The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 20, 1896 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 20, 1896
Page 2
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at Sj Ties in. the Sattrafllatt • fe*pllftl ftt the point 6f death as the ftefttilt of wWBfldft inflicted ttpoH hitt by ft JloMoik, assistant manager of ', tib la<itory k fhtt quaWel af ose o*6r a Ifi the place, -named ftyati, ':shfe was Wilkiasoa'e he claimed that 2?or- made disparaging remarks character. Norfolk oh the 'otheif hand said the girl was ia & conspiracy to get him in a trap and ruin 'Mifi. The two men fought in the ".factory, Wilkinson using a plane and Norfolk a pocket knife. Wilkinson i^ras' stabbed in the face near the left eye, and the muscles and bfood vessels 'of his left arm are almost entirely 'severed, His condition is very critical. Norfolk has not been arrested, as the authorities believe he stabbed Wilkin- 'feon in self-defense. _ DIED AN AWFUL DEATH. Mrs. JIarlan Scott Senflu Two Loads of Shot Into Her Body. CENTEitviu<E, May 17.— Mrs. Harlan Scott, the wife of a Christian minister at Paris, near Drakeville. sixteen miles east of Centerville, in Davis county, killed herself in a manner that is most horrible. She has been mentally deranged of late. She borrowed a double barrelled shotgun, and placing the •butt of the gun upon the floor, she bent her weight upon the muzzle of the weapon, the pit of her stomach covering the end of the barrels, and • pushed the triggers with a stick, ffhe contents of both shells were discharged into her abdomen. Death soon resulted. She was the daughter of a promi- ( nent stock man of Appanoose county and the mother of six small children. HANGED HIMSELF. S. K, TVinne, a Prominent Man of Humboldt, Commits Suicide. HUMBOLDT, May 15.—S. K. Winne committed suicide at his home by hanging himself in an upper room in his residence. Mr.. Winne.was one of the oldest and most reputable residents of Humboldt county and probably the ^ wealthiest man in Humboldt. He lost his wife a few months ago.. She died very suddenly while Mr. Winne was absent on a trip for his health. This, together with his late poor health, is probably the cause of the deed. He leaves three grown sons, Salem, Edward and Lawrence. A HORRIBLE DEATH. Farmer Near Armstrong Has His Brains Torn Out By a Plow. ABMSTBONG, May 15.—J. W. Fritz, aged 32 years, a farmer, met his death •while plowing on his farm, about ten miles south of this place. lie was subject to fainting fits, and it, is supposed that during one of these spells his team became frightened, throwing him in front of the plow, the point of -which caught him in the back of the bead, tearing his he a 1 in a horrible manner and scattering his brains for several rods. He leaves a wife and two children. FIRE AT PERRY. Boiler Mills.Burned and Other Property Threatened. PEHRY, May 18.—The Perry Roller Mills burned to the ground after 1 o'clock a. m. The firemen had to make a hard struggle to save the extensive corn cribs and buildings in the vicinity. The mill is a total loss. It belonged to Kenworthy & Capen, and was valued at 88,000 with 83,000 insurance. The origm of the fire is unknown, PAINTER'S FATAL FALL, Sifter Voungreen So Badly Injured Tliat He Will Pie. BUHLINGTOX, May 10.—A painter named Peter Yovungreen was fearfully injured \>y falling from a ladder on •• which he was standing while painting and landing astride a picket fence beneath. He was taken to St. Francis' hospital and there operated upon, but , be cannot recover, > 3, C, i'etzw Is Pylng. ' ; ' ATLANTIC, May is.—Ex-President J, , <3,' Yetzer, of the defunct Caos County ' ' .Bank, is dying, alleged to be due to the trouble incident to tb,e trial grow* ''-'.', ing out of his being charged with rot- 'A "tjnjr the bank, Jfe Je under bonds ''''pending an appeal to the supreme "^ , 'court tp .serve a fl,ve years' penitentiary 1 Puppy Jfat Guilty, - , 4?j,A5'ric, May VT.<— la the trial of v .,',^Vi ftwppy, fop »ssaijlS; with intent to Mr^, <M»mmit m\irdar, upon E, C, Jkown, a ['IT- • pension , agent, in^ the Bock Island .J), ^jtJH'g room a* Avoea, t&o 1 J»ry tJttioft*itt«," «rf & tftbtfc pedftliftr , tt gift bf 18 tilled fcy aft iffl* ewft ijei*oti, oh the highway. The Vietim wiis sftid to toe-Very pretty ftttd Shfi was at an ice cream hoti&l with George Shtitts, ft Ittd 18 yeafs old. They slatted home together about ii o'clock. When talking iu the east' part of town» without one moment's warning, some o&6 stepped up behifid them, according to fehutts' story, and fired three shots ff6m a pistol, Ofle bullet struck the girl in the back of the head, killinghef instantly. Her companion was so frightened that he ran away without- giving her any attention. He went up town but said nothing about the occurrence. The girl was missed and a search resulted in finding her body where it had fallen, her head lying in a pool bf blood from the fatal wound. Ned Hemphill, 22 years old. and of unsavory reputation, who had been keeping company with' the girl, was arrested and is in jail.' The officers believe he committed the' crime in a spirit of insane jealousy, as he was known to be very fond of the murdered girl. A. O. U. W. OFFICERS ELECTED. The >'cxt Session Will lie Held nt Kcoknk. CEDAR RAPIDS, May 15.—At the meeting of the Ancient Order of United Workmen, officers were elected as follows: Grand master Workman, R. L. Tilton, Ottumwa; grand foreman, John D. Blaiu, Cedar Rapids; grand overseer, C. II. Churchill, Fort Dodge; grand recorder, U. F. Rehkoph, Des Moines; grand receiver, William Wilson, Jr., Washington; grand watchman, 1$. F. Bigelow, Walnut; grand trustee, J. P. Moncise, Mt. Pleasant; representatives to the supreme lodge, H. S. Toolo, Clinton; William Wiloon, Jr., Washington; A. W. C. -Weeks, Winterset. The next annual meeting will be held at Keokuk. Horrible Crime Charged. MASON CITY, May 1C.—There is great indignation in Worth county over the action of John Young. He ha/3 figured conspicuously in the courts for several years as a bootlegger. He enticed the 12-year-old daughter of Herman Myers, a prominent citizen, into his barn and, it is charged, debauched her. He was arrested, and has been bound over to the grand jury. The Crafton people were at fever heat, and for a time it looked as if ho would not escape the rope. Durangc Suits Begun, Sioux CITY, May 18,—The damage suits of some of the members of the Association of Grain Dealers'of Northwest Iowa against the different railroads of the northwestern part' of the state to recover alleged overcharges, have been filed for record in the office of the clerk of courts. CAVITIES. John Webloom, a Coalville miner, died at Ft. Dodge while having 1 an optical operation. The coroner's jury rendered a verdict of accidental death from chloroform administered. At Independence recently tramp giving the name of Frank McCoy was bound over to the grand jury for grand larceny and burglary. He entered a private residence at noon and stole, a gold watch. At Oskaloosa recently the house of Alderman Baumgart was partially burned at midnight. In the basement was a room fixed up and used as a bedroom by Mrs. Baumgart's father, Francis W. Koska, He was hurried to death. He was a natives of Germany and was 80 years old. The old gentleman was an inveterate smoker and it is supposed that he got up and lighted his pipe, setting the bed on fire, and suffocating before help arrived. His body was quite badly burned. The loss to. property is a/bout $500, DCS Moines dispatch: A meeting of the business committee of the Iowa Allison club was held at tbe Sa/very hotel. It was for the purpose of considering arrangements for going to St. Louis. The first installment on the rent of the building at the corner of Fourth and Walnut streets in St, Louis, which is to be used by the club, was ordered paid. The plan is to use five upper floors of the building for sleeping accommodations and the first floor for an assembly room and .for headquarters pf the club- It was reported the building will be lighted with electricity throughout, elevator service will be provided and wash basins with water hydrants,placed, in every room. It was decided to buy 1,000 cots to furnish sleeping ^ccommodatlons for marching clubs. It was also reported p. jjontyact had been entered into with Y, W, 0, A- of St. Louis by which members' of the club would obtain at the buih}hjg Ipr ?5 Gpntb It was d§$44^4 to send B. pijt into the tq. <?p,mpiptp &*e work pf at Marseilles, May 17.— It is said tliat cholera has been 4^eoyered at Marseilles, France, that the disease has fp r 6 pme time a»4 that several have left -for America which h,ay§ carried ^ the, pest there. JJpncl street, L,on4p» ( there is a 'barbep sbjon wher.e $0^ a,re pupijs i» the high. s,p]\pol ' fo«K, May 14.—Tomas Estrada the Cuban delegate* has t& ceived & letter from General Gomez, «ominftfider-in-chief of the Cuban army. Th'e letter was written at the general's Sieddquafters of the Cuban army at tqttara* and dated April 22. In it Gomez says: "The Spaniards have sacrificed numberless heads of cattle, not even saving the young. To deprive Us of horses, they kill all that come within their reach, young and old, good and bad. To complete^ the cruel proclamation ordering the concentration of the peasants, thus forcing them to abandon their homes and take refuge ib the towns, whether provided for or not, their houses have bcett ordered burned and their cattle killed, And all this, with their customary hypocrisy, they describe us having been accomplished by us. 1 am fully confident of the success of our summer campaign and have no doubt we shall continue receiving your valuable support both materially and morally, through your efforts near the American government. It is useless to say anything about operations in general. Reading the Spanish press is enough to show which of the two armies leads the carL^aign and which is on the offensive." NnwYoiw, May 14.—The Herald's Havana special says: An inspired government newspaper announces that the verdict of death pronounced against all five of the Competitor's crew was promptly confirmed by the admiral and all preparations were being made to carry the sentence into effect when the orders came to remit the papers to Madrid. The transfer of the case to Spain, the Marquis of Palmerola, secretary-general of the government, says amounts to a virtual suspension of judgment for a month or six weeks. HAVANA, May 17.—Captain General ."Weyler has issued a proclamation ordering the farmers and peasantry during tbe next twenty days to transport to the towns in their vicinity all of the corn and other grain stored upon their farms. This order applies to the provinces of Pinar del Rio, Havana and Matanzas. The military quartermasters are authorized by this order to purchase the grain sent to the towns by the farmers at the current price, and if the grain is not required by the government it will be stored for the account of the owners. After the period of twenty days has elapsed the proclamation declares any grain found upon farms in the provinces mentioned will be regarded as contraband of war, and will be seized and the owners thereof subjected to criminal proceedings. ST. PETERSBURG, May 18.—The Viedomosti says Spain can count on England and France in the event of war with the United States,' since by. interfering with Cuba the United States enters the colonial sphere. The Viedomosti also says this is a good time for Spain to fight the United States. She must spend millions to conquer the insurgents, and it would be better to fight the United States than to fight the insurgents. RESPECTABLE BANK ROBBERY. SHERMAS, Texas, May 16.-*-A cyclane which visited this city and vicinity caused the death of perhaps a hundred persons, maimed ft hundred more and caused a property loss of $180,000. The storm struck Sherman without warning on the southwest cornet ol the city and cleared a path 100 yards Wide along the west end of the town. Houses, trees, fences and everything went before the terrible force of the cyclone. The negro part of the town suffered the most severely. There are probably thirty negroes killed. Ten bodies have been picked up in Post Oak creek. The flood of rain Which attended the storm was severe. The town is a mass of mud and flowing debris. An iron bridge on Houston street is completely wrecked and blown away, notwithstanding its hundreds of thoiisands of pounds of steel material. At Denton four persons were killed and five others so badly wounded that they cannot live. The property clam- age is great. At Howe ten farm houses and inany barns were wrecked. Eight persons were killed outright and many injured. At Justin twelve houses were blown down, killing one and injuring several. Much damage was done to property. At Carpenter Bluff one residence was blown away and four persons received injuries from which they will die. A waterspout accompanied the cyclone at Sherman and many bodies are believed to have been carried away. SUERMAX, Texas, May IS.— The storm which parotid over this section swept the state for over a hundred miles, but its path was but 150 yards wide. The list of known dead is now placed at seventy-five, but when reports have been received from the entire district it is feared many fatalities will have to be added. The list of injured reaches 150 and a large number of these will prove fatal. One Discharge Caused It All. P"ITTSBURG, May 3 0.— President Burns of the National Window Glass Workers' Association, states that the action taken at MUKPIC. lad., by the thirty- one manufacturers in deciding to close their factories at once unless the strike at the Marrin-Hart works is declared off, will have no effect, and .that the strike will not be declared off until the discharged man is reinstated. Lochren Gets u Jujlgcship. WASHINGTON, May .19. — President Cleveland has appointed William Lochren, of Minnesota, formerly commissioner of pensions, to be United States district judge for the district of Minnesota, while Dominic Murphy, of Pennsylvania, is made commissioner of pensions. __ Might Have Eseupeth NEWPORT, Ky., May 18. — Seven prisoners escaped from the county jail where Jackson and Walling, alleged murderers of Pearl Bryan, are confined. They might have escaped also but they preferred to stay. _ Bold Robbers Got 811,000 From Ail Illinois Bank. SPRINGFIELD, 111., May 15.—A daring bank robbery occurred at Buffalo, thirteen miles east of this city, the cashier being bound and gagged and §11,000 carried off by the robbers. At noon two masked men entered the bank just as Carl Kloppenburg, the cashier, was locking up the safe preparatory to going to his dinner. Kloppenburg was the only person in the bank at the time. The robbers seized him from behind, bound and gagged him, and then took all the money in the bank, amounting to 511,000. A citizen, who entered the bank some time later, saw Kloppenburg lying on the floor bound, '• and released him, Kloppenburg could give but a meagre description of the' robbers. It is thought they are experts at the business. The country has been scoured by mounted men without success, CRUEL PUNISHMENT. JS'ogro uud White Man Given OHO Hundred Lashes. SOUTH MoAi-ESTBH, I. T,, May 10. — Austin Pursley, a negro, received 100 lashes and John Prola, a white citizen, thirty-nine on their bare backs. Pursley was charged with larceny and Prola with selling coal contrary to law. The lashes were laid on by the Choctaw sheriff, wh° applied hickory switches, with such vigor that blood spurted in streams, In order to add to the prisoners' agony salt water was used to wash their wounds. to DKS MOISES, May l4.-The state p*o- hibition convention met at Y, M. C. A. hall. J. A. Harvey was temporary chairman and Capt. E. W. BroWn permanent chairman, the convention selected the following delegates at large to Pittsburg convention: B. F. Wright, Charles City; J. A. Harvey, Perry; Levi Marshall, Jefferson; J. M. Woodward, Woodbury; Mrs. L. A. Bennett, Marshall; Mrs. A. E. McMurray, Des Moines; A. C. Bondurattt, Po'lk; G. M. Adams, Grinnell; H. D. Smith, Jones; Thos. G. Orwig, Des Moines. The committee on resolutions reported in favor of adoption of platform of 1805 and the conVintion adopted report unanimously. The various districts chose delegates as follows: First, John Lackey, Wash* ington county; Isaac T, Gibson, Henry; Second, W. R. Benkert, Davenport; S. A. Gilley, Marengo; Third, J. B. Griffith, Iowa Falls; N. L. Shaw, Waverly; Fourth, H. G. Parker, A. L. Taylor, Mason City; Fifth, Dr. W. Roberts, C. P. Whittcmoi'e, Mt, Vernon; Sixth, J. C. Reed. Delta; T. B. Hughes, Grinnell; Seventh, D. S. Grossman, Minburn; C. H. Gordon, Des Moines; Eighth, D. F. Sillards, Ringgold; Miss Geneva Fleming, .Page; Ninth, N. F. Hcllyer, B. F. Nine, Guthrie Center; Tenth, M. W. Atwood, Esthervillc; H. M. Ensign, Boone; Eleventh, W. H. Niveling. Woodbury; T. C. I'uckctt, Leon. The selection of candidates for state officers resulted as follows: Secretary of state, Win. G. Wright, of Story auditor of state, J. W. Wonders; treasurer of state, E. J. Bye, of Cedar; judge supreme court, Samuel Holmes, o: Fremont; reporter stipreme court, Belle Mix. Des Moines; railroad com missioner, Win. S. Piele, of Lyon attorney general, F. M. Ford, Wood bury. SPAIN'S QUEEN SPEAKS. JuclcHon to CINCINNATI, May 15. — The jury in the case of Scott Jackson, on trial for the murder of Pearl Bryan, returned a verdict of guilty, with the death penalty. _ TERSE NEWS, for Wyoming republicans declared McKinley and bimetallism. North Carolina delegates to St. Louis are instructed for McKinley. The gold reserve in the treasury is again nearing the §100,000,000 mark. West Virginia republicans declared for McKinley and sound money; Wash: ington republicans did likewise, and Colorado republicans declared for protection and free silver. Ex-Police Captain E, B. Carpenter, of New York City, plead guilty to receiving a bribe of 81,000 from the L',quor Dealers' Association and was sentenced to a fine and imprisonment. Near Cadiz, Ky.,-during a severe 1 hail and wind storm J. J T Wallace, a prominent farmer, and his' three sons sought shelter under a tree. The lightning struck the tree and killed all four instantly, * At Washington recently Elliott's bronze equestrian statue of Gen, Winfield Scott Hancock, pronounced by critics one of the' finest of the sculptured likenesses of American generals which stand in the public grounds of Washington, was unveiled with appropriate ceremonies. President Cleveland presided over the exercises, making a brief address, The oration was delivered by Senator John M, Palmer, of Illinois. An Omaha dispatch says: Reports from a cyclone in Douglas county show that Panama, a village several miles southwest of this city, suffered the most, being nearly entirely wiped off the earth, Not a store buildiag remains, Livery burns, hardware, implement and general merchandise stores were smashed like egg shells and hardly a vestige of* them is to be seen. One man. whose name cannot wow Ije learned, was caught under the timbers Pf» falling building and was fatally injure^ No other fatalities have so lap been reported. The Rugsia^s, through an American agent namM «,rait,h., havfc taken, pos- sassipji p$ t^.e i disputed,, territory at Chee Fop av.ej? which the British claim rights. Sis Russian, \yurships are there an.£ fp M UeJt^cl Stages \yurfahips. l n , prevails at Chee Fpp. at Oa,ra,cas, yen- secrecy Jladrid dispatch: The cortes hai reassembled. The speech from the throne announces a measure aiming t establish in the Antilles an adminis tration of a purely local character giving the country control of its own finances, while maintaining' intac Spain's sovereign rights. The speed declares Spain has fulfilled beyonc measure the promises she made to th Cubans after the first rebellion. In reading the speech, the queen regcn referred to the measure voted by th' chambers for reforms in Cuba am Porto Rico. Despite these measures she said, the rebellion had broken ou in Cuba because the rebels desirei independence and not local autonomy If the rebellion triumphed, Cubt would take a step backward in civil ization, interest, industry and com merce. Cuba could not prosper witi independence. The governor genera of Cuba, the speech affirmed, opine that the application of the reform would not now contribute to peace but, on the contrary, would impede it Nevertheless, the government had no abandoned the consideration of futur legislation for the Antilles to establisl ! .t definitely when the time comes, is said that the insurrection is declin ing, and would already have beei stamped out if the insurgents had no received great and frequent suppor from abroad. This help, however would not have • sufficed to have pro longed the struggle without the cbim erical hope spread among the insurg ants concerning the protection of a great power. It was hoped the unde cciv'^o' of the insurgents would con tribute to the restoration of peace The relations with foreign powers, the speech adda, are excellent. In th United States, despite the efforts o public opinion in the contrary direc tion, the president and his government have not separated themselves from the line of conduct and the loyal friendship which have always existed between the two countries since the creation of the republic. AGAINST SOVEREIGN. «$* 8$»-' w §| HIM 6oiidition he bfa'Afrieftfi'chief fcarl nd missionaries e*f»lkiaed[ to hree wives frere too many, f errcnee V, Powdorjy Receives a Judgment for 84.385,78 at 1'hiludelphla. PHILADELPHIA, May 17.—A verdict ^tvas rendered 1 in the common pleas 'jourt against James R. Sovereign, general master workman, and the general executive board of the Knights of Labor, for §4,325.73, in favov ol Terrenoe V Powderly, ex-mastet workman, who claimed that amount for balance due him for services as master workman of the order. The suit has been pending since Sovereign succeeded Powderly as head of tho order, • • ———i Bishops Retired, CLEVKLAND, May 10.—In the Moth, odist general conference the report oj the committee on episcopacy, providing for the retirement of Bishops Bowman and Foster because of their advanced age and inability to stand the strain oj Mien- dutics.jwa.s adopted. - Given .,„„,, CWOAQO, May IS.-The Spanish ear* vela which came over during the World's Fair have been given to Field museum, and will hereafter float in In the recently elected city council thl MC " there are &«» «£?,SW ZSszf* leave the Bachelor's Club?" <>'n want to keep'me as member?" "Qh esampi e ,» 'Tney "Honorary a warding Then he fouttd the matte* ,, M vea td be compromised by lurfi^ wo and goitog to the chipcl to be led, with accompanying hymiis range blossoms, with hnnibef t or the ladies held together, nS) f them would inarl-jr iiiin and le othfcr two go. So the poor old vorHed himself t6 a ehamtaoek, anybody else who Would listen His white trader friends told h ,o be such ah Stofefaal ass. his black fellow chiefs said the sionary was quite rigtit and the .hing for him to do would be to over to them the three old wives o and marry a young girl from mission school, Personally, they were not yet i ed with scruples on the subject] polygamy and, of course (being iionary man now), he would not this of taking anything for his wives, j they would do their best, as friea to help him. Others of his black i low chiefs, less advanced in just said: "What sort of fool you make," and spat profusely, .poor old man emclled hell fire cried: "Yo, yo, yo," and beat his ham upon the ground. It was a moral mess of the first wal all around. Still, do not imagine I mission field is full of yo yo-ing chiefs, for although the African decided, he is also very ingenious, i ticularly in dodging inconvenla moral principles. Many a keen chief turns on, his pastor and make! driving inquiries about the patrian until I have heard a sorely tried pasl question the wisdom of introducing! old testament to the heathen. Many a young man hesitates aboi joining the church that will requ: his entering into the married stal with one woman, whom he knows ] may not whack and who will go i report all his little failings up at I mission and get him into hot wati with the missionary, whose opinion he values highly and is artttj enough to know he enjoys this goi opinion more as an interesting po hie convert than he would as a churi member requiring "disicpline." DAUGHTER IN FRANCE. *LW iw ™»«el» wtt) '«Br$55 SSB&a^* &*M. French Mother's Relations Different tti ' the American. Mrne. Marie Therese Blanc, bettf known under the pseudonym of Benson," the French novelist an| critic, writes on the subject "Family Life in America:" part of a mother of a family perhaps a more delicate one in Americ than in Fnnce just because thei the' power of the mother is nol that of an autocrat, because she do not direct and rule everything hers because there are many tbings in lal daughter's life which she does- noil think herself authorized to preyed! and which she has to bear, while exer-f cising a discreet vigilance. She adjl vises without constraining and under! the gravest circumstances she has tol limit herself to an appeal to her) daughter's reason without ever count'! ing on passive'obedience. It is cei tainly simpler to mold, like soft wax.j will that will give itself up wlthouti*! sistance. It is just this feeling of i r limited authority over her daughter! over the good and the wrong she ma}! do her, of her righteous duty to.tUffl utter helplessness, which binds;, tWI French mother to her second selfr'l whom she has formed without any othal influences, admitting even girl COB! panions unwillingly, and on her guai|[ beforehand, against the future husbanjj who would take her treasure from heM These relations are being modlflefl since the introduction of a certain C(8;j mopolitanism into our customs bi|ij what exists everywhere with us coul|J not be found in America, where ttfj young bird, of either sex, escapes frpi the maternal wing as soon as its : ers begin, to grow." 'MEN OR MARK. Gen. Longstreet, the v,u»u«.wi"»'»,j general, was the guest of the Middle" sex club, Boston, on Grant's birthdW ; Pere Hyacinthe, the distinguisbe|j priest, formerly Abbe Caaries Loyrf will marry Laura, daughter of the W* Wm. Bucknell, an American, Pel Hyacinthe is 68 years old. The prince ot Naples, son of (he W of Italy, who has just quarreled "" his father, was not long ago relwr- by an European princess because of ty inordinate love of garlic. John W. Clark, a forgotten Jiero V has just died at Ashley, Pa,, was ,» 1879 a boy of 14 working in a collllfJj near Wilkesbarre, The i'oof caved ft. burying a large number of miners m Clark, who cquld have escaped, rll* back tb.rou.gji the falling timbers ,.„ rock to warn tbe other men, and,.!* imprisoned with, them for fix dw" ! the end of that perlfid a rescuing reached him, an,$} some 9* v '' panions. NOW that Bfr, pana o| tho <*-.-« .«.<r Sun bap started on' hja anpual $<$ pean trip eppjeptyres §r» Jo 9l&®$ tp what ne^f Pt u 4y &£ >vill .t^H® time. Several ysara 'ago, be Russia &n4 bs,ea.m, e jpch, $3 the Russian, language 'aa>« he hg0 aevQjed, ,. „ . .. . 4aiJy tM& e ^«,<jy ol »^ At present b§ J^B gb^ J$i«s.j|W3 ty "

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