The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 27, 1896 · Page 3
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, May 27, 1896
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£ i S fl^A^sa«sfl »** ° f rfIs' ***v .yt** vbtl n( H^ v f/ieto » t dd§3> fist 6ut to i AoW. The raff- Contained, tvery, % r olimYr"wa S called tot and. ^n they had Sho^wn J",r, is *' ~*n was courtesy itself, 6oJn- **i*iV vlndle'ttve'hesS toward. ».>- ° The cause Was foUhd IB i, VoI'm 6 *... .^ajp at MarshalltOWli 4 ,'speech he rnaae fa . <* r "f 1 tufted them. It-was> fully 4re d h=!" Before he could be heard. ' c *'* U i rt0 kitiK over the clamoring aU- t stood ^'^ai* founded vainly Zof Swcoand the ona i allowed tb ^ n . Her. At ! asw aa fragmentary, Softie* P |S "If wal compelled to stop for A F es h n,. two while the crowd yelled. P ute ?«tP«upted In almost every sen- »-* a9 int fh-re was little chance, save, re and there >wa whal he wasj the fe S 6 said, between the Inter/ lng V "Gentlemen of the* cohvon- ptl °Aubmit that Scoot counter has a on, 1 su , „ vipard in a democratic cons' 1 ' to hppRuse there, and almost alone ntlon, » e ° au ,: ! the flac of democracy. ssSraH&as.'assS' ^"£g§s grass™ pved populists dancing a . over the grave of the dem- SSafhdun .; « Is.. Parf oil.* 12 .1 t,. 7 "x frn fi,f* l«t ' tJei-ro- OkrfQo- ' 5 • Cherokee...* ...., 6 , .... Clarke.;., i.r,..« (i .< 3 • 3 Clay > • 2 > 2 Clayton .'... 8 9 Clinton , , 20 >... Crawford .-.. 12 .... Dallas 6 .... toavls.... ;...» , 9 Deca'tur 8 Delaware 8 . I>es Moines ' 20 ep "? ° Vollmei- Makes Threats. • v . nrs Mr> Vollmer had completed the B .Aenoe tho convention broke Into tst dmo uproar. Hoots and hisses fd an P d there were cries of stop u «eech It lasted a long time and eu tad subsided enough to allow h weaver to at least hear_ himself, h? F *???„£: "The corpse is perfectly remains." keep on fih'thls course the fo of Novenlber will see your bones ng on the sands. Said Vollmer Insulted Them. At this point the convention became nmanageable. Hisses and hoots an* t SB drowned everything. The chair cd for order and said the good o democracy was at stake. A county delegate said the speaker '80 Emmet 4 Fayette ,. 11 Floyd ;' '..,...... 7. Franklin. Fremont ....10 (ireen...: ; 6 Grundy,, . 1 Guthrie 6 Hamilton. 2 •Hancock.. ••«• B Haf-dlh 6 ' Harrison 10 ' Henry » 10 Howard 8 HUrtboldt * Ida..... < 7 Iowa..... .672 Jackson ' < ........ 12 Jasper 9 Jefferson... 8 Johnson 4 Jones. i Keokuk.... 13 Kossuth ••• 8 . Lee....... ?2 Linn 18 Louisa 16 LUcaS 7 Lyon " Madison .. ••••• | Mahaska 11 Marlon •••• i* Marshall .••• w Mills 4 Mitchell '• Momma & Monroe ...... ° Montgomery » Muscatlne ;• Otareln .... ...' • •••• ? Osceola ••••• J Page .. ...• R Palo Alto » Plymouth • A " pocahonta • • Polk .. '* Pottawattamle '" Poweshtek a Ringgold vf Sac . Scott Shelby •••• „ AUGUSTA (NTfeRNATION^U PftE.66 ASSOCIATION.' &fid a highway he had nf . . f.*> t th* f* «» (Its ii8& . : W& ri»F»| '^^...'u'M-i'M CftAPTfiB U, feUt he had *ot t Ightfillly oa\«U\ftttd the extent of his father's hatred. He made himself the evil genius of hU i dls* obedient sotti ' ftlid, lil cbn^eqtie'tice, hothlhg Hubert touched prospered; trevlyu destroyed the cottfldence his friends in him', he clfctilated sdto- dalou^ reports of his wife', he made the publlo to look With suspicious eyes mi a field tfaft T"rlvlyii t With th§ ^& 01 upon the unfortunate,, and tooK U^IUU tUO UlAi-Wl *.««"•«•« i « *""—' , . *a, the honestly earned bread out of tnetr very mouths. 'From bad to worse it went on, until, broken in health ana spirits, Hubert made an appeal to ms father. It was a cold, wet night, and he begged for a little food for his wife and child. They were literally starving i Begged of his own father, and was refused, with curses. Not only refused, but kicked like a dog from the dobr or his childhood's home! There was a^fearful storm that night, and Hubert W Wife sat waiting for him, hushing the j feeble cries of the weary infant upon her breast. With the dawn, she mui- fled herself aad child In a shawbana .went forth to seek htm. Half way from her wretched home to the palatlarman- slon of Mr. Trevlyn she found her hus- "1s there nothing we tsah d6 »? you? she asked, at length. • ' ,, A great presumption almost took his Weath away, tie gate it voice <m CM moment, afraid if he waite-d he Should lose the courage. - < . f "If you will live me the cluster « bluebells la youf belt—" • She looked surprised, hesHated a momeat, thett laid theto 1ft hU batta. He bowed, and was lost ia the cfowa< That night when« he got home ne found Mat worse. She had been *;"* ing for a long time. She was a iar .r girl now, with great, preternatural y bright eyes, and a spot of crimson in each hollow cheek. _. more than three months since ; w»e"'»B»««*»jrtvTj* 1 e '*I«A^**«« .tets^ts e! & ««^>« J SBsgSB5 toflflg 6« att mm% «MK'B It was XL waa mure IUBII >.iii>-». —— 4 she had been able to do anything, ana Grandma ftugg was very harsh^ana severe with her in consequence, were black and blue 'places on Shoulders now where she had Been beaten, but Arch did not know it. Mat nw yeaieu LUB Biurjr iw *»««»" ••-— , A variations and alteration ««** *° **! case. He had a-persuastve tongue, ana it is little wonder that the boy, hatifcM his grandfather as he did, and ^solved as he was Ution revenging his father s wrongs, should .fall Into the snare. He wanted Mr. Trevlyn to suffer ne uia not care how. If the loss of his diamonds would be to him a severer blow than any other, then let It fall. . Sharp used many specious arguments to induce Arch to become his accomplice In robbing the Trevlyn mansion, but the only one which had any weight did c-fop ift the MM .belt . Ooglous ralnfl.had f&llett spring and put ,th0 gfdufld : condition for 1 seeding ahd gfewing. fears of another droUth haVe WflgJ been laid to rest and,tho looks h6]pelUliy forward to a nuu *«-> ward for his toil, Not only doSS thd farmer expect a good crop tnto 7»ft; but the conditions thua faf, have been so much more favorable than in M*MU i go, and the old revenge hid band, stone dead, and.shrouded In the '•'•-\ snow, that wretchedness snow—the tender, pitiful snow, 27 Sioux Story never be ad- lourned," he- declared emphatically, [till every man'has had a respectful hearing." . . . : _^_.,.^ Q resp eotful a. from i "Then let Wni make. mand 'that he get hall hear, and we demand 'that Off the stage." . Vollmer Defends Himself. At this point the c.hair appea^^ |Mr. Shea., who had come on the stage, b appeal for order, H«rdid so, , •Taylor Union Van Buren Wapello Warren Woshln Wayne Webster Wlnnebag \v'orth Wright Total ••;' '.'."'.. a •"' "" 7 i 1 ' ren .... ••••• •••• .. ...... 7 i ' 3 ilek ^ . j ry 4 ! ""." " 4 i 685% tlrt.-n -nraa m. fill A 'tO 03,11 tft< 3 ..< .... 2 9 2 .... 5 227V 2 i roll covered him and his from sight. ,,,, After that, people who knew JMr.. Trevlyn said that he grew more iret- ful and disagreeable. His hair was bleached white as the snow, his hands shook, and his erect frame was bowed and bent, like that of a very aged man His wife, Hubert's.mother pined away to a mere shadow, and before the lapse of a year she was a hopeless idiot. Helen Trevlyn took up the burden.of her life, refusing to despair Because of her child. It was a very bard struggle for her. and she lived on, ^tlVaB je have seen, when Archer was nine years ° £ wSntlS W as known to Archer Trevlyn he was almost beside himself Ith passion.. I£ be bad possessed the ings, because it .distressed hli made him very ansry with W Etowmt in and sat down on the straw beside Mat, and before he knew it he was telling her about Margie Harrison. He always brought all'his joys and sorrows to Mat now, just as he used to carry them to his mother. The girl listened Intently, the spots on her face growing deeper and wider. was that he could thus father's wrongs. "Only assist me, and secure your re- vange," said the wily schemer, ano I will share the spoils with you. There wl\l be enough to enrich us both for life " Arch drew himself up proudly, a fiery red on his cheek, a dangerous gleam in his.dark eye. ' "I am no thief, sir! I'd scorn to take a cent from that old man to use for my benefit! I would not touch his dla- ueiiwiiLi A «WM»« ..-- -- ?™ «"^»ff- *» i s*rjs a-sysa s urging district delegates. &• »>•. »^~~ ~~ Davenport objected. He raised the point of order that the convention had no right to interest itself in the selection of the district delegates. "" "^ *° VYlLll U»IOB*»**** • — , j thn nower he would have wiped whole Trevlyn race put of existence. , He shut himself up in his desolate gar— ret with the tell-tale letters and papers •"'" wWch had belonged to his mother and there all alone, he took a fearful oath of vengeance. The wrongs of his parents should yet be visited upon tne head o the man who had been so cruel- iy unpitying. He did not know what but would not touch them fered her a spray. She shook her head Sa "No," she said, "they are not for me. Keep them, Arch. Some time, I think you will be rich and happy, and have all the flowers and beautiful things you wish " "If I ever am, Mat, you shall be my queen, and dress in gold and silver answered the boy warmly, "and never do any moreheavy work to make your ha °You h al-e l 'very good, Arch," she said. "I thank you, but I shall not be there, you know. I think I am going away- going where I shall see my mother, and He said he my sentences you have r any had never seen a convent ion action. The chair overruled and suid the delegates ie point to Chicago ii(i 'L'Il*3 vAci^-a** 1 "'*'" ,v_ wouiu have their commissions from the general •oonyentlon^and without the- v unn. form his revenge might take, but, so ° Icolnage capita lours? Does a.ny -suon cm •wages sufficient to keep an ---- , f T^orkingma-n alive? It is a new kind °f Arithmetic that can figure .out what aa l *n as d e oC 3 ^ ^s^?^^*! >t free stiver and P $62B,000,000 in gold vill leave our circulation in' a nlgn^ four cun-ency will be co»tracted.by erne •pilra and the other two-thirds will have tout half its present Purchasing power ;lt will P^^^o^a , h ?s ever seen. iWh'at fa tT sacred a,bout 16 to 1? [open that your candidate Cor jjthis morning Insisted on this^ » atl ,^°r e ling stricken out of the,pla.ttorm, (Here Ilthere was more uproar, and J hen J,^"*e I ended Mr. Vollmer concluded ;I We are lall democrats here (A voice^: "Except us ; julists.") The democratic party w nlconv convention could, do as It pleased with '"iSe convention was tired an was already melting away. Unit Rule Prevails. Xt was ordered that the roll of dls- the districts them to 8 ur as he lived, it time! should fall some WI1C1C J. o*i^*»» « —— » . your mother, too, Arch, and where all the world will be full of flowers! Then I shall think of you, Arch, and wistt i could send you some." ,,'„,. "Mat, dear Mat!,don't talk so strangely!'' said the boy, clasping her hot hands in his. "You must not th nk of going away! What should I do without y °She smiled, and touched, her'lips to his hand, which had stolen under her i . VlClU. !AAfcV*VW *»" - ^ , as my poor father suffered through him. then I am ready to turn robber-yes, pickpocket, if you will!" he added sav fl ETPl V Sharp appointed the night. His plans were craftily laid. Mr. Trevlyn he had ascertained would be absent on .Thursday night; he had taken a little journey into the country for his health, and only the servants and his ward would sleep in the house. Thursday night was dark and rainy. At midnight Sharp and Arch stood before the house they were to plunder. No thought of shame nor sin entered Archer Trevlyn's heart; he did not to think he was about to dis- seem grace himself for life; he thought only of Mr Trevlyn's dismay when he should return and find the bulk of hU riches swept away from him at one , head, and lay so near her cheek "ou would forget me, Arch. I not the CHAPTER III. IVB years passed. Archer was fourteen years of age. He had left the street sweeping , business some time before, at the command of Grandma Rugg, and entered a third-class restaurant as an under waiter. It was best school in the world for "He took all my father had," he said, under his breath; "he would have sullied the fair fame of my mother, and if I could take from him everything but life, I would do It." Sharp, with a dexterous skill, re- 'Will fully make up for a few Nor Is the expectation without reason. , , Here Is not a single condition lacking, %, 'either In soil or weather, which^should , ^ Wing this hope to the farmer. ^08511 y has received mora moisture itt ,tne .-;. 'shape of'rain and snow than-in Many, ^ tears and the weather has b«*n atUh&t ~ r. 'could be desired for growing. Therefore, if all these signs count for any* •thing they'indicate a, year o! ptt*- ; ;> perlty throughout the great vVedt, Even before the first Week In May almoit halt tho corn was planted, with considerable of it showing nicely above ground ana doing well, in many localities it-was even then several Inches high. AS , there will undoubtedly be an increased! acreage of both corn and small grains this year, the indications are that the ,; spring work will not be well over before the last week In May. This, however, will be early enough In the corn beJC region to allow the golden ears to ripen before frost comes, even if it shouia come a little earlier than usual. J As the rainfall has been fairly frequent in Its visitations during the portion of the season which has passed and fully up to normal, it is but fair to assume that this normal condition will! continue and that the hopes of tho farmers will be fully realized. Reports from widely different locallJ ties in the great corn producing etatea point to the fact that moisture haa saturated the soil to a much greater depth than in many previous years. ) ' This Is particularly true with regard to Nebraska where the favorable out-; look of the present time has not, in; 'many parts of the state, been excelled; even In the opinion of old inhabitants. jln fact the prospect is so encouraging that the farmers all over the state are mean after a time, and I should want you to But I love you better than anyth Ing else in all the world. And it is better that I should die. A great deal better! Last night I dreamed it was. Your mother came and told me so. Do youknow^ow Sous I have been of that Margio Harrison? I bave watched .you closely I have seen you kiss a dead rose that I knlw she gave you. And I longed to see much, that I have waited around IUUM.1 A'p " t. i /I I L**l*t tUC AH-* 4-**W» W «*• w , r moved the fastenings of a shutter, ana i lettlng go the i r corn an d grain to whlclx her so the splendid house where she lives, and in come out to seen her time and again come_out then the window yielded readily to his touch. He stepped Inside; Arch followed. All was quiet, save the heavy ticking of the old clock on the hall stairs. Up the thickly carpeted stairway, along the corridor they passed, and Sharp stopped before a closed doof "We must pass through one room before reaching that where the safe is which contains the treasure," he said, ia a whisper. "It is possible that there may be some one sleeping In that room. If so, leave them to me, that is all. and of that {people." • ' ; Bgshor lor the najorlty. , Mr. Bashor' followed Mr, Vollmer speaking for the majority report; more Scott county speeches .o i sort we hear, 'the more,16 tc. 1 n»* 1 '^^ ; will be," he begap. "Mr. Vollmev .was [laboring under a mistake whence saw < Mr. Bales had' that declaration stricken [from the platform. It seems tp^me u J comes wlt'h bad grace for a Boo t-county I man to read us out of t'he party, When Scott county went twice, for free. s»_ •ver, when the democratic parW'u^ dared for free sliver, and when Hoja.ce Boies was at the head of the ticket. J. J. Shea was called out by the s Jver men: "After election we will all DO democrats." He said: "If we are defeated, It Will npt be because we M» advoca,ting any new thing. It wm wo^ be the first time we have been defeateo., Defeat does not discourage a democrat very mudh, Then we'll welcome Scott county 'back to our ranks, -^"fy h"'" us a year ago that ^f were advocwn| a cause that AVSXS In the first stages ui deoonvposltion. Wh*t do you think ot it now? (Applause,) Ths» Yqt? onth? Platform, The roll was called on the motion to substitute the minority for majority report of the coromittee it resulted; Ayes 216%; nayes 617V?. The silver pi mw aflop'ted, e-nd the silver men another round of cheering, on tne }ot no votes were oast by EYanklln counties, A "" mun mpve4 that th 9 P -•. ... ed by acclamation, an? U Moscow, Russia, has the largest bell ta The--Alexandrian Lib , ra _ ryp C ° ntail ^ff SS2iKK£ &;«»-- "S.S,™ ! aSv a .™ti»«,o», oc, 12, 1492; the Northmen A. northern rivers of South The highest States of UnH notes is $10,000. SrSr^pU^ewingmacMne W as patented by BU" Howe, Jr., ;n 1846, . , „,,... t n not 1*1* *? w^ww —- good morals. The people who frequented the Garden Rooms as they were called, were mostly of a low class, and all the interests and asspciatlons surrounding Arch were bad. But perhaps he was no^ne to be influenced • largely by his surroundings. So Garden Rooms, if they did not make him better, did not make him m a » these years he had kept the memory of Margie Harrison fresh and though he had not seen her since ,y his mother died, The remem- s of' her'beauty and purity kept a-sin; and when he utterance to oaths, seemed to come between a veui!'<.»'•*""• .. day he was going across the J • ride, .with her beautiful dresses Jhe white feather In her hat, and the wild roses on her cheeks. And my heart ached with such a hot, bitter pain But A all over now, Arch ...I am not ^^&y&s&$ you to think kindly of me, and—-and -good-night, Arch-dear Arch. I am B °He r gathered her head to his bosom, an pnor S little Mat! In the morning, when Arch came down, she had indeed gone A1LU v«"**" _ .,. ..^ +1J Q on/1 (TO BB CONTINUED,) AFTER HER GOLDEN LOCKS. Narrow 'they had been holding so tenaciously 'since last' harvest, in the dread that the drouth period was not at an end. They are now shipping it eastward itt big quantities or feeding it to thels stock and fattening pigs for the market. The bulletins issued by the various etate sections of the (U. S.) Weather service confirm' the glad tidings, generally, so that takea all in all the outlook of good times for the western farmer Is exceedingly encouraging. The bulletin relating to Nebraska, for the week end- Ing May 4, contained the following: '(The week has-been warm, averaging Jtrom four to six degrees above the normal. Light frosts were reported from the southwestern portion of the state 'early in the week, but little if any, 'damage waa done to fruit. The rain- Ifall has been very general and for the Miss Martha Fanzerara Has a Escape from a Razor. A razor, a young lady and a covetous man were the cause of a lot of ex- ^ citement at the Washington house last ' moflt part heavy, amounting to over two night about 7:30 o'clock, says the Ne- ' lnclies OV er most of the eastern half of braska State Journal. The young tbe state and j n limited localities in the, - ' " iweBtern. On the night Qf the 27th and 'on the 28th a general and heavy rain lady was Miss Martha Panzeram * r . ... ,__ _l.i. n «,41*-in- 4-n Mm soft street to make change for a when a stylish carriage came dashing lions The horses shied at some ob- SJ? and the pole of the carriage struck jet- 1 " "*'" . „,„,, M m down. The rc , away-drifted out with the tide and with the silent night, Ifter Mat's death the home at Grand- gg's became insupportable to ATDII He could not remain there. The old woman was crosser than ever, and though' ne gave her every penny of his earnfngs, she was not satisfied. So Arch took lodgings in another ° v ' - .. _-*!._ «n «nfxn n nlonn ma Rugg Arch. and knocked him down. world, 764,312 persons. First cotton raiseci^ States was England. It the United . 1621; flrst ox- u^w,' States, near New Orleans firrrsugar.mUUJBS^^ ^ gas was rc f*-* w * and States, at Boston, *»»«• ope ration in ^%S^r^" 4 - himself up, and stood rer covering" WB eattered senses, leaning 'alnst a lamppost, •SrVed ye right!" said the coachman nehly -you'd no business to be run* ng befront of folkses' carriages." ,«| tnn t" sa id a clear voice inside the coact ''What has occurred, Peter?" coauw, ragge^ boy knocked down; n again all right. Shall I be late to the con- I the door, Printing w^Known century; cert," , ., .. "I shall survive U, « voice. "Get down and must see if the child is ^ no child, missj it is a boy older than yourself," eaid the man, surlily obeying the command Here is >thIVote ow the potion to sub UtiAte. the minority for the ma^orlt! w _, "^*» tt - e - £&a?£S I sS&fessg i » s ^«« nart of the city, quite as poor a place, Jut there no one had the right to grum- 5u, at him. Still, because she was some relation to Mat, he gave Qrandma Rugg full half of his money, but he never remained inside her doors longer than nnressitv demanded. In his new lodgings he became no- i qualnted with a middle-aged man who Jepresented himself as a retired army Seer, Ui8 J><»» e waa JoUu S1 ^7 25* Heen-eyed, ^^SS^Vit dividual who never po»swu u* «*««> tered but who gave people the idea S kt some time he had been a per- so» of cpnsequence. This man attached himself particularly to Arch Trevlyn. With insidious cunning he wormed himself into the boy's confidence, and gained, to a certain degree, his, fr end. ship. Arch did not trust him entirely, though, There was something about nlm from ^hich he Bbran^the touch She *was i'n"tbe kitchen attending to some domestic duties, when she heard a rap on the door. She opened it and a man asked her for a drink of water. She turned to get It for him. The minuto her back was turned he made a spring and grabbed her by her hair, which she usually wore braided down her back. He made one swift stroke with a razor, but as she turned partly around be only succeeded in cutting off a few looks. She screamed and the man ran out of the door. As he ran another man, 'who had evidently been watching, the, rear of the building, joined him and together they made their escape. A report was sent to the station at once and Sergt. Nash was detailed to look up the man. H$ got as good a description as was obtainable from a hoy who saw the men from a stable back of the hotel and from the young lady He arreated » young fellow who gave his name as WUUam McCarthy. He had a razor in bis clothing, but nothing else to show that he may have been the man who ^as_ after^ Miss etorm passed over the state, B.«W^. panted by high winds. This was fol-'' lowed by showers nearly every day inj 'the week in the northeastern section 'and work haa been much retarded', throughout this as well as the middle, 'section o£ the state by tho wet condH 'tlon of the soil. The weather has been, very favorable for the growth of vege-j tation, especially small grain and grws,i which have made very vigorous growth: 'during the week. Rye is beginning to; ijolnt in the southern counties, Alfalfa, ^h^ motion fo tUe motio-n, 88BftI ^oh •». »«i»»«"«»«" *? sOTfcS»ar«W'S^r 1 JftfflS«»'™«i»»,!L *£ 25 of Ma white, Jeweled hand, made bis from creep, like ttw 9f & pent^ f t«V f»y«r «flWW V* Vf^+ffSfi KVen dug ^ ^^S^ K ^ V N 0 , ,Yes., gea,' WJ» « *&?&&> \ » e owri ^ e .*?y - * • vote, But Mr. Store had m object to gain, and set W»»eU resolutely to VPrfc tq «e ajafte Wm**\t m- Re bought JS5? Identiflea McCarthy as the »• ^Ss'pan^ram hae a beautiful bead of hair remaining, it te golden brown S cot and reaches to her waist. The ich were severed were found the door, where they were locKs outside by tbe man, The pe.rpetratQr of the 'is reported from six inches in height in ^ •the central portion of the state, to a foo^ 'and a half Jn the southern, ' {•, Jn pouthern counties' considerably progress has been mftd.6 ^ pla^tlifj 'corn, which is now about ha,lf cpffiH pleted in the southeastern 1 PQrner °* tfta-', state; elsewhere but Uttle pragresf JJM ' been made during the wgefc owing tqj' wet weather," During the past week there bag been, on exhibition in a windpw of the QJtyj Ticket ojKce of the Burling ; a sample of rye r cp,uRty» Nsbrastea, tpward ^b$ if April- It stood 33 tp au4 Wftl §Yen aj; that beaded, Alfalfa, a^oyt and BHiail grftl^ lOPfeing exceptionally fer thajt Wnje pf the year, Tl . •^~,^ ,,, newspapers re*i)?ing -tbe sl«§8 UrJpM^ Mndi it tp the wes,t bav^ 4^4; at!l ' 4 t}me waa U>j6*'|ttMV3r» i trtWW^«f: .charge of maWns w. _ ; tent to dtaflgure. The WWKlf »P »«•• 1 jSS&SSftr w ^ ^ tbe mm *

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