The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 5, 1896 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Wednesday, August 5, 1896
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AMQWA. tnWA. WBDimSTUY. APtmST 5. 18M. Fftrfci Case ftt , x „ ijfefc Mots«8» August L"°^Ctie famous J?aA& case is at last ended, and s after twenty years it! eotirt, the deposit ttade by William tfarkfe in the First Kaliohal Bank at Council fiiuffs in March, IS^s jtist before he died, and kft HO heirs, will be deposited in the* fetate treasury. The court of Wood' ijttfy county denied the application of the state of Iowa to set aside the order made in the case in 1802 allowing attorney's administrator's fees And approves the report of & W, Davem port filed June 33. The administrator is also ordered to collect the judgment of $3,227 agreed Upon by the First National Bank and the attorneys for the state, and, after paying the claims abd costs of the suit, to turn the balance over to the State of Iowa as an escheat to the school fund. PROVES TO BE MURDER. E. N. ChApIn Dies nt Marshalltown of Injuries Inflicted by HtnshnW. MASfeiiALi.TovrN July 31.—E. N. Chapin has died and thelnnu llenshaw, who brutally attacked him, will probably be indicted by the grand jury for murder. Friday, June 20. Chapin was attacked whilejon his' farm by a tenant, Henshaw," and brutally assaulted. Henshaw was arrested and pharged •with assault and battery, but the case was postponed on account of Chapin's condition, About.a week ago the doctors admitted that he could never get well. Then the charge of assault and battery against Henshaw was dropped and he was bound over to the grand jury charged with assault with intent to commit great bodily injury. Henshaw is now in jail and acts as though out of his head, although everyone believes he is trying to play the insanity dodge. _^ - ' ; YOUNG LADIES DROWNED. Iwo in Girls Lose Their lives While Bathing. BUBLIJTOTON, July ''31.-r-Miss Mary Thares and Miss -Webber-were drowned near Milton while bathing in Miss Webber's father's pond. Mr. Webber's •wife is dead, and his daughter kept house for him and her brothers. During harvest Miss Phares had been employed % to help with the work. The young women were left alone, as usual, and their absence was not discovered until the men returned from •work. /Notbeing found in ,the house search was made and a fewj articles of clothing were found on the bank of a large pond near the house. The pond was drained and the bodies were found. , DRAGGED TO HIS DEATH. James Kennedy .'Attempts •.' to Lead a Vicious Cow-and is Killed. , CLINTON, .Aug.. 2.—Near ... Gambill, west of here, James Kennedy, a farmer, attempted to lead a vicious cow with a rope. , The animal got the best o,f him. a struggle for the mastery ensued, and he was finally dragged for some distance, receiving injuries which resulted fatally. Murdered His Grandfather. BURLINGTON, August 3.—Last December Louis Krekal, an old man who lived near here, disappeared, and diligent search failed to reveal his whereabouts. His body has just been 'discovered in a well. Evidence showed that he was murdered, and his grand- gon, Henry Teuscher, with whom he 'lived, was arrested, He has confessed, saying the murder was the result of a quarrel over a trivial matter. Garden Grove 1'ostofBee Robbed. GARDEN GROVE, July 31,—Burglars forced open the rear door of the post- office, blew open the safe, in which the postmaster kept his money, and stamps, and secured about $50 in money and $3.37 in stamps. There is no clue to the thieves, although three suspicious strangers were on the streets who disappeared during the night, ^ lowu Lawyers, , DAVENPORT, August 1.—The Iowa i Bar Association elected oflScers i follows;- President',' J. H, Henderson, Indianola; vice-president, Judge J*f, J, Wade, Iowa City; secretary, N. JS. Coffin, DPS MQines; treasurer, George J 1 ,.Henry,,Des, Moines,,, Ced» r Rapids selected as the next place of f Chicago M»n filled in Ipwa, :,COLUMRUS J^JNCTJON, July 3,1,-^A man ame4 Kpmm, foreman, of ^ gang of ' Railway' painters, fell river bridge and was body was recovered in houj and was, shipped to his , -vviiorp }»o - }ea,yee a 'and four children. witli ntioh of fcfiarftfctcf. MADJOD Aiig. 1.—Papers have been rted ofl the SeV. Mr. Mkt, pastor df the Methodist Epistfopal bhurctf, flsfc- itig $10,000 for defamation of character. It seeMs that KeV, Mr. Eltefc, while delivering ft lecture in Oafden township, said -during the discourse that Geo. A. A. Yottrig and J, M. Carlson received S300 each foi? thei? *»tes in the city council from B. Afie. Said votes were in the interest of the fea- loon. Messrs. Young and Carlson, as soon as the matter came to their knowledge, at ottce instituted proceedings against the Rev. .Mr. Ellet for $5,000 each. suictoe. Prominent Business Man Uses Arsenic . F-jtally. ijfDiEfESDEircE, Aug. 1.—-Samuel Slemmons, aiprotninent bitsiness man, committed suicide with arsenic. He camejfrom Chicago, went to the house of a friend, and i-efused to go home. He took the poison between 3 and fi a. m. and death resulted. He has lost heavily in business ventures during the past five years, and two years ago invested all his own, and considerable borrowed money, at Cripple Creek, which he lost. He leaves a wife and several children. GIRL BURNED TO DEATH. iLLOVEKTHEWOED bEAtu rN tidal Wnvo of an 8- Awfnl and Agonizing Death Year-Old Girl. MASON CITV, August 1.—Lula Dawson, the 8-year-old daughter of John Dawson, was burned to death. .She was kindling a fire in the kitchen stove, using shavings. A lighted one dropped to the floor unnoticed, which set • her dress on fire. Before the blaze was extinguished she was burned to a crisp. t IOWA GOLD DEMOCRATS. L. M. Martin Issues a Call For a Meeting August 4. MARSHAM/TOWN, July 31.—Col. L. M. Martin has issued a call for a convention of Iowa "sound money" democrats to meet at Des Moines August 4 to select delegates to the meeting at Indianapolis, August 7, democrats in favor of a national democratic convention being especially invited. Hold Iowa Robbers, DUBUQUE, Aug. 3.—A number of stores in Greeley, Delaware county, were burglarized and the burglars escaped with about 81,000 worth of plunder. They left on a hand car, and meeting a section hand, they bound and gagged him and shoved him into a box car. They then proceeded as far south as Delaware station, where all track of them was lost. . The State Tux Levy Fixed. DEs':MoiNE8, August 3.—The executive council has placed the state tax levy for the coming year at: two and seven-tenths mills, an increase of two- tenths of a mill over what it' was last year. This increase in the levy is made necessary by the fact that the last legislature increased the appropriations materially. . Grasshoppers in Plenty. COUNCII, BLUFFS, August 1-.—Millions of grasshoppers passed over here, going north and east. They appeared to be from 300 to 000 feet from tne ground. At one time they nearly obscured the sun. None of them alighted here. , The Waterloo Scandal. WATERLOO, July 31.—An effort is> being made to secure' the release of Rev. Scott by habeas corpus proceedings, Both. Scott and Daisy have sworn that when they were alone in Daisy's home last April no crime was committed. • BREVITIES. Cousins has been re- Fifth district repub- Kllls Fonr Thousand in fchlna. SHANGHAI. August 2.—The recent disastrous tidal w&ve along the coast of northern Japan has been paralleled by a similar phenomenon oh the coast of Jiaichnu, northeast of the province of Kiangsu, in which Shanghai is situated. In the Yellow sea. a huge bank of water five miles wide rushed shoreward with terrific velocity. Thousands of tons of water was thrown for miles inland and everything in its path was swept away. Many villages were entirely destroyed and it is estimated that fully 4,000 people perished. All the cattle were ^IrovVned and the rice fields obliterated. In many cases whole families were lost. There is already much suffering among the survivors, who, miserably poor before the disaster, arc now absolutely homeless and foodless. It is feared that later details will add to the number of lives lost and the extent of the damage done. FUNFKIRCHEN WRECKED. Congressman nominated by Means. The Iowa College of Law, at Des Moines, seems to be growing faster than any other law school, and is to have a new building this year, Neat catalogues have been prepared by the secretary, Prof, P, S, MoNutt, Get one, A storm of large proportions struck St. Anthony a few nights since and as a result nearly every building in the town is wrecked or badly damaged. So far as known no one was injured. It is impossible to'estimate the damage at present, but it will reach many thousands of dollars on town property and in the surrounding country the damage to crops is enormous. Corn was literally blown out' by the roots,; while ojits in shock was scattered and badly injured, The res-- jdence of William Dennis, south of Albion, was blown to pieces and Mrs., pennte wan fatally injured, At Pyer/jviile, on the Illinois Central, 400 feet, . Pf track \va;$ washed out, Mftrshalltown reports da.in.ago to crops jo tb&t vicinity. Sioux pjty reports great 4amage to pavements, Aurora reports afl crops destroyed in the wjnjpjHs, outbuilding^-, An Awful Powder Explosion Occurs !Nrar .Budapest. BUDAPEST, July HI.—A powder magazine at Funfkireheu, capital of the county of Baranya, exploded. The town hall was almost completely wrecked and other building's in the vicinity were badly damaged. Five persons were instantly killed. More than 100 persons were injured and it is thought that a large proportion of them will die. Some of the buildings in the vicinity of the magazine collapsed under the effects of. the shock, and there is reason to believe that many of their inmates were buried in the ruins. The municipal authorities, aided bj' the military, are making every effort to clear away the ruins and rescue those who may be. imprisoned beneath them. The mag-: azine was located but a short distance from the square in which the market is held. It was mai-ket day and the square was crowded with rustics when the explosion occurred. Among the injured are many of these «mntry people. • DISPUTE OVER THE PLATFORM. Jones Says the Officially Reported Democratic Money Plank is Wrong. LITTLK ROCK, Ark., August 2. The national democratic platform adopted at Chicago, as certified by the official stenographer, contains a clause in the money plank which, according to Sentaor James K. Jones, chairman of the national democratic committee, was rejected by the convention and has no place in the official platform. In the. certified copy of the platform after the sentence demanding that the silver dollar "shall be a full legal tender equally with gold for all debts, public and private, and we favor such legislation as will prevent for the future the demonetization of any kind of legal tender money by private eon- tract," appears the clause: "But it should be carefully provided by law at the same time that any change in the monetary standard should not apply to existing, contracts." This latter clause, according to Senator Jones, was not adopted. It was offered as an amendment by Senator Hill, of New York. . ' . . QUEEN OF THE PACERS. I.ottlo Ivoraine Won the Title In a Great Race at Cleveland. CLKVELANP, July 81,—Lottie. Loraine won the title of queen of all the pacers at the Grand Circuit races, making the three fastest heats ever paced by a mare and lowering her. record from 2UOK to'2:07%. .This daughter of Garabetta Wilkes started with a field of twelve other horses in .the 2:09 pacing event and won in the greatest race of the day. The time was ~';08}£. 3:08% and 3:07^. Cuban Filibusters Lund, NBW YORK, August 8.—The Herald's Key West special says: Passengers from Havana by the steamer Mascotte report a rumor ot a successful landing of a filibustering expedition in the vicinity of Oienfugos,' Another expedition is said to be organizing here and to be almost ready to sail. Look After .Rhodes Now, LONDON, July 31,—The house of com' mons adopted a motion to appoint a select committee to inquire into the administration of the British Chartered South Africa Company and into the origin and circumstances of Dr, Jameson's raid, KcnvljQat Crpsscd the Quean, LONDON, August 3.—The rowboat containing Frttnk Ilurbo and George Sarouelson, who left Now York June u to row to Havre, France, has arrived at Bicily island, Bpth men are in good condition. ' Columbus Auggy t''J>-m Fulls, o., August 3.—'4?he Co- Muggy Company made an t,9 W.'.A. ^Ues & Co, to §J,QQO,OQO, The WJJ ting-ent Mai>i|ities are large. ,' claims, to 'the 8»gr*v lie tot like a 86^ ring NEARLV r-lf-fV KlLLKfcJ, itcrseyt f c» A*fnl Rf.liroftd H'reck In suiting Fntftliy. ATLANTIC Gift, N. J.. July 31.—The Reading railroad express which left Philadelphia at 5:40 p, m. for Atlantic City crashed into a Pennsylvania railroad excursion train at the second signal tower, about four miles oiit from this place. The Pennsylvania train was running to Bridgeton with a party of excursionists from that place, Mlll- ville and neighboring towns. At the second signal tower the tracks of the two roads cross diagonally. The Reading train was given the signal, but it either failed to work or the speed of the express was too great to be checked in time. It caught the excursion train broadside and plowed through, literally cleaving it in twain. The engine of the Reading train was shattered to pieces. The excursion train was made up of fifteen cars, the foremost of which/*.vas a baggage car, and they were a*/.-'crowded. The baggage car and the next two coaches caught the full force of the crash and were utterly demolished. What remained of the third car was tumbled into a ditch at the roadside. A report from one of the officials says there were 37 persons killed, 21 men, 12 women, 2 boys and 2 girls. It is generally believed this list will be considerably swelled. The injured will reach three score. ATLANTIC CITV, N. J., August 1.— Forty-seven dead and forty-three injured, these are complete figures on the appalling disaster on the Meadows. Of these forty have been identified. Three of the imidentified were men and three women., The odd one consists of an arm to which no body has been found. Of the injured it is more than probable that four or five will die. , Many of the • others are injured only -superficially. The arrest of William Thurston, the telegraph operator in Signal tower, confirms the theory of a mistake in the display of signals as the first cause of the disaster. This is purely conjectural, however, as the arrest may have been in the way of formality. TERSE NEWS. TURKEY AND GREECE, The fcftttet fold That She Mhst Maintain JAMESON F00NB B6 Led a CONSTANTINOPLE, July 3i.—As a 1 result of a cabinet couttcil the Turkish government made a formal complaint to the government of Greece regarding th6 alleged shipment of arms and ammunition from Greece to the island of Crete for the use of the insurgents and relative to the appearance of armed bands in Macedonia, pointing out the danger therefrom to the peace of Europe and adding that Greece would be held responsible foi 1 it. The Turkish government also announced that it had been decided to grant limited concessions to the Cretans and that they would be allowed representation. The powers, it is stated, decided to send a collective note to Greece declaring that the government of the latter country must suppress the matters complained of by the Turkish government and' adding that otherwise the sultan of Turkey would be left to restore order in Crete. It is rumored here that the Turkish government intends to dispatch a force of Albanians against the Greek filibusters, a step which will undoubtedly add considerably to the gravity of the situation. The Irish In nil bill pqssed on the third reading in the English house of commons. Senator Butler has . been elected chairman of the populist national committee. In a speech at Alfred, Me., a few daj's ago Thomas B. Reed opened the campaign in that state. Official reports are to the effect'that the harvest has been a failure throughout the most fertile grain producing districts in the south of Russia. It is now known that fourteen persons lost their lives in the terrible storm in the vicinity of Pittsburg. Thirty-six others were injured. The list of losses is increasing. Great damage is reported from all over the state. Berlin dispatch: The officials at the imperial admiralty confirm the report of the loss of the gunboat Iltis, in a tj'phoon ten miles oft' the Chinese coast, Dispatches received at the admiralty show that seventy-five officers and men lost their lives in the disaster and that ten were saved. The principal event of the recent boating carnival at Halifax, N. S., was in the professional single scull race for the world's championship, distance three miles. Gaudaur took the lead from the start, and, never being headed, crossed the finish line in 20:25, having almost a walkover. Rogers, of Schiiyler, N. Y., led Hanlon, of Ontario, about half a length. The prizes in this event were $500 to first, $150 to second, and $100 to third, Pittsburp dispatch: A wind and rain storm of unusual fierceness visited this city, causing the loss of at least three lives and doing immense damage to property. Several dwellings were completely demolished and others partially wrecked. Eight or ten churches had their roofs blown off and otherwise damaged, Telegraph, telephone and electric light poles were snapped like pipe stems, mixing the wires.in.an inextricable mass , in the streets, and making travel in many sections of the city impossible. New York, •Philadelphia, Columbus, Baltimore, Cincinnati and Detroit report a large amount of damage' of a minor nature. The great ship building yards of Parian & Wolff, nt Belfast, Scotland was burned recently, Loss, $1,350,000. Tlie yards, with the Marine Engine Iron works attached, cover an area of nearly eighty acres. The firm employed upward of 8,000 hands. The yards were on the admiralty list as suitable for building vessels for the royul navy, The fire began early in the morning in the engine fitting department, and, &s tv high wind was blowing, t,he flames spread rapidly. Tlio fire was communicated to the buildings in the shipyard of Workman, Clark & Co., adjoining Harl^n & Wolff's. The buildings in both yards, which weye mostly t huge wooden structures, W ere destroyed. fcyracuge, N., y,, ^isp^tchf When, t&e we§tw&r4 ixpupd, liMpire State express, w&s gb,o,u.$ Jwp m,i}es. west of r$ce4 with eJ* ftthlettc &«Mj>M. At tWs of cin^e? pa ^ ft bput n4 a ha,lf AS sfton as the Ej^e hoye i» ftp f«to4«t ffti uMej- wy, It ww SB even, Military Expedition Against ft friendly State. , July OT.— In the hteh court of justice Dr. Jameson, Major Sir Johft Willonghbyi Colonel Gfey, Colonel White, Major White and Captain Coventry, charged with the violation of the neutrality laws in invading the territory of the South African republic, were found guilty. Lord Chief Justice Russell ifc summing up the case. pointed oiit that there was no doubt in regard to the prisoners having taken part in the prooeeding where the invading forces were mustered. It was entirely unimportant whether the foreign enlistment act was proclaimed at the places named. There was no doubt the expedition Was of a military character, and Whether aimed at the overthrow of the l"ransvaal government or for a change of laws in the republic in the interest of others it was equally a military expedition against a friendly state. Dr. Jameson was sentenced to fifteen months' imprisonment without labor, Major Willoughby to ten months, Major White to seven months and the others five months. _ PRISONERS SHOT DOWN. SEWALL WILL STICK. the Democratic Nominee Says He Is In Itace to Stay. BATH, Me., August 1.—Arthur Sewall, democratic nominee for vice- president, was interviewed as to the story that he intended to resign in favor of Mr. Watson. He said: "Any man who for a moment entertains such an idea is not worthy of an answer. I do not know whether Bryan will retain a place on the populist ticket. He will come to Hath with Mrs. Bryan immediately after the notification, which will take place in New York. They will make their headquarters at my house while in Maine." VICTORIA'S ABDICATION. of Rumors of Her Retirement in Favor the I'rince of Wales. LONDON, August 1.—The rumor that Queen Victoria intends to retire in favor of the Prince of Wales is again current in court circles. Much anxiety is felt regarding the condition of the queen's health. She seems to feel greatly the weight of years and is quoted as having remarked on the occasion of the marriage of Princess Maud and Prince Charles of Denmark, "This is my last visit to London." Protecting the Gold Reserve. WASHINGTON, July 28.—The bankers are making good their promises in the matter of turning in gold to the treasury, and the reserve has been swelled by the addition of $1,145,000 in coin,' $400,000 coming from Boston. $250,000 from Chicago: and; $495,000 from New York. There was drawn out $129,000 in gold coin and $5,400 in gold bars, leaving the reserve at the close of business standing at $105,673,919. • Murdered Wife and Children. AUSTIN, Tex., Aug. 1.—W. E. Burt, a member of one of the best families of the city, murdered his wife and children, aged two and four years, . and placed the dead bodies in a cistern. The [crime was discovered iwhen the foul stench led to an investigation. He left the city after committing the tterrible deed, and informed several of the neighbors not to drink the water, as it was polluted by a- dead cat, < Bryan Notification August : 1». LINCOLN, July 30.—Upon : receipt 61 intelligence from New York that the hall in Madison Square Garden could be secured for that day, Mr. Bryan announced that he will receive the notification committee of the democratic national convention there August 13. '• British Troops Bar the Way. CARACAS, Venezuela, August 1,™It is reported that the government has received a cable dispatch stating that strong English .forces occupy the unfinished trail from Acarabisi to Arnacuro, preventing the passage of all Venezuelans. Morton a Candidate, LINCOLN, Neb,, July 31,—J, Sterling Morton, secretary of agriculture, is here, and it is said is making ready to announce himself as a candidate for the presidency before the coming con- yention of gold democrats. Robert Gurrott Dead, BALTIMORE, Md., July 30.—Robert Garrett, ex-president of the Baltimore & Ohio railroad company and head of widely known banking house of Robert Garrett & Sons, died at Peer Park, Md, .. ' ' Cyclone Davis Nominated for Congress, TEXARKANA, Ark.. Aug 3.—"Cyclone" Davis, the people's party leader, has been nominated for congress by the. pop\ilists of the Fourth Texas district to succeed Hon. P. P. Cqlbertson. Must Not 4>d t%e J»t»trjpt8. WASHINGTON, July 31.—The president has issued a strong declaration warning citizens of the United States against filibustering or otherwise violating the neutrality laws. Wm. Watson, of Brooklyn, dreamed ; he saw his Il-year-ol4 boy drowning. At breakfast the nest morning he commanded. Jack pot to go near the pon4 where he was accustomed to swim, .The Jajl disobeyed the coma»d that very d^y was drowned, immortal ea$ has for a long , „... ....., &F. yeaJpy, .of. Trewont, Y-. « has lapm ty hie family lor ream and fte haj tried, y«riq»§ wave jeloae itejsareer. His last nian ----ft Convicts Mutiny, But Three of Them Killed Knds It, LEAVENWORTH, Kan., July 30.—A gang of forty convicts from the United States penitentiary were being worked on the prison farm, on the Fort Leavenworth reservation, when they became mutinous and made a break for liberty. The guards started shooting as socn as the prisoners ran, and nearly all the convicts dropped on the ground to avoid being killed. George Yeast, the leader of the outbreak, refused to surrender and tried to get in some brush. Six loads of buckshot were emptied into him and he received death wounds. Yeast is an Indian territory desperado. F. S. Dove refused to stop running, until he wa» shot 'in the hip and abdomen and was knocked down with the butt end of a pistol. His wounds may prove fatal. Sam Mills gained the Missouri river bank, and was about to jump in. when he was shot in the left leg and badly wounded. SON MURDERED HIS MOTHER. of a Frightful Crime of a Worthless Son Prominent Family. LA PORTE, Ind., Aug. 3-Mrs. H. Webster, the wife of a prominent county official, was fatally shot by John Webster, her eldest son. The awful deed: was committed because Mrs. Webster refused to give her 'son money that he demanded. The father of the boy interfered and was knocked senseless for his pains. The murderer escaped and is now supposed to be in Cincinnati. The crime caused a profound sensation in th' RUNS OFF WITH HIS AUNT. by A Missouri Farmer's Homo Broken Up a Treacherous Nephew. ' CLIN.TON, Mo., July 31. — Several months ago Jim Carey came from Iowa and made his home, with his uncle, W. E. Carr, near Clinton. During the latter's absence Mrs. Carr eloped with her husband's nephew, taking the baby along. A warrant has been issued, but it is thought they fled to> Iowa. _ . NINETEEN MUST DIE. Band of Murderers in the Old Country .Condemned to Death. , . .VIENNA, Aug. 1— The trial at A grant of the Stenjeve band, numbering thirty-six, charged with ;eighteen' murders and numerous assaults and robberies, resulted in the condemnation of nineteen, including two women, to' death, and the sentence of nine to im- nrisonment, Eight were acquitted, Brown Strike Renewed, CLEVELAND, August 2, — The strike at the works of tin Brown Hoisting and Conveying Machine Company, will be renewed by order of the strikers' executive committee. The men find that the settlement effected by the state board of arbitration does not include recognition of authority of labor union committees or the discharge of nonunion men and on these points they will continue the battle. They are in an angry mood and trouble is almost certain to come and the' police will now ifse sterner measiu'es than those recently employed. . , A Murderous Striker tp littng, SAN FRANCISCO, July 31. — S. D, Worden, the railroad striker charged with wrecking the railroad bridge near Sacramento two years ago, ; thereby causing the 'de^th of JSngineev ' Cla'rk: and three Unitsd States ' .soldiers, must hang, The supreme court handed down a decision in which it affirmed the judgement of the superior court, where Worden was convicted of murder in the first degree and sentenced to hang. __ _ _ Fifteen Are Heppvted Killed. •ATHENS, 0,, July 31.— It is reported. that fifteen people were killed during" a storm at Glouchester, n mining town north of heve, and pearty everything' on one of the principal streets was destroyed. _ Most of the monks Town, C»pe Colpny, are tradesmen. and do their own carpentering-, briol<- ia ying< bi&ubsroithjngr etc., besides teaming school, 4U thp building's they occupy were erected by them^ selves. Soil w»9 brqugh^ up from, a dfpth of 32ft feet, frojn, ft cpaj ra.jpe in BoJgiwiU. &n4 from it sprouted >vee4§ of ft species to fhe

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