The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 26, 1896 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 26, 1896
Page 2
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;^«A. mWA. W8P**flPAY. AtWTSf Aug. Inre^€6iofth8o«cefs. It is alnxfet t«fta«tt thftt the body of atnnrdered man ifi lyteg feofliewhet'e tvest of the city ito the Woods of is being carHed dowtt the lies Metees rite? by the flood that is at Jitfcfeeiltfagiag, »T. tt« Comstock, of C5hUl$e6the t West ot fSe ~dty seven aotfed a »an drivWig- along the Stti I" Mty o< W-odtttt* by th* «M«thing ***' HOKE SMltH a£S!6NS. R«* trfl _tton ft*t*,ft*! W Mate ftoth SUM* C«iM*nt «* Afctllt* to l-oftd in a road car L tie Was df iViUg *ef* fair looking bay mare. The man •was well dressed and seemed to be trav- elling f hree of four hours afterward the horse and cart were found in the i-oad a Wile or so from where last seen but there was no man. It seemed as if the Wan got out of the cart leisurely for the lines were wrapped carefully around the seat rod. The articles in the cart were in good order and consisted of some edible of various kinds • <ttnd"a supply of jiorsefeed. The finding of the.rig without the mart ..caused considerable comment and a number of citizens searched the woods for several hours but found no trace of the man. It is the general supposition that he has been foully dealt with and ofTfekeletoft on ttartey ***& toot tniles wfefel <»f the Clt #' the case rather Ing Is the fact of positive that the skeleton has not bceti m the K round more Ihatt si* Jreats-jottiwy for a much shorter time. About six years ago a large barn on the place was burned, and several ***««** « librses were buried to a considetable depth fight on the spot trhich K**™ 1 the scene of the conflagration. The human skeleton which was unearthed was near the surface of the ground and directly over the skeleton o! » horse, which was buried at the time of the fire, us shown by further excavation. No official action has been taken in the matter, and the almost complete skeleton 5s in the possession of Mr. Lewis. Xo theories liave been advanced as to the identity of thp remains. . CHAPTER OF FAILURES. Two More Big Firm* at Slotis City «So Under. Siorx CITY, Aug. 24.—The grocery firm of Hattenbach & Magee, which has done business in Sioux City for the Eaeti HAVANA. August si.—The situation, in Cuba is abotit the it has been for month* past, fcide seetas to be confideni of other ont and little progress has been mane by either ifasrtrgent o* govern ment forces, tfaoeo practically holds I'inardel Rio. while Maximo^ Gomez appea** t(B be doing as he pleases the eastern part of the island. Later details regarding the long over-due military train confirms the statement thai it was derailed by the insurgents, who dynamited it atod afterward destroyed the cars completely, the defense made by the escort is said to have lasted three days- Col. Arjona reports that in retiring with the rescued escort of the train he was attacked by Antonio Maceo and a force of 5.000 insurgents. Artillery fire, however, was opened upon the enemy, and the latter retreated. The insurgents loss is not known. The Spaniards claim that the insurgents did not burn the military train until after the relieving /olumn of troops had retired. gAVALfl¥ IN BAHQgfi. that Secretary fioke Smith, ot the Interior dep*rtth*nl, has resigned, wttd Ms resignation, tuis been accepted by the president. For feome days shiB- inentshave been made to Atlanta of his books add papers. He decliaed to get any departmental business for hearing later than, the end of this mofitb. It can safely be assumed that his successor will b«J in charge Very soon After th6 nomination Of Bryab and Sewall became known he was the only member of the cabinet who announced his purpose to support the ticket. This action seemed so material to him that* he felt constrained to tender his resignation. The secretary declines to discuss the subject in any way. FREAK OF NATURE. that lie has oeen IOUU.Y uv*nu - •* - has Q 0 ne IJUSIIH:»» m >j«^«-^ - "„• — the body was in the DCS Moines river. . past eightecn years, failed, carrying Tfco ^arch made was so general that . . - h the firln o { Hattenbach The search made was so general that j - vith them the the man could not have got a way without having been seen. KILLED BY A COW. Mr*. M. C. Kolte Crashed to ueath on it Farm Near Wexter. DEXTER, August 22.—Mrs. M. C. Nolte was killed by a cow which she was leading into the barn. Mr. and Mrs. Nolte had retired -for the night, but were unable to sleep on account of the bellowing of a couple of cows, one of them (the one which caused Mrs. Nolte's death) belonging to Mr. Xolte's father, who lives just across the street from their house. They got up to put the cows into the barn and were each leading one when the one Mrs. Nolte was leading made a rush forward, forcing her against the manger and crushed her to death instantly. Mrs. Nolte's mother was buried on the morning of the 17th inst. firm of Hattenbach Bros., jewelers. The bookkeeper says the liabilities are about 817,000, and he thinks the assets will be about 319,000. The accounts foot up more thanSO.OOO, of which more than 82,000 will be lost. Hattenbach Bros, were backed by the other firm, and gave a mortirage on their stock to Thomas J. Stone of the First National Bank to secure notes for $0,400. About 52,000 of other claims are held against this firm. BURGLAR IN THE HOUSE. a Sioux Citj NECESSARV TO Mu«t Be CITIZENSHIP- English the An Kxcltlng Knfoanter by 'Woman. Sioux CITY, Aug. 21.—Mrs. W. Vf. Harris, wife of a leading undertaker, returned home late at night and found Able to Read Language. WASHIXGTOS, August 22.—A young German was debarred from citizenship after a practical demonstration that he could not read the English language Two Germans applied together to Judge Cole, of the district supreme court; whose recent ruling in the case of an Italian that a knowledge of- the constitution was essential to citizenship rights created general interest. Both Germans said they could read English, and were given a newspaper as a test One reached the reading requirements and was admitted to citizenship. Tlia other made so poor a showing that naturalization papers HAY RATE CASE DECIDED. Commissioner* Refuse to Grant the Change In Classification. DES MotxES, August 22.—The railroad commissioners refuse the change in the classification of hay, for which shippers have been making a hard fight. A change in minimnms is granted, but it is not expected to appease the shippers of hay. They have repeatedly declared that they are well enough,, satisfied with the minimums; very few complaints have been heard on this score. What they were • affier, and ; wTiat they "insisted they must have, was a change in tlie Classification. TO THE SUPREME COURT. a burglar in her house. She had lighted a lamp and started up stairs and met the burglar on the stairs. He threw his dark lantern at her and it struck her lamp and put it out. He then seized her and the child and threw them down the cellar stairs and made his escape. He had ransacked the house and taken a small amount of money and an opera glass. BREACH OF PROMISE. Infant Dies of Senile Debility—Head Uke an (lid Man. ST. Loos, Aug. 20.—Physicians of this city have discovered a remarkable phenomenon in the person of a child 8 months old, which died of senile de bility. The body had ceased to grow after birth, but the head was fully de veloped. the face bearing all the marks of an old man. The head was covered with coarse hair and on the face was a straggling beard. Dr. Randall state the babe's head was perfectly devel oped in every way. even to the bone being hard and brittle, as in the cas of people of advanced years. All th medical works the doctor could find gave absolutely nothing of a similar nature.* OUTRAGE IN TEXAS. TThlte Men Take Five Negroes and Subject Them to Frightful Treatment. WACO, Texas, Aug. 23.—A inob of twenty-five white men entered the hut of five negro cotton pickers at Hillside/ They shot Andevson Vaugan because he was slow in responding to-their command of "hands up." He and his companions were taken and Vaughan Indians Attein$t 3tfcMftct«tn« TuscoU, Afiiona, Aug. flullock and troop tJ of the Seventh cavalry, ttfcited Stated t*<sqp*, had a close call f t om a fepetitiott Of the Custer massacre on ft small &6ale* They were atttbushed by a band of Yaquis, who were even better eqnib- ped than the soldiers, with the latest rifles aftd revolvers and were concealed behind a rampart of Volcanic ock. As the troops ap&roached, the asopis&ed fire prematurely and hus saved the troopers from extermination. The cavalry retreated, charged around the ambuscade and succeeded in capturing the ; position. Three Yaquis were killed^ afad three .roopers wounded^ one fatally, abd thirty braves were captured) with seven squaws. This dispatch creates alarm for the safety of Captain Bomus, who is six days over due, and many inquiries, both from Denver and Nogales, have been received asking for any intelligence concerning his movements. eUOAHVS AS OIL R i.Ljt?* — --_"Tfr- - ,_!_ »{tt Lto« ftKiftt th« of WANTS HER WATCH. snowing inui navurau«ii.»v" ^o.^,,^., companions were LUKCII uuvi . e»u 6 ...»— were refused, the court holding no one j wno feU on t h e ground was beaten is entitled to citizenship who is unable , __.! linked to death, and the. other Mrs. rendition Sues Thomas Page for ~V5,OOO Daniae**. COUNCIL BLUFFS. August 22.—Mrs. Martha A. Tendleton has sued Thomas Page, of Boomer township, fo.r §5,000 damages for breach of promise. Mrs. Pendleton is a widow lady, and the defendant is a prosperous farmer in Boomer township. He is between GO and 70 years old and has a family of grown children, who, it is claimed, are responsible for the "upsetting of this last dream of happiness of the aged ! lover. Polk County Attorney Files an Application M A N In the Spauldlne Matter. DBS MOIKES, Aug. 22.—County Attorney James A. Hows has filed an appeal to the supreme court in the case of the state of Iowa vs Suel Spaulding for embezzlement. Spaulding was tried in the district court on the charge of embezzling 814,000 of the state's fund's while secretary of the. pharmacy commission. Mr- Howe said, in speaking of the appeal, that the principal thing accomplished by • the appeal-is<togetthepointat issue decided by the supreme court so that it will be settled. KILLED IN A THRESHER. Stepped Into the Machine and Ground to Pieces. WAUKOX, August 21.— A terrible accident befell Julius Lyngoas, a young farmer residing west of town. He was on the grain stack assisting a threshing crew, and, apparently forgetting his surroundings, stepped into the machine, and his right leg was crushed to a pulp before-the engine could;be stopped. He was taken to a house, but bled to death before medical aid could be summoned. is entitled to citizenship who is unable to read English. ENGLAND WATCHING SPAIN. Follow* the Revolt In the Philippines With Interest. : LOSDOX, Aug. 24.—The developments of the troubles of Spain are followed here with considerable interest. The outbreak in the Phillippine islands is regarded as seriously increasing her difficulties and the news of the discovery of the conspiracy has caused great excitement in Madrid, where it is stated that the government is considering the advisability of promptly reinforcing the Spanish garrisons. The object of the conspirators is to secure the independence of the Philippine islands and a committee of refugees at Hong Kong is said to have relations with the Cuban insurgents. FISHERY A FAILURE. Thirty Thousand New Foundlandcre Deprived of Subsistence. ST. JOHXS, N. F., August 22.—The Labrador codflshery, in which 30,000 New Foundlanders are engaged every and kicked to death, and the. other lour negroes were beaten frightfully. Officers have gone to the scene of the outrage. ONE THOUSAND QUIT. year, is a complete failure, according to the latest reports brought by mail steamers, the Labrador coast having been blockaded with ice until the end of July. Business men are very apprehensive concerning "the commercial situation' likely to result frqp this unfortunate condition of affairs. Widespread destitution among the fishing classes is inevitable. GIVES TURKEY WARNING. POLK WELLS DYING. ' Jones Does Not ThlUK the Convict Can Jvlve, DEB MOIKES, August gl.—Polk Wells, who is incarcerated at Fort Madison, is very sick and his food has to bo furnished him from outside, as. he cannot eat the prison bill of fare, «is latest gift to the governor is a set of four photographs, picturing him in the different stages of his life. The first one is as » desperado, the second » convict, the third a reformed criminal, and tlkfourth » physical wreck, as he appears tft'^ay- w »>tfen Jones does B ot think Wells will liye long, as, he , cannot stand the confinement. Left Hnshand, Home and Baby. ATI.AXTIC, August S3.—Mrs. William Jansen has deserted her husband and en months old baby. She left a letter him to take care of the baby, f anscn is a baker. BREVITIES. 4t the Qpo«» »ou«» State Fair Pus MOINKS, August Si—The State J-ajr attraction at the Qrand Opera house, Pes Moines, Jowa, will be. the effervescent fountain of mirth oMuSoriey's Twins," which leaves OB ly pheasant memories pf pretty girls cavprting comedians, sweet singers and 4ftipty dancers, whp appear in i ' swlrt P* merriment, that prpvpke -jaughjter from the most exacting critic, fe- Eejnembor that the date is week of i" ''SeptenAber7th (tot* week) and when si/ 1 • ... ii._ '„«*„ jjp p O ^ fjjii tp go to Stream Big Strike of Miners in the Shawnee, O., Territory. COTA-MBCS, O., August 23.—A telegram has been received from Shawnee, stating that the entire force of miners working under the lease system in that valley, numbering 1,000, have quit work in obedience to the order of the state convention of miners. The strike will continue there and elsewhere until the scale of wages is paid everywhere in the state. Spanish,Troops .Embark. BARCELONA, August 24.—After a stormy and troubled day and . many minor conflicts between the police and the populace, the troops designed to reinforce the Spanish army in Cuba embarked on board the boats in the harbor. A large number of women, incited to discord by the supporters of Cuban insurgents, made a pronounced demonstration against the departure of the troops for Cuba. These demonstrations were suppressed with great difficulty. Eighteen Men AVere Held Up. WII.T.MAR, Minn., August 21.—A gang.of .tramps, held-up and robbed eighteen prominent men and also probably fatally shot J.Tilden, a boy. A large posse is in pursuit tmd fighting is expected. llrg.'Marley.Gnve it to Aid Foreign' Missions, But Wants It Back. OLD ORCHARD, Me., August 20.—Mrs. Marley, of Auburndale, Mass., will sue Rev. Dr. A. B. Simpson, the Christian scientist, for the recovery of a fine gold watch which she, in a moment of religious exaltation, gave to the cause of foreign missions at the recent camp meeting here, at which $100,000 in contributions was raised. The watch was a keepsake and very precious on account of the associations connected.with it. The action will be brought in Boston, where it will be easy to get experts in hypnotism as witnesses. Dr. Simpson had no personal conversation with Mrs. Marley, and she was \not urged personally to give anything. Nicaragua Charters Americans. WASHINGTON, August 20.—-United States Minister Baker, in a report to the state department from Managua, says that the governments of Costa Rica and Nicaragua have granted to the International North and Central American Transportation and Express Company, a corporation composed of citizens of the United States, authority to do business in those 1 republics, and that some concessions have been made to the company in order to encouracre the enterprise. The headquarters of the company are at Rochester, N. Y., and its prime object is to use energetic and well directed efforts for the extension of'the North'American trade with the countries of Central and South America. ._., Attg, 22.-M . hav-6 entered into an enormous proportions, present blahs materialise, Id hav« & 16W industry, a, rl._. „ great plant of the Standard Oil paftyat Whitiflg, and the fi«l line from the oil fields to entef limits. The Cudahys have puttTa^ in Wells and Adams counties ludittl N0fthern'lndiab&, olrCompany. pries paid Is not known, but thft ,,„ Chase was made more thatt a yea? &g attd the fact has just leaked onl. *• lowing this purchase they'.have £, with the National Tube aud Pipe vu p'an£ of fcittsbufg; a fcSOO.OOO orde? six-inch oil fcipesi Hoiv big the ofu cr . is may be appreciated When itiskhowijl that it covers pipes for an underground oil line 170 miles in length ttM extending from the oil fields to Chti cago. The Cudahys are among tho'I great and successful packers of Chicago 1 although they have specula ted in othet I commercial industries .with more otl less success. But in their commerciifl history no such extensive deparWtt] as this-ha's beetiiuntertaken by With the tankage which they erect in Indiana and the plant needed lit the Chicago end it is estimated .... their investment, aside from the origl/l nal purchase price, will represent 81,500,000. Work on the Chicago 'tet-l minus of the pipe line has been begvml and the foundations of the Indianif tankage are now under way. Took a Year to Get Around. MANCHESTER, Connv, Aug. 20.—John T. Brough. a well known |perchant of, aged 45 years, has returned from a trip around the world which consumed exactly one year. Brough traveled on a bicycle whenever it was possible. Of the 00,000 miles covered by him, 40,000 were by water, 13,800on the wheel, and the rest by railroad in different countries. In Italy he rode his wheel from Rome to Naples. At Constantinople he was in prison for three nights and two days for being without a passport. Later he went to Sicily..' From Sicily ho went to Egypt. Later lie found himself in Arabia, and then made his way by Bombay to Calcutta, Prof. C. P. Rogers, until last April superintendent of the Marshalltown jublic schools, suicided n few days ago DJ- hanging, Despondency was the cause. Sioux City dispatch: The four haW brothers and sisters of W. H. Me- mars, who recently died in Butte, Mont., leaving $400,000 to be divided among them, have a fair prospect of a contest before the money actually passes into their hands. P. J, Me- Nainara, of Marshalltown, has just noticed them that he thinks the deceased is an own brother of his. He is making diligent inquiries concerning him. The A born House, Pes Moines, la,, is taking rank among the best 99 and $9.50 per day hotels in the state. It is supplied with elevators, electric light id -cull bells, and about §10,000 is being "-.^pended in remodelling the oftjce and roaming ropm, putting in a new lavatory »«d placing steam heat in every room, .Krapk J{, Cornell, the like place; for travelers while 'i« Pss Bulgaria Threatens to Send Troops to Occupy Disputed Ground. SOFIA, Bulgaria, August 21.— In consequence of the frontier disputes bej tween Bulgaria and Turkey, the Bulgarian government has notified the Turkish government tha* unless the latter appoints delegates to a • frontier commission by a certain date the Bulgarian troops will be ordered to reoccupy the positions recently occupied by Turkish soldiers on territory which Bulgaria claims belongs tojier. _ NANSEN'S ARCTIC SHIP. Facing Record towered. RIGBY I'AKK, Me., Aug. 22,—The fa-- mous pacing stallion, Joe Patehen. lowered the world's stallion pacing record by one-quarter of a second, going the mile in 2;03 flat, on-the Rigby track. TERSE NEWS. The Fr»«i Arrives nt Trumsoe — AU Well On IJoiml, CHKIBTIASA, August 31.— Pr. Nansen's Arctic ship, the Frara, which .he- left embedded in the ice in January, 1805, while he pushed further north, has arrived at Trumsoe, Captain Svendrup, the commander, reports all on board well. The boat drifted from a point 85.59 degrees north. The greatest sea depth obtained by sound^ ing was 3,185 fathoms. The lowest temperature noted was 53 degrees below zero. . . live J»iies ft big o AoU»rs 8»d of h ere; was Kusse}|'s Address. N. Y., August 31, -Nearly 5,000 people assembled to listen to the address of T^ord Chief Justice Russell of EngiftHfil OB "IntevnaVjpnal Arb.itra. T tiqn,"' before the American, par association. Jt w«}8 Pne of the * mpst distinguished audiences eyer gathered here. _ ^_^™_ wjU ta? tjur»ga PYS* tQ Wi , . ., Aug. . past tWP SttPpths the aprt^prn p»rt PI this <?Q»aty »»4 the ndjacv-nt p of MftBHPPft bfts been the scp»e religion »**Hewwt. prp,a«aeu wosrk at »v»fl«»)ww. Mt,\jv« is the one ia By the explosion of an oil stove, Mrs. Rose, of Manitowoc, Wis., was seriously burned on the body and face and cannot live. Charles Phillips, of Little Rapids, \Vis., was run over by a Fort Wayne train at Valparaiso, Ind., receiving injuries which resulted in his death. Washington dispatch: Samoa is sinking, back into barbarism, The loudly vaunted protectorate of tho three civilized nations is a burlesque and a shame to the parties thereto. King Malietoa is sitting on a throne of paper, and has to be supported by relatives who take in washing, This is the doeful picture painted by Consul General Jftmes H, Mulligan. I» tv report to the state department he brands the control of Samoa, by the United States, Great Britian'.and Uormuny as a dismal failure. Law and order reign about Apia, within- the small radius thfttcan be reached by tho guns of tho wa,r ships in the harbor. Woyond that narrow rangu the land uml tho people ore returning to their wild sta,te. King+Maltetpft * s » pupput. He o&n- not enforce l)is demons beyond the limits P* the struggling vllllugo in whioji he Jives, New York dispatch: Uwployes pf th,e Adams Express Company of this citv and Jersey Pity havfl £puo They ohsU'KP thftt since i^resi- den r t Weir took charge, wages have Family Dying of Glanders. ST. Louis, August 21.—One member of the'family of George Blase, a market gardener living on the outskirts, of this city, has died of glanders, his wife is dying, and another child, a boy aged 3 years, is beginning to show symptoms of the dreadful disease. The disease was transmitted tp the Blase family from a horse used in marketing the garden products, The city physician has taken precautions to prevent the spread of the disease. More Troops for Culm, MADRID, August 20,—The first embarkation of 14,000 troops for Cuba will commence at Santander, August 23, terminating August 20. The second will take place from August 30 until September 0, alter which'date the cavalry will embark. By September 11 the whole expedition of 40,000 will have left the peninsula. IOWA PATENT OFFICE REPORT, DBS MOINES, Iowa, Aug. J8.^-By vir* tue'of international agreement fo- the protection of industrial property, ap* plications for patents for inventions, designs and trade marks filed in the United States Patent Office will afford protection in Great Britain for six GENERAL STRIKE LIKELY. Adams Express Company Employes ' plain Their Grievance. NKW YOBK, August 23.—A committee I representing the striking employes oil the Adams Express company has I issued a statement 'regarding their I difficulties with the company. In iil they say the men are not striking • toil more wages or less hours, but for! recognition of their order, and to stop 1 ! the indiscriminate discharge of thsj employes of the company without! apparent reason. The company, thisl statement goes on to say, previouB t«| the strike, discharged old hands as I soon as the new ones were made! familiar with the work, paying theidl $50 per month, or 825 less than the! amount paid the old hands. The! statement further says the president:.? of the company will again be requested! by the strikers to make the concession J asked for, and if he refuses a: atenerall strike of the Adams Express employts| throughout the country will be ordered. •_ DISASTROUS CLOUDBURST. Thirty Houses. TT«shed A way and Several j Lives'•jl.Ogt. .. . ••. :;'M MbooLLON, N. M., August 2L—A| cloudburst struck this place. Jolml Knight, a miner at Georgetown, wasl drowned. Several others are .repprteill missing, but so far only the bodies oil Knight and an unknown Mexican have! been recovered. Thirty houses were! washed away and a hundred families are homeless. The place is situated! in a deep canon between high mount' ains. The flood reached a height of over eight feet in the streets. Storms were general in this section and mining is greatly damaged. It is feared there was much damage' done on 'the other side of Mogollon range. It is feared thu Joss of life'• in this section is greater than at first-, reported. ,.At least twenty miners were living in track of the wall of water. GAIL HAMILTON DEAD. Death of a Well Known Writer Results From Paralysis. •\VENHAM, -Mass., Aug. 10.—Miss Mary Abigail Dodge, who will always be best remembered by her non tie plume of "Gail Hamilton," died Aug' ust 17th. Her illness dated from Sunday morning, when seated at the | breakfast table. She suffered a stroke ot paralysis,- which was at once tie- clared by her physician, Dr. Thivyer, to be probably fatal. He did not ex' pect his patient to live the day out, but she surprised all by lingering until the next evening, Miss Podge w«s possessed of remarkable vitality; which alone enabled' her to recover from the serious stroke of paralys^ with which she was attacked while staying with the Blaine's in May, 1895. SEWALU'S VESSEL SINKS. Coast—Tho months; also in liolgiuin, Bfujsil, Spain, France, Guatemala,, Italy, Holland, Portugal, Servia, Switzerland, Norway, bwwleij, Pennwrk, San J)auungQ, Tunis uncl the colony of Queensland, Inventors who want foreign patents should thwelove have appJ^utiQJjs filed abroad witWn tho si,x „ months' limit in order ' rjgnt to their property as contemplate^ by tlu> international sigreenjeut, sigreenjeut, U, AMO J. RALPH Solicitors of Off tho Crew Mlsslnjf. Rip JANEIRO, August 23.— A Catlierina dispatch s,ays: An Ameriwu ship, Willie Roenfield, 3,400 tons, from, New York to San Francisco, fpundereft 400 miles off the coast. Pa,rt of iW crew landed at Santa Catheripa. The,, remainder, numbering fpurfeen, missing. -TJie, vessel ,\yas owned Art|»nr Seawall t&'CQ., of gfttlt. Me. CHICAQO, III,, Augr si.—Chairman j democratic national and »t The will begin T\yelve e^eptrMaqs are okftftor buildings, Kwrjnf a recent weel? office "brolyetUe record" b,v 1,UO ftppUv^tlQnf? loy ileposjt pf finality js r«pQrte4 TU^ «tiBf of pn thf

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