The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 7, 1897 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 7, 1897
Page 2
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^ v.-? '-'"-;* *>!?-» V%,*" 1 ff *• „$? , -t*» iV**" •*• I ' < h^f" \ - * i. *•* '"' -i> - ^ ,.,, *•* ^ •• TAB UPPfiK DBS ItomUftAMOSA. JOWA APRIL?, 189T, ffl IOWA P&UL Wtttt A CRASH. IS** '»? fiff fttiilttlnfc tit A fie* ftiofne* firm t'ollafnled. " U*s MoiSfcS, April 4.-^-The building Occupied by the Dcering Harvester ^tjbtapany at the intersection of West Seeond street and the T)es Moines tJHidtt tracks, fell in with a crash. About 81(50,000 worth of machinery awl binding twine was buried in the Week, the rear portion of the building „ Was wholly demolished, tn-o workmen employed by the harvester company Md a race for tiielr lives nnd three horses were buried in the debris, one of them being killed and the other two escaping with but slight injuries. OLD LAKES~PILLINO UP. Who 1'i-e-etnpted titty ' en Out fay (he Flood*. Sroox Cixv, April H.~For a number of years small lakes in northwestern Iowa, northeastern Nebraska nnd the Dakotas have becu drying tip. and farmers have improved the beds and erected buildings thereon. The heavy floods of this season, however, seem to have supplied the springs again, and the lakes are filling up. In many of the lakes there arc now 15 to 'JO feet of water, and there is no likelihood that they will drain off 'under two or three years. ___ ___ _ _ ___ , SUED FOR DAMAGES. »ortt Gollldny Think* S'40,000 Would Cure Ilcr JUecdliiK Hoart. A!T: AyH, April 3.-— Albert Snodgrass, son of Kichard .Snodgrass, a Jasper .county farmer, who worked iu King-gold county the past year, got a license January 25 to marry Dora Golliday, of llenton. His father interfered and took him back to Jasper county. He is now held to the grand jury for seduction and a damage suit for 820,000 for breach of promise is now pending. AN UNEXPECTED ENDING. Case Affulnst: Dr. .S. Af. King. Charged With Murder, ig DlHiuU»ed. OTTDMWA-, April 4. — The case against Dr. S. M., King for complicity in the murder o*f Mrs. Elmer Daughterty- • at Albia ended in a big surprise. After resting the case the state moved to dismiss the case owing to insufficient evidence. The judge ordered a verdict of not guilty. James Hazelett and William Franklin were sentenced to five years each for killing Joe Wright. SHERBURNE BANK ROBBER. WfesffeftM WRECK. Kolllhan Convlc.tod of Murder In the First Degree. ITAiBMOUXT, Minn., April 2.— The jury returned a verdict of murder in the first degree against Lewis Kelli- lian, who killed the cashier of a bank at Sherburne, while robbing it, and recommended him to mercy. His attorney asked for a stay of sentence to prepare a bill of exceptions. A stay of sentence was granted until April 12, when .the argument will be heard. Battle With a llurglar. OSKALOOSA, April a. — A colored burglar, sxipposed to be Tom Coombs, of Oskaloosu, entered D. Wctsinan'shome und, when cornered, stabbed M. S. Handler and K. Grossman with a knife. Mrs. Wetsman made .a hard fight to hold the burglar after he had disabled the two men, but lie was too much for. her. Thirty cents in money is all that , is missing. Handler loses an eye, but aside ; from that the • wounds are not dangerous. Iko Cohen 'Acquitted, WATKHJ.OO, April 3,— The jury in the Colieu arson case returned a verdict for .acquittal, after having been out eighteen hours. There are still three more indictments against Ike Cohen,' but these will in all probability be continued over to the September terra of court, Mike Cohen was found guilty and sent to the penitentiary for a, term of years, but looks to the supreme court for a reversal of his Recommends Manufacture, DES MOINES, April »,—The senate is 1 " / to Jm.yp an opportunity of voting on a i ^ manufacturing bill. The senate corn- on suppression of intemperance , to recommend a bill providing .'I i'9r the manufacture of intoxicating -,', liquors for passage, The vote was 7 to fi.; K(?he bill is a substitute for the " ' b, passed tlio bouse. It was by. Senator Ellis and is ^a)d inch more stringent measure : bowse bill, ^pril, 3- —The federal Judge ' Sfeat tr*tn Crft«fi«* f hrottth A Gtadbrootr. DKS MOISES, April 2.—A meat train on the Chicago Great Western road rt-as tvreekccl three miles north of Oladbrook. The traih was running at a high rate of speed whett it struck a soft place in the track on the approach to a bridge. The engine passed over in safety, but in doing so spread the rails and the cars following left the track. Eleven cars went off the rails ahd plowed up the bridge, which was ft pile bent affair. Tlie cars went down With the bridge and piled up in a small ravine. Many of them were carried by the momentum of the train ntsaj'ly off the rigiit of way and were all badly damaged, some being totally wrecked. Their contents, consisting mostly of meats, were scattered over the right of Way. No one xvas injured. BIG STRIKE OF MINERS. Avoca, -te youpg of Drake . uuiyer^ity pf tb? oriwe of cpn- » penstpn Kef use to -Ai'rept » Ten Cent Cut ill Wageg. OTTUMWA, April 0.—Three leading coal companies cut the price of mining coal trom-70 to «0 cents. The miners of the White Breast Company at Keb and Chisholm, John S. Evans's mon at Averj', and tlie Chicago <fe Iowa Company's men at Cedar Mines, about 000 in number, struck. Other companies paying 70 cents will cut, and probably as many more men go out. Operators say they will close their mines, as it is preferable in the present condition of tlie coal trade to remain idle, without regard to prices .paid for mining. The men arc orderly. Murder at Seymour. OTTUMWA, April 4.—The dead body of Wm. N. Sergent, 20 years old, was found at the bottom of a coal shaft at Seymour a few mornings since. He was last seen with two tramps the previous night. He had a large sum of money in his possession, which was missing from the body. The coroner's jury returned a verdict of murder. The tramps escaped. Letters indicate that the deceased was a son of J. P. Sergent, of Des Moines. Train Wrecked. MASQAT Cirr, April 3.—A wreck occurred oil the Chicago Great Western between Shell Rock and Everly. A big freight train went into the ditch. Four men in the caboose were badly shaken up. The property damage was heavy. IOWA CONDENSED. DCS Moines dispatch: Senator Rig- gcu, who has been-considered doubtful upon the manufacturing bill during the recent agitation of the matter, has announced finally that he will vote against a manufacturing bill. This announcement is virtually the assurance of the defeat of the manufacturing bill. The legislature a few days ago convened in joint session in the house chamber and listened to addresses by .lohn S. Emery, of Harris- Emery Company, Des Moines; H. T. Julius Fuehrman, a noted architect and designer of sugar beet factories, and Professor F. 0. Curtiss, of Ames college, in relation to the raising of beets for the production of sugar iu Iowa. Des Moines dispatch: The annual railroad assessment has been completed by the executive council. It shows a slight increase in> the aggregate value of railroad property in the state. There are important decreases on the Rock Island and Burlington system, which secure reductions of $1,000 per mile each. The increases are distributed over a number of the smaller roads of the state. The total assessment is made $44,450,107, against a total of $44,381,811 the year before. A Cherokee dispatch says: Harry Mewhirter, who was shot by Rev. Benedict at Larrabee last fall, is in town making another effort to have Benedict indicted. If he fajls in this ho says he will sue Benedict for damages. Mewhirter has lost considerable flesh and is looking very bad, all of which he says is caused by the ball which is yet in his body and is causing him considerable pain, The ball is either located just beneath the ribs or close to the left lung. Mewhirter intended having an operation performed some time ago ip an effort to find the ball, but has given it up, as it is so close to the heart that the surgeons think it unsafe to make the attempt. One hundred depositors of the defunct South Ottumwa bank met a few days ago and received the report of a committee which investigated thp bank's accounts. The report said that there was little hope for the depositors, that there hardly any assets and the, books of bank had many discrepancies, {t unanimously depi^cd to make » full Investigation and money was subscribed to ^egit) 4ctfon tp force Bunker topayinJull, A'iBptJpritfwt MJJQ pQmpromjs,e be acopptieq" prevailed. Hi (MS THE WOULD WAR tfo CRETE. March 30.—The special correspondent of the Times nt Salonica says that everything there indicates that the situation is becoming more and more critical. Fifty thousand men are now encamped around Elas- sona, and there arc 300 Krupp guns between Elnssoiia and Artn. ArnKS-s, March 30.—All the best judges of popular feeling here agree that the determination of the Greek people to accept ho solution of the Cretan difficulty but the annexation of Crete is increasing steadily. The cry is for no surrender. CASKA. March SO.—During tlie attack oB Fort Issenden )( Hear Apoke' vona, the Italian warships inStidabay fired upon the Christians and in aid of the Turkish garrison. CoXSTANTiXoft.K, March 31.—If reports from the Turkish headquarters at Elassona are correct, fighting lias already occurred on the Turkish side j of the frontier in Macedonia. It is re- | ported the Greek lender, Alexis Talfi. j crossed the frontier into Macedonia with'twenty-five followers. Ifenr Ore- vena they engaged the advance post of the Turkish troops commanded by Germans. The Turks lost twelve killed and twenty wounded, including a German officer. The Greek loss is unknown. The latter subsequently returned to the Greek territory. The situation is critical. CANEA, April 1.—The insurgents at Spina Langa have accomplished a most daring feat in sinking a 'Turkish bark. Carrying explosives with them, the Cretans iswam Ito the vessel and put it to the bottom, escaping unscathed -back to the shore. BKRUX, April 3.—A dispatch to the Berliner Tageblatt from Constantinople says that five of the powers, not including Germany, delivered a note to the sultan requesting the immediate withdrawal of the Turkish troops from the Thessalian frontier. VIENNA, April 2.—A council of the admirals was held to determine whether and when the port of Athens is to be blockaded. All the powers have consented to that proposition, though nothing' has been decided with respect to the blockade of other Greek ports. It is no secret tljat King George has formally stated to the powers that a declaration of war against Turkey will immediately follow an extension of the blockade to the Greek coast. This fact cannot be left out of consideration. It is believed in some quarters that if tlie port "of Athens is blockaded, popular excitement will compel the king to declare war.; even if his own judgment and that of the. cabinet' were opposed. This has been a leading cause for the delay in securing a unanimous agreement between the powers. ATHENS,' April 3.—The newspapers unanimously urge the government .to take/prompt action before the powers present an ultimatum. The decision of the government is not yot known, if indeed "a final decision ' has been reached; but it is believed in oflicial circles that the king and the cabinet will favor active measures. It is reported here that there is great excitement among the Macedonians and tlie Pirates because of the rumors of the excesses committed by the Turkish troops iu Macedonia. MUST NOT KILL RIVERA. Secretary Shcrmnii Tolls Spain to Sp;irc The Cuban lender. WASHINGTON, April •!.—Secretarj' Sherman has protested agutusMthti execution of General Ruin Rivera, the Cuban leader in Pinar del Rio who \VHS recently captured by the Spanish forces, President Mclvinlcy and Secretary Sherman' discussed the Rivera ease, and the latter, at the president's suggestion, communicated with Senor c)e Lome, the sSpanisli minister. Secretary Sherman, in his blunt way told the Spanish representative that the execution of prisoners of'war was abhorrent to the Amoricaii'tieople and he wanted the Spanish < minister and his government to understand that tho 3xecution of Rivera would not tend to promote good feeling for Spain -in this country, Already public opinion was much exercised over the threat to shoot the prisoner, and if that threat were carried into execution the indignation throughout the United States might be so great as to embarrass tho government. RECEIPTS PILE UP. AN OKLAHOMA CYCLONE, Twenty-one rcfioti* tteport«>d Rlllefl At»« Many Ifijnred. GtmmiE, Okla.. March 31.—Twenty- one lives wore lost in n cyclone that swept over Chandler, a town of 1,500 inhabitants, fifty miles cast of Outline, duly two buildings were left standing —the Mitchell hotel ahd the Grand Island grocery store. Twenty-one dead bodies have been taken from the ruins. .Seventy-five persons are badly injured and a dozen or more of these arc reported dying. Jh addition to those dead, dyiug and injured, it is believed there are a score or more dead buried beneath the wrecked buildings. Several of the wrecked buildings took fire and the debris burned fiercely Many of the injured were burned to death while pinned fast tinder the debris. In one building it is reported five injured people ,werc burned to death and at another place the incinerated remains of three unknown men have been taken out. GirrnmK, Okla., April 1.—It transpires that tw?iity-six persons were killed outright in tlie • cyclone at Chandler, while 170 were injured, many of whom will die. The town is a mass ot ruins. At Gradys. Ark., the town was destroyed ami five persons wen; killed. to Poiouei Grant, April S.—Colonei J?re4 has been offered tho position of §89rptary of war and has de* }{alanue 18 On the Right Side of tho fcodger for Mtirch, WASHINGTON, April 3,— The receipts pf the government for the juoptU of March, were $9,OQ4,6i5'i ip excess of the exponditujrss |pr f t«e same jjej'iod. 3?his ipcrease j& attributed tp the large importations and the rush of importers tp take goods out of bond bv the pay roent of duties before th« Dingley bill went into gflgofe. s r,, was, first made in this w tprty years ago, Before (Pur supply same, from Kng- ft. gtn\ IB»py neople used »w their FOR WAR IN TRANSVAAL. In he bring the successful , who rr<!|>arhiff for Kvcnlunlittes South Africa. LONDON, April 5. — The preparations against eventualities iu the Transvaal are being steadily pushed forward. It is learned that a general to command the British forces has been selected and has been asked to prepare a plan for the campaign agaiust the Boers, including the number and the description of the troops of different branches of the service, etc., which judges will be necessary to military operations to a conclusion. Tlie general familiar with African fighting, has replied that 10.000 British regulars will be siiittcient. as lie counts on the 40,000 armed men in tlie field, and one- half of these, he believes, will bo required to guard the towns, forts, cle. WORK ON TARIFF BILL. House) Measure 1Y111 lie Remodelled iuu K-.itcs Kcduvcd, WASHINGTON, April 4. — The republican members ol' the senate committee on finance are continuing their work day and night on the tariff bill, witl the intention of reporting- it to the senate at tlio curliest possible day. They are not yet prepared to give out .my of the results of their investiga tions, aud say, when approached upon the subject, tha>. they have not as yut reached any conclusions upon anj schedules of the bill. There is, liow ever, a well defined impression about the senate that the bill will l>e generally remodelled, and the rates considerably reduced in many of th schedules. KlnodR. ST. Louis, April S. — Tlio Post-Dta patch's Greenville, Miss., special says Ten thousand -people aro homeless in the flood districts. Three hundrec towns and cities are submerged. DCS olation reigns over this lovely valley. A dismal waste of water covers tht country on cVory side. Greenville is : desolate island and connected with the outside world liy one lone, slcnilci thread of telegraph Hue to Winona Railroad communication is cut ofi north and south, H!» Urandxon. CAi'KTOWN, April 3.—President Krtic ger, it is announced from Pretoria, has suspended his grandson, Eloff from office for making a speech ir which he insulted Queen Victoria and Great Britain. Tho president, in the press, expresses liis sincere regret a' Elpff's irresponsible reference. Durrani Denied it Rehearing. SAN FBANCISCO, Cal., April r>.—The state supreme court has denied the application of Murderer Theodore Diir rant for a rehearing. It previously denied an application for a new trial BREVITIES. Prince Bismarck wus 8:2 years old on the 1st. Emperor William scut congratulations. Washington dispatch: Presiden McKinley has definitely decided to send a special commissioner to Cuba. He has been looking over the list of available men for the important work and will in a few days announce the name of the person lie has selected The special object of the special com missionev's proposed visit to Cuba wil be to take part i« the intended iuvus tigation of the alleged murder of Dr Ruiz, an American citizen- It will l>< remembered that Consul GoneraU l^ee hafe absolutely refused to participate in tho investigation of this incident authorized by the Spanish authorities on the grpund that lie \yus already convinced that the Spanish govern input would not conduct a fair inquiry, und that he felt confident the.decjsior of the committee would be a "whitewash," for all the officials connected with. Ruiz's death. Governor Adams, of Colorado, Imi signed the bill abolishing capital pun islunept 'n tjiis state. The. American Agriculturist, of New city, in its issue of April, 3 says; Returns from country cqr respondents indicate that tUe fall/ prop of \ybest has met with After making every allow- ancij fo;r possible recuperation the fact rem£in,s reported by trained $vf £er ----•' WILL CHANGE RiTIS, SENAtiE LlKfeLY fO AMfcNt» TH£ DINGLEY SILL. Member* of this flnnttc* ilommltteJ FroihlAe fce*lsi*«t» Id tfie ttdnse *«*tft Sohednie*—Seefretary Oftgc tttil t3n. force lietroncttfe Washington, April 5.—The republi- jan members of the senate committei on finance are continuing their wort day and night on the tariff bill, wlti he intention of reporting it to the senate at the earliest possible day. thej he not yet prepared to give out any o: the results of their investigations, ani say that they have not reached anj conclusions upon any schedules of tht bill. There is, however, a well-deftnec mpression about the senate that tht bill will be generally remodeled and the rates considerably reduced in many of the schedules. A member of the committee is quoted by another senator as authority for the specific statement that carpet duties would be cut. There is also general belief among western senators that there will be material changes in the rates on wools, especially on those of the third class. Among other suggestions which hav& been urged upon the committee is a return to the Wilson law of 8 cents a pound duty on hops, instead of the 15 cents provided by the Dingley bill. It is claimed that the proposed increase will be an Injury rather than a benefit to the producer and a hardship to the consumer. A uniform rate on all imported to- 'oacco suitable for cigar purposes Is also suggested. It is asserted that the enactment of the Dingley rates into law would result in throwing 300,000 cigar- makers out of employment There is also much contention about the lumber schedules, as there is about many other schedules. The American lumbermen interested in Canadian forests appear to be especially concerned over the Dingley rates. Discuss the Forest, Keservations. Washington, April 5.—The cabine was in session less than two hours Fri day, and the principal question dis cussed was that of rescinding the or der of ex-President Cleveland setting apart twenty-one forest reservations in the west. The outcome was instruction that the national forestry commission be summoned to Washington to talk over their work with the president. 1 is understood that the sentiment wa unanimous that President Cleveland' proclamation was too comprehensive. Will Urge Monetary Legislation. Washington, April 5. —The member of the executive committee ap pointed by the IiAianapolis inonetarj conference last January have decidec to establish headquarters here in ai endeavor to procure from congres, some such legislation at this session as will empower the President to ap point a committee to consider the sub ject. before the regular session'of con sress convenes in December. finse Will Enforce It. Washington, April 5.—Secretarj Gage will enforce the retroactive provision of the Dingley tariff bill, making its duties apply t all imports not ordered previous t April 1,' He made definite annnounce ment to that effect Friday. The neces eary regulations will probably be pro mul gated today. The Interstate Commerce Inquiry. Washington, April 5.—The interstate commerce commissioners left here to day to begin an investigation o charges of discrimination made agains a number of railroads. They will go over the Southern railway to Savannah and then to Jacksonville, Fla., and Austin, Tex. The commission will be away several weeks. Vacation for the President. Washington, April 5.—President Me Kinley has In contemplation a brief vacation from his official duties. Nothing has been determined, yet it Is, probable that he will avail himself of the presence here of the dispatch boa( Dolphin and go down the Potomac river for a couple of days about the middle of next week. Wear Admiral Ramsay Retired, Washington, April 3.—The formal order placing Rear Admiral Ramsay, chief of the navigation bureau, on the retired list, was issued Friday from the iiavy department. _ Machine Iu Michigan, Nlles, Mich., April 5— In many towns in southwestern Michigan people say that last Thursday night they saw an airship. At Gajesburg about 10 o'clock that night people heard a sharp, crackling sound, and saw a brilliant white light in the sky. Several of the spectators are positive they saw a huge black object tipped with flame at a great distance above the earth and moving northward. Some declared, they heard buroan voices coming from the object, Uen- Carriiio SHU 4Uvo, Jacksonville, Fla., AwH 5.-A letter receivea here Friday by j us to Camllq from ttia toother, Qen. Francisco Car rillo, who coatmajads the Cuban,' fpreeg in Santa Clara province, shows' that tb.« rsceatly published, report of b,is death is untrue, JJe writeg tq (Jeny the Span, APWUWt, and, say§ SfeNtEKcfe ndi&nft Supreme fcbtirt SuttMin tht ft'i* I Mr. tiinthfi* tetaict. •* Indianapolis, Ihd., April B.~By &*» cistOh o! the Supreme court, h&fidM down at a late hour Friday night «.» case of SeV. William fi. rtin&nat 1 ftettdrieks cottfaty. convicted of $u 6 murder ahd sentenced to life ittffttt- onment, is affirmed. the Court et- haustlvely reviews the evidence ift the case, critically examines the rulings of the trial court and reaches th* con- elusion that ThUfsea Hinshaw was murdered by her husband. The case has attracted great attention throughout the State, and espe- daily among the members of Method- \ 1st church, of which" dehbminatloh Rev. Mr. HiUShaw was considered o&e '• Ofthe brightest young ftiiflisterg. fte • .murder occurred in January, 1885, and the husband attempted to show that robbers had entered his house, shot his wife as she raised tip in bed and after severely wounding him had escaped. His own pistol and razor were found in the yard, and the circumstances pointed to him so strongly as the murderer that he was arrested, tried and found guilty. The Supreme court's opinion, in which the entire court concurs, sustains the finding of the jury and dfr- crees that Hinshaw shall serve UH> life sentence. URGED TO ACTION. Papers ot Athens Want War Declared at Ouco. Athens, April 5.—The newspapers unanimously urge the government to take prompt action before the powers present an ultimatum. The decision of the government is not yet known, if, indeed, a final decision has been reached, but it is believed in official circles that both the king and ths cabinet will favor active measures. It is reported here that there is great excitement among the Macedonians and Epirotes in Thessaly because of the rumors of excesses committed by the Turkish troops in Macedonia. Set Fires hi Chicago. Cleveland, Ohio, April 5.—William Bloom, under arrest here on the charge of arson, has made a sensational confession to the fire wardens. He declares with considerable pride that he has been setting fire to buildings in various cities for five years. During the big railroad strike in Chicago a few years ago, he says, he was a militiaman and set fire to a grain elevator, other buildings and fifty railroad cars. Bloom also says that he operated successfully in Windsor, Canada, Port Huron and Mount Clemens, Mich., as well as in Detroit, his former home, where he started forty fires. His confession concerning his career in Detroit has been corroborated by the fire .marshal of that place. Brewery Men May Strike. Milwaukee, Wis., April 5.—The 19,000 union brewery employes In Milwaukee have submitted a demand for eight hours' work a day for ten hours' pay. This may lead to a strike. 'The- i agreement which expired yesterday required ten hours' work. The employers, while not formally refusing tho demand, submitted, a counter proposition, the terms of \vhich have not been made public. It is said the union men refused to consider this proposition. To Recognize Religions Denominations. Berlin, April 5.—After an animated debate the reichstag adopted a motion to reintroduce in the courts the administration of the oath according to the different religious denominations. The imperial chancellor, Prince Hohenlohe voted with the minority. A centrist motion in favor;of the complete abrogation of the Jesuit exclusion law was hotly debated and finally adopted. Bar Out Gold Democrats. Waukegan, ill., April 5.—The Democratic city .convention held Friday night nominated Dr. William W, Pearce on a harbor platform that favors keeping the dock front for the people. Opposed to Dr. Pearce for the nomination was R. S. Ferguson, who favors the DeWolf plan. A motion to bar gold Democrats from voting was carried amid much applause, End of Philippine War. Washington, April 5.—The ' Spanish legation has received official dispatches from Madrid under date of • April 1 announcing the moat decisive engagements in the Philippine islands since the insurrection there began. • The officials of the Spanish legation are' highly gratified at the announcements, and state that the results practically close the conflict in tlie islands, Appeal to Christian Peoples, Canea, April 5.—The Bishop of Oa., nea has sent a message of fervent ap* peal to the Christian peoples of BV* rope, imploring them to compel their governments to stop bombarding a»4 ,. to cease opposing the unanimous den *, sipe of Cretans to escape tyrapny by,, >j union with Greece, ; "'•• Roys B?ecutea fqr Lafayette, U., April 5.—Alexis Prn.est Bianc, brothers, werp exe here Friday in the pvesep.ce 'of $, spectators^ ,fqp tfce 'murder a? Beg«aud, 8 m.erofea»t, at about a year agp, -TJw under n yea^s pf age, " O n «Xv . 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