The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 14, 1897 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 14, 1897
Page 2
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_, Gr**4 i*** ttH. «f, April 8L—An Jadiet- ._«.. has b**n retortMCd by la* Marshall county grind jury against tb* officers ot the Equitable Produce and Stock Exchange and tbe Consolidated Produce and Stock Exchange of Chicago (one and the same concernV «ad also against two of their reeeat operators hi Marshalltotm. J. H. Cole and A* J* Clark. The investigation hftS been qnite thorough, and has oecnpied several days. J. H. Ross, of ^tdora* former editor of the Herald of that place, instituted the cases both here and in Hardin county, and has been backed all through the fight by the Civic federation of Chicago, represented by John Hill, Jr.. chairman Of the committee on gambling, and other members. The gambling concern made a stubborn resistance, sending emissaries from Chicago to influence the grand jury in its favor. The effect of this indictment^ which is the first procured outside of Chicago against these bucket shop manipulators, will probably be to close all their offices in the state. There are now thirty-eight of them operating in lovra, and their ill-gotten gains during the past year have been enormous. Mr. Hill returned to Chicago well satisfied with the result so far attained in the attempt to stamp out this nefarious business. BURNS TO MEET M'LEOD. BRUTAL MURDER bOrlE, Klgnt Articles for a Match to Be Con' tested May 0. DAVKSroRT, April 10.—"Farmer"' Burns and "Dan" S. McLeod met in Davenport and agreed -upon a match for $1,000 a side and the championship of the world, to take place in Davenport or Rock Island May G. Burns's backers live in this .neighborhood and -he has always iin- •sisted on meeting challengers here. He waived, however, his usual demand for a longer match and two falls out of three, catch-as-catch-can will decide the contest. After Burns had signed the articles, McLeod took them to Chicago for the approval of his own backers. MURDERED HER CHILD. Wanted to Keep the Eridence of Ber Shame From the World. CRESTOX. April 10.—The "baby in the well" mystery, which has been agitating this community, has been solved. The daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Tarr, who occupied the premises hist, confessed that she gave birth to the child, concealing its birth from every member of her family. She hid the baby under her bed, passed it out of her bed room window at night, concealed it nnder a porch for a \veek, and then threw it in tbe •well, thinking it would not be discovered there. WANT SEVENTY-FIVE CENTS. Miners of Folk District Adopt Uniform Price for All Coal. DES MOIXES, April 10.—At a mass meeting of miners a resolution was adopted which provides that the miners of Polk district will stand by the action of the state convention at which time it was decided that rtie miners would ask a uniform price of 75 cents, for all coal, high and low, that is mined in the district. This means that a portion of tbe miners in this district are on a strike until the 75 cents is assured them by the operators. CHILD IS KILLED. Knuttivay Team at Des Moines BUDS Over a Child. DBS MODCEB, April 0.—The 4-year-old daughter of Charles Mote, of East Second and Market streets was run over by a runaway team. The child was playing in the road when the horses dashed down the street The little one was knocked down and one legr was broken and her face and form badly,mangled, A doctor was called after the little one had been carried into tbe bouse, but it was too late. Banker Colt Settles. OTTKMWA, April ll.^-A compromise •was effected between If, P. Colt, of the Booth Oltuojwa bank, and the de- ppsitprs. Be succeeded in raising enough cash to pay them 75 cents on dollar and the depositors will all proceedings against him, both civil ao4 criminal. Chief Witness (JWSTQS, April 9.—John Patrick Murphy, tbe tramp to whom it is |}U6g§(l ^Sckerlebe mad.6- n confession •,«{ tbe murder of J4in§ Keil, made his frpjn the Jaeksoq county jail at is still at forge, JH$, fnnsetif 9% U*w fcpntjon. " spox, April IQ.T-MU* Plarft « handsome, young lady of in (he side «*Sit A. tx to**!**! «***« ***** ifc ***** «r tt*«***«t*. StiortHtStA. April 11.— a farmer living nine miles north ot Maqaokete, was most fottlly murdered on the road beiwt** hfe dwelling and the boos* of a neighbor. What time 'A happened or who ««amiUed the deed is 8 mystery, bat this mneb is certain, H itas done by some person who knew him well and tras well acquainted with his habits and by one who bore him a grudge. Bolland was a widower and lived by himself m a two-room shack. Indications are that the murderer lay in wait for him. and as he approached suddenly pounced upon him and dealt him three severe btewsotr the bead- On*-blow struck him on the left temple, inflicting a wound nearly eight inches in length, fracturing the skull; another landed on the top of the head, and the third struck him on the left ear, cutting that member in two, and it must have been a descending blow, as all the skin on tbe left side of the face is entirely removed. No other cause for the committing of co dastardly a crime | can be ascribed than that of an old grudge, because his clothing was not deranged a particle, and in his. pocket was found his watch and other things that would have been carried away bad the crime been done for tbe purpose of robbery. He was a quiet and inoffensive man. and was not known to have bad an enemy on earth, save a neighbor -with whom he quarreled a few days ago. The club with which the deed was done was found about ten rods distant from where the body lay. It was about 2 feet C inches lung, and was a portion of an ironwood rack stake. Several of the same kind can be found on the place of the suspect, FOR THE "Q" ROAD. ALL OVER THB WORLD Tfi!i UPPEK PE8 • v-'-r^ir?!^ i AMONA. tOWA WSDNH3PAY APKIL 14. 1867, WAII lit Cttfef E. ,. April 6.—The admirals held a conference and arrived at a unanimous agreement as to most of the details of carrying out the l»loekade of certain Greek ports. Admiral Cane- vare, hoWeTM k . has been instructed by the Italian government thai he ran** | not agree to act as the senior ofSw of I the international fleet in this nnder-f taking. These instructions I have | raised the important question of who j is to occupy the post. The reluctance \ of the Italian government, already \ much too prominently associated with j coercion, is dne to tbe Italian sym- j pathy to Greece, and to the financial- strain already involved. | ATHEXS. April 7.—The seventy-sixth I anniversary of tbe raising of the j standard of the cross against the : Crescent, on April S. 1851, beginning ' the war against, the Turks, which resulted in tbe independence of Greece. • was celebrated throughout the king- '.. dosj yesterday -with ereat enthusiasm. ATHENS, April S.—Each of the foreign • representatives has handed M. SkouEes. j the Greek minister of foreign affairs, j the following note: * "The undersigned, in connection '. with instructions from his government, bas the honor to announce to M. Skouzes. minister of foreign affairs for ' the Greek government, that in case of " armed conflict on the Greece-Turkish • frontier, all responsibility will rest < with the aggressors. He is also in- j SENATOR VOOftHEES IS mi&*a **-9*«*t«r a *te«Mi ft fek+tttaattoa* ot At Srtttt April 11—fcaniel W. Yoorhees. ex-faited States senator from Indiana, is dead. Senator Voorhees had t*en in poor health for sereta! years, suffering from rheumatism of the heart. Friends, there- 1 fore, ejcpeeted to hear of death snd- 1 denly. At last reports, however, he 1 vras showing signs of improvement. | Pealh. therefore, while not entirely cam* with a shock. Senas 76 years old. Prior to retirement from public life March 4«h last, he was for many years one of ssxjiie figures in the . He was born in Ohio and by his parents in infancy to his pioneer home in Wabash Valley. Indiana, with which, nnder tbe sobriquet "Tall Sycamore of the VTabasbv* his name has since been associated throoghont a long and honorable political career. f tlEKJSY IS INVADED, GREEK BRIGANDS CRdSS THE FftONtlER. forkfeh tietoeraU ttotd thftli- Troop§ In Re*dti«MM for an intttit<Uftt« -Adtnace —it t* thought then Will tfe Xo Blockade of the fort. Athens. April 12.—A private dispatch just received here from Kalam- abaka says that a band of irregulars who were compelled to return to Greek territory, heard a sharp fusillade between the Greek and the Turkish outposts. The official dispatches merely report that three Greek bands invaded the Turkish territory. But the sensation of the incident is increasing here, and there is no telling what the effect of it will be in the present inflammable condition of the public mind. MORE PUN FOR SPAIN. Forto BJco T*k«* Cp Arms AcmlnM th< Payment from Relief Food Bars Employes from Recovery from the Road. DES MOIXES, April 8.—The supreme court decided that.the Voluntary-Relief association maintained by the Chicago Burlington & Quincy railroad is an organization maintained for the benefit of the employes of the road who are its members and for the benefit of the road itself through this medium. It is decided that the employe who is a member of the association, when paid all the benefits to which he is entitled by virtue of his membership, is barred from action for damages against the railroad company by reason of his acceptance of this amount. He has the alternative of accepting the relief money or suing the company. It is pointed out in clear words that he cannot receive tbe money and recover from the company. The Temple amendment to the railroad laws was aimed at this association. _ THE BATTLESHIP IOWA. The Great Vessel Makes Seventeen Knots Per Hoar. BOSTOX, April 8.—-The battleship Iowa, the last of the premium built battleships of the navy, earned for her builders, Messrs. "Wm. Cramp & Son, of Philadelphia. §200,000 by making an average of seventeen even knots an hour over the regular government co urseoff the Massachusetts coast in the four hours speed trial required by the government under the contract. The Iowa, by her grand work, -proved herself to be superior to either the Indiana or Massachusetts by a considerable fraction of a knot and is to-day the acknowleged queen of the American navy, if not the most formidable battleship afloat. MUSCAT1NE DYNAMITE CASES. Trial of One of the Alleged Perpetrators Now In Progress. MCSCATISE, April 12.—The trial of Adam Vondresky, charged with conspiracy in connection with the dynamite outrages which occurred in Muscatine the night of May 10, 1893, in which the homes of John Mahin, editor of the Journal; E. M. Kessinpr'er and Attorney N. Rosenberger were completely wrecked, is now in progress in the district court, presided over by Judge House, of Maquoketa. This is a re-trial of this particular case, the jury in the former trial, last December, having failed to reach an agreement and were discharged by Judge Brennan, who presided at the November term of this court. IOWA CONDENSED, The city council of Des Moines has authorized impeachment proceedings against Police Judge Phillips for misconduct in bis office. Failure to account for funds is part of the charge. Carl L«veke, a stone mason, was dangerously, if not fatally injured in a saloon quarrel with Fred Reil &t Des Moines. Reil struck Leveke over the head with a heavy beer glass, commonly t(ngw|i as a "schooner" au^ he ivent- dpwp like a log. The skull wa« crushed in and fcevek^. jg now in a critical condition. Leveke and Reil are old time acquaintances. They are both stoae masons and they have always borne the reputation o f bein Jjones* »n4 fcard, working laborin They quarreled the NEW YOSK. April &—The Herald says Doctor Julio Henna, president of the Per Jo Ek-an revolutionary committee, received information to the effect that Forto Rico had taken np arms against Spain, the revolution having started in Yanso and Ad juntas. The revolulion. Shoag-h expected, was not auttcspateti s.» soon. Porto Rico bas a population of &55.WW. of whom stmcted to say that whatever resnlts f 70.0r*> are native Spanish. The prom- may arise from such a conflict, the j ised reforms SE tae administration powers are firmly resolved to maintain ; laj<?lv t - ff . tfc b s j the general peace, and have decided ; . *. . , . * .5. not to allow the aggressor in anr ? have been found to arnonnt to nothing event to reap the slightest benefit , and apparently precipitated from his action." I revolution. The ambassadors at Constantinople I " have presented to the sublime porte a | note similar to the foregoing. i ATHENS. April 8.—There is a rumor i that Russia proposed that if Greece j would withdraw her troops from j . Crete, Russia would have Turkey with- j . draw her forces, and would see that Prince George ot Greece be sent to organize a Cretan constabulary. It is said that Greece promptly rejected these propositions. LOXDOX, April 9.—The Paris correspondent of the Times says the sultan has addressed an autograph letter to the czar expressing his'.extreme satisfaction at the energy which the czar has displayed in getting the powers to | | fig Onrj- Oof Bid for Armor Plate. WASHIXGTOX, April 10.—The navy department has received only one bid for supplying the S.'jOO tons of armor for the battleships Illinois. Wisconsin Alabama, and this one is so i irregular in .form as to be far -wide of the advertisement. This bid is from the Illinois Steel Company, of Chicago, which proposes to supply the armor I desired at $?60 a ton on condition that ! it be given a twenty-year contract to I supply all naval armor. In such a j case tbe remainder of the armor will be supplied at §249 a ton. the armor for in gold com. The !to ! with steel by the Illinois company. alternative proposition is the eantem- adopt the principal of his integritv' of | P? ated "ection of an armor Turkey. The suitan hopes that nei'ther \ the government, and it to be supplied Russia or the other powers will abandon that attitude. COXSTASTIXOPLE, April 9.—An extraordinary council ot ministers of the empire was held at the paiace. It is understood that as a result of it the Turkish government will reinforce the troops at Salonica with thirty-two battalions of Redifs from Anatola, No awards have been made. The whole matter will probably be referred to congress. Should the Illinois Steel Company succeed in obtaining- the contract, it rs-ould mean the employment of upwards of 3,000 men and a pay roll approximating $300,000 monthly. According to the act of congress passed at the last session, the cost of armor plate must not exceed S300 per ton. KNTKK TCRKKV. ! Officer* of the Stiltan >I»T Order a \ Central Advance. I Elassona. Macedonia, April 12.— f Bands of Greek brigands have entered at Krania, in the vicinity of Urevena. The Turkish troops began them at 5 o'clock Friday mor ing. At th? Turkish headquarters this •s is looked upon as being of the description, in view of the excitement here. It is impossible to distinguish whether the invaders are supported by an> substantial portion of the Greek regu- s the Greeks have taken up in tiie middle of a forest. But the correspondent of the Associated Press is informed that the moment the Turkish oflBcere ascertain the presence of the uniforms of the Greek regulars in the ranks of the aggressors Edhem Pasha will order the advance of the entire Turkish army. The situation is most serious. In the meanwhile Edhem Pasha remains a1 the general headquarters awaiting news. He has notified his generals o division to hold themselves in rcadi ness for instant action, and the reserves have already left the encampment here in order to move closer to the first 11 of defense. Not Afraid of Blockade. Athens, April 12.—The conviction still prevails here that the blockade o Greece will not be enforced, though some of the diplomats believe it wil soon be an accomplished fact. The ministerial Proia indignantl> denies the charge that the governmen is prepared to barter Crete for terri tory assigned to Greece by the Berlin conference. It is urged here that the powers cannot lawfully prevent Greece from advancing to the frontier line grantee her by the decision of united Europe and of which she was deprived by th refusal of Turkey to confirm. making a total of 23,000. - ATHEXS, April 9.—It is believed that some decided change in the political situation must take place before lonj?, w _, Brj . an Injnred . as the Turkish government has plainly JJ T< AUOUSTIXK, Fla., Vpril 10.—Hon. intimated to the representativesof the W. J. Bryan was injured here by the powers that the existing conditions i cav ing in of the piazza from which he can not be allowed to prevail much j was speaking. Nearly 400 men and longer. Every day of delay no»- j wome n were precipitated about 20 feet benefits Greece, which country was | to thc ground a nd"many of them were not so well prepared as Turkey for war. ELASSONA, Macedonia, April 10. — Bands of Greek brigands entered Turkey at Krania. The Turkish troops have been engaged with them and fighting is proceeding. At Turkish headquarters this news is looked on as of the gravest description in view of the excitement here. Edharn- Pasha jient orders to have everything ready to relieve the Turkish army in force. i injured, but none fatally. Mr. Bryan i was picked up unconscious, and removed to a physician's office, where an examination revealed that he had received no injuries of & serious character. Corrupt Bankers. '' CHICAGO. April 10.—Warrants for the arrest of Charles W. Spaulding. president; A. D. Averill. vice-president; and ,„, . ,. „ , C. E. Churchill, cashier of the defunct The invading Greeks number 1,000 and Gl OD e Saving Bank, were sworn out nT«» nrtlHinrr thai** m«?n ™Y»«* r?»nnlr ' _ by Frank E. Stone, of the firm of j Stone & Francis, depositors in the _, i institution. Mr. Stone went before ATHBSS.Apr.llS.-Thelatestreports JnsticeW . T . Hall and a comp!aint> from the front say that the firing charging the officers of the bank with between the Greek and Turkish out- are holding their own. regulars have not taken ficrinimajre. The part in posts has ceased. It is reported that artillery was used on both sides. Four Turkish {josts were destroyed. On the Greek side Evzones did the principal fighting. Losnox, April 12.—A dispatch to the Observer from Rome says that it was reported at midnight that war had been declared between Turkey and Greece, ATHENS, April 12.—The invasion of Turkish territory by Greek insurgents is believed to be the forerunner of a declaration of war. It is added that in spite of the numerous forces already at tbe front, two further classes of the Greek army reserves have been called out. Rivera Arrives st Havana. HAVANA, April 10.—General Ruiz Rivera, accompanied by Col. Bacellao, arrived by train »t Rigla. They were conveyed to Cabana fortress. Bpth seemed jn excellent spirits. Ngw YOBS, &pril m—Thc Greater charter has been returned ^p legislature with $h,e disapproval of tbe mayors fff K»w Yprfc ft nd embezzlement, was drawn up. Rivera Will Not Be Shot. WASHIXGTOX. April 9.—Secretary Sherman stated that he had assurances that General Rivera, the insurgent leader, would not be executed, but would be treated as a prisoner of war BREVITIES. 3 The Xew York senate passed the anti-cartoon bill, which prohibits newspapers publishing the portrait of any person without Jus consent, A dispatch from Venezuela says the congress of Venezuela has unanimously ratified their Guiana arbitration treaty with Great Britain which was negotiated by the United States, and that President Crespo will sign it. The recent mayoralty election in Chicago resulted in a decisive victory for tbe democratic party, its'candi- date, Carter H. Harrison, having more vote? than all the other candidates combined. Carter Jl, Harrison is the son and namesake of the late Mayor Harrisop, who was assassinated during the closing d^ys of the World's fair. Harlan, ipd, rep., ran second; Sears. rep., third, and Hesiug, ind, deni., fourth. Bands pf starving work people bro£f ipto open disorder 8t Malaga, 6|Jf}». destroyed property, and §ejzed large sums pj rappey. The police rnad,e many Arrests- The cause of the outbreak is Jack p* work. The ~OSfrnmen.t j[6 reinforcing its troops Oftte fiornnapy'e carpet Sjfcorf, m t he of Fonrth ^reet, p O e door Bace ^re«t with Christian Associations Can't Unite. Detroit, Mich., April 12.—The im portant business feature of Friday's session of the International Association of Young Women's Christian Associa tions was the report of the "adjustment committee," appointed two years ago to confer with, a like committee of conference from other Y. W. C. A. in regard to uniting the two bodies. Miss R. F Morse, of Orange, N. J., chairman ol the committee, reported that at the meetings of the representatives of both associations held last year in Cleveland it had been found wholly impracticable to amalgamate' the associations. The chief reason for this is inability to come together on the evangelical question. Deny Tariff Protest Reports. Washington, April 12.—The state de partment continues to deny the reports that the German government has submitted a protest against the tariff bill, but whether it has been received 01* not, it is known definitely that such a protest has been forwarded by the German ambassador Baron von Thiel mann, acting on cable instructions from Berlin. Several of the other foreign representatives to the United States have submitted representations respecting the tariff bill, but none of them was quite so strong as that of Germany. Big Snow Storm la Indiana, Indianapolis, April 12.—Throughout central Indiana the storm of Thursday night took the form of snow. Elsewhere it was registered as heavy rains accompanied by strong electrical disturbances. Five inches fell in this vicinity. Three hundred telephones were burned out by crossed wires. The (vires of the various railways centering here also went down, causing much ielay to trains, but no accidents. Gen. Fuller ton's Body Found Reeling, W. Va., April 12,-The body of Gen. Joseph S. Fuljertpn «f 3t Louis, who was kjjled in the railway ujcident on the Baltimore & Ohio rail :pad near Oakland. Md., som e weeks »go, was found Friday in the Ypughi- 3ghe»y river, eight miles below the aridge where the accident occurred, Oleomargarine BIJJ HOOK Dp, Probing tETioSKi "i^nir. 1 SWiue sp 88 tp resemble butter, which recently pajsjsd bpth houses after an Jffort ^tending p ¥er ajxT^ hS te»a hung up by t h,e senate a^a the indication? are that the farmers win lose this battle after all }U J»rr« Jfnspfnd* g||y w 1, ?eru, April "•" W HM? ^vivtuti t^uedftpjphjbUJon PWtatloji 4j| r" £¥PUH« ftttidt Ktto»r»ie, teah^ A fifty-two guests who were the Hotel Kfaoi Tftttrsdaj- w&en the fire broke out, on!? tij^^ have been accounted for. The hftti S ister was destroyed, ahd it %jfl S haps, never be knows how were lost Telegfams afe from diffei«nt cities people supposed to have been in $f]Sl ville. 'i The work of searching for the «J Jnalns ifa the ruins has begun aM Developments already indicate th list of dead Will be much larger | at first thought C&arred retnaJftg ^JL found in different localities of the mfoJ To Transfer th* Prison*™. Indiaaapolis, lud., April 12.— W,,, Harley of the state penitentiary w l Michigan City, and Superintendent! Hert, of the reformatory at Jefferson-' ville, have decided to inake the et-*. change of convicts between the t»o prisons at once, notwithstanding tn e l effort that is making to have the re- tormatory law declared invalid. The transfer will take place next week, bat I the exact date is kept secret. Theprls-' ou officials have received intimations I that friends of the prisoners on the;! auteide would attempt to wreck one ot^ the trains if they could get informatioa \l as to the date of the transfer. Over 300 I prisoners are to be transferred each ] way. The governor has directed' that a company of militia shall accompany each train. Mr. Bryan at Tallahassee. Tallahassee, Fla., April 12.— Both nouses of the legislature adjourned Friday in honor of W. J. Bryan. Mr. Bryan arrived at 4 o'clock and was met at the depot by Gov. Blox'ham, the cabinet, Supreme court officials, legislative committees, Mayor Shine and hundreds of ; citizens. He looked badly bruised, and ; his .eye appeared blackened and Wood-' shot. His lameness is increasing, and his leg pains him somewhat. Extensive preparations had J>een.; made in Lewis park, iu the center of; the city, for the speaking to-night He was entertained at the hotel during the afternoon, and held a grand levee, hundreds of people calling upon him. Thousands of people crowded the park at S o'clock, when the speaking began. Indiana Reading Circles Killed. Indianapolis, Ind., April 12.—The rul- .ng of the appellate court that township trustees have no authority to purchase "reading circle" books is likely to destroy this valuable adjunct to the educational system of the state. The directors, who are named by the state teachers' association, with the superintendent of the department of public- instruction, ex offlcio a member, have been called to meet here in the hope o£ devising some way by which the circles can be continued. Great Britain After Liberia. Paris, April 12.—The Temps publishes a letter from Sierra Leone stating that it is understood there and affirmed in oflicial circles that Great Britain is about to make a loan to the Liberian government. It is expected that the conditions of the loan, if made effective, will give Great Britain a preponderant position in Liberia to tbe detriment of the United States, France, Germany and the Netherlands. Sntherlin'g Defense Is Ready. Plymouth, Ind., April 12.—In its ease against William Sutherlin for murder the state rested Friday night. A number of witnesses testified to their identification of the body taken from tbe grave, where it was buried under the carcass of a mule, as being that of Ed Fetters. Defendant claims that he will : able t o show conclusively that he is innocent of the charge against him. Will Test the Law. Dayton, O., April 12.—Col. J. B. T-homas, governor of the Soldiers' Home, was arrested Friday, charged with violating a state law, by serving oleomargarine at that institution with' out displaying a placard stating the fact It will be a test case, as it is a question whether the law can be enforced in the home, which is a United States reservation. Harrison May Not Preside. Indianapolis, Ind., April 12.—Gen. Harrison authorizes the statement that ie has not as yet consented tp act as >derator of the general assembly of the Presbyterian church, which will meet \ at Winona. this state, May 20. He says | ;hat when the subject was brought be- if T ore him recently he dissented and that -j he has heard nothing of it since. Hedloal Congreat In Washington. Washlngtpn, April J3,—Ttoe fou triennial session of the congress 08 American physicians and surgeons will =1 be held in this city May 4. 5 and 6. The I cpngress will bring together betwew v f 100 and 1,000 prominent medical saw i rom all parts of the country and Ca?- 1 ada, and possibly spj»e delegates frow f Indiana Teacher* to Convention. Franklin, Jnd., Apr}! J?.—The •p Teachers' Assoeiation were £„ public reception by t»e Anights PytMas at tfceir hall Friday ifter ^e address of pr. H&H,. College, Tbe fnphjmgnt _„„ H § largo number f row attending.

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