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

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Wednesday, June 2, 1897
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DEM MOiKMU ALOONA IOWA. JUJNE % 1«0 slate Irtwa broken. lOO-yafd 220-yard 120-yard to** totifcf* AthietM oet flftl at th* State flfcld tt«*t. MbiSfeS, May 31,— At the field meet df the colleges of eight fct&tft recofds were fheywgfeih the shot put, dash f hail mile bicycle *aee, dash, mtmittj? high jump, htffdie face, 2-mile bicycle face and 220-yard hurdle race. The world's f«<SoVd.for ft circular track, in the 220- yatd dashj Was equalled by Rush; and the state record, itt the 50-yard dash, Was equalled also by Bush, in :05 2-S. The western amateur record in the 100-yard dash was lowered by Rush. in !09 4*5. In all the other events excellent marks were made. Iowa college carried off first honors, with the state university second. DROWNED IN STORM LAKE. Death ol Miss Stniwoll, Ron-Ing On Kougli Water. StonM LAKE, May 2!i.— Four persons — two gentlemen and txvo ladies— took a boat to cross the lake. The lake was rough and the boat capsized and all were thrown into the water. The occupants of toe Casino went to the rescue and rescued Miss Mabel Kinne, her cousin, Ray Kinne, and Mr. Fletcher, all of Storm Lake. The two latter had to be resuscitated. Miss Shirlie Maxwell, a teacher, whose home was in Lenox, was drowned. She had just closed her school year and expected to return home at once. NEWTON HAS A TRAGEDY. * - E. M. Wilson Fatally Stabbed by Bert Kmery During a Quarrel. NEWTON, May 30.— E. M. Wilson, proprietor Of one of the largest liveries in Newton, was probably fatally stabbed by Bert Emery during a quarrel in the office of the barn. Wilson is badly cut in three places, a large knife being used. The trouble arose ' over a horse trade. Emery, who is from one of the best families in New ton, has been arrested and is in jail. Wils"on's condition is serious. ' CHILD SCARED TO DEATH. CARLt8t.fc, Jtfftjr 2t».^-The Carlisle Savings bank was entered and the sale dooir blown oft its hing«s by dynamite and powder. The burglars were evidently professionals. The bank is In the center of the town and is a frame building. The safe set in the back part of the main room and is a very heavy on*, the burglars drilled a hole In the door and inserted powder and a dynamite stick. The concussion blew the door off and also ble«v out the front windows and wrecked the door. The noise was heard several hundred yards away. The burglars were afraid to stop long and skipped, leaving some of the dynamite and powder in the bank. It is said they secured nothing. The burglars first brolte into the telegraph office and stole the operator's key so that be could not send messages; then, looted a blacksmith shop and got tools with Which to break into the bank. FELL SEVENTY FEET. ALL OVER THE WORLD tfc CUBA. a - Fright the Cause of the Death Ol a Little Girl. OsKALOOSA, May 28.—The first case of being absolutely "scared to death" ever known in Mahaska county is reported from Much akin ock. Little Susie, the 4-year-old daughter of Sam Watkins, was so badly frightened by a cow that nothing could be "done to relieve the nervousness, and after suffering four days she died. She was perfectly healthy, so that no other reason can be assigned for her death. BIG FAILURE AT KEOKUK. Cedar Stupids Man Suffer* Minor Injuries From a Fail. CEDAH RAVIDS, May 27.—Eugene Russ, an employe of the Cereal Milling Company, fell from the top floor of the elevator to the bottom, a distance of 70 feet, a trap door giving way and allowing him to go down. Not a bone was broken, but it is feared he sustained internal injuries. The physicians think there is a good chance for his recovery. CEDAII RAPIDS, May S7.— Eugene Russ, the employe of the Cereal Milling company, who fell from the top floor of the elevator to the bottom, a distance of seventy feet, a trap door giving way and allowing him to go down, is dead. Not a bone was broken, but ho suffered internally. A GREAT ENTERPRISE. An Hambleton Mills Have S3O.OOO and Owe 880,000. KEOKUK, May 28. — Tho 'Hambleton Milling Company has made an assignment. The assets are §30,000 and the liabilities $20,000. The company lost heavily by the recent floods, several large cribs of corn at Gregory, Mo., being swept away. The business depression of the past three j'ears also had the effect of causing the company great loss. _ Indictment Was IJlsmlsRcd. DBS MOINES, May 28.— In the United States 'court in the case of the government against'Dr. J, W. Kirae, on a charge of sending obscene matter through the mails, the defense moved to dismiss the indictment and to require the defendant to give bonds to appear at the next session of the grand jury. This move was due to a technical error in the indictment. The mistake was sufficient to invalidate the indictment and the motion 'was sustained, and the defendant fur* nished thf} required bond.- The Oinuhu CoiiiiulBSloii Organizes, DBS MOINES, May 29, — The Iowa trans-Mississippi exposition commission met at the office of Governor Drake and organized by the election of the following officers: President, • S. H. Mallory; vice-president, Allan Dawson; secretary, F, N. Chase; treasurer, Geo, W, McCqidj chief of promotion, J. S. Browning, _ Counterfeiters Arc Found Guilty. PKS MOINES, May SO.— In the federal court in the trial of the case of the United States against Edward Meyer and William Williams, indicted for cpvwterfeiting silver dollars, defend- no ts were found gii'lty, Tl'usmen engaged in the business on a wholesale Purant. Scott county, Aei'Jdent w* Oul»nby. , May 88.— While a train was doing the switching in the ar4s a^ Quimby, the easWbound way-ht on the Pnawa branch ditched qq,rs t smashing them badly, Two who were stealing » ride 'on were probably fatally in* Iowa ' Newspaper's Successful Undertaking. DBS MOINES; May 31.—Tho Daily News -is eclipsing its past brilliant record for enterprise by sending two persons to Alaska, two to the Tennessee Centennial, and two to Chicago, with all expenses paid, the fortunate ones being selected by vote of its readers. Last winter the same journal sent two ladies to the city of Mexico, two to New Orleans and two to Chicago. The News is making a wonderful success of its policy of giving the people a daily paper for SI a year'. Its circulation is already double that of any other Iowa daily. A Rehearing Denied. DBS MOINES, May 31.—The supreme court has refused a rehearing in the famous G iger-Payno breach of promise suit from Ringgold county, which was appealed to the supreme court by the defendant, Payne. According to the supreme court, Mr. Payne will have to pay the bill of 810,000 damages brought against him by his former sweetheart, Rhoda Geigcr. Mulct Tux Decision. DBS MOINKS, May 31.—In the case of Marshall county vs. Knoll, the supreme court decided that when the property will not meet the mulct tax the bondsmen of a saloonkeeper are liable. Struck I5y a Derrick. EMMETSUUKO, May 31.—While working in the city well the derrick fell, killing John Welsh, Sr., a bystander, aged 84 years, and seriously injuring James McBride, a workman. IOWA OONDENSED. baby Mjjy 30,— A a $ H»U, psv-'v 4-"-,v: ik> f tyfm tt« ffjj^.y^y™** 4 **• *: ) - m 'if!»$et°f(i Ii«t W".»4e. FlTfn 'MraxrfS Mnv §5,—™Tha Kll The national or gold democrats had a conference at Des Moines recently and decided to hold a state convention in. that city on .Inly 7. The Forest City planing mill, which had been closed since last July, was destroyed by tire a few nights since. The loss is §18,000, with no insurance, The fire is supposed to have been set by tramps. The 14-year-old son of II. O. Smith a few days ago shot the son of "R. R, Wells, of the same age, in the face, under the alleged impression that young Wells was a tramp. The injured boy will recover, They live east of Priraghar. At Corydon recently, about 3 o'clock a, m., fire was discovered in the building occupied by the Citizen's State Bank. It was quickly communicated to the adjoining building on the south, occupied by Jlayen's meat market, and thence to the Farmer's and Trader's Bank building, All three were totally consumed, together with their contents, W. S. Sproatt's brick drup store on the north was badly damaged, While Mrs. R. E. Lee, of Clinton, was attempting to light a fire with a lamp, a few days ago, hev clothes ignited. She was severely burned, Mrs. Smith is partially paralysed, and has pot been about much for a year, ivn4 becoming helpless, fell to the floor, where her daughter 'found her, lip ring been awakened by her mother's pries, Aid was summoned aud the wounds dressed, but owing to theiy nature and the condition ,o| her gen • praj health, it is thought that repgy ery is impossible. The Ray Flow wpj'ks a,t JJuvJin were recently totally destroyed flrg, /4?fee fire Men. fiprejMJ' tQ ft kep ol siaaU dw&Uinm i» tli? vi the gmu»4 o-tljersj WAS IN EUROPE* Ma7 25.—The Greek government, in reply to the notification by fcdhfem Pasha that he was empowered to negotiate the terms of peace, informed the ministers of the powers that as Greece had already confided her interests to the powers there was no reason why she should negotiate Jirectly with Turkey. LONDON, May 25.—The correspond' ant of the Times at Constantinople says: "The powers have instructed their ambassadors to act as their rep" resentatives in mediating between Turkey and Greece. A collective note will be banded to the porte forthwith. Palace circles now realize that great maladdress has been displayed on the Turkish side." VIENNA, May 20.—A Constantinople dispatch says: Germany has finally approved the conditions of peace and the identical note of the powers has been presented to the Turkish government. LONDON, May 20. —A dispatch to the Standard from Berlin says the powers, including Turkey, have assented to the appointment of Prince Francis Joseph of Battenberg as governor general of Crete. The Athens correspondent of the Standard says the powers have assured Greece that the porte will not be allowed to evade the conditions of the armistice. CONSTANTINOPLE, May 20.—The aspect of eastern affairs is Jess peaceful. Turkey is sending 7.000 more troops to Thessaly, and it is said that the sultan has promised his ministers not to relax his hold upon that province. The note of the powers certainly does not yield on a single point, and states even that the peace conference must be held at Constantinople and not at Pharsala, but the sincerity of both Germany and Russia is doubted, and any sign ot dissension among the powers makes room for obstinacy on the part of the sultan. LONDON. May 27.—An Athens special says: Great Britain has declared her intention of abandoning the concert of the powers if it be determined that the occupation of Thessaly by the Turkish troops shall be prolonged until Greece pays the war indemnity demanded by Turkey. BERT.IN, • May 28.—According to a dispatch from Constantinople, the Russian foreign minister told the Turkish ambassador at St. Petersburg that Turkey must renounce her impossible intention to annex Thessaly. lie added that in his opinion the. claim had only been advanced in order to prolong negotiations, or as a pretext for renewing the war, which Europe would on no account permit. LONDON, May 29.—The Morning Post's correspondent at Constantinople nays: The embassies have received word from their respective ministers lit Athens that the position of the Greek royal family is now critical. Kinsr George is practically barricaded in the palace and it is reported that he is making preparations to leave Athens in order to evade the Jury of the populace. The relations between the king and M. Ralli, the premier, arc very much strained, and the gen- sral situation is extremely serious. PARIS, May 31.—The Journal's Athens special asserts that Crown Prince Constantino after the retreat from Domokos attempted to commit suicide, learning of the in tense feeling ogainst him, but was prevented by his officers. ATHENS, May 31..—The Turks have accurred Tsopauatos, in the neutral zone, Greece has protested against this to the powers. SPAIN IS SEEKING TO DODGE. MOWJAN feXPtCtS WAS. HAVANA, May 26.— tfttft fetfofts state that speeches ifadicate that there is fear ia the United States that United States consols in Cuba will be in danger when it is known that their reports will have thoroughly eXpoSed Weyler's methods and the etaptiness of his announcements of pacification. The consuls are Hot a bit alarmed. Consul General Lee's stirring report is only a confirmation of the earlier reports which he sent to Olhey* His ground has always been that Spain showed no indication of being able to crush the insurrection. It is true, Lee made no personal attack on Gen. Weyler, but he was outspoken with regard to the results which Weyler had achieved. HAVANA, May 20.— China's Havana representative has received instructions from home that in the future the lives attd property of Chinese residents in Cuba must be respected, otherwise China may concede belligerent rights to Spain's enemy in the Philippines. Reports for the past six months have reached the Chinese consul here of outrages committed upon his countrymen by Wcyler's columns in various sections of Cuba. Harmless, unarmed Chinese peasants, working upon sugar estates, were killed. ttsci*f» 7OO ON A STRIKE. py Convicts Object to Food and Refine to Work. SAX QUENTIN PUISON, Cal., May 30.— Seven hundred convicts, comprising the" jute mill force, rebelled at the prison fare and refused to resume work unless an improvement in the menu was promised. The warden and prison director investigated the food question, and pronounced the complaint to be without cause. The prisoners still refuse to work, and the rebellious 700 were ordered placed in solitary confinement on bread and water until they agreed to conform to prison rules. IOWA PENSION OFFICE STAYS. Recommends ami McKlnloy Will Adopt Ills Kcport. WASHINGTON, May 29. — President McKinley has under consideration and will shortly act upon a report submitted by Commissioner of Pensions Evans on the consolidation of pension agencies ordered by President Cleveland shortly before the chaugo of administration. The report recommends a complete revocation of the order, allowing the agencies to stand in the same position as if the order had not been made. Spald ,*May 28.—Senator Mot' gan Idoirs forward to a declaration of war from Spain against the tJfiited States, says W. E. Curtis in his Chicago Record dispatch, tie was asked how long such a war would last. "Perhaps twenty-five days," he replied. "What would"it cost?" "About $50,000,000." The senator estimates the expense, much below the figures which were mentioned at a recent gathering of the cabinet. There the opinion was expressed that the preparation alone of this country for hostilities with Spain would mean an expenditure of 8500,000,000. It is significant ,that the expectation of decisive action by the administration has grown so strong as to prompt discussion in official circles of the probable cost of a declaration of war from Spain. Senator Morgan does not hesitate to declare that it • would be the quickest and best way of settling the Cuban question. He has little doubt that events are leading to such a situation. He believes the belligerency resolution within a short time will pass the house of representatives, and then a declaration of war will come from Spain. He says he introduced the resolution with that expectation, because it seemed to offer the best way to the only proper settlement. FACTS COME TO LIGHT. Acknowledged That Wejrlcr'g Claim ot Pacification IB u Comedy. MADRID, May 27.—Extreme tension continues between the political parties. The Hcraldo in defending Sa- gasto against the insinuations made by the conservativ es frankly exposes the deplorable military situation in Cuba. The Heraldo says the whole district of Camaguey is in the power of the rebels, that there is only one Spanish column operating 1 over a district of 32,000 square miles and that in whole eastern regions in Cuba • the Spanish troops have never yet set foot. It calls the alleged pacification of Cuba a comedy. The same paper further insinuates that the messages purporting to be from Dupuy De Lome protesting against Sagastas, leader of the Spanish liberals, speeches against this conservative 'because the effect produced in the United States were written by conservatives in Madrid. A WESTERN INDIAN UPRISING TIM As Old MAM in The old tafth who lived ia roofnS in the reftr tefieftent ftl] cifld Street, Brooklyn, was & mystery to the neighbors source of milch Innocent: the small boys of the biocfc, New York World. Me was i offensive old fellow, a bit (ftei some of his actions, but he miftflf, own business, was never cross to i children, ahd Mrs, fteagan, Vho jj otr the ground floor, had a warta i HAVEMEYER ACQUITTED. She Wants to Postpone a Crisis Until the Coming Fall. MADRID, May 20.—The government is hurrying business as fast as possible in the absence of the liberals. The bill Qf indemnity for the Cuban home rule policy was passed through the chamber fugt as the rules would permit, and the senate is expected to do the same, whereupon the sittings of both houses will be suspended sine die. The government hopes to postpone a crisis until autumn. GUNS FOR GERMAN ARTILLERY. Reichstag Readily Votes uu Army Credit of 1)0,000,000 Marks. BKKIJN, May 38,r— The .reichstag Adopted a credit of 30,000,000 marks for the purpose of rearming the Cer* man artillery with improved field pieces. Hurt' Ricbter, the radical leader, said his party was willing to vote for tjmt purpose three times as much as the "rejected naval budget. "Wo know well," ho said, "that in the matter of artillery what is spared in iron we might perhaps have to make up in bipod." • __ Cure JiQukjiuv, SAN FRANCISCO, May 81, — A treatment for lockjaw has been successfully tried at tlio German hospital under the direction of Dr. Conrad Well, The case is the first experiment with this new treatment west of the Mississippi a,nd one of thb very few experiments in this country. _ Japan imported about 30,000,000 gal* JQIJS pf jforosene pji from America, last year, A. ptetol propped freei typ pwkot, «f ,ftpip,u.§ QQlQred gentleman, while he, was m Ms Uge?« !« m-ayer, m w . Ark. $ agawfc Ww for Sugar Trust Wins it Victory Over the Senate. WASHINGTON, May 28.—In the trial of Henry O. Havemeyer, president ol the sugar trust, for refusing to give the information wanted by the senate sugar investigating committee, the jury, in accordance with the instructions of the court, returned a verdict of not guilty. BREVITIES. During a display ot fireworks at Nantes, France, four persons were killed and a score injured by the explosion of a bomb. Bauer aud Nodd. anarchists who were accomplices of Alexander Bergman, in an attempt to assassinate H. C. Frick during the Homestead strike ol 1S92, have been released from the penitentiary. They were given a royal welcome by the anarchists of Allegheny City. A Southern railway train going from Chattanooga to Knoxville ran ovei and horribly mutilated the bodies ol two men near Mouse Creek, Tonn, Judging from all appearances, it is believed that the men were murdered and their bodies placed on the tracli to ward off suspicion from the murderer. One of the men was Henrj Peterson, a resident of Athens, Tenn.; the other was an unknown negro. London dispatch: Referring to the expected trial of Signor Crispi for complicity in the Bank of Naples scan- dais, the Rome correspondent of the Daily Mail says: "Two months age Signpr Crispi had an audience of King Humbert, and complained bitterly ol the campaign against him, He declared that he would defend and justify his connection with the transac* tions in question and then added: 'Per mit me to tell you plainly, sire, what the upshot will be, Two persons gc into exile, I as a poor man, and you, sire, with your millions.' " After rendering final decisions u thirty-six cases and giving attention to other business incidental to . the last sitting of the term, the Unitec States supremo court a few days age adjourned until next October. When the court, crier announced the fina adjournment for the term there were apparently 380 cases on the docket undisposed of, but there yvere actually 359 cases, twenty-one having already been argued and submitted. This is i smaller number than the records o: the court have shown for thirty years, It is said that the losses of husbandry in France by the recent frost shows the (Jaroage dpna to the crops t< Jje t»ntainQMst to a Disaster, in fourteen d§part;»n,ent8. T|ip goyernment is ask log fpr'a. first ffj'aJjt of 5,QQO,«QQ franci IQ »Scl the far Biers m& ftTjit growers, ChiP»gO, o,f People of Wyoming; ami Montana Are Frightened. LINCOLN, May 30.—A Journal special from Arcadia, Wyo., says: Much excitement prevails throughout northern Wyoming and southern Montana. The Cheyenne Indians on the Tongue river are causing alarm and an uprisins? is feared. A sheep herder was murdered a few days ago and the sheriff demanded that the Indians surrender the murderer, but they refused. Women and children of the Tongue river settlement are leaving for Sheridan and a number of families have congregated at what is known as the O. W. ranch for protection. The Resolution Will lie Reported. WASHINGTON, May 30.—It is believed to be probable 'that the Tillman resolution ordering an investigation of the alleged dealings in sugar stocks by members of the f-enate will be reported back to the senate and be adopted. An effort to discourage an inquiry is being made, and it is apparent that many senators do not want any, but if there is an insistence upon an investigation it scarcely_can be avoided. JoIuiHon Gets Ten Yearn. INDIANAPOLIS, May 29.—John F. Johnson, lato president of the State Natioual bank, of Logansport, was sentenced to ten years in the Ohio penitentiary by United States District Judge Baker. IOWA PATENT OFFICE REPORT. knew his name—John and his age—84 years this spring. Mrs. Reagah cooked t man's meals and looked after much as he would permit in his 1 mit like existence. Every day the c man Went around the corner Schnorr's grocery store to buy a i, things to eat and a quart of mllk,i favorite beverage. It was concerainj the milk that his peculiarities most pronounced. He would i carry it home save in a new tin • Every day before purchasing milk j bought a shining new tin pail, it was empty he laid it aside, neverl be used again. "I guess my time is nearly up," i the old man to Schnorr on PrW afternoon, as he was having a new i filled with milk. The groceryani| said he did not think so. "Oh, yes it is," continued. Gllchri "and I am ready to go any time." Before daylight yesterday mornin Mrs. Reagan heard him groaning, i going upstairs she found him appi ently near death. She summoned 1 doctor, but the old man soon pa away, from no particular disease,' because he had lived his allotted tail When daylight came and the pollti men went to take charge of the they found the worn out old body lyj ing on a mattress on the floor. Thei was no furniture, save a bureau two battered barrels. But piled head high and cccupyini half the large room were the tin that had been used only once to ca home the day's supply of milk. Thci were nearly 300 of them neatly pile| up, and the boys of the neighhorhoi had carried away hundreds more the old man had thrown out of tbj window. Late in the day an undertaker iroi New Jersey appeared and took av the body. Over in South Orange dead man had two wealthy sisters, i the neighbors had heard, who made him an allowance of $10 a we and on this he had lived happily amo his tin pails until death carried hli| out of the two bare rooms in the i eluded rear tenement and left the pa|i| behind. incident carriage To W. an im- for the DES MOINES, May 38. — Patents have been allowed to Iowa inventors but not yet issued, as follows: To I. T. Evans, of Olive, for an improvement in his triple V-shaped drag harrow uovered by his prior patents. The improvements fsicilitate the self- adjustment of the parts as required to operate advantageously in passing over uneven surface. To' Bessie Lui> r.on, of Ruth ven, for an attachment to pole yokes to prevent the dangers incident to the accidental separation of the yoke from the pole when the horses and vehicle to which they are hitched are advancing. To the Rhoades & Carmean Bug-gy Co., of Murshalltown, for an improvement in four-wheeled vehicles to keep the eliptic springs perpendicular and to prevent the lurching motions to the body or box when the is advanced on a rough road. F. tionld, of Des Moines, for provement in steam engines purpose of . maintaining steam tin-lit chambers in a valve, while it is" in motion, in such a manner that there will be sufllcient steam confined ia x said chambers to keep the valve balanced on the va 1 vo seat, as required to reduce friction and wear and loss of power incident to the use of unbalanced valves. Our practice is not confined to Iowa. Inventors in other states can have our services npou the sumo terms as IJawkeyps. TBOS. G, ANP J, RAIPH Oawie, Solicitors of Patent* There is always hope for the man who can be taught what a fool he has been by one mistake. Last year, jn ,S«meld, Conn,, USQ acres were devoted to the culture of tobao?Q, »ud the yield male infants, when they a month old, have their heads shaved. A • bwquet » n^aUy a, part of the 9^ Improvement In India. The latest reports from the Boml presidency show a very considerab! reduction in the mortality from th: plague, and indicate that the worst ij over. As regards the famine, also.t prospect has been brightened by raira| It will be several months, however,! fore the effect of these rains is felt ii the crops, and meanwhile it is mated that two million dollars will! needed to keep the people from starif ing. At last accounts about three l lion people were employed on the relid works. Charity is active in this coui| try as well as elsewhere, and Cong has appropriated money to furnish i vessel to carry American gifts of foi to India. A Young Bigamist. William Fay, 19 years of age, isl jail in New York on charge of big He has two wives, one of whom lifi with him two years. PITHY POINTS. Good manners is the art of mailf] those people easy with whom we verse. If men praise your efforts, SUSJK their judgment; if they censure tbtp| your own, Good books, like good friends, few and chosen; the more select I more enjoyable. He is rich who saves a penny a yeSj and he is poor who runs penny In a year, Reading furnishes the mind with materials of knowledge; Uj thinking makes what we read o\ To pardon those absurdities in i selves which we cannot suffer in i ers is neither better nor worse be more willing to be fools ouvsel| than to have others so, Pride Is like ambergris; a little*! of Jt and by snatches, is very able; but when a man holds ft i lump of it to your nose it is a- and strikes you down. Rossini's advice to his pupil, noli, was "Never to force the beyond the limits of a sweet and i cal tone," and to remember • "screaming was not singing." It is not the placidity of stupid I that we should covet, but the that is requisite for the renei exhausted strength, tlje serenjtr succeeds the storm and the that repays its ravages, Act toward others as you toward in life as ^ the waves; fpr every »9.vlg)rto.r. same s,ea., tfye same tempest, It : tUe- to, beware of, As lofts &re born on. ft those wh,p Jjave Who ABA &&y that ym ' taken, fey

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