The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 23, 1897 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 23, 1897
Page 2
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ALL OVERTIMED WS, 1 IOWA >^a^^>^f;W|ffi^ift| JfM Offtt* ilJottt §16,009 Short, s fiodfcfe. Jtiftc IS.^-fd* the third tirte Itt lief hlrfbry tootle county suffers a Itifes by 1 Ihe defftleatien of a cdunly Hfeftsliter. Trea&tt?ef W. 1). Moore hoS fesigaeil his position atul turned over three of fonr thousand dollars worth ot pfopeHy to his bondsmen. The fiupefvifedrs had becfl instigating his records and the result showed him to he short to the probable amount of 810,000. Moore was serving his second .ftihe 19.—Jfews is received of ft double ifsfedV, ifl which John GngelheJfflef and his wife were tfic Tictims. The coupl^ tcside about six inilCS nbttheftstof ttovenport, their Iwo daughters constituting the other members of the household, toealh was cansetl by poisoning, strychnine being taken by each. Whether it was murder or a mutual agreement to commit suicide will never be known. OHgelheinier is reported to hate said several limes that when he died his wife would go too, which is the only evidence favoring lh« murder theory. tfeasurer. ltd was bad y m j Tftfe Ougelheimef tvas found debt vfhett he took the office and it is fcaid he Las tised the county's hion- c$ from time to time to pay his private creditors, who were pressing him. He has been able to conceal his shortage by getting money from tlie banks Whenever the cash in the treasury was to he counted, returning the money after the count had been made. This time the supervisors suspected him and got him cornered, and then he acknowledged that he was short, but said the amount was less than six thousand. A count was made attd 817,350.25, cash, was found in the treasury. The amount should be somewhere in the neighborhood of 828,000 or ?30,000. The exact amount cannot be told until further investigation is > HEAVY LOSS TO THE STATE. Library of the State Vnlti-raliV JK-slro.vea by I'***;. IOWA Cnv. June .'10.—The general library building of the State University of Iowa was struck by lightning nt4 o'clock a. m. aud in an hour the accumulation of books that had been gathered from Ihe infancy of the institution was .almost a total loss. One fireman. Kirk Leek, was killed by the falling in of the roof. The library .was-located in the third story of the old chapel building and the galleries above. The physical laboratory of the university was located in tho first floors and much valuable apparatus is ruined. As the state carries no insur- on its public-property, the institution is a complete loss. President Schayffer says S100,000 will cover the lossof such property as can be replaced; but there are many thousands of books that "can not be replaced. The Talbott collection, presec ed to the state by D. H. Talbott, tlie eccentric scientist of Sio ux City; was destroyed. FLANS FOR A CENTURY. I)es Molncs Xewit anil tlie Associated Pres«. DBS .MoiXK*. June 2i.—-The Des Moines Daily News has closed a 00- year contract with the Associated Press. The contract is important because it secures the full news dispatches for almost a century to the only first-class daily in the world bffere'd for Si body days Wm. city. Infant Murdered und Hurled. CEDAB-RAPIDS, June 18.—The of an infant, evidently but a few old, was found in the pasture of Kapps, two miles', north of the Mr. Rupps saw two women whom he did not know digging iu his pasture about dusk. AVhen he went for the ;cows he approached the spot where he had-seen'the women digging and noticed a pile of fresh dirt. About two feet beneath the surface was found tod, newspapers and a shocbox. On opening the box the body of nn infant "fully developed, but not more than a Jew doysold, was disclosed. The iieek of the infant was black and blue r.vd there are indications that it met its death by htranculation, _ i JJoy Til (eves. CJIKJIOKKK, June 10.—Two boys, Prank and Rudolph Krepba, wore arrested for larceny. They stole a tbot Hun and a single harness irpm Blwood Carr, who had a seared mado, when it •was found that the boys' thieving has assumed lurgo proportions. • 'They pleaded guilty, and, being under age, were sent before Judge Wakeflcld, of $ionx City, who will probably bend them to tho reforin_sc|iool, I\Iiilne» Again In Court. 1 GUTJIKJE CKKTEII, June is,—-John Maines, of Monlo, who. has such a i fftino in De,s Moincs and was in town with his now,}y jmvrried wife and two boys, Mr. 1 ^Taines and his tenant of the big farm ' j\vere before Justice Lenon to settle a : ""'$nru-P in which y- revplver and a foot .'\'w|JM3 cut quite a figure. Mattel's were r " "sifljusted and tho Maineses returned - lioine ip $pend_thgir honeymoon. Young MUH fvijled by I.ljj>itiiln(r' 1 ' M,T. P/^ASA^T, Juno SJ.—A. young by the name of Fwatherby was ctk, \ty lightning' tit ?lt- I'nion. iioi-UiefiBt of Mt. J'lciih- u»» hour 1' 0, daughters, who attracted *s. A search was body of Mrs. Gugel- was found in the cellar. The if the coroner's inquest was a verdict to the effect that both came to their death by poisoning, the dose being administered by the husband. John (tUgelheimcr was 55 years of age. He had been' an inmate of Mt. Pleasant asylum several times, but showed no signs of insanity recently. llnrtram Poltofflcc Hobbed. CEUAB RAIMDS, June 21»—1'he post- «ftiee Jit Bertram was robbed and stamps to the value of_abpu^8:i2 stolen. IOWA CONDENSED. Milton W. Knox was killed at a crossing near Keokuk by h, Chicago, Burlington & Quiney engine. Itnos was driving to town and did not know of tlie approach of the engine, which was an extra. The horses escaped without injury. Knox was hurled 10U feet A farmer named Alex. W. McCHn- tic, of Mack Hawk township, Jef ferson county, was found dead in liis orchard a few days ago. Considerable mystery is connected will; this death that a, jury only can solve. At the April term of the district court Alex. W. McClintic sued his wife for n divorce, and for grounds stated he was ill treated and in fear of his life at the bands of his wife and her brothers. There arc still seven suits pending, ic which all of the above are parties. Sioux City dispatch: Reports froirT Sioux Rapids, this state, announce that "Messiah" Sehweinfurth is planning for the establishment of a "heaven" in the northern part of Buena Vista county. He has been spending some days in the locality conferring with land owners relative to the purchase of a suitable tract of land. He is at present contemplating- the location oi a colony on a four section tract north of Sioux Rapids. Contrary to the usual condition, residents in the vicin ity are favoring his plan and offering inducements to him to make his home among them. Clinton dispatch: Sheriff Hudson Deputy Sheriff Joe Moraii and Deputy United States Marshals Roberts ant Sims arrested a man at the Columbia hotel in Clinton giving the name of D, M. Johnson, on a charge of bank robbery at Carlisle. He bears an alias ol H. tt. Wellman, and the officers sup' pose he is Bliss, the famous New Yorli bank robber, as he answers the de> scription in every way, and officer; here led confident he is the man. In his grip were papers and signatures purporting- to be G, H. Montague's, a government inspector whom he was accused of impersonating. The man is about (SO years of age, 5 feet, 10 inches tall and of medium build. Tho officials took him to Cedar Rapids. C. Barrell, principal of the Jesup city schools, has been acquitted of the charge of assault and battery upon the person of' Frahkie Yoiing, a 13- year-old girl, and daughter of George Young, one of the wealthiest and most prominent, farmers in the county, the evidence showed that Fr'anlde did not begin studying an arithmetic lesson as promptly as Burrell desired, and was called,to the desk, in company with Qt]iers, to receive punishment; She became frightened and ran a\yay, falling on the school house steps, She was picked up and severely beaten by the teacher with a heavy wpoden . ruler. Her shpuldof was dislocated, both arms and body carrying marks of the whipping, '^he justice hold that the punishment was not inflicted with malice, and would leave no permanent injury, therefore found for the defense. At Dubuque recently Judge Shiras threw out of court the actions on behalf of thp Northwestern Iowa .Grain Shippers to recover $15,000 from 'several railroad corporations for alleged excessive charges, He overruled', the demurrer to'the C., M. & St. P answer and held, with Mr. Burton Hanson, solicitor for the C,, M. & St. P.. that the rate fixed by the corporations un? d?r the conditions of publication, etc., requirwl by tho Interstate uommissiun js to be considered Vho roasono/ble rate until altered by the inter-spate coax jiiej'ce commission; tjiat in actions of this kind, rates tlms established must bo considered the standard of reason' u.bleness. jtnd if the shipper objects to s,ueh rate his remedy is opt '- - — June 15.—The Titfieft Cofrc- spondeht at Constantinople says: "The sultan hag appealed to fercperor Nicholas and itapero? William to support his claim to annex Thessaly to the Ottoman empire. this proceeding highly displeases the ' ambassadors of the other powers, who are expected io mark their displeasure by refusing to negotiate the other points in Turkey's demand until the evacuation demand is Settled." CossfASTiKorLE. June 10.—The porte will form twenty new cavalry regiments in the Elassoiia and Salon i- ca districts, and an imperial irade raises the war footing up to 700,000 men, while i,&00,000 rifles hate been purchased. iSorLE, June 17.—The ambassadors ol the powers submitted to the Turkish government a scheme for delimination of the frontiers of-Greece and Turkey as drawn tip by military attaches of the different embassies during their recent visit to Thessaly. It gives Turkey the mountain crests on the frontiers of Thessaly, but the Turks are not allowed to retain any of the villages of Thessaly. CURRENCY REFORM DELAYED. No Appointment of a Commission at tlie Frcbent Session Likely. WASHINGTON, June 19—It appears to be well settled tit at no effort will be made by the president to secure authority for the appointment of a currency commission at this session of congress. Until ..within a week or so the president had believed such a men sure might be passed in the closing days of congress, while tho two houses were in conference on the tariff bill. But the president is now advised by the republican le&ders in the senate that it would be useless to present this question. The silver senators have decided to oppose any such measure, and they could easily bring about so much delay that the game would not be worth the candle. Unless some change comes in the situation the president will be compelled, reluctantly, to permit this important matter to go over to next winter. GOVERNMENT TO TAKE ACTION Will Try to Secure tho Repeal of T.mvs DlBcrlmlnutlngr Against Americans. NEW YORK, June 18.— "After the queen's jubilee, United States ambassadors to Great Britain and, Germany and the. United States minister to Belgium will take, vigorous steps to secure a modification of the laws against American sheep and cattle anc meats which now mean a loss to American agricultural interests of millions of dollars per year." So spoke Bellamy Storer, the new United States minister to Belgium, just before sailing for his post. "This action,' continued Mr. Storer, "will be simultaneous. The administration at Washington is determined to protecl American agricultural interests ant will do it's utmost, to have discriminative laws in European countries against our products changed. The administration called the attention o: all United States representatives to urgent vigorous action." AN ILLINOIS TORNADO. at tho Institution for Feeble Minded Destroyed, LINCOLN, 111., June 20. — A tornado which passed over the central ant southern portions of Logan countj destroyed thousands of dollars' wortl of property and completely demolished immense cow barns on the farm o the state institution for the feeble minded, Twenty-six persons seeking refuge from the storm were buried in the debris. Pour of the refugees, boy pupils from Chicago, were taken ou dead. Five others were severely injured, one of whom, the farm super intendcnt, will probably die. SPAIN Ib HOT. a pr<?' Payment for tho Ruiz Jlurder Displease the UOUH. • NEW YOH.K, Juno 80, --The World': Madrid special says: Premier Canova.. is willing to pay the widow of Dr Ruiz $40,000 if the United States wil not press an oflicial claim, Tho an nouncement of this fact has arousec vehement public opposition/which th Madrid press is inflaming 1 . The news papers blame the government for lowing* Ruia to bo killed but censure i for acknowledging it. They say Spain is under the "iron heel of the Yun kees. " ______ __ SEAL, MISSION SUCCESSFUL — -< — ;— «p -of Seal Assurcc! — Russi Hrttrftli Sow trftfted .,„, June l?.-R*pfeseti*a- ives of the governments of the united States and Hawaii gathered at. the tate department "and signed the annexation treaty. It provides that tlie rovcrnment of' Hawaii shall cede to he United States all rights of so*- reignty in and over the Hawaiian slands, and that these islands shall be n integral part of the territory of he United States. The islands shall be admitted into the union as a terrl- ory and local laws be passed by the ocal legislature, but subject to the approval of the president until congress shall* apply tlie laws of the Jnited States to the islands. Further mmigratiott of Chinese laborers prohibited, pending congressional action, and all entry of Chinese from Hawaii into the United States is like- vise prohibited. The United States assumes the public debt of Hawaii, but vith the stipulation that this liability hali not exceed 84,000,000. The reaty, before it becomes effective, shall be ratified by the proper author- ties of the United States and Hawaii. DELAY FOR THE TREATY. Hawaiian Annexation Cannot Be Accomplished Thin H«-§»Um. WASHINGTON, June 10.—The impression is now prevalent in the senate even by the friends of Hawaiian annexation that the treaty cannot be ratified at the present session if there is any such opposition as is promised. The program now is that the treaty will bo reported from the committee and that after the tariff bill has been passed it will be called up. Tho senate will bo asked if a time for a vote can be fixed, and upon the objections by the opponents of the treaty, its friends will say they are content to allow it to lie over until the next session. It is believed that senators who arc now undecided may become influenced favorably after mature consideration and after finding out what the drift of sentiment is iu then states. It is well known that senator!! cannot be held in Washington during the hot weather after the tariff bill iu passed. REVIEW Material iMpra+tittCnt fefrpoHcd In the Business Cofidttlon ot ttife CoontrJ— jndnstrfal PMd Short* Life—* he tires fo* (lie & PLANNSMd W. de- Banker Spauldlng Ese«pes. CHICAGO, June 19.—'Charles Spaulding, cx-prcsident of the funct Globe Saving's Bank, and ex- treasurer of the State University, wan acquitted of the charge of embezzlement. The verdict was a general surprise, as the instructions of the court to the jury left scarcely any chanco for an acquittal. The trial was one of twenty-seven indictments and he will be tried acrain. Ran 11 Miles 1,330 Yards nn Hour. LONDON, June 21.—P. E. Bacon, tho champion long distance runner, ran against the one hour record of H miles, 070 yards, which he succeeded in breaking, covering 11 miles, 1,230 yards. There was a steady downpoui' of rain throughout the race. Kartliquake Kills 6,000. SJMI,A, June 21.—It is announced that over 0,000 lives were lost by the earthquake disturbances which recently visited tho province of Assam. A message of condolence was received from Queen Victoria. Cyclone lit France. PARIS, June 21.—The GauloiK says that twenty persons were killed, and eighty injured by a cyclone which swept the villages of Bessons, Colombus and Asnieres.. BREVITIES. . \YASHisaTON, Juuo'18.— A c'tiblqgrnn cecdved i)t the state department from ex-Becrptijry Foster, who lias been at St. Pe^rsbiirg engagedl iu negotiations with the Russian gpverpinent for the better protection by iwjtual agree* iijenl; of the seal life in the Nprth Pacific and Bering &eas, announces tho opmplej,'e excess 9 f his mission, conjBjieiiotjer }g WOW OH MS. return tl*e Potted States, • trip was. &#«# $R& l ? tl| w$ l ir^MtlSgued, the t-al J Jxm, 6 morning degtroyea The president has appointed Stewart L. Woodford, of New York, to be minister to Spain, and he has accepted. Mr. Woodford is 03 years old, He served in the war and became brigadier general; Afterwards he was military commander of Charleston and Savanah. He was lieu tenant governor of New York in 1860. He presided over the Grant electoral college of that state in 1873. An attempt was made to assassinate President Faure, of France, while the president was en route to Longchamps 1o witness the race for the Grand Prix. While M. Faure's carriage was passing a thicket near the Cascade restaurant, the bomb wat 1 . exploded, creating' the wildest excitement among the throng of spectators, but it fortunately happened that no one was injured by tho flying pieces of metal. The missile proved to be a piece of tubing about six inches long and two inches in diameter, with a thickness of half an inch, charged with powder and swan shot. A man in tho crowd, suspected as the prime mover, was at once arrested, He is believed U> bo insane, ps he shouted so loudly »B tliij carriage passed along at. to attract .general attention in the crowd- The news of the attempt spread like wUdflre through the city, and, when M, Faure returned to tho JJlysee the streets along the route where it was known ho wayld drive were crowded with peppje, who gheeypd him vocjferpusly, Prjnceton, Jjas conferred the degree of I(L. D, upon ex-President Cleveland,. , 0-. recently Corpner Hew- OR ihe de^tli pf Harry Bell, \\}\o was, j, wjje» the -til? coyn,fy New York. June 21—R. G. Dun Co.'s Weekly Review of Trade says: "The retarding influence of cold and unseasonable weather has passed. The gain in business in spite of it was seen a week ago, and has become clearer to all. There is evidence of gradually enlarging business in every important department; more establishments have been set at work and 'more hands employed. Reports from the various cities this week show a very general progress and continuing large distribution through retail trade. "The proof is clearer, as it should he, in the industrial than in the trading field. Contracts providing for, consumption of 7,000,000 tons of ifon oro (have already been made, 2,000,000 within the past fortnight. Bessemer ore is gelling lower by 20 to 30 cents than at the outset. Sales of pig irou at Chicago—150,000 tons—have been the largest for eighteen months. The orders for 50,000 tons of bars at Chicago, and the orders for many new buildings at the West, the larger demand for plates and sheets, the order for twenty-two miles of pipe, and the purchase of steel rails which have started -the new Joliet works with good orders, are far more important than the speculation in materials. "The demand for print cloths for the first time In many months has exceeded the week's production, and the price •has risen a shade, while prints and other grades of cotton goods are ir slightly better .demand. There is a more widely distributed business ir woolens than was expected. At Boston almost 10,000,000 pounds of wool were sold against 6,551,300 at New York and Philadelphia. In produce markets the year draws toward a close with slightly stronger prices for corn, owing to heavy foreign buying, and. in cotton, owing, to a better foreign demand, notwithstanding more encouraging crop reports. Wheat was hoisted nearly 2 cents, but fell about as much. "Failures for the week have been 198 in the United States against 276 last year, and 30 in Canada against 2S last year." ADMITTED INTO CONFERENCE. New-Congregations in the United Nor- weKhin Lutheran Church. St. Paul, June 21.—At Friday's, session of tha conference of 'the United Norwegian Lutheran church the following congregations were admitted into membership: Immauel congregation, Buttons Bay, Mich.; St. Paul congregation, Norman county, Minnesota; Our Savior's congregation, Republic county, Kansas; Deer Creek congregation, Furnas county, Nebraska; Zion's congregation, Garret son, S. D.; Big Stone congregation, Clinton, Minn.; Glen Flora, Glen Flora, Minn. During the convention those who have been most interested in the progress of the English language within the church have been holding conventions. Little or nothing had been done along the lines of English preaching previous to this. Now there Is an English conference within the church and its membership has increased. Professor E. G. Lund was elected president. National Council Plan Upheld. Pittsburg, June 21.—At .Friday's session of the National Council of the Junior Order of American Mechanics a long discussion was caused by a resolution to change the national council representation. It was finally, rejected, and the representation will remain at five delegates from each state, with one additional delegate for every 3,000 members. In future three blackballs reject a candidate, and no reasons can be required. The ballots shall be cast in secret, and no one need know who opposed the candidates. The rejection" of a candidate by three or nwre blackballs cannot be reconsidered. Qofacz tJMtlng lU'ftdj' to* ft n tftftfS. VonK, .tune in.— the Havana spx-cial sfcys: Gomez plates a decidedly aggressive ment to beg'n some tiine best The plans which he has been ' for the last few months are matured and Cubans are big movements very soon. concentrating his forces ih province and'xvill probably demonstration neaf Havana* Banderas. with i.600 orientals reported to have arrived in llavana province. It is koowt he left Trinidad and Was through Matanzos several days (louiez called a council of war, will be held in a day or two. when will disclose his plans to his officers. WISCONSIN INVESTIGATIONS.' State InstilntIons' . on Serious Charge;, MILWAUKEE, June in.—A is being formulated to investigate tliii- inanagcment of nine of the principal state institutions of Wisconsin on ious charges. Proceedings are already'! pending against Superintendent J. (j,' Hart, of the industrial school for boys s at Waukusha, on charges of drunkch«j ness and cruelty. The chief tions against the management complaint is made, are the asylum Mendota, with about 500 inmates, t northern hospital for the insane at J Oshkosh, with nearly 000 inmates, nnd the state prison at Waupon, wlth'J about 02i"i inmates. The number oil boys confined in the state school now- being investigated is aboub 350, Un-> due cruelty, it is understood, is the/ principal complaint in. each instance. > HORRIBLE CRIME. Wealthy Man Murdered and Six Thous-^.l »nd Dollars Stolen. ST. Louis. June 18.—At Meramcc Highlands, u summer resort near St, Louis, D. C. Collins, a wealthy citizen of Nashville, was lured into a chimp of bushes, beaten over the head with a hammer, probably fatally injured;] und robbed of 5(>,000 in cash, the pro coeds of the sale of Hotel Nashville, His assailant was Martin Ensly, whom | he had known jntimately since boyhood. Ensley is from Memphis and u I son of Enoch Ensley, one of the most prominent'miuft owners and planters of the south. Ensley turned up after-';-' wards covered with.-blood, claiming that he aud a friend had been assaulted, but it chanced that the attaefej was seen by i two men, who also snitl Ensley pass the proceeds of the roli-J bery to a confederate, who escaped. TONS OF TEA EN ROUTE. Their JJyes on Washington. Chicago, June 21.—With the state of Washington occupying first thought, \t is said that the location of the proposed co-operative commonwealth, of the old American Railway union has narrowed down to two states, the second one being Idaho. President Debs is said to favor Washington. It is pointed out that if an attempt was made to get control of Tennessee, "Colorado, Utah or Texas it would take a century, and might never be 'accomplished. It is known that Mr," Debs has had correspondence with the gpvernor of Washington, and that he is favorably inclined toward the proposed effort. May End tl)o School Question. Ottawa, Ont., June 21.—Hon, Clifford SWon, minister of the interior, left for Winnipeg Friday afternoon. It is understood that he goe§ in connection \vita the school question, just what point the Roman Catjjpjics want can* not ue learned, but it }s said that it does not in any way make any departure from the public school system. Premley Gl'eenway has always m ^ ^^ be would He willing to, do anything thai Ue could to assist the Roman Catholics J -- they accepted the eonjjftgn. Importers Want It to Arrive Ahead of tlie | Ding-ley BUI. T.ACOMA, Wash.,' June 19.—More tea I is now afloat on the Pacific ocean than | ever before at one time. Importers in New "York, and other eastern cities I made large purchases in China and;) Japan for immediate delivery and are'.ii having it hurried across the Pacific in order to enter it' before the Dinglcyij bill goes into effect.. Thousands of;, tons of the new crop of tea have tali! landed . in America and 12,000,00i),;| pounds are on the ocean betwecnj| Yokohama and Tacoina. The Canadian:) line is also bringing heavy shipments, Attempt nt Train Robbery. ST. Louis, June.18.—Word.has .been*! received here of an attempt to robthcil Baltimore & Ohio Southwestern^ express from New York, near Salem,?! Ills, Three or four hard charactersofjl Salem, some of them ex-convicts,f| banded together for general criminal j work, decided on robbing the train mentioned. One member of the ganfi weakened, however, and in formed thp'I sheriff of Salem, who went to thrl scene shortly before time for the train! to arrive. A posse found the tractfl piled high' with ties. the iled, but Abe T\yeed was down with a probably" fatal woupj.}| Thomas Schumacker surrendered Hit; third robber escaped, '_ Horror In India. > ; | CAWUTTA, June 19,—Almost the en-, •tire province of Assam has been vastatecl by earthquakes. Courts/^ jails, hospitals and treasuries collapsed, and tlio loss of food BT is enormous. The crops are mostljfj ruined and great scarcity of food is9J;| peeled. TrafHo is 'diilicult as WW/| roads are completely demolished, shocks still continue, anil much al«fl! is felt, especially as the shocks are reported, from places iu Bengal, Heavy rains are i munsely increasing the damage. A SJUUoiKiJro iTtiileif" 8A?f FHAXCIPCO, June 18.—V Bradbury, too juilljoudiro, willh»v«l serve the sentence of twenty; hours' imprisonment-in the count; imposed upon him. by Police J Low recently on his con viction fu second time of spitting in street Judge Wallace, of the superior 9 aflirinedthe judgment'. are move QrpeUs Jn than there are ip, Greece, . Asisv cpntains a.sao.Otlp Greeks; Gtt 3,SQQ,OQO, ana Aeia,', ?,<JPf.pj A ea» pf IjpjUng lard was_ 94 cook stove- and, Miss SteHtV Cqlo.raclo Springs,' put an ef! feoU- I» ftw iosteet ifhe sge .. , the lady was spattered W.«

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