Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 30, 1896 · Page 1
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 30, 1896
Page 1
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THE LOGANSPORT JOURNAL YOL. XXI. LOGANSPOKT INDIANA, WEDNESDAY MORNING. SEPTEMBER 30,1896. NO. 234. • THIRTY YEARS, Satisfaction or Your Money Back. Salary iHo'dld such splendid, work in tho New York- Market -this year that we just couldn't help it. Ho bought Cloaks so ch-eap that we believe we wiill do all tho business clone In town. Last year Cloaks were olieap, but thJs year our prices arc 23 per cent, less than then. If you had a man in your employ who could go out and buy •wheat -at 20 cou-U a bushel you'd raise his salary. That's Just why we raised OUT Cloak Buyer's salary. Ho is still 'in- New York w.tltchlng for Cloaks on an average of 20 ceitit wheat. «md ho is selling us a small lot every day. '\Vo have a lot oC Beavor and Rough Goods Garments wLth large and small buttons -for trinumng; Franklin fronts. Lnst season we had. to ask ?S.OO for a like garment. This yenr Uic price is ' $4.48 ' ; i • • Yes! We can sell you as fine a Jacket-ns you w.iut Cor Like Cut or Fifty Oilier Stylos. 't Tell 'the whole story here, but the Cape stock and Cbiildreii's Wrap stock aiud Fur stock Is a wonder. Come in some day and look •around atul soe that we know wihmt we rwo talking about. Capos :?2.-lS up. Wiiter Uifewear Sale= We were successful in purclni&iug 'at about 30 coats ou the dollar a large line of Ladies', Child reits' »ud Men's Underwear. Monday wo , 'will open rtihe sale and Monday's buyers will reap a 'harvest Great •barsatais io, ch'ildim's Underwear will be li-ere for you, at less Uirvn •10 cents on 'tihe dollar. Saveyour money by being at our Bargain table early Monday. The prices run like this: Boys' Heavy Cotton Vests, worth SOcenlts for .................... Children's Half Wool Vests or Drawers, worth 50 cents, for ......... Children's Merino Vests or Drawers worth 40 cents for ............. Men nmd Ladies' Natural Gray Vests or Draiwors, fleeced ........... Men's Heavy Wool Fleeced Vests or dnuwers, $1.33, for ............. .ISc ,25c .25c .23c ,S5c L Agents for Butterrick's.Patterns. . 306 Foiartfa Street. You Are Saving Money. WThen you trade with us. Never before have prices been so low or quailty so good ns.at the the present time. It is a chance for you to get solid reliable footwear at rock bottom prices. Mc-n's Dress Shoes...' -• • • 9Sc Hen's Working Shoes, 8Sc Roman's Dongola Button Shoes •• 9Sc ,t7omiui's Flee Kid Button Shoes ?1' 35 Roman's House Slippers 4Sc Children's School Shoes , 75c lo 9S« Qei a pad and ruler with each pair. E. M. Walden & Company. 316 Fourth Street. SOLD ON MERIT. : • , It is profitable to purchase First Class Goods of any kind but especially is this true when buying your FALL AND WINTER SUIT, as there is nothing that shows cheapness quicker than a poorly cut and made garment. Quality to suit the imost exacting. Prices to suit the times, Carl W. Keller, Bailor and Draper. 3" Harket Street. Natural Gas Rates. Partial payments annual rates begin October 1st 1896, Consumers desiring to avail themselves of fhe annual rate, on the basis of six payments, Should arrange to have their stoves connected that date in order to be on time. ^gansport & Wabash Valley Gas Co, 317 & 319 Pearl Street. tly New Goods-—. «/.;•-. .- *r ; . • • • • . • Are here. Coll and examine themjbe- fore|buying, ; AU YOUNG .-;j The Practical Pearl Street Tailor. OLD SOLDIERS. Make a Visit to the Home of Maj, MoKinley, Other Callers at Canton — Veteran Union Generals Make Speeches in Nebraska. Canton, O., Sept. 29.—A large tion ol old soldiers from the t-tate tol- diers' home at Sandusky arrived here on the Baltimore & Ohio road at 12:30 Tuesday. It was raining heavily und the visitors were escorted to the opera house. President Hopkins, of the> Soldiers' McKinley club, nnd L. W. Hull were the spokesmen. Maj. McKinley made a speech in response to their cd- drcsisos which 1 'was full of feeling-, ... John W. Boater, ex-secreUir;' of sinte, slipped quietly into Canton Tuesday morning- ah'd-.hail an hour's' talk with Maj. McKiriJey. IK- said at the .station before leav'fijijj. that Indiana would cive a very substantial plurality for McKinley and that he would get the votes of most'of thfi-jrokl democrats. ' Among MaJA-McKinley's cn.llors Tuesday morningv.wns Henry K. 'C.irrolJ, of >"ew York, religious editor of the Independent. He said the moral sentiment of the country is behind McKinley nnd TO id of *hc signs which pointed tr repTib'lieaii success in the c;ist. A dispatch fripni the State Ti!:ivui--;ty of Iowa received Tuesday says 'fcat a straw vote taken wnong the studies resulted as follows: McKinley, 400; Brynn, G7; PalmeT-, 23. The visit of- the delegation of Cin- ciiuinti women,-which wns to liuvebicn made to Canton Tuesday, has been postponed till next Monday. Tour'-of Toteruu Union Geueraln. Omn.ha, Neb., Sept.. 20.—The tour of the veteran union generals was delayed three hou'-s Tuesday mom ing bv n stop at Council Bluffs, with a particle nnd speeches in a purl: to tihout 1,500, besides school children who hnd been dismissed £or this event. Gen. 'Manderson joined the party at Cou-Heil Blul?s.nnd spoke. Commnnder in Chief Clnrkson, of the G. A. !»., nccompnnied the party as far as Lincoln. Other officers of the G. A. It. will accompany it 'through'the state. There-wns no «I op in Omaha. A speciol trtiin carried '.he party to Hastings. TALKS OK WAK. Gen. Tracy Bays tho Nation Wai Sever Confronted with a (iroutor Crisis. New York, Sept. 20.—The republican mass-meeting at Carnegie hall Monday night was a great success. The guther- ing in. the immense hall was a representative and notable one. Besides •ank S. Black, candidate for governor, and Timothy L. Woodruff, candidate for lieutenant governor, were Garret A, Ilobart, vice-presidential , candidate; Chairman Hanna, Thomas C. Platt, ex- Senator Qibbs, Congressman Odell nnd fully 700 well-known city and state re: publicans. Lord Chief Justice Eussell, of England, and ft party of friends occupied one of the boxes. Gen. Benjamin F, Tracy, ex-secretary of the navy, presided and opened the meeting with n rousing .speech. In the course of it he enid:' Mont Dangerous Flank. "If you ask my opinion as to which 61 these three planks of the Chleapo platform la the worst, I answer unhesitatingly that It Is tho plank which pledges'that the federal laws, when resisted by domestic violence, shall not bo enforced without the consent, of tho governor of the state. It Is the worst, because It IE tho moat dangerous and most easily accomplished. You cannot 'change tho character of tho supremo oourt, nor can you repudiate the debt of tho nation without tho concurrent actlon'of congress, but it IB within the power of the president, In case of .armed resistence to the laws, to destroy tho government by Inaction, "Tho people read tho Chicago platform with a feeling of horror akin to that which swept over the country at the firing upon Fort Sumtor. Then party differences were forgotlen and the patriotic people of tha union resolved that, whatever pine might (tic, the nation should live. Then the appeal was to arms, to preserve the nation. Today the appeal/la',to reason, to patriotism nnd to tlie ballot;ta prevent tho dMnteira- tlon of- tlio nation, and save It from trte dishonor of repudiation. "The destruction that can be wrought toy i nerveless and'ifaithless president wt already knowi For four months following tho election 'of JS60 the nation lay helpleis and dying through the neglect of the executive to enforce tho laws. Buchanan re- fusoO to take any-stops to prevent tho to- cession of the southern states. But the 4th of March, cattie at last, and with It came the immortal Lincoln. Buchanan based his refusol-ito act upon the ground that ho had no constitutional power to force tho seceding states.'. That pernicious doctrine was shot to death at GettyaburK and burled forever at Appomatox. In the Chicago platform we have a new invention by which nullification .and secession are made easy. ' -'.V ' ••;•' :..-"• "Follow citiiena.,-; a graver erUts never confronted tho country than the crisis which confronts it'-now. In 1861 wa met the crisis successfully iwlth the sword; In l«S6, under tho leadership of McKinley and Ho- bc;rt, wo will meet It successfully with tlje ballot." . , -•'' . '. • : "' Addresses svere made by Messrs. Black and Woodruff, candidates for governor and lieutenant governor. The next speaker was Senator Henry Cabot Lodge, of Massachusetts. The senator denounced (."the effort to Induce men- to vote for the.Bilver.candidates by raia-, ing the cry of the."masses.against the. glasses." 'It is, he said, as vile an attempt as to endeavor to rouse sectional feelings. • . Struck on tha Head. •Kotits, Ind., Sept. 29.—James Joces, a pioneer, of <hi,s place, in getting off af fniin on .the P:i.n-.rliimlic road wns struck MI f.hJj-heni! by ;i Du'.il pouch thrown from the train, dying shortly nftcr. -He wus 7U'year=rOd.: ••'.• . ; .'-••' '•" -. - ' •'•'"' CANADIAN DISPATCHERS STRIKE Fall to Tin Up tho Trains on Canadian Pacific, llowover. . ' Toronto, Ont., Sept, ^0.—Dispatches from various points on the Canadsan Pacific railway indicate that the strike ol train dispatchers along th/.i line of the road is still on'. All the freight trains ao-e said to be stalled, but the passenger-trains are moving as usual. -•All but one of the Canadinu Pacific road's telegraphers here have gone on strike,-but their places have been filled by other operators, and the strikers have'-not succeeded in tying up even freight trains. There is said to be a possibility of..the Brotherhood of Loco-motive Engineers ordering its men out, partly.,-in sympathy with the strikers' and partly to protect them ng-uinst action under the orders of inexperienced men. •; Unless something like this is done,--it seems likely the strike will prove nil'utter failure. The men are .badly organized and have little money, .-' Ottawa, 1 Ont., Sept. afi.—In conse- ,-quence.of the.Canadian raeilic railway strike freight trains on that road are stopped all along tiiu Ottawa a.nd Chalk river -divisions. .I'u.s.seiigcr trains are inovjng except the Winnipeg jind Soo express. Jfot.hhig-definite c;in be learned .regarding- the.'whereabouts of these •truius..'. .' . JiulifiiS, >".S., Sept. 20.—The strike on 1he,Caiiadia.n Pacific h!i«not'cxtendcd to this- p;irl of ihc country.. All employes are at- work ns usual. ' FIXED THEIR TICKET. Judge I'o'rtor Marto L>cif.«cr,n li; Xomlncr .- -f.or Governor of A'cw York. New Tori;, Sept. Jill. — Tliu regular •deai.ocrutic ticket of the .state "of New Ybi-K, revised by the elate committee Monday evening, is: For governor, Wil- 'bur'F.'Porter, of Walertown; for lieu- -tenaut governor, Fred C. Schraub, oi j.owville; for associate justice of the court 1 -of appeals, liobert C, Titus, oi J3uffalo. It was supposed to be settled that-Elliott Danforth, chairman of the staui committee, would be placed at the hend.of-the ticket to Jill the vacancy caused by the. decimation of John Coyd Thueh.er. At thccleyentb houi-itr. Dan- fdtth,".\yho had been in telephonic communication with Senator Hill, decided that he would not permit his name to be u^red. Uu'told the committee so, and the managers of'the democratic campaign got together and decided to push Judge Porter up from second place to first and to make Fred C. Sehraub lieutenant .governor. "Mo change was-made in the third place on -th'el-tlcket. Before the vote for governor wns-.taken,Mr,.Purroy ' inquired-'vjh<ire Mr. Porter stood in regard to : -'-he 'platform..- Mr, Daufoi'th stated ;that Mr. Porter.would . stand squarely upon the. platform of the committee' aod' fully indorse the Chicago platform.' The vote was unanimous. . HIS DEAD BODY FOUND. WHITNEY WEDS. Ex-Secretary of the Navy Marries Mrs, £. S. Randolph. The Event Takes Place at Bar Harbor, Me., and:ls Very Informal—Many ; Congratulations Received. Bar Harbor, Me., Sept. 29.—William Collins Whitney and Mrs. Edith S. Randolph were married at 12:30 o'clock Tuesday afternoon'in the pretty little stone church of St. Sauveur's, by Eev. C. S. Lcffingwcll, the pastor. It was an informal affair. There were no bridesmaids and no best man. The church and grounds were thronged with people long before noon, and as there were no formal invitations to the affair the towns-people and society contentedly shared seats with each other. The interior of the church was a ma,ss of roses, laurel, hydrangeas and potted plants. Promptly at 12:.10 the bridal party entered. The bride was accompanied by her brother, Frederick May, and with Mr. Whitney walked M. Bruin, the Danish minister to tho United States. The bride was dressed in blue and white silk, adorned with pink roses, and wore a bonnet with forget-me-nots and roses. Mr. Whitney wore a black Prince Albert Long Uplift .-aitpetcct;l*o» .for-Col- Farry ; • 'Lqe -0ovrni» 'Brought to. a 'Cl'oso. /Baltimore; ' Md, Sept. 29;—A tele-, gra-m-from Pittsburgh, Pa., nnriounces that' the 'body of a man supposed to lie that of Col. -Parry Lee Downs, of Baltimore, luvs been discovered near Elizabeth, .Pu: ', . . : [Col.' IJpwns was a,'well-known attorney. of Baltimore.' He stood hl»h socially and had beon a member of the stn.fi: of ex-Gov. JacltsonV On tho morning of January 31 he-was-arrested In his home, 2113 Maryland avenue, 'charged with forging the name ol his mother, Mrs, Mildred C. Downs, as Indorse* of a'CO-clay promissory note for J2,- 400.:"Wlrcn arraigned at the central police station he waived an examination and was released "on J2,500 bail for court, the ball 1 being furnished/ The colonel disappeared from Baltimore arid tho detectives have been fruitlessly searching the country for him for the past seven months. Sir.co his • departure several other forgeries have been charged again.it the colonel.] Han Not Changed HIl Opinion of 3ry»n. • Worcester, Mass., Sept. 29.—President William; H. Burns, of the company j whose building was damaged by on incendiary : fire .early Sunday morning, 1 after'.displaying a portrait of William ' J. Bryan in the center of a red flag of • anarchy 'during the Bryan reception ! last Friday,'watf- seen Tuesday and naked-if,he bad'seen the statement by Candidate Bryan in regard to the fire, ; which -.was printed in - the 'morning papers.,. He replied that he had read it, and .that' it had caused, him not to change his opinion, of the man in any way, lidding.: "I have nothing against Mr;-Bryan r-it is the platform he stands upon .that"1 object to." "•" Oce'»n Liner's Kortnnmte Escape. i-New-York..Sept. 29.—The North Ger- mim 1 Bloyd steamer Saale, which arrived •aVth'e Sandy Hook bar at 3:05 o'clock Tuesday morning, grounded on the edge of-Flynti's knoll, after rounding the southwest spit. Her engines were re- :-versed'and kept working full speed Mteri.;- and at eight o'clock she slid off •into: the, channel, without assistance ,and-uh Injured., ', ...; .. . ' ' h '"' c'omplctej the CommlsHloii, •I ; WpShington,' Sept! 29.—The prosident _".!.•• w ,- , com p] e t e d the commission au- by cougress tojdctcrmine the •cor'refcrjpeniien.of the boundary lines of jthe'iiMnia.th Indian reservation iii Ore- ^oifjjy^tliie appointment"of Richard P. lJam'mond,.Jr.-. of San Francisco. j--, .•"•-,'• linudod M » LAe. • LondOB, Sept'/'28.'— The st.itenleiit puWisheid ' in' thf Paris Fig.iro Tues- •duy..that Sir Philip Currie, the British 'ambnsKoilor to Turkey, isnbout towith- -dT.a--w:-jfrom ..-Cousl/nntinople. is offlciojly branded;.at the foreign offics.ns absolutely false Bhootp His W.tre and Her Paramonr. '.ii'lanij.v.Ill.,' Sopl. 20. — Pettr .Hiues EX-SECRETARY WILLIAM C, WHITNEY. coat. The service was over in ten minutes, nnd Mr. and Mrs. Whitney walked down: the aisle- and were driven to the : Anchorage, the home of the bride, where a wedding breakfast was served to a few intimate. friends. . . The Invited Gno«t». Those invited to the house were: Mr. and : Mrs. Frederick Gebhardt, Mrs. J. May, mother^ of the bride; ' .. . Monday;,evening'.' ..Jealousy prompted the'act...-. ''"',:''::'' ' ' -. '••.'- . MrsdC. H. Wright, her sj'ster; Frederick Mayfyktr. and Mrs. E. H. '."ownscnd, Joseph Pulitaor, Mrs. Dorr, G\B. Door, M. ^Brulri' Dr. ajid Mrs. S. W. Mitchell, Mr. JanddMrs. J! Montgomery, Mr. and Mrs. nVi'-B: Kice, Mrs. .James G. Elaine, Mrs. Scott, .Edgar. Scott, James. Scott, Miss J Scott, Mrs. Stur'gis and the Misses Sturgis.'V Mr. and -Mrs. Whitney will remain here a. week or so at.the Anchorage, but their further plans. 'are indefinite, Mr. Whitney said: '•" • . • • "I moy go to Hot Springs, as we Intended suing some time ago. I cannot say about a European trip which was broken off by-the Chicago convention. I became engaged 'to Mrs, Randolph* last Frldas and we thought that we would take time by the forelock. I wished the wedding to be private' on account of the death of ex- Senator Henry B. Payne. My son Harry starts Tuesday morning from. Lenox with his bride for Japan on the continuation of tha honeymoon trip and a congratulatory telegram .was received by'me from them Tuesday morning." Con'grutulat.ed by the President. Hundreds of telegrams have been received' by Mr. and Mrs. Whitney. One of the earliest was from President Cleveland. . • UrtjTTum Held' to Grnud Jury. Kansas City, Mo., Sept, 20.— A decision in the case of (he Kansas City brewers,, who were charged with violating the interstate commerce and conspiracy- laws by maintaining- a. combine, which regulated the prices of beer, was rendered Tuesday by United States Commissioner Parry, before whom the de fendants had their preliminary hearing on September 17, The defendants were held to the federal jury in bonds of $500 each, with the exception of J. D. Her. Will of EdKon Koltb- Chicago, Sept, 29.— The will of Edson Keith, the capitalist nnd Chicago business man, 'who recently committed suicide by drowning, was admitted to probate Tuesday. Mr. Keith left an estate valued at .$3,250,000, of which $1,100,000 is personal property,.aud $150,000 real estate. The real estate, with the exception of $10,000, which goes to the old people's home on Indiana avenue-, is divided up among the family. Dle» of HIS Wwundii. Duncaunon, Pa., Sept. 29. — Dr. George S. Henry, the druggist who was shot by Dr. T. .L. Johnson Monday afternoon, died at one o'clock .Tuesday moniing. He leases a widow and four children. The community does not believe that Dr. 'Henry was main (.lining Improper relations with Mrs. Johnson. j Cabmin'K Strike la London. London, Sept. 29.—Tlie strike of the London cabmen is spreading rapidly. There ore now 1,500 cab drivers out, and the; number is fast iriSfceasing. The drivers struck against the opera tjon of n system by which only privileged cab drivers arc allowed to solicit pa&fcugcrs nt'the railway stations. •Elootdd Lord Mayor.of. Condon. London, Sept, 20.— Alderman George Faudet vya:;' elected /lord 'mayor of London Tuesday. ;; •..-,.' • ' ' j OVEK THE STATE. Er«nta In Various Portions of to- dlana Told by Wire. Will Complete Klectrlo Rowls. Anderson, Ind., Sept. 29.—B. F. Arnold nnd J. W. Angell, representing Chicago capitalists, are in the city getting rights of way for the Clodfelter electric railroad extended. Their companies have assumed the obligation and scheme of the defunct company and will complete the road as planned, connecting nil the gas belt cities and Indianapolis. The road when abandoned wns well under way and 12 miles of road between thl» city and Marion is graded. Ten thour- sand ties, poles for 20 miles, trolley wire and steel were on the ground and will be used. Thej - also assume the ordei for 20 cars and motor equipment, four motors of which are already completed. They say they will ask no gratuities ol anyone,, and will have the Anderson- Morion line in operation this winter and will complete the rest in the spring. Andenon Factorien Relume. Anderson, Ind., Sept. 20.—The American strawboard works have resumed full operation with 300 men. among them being the superintendent and some of the skilled workmen from the Xoblcsville plant, which is closed. Over 500 men stood for hours in the rain pleading for work. It became necessary to lock the gates nnd placard them. •The American Hod mill also s1:irted with a full force and a like scene wai presented there. Highwaymen shoot nnd Hob* Andersen, Ind., Sept. 29.—Highwaymen in the central part of the city shot Fred D. Trout, a young man, and robbed Walter Sparks, J. F. Delapnc and "flank Timmons of watches and money. Trout was held up by a gun being thrust in his face. He defied them and knocked the gun down with an umbrella. As he did so the fellow pulled the trigger and the ball passed through his leg. J\o arrests have been made. A SnrprlM Wedding. Muncio, .Ind., Sept. 29. — A snrpris* wedding 1 occurred here at the home ol Jnmes Simmons, freight agent of the Big Four road. John Snyder and Misi Bnssie Simmons were the contracting persons. The groom is a young grocer in.;riqua, 0., and, until recently, the bride resided in Sydney,.0. Mr. Snyder is well known in Muncic society circles. Indianapolis, Ind., Sept. 20. — Dr. Hurty," secretary of the state board ol health, received a letter from Dr. B. B. Brannock, secretary of the Dubois county board of health, stating that during the last week there had been 15 death* from diphtheria and 50 cases of the cl!s- case in the county. Most ol this is confined to Columbia tow.nship. Wrecked by GttJ. Rushville, Ind'., Sept. 29.—A lerriflc natural gas explosion resulted In the s wreclring of a portion of the home ol • Owen McKe'e, a lumberman of this city, and the serious injury of his wife and : daughter, Miss Tillie. The stove was blown to pieces and the kitchen wrecked. OlBM Work, to Start. . El wood, Ind., Sept. 20.—The Wood i Window Glass company will start its ; plant going- Thursday with a full complement of hands, and it is the first pla'nt.belonging to the Western association to start up independent. It will b« followed by others. Burned by Gas. Windfall, Ind., Sept. 29.—Mr, and Mr*. Frank Coomer. and Miss Cc ?.Mount,ol : this place, .were seriously if not fatally, burned by a natural gas explosion. Physicians say their recovery is doubtful. The building was wrecked. Pasted Away. Wabash, Ind., Sept. 29. — Daniel T. , McNicl, an old and prominent resident j of this city, and for many years a justice j of the peace at La Fontaine, died of • complication of diseases. Wenlthloil* Cltixen Die*. Koekport, Ind., Sept. 20.—C. J. Mason, ( the wealthiest citizen of Spencer coun- v, died at the age of 34. He was a native of Ohio county, Ky., and removed to Indiana in 1.S37. Instantly Killed. Madison, Ind., Sept. 29.—A wire on the , electric light circuit here broke during a heavy rainstorm, striking Charle» Maurer, aged 15, and killing him Instantly. . Shot Hlmnelf. Brazil, Ind., s'cpt. 29.—Guy Evans, •iigcd 26 3'cars, committed suicide by ; shooting 1 , himself .through the brain./ Despondency is assigned as the cause. Dnpe Chu.ttftaooc.i Poopl* Badly. Cliatianooga. Tenn., Sept. 29. — Following abruptly on the disclosure of rottenness practiced in the track of the Chattanooga Jockey cirb Saturday last. Col. L. S. Hatch, promoter and presi- oent, has.absconded with all theiunds of the club, between $1,000 and $2,000, nncV leaving innumerable creditors.'---,. Hatch is widely known to the racing , world ns a race-track adventurer. Xev- f prtheless he completely won and duped tj. (he Clmttnnoog:i public. He organized ( . the: r CKa1tan6oga Jockey club, collected dues from a large membership, first having C. B. Read, an-understudy from Covington, Kentucky, who has skipped , with him. made treasurer. • .Gold Jor..Suu KruncIRco. ..Sydney, -N.:.S. W.,.Sept. 29:—The , Kteajiujr Jlonowai- -ailed froiajjthis port fo'r'iiBun Francisco Tuesdaysvith $476> 000 in gold on

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