Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 4, 1896 · Page 16
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 16

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 4, 1896
Page 16
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r l &:• l? : : l : SISTER ROSE. I A STORY OF THE FRENCH REVOLUTION! BYWILKIE.COLLIN5. INTERNATIONAL CHAPTER VHI.—fCo.vTixt;Ei>. | Ever sadder and darker grew the face of Lomaquc as ho now pondered PRE5S ASSOCIATION. | of Tnidaiiie. and the wife of Citizen Superintendent Danville.' 1 "Poor, lost creature!—ah, poor, lost •lone over the changes and misfortunes >[ the past five years. A neighboring '.church clock striking the hour of seven aroused him from his medications. Ho 'arranged the confused mass or papers •before him — looked towards the door i«fi,(f. expecting some one to enter — then, '•finding himself alone, recurred to the .'one special paper which had first suggested 'his long train of gloomy thoughts. The few lines it contained '. (Were signed in cipher and ran thus: "You arc aware that your superintendent, Danville, obtained leave of ab cence,' last week, to attend to some affairs of his at Lyons, and that he is not expected back just yet for u day or two, While he is away, push on the affair of fTrudaine. Collect nil the evidence, aiul . hold yourself In readiness to act on it at a moment's notice, Don't leave the • office until yon have heard from again. If you have a copy of the Prl- •vate Instructions respecting Danville, which you wrote [or me. send It to my house. I wish to refresh my memory. .Your original letter is burnt." Here, the note abruptly terminated. •'As. -he folded, It up/ and put it in his pocket. Lomaque sighed. This was a very rare expression of feeling with tlm. He leaned back in his chair, ami beat his nails impatiently on the table, Suddenly there was a faint little rap at ' the room door, and eight or ten men — evidently familiars of the new French Ircttiisitlon— quietly entered, and rii.. ::ed themselves against the wall. l.omaque nodded to two of them. "1 i;:ard ftnd Magloire, go and sit down 'at that desk. I shall want you afUr the rest are gone." Saying this, Lo- .•,ma.que handed certain sealed and docketed papers to the other men waiting in the room, who received them in silence, bowed, and went out. Innocent (spectators . might nave thought them clerks taking bills of lading from a merchant. Who could have imagined ,that the giving and receiving of De- -taltnclatlon, Arrest Orders and Death (Warrants— the providing of its doomed fcuman meal tor the all-devouring guillotine—could have been managed so coolly aud quietly with such uurullleil calmness of official routine? . "Now," said Lomnquc, turning to the two men at the desk as the door closed. "have you got those notes about, you?" (They answered in the affirmative.) !"Picard, you have the first particulars of this affair of Trudnine. so you must , (begin reading. I have sent in the reports, but may as well so over the evi- jdence again from the commencement, creature!" muttered Lomaque to himself! sighing again, and shifting uneasily from side to 'side in his mangy olrl leathern arm chair. Apparently, Magloire wns not accustomed to sighs, interruptions, and expressions of regret, from the usually imperturbable chief agent. He looked up from his papers with a stare of wonder. "Go on, Magloire!" cried Lomnquc, with a sudden outburst of irritability. "Why the devil don't you go on?"—"All ready, citizen," returned Magloire, submissively, and proceeded: "(2.) It is at Trudainc's house that the woman Danville's connection with "her brother's secret designs Is ascertained, through the vigilance of the be- fore-mentlonej patriot citizen. The interview of the two suspected persons is private; their conversation is carried on iu whispers. Little can be over- hoard; but that little suffices to prove that Truclaine's sister Is perfectly aware of his intention to proceed for the third time to the house on Rue de Clery. It is further discovered that she awaits his return, nnd that she then goes back privately to her own house. Meanwhile, the strictest measures are taken for watching tho house In the Rue de Clery. It was discovered that Trudalne's visits are paid to a man and woman known to the landlord and lodgers by the nams of Dubois. They live on the third floor. It is Impossible, at the time of the discovery, to enter this room, or to see the citizen and citoyeune Dubois without producing an undesirable disturbance in the house and neighborhood, A police agent is left to watch the place, while search and arrest orders are applied for. The granting of these Is accidentally delayed. When they are ultimately obtained, it Is discovered that the man and woman are both missing. They have not hitherto been traced. (4.) Thc landlord ot the house is immediately arrested, as well as the police agent appointed to watch the premises. The landlord protests thai he knows nothing of his tenants. li. is suspected, however, that he has been tampered with, as also that Trudaine's papers, delivered to the citizen and cit- oyenno Dubois. .are forged passports. With these and with money, it may not bo impossible that they have al- •eady succeeded in France.' The proper been taken tor stopping them, if they liave not yet passed the frontiers. No further report In relation to them bar* -et been received. (H.) Trudaine am! i '•< of Inflexible firmness, patience and Integrity, and ho makes the protection and consolation of his sister the business of his life. He gives his brother- in-law no prextext for openly quarreling with him. He is neither to be deceived, irritated nor tired out, nnd he is Danville's superior every way—In conduct, temper aud capacity. Under thcso circumstances. It Is unnecessary to say that his brother-in-law's enmity towards him is o£ -the most implacable kind, and equally unnecessary to hint at the perfectly plain motive of the denunciation. "As to the suspicious circumstances affecting not Trudaine only, but his sister as well, the undersigned regrets his inability, thus far, to offer cither explanation or suggestion. At ihis preliminary stage, tho affair seems involved in impenetrable mystery." . CHAPTER IX. OMAQUE read these lines through,' down to his own signature at tha end. They were the duplicate Secret Instructions de- mnnded from hit?; in the paper whleli he had been looking over before the entrance of the two LIFE IN WASHINGTON. A DECENDANT OP LORD BALTIMORE NOW LIVING THERE. Senator Faulkner the HiiRlmt Itlaq at the Capitol—i'h« Comluc Marriage of Minn ttoydle l-'uiilkner — Ci*n«ral Washington Letter. EW even of those who have passed their lives within Die. gates of (he capital know that there is now living here a gentleman who can rightfully claim that he is the lineal decendant of the last Lord Baltimore and the Aike'rlc* ind the''estates-'could.^otvbe )-<••• CRA pHOPHoNE'IN POLITICS, returned to the family at this date. Jt Js scarcely possible that, even if he •wished, he could secure from the Crown any of the old property of the family left In England. Yet such is far from his intention. A quiet, courteous gentleman with most modest and unas- fiumJng manners, he is a thorough American, and cares nothing for his titled ancestry, nor wishes to inherit their lauds or estates. His daughter, were he to claim his English title, would be Lady Helen, and the child, • who is about S, is a sweet-faced blonde with the retiring manners of her father, Mrs. Calvert was a Miss Swan, a daughter of one of the most distinguished families of Virginia and a lady whose aristocratic descent shows in her patrician bearing. The most prominent man in town at present is Senator Faulkner, who is rightful heir to l!>c title. TJiis gentle- : absorbed in his campaign work. Should man ie George E. Calvert, who is in i Ui c silver men win it would certainly the Court ot Claims, but his home is j scem <- hat his services ought to be sub- over on the' hills of Virginia, a beau- I etamially recognized by a Cabinet po- tiful site from which one can sec the ! sition, one for which he is eminently winding Potomac, the long, long line flUc(J - Senator Marion Butler and family are also in the city, and it would seem that the silver forces are gather- of foothills and the glittering domes of the Capitol and new library, while the tall, white shaft of the Washington monument rises like a dagger piercing the sky. The first Lord Baltimore was unwillingly, ho folded tlie note up in ;;• fresh sheet of paper, and was preparing to seal It, when a tnp at the door stopped him. "Come in," lie cried, irritably, and a man in traveling costume, covered with dust, entered, quietly whispered a word or two in his ear, and then went out.' Lomaquo started at the whisper, and opening his note again, hastily wrote under his signature: "I have just heard that Danville has hastened his return to Paris,' and may be expected bacK to-nlght."i Having traced these lines, he closed, 1 sealed and directed the letter, and gavoj it to Magloire. The police agent looked' at the address as he left the room—it[ was "To Citizen Robespierre, Rue Salnte-Honore." ; Left alone again, Lomaque rose, and' walked restlessly backwards and foi'r wards, biting his nails. I "Danville comes back to-night," he said to him'self, "and the crisis comes 1 with him. Trudaine a'conspirator! Sister Rose (as he used to call her) a conspirator! Bah! conspiracy can hardly bo the answer to the riddle this tirno. What is?" ; He took a turn or two in silence- then stopped at the open window, looking out on what little glimpse the street afforded him of the sunset sky. i "This time five ycnrs," he said, "Trn- daine was talking to me on that bench overlooking the river: and Sister Rose was keeping poor hatchet-faced old Lo- maque's cup of coffee hot for him! Now, I am officially bound to suspect them both;-perhaps to arrest them; perhaps —I \v!«h this job had fallen into other hands, I don't want it at any price!" He returned to the writing table and sat down to his papers with the dogged air of a man determined to drive away vexing thoughts by dint of sheer hard work. For more than an hour he labored on resolutely,'munching a bit of admonished. Heard drew some i Magloire placed them on the' writing j dry bread from time to time. Then hn l>3 of paper from his.pocket aiuli table. Ho was evidently'^ favored man ! P™sed a little and began to think commenced reading from them as fol- ! in the office, nnd he presumed upon his ; again. Gradually the summer t\vi j owg . j position; for he ventured to make a re- i faded, and the ' "Minutes of evidence collected con- mark, instead -of leaving the room in (TO HE rning Louis Trudaine, suspected, on silence, like his predecessor, Picord. 'When Citizen. Danville returns to bo rather as- police agents. Slowly, an;l, as it seemed, ' Sir George Calvert, who was among the English gentlemen who obtained escaping measures from have *o make sure that nothing has been j his sister are under perpetual .surveil- 'left out. If any corrections are to be made, now is the time to make them. !Sioad,:P,icard, and lose aa little time as ybu"pb'ssibiy can " lance; and the undersigned holds himself ready for further orders.—Signed, Magloire. Countersigned, Lomaque." Having finished reading his notes, , «erning the denunciation of Citizen Superin- Danville, of hostility to the | Paris," he began, ". "eucrod cause of liberty, and of disaffection to the sovereignty of the peo- tonishcd to find that in denouncing his wife's brother, he has also uuconscious- ple. (1) The suspected person Is placed 4 ly denounced his wife." 'under secret observation, and those ,(acls are elicited: He is twice seen pass- Ing at night from liis own house to a house in Rue dc Clery. On the first W,. night he carries with him money, on .- | the'socoml papers. He returns without 1 either. These particulars have been , | obtained through a citizen engaged tn help Trtirlairie in housekeeping (one ot. the sort called Servants in. the days i.-ofithe Tyrants). This man is a good •''patriot; who can be trusted to watch .fl'r'ndaine's actions. (2) The inmates of the house in the Rue de Clery are numerous, and in sonic cases not so well •known to the government its could bo Dished. It Is found difficult to gain certain information about the person or persons visited by Trudaine without having recourse to an arrest. (0) An arrest la thought premature at this preliminary stage of the proceedings, bc- ,lng liknly to stop the development of •conspiracy, and Rive warning to tho •guilty to fly. Order thereupon given Lomaqtie looked up quickly, with that old weakness in hi:« eyes which affected them in such a strangely irregular maniicr on certain occasions. Magloire knew what this symptom meant, and would have become confused it' he had not been a. police agent. As it wns, lie quietly backed a step or two from the table and held his tongue. "Friend Magloire." said Lomaque, winking mildly, "your last remark looks to me like a question In disguise. I put questions constantly to others— [ never answer questions myself. You want to know, citizen, what our superintendent's secret motive is for denouncing his wife's brother? Suppose you try and find that out for yourself, ft will be famous practice for you, friend Magloire—famous practice after office hours." "Any further orders?" inquired Magloire sulkily. "None In relation to the reports," returned Lomaque. "I find nothing to Willlt to c:onvrrt Ik Town. The good people of wapolla county, Iowa, have engaged Dwight L. Moody and two other evangelists to convert the inhabitants of Eddyville to Christianity. It is siiid that tlu>y do not believe in the existence of God or hell, decline to take an oai.h or attend a church service. .Evangelists lune Invaded the town and labored for weeks without gainine a siiisle convert, but when Robert G. ingersoll loctnres the entire male population turns out, laying aside everything else to hear the famous speaker. City .officers elect have been known to refuse to take the ordinary oath of office because it contained the sentence,'"so help me God." At present fully two-thirds of the business men of the town are unbelievers. Ecldyville has a population ot from the Crown tho charter for the Virginia Company in 1G09, when the colonists were rapidly settling on new lands in America. While holding the position of Secretary of State he became a Roman Catholic, nnd as ths prevailing religion was Protestant he ing strongly the capital. with great numbers at How It III Vrnpoied to Hand Sp*»cb«l I on Th«lr Travel*. The phonograph or graphophone may play an important pr.rt in the coming presidential campaign. A suggestion has been made to Senator Jones, chairman of the democratic national committee, that he consider the matter of buying or renting grapbophones and putting them to work for the democratic ticket. Such a suggestion has. In part, already been acted upon by the republicans, and it remains to be seen •what Chairman Jones will do about the matter. If he does not care to make the national committee the official managers of such a unique campaign, other persons may put the idea into operation. It is said that the republicans have put the phonograph to work in larger cities, supplying campaign songs for the amusement and edification of enthusiastic republicans. The suggestion to Chairman Joues. however, is of a different nature. It is that hluself, Candidate Bryan and other noted silver speakers make JO or 15 minute speeches for enrollment on the cylinders of the graphophone. These will be taken and put in machines which will be sent all over the country. They will prove double attractions, and. it is believed, ner, which will be celebrated soon at Martinsburg. W. Va,, is expected to be a swell society event, as the parties arc both of such prominence. The wedding of his second daughter will leave but one Miss Faulkner to return to the capital, and as the home of tho Senator has ever been among the mopt popular in the city,.the deprivation of BANCROFT OFF FOR CONSTANT1N O PLE. The wedding of Miss Boydie Faulk- | wou id ( i raw i arge crowds. The graph" ' ophone itself would prove interesting in all the smaller cities and towns of the country, but, containing tho speeches of eminent men of the democratic party, it would be sure to draw large crowds. The scheme is that democrats be sent through the country with these machines, advertising, like a show, when they would be at a certain place. When they had their audience in good shape, they would put on the big brass tubes, and the speech would be almost the same as if delivered by the man himself. No charge would be made although the belief is expressed that if there was a charge sufficient to pay the expenses of the operator there would be big crowds everywhere. It Is said that the republican campaign machines are made to pay their own -expenses, just like -all the machines in use for the public in general. If the idea mentioned should be ear- ried out. it would prove the most novel scheme in the history ot American politics, and there is no telling what influence it would have on the campaign.— Washington Star. The United States cruiser Bancroft, Brothers. She is commanded by ten which has sailed for Constantinople, officers and carries a crew of 120 men. Is a trim little bor.t but is by no means She has been in the seas just three a terror. It is not tho intention of the years and cost the government the -•••wernmont to terrorize the sultan by moderate sum of ?250,000. Her length "ending a warship into his harbor, but ifl 187 feel G inches, with .1 beam o£ ,2 merely to signify by its presence there' feet. She draws 11 feet G Inches of that Uncle Sam is not neglecting his water, has a displacement ot 839 tons interests in that country. The moral a horso power of 1,213 and a speed of affect so called', is all that Is desired. 14.37 Knots. Her armament consists Minister Terrell believes he can per- of four four-inch rapid-firing rifles. suade the Turk to allow the boat to two torpedo tubes and a fevr small enter the harbor although there is weapons ot no great powei. Tie Ban- doubt ns to his fblllly in that dircc- croft will be really a representative ol Son Tin. Bancroft sailed under the nation's dignity at Constantinople scaled orders.' She was laid down in rather than a menace to the «u!ian» 1891 at Elizabeth, N. J., by the Moore, capital. resigned his high office, as he did net think it right to serve an administration with whose sentiments he could not agree. Much pleased by the honorable course tho King made Calvert Lord Baltimore, his estates lying in a town of that name in Ireland. Before-.'the papers by which Maryland was conveyed to Calvert wer« made out, that gentleman died, and It was to his son, Cecilius, that the charter was granted in June, 1532, by which the new province was named in honor of the Queen, Henrietta Maria, Mary- to watch and wait, for the present. (4) j alter or add on a revised hearing. Bui -eitJ'/cn Superintendent Danville quits j f S ha!l have a little note ready for you Jfinris for. a,short .time, .-The .officeof ' immediately. Sit down at the otlier ' desk. friend Maglolre; I am'very fond of yon when you sin; not inquisitive— pray sit clown." While addressing this polite invitation to the agent In his softest voice, Lomaque produced his pocketbook and drew from it a little note, which he opened and 'read through attentively. It was headed, "Private Instructions relative to Superintendent Danville," and proceeded thus; "The undersigned f:aii confidently assert, from long domestic experience in Danville's household, that his motive -for denouncing his wife's brother is purely a personal one, and is not in .the most remote degree connected -with politics. Briefly, the facts are these: Louis Trudaine, from tho llrst.opposed his sister's marriage with Danville, distrusting the latlor's temper and disposition. The marriage, however, took place/and the brother resigned himself -to await results, taking the precaution of living in, tho same neighborhood as his sister, to interpose, \t need be, between the crimes which the husband might commit and the- sufferings .which the: wife -might endure. The results soori- exceeded his. worst.- antlcipatlons, and ire'iio'Deconnected with the supposed called for the' Interposition for which; ^ ,'.'«oniplrttcy. This person Is the sister he hart prepared himself: He is a man Trudiilno is, then, tal<i;n out •of'the hands of the undersigned, and confided to his comrade, Magloire.— Signed, Plcard. Countersigned, Lo- maque." :•• Having read so far, the police-agent placed his papers on tho writing table. waited a moment for orders, and receiving none, went out. No change came over the sadness aud perplexity of'Loinaque's face. . He still beat his nails anxiously on the writing table, .and did not even look at the second agent, as ho ordered the man to read .-lifa!»repbrt. Magloire produced some •t-ipftp'or.precisely similar to Pic- Minutes con- . •'-•rdis-and-read from them in the same rapid, ' business-like, unmodulated (ones: "Affairs of Trudalpe. tinned. Citizen Magloire having been Appointed to continue the surveillance .. of Trudnine, reports the discovery of , »<UHtiona] facts of importance. (1) Appearances. make it probable that Tni- daine meditates a third secret visit to the 'house in tho Rue de Clery. The •prop per. measures'are- taken for observ- ;f ;: ^gyjlm-.closely,.nn.d:the result is tho ^•^wWl^atlohvof. another, ^person .-dlscov-- " 3,500. Last summer Billy Sunday, the j 1;ln(1 Thc Lords Baltimore remained in England always, being literally the ruling Governor of the colony, but the eldest son of the lord was sent to act us the representative ot the nobleman. Thus there were a great many Governors of Maryland in this country bearing the name Calvert, while the lord -.-as still in England. At last the line held a series of met gs an entire week, and he failed to get a single convert. He remarked that he had never before preached in a town with so little success. Mnj. Broderick, foreman of the wa- pclla county grand jury, adjourned the body recently in order that, he might hear Ingcrsol! lecture.--New York World. Cl^vnr S,.|,.-m.- ..f » Wniimn Wril.rr. Kate Douglass Wiggin-Riggs has » novel and clever idea in dispensing her autograph. She sends out to all askera therefor a little card bearing a quotation from one of her popular stories and her signature. With this is folded up a printed slip also signed by her. This i« delightfully written and says, in effect, tliat she is glad to send the "inclosed card to any reader ot her work, both because appreciation is pleasant and also because it enables her to ask a favor in return." "If you are a-child," she goes on to say, "will you send 25 cents, If an adult 51) cents?" to. a certain free kin- dergartcu in which Mrs. : Riggs is interested. About Cut.up. Why c*tsup? Nearly every bottle which conies from a public manufacturer Is emblazoned with that spelling. Wrong. Ketchup is the word. It IB a corruption of the Japanese word kitjap, which is a condiment somewhat similar to soy. It Is a pick-me-up, a stirrer of the digestive organs, a. ketch-me-up,' and hence its application to tho mingling of tomatoes, .and .spices: whose name Times: it, ; should bear. one of the young ladies ivill be felt by their wide circle of friends. Washington has been visited recent- by a rising young Southern woman, MISS BOYDTE FAULKNER. This is Mrs. ! Caroline Green Noble, whose fame as ! a writer of negro dialect stories, o! which sj.e is t'ne interpreter, has mada her well-known !n Boston. On the'site on which now stands the magnificent new Congrcssioial Library, rose many years ago the old mansion owned by General Duff Green. Here it was that Mrs. Noble w.is born. The death ol her father le/t the mother a widow with several young children, so the A NEW INDUSTRY. fho Small Hoy Titklng AilvuntMcre of ftn Opportunity. "Light yer lamp, mister? Light yer | lamp, miss?" is a cry constantly heard at the entrance to Central Park, as the signal ot a new industry brought into being by the rule requiring bicycles and carriages to carry lamps at night. The small boys who haunt convenient spots where many vehicles pass make more money lighting lamps- than they do selling papers. They get many nickels, occasional dimes, and once in a while a quarter. There are thrifty little financiers among them, too, as there are among boy business men generally. An amusing example came to disaster in a thrifty little scheme the other night. lie saw a cabman light his own lamp with a match from a large and wcll- filled match-box. The boy had a cigarette stub just fished out of the gutter, "Please, mister, may I light my cigar- etto at yer lamp?" "Sure," replied tho cabman, and the boy balanced himself on the cab wheel and lighted his cigarette deftly enough from the lantern. But the lamp went out in the process. "Oh, mister, the wind blew out yer lamp," exclaimed the boy, in accents of distress. "That's your fault, you little imp." growled the cabman: "light it quick, will you?" The.boy protested that he had not a match, and the cabman grumbling!?- passed him one. It went out promptly, and another met the same fate. When the boy had failed 10 light the lamp with a third match, the cabman's patience came, to an end. "Look here, j-oung feller," he snarled, "that's my last match, and you've put my light out for your cigarette. Now, if you've got no matches, you'd better, get some mighty quick and light that lamp. See?" The boy trotted off and bought a box of matches, came back and lit the lamp with the first one he struck, and then resumed his calling, while the cabman remarked that If a boy wanted to make him give him a handful of matches he would have to get up a brighter game than that.—New YorkTtraes. An Aft.rlum Story. 7bis lunatic asylum story comes from Glasgow. Two councilors of that city were taken over,a large asylum the other day by one of the patients, a safe man. He had led them to a room to display a view from the win- when come one shut the door, family emigrated to California. Mrs. ! with its self-acting lock, and the three ----•-' men were prisoners. The patient alone preserved his composure. Green was oJ the distinguished family of Pickcns. teing a grandfather of th« ' GEORGE E, CX-LVBRT. of descent in England died out; there were no heirs at all in the Old World who could Inherit the title, for though the revolution made Maryland an independent State that did not affect the rights of the Lords Baltimore, who possessed the titles and estates in England, and had one of the American heirs returned to the ancestral home they would have taken the title. Tie present Mr..Calvert is in • direct line from the eldest son of the last of .spices: w.nose tne .,'E ng i| 3lll t0 c,is, of, the .Baltimore; •.•^Philadelphia. . OOUJ(S ; : ;i | be. T ha» always' lived here'in'; While the famouTGend-al Pickens, of revolution- j councilors clnaored to be released, he ary fame. Pctcrmining to attain her remarked: success In tie center of Northern culture, a shori while ago Mrs. Noble, who had displaced great talent ns a writer of - Sbu'.hen life/went to Boston, 'and (.hough she knew no one, "in a little while had established a reputation, and her readings were given at most of the swell literary clubs in the Hub. Her success his been phenomenal, and it is probablc'that she may lour the country with her readings, unless she accepts a /position on some magazine. Miss FUride Green, a younger siste* of Mrs. Noble, has taken up camera '•work aid 'made, such a-»uct;ess of-hcr fine artistic photography that th« nW(fazlbea'of;;New.; York pay. her tht- 'prices'iglveh for^lcturti. . ..,-•: "If I were you, I would be quiet." No help coming the councilors grew desperate, beads of perspiration stood on'their brows and they fairly yelled. "If I were you," repeated the patient, soothingly, "I would keep quiet." "But we're no daft," pleaded one of the visitors. . ' . "Hoots, mon.! That's what I eaid masel* when I was brocht in,"—New- York Tribune. St. LOD|« Afi.r tha Kceonl. The other, day a baby was born in a street car- In St Louis. That town is determined to keep up 'the pace which it-struck, when it -corrmled the Repub- lican'national convention. • •

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