Newspaper Page Text
pu . ipf ; ' p; ,iF "! ' Hi.pwjUMm
tSTlf tett haverlnuls visiting ieu, or if ieu
uregntng away en a visit, please drop imi note
e Hint effect.
Colonel William Ort of Concord was In
the city yesterday.
Miss Stella Legan spent yesterday in
Ripley visiting friends.
Miss Rains Is en a visit te the family of
Jeseph Fabcr at Bcllcvuc.
Miss Mityme F. Bowden of Savannah,
Qa., is the guest of the Misses O'Meara.
Miss Mamie Wheeler returned home
last night after a visit te fricuds at New
port. Geerge 8. Russell of Cedar Rapids,
Iowa, Is here te attend the funeral of his
aunt, Mrs. Mary Ann Russell.
Mr. and Mrs. F. P. Haldyef Cincinnati
came up yestcrdny te attend the funeral
of their granddaughter, Milda Schacffcr.
Miss May Martin, who has been visit
ing her aunt, Mrs. Martha Martin, of
this city and relatives in this section for
the past three months, left this morning
for her home in Kansas City.
TnE niltli I USED TO KNOW.
When In a rovcrle se re no
I stray with willing feet
Te the time when I was young and green
And mighty In concelt,
Tbore comes te me a memory
Of the days of long age,
And the pretty, sun browned face t co
Of that girl I used te knew.
We "went tegether" moons and moons;
Togethcr we rode and strolled;
Together we gpent our afternoons
And romanced In moeullght cold
Till all the town had get It down
On the cards as a certain "go"
Iletween myself and that maiden brown
That girl I UBcd te knew.
There are surprises In the years,
That girl and I apart,
Terget each ether without tears
Or damage of the heart.
I met her once the ether day
With another girl In tow.
" Mv daughter, sir," I heard her say
That girl I used te knew!
And se I wonder, as I see
Theso pleasant yesterdays,
If yet It may net ceme te be,
In Time's uncertain ways,
That I tuny learn te fall In love
As In the long age,
But this time with the daughter of
That girl I used te knew!
J. P. Nash.
nfter a few days illness, is
There were 92 deaths In Cincinnati
last week, against 103 for the same week
Miss Ida Bukhnoten, high up in Cov
ington society, is seen te marry a Mr.
The next V. P. S. C.
will be held at Carlisle
3d and 4th.
Tuomas Judd died Saturday at Ash
land, from injuries received about six
Just as if they hadn't enough "wind"
nlrcndy, Ashland Is seen te have another
Editor Jett of Augusta has changed
the publication day of The Vindicator
from Wednesday te Friday.
American Life Insurance Companies
nre said te have paid $1,030,000,000 in
death claims during the year 1801.
'Squire W. V. Welden, late of the
newspaper guild in Augusta, contemplates
breaking into the tobacco business.
Ex-Governer FeiiAKBii when nsked
what the effect of Wnyne MacVoegh's
belt would be answered: "It means the
less of one vete."
Jeseph Hampton, an aged citizen of
Franklin, shot himself twice in the
breast in an attempt te commit suicide.
It is thought It will be a success.
Charley Peer of Dayton, who was a
prominent church leader, is somewhere
in Canada with soveral thousand dollars
that don't belong te him.
James Smith has The Ledger's
thanks for a copious supply of Chicago's
copious pnpers with copious accounts f
the Columbus celebration.
At. Padncah Jehn Vogt, uged 14, hit
James Frederick Ress, aged 18, en the
side of the neck with his list. He died
almost instantly. They quarreled ever a
game of baseball.
Myrtle DrAtlry, aged nine years,
daughter of Harrison DoAtley of the
Sixth Ward, died Saturday morning of
diphtheria. The funeral services took
place this morning. Interment at Tollcs Tellcs Tollcs
bero. At the late election In Newport Mr,
Ahlcring, Republican, was chesen Mayer
by a dcclded majority; and The Journal,
a Democratic newspaper, intimates that
he will net get the ofllce without n
wrangle, It Is new held by a Democrat
who was net elected te It.
WHAT IS OOI.SU ON ALONG THE
IlEAVTIFUL OUW ItirBll.
Drlfticoed Gathered en Shere an I Stream
by The Ledger's II eathrr-lteaten Old Tar
and Pllel Up Heady Fer Use,
There is only two feet of water in the
channel at Portsmouth the lowest for
The M. P. Wells, new trying te run be
tween this city and Cincinnati, spends
most of her time en the bar at Eight Mile.
The Cincinnati papers announce that
there will be no mere beats for Upper
Ohie points until further netice that is,
until there is a rise in the river or until
it gees dry and a sled Hue Is started along
Remember, ThE Ledger prints "Help
Wanted." ' Lest." " Found," and similar
notices net of n business character, free
of charge. The euly thing we require Is
that the copy be sent in before 0 o'clock
en day of publication.
Near Scott's Ridge Station, Marien
county, Dan ilorten emptied a lead of
shot iute his wife and the babe she had in
her arms. The child will recover but it
is thought the wife will die. The au
thorities premised te arrest Ilorten a day
or se rge.
Neau Graysen Sylvester Adams was
shot and Instantly killed, and his nephew,
Oscar Adams, seriously wounded by J.
I). Bennett. They had quarreled ever
a right of way, and Adams and his
nephew were beating Bennett with clubs
when he shot them.
Kentucky new holds the fastest trot
ting iccerd, Nancy Hanks 2:04; the fast
est four-year-old stallion record, Mou Meu
quctte, 2:10; the fastest two-year-old race
record, Silicon, 2:15; the fastest race
record, any age, Martha Wilkes, 2:03; the
fastest three-year-old record for a filly,
Kentucky Union, 2:13$.
M. E. BewDiTcir, a merchant of
Bowling Green, was arrested at Louis
ville for having set tire te his stere. At
the same time Mrs. Bowditch and a
colored servant were arrested at the
former place en the same charge. There
was a big Insurance en the stock and the
fire occurred in a way that needs some
W. H. CitAiKiELDef Cincinnati wanted
te make a living without working for it,
se he went into stock gambling. Lesing
all he had, he induced his young wife te
invest every dellnr of her property, and
te day they are both breke. Se much
for bucking against the religious tiger.
If Chatfleld had played honest fare, he
would have been called a gambler; but
as he tackled the ''brace game" known
as the Stock Exchange, he is only a
i m i i
Grever Cleveland, when Presldent,
appointed n New Yerk negre, as black as
the ucc of spades, ever Colonel Dick
Wlntcrsmlth of Louisville, a white Ken
tucky Democrat, for Register of Deeds at
Washington. The position was a 30,
000 ene. Hew can theso white men, who
propeso te scratch Judge Helt because he
voted for n negre evor a white man for a
little $2,000 a year office, swallow Grevor
Clcveland who gave a negre a ?80,000
job ever a white Kentucky Demecrat?
The French were the originators of the
modern exposition, and their first effort
in this direction was in 1793, the idea
having been suggested by Bonaparte just
boferc he left en his ill-starred expedi
tion te Egypt. When he returned and
became First Censul he enceuraged the
idea, and between 1801 and 1815 half a
dozen expositions wcie held In Paris.
They were se popular and se proflta preflta proflta
bie that the French continued them, and
the last great fair held In Paris was the
most successful ever known.
A Cincinnati saloon-keeper, whose
place of business was cntered by burglars,
lias published a funny advortlsement hi
ene of the papers. " I Invite theso who
were impollte enough te call en me
during my absuuee nnd helped them them
selves te my wlne, lunch, beer and
cigars, te ceme again when I am at
home. If they will return the empty
bottles I will pay thorn three cents aploce
for thorn. Should they dosire te bring
any of their friends I will see te It that a
musical entertainment Is nrranged for
't& IT mil r- wJ Gn .
MAYSVILLE, KY MONDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1892.
MH8. MARY ANN RUSSELL.
The End of a Neble Christian Life Funeral
at 10 o'clock This Morning.
Mrs. Mary Ann Russell, wife of Chris
topher Russell and mother of M. C. Rus
sell, died nt her home en East Third
street at 0 o'clock Saturday evening after
an illness of several weeks.
She was a most estimable lady and pos
sessed a noble Christian character. Fer
long years she had been a devoted mem
ber of the Christian Church. A wide cir
rlc of friends and acquaintances, who
had the highest regard and esteem for her,
will be grieved te learn of her death.
The maiden name of the deceased was
Miss Mary Ann Maule. She was a native
of Pennsylvania, having been born in
that state en June 14th, 1S14. In Novem
ber, 1880, she wns united in marriage te
Christopher Russell in Highland county,
O. Her husband survives her and is
among our most respected citizens.
Since their marriage the' have always
been residents of Maysvillc. Of soven
children born te this union but M. C.
Russell of this city Is left.
The funernlwill occur at 10 o'clock this
morning from her late residence, ser
vices by Rev. O. S. Lucas, Paster of the
Mr. and Mils. Sidney Diiew as stars
will be at Washington Opera-house ene
night only Wednesday, October 20th.
Ai.nBiiT C. CeiutiNOTON of Millersburg
parted with a female friend and his geld
watch at the same time In Cincinnati a
few eveniugs since.
Ciiicuit Court has adjourned until the
10th of November two days after the
election. It Is thought that most of the
lawyers ana litigants will have reduced
their heads te the proper size by that
At Wellsburg, Bracken county, Satur
day morning Stanley Stairs, n young man,
accidentally discharged a shotgun, the
contents entering the body of Miss Mertie
Brevard, a young lady who lived In the
family. She was alive at last accounts,
but her condition is critical.
A special te The Commercial Gazette
from Augusta says: J. P. McCartney,
Rcpublicau candidate for Congress In the
Ninth District, addressed n very large
audience at Brookville yesterday. The
crowd was enthusiastic ever his eloquent
thrusts at Democracy, and the prospects
nre quitu Mattering for his election.
The prices te see Mr. and Mrs. Sidney
Drew are: Gallery 25. Balcony 83. Dress
Circle 50, 'Parquet 75 cents. At Opera Opora Opera
heuse October 20th.
i a i ii ii- 9
Dr. M. S. Sale of Lexington, owner of
Temple Bar, the sensational trotting stal
lion and who wns ruled oil, together with
his horse nt Cleveland last year, is red red
het ever the way he has been treated by
the Beard of Review. He says he is do de
bating in his mind whether or net te have
all thCmcmbcrsef the beard arrested for
defamation of character and presecute
them te the full extent of the lnw.
A nOHTllY HHACKEN COUNTYAN.
Finn of llroekctlle an
Martin Finn Is a native of Ireland, a
fact of which he is net at all ashamed, and
no ene has cause te be ashamed of it for
him. He came te this ceuutry in 1853,
going directly te Brookville, and there
lie has jcniained ever since, net euly
"growing up with the country," but
raisinp a worthy family ns well, thus
helping the country te grew up with him.
Immediately ou his arrival he began
work en the turnpike, and it was uet
leug until he became a contractor for a
portion of tie read that leads te Mllfnrd.
On the completion of his contract the
company owed him some $000, without
the ability te pay it, and it is one of the
incidents of His life that although he has
a long-standing judgment against the
concern, en which considerable has becu
paid, the balance of the original deht
and interests exceeds $1,000.
Several years age Mr. Finn engaged in
the hotel business, and his house has long
been the resort for all who travel through
that section. The Finn Hetel is one of
the institutions of Brackeu county, and
for geuulne hospitality and plenty of
geed eating it Is second te no ether house
In this part of Kentucky.
Mr. Finn has acquired a handsome
competency, and It Is The Ledger's wish
that he may be spared te enjoy It for
.1 Clul ri 'ire,
A reported outbieak of cholera at Hot Het
nicttn, N. J., creatcd much excitement In
that vicinity. Investigation showed that
the disoase was net cholera but a violent
dysoutery, which is almost ns sevore nnd
dangerous as cholera. Mr. Walter Wll
lard, a prominent merchant of Jamesburg,
two mlles from Ilolmetta, says Chambor Chamber
Iain's Celic, Cholera and Diarrheea Rem
edy has given great satisfaction in the
most sevore casci of dysoutery. It is cer
tnlnly ene of the beat things mnde, Fer
sale by Power & Royuelds, Druggists.
TUB CAMPAIGN IN QUEENUP.
A Geed Meeting and Deep Interest at the
Courthouse Saturday Night.
There was a large gathering at the
Courthouse In Grcenup Saturday night,
notwithstanding the inclement weather.
Speeches were made by Hen. B. F.
Bennett, Greenup's Representative In the
Legislature, and Themas A. Davis of this
Judge Bennctt confined himself princi
pally te the work of the Democratic Leg
islature, and said that the Impression
that that body had net dene anything
was entirely erroneous. He asked his
hearers te be patient until the Sheriff
came around, and they would find that
the Legislature had raised their taxes for
one thing. It had also employed a let of
geed little boys as "messengers" at $3 a
day, when the Constitution only per
mitted the employment of four pages.
But the pages were lonesome, and It was
thought best te have four "messengers,"
se they could form four sets for boxing
matches te entertain the loungers about
The Judge's satire was very amusing,
and throughout his speech was strong
The Republicans are nlivc te the im
portance of the work before them, and
express great confidence in the success of
the ticket in that county. If every
county wns as well equipped as Greenup,
Harrison would win In Kentucky In a
The official figures of the recent sales
of trotters at Lexington show they were
the most successful ever held there. The
Abdallah Park sale realized $80,005 for
128, an average of $030 20. The regular
sale realized 185,095 for 234 head, an
average of $799 55. The two sales
amounted te ?205,700 for 302, a grand
average of $734.
The Directors of the Kentucky Trot Tret
ting Herse Breeders' Association say
there is no truth whatever in the rumor
that the future meetings of the Associa
tion will be held in Louisville. The meet
ings will continue te be held in Lexing
ton, but It is mero than likely a new regu
lation mile track will be built that will
be as fast as any in the United States.
Colonel William Ort, formerly of
this city, has purchased the Uisey Heuse
at Concord. It has been thoroughly
overhauled and refitted, nnd will be
known hereafter as the Sherman Heuse.
Theso who favor Colonel Ort with their
patronage may rely upon the best treat
ment and a generous supply of the best
that the market affords. Sec advertise
ment elsewhere In The Ledger.
Hit Speech Saturday Night a Fair Sample
of Modern Democracy.
Senater J. C S. Blarkburn addressed
the citizens of Mnysvllle at the Court
house en Saturday night. Of course it
was a political speech and a Democratic
ene at that. A large crowd greeted him
composed of about as many Republicans
The speaker's references te Cleveland
were meager and Congressman Paynter
was altogether forgotten. The Tariff
was handled sparingly. The Force Bill,
already se changed and perverted by a
Democratic Congress for campaign pur
poses that it bears but little resemblance
te the original, was still further stretched
and exaggerated by the imaginative Sena Sena
eor. The Democrats are pursuing different
tactics toward the colored man in this
campaign. Heretofore their politeness
toward him at election times has been re
markable. This time it is shown that
they arc satisfied that the colored man
cannot be induced te vete with them;
therefore the cry is " damn the nigger
anywny." When Senater Blackburn was
In Maysvllle last he was a candidate for
ro-elcctten. Then he inade It n point te
have hlmself Introduced te the prominent
colored citizens. He could be seen nil
ever the streets engaged in conversation
with them. Then he was Jee Black
burn. This time he was a Democrat,
In his speech he lauded the prosperity
of the country te the skies, but' did net
say that all of it was due te Republican
measures and Republican legislation.
His whele speech was nothing short of
a gigantic misrepresentation of every
subject he touched.
W. G Dearing preceded the Senater.
ifi t'rem Diphtheria.
Milda, the eight-year-old daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. A. SchaeiTcr, died at 8
o'clock 8atdrday night at the home of
her parents en corner of Lexington and
Socetid streets of diphtheria.
She had been ill but a few days,
symptoms of the dlscase first showing
themselves en Tuesday last.
The funeral occurred at 3 o'clock yes
terday nftorneon. Mr. and Mrs. F, P,
Haldy of Cincinnati, grandparents of the
little ene, did net arrlve until 5 o'clock
having missed the morning train.
The father nnd mother have tho'iym the'iym
pathy of all In tlielr sorrow.
TUB STEEL HIGHWAYS THAT LEAD
TO AND FROM MAYSVILLE.
Item of the Halt That Are Stoked Up and
Plletnl Inte The Letlger's Columns Uiy a
Thoroughly Competent Engineer.
The pay car of the C. and O. was here
Saturday, and geld pieces arc as thick
about town as hops in a mnltheusc.
At Greenwood Charles Haynes and
Lucien Patterson concluded te sheet out
nn old grudge, when Jehn Jewett, a
colored man, interposed as peacemaker.
As usual, he get the most of it, being
shot and killed instantly. A man named
Weatherford was wounded, Haynes was
killed, and it appears that Patterson
escaped unharmed. All in all, it was a
regular picnic of sheeting.
De Yeu Knew
That a large percentage of deaths in this
country are caused by consumption and
lung trouble? A little cold neglected in
the beginning often terminates In con
sumption. Every time you cough you
Increase the trouble, aud an inflamatinn
was seen started, which is difficult te con
trol. There is one remedy that cures
quickly every kind of a cough. That is
Dr. Hale's Household Cough Cure. It is
the best. Are you uet entitled te the
best? Fer sale at 25c and 50c a bottle at
Power & Reynolds's Drugstore.
.Irmsr Plate and Prejectlhs.
Recent tests of armor plates have
brought out highly interesting nnd im
portant facts. First the armor itself sur
passed highest expectations. Second,
the great power of resistance it devel
oped has made possible the lightening of
the armor designed for three of our new
war vessels without diminishing their
protection in the least. Third, and best
of nil. it was discovered that the projec
tiles of home manufacture were superior
te these of foreign make, netwithstand
ing that the making of armor piercing
projectiles is of very recent date in this
country. It seems that with only a few
years experience we new surpass in al
most every brauch of naval aud ordnance
construction the great Nations of Europe,
with their centuries of experience. This
gratifying result has been brought about
solely by the fixed Republican policy of
insisting that every part of our new war
ships should be of American manufac
When properly treated as seen as the
first symptoms appear, cholera can nearly
always be cured. The patient should go
immediately te bed and remain as quiet
as possible. Send for a physician, but
while awaiting his arrival take Chamber Chamber Chamber
luin'sCollc.Chelcra and Diarrhrca Remedy
in deuble doses after each operation of
the bowels mere than natural. If there
is severe pain or cramps, take it in deuble
doses every fifteen minutes until relieved.
This Remedy has been used with great
success in seven epidemics of dysentery
that were almost as sevcre nnd danger
ous as cholera, and if used as dliected a
cure is almost certain. Every faintly
should have a 50 cent bottle at hand
ready for Instant use. After the disease
Is under control caster oil must be token
te cleanse the system. Ne ether physic
or substitute wilf de in place of raster
oil. Fer sale by Power it Reynolds,
&)rea-l of English Language.
In 100 years the United States will
probably have as many inhabitants as
China, and it is net likely that Canada,
Australia, New Zeland and the Cape will
fall much short of half their total,
especially if England be reckoned with
them, says Macmittan's Magazine.
Seme have indecd been found te main
tain that English will net be the language
of the whele even of the United States,
while ethers point te the vigorous vitality
of the French spoken by the French
Canadians nnd the rescrudescence of
Welsh in the British Islands as hints that
languages dle hard. But It Is Impossible
te Buppose that such considerations ran
affect the main question.
There are already signs that Euglish Is
beceming the literary language of
Europe. Professer Vamberry, a Hun
garian, published his autobiography
first in an English dress; the Dutch
author of "The Slu of Joest Aveillng"
wrote his novel, "An Old Maid," In
English, and the author of "The
Cruitacea of Norway," himself pre
euuiftbly a Norwegian, frankly owns in
Ida advertisement that, te obtain the
largeit posslble circulation for his book,
It will be wrltteu In the English language.
Chas. Emmens Gees Insane and
Breaks Inte a Church.
Bullets. Frem the Pulpit Kept the Con
gregation out of Deers.
Th Madman Provided Hlmtelr With Feed
Sword, lied Fire and Ile-relrera and
Barricade the Church Overcome
With Bleep, la Finally Cep tared.
SrniNOFiELD, Mass.. Oct 24. Gospel
truth wua presented at the point of
the Bwerd, also red fire and revolvers,
at the Olivet Congregational church,
Sunday morning. Charles M. Emmens,
a gnnmakcr, employed in the United
States armory, whose mind has long
been unbalanced en religion, entered
the church at midnight, and barricad
ing the pulpit, kept the pollce force at
bay until Sunday afternoon.
Having provided himself with an
abundance of ammunition and provis previs
ions for a week's stay Emmens might
have been holding the fort yet, had he
net fallen asleep from sheer exhaustion.
Several bullet holes in the wall and
celling remain te recall a most remark
Emmens bought a large supply of
rockets, red fire, Beman candles, pin
wheels and powder Saturday after
neon, and, taking them home,
worked until midnight in the prepara
tion of appnratus te discharge the fire
works, arousing the neighborhood by
his pounding, no then gathered them
all in a secle, with several oil and alco
hol lamps, and taking a crowbar with
which te effect an entrance, started for
the church, which he has attended
fifteen years. Arriving at the church,
Emmens found a side deer carelessly
unlocked, and, making his way te the
pulpit, lighted his lamps, locked the
doers at either side of the platform,
leaded his arsenal and began his long
meditation by eating supper.
Te try ene of his pistols he fired a
shot, startling the neighbors. Then the
madman arrayed himself in the dust
clothes, covering his face and hanging
the big red bookmark of tbe pulpit
Dible from a string around his belt. He
also brought up flowers from the ves
try and set them en the stand.
When Sexten Dickinsen arrived te
start his morning fires he was con
fronted by the enshrouded apparition
In the pulpit. Brandishing a revolver
Emmens bade the sexton listen te the
truth without interruption. Recogniz
ing Emmen's voice, Dickinsen hastily
retreated, but net before the lunatic
hed fired three shots Inte the nir.
The officers of the church ana the
police were speedily summoned, but for
mere then three hours Emmens steed
his ground with crazy cunning. Firing
three times through a side deer when
it was rattled, wheeling each time In
stantly te cover the rear whence the of
ficers were hoping te pounce upon him.
During this time the mad man read
from the Psalms and Revelations, talc
in? off his shoes after readinc the verse
which says: "Tnkaje-ff thy shoes, for
the "spot where thou standest is holy
The bass singer of the choir, as a last
resort, approached within hailing dis
tance and inquired if there was te bone
music at the service, being solemnly
answered: "The daughters of music
shall be laid low."
Despairing of ousting the lunatic, the
plans of drowning him out with a hese
or filling the ehureh with smoke were
considered among a dozen ethers. Just
as the hese was about te be tried it was
noticed that Emmens had dropped into
a chair and was nodding. In a mo
ment mero he was asleep, and four offi
cers had pounced upon him. Emmens
struggled fiercely, but the revelvur was
caught In his robe, and handcuffs were
handy. Then he gave up the struggle
nnd wns made a prisoner.
Upen search It was found that Em Em
eons had converted the pulpit into n
veritable fortress. He had poured a
pound of powder into the marble urn
te make, as be afterward said, the
smoke of incense. He had enough
canned meat, crackers and wntcr te
supply him for several days. In fact
he has sinee admitted that he thought
it might be a week before he get an
audience, adding that he would have
remained there till he starved.
Ovrr a C1KT.
ItenniNP, Tenn.,Oct 24. Friday night,
while driving te an entertainment here,
Win. Keene was instantly killed by his
herse becoming unmanageable and
plunging ever a cliff te the Cincinnati
Southern tracks, forty feet below, crush
ing him te a shapeless and killing his
herse. A friend who was with him was,
it is believed, fatally hurt
111 till AUrujr.
Huntington, Pa., Oct 24. Twe Ital
ians working in a stone quarry here
made an attack en two Russian quar
rymen named Michael Stene and Law
rence Kultka, Sunday, near Union Fur
nace Kultka was shot through the
heart and instantly killed, and Stone
was stabbed and is in a dangerous con
dition. The murderers escaped.
One Lnwycr Curve Anether.
Brazil, Ind., Oct 24. W. B. Schwartz
and Albert Pay no, prominent attorneys,
fought In the streets evor a court case
In which they were interested. Payne
knocked Schwartz down. The latter
arose aud drove a huga knlfe Inte
Payne, cutting him In a herrible man
ner about the face and neck. Schwartz
Vun l.oen Will llnnc.
Ottawa, a, Oct 24. The circuit
court, refused te grant a new trial In
the famous Van Loen murder case.
Van Loen was brought here from the
annex at the Ohie penitentiary, and
hed great hopes of securing another
hearing. He killed William Vando Vande
marlc at Columbus Greve,
rhllllja llroek' Huoccmer.
Bosten, Oct 24.Rev. Dr. E. Win
cheutcr Donald, of the Church of the
Ascerulen, New Yerk, hut decided te
accept tbe rcctorate of Trinity church
M the uceMer of Philips Brooks,
L.L 'T IT XIlPrT. svVSwnmSiSssvssm
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