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The Fargo forum and daily republican. [volume] (Fargo, N.D.) 1894-1957, April 07, 1914, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042224/1914-04-07/ed-1/seq-8/

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EsUblished 1888.
Ctias f. lewis & Co.
412-415 Chamber of Commerce,
H. O. MOTT, Manager
Th® only resident member of the
IANQE Northwest of Chie'ig
Ckaa. E. Lewi* A Co., Grain and Stock
re, Morton Block, Fargo.
Mar Wheat.
Chi. Minn.
Open .88%
High 88%
l/ow .87%
Close .... .87%-
8 8
8 8
July Wheat.
Chi. Minn.
»1 Vh
September Wheat.
Chi. Minn.
86 94
St. Lout*.
May July'
.90 .83%
SO .82%
Kaniaa City.
3 s
May July
A'err York.
May July
.90 \i
May July
.90^ .92%
.90- .91%
Chtraico Corn.
May July
Chicago Oats.
May July
Chlcaso Fork.
May July
aUaneapolls Wheat.
.1 u 1 y
8 6
Wlnntpes Close.
No. 1 northern ..
No. 2 northern ...
No. 3 northern
May oats
July oats
May flax
July flax
Oct flax
:.8S 'i
Mlnneapolla Caah Cloae.
91 V» 91
88% (f® 90
.89% (to .90U
.85% S 7
87 (Hit.Sis
No. 1 hard
So. 1 northern
No. 1 northern, to arrive
No. 1 northern, choice..
No. 2 northern
No. 2 Mont
No. 3 northern 83% 85%
No. 1 durum 84%fti).S5
No. 1 durum, to arrive.. .84%ffi.85
No. 2 durum 83(a). 83%
No. 2 durum, to arrive... .83%
No. 3 yellow corn 654i.65%
No. 3 "yellow corn, tu arrive.. .65
No. 4 corn 62 if® 64
No. 3 white oats 36% (^.37
No. 3 white oats, tu arrive 36%
No. 3 oats 33®.35
Barley, fancy 5 4®.56
Barley, good oOSii.St
Harley, malting 46®. 4!)
Barley, feed 43fi.46
Klax 1.53% (w'i .55
Klax, to arrive 1. 53 (fv 1. 55
Rye 55% @.57
ft ye, to arrive 55% @.67
Duluth C'RHh Close.
No. 1 hard
No. 1 northern
No. 2 northern
Oats, cash
It ye 54%
No. 1 durum
No. 2 durum
May durum
July durum
Flax, cash 1
8 6
Duluth Flax
Jan. July
Close 1.57% 1.59% 1
Local Quotations.
N'o. 1 northern
No. 2 northern
No. 2 northern
No. 4 northern .71
Liverpool Wheat.
Liverpool, April 7.—Wheat opens
unchanged to lower corn un
Liverpool, April 7, 1:30 p. m.—Wheat
unchanged to higher corn un
changed to lower.
Livestock Receipts.
Chicago, April 7.—Hogs 13,000 left
over 3,399 market steady light $8.65
r7'8.85 mixed $8.503»8.85 heavy $8.35
fj'8.r0 rough $8.35?f8.50 cattle 3,000
steady sheep 18,000, weak.
Kansas City, April 7.—Hogs 10,000
cattle 6,000 sheep 7,000,
Omaha, April 7.—Hogs 11,500 cattle
3,500: sheep 6,500.
Finley Barrell & Co.
Foreign Crop Summary.
United Kingdom—Weather favorable
and native offers light.
France—Outlook for winter wheat
generally favorable.
Germany—Outlook for winter wheat
is good, but seeding for spring is
backward. Weather unfavorable.
Russia—In the south the winter
Avheat outlook is satisfactory. Spring
sowing backward.
Romania and Bulgaria—Crop out
look favorable. Weather unfavorable,
being wet.
Hungary—Outlook for new crop
favorable with weather seasonable.
Italy—According to both official and
unofficial reports crop outlook favor
able. Weather seasonable.
Portugal—Crop shows good promise.
Tndia—United provinces show cood
Australia—-Weather favorable.
Broomhall's Report.
Liverpool, April 7. Wheat—Easy
American cables and pressure in Win
nipeg yesterday were offset here by
a better demand for spot and increas
ed continental inquiry for off coast,
cargoes and opening values were un
changed to lower. Following the
opening prices advanced to with
firmer plate and Australian offers.
There is a better millers demand and
an improved inquiry generally for
good wheat. At 1:30 p. m. the under
tone was steady, unchanged to
Corn opened unchanged with Am
erican and later declined. Freer Danu
bian offers, pressure in spot here an«J
expectations of larger Argentine
shipments this week helped the de
cline. At 1:30 p. m. prices were un
changed to lower. European visi
ble. Wheat 85,040,000 against 81.
©96,000 last wek increase 3,944,000
.tilde hp Solle*
Vnirgu, Si. D.
Oct as, ms— wo.
G. S. cured hides......f
G. & cured bull hides, .li*
/No. a
9 18
cured! calf skins.. .18
•O cured horse hides 3.60
Gv 8. sheep
pelt §0$,
^*Ore«B 'and" iroiii hide* io 1*M Xiao
:«**•«.. ...
Rodman Wanamaker of Phila
delphia, is the chief backer in the
roject to build an airship which
will attempt to fly across the At
lantic ocean. Mr. Wanaraaker has
heard much speculation about this
feat, and he has become interested
in the subject sufficiently to put
up his money. He now has ex
perts studying the question to
lenrn definitely whether or not the
plan is practicable.
llev. A. E. Peterson of the First
Baptist church spoke to the Fargo
college students this morning on Find
ing Joy in Life. He urged the stu
dents to seek those things in life
which make one contented and hap
py. After speaking of the importance
of a joyful nature, Rev. Mr. Peterson
told of the danger of failure in finding
joy through temperamental traits,
physical condition, sorrowful memories
and over-estimating the importance of
small things.
"Jesus was happy because he found
joy in his work, and because he had
faith in the truth and the triumph of
right over wrong.
"We have two possibilities con
fronting us, either failure in enjoying
God-given things, or a joy through
the realization of the best that God
has given us.
Mrs. Schooley, secretary: The Yeo
men will hold thoir regular meeting at
8 o'clock thiB evening in the A. O. U.
W. hall. There is important business
to be discussed and every member Is
urged to be present.
George Hoenck returned this morn
fng from the east where he has spent
the past four weeks visiting the ex
hibits of furs and the various fur
shows of New York, Boston and Phila
delphia. While, there he made a large
purchase of line skins and secured
some of the latest Paris models for
fur garments for the winter which will
be made up in their own shop this
summer. He had an enjoyable trip,
but says he is glad to be back in the
harness again.
Tonight wil witness the last three
performances of Quincy Adams Saw
yer at the Bijou. This picture was
seen bv hundreds of people yesterday
and it was approved as the best of its
/ind ever shown here. Manager Treat
urged all to attend tonight and see
this great picture. Three shows at
7:30, 8:30 and 8:30.—Ad*t.
The Ford Motor bowlers got sweet
revenge last night, when they won
three straight games from the First
National bank team. For a time it
was hard to tell who was In the lead,
but by stepping on the throttle the
Fords ran away from their opponents.
Breyer, a Ford man, made the high
est individual score, rolling 231. First
Nationals: Hauser, Johnson, Bowers,
Hagen and Akin, 784, 793 and 801.
Fords: Peterson, Zenzius, Rasmus
sen, Breyer and Rusness, 830, 810 and
The Union Light team won two out
of three on the Nestor alleys last night
from the International Harvester Co.
Hughes of the Union Light team rolled
a total of 748 pins in the evening's car
nival. He said he wasn't In good form
or he would have done better.
Union Light.
Ware ... 164 195 165
Mclnttis............. 188 222 210
Bohn ..V.v.. ...... 166 185 158
Jensen, 202 220 184
e e s o n i i 2 8 3 2 3 9 2 1 3
Totals .... v: ..i.D63 1061
International Harvester Co.
Paum .....188 178
C. W. Pfeffer 116 186
Fitzgerald ........... 213
Hughes ............ 265
Schannach 139
Stadden •..... v
Handicap 8
The title of it was The Man from the
Other Side. He gave his hearers the
benefit of suggestions which appealed
to him and the observations made dur
ing his visit to continental Europe last
year—dwelling particularly of what he
saw in Italy. President Weld was
greeted by a large audience of stud
ents and the general public and mere
words are futile to adequately express
the pleasure of the people at the close.
Mr Weld prefaced his lecture, which
was illustrated with a magnificent ar
ray of slides, with a review of the very
earliest migrations, even back to the
Israelities and primitive methods and
inspirations for people moving from
here to there. He told of the migra
tions which were to the east and then
he took his audience through the
phases of the more modern migrations
wlilch began with a move to the west
across broad seas to unknown lands
when first undertaken. He told of the
move of peoples from northern Europe
accompanying the text with scenes
showing tvpes of the Slavs and Italians
and with them showing scenes in Aus
tralia and Hungary all full of interest
and Instruction.
Part two of the lecture was greatly
devoted to sunny Italy. The beautiful
pictures portrayed the dally life of the
Italian workers, among them those who
travel five miles to their dally task.
Life in Naples in the various phases or
existence was naturally depicted.
Scenes along the docks at Naples were
shown and how the peoples were han
dled on their departure for the new
world. Then the arrival in oik
harbor and what appears fiist to the
eyes of the new arrivals and the an
chorages made at Ellis Island.
Moorhead -Department
President Weld of the state normal
school has prepared and delivered many
great lectures to hi3 students and the
public of the two cities. Live every
day topics and observations made dur
ing his travels have always been so
full of the descriptive and so profuse In
different phases of instruction that he
leaves his audiences hungry for mor.3.
It would seem however, that the peer
of all of Mr. Weld's lectures was the
one delivered last night under the aus
pices of the Civic league.
ies of beautiful pictures were those of
the great steamer Ivernian and the Pro
cedures which immediately follow the
arrival at the dock of the greatest im
migration bureau in the world.
Shear Was Convicted.
Senator Marden lias returned from
Detroit where he has been assisting
the county attorney in the prosecution
of a saloon keeper,
H. P.
sh a
Ogema who was charged on
ment for selling liquor to Indians. The
defendant was convicted and Judge
Roescr sentenced the prisoner to Berve
a term of six months in the state
prison. The government has been
tracking the defendant for a long time,
but owing to the unwillingness of the
Indians to divulge where they buy the
whiskv they get and from whom it
has been a difficult job to secure con
victing evidence. It is said that Shear
has been doing a remarkably good
business and reported to have had
plenty of money to pay a fine, but the
court considered the enormity of the
crime committed and did not give the
defendant a chance to use his alleged
ill-gotten gains to keep himself out of
prison which he feared greatly.
President Weld will give an illus
trated lecture Monday evening, the
proceeds of which will he devoted to
the movement begun by the Civic club
to secure a playground for tne chj*"
dren of the city. This lecture Is the
first of a series planned by President
Weld. Many pictures of the finest
manufacture will be used, and th© lec
ture will be a remarkable exposition
of the Italian life, character, and
work. The lecture will be given in
the normal school auditorium.
The second number of the series of
talks to the young women of the
school was given Wednesday noon by
Mrs. Snow. Mrs. Snow spoke very
beautifully and persuasively upon the
subject. The Use of Our Bost Asset—
Our Affections. Mrs. Snow showed
herself well qualified to speak on this
subject which is related to the general
The young women of tlje dormitor
ies are enjoying a series of remark
ablv fine programs at the open, hour,
a very beautiful and purposeful feat
ure of dormitory life.
On Tuesday evening two students in
the Western School of Expression,
Miss Gibson and Miss Veety. present
ed a brief sketch called A Cheerful
Companion. The story tells of an
aged woman who advertises for a
companion, light-hearted and cheer
ful. A crabbed old wench appears
who is doleful and depressing. The
applicant is not accepted, and the dif
ficulty which the old lajdy has in get
ting rid of her affords plenty of fun.
Miss Margaret Huntoon sang several
vocal numbers, accompanied by Miss
Norma Olson at the piano.
Mr. Wilson has
study class which
Monday morning.
Totals 829 988
The Stern's Clotnmg Co. team clashes
with the Metropoles tonight, and to
morrow the fur will fly when the Walk
er Bros, quint meets the Nestors. Last
night's games give the Union Light
team a total of 27 won and 12 lost. The
Nestors now have 24 won and 12 lost,
so in order to tie the Light men for
first place they must win all three of
their games tomorrow.
Class Counselors Earl Strong and
Burl G. Martin entertained the senior
and junior classes at an informal par
tv in the gymnasium Saturday eve
ning. An interelass track meet was
the diversion. The sewing rooms in
the model school were handsomely
decorated and refreshments were
served there in a very pretty way.
The pupils of the fifth and sixth
grades gave a program Saturday aft
ernoon in the model school. The fifth
grade pupils gave poems by Robert
Louis Stevenson, and the sixth grade
pupils presented the play, Little
The Good Citizens league of the up
per grades met Friday afternoon and
discussed the general theme, What
Can We Do to Improve Moorhead.
The Easter vacation will begin
Wednesday noon, April 8.
The seniors are interested in the
business of securing positions to teach
the coming year.
The potato business at Brecfcenridga
is about all cleaned up for this year,
the last of the shipments of seed and
eating stock will be made this week.
II if™ sigi©
flair railing
Tfeen stop It! Stop it sew! Yoti
am do it with Ayer*s Hair Vigor.
Does mi color the hair.
Aafc Your
Supt. S. O. Tang of the public
schools of Clay. c6tmty says that as a
result of the state high school board
examination, held March 26 and 27,
the following number of papers were
sent to the state superintendent to be
read and marked:
Spelling, 52 papers out of 159 ex
amined English gramma*, 30 papers
out of 85 examined U. S. history, 35
papers out of 120 examined arithme
tic, 54 papers out of 120 examined
eighth grade composition, 55 papers
out of 118 examined geography, 74
papers out of 125 examined.
Returns are expected in about two
weeks. This does not include high and
graded schools
Edna Hillstad, 15 years of age passed
away at a local hospital a few minutes
before 10 o'clock this morning. She
was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hill
stad of Hawley. The body was sent to
the undertaking rooms of Beck & Mor
row plndlng the arrival of the bereaved
father who will arrange for the funer
Funeral services for Swan Matson, a
former N. P. employe here, who passed
away at Bralnerd on Sunday, will be
held at the Swedish Lutheran church,
Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock, not
today as stated by mistake yesterday.
The interment will be made in River
side cemetery, Fargo, under direction
of A. J. Wright & Son.
At the Swedish Lutheran church, this
afternoon, funeral services were held
for Eric Bjorkqulst, son of Mr. and Mrs.
A. M. Bjorkqulst, Rev. F. M. Eckman
Seed. Stock Easy and Demand Less
Active—Eating Stock Sluggish,
Chicago Packer: The boom in the
seed potato market is about over, and
prices have settled back to a more sol
id footing. The big demand in Chica
go of a few weeks ago lias been stead
ily falling off until now the inquiry is
about normal. Operators were forced
to cut a little on former prices in or
der to keep the movement active. Tri
umphs were quoted out this week at
58 cents, f. o. b. loading station, and
some operators were selling at 54
cents. Rose was quoted lower, oper
ators asking around 68 cents. The
supply of Rose seed was very short,
but buyers were not as anxious to
take hold as before.
Sand land Ohios were quoted at 75
80c, and in some instances at [email protected],
f. o. b. Red River Ohios were offered
at 68#78c. Cobblers were fairly well
cleaned up and offered at [email protected]
Operators declared that the amount
of seed potatoes left is very limited,
and that any spurt in the demand will
probablv influence a firmer feeling.
The easy tone prevalent this week was
laid to the lack of activity in the mar
Seed potatoes are beginning to move
at Indianapolis, Ind. The stock con
sists of Triumphs, Six Weeks, Early
Ohio, Red River Ohio, Candline, Early
Rose and Irish Cobbler. They sell
generally at $1.10 a bushel.
Mrs. L. M. Ford of Frazee is a pa
tient at St. John's hospital, Fargo.
Mrs. Jessie McAuley of Vergas,
Minn., is asking the newspapers to
help find her 17-vear-old son, Homer
Eman, who left his home March 17.
Since that time she has not heard
from him. In describing him the
mother says that he has brown hair,
gray eyes and dark eyebrows.
A petition has been circulated
among the creamery men of the state,
asking for the retention of George L.
Austin as inspector in this district,
and The Deer Creek Mirror says that
it has been signed by practically all
the buttermakers at the creameries
throughout that part of the county.
The petition is being circulated as a
result of an alleged attempt to have
Mr. Austin transferred to territory in
the southern part of th© stato, pro
voked by Mr. Austin's activities in
the prosecution of the New York Mills
case last fall.
theme of the addresses In tne series, elllng- Intoxicating liquors in or in the
Responsibility. I vicinity of the village.
T.i,M I The vanguard of the coming colonies
The Owls will hold their annual
second degree initiation and party
April 25.
organized a bird
will meet each
The Owls have initiated Ferry jonn- robins has arrived and their song
son, Lester Skamfer and j*dwin John- notes may be heard every morning
about 6 o'clock.
Hawley Herald: Clay county's pota
toes will go on record as causing about
as much trouble at the next term of
court as a lake of Are water would in
an Indian country.
The ministers of Lake Park have
raised a fund, and after May 1, will
give 150 for Information that convicts
anyone of unlawfully giving away or
UIIiawiUI1, W4
Crookston Times: The man who has
been holding his oats for the spurt
which usually takes place at about this
season of the year, is still waiting for
the spurt, and wondering who is mani
pulating the market, the price doesn't
rally soon, some one will be clamoring
for an oat probe.
The senior class of the high school at
Hawley gave a production of its class
play at Lake Park last Friday night to
a large and appreciative audience.
At least eight of the teachers, in
cluding Miss Spring supervisor of mus
ic, in the public schools at St, Cloud
have declined to eign contracts for the
next school .ypar—in most cases nuptial
engagements have had the right oi
The police of St. Clou$ and Little
Falls have reported a woman peddler
who is alleged to be a fakir. It is
said she offers a so-called sanitary ar
ticle for children which-is said to be
practically useless and not worth the $1
asked for It.
Senator Marden has been, successful
in securing from the Northern Pacific,
for friends at Ulen and Hltterdal, a re
quested concession that train No. 9 be
held at Winnipeg Junction for a few
minutes to allow the arrival of No. 14
from Crookston so that desired connec
tions can bo made with that train. Th©
railroad company will ho|3 the train
provided No. 14 is on time it oannot go
beyond that as important connectione
with the Milwaukee at Fargo have to
be made.
At a well attended meeting of the
charter commission, last night, Leslie
Welter in the chair, the subjects or
paving the second ward, the election of
city aldermen at large and the doing
away of the present ward system, and
the question of finance were generally
discussed and the committees were ask
ed to prepare their reports for formal
submission to the commission at an ad
journed meeting to be held next Mon
day night. Also the new committee on
police court and the proposal to adopt
the system of having one police magis
trate was asked to submit its report at
the same time. Messrs Kiefer, Perley
and Beck have charge of the matter
of electing aldermen at large.
A local grower
the Burbank
potato was originated by Luther Bur
bank at Lunenburg, Mass., in 187*.
from ae seed ball of the Early Ros©,
and quickly came tQ a leading )'lace
among American varieties of potatoes.
It is yet the government standard of
quality for records of price on the Chi
cago market to be used as a perma
net basis of comparison between tne
markets of different years.
Among the guests at he Hotel Com
atock were F. E. Baiter, Minneapo
lis Mr. and Mrs. R. Melbe, Grand
Forks A- B. Widlund, Hawley Sam
Kalz, Chicago John Foster, Franklin
A. D. Atkins, Chicago Mr. and Mrs.
7 E. Black, Chicago David Pender,
Fred Nyfeber, Baker W, M. Lindsey,
Detroit, and Herman Buth, Sabin,
A marriage license was issued yes
terday at, Crookstpn to Halvor Har
v" n\
stad ofi'Poctlanft N* Dm and.Miss Ida
Evcnson'of Polk county.
N. J. St.••Autiin of Crodkstpn 'passed
through-,the^city on his i w^y to rEd
more, ISL'„D.,..to.. take
.temporary, charge
of the Robertson lumber yards at that
place. ..
Supt. C. G. Selvig, of the farm school
and Secy. N." -S.- Davies of the Min
nesota Red *River Valley. Development
association, will leave' Tuesday 'after
noon for Detroit to assist in the or
ganization of. the Becker County Bet
ter Farming association,. through
which a county agent for Becker'coun
ty will r.be secured.' This will be' the
fourth county agent for the Minnesota
Red River Valley, district and one
more, -wfilch'.is coming, soon will mean
the securing' of a* federal supervisor
of agents,
Jacobson Funeral. This Morning.
The funeral of Nels Jacobson, of
Blabon.^ was held thjs morning from
the undertaking parlors of Gaard &
Moore. Rev. .Mr. Anderson of tthe
United Lutheran church officiated.
Interment was made in Spriugvale
cemetery ,•
Pla/ Brtfore Meat.
Ida C. Bailey-Allen in The Country
Gentleman: It.-has been said that af
ter a day's work a mule derives more
benefit from a roll in the dirt than
from his evenihg feed. Playtime, free
and unharassed, often means more'to
a child than food. That is why he so
often lingers long past the supper bell.
A horse cannot rlo good work unless
he is given time to rest a boy or gii'l
cannot do good work either at home
or at school unless given the relaxa
tion of a definite play hour. To be
sure, even this needs supervision, for
the book-loving girl is too prone to
curl up/'on the couch with a magazine
when she ought to be digging ferns in
the woods, and the nervous boy to race
madly round when he needs the com
ifcrative quiet of constructing a dog
house. Energy must be conserved or
it must be prodded, as the case may
be but during the play hcur the
mother'will do it in so tactful a way
that the interference will not be felt,
and the sacrcdness or the "time olone
to myself" Will not be trespassed. On
the other hand, any child will always
welcome the father or mother who has
not forgotten how to play.
Plant the youngster in a sand heap
and he Will thrive beautifully. Give
him a few playthings, teach him to
amuse himself—his first great lesson
in independence don't scold him for
asking questions—they are his great
est means of acquiring knowledge
deal with him honestly for it is only
in this way that you will be looked
up to and respected teach him the
value of work for his salvation take
away the weeds that are choking his
mental and physical growth, and reap
the harvest of splendid manhood and
Perhaps\-we might forgive the crooks
For all .their crooked ways,
If they would not keep writing
Or coming out in plays.
If they would not refer to men
Who simply toil as "rubes
And ridicule us now and then'
As "ginks" and "guys" and
But it
hard to hear themt
And make a gleeful fuss
About the Way they cop the swag
From boneheads such as us.
We shall not give them our applause,
As -for our coin they clutch.
We disapprove of them because
They always talk too much!
—Washington Star..-
The uniform* worn by officers of
some of the British regiments cost $1,
000 each.
Emerson: We cannot part with our
friends. We cannot let our angels go.
We do not see that they go out only
that archangels may come in.
The compensations of calamity are
made apparent to the understanding
also, after long intervals of time.
y, •,••• v Up0®r.Photo—SMx Prisoners Standing to Bo Shot.
Lower Photo-—Same Prisoners After the Shots,
20c sfee can of
Colored Varnish
Clear Varnish
White Enamel
Colored Enamel
Chi-Name! Vamlsti is waterproof
and heel proof—made in all colors of
wood. Use it for floors, linoleum, fur
niture and woodwork.
Colored Enamels for porch and
out-door furniture. One coat hides the
color and gives a durable hard finish that
never softens after once dry.
Use this 20c coupon
Good for onc 20c can of Chi-Name! Varnish any color von
acUct if holder will purchase a new 10c brush with which to
givm it a fair tut.
Good daring Special Demonstration at oar store on
Wednesday/Thursday and Friday
April 8th, 9th and 10th
Carlisle & Bristol
67 Broadway Fargo, N. D.
It permits or constrains the
formation of new acquaintances and
the reception of new influences that
prove of the first importance to the
next years and the man or woman
How They Dispose of Prisoners of War in the Torreon Battle
1 -o
These photographs were-taken by a young American mining man in the vicinity of Torreon,., \y hen_the
fighting between the rebels, led by General Villa, and the federals, under Genera^ Refugio Velasco, "Began ao'mv
weeks:ago. He had to'make a
detour to get around the scene, His party caine upon the blood-thirsty, execu­
tion by troops of Villa and remained to watch it.
Six• prisoners, more prisoners of war, who Jn.any civilized country.would have been sent back of the
rebel lines, were made to stand up before forty soldiers.- Each soldier fired and the six men fell dead in their
tracks. An examination of the clothing of the men as shown in the photograph proves that each of the six in
the upper' picture:mer«ly. toppled over backward mih.aU or-.seye»: shots4hjr-oUijU him,
who would have remained a sunny
garden llower, with no room for its
roots and too much sunshine for its
head, by the falling of the walls and
the neglect of the gardener is made
the banyan of the forest, yielding
shade and fruit to wide neighborhoods
of men.
hi#*. «-0
s e a- A

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