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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, February 07, 1897, Image 10

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A Suggestion for the "Examiner* Chromo to Be Given Away With a Four-Line "Ad* for 15 Cents.
Object to Meet Competition
From Convict
Resolutions Were Adopted Set
ting Forth the Views of
President Sonntag of the Manufac
turers' and Producers' Asso
ciation Spoke.
The Manufacturers' and Producers' As
sociation has put itself on record in re
gard to convict labor in a manner most
emphatic. Under its auspices a mass
meeting was held at Metropolitan Tem
ple last evening to discuss this menace to
free industry, and in view of the brief agi
tation the attendance was good. By far
the majority of the auditors were laboring
Julian Sonntag, president of the asso
ciation, briefly stated the objects of the
meeting. John H. Eoberts, secretary,
read the following list of vice-presidents:
James E. Brltt, J. H. O'Brien. P. M. Delany,
T. W. Rivers, T. E. Treacy. L. A. Henry, E. F.
Bert, J. H. Mahony, E. I. Wolfe, L. E. Jones, M.
J' Gale, J. H. Knowles, James A. Wilson, T. W.
Letters were read from Mayor Phelan,
Eugene F. Bert and General John H.
In a prelude to his address, which was
the main feature of the evening, Mr. Sonn
tag spoke of the objects and scope of the
association which tie represented. Tins
organization, he declared, furnished em
ployment which was the means of sup
port of 50,000 persons within the City and
County of San Francisco.
The Southwick bill was read and ex
plained. Mr. Sonntag said that the Manu
facturers' and Producers' Association was
doing what it could to secure its passage.
At San Quentin the prisoners are en
gaged in making jute bags. This has
been a benefit to tne farmers of this State,
but a few months ago, in conversation
with three of the Prison Directors, Mr.
Sonntag was told: "We will divide t:ie
men. We will put 150 to making shoes,
150 more to making buttons and others at
at similar industries." Mr. Sonntag said:
"Not if I can help it."
Mr. Sonntag then referred to the wo rk
of rock-quarrying at Folsom and said :
"We want to protect the quarrymen of
California. They employ 4000 men, and
at Rocklin to my certain knowledge
the quarries have been cio-ed down for
three years on account of the q uarries at
Folsom. I believe in giving every man
lair wages, and he will not get the chance
if he has to come into contact with con
vict labor.'*
"Mr. Warden Aull," continued Mr.
Bonntag, "wants to make a record. He
wants to cut down the pro rata; for the
fact is that our prisons, with 1300 con
victs, cost much more than it does lor
the State of New York witii a like number
of convicts. He wants this bill amended
so that rock broken at Folsom can be used
on every highway, whether in a city or
not. If Warden Aull is successful in car
rying this measure through, at the next
session they will go into the manufacture
of shoes, clothing and other things.
"There is a magnificent water power at
Folsom. There is a bill now before the
Legislature to consolidate the two prisons,
and when these 2100 men are confined to
gether, the cry will go up, "What shall we
do with oui prisoners? They are biting
their finger-nails and suffering from de
''I say let them bite their finger-nails.
The problem is not how we can era
ploy the convicts, but now we can keep
our honest laboriug men employed."
The following resolutions were then put
and adopted :
The peoi.lo of San Francisco in mass-meet
ing asst'uibk-<:, do unanimously adopt the fol
lowing resolutions:
That we indorse the Southwick bill, now
pending in Congress, which prohibits the
transportation of convict-made goods from,
one State to another.
That we also indorse the bill now before the
Legislature known as House bill 282 and that
we ask all legislators to support the measure,
and that the secretary of. this meeting be and
is hereby requested to forward a copy of this
resolution to each member of the Legislature
now at Sacramento.
A. j. Oliver voted no and asked permis
sion to speak, which was accorded him.
He said he had opposed the resolution
as a halfway measure and was in favor of
prohibiting all convict labor.
Sam McK.ee, a member of the Molders'
Union, was called for. He enthusiastic
ally indorsed the measure and saw in
it a hopeful sign of an understand
ing between the manufacturer and
tlie laborer. "Let us take what they have?
done as an earnest of what they may do,"
he said, "and I believe that every honest
mechanic here to-nicht will heartily in
dorse everything that has been done
Mr. Ponntag stated that personally he
was opposed to ali convict labor.
The Council Moves In Opposition
to Convict Competitive Labor.
An important meeting of the Council of
Associated Industries was held in the
rooms of the Manufacturers' and Pro
ducers' Association yesterday afternoon,
at whicti the question of convict
labor was the chief matter of dis
cussion. Julian Sonntag, president of
the association, was in tho chair, and
the other members present were James
W, Ksrr and M. J. Keller of the Manufac
turers' and Proctucer.-s' Association, J. A.
Fiicher of the State Board of Trade, E. A. I
Denicke and P. J. Healy of the Mechanics'
Institute. L. F. Lastreto of the Chamber of
Commerce, isador Jacobs of the San
Francisco Fruit Excliance and \V. W.
Montague of the Miners' Association.
The SoutLwick bill, providing against
the transportation of convict-made goO'is i
from one State to another, was favorably |
discussed, but no action was taken, as the 1
bill has already been officially approved
by the council.
Mr. Sonntag called attention to the fact !
that Warden Aull of Folsora was spend- |
ing his time lobbying at Sacramento for j
more machinery to operate the stone I
quarries ac the penitentiary more exten
A discussion of the pending bill in re
card to the disposi'ion ol the product of
the Folsom quarry followed. This bill, as
originally prepared, provided that the
stone was oniy to be used on coun ty road«.
in committee it was altered to read "pub
lic roads or highways." The council op
posed this change, as it desires to prevent
the sale of crushed rock to City con
tractors, who use it in competition with i
tho free-labor product.
J. \V. Kerr and P. J. Heal y spoke in fa
vor of presenting a biil to do away with
the use of machinery in the penitentiaries.
Oscar Lewis, who has been looking after
ihe interests of the associated industries
at Sacramento, declared thatsucha meas
ure would meet with much resistance, as
the State had put $30,000 in the quarry at
On motion of Isidor Jacobs, the amend
ment providing that Folsom stone should
be used only on country roads was in
The pending bill, making it obligatory
upon persons having goods for sale,
wholly or partially made by convict labor,
plainly labeled with the name of the
place and the date of their production,
was favorably discussed.
A bill providing for the appropriation
of $300,000 for the improvement of the
river channels of the State was unani
mously approved.
Officers of the California Wing Shoot
ing Club— lluMfhall at Central
The annual meeting of the California
Wing Snooting Club was held last even
ing at 139 Post street and the following
officers were elected: Dr. S. E. Knowles,
president; A. Koose, vice-president; C.
A. Haight, secretary and treasurer; di
rectors — H. F. Wagner, M. O. teudner,
LR.D, Grubb. The first shoot will be
held on March lat Ingleside. The club
will hold monthly shoots on the first
Sunday of each month.
The Olympic Gun Club will hold Its first
shoot of the season on its new grounds at
Ingleside on February 21 and 22. Live
biTds and bluerocks will be used.
The Lincoln Gun Club will hold its
opening shoot of the season at the Pacific
Tourney grounds on the 28th inst.
A meeting of the Fly-casting Club will
be held in the Flood building next Tues
day evening.
The Olympic Gun Club will give a
ladies' night at 1309 Van Ness avenue on
Tuesday evening, the 9th inst Members
and their lady friends will be given a
pleasant welcome.
The secretary of the Southern Cali
fornia Kennel Club writes that the next
bench show will be held in Los Anceles
14th to 17in April, inclusive. J/Otis
Fellows will judge all classes and Frank
Ingai;s will superintend. The premium
list will be ready about the middle of this
The bench show committee consists of
Messrs. Casey, Bright, Schumacher, Mur
pny and Franzee.
If the weather be at all pleasant
this afternoon the lovers of baseball
will have an opportunity of seeing the
Piute Indians and the Alameda Alern
play ball at Central Park. No doubt a
larze attendance will be present, as there
is much interest manifested in the game
among those who are anxious to see the
Indians play ball.
The tennis-players of this City will hold
a tournament on Washington's birthday
at the grounds of the California Tennis
Club. Several practice games will be
played between now and the day of the
Kd Clark of me Columbia Athletic Club,
823 Golden Gate avenue, challenge* Harry
Gelder of the Oakland Athletic Club to
wrestle him a match, beat two in three
falls, caich-as-catch-can, at 125 pounds,
for the feather-weight championship.
The statistic* of li c insurance people
show that in tee last twenty-five years the
average of man's life has increased 5 per
cent, or two whole year", Irwtu 41.9 to 43.9
Death of F. Hinckley, the
Husband of Florence
Succumbed to an Operation in
Portland, Or , Yesterday
His Widow and Dr. Palmer Left This
C.ty at 7 o'Clcck Fr.day Ni^ht,
but Too Late to B; of Service.
Florence Blythe-Hinckley is a widow.
Her young husband, Fritz W. Hincklev,
died in Portland, Or., yesterday from the
effects of a surgical operation performed
by Drs. H. S., Clarence and A. S. Nichols,
three brothers, and Pr. Jeffards, all of
Portland, who were called in to attend
him by his brother, Harry G. Hinckley,
who acrompanied him on h'n trip to Salt
Lake. The Hinckley brothers took this
trip with the avowed purpose of recupera
tion to Fritz, who had been complaining
for some time previously.
They went direct from this City to Fait
Lake, but on their arrival there Fritz's
condition grew worse, and it was deter
mined on the part of the brothers to take
the northern route to Portland and the
steamer from that point home, in the
hope that a short sea trip would benefit
the sick man. But before Portland was
reached his condition became much worse,
and on Tuesday nleht, the day they left
Salt Lake on the Union Pacific. Hinckley
complained of a pain in his stomach, but
thought notning of it until it grew so se
vere that it alarmed his brother, who had
hopes that it would pass off, as did three
other somewhat similar attacks which he
had experienced during the past year and
which had been diagnosed as appendicitis.
On each of those occasions he recovered
without baying to have recourse ;o the
surgeon's knife. Thinking it was a recur
rence of the old complaint his brother
consulted a doctor at one of the towns
they passed through and bad him treat
Hinckley. When they dropped the first
doctor they took anotner ai the next town,
and so on until reaching Portland yester
day morning, when the best sureical aid
was at once called in. Hinckley's condi
tion grew alarmingly worse every nour,
ana after a consultation of surgeons an
operation was determined upon, which
was performed by Dr. Herbert S. Nichols,
assisted by his brother?, Dr. Clarence
Nichols and Dr, A. "S. Nichols, and Dr.
Jeffards. and was for appendicitis and
peritonitis combined.
The opemtion was performed about mid
night on Friday at the Portland Hotel,
and was considered to have been very suc
cessful so far as the operation itself is
concerned, but it had been delayed too
long and the patient was in such a crit
ical condition that but little hopes were
entertained for his recovery.
The attending physicians agreed that
had the case reached them earlier and in
aless feverish and aggravated condition,
incident to the motion of the cars and
mixed treatment, the chances of recovery
would have been almost certain. But,
unfortunately, fate seemed to will it the
other way. For on the run to Portland
the Oregon Railway and Navigation
freight train that was derailed at Colum
bia oeach blocked the train upon which
Hinckley and his brotner were, and they
were tied up at Bonneville for twenty
lour hours, the sick man not being able
to undergo the transfer. When he arrived
in Portland Le was in an - xceedinjily dan
«erouj and exhausted condition. His
brother's nerves were so wrought up that
he was almost ill him-elf. r lhe sick man
was removed to the hotel, where the opera
tion was performed.
As soon as Dr. Nichols found the condi
tion of bia putient growing worse a con
sultation of eight oi the most prominent
physical)!) in the City was held. The re
sult of the consultation afforded, as I)r.
Nichols had expected, little hope of his
recovery. A quantity of foreign matter
was removed, but the vermiform appendix
wa.3 not taken out, gangrene having set
in. After the operation death was con
sidered inevitable.
The condition of Mr. Hinckley had been
regularly wired to his heartbroken young
wife at her residence, 1221 California
street, by Harry Hinckley, and when the
last dispatch arrived at 6 o'clock in the
afternoon of Friday Mrs Hinckley de
cided to proceed to Portland to assist her
husband in every way within tier power,
taKinu Dr. Palmer, her family physician,
with her. Both of them started on the 7
o'clock train on that evening, but before
reaching their destination death hud
claimed her Fritz.
Fritz W. Hinckley and Florence Blythe
were married on the 21st of September,
1892, at a period when the youn»; m.lJion
aire was in considerable doubt as to
whether she would be declared the iegal
heiress to her father's enormous estate.
At that time almost every young man
in town was laying siege to the youn?
lady's heart, but from among them all
Fritz Hinck.ey was chosen.
At the time of his death he did not own
or control in his own name one dollar's
worth of property belonging to his wife's
Mr. Hinckley's father and two brothers —
Harry G. and Ed — reside in Oakland at
the elegant mansion of the Graysons,
whose daughter is the wife of Harry G.
Mrs. Hinckley, the mother of the de
ceased, died about tbr^e years ago, since
which time Mr. Hinckley senior has re
sided with his son Hurry.
The body of Fritz Hinckley is to arrive
in this City on Monday, accompanied by
the widow and brother, at which time ar
rangements for the fnnernl will be made.
PORTLAND, Or.. Feb. a— The remains
of Fred Hinckley lelt for San Francsco
this evening on the Southern Pacific flyer
accompanied by his brother Harry. Mrs.
Hinckfey will be picked up at Shasta
Springs and accompany her late hus
band's remains the rest of the journey.
Funerftl services will be held at the family
residence on California street, while the
interment will be in Mountain View Cem
etery, Oakland.
The Valet of Senator Fair Tells of
Some ISusincfsn Transactions Three
Yeara Ago.
Herbert Clark, who was at one time the
valet and handy man of business for
Senator Fair, was the witness yesterday
morning in the Cooney perjury case.
ClarK was called to s»y mat on Septem
ber 27, IS9I, the date of the Cooney cer
titicuieson the pencil deeds, he had no
recollection of the millionaire making any
business engagements except to seuie the
details of a loan for friends pending iv the
Mutual Savings Bank.
The case will be resumed on Tuesday,
when Clark will be cross-examined.
Suits for Divorce.
Sails for divorce have been filed in the Supe
rior Court as follows: Charlotte Miller against
Robert Miller, for cruelty; Anna R. Williams
against Michael Williams, for cruelty; George
D. Campbell against Mattie Campbell, for de
sertiou ; Emma Gaubatz against G.D. Gaubatz,
for deseriion; Joseph Buzzini against Marie
Orsola Buzzini, for desertion ; Elizabeth Cour
meen against John L-Courmeen, for cruelty.
Mayor Phelan to Address Young Men.
The special evening for salesmen and clerks
at the Young Men's Christian Association,
next ThnrsdHj evening, will be addressed by
Mayor Phelan. A musical programme will be
given by the Columbia Orchestra, Knicker
bocker Quart? t, Professor Loui Crepuux, mem
ber of the Paris Grand Opera. Professor C. B.
Ne\v:ou, humorist, will give readings. A
great deal of Interest is being manifested.
Bleached buck towels, hemmed and red
border to close out al City of Paris. •
Justice King, British Mem
ber of the Sealing Com
mission, Here.
He I 3 Accompanied by Various
Attaches of the Interna-
tional Eody.
Don M. Dickinson to Arrive To-Day.
Evidence of C a?ms to the Value
of $500,000
Snpreme Justice King of Canada, British
Sealing Commissioner, Mrs. King and
Miss Roma King; Premier Frederick
Peters of Prince Edward Island, who is
Queen's counsel and chief British counrel
for the commission; T. L. Beipue, Q. C,
associate counsel, and Official Reporters
T. P. Owen of Canada and Cscil Clay and
Remnel Small of Maine, were among the
arrivals at the Palace yesterday.
They came from Victoria, B. C, where
they hays been in session since November
24 in hearing claims of sealers for losses
of vessels. A mass of evidence has been
collected which would till many printed
volumes. The entire commission, with
the attaches, is as follows:
Justice \V. L. Putnam, United States
Circuit Judge of Maine, United States
Commissioner ; Justice King of the Su
preme Court of Canada, British Commis
sioner; Don M. Dickinson, ex-Post
master General, chief counsel for the
United States; Frederick Peters, Queen's
Counsel, Pre nner of Prince Edward Island,
chief British counsel ; F. L. Beique, Q. C,
assistant British counsel, Montreal; Sir
Ch arles Hibbert Tupper, who represented
the Can«dinn sealers; Ernest V. Bcdwell.
junior British counsel, Viotorin, B. C. ;
Kobert Lansing, Watertown. N. V., as
sistant counsel for United States; C. P.
Anderson of New York, secretary of the
commission; T. P. Owen, Cecil Clay and
Reiuuel Small, court reporters; C. B.
Warren, associate counsel for the United
States; Mr. Bodweli, associate counsel for
Great Britain.
Don M. Dickinson, who has been Post
master-General and who is the chief coun
sel for the United States in the commis
sion, will arrive here to-day. Mr. Bod
well has remained in Victoria, so it was
explained, to assist in preparing the
British argument
Justice Kins, who was seen last nieht,
said the claims presented approached
$500,000 in ail. On June 1«, as he stated,
another session of t:ie commission would
be held in Montreal, where the various
members will be gathered together again.
The commission has been in session
continuous y sincg November, and a vast
n mount of work has been done. Justice
King seems a very able Commissioner.
He is very pleasant to meet.
"We shall all leave on Monday for the
East by way of Opden and Denver, except
Mr. Beique, and Messrs. Owen, Clay and
Small," said the Justice; "they will return
East by *ay of New Orleans. Mr. Dickin
son wanted to come down with us here,
but he was unavoidably delayed for a
The entire party thus far arrived are at
the Paiace. justice King and his family
will attend Trinity Church to-day.
Railroad Employes to Petition the
Legislature Against Any
A larpely attended meeting of delegates
from the different street railroads within
the City was held last nignt in the car*
house, Twenty-ninth and Mission streets.
\V. C. Carpenter was appointed chairman
of the meeting and \V. C. Cook secretary.
A petition, which was circulated among
the employes on Friday ani was signed
by over 3000, was presented to the meet
ins. It would have been signed by all the
employes if there had been time.
The petition reads as follows:
. To the Hc.norab'e the Members of the Legisla-
Gentlemen : . We, the undersigned em
ployes of the various street railroads in opera
tion within the limits of the City and County
of San Francisco, respectfully represent as fol
That fully 5000 men are at present in the
employ of '.he various 6lreet railroads within
this City and County.
That the wages paid to employes by the con
trolling corporations are barely sufficient to
supply the necessities of life under present
conditions, especially to tnose who have fami
lies dependent upon them.
That the matter now under consideration by
your honorable boay, wnereby it is proposed
to reduce the rate of fares on streetcars, is
detrimental to the interest and welfare of
every street-railroad employe, inasmuch hs
the passage of such a measure would entail a
corresponding reduction in the scale of wages
paid to employes by the various companies,
aDd. ■ ■ •
'Firmly believing that such would be the re
sult, we therefore humbly petition your hon
orable body to reject this and any such meas
ure that may be presented for your consid
eration. - •..;-•.,
luo following were appointed a delega
tion to proceed to Sacramento and pre
sent the petition :
W. C. Carpenter, motornaan; Frank
Bell, erinnian; G. A. Grimes, timer; E. E.
Hardy, niotorman; J. C. Sautelle, motor
man; L. W. Hollingswort'i, motorman;
J. T. Millar, conductor; P. J. Manning,
grioman; William C. Cook, conductor.
The delegation will leave this afternoon
by the 4 o'clock train.
-Delightful Entertainment in Honor of
Wins de Veiling.
Mrs. Rose French gave a matinee
musicale at her residence, 1617 Jackson
street, yesterday afternoon.
The purpose was to allow a number of
Mrs. French's lady friends an opportunity
to meet Miss de Veiling, State organizer
of the W. C. T. U. for California.
Mrs. French's spacious par'ors were full
to their utmost and the programme ren
dered by volunteer artists was well ar
ranged. Tho«e participating were Miss
Graham, vocalist, formerly of L>s Ange
les; the Alta Ladies' Quartet; Miss Maud
I Dr. Sanden's Electric Belt Has Won the Favor of People Who
Are Tired of Drugging— lt Is Used in Every Town
and Hamlet in the Country, and Its Cures
> Number Over 30,000.
Don't make an apothecary- 005fiy^k"S* / ' Nature is true to herself and
shop of your poor stomach. <*S^|i|%%£^ . supplies us with the means of
especially if you want to live—^jfi^ iji~l^£lr regaining health that has been
long. Drugs give no perma- — 'l^l^JOC wasted. -tlectrlcity come*
nent relief and their presence C^^iW^^^ from nature, and its cure is
in your system is injurious. ''•^t"T^V natural and permanent.
- L ' ot life into your nerves. Sparks that you feel. Its power is felt upon the surface
of the body in one moment. It permeates every vital function of your body. Every
lecturer on the public platform, every physician of note, every scientific work that
you read, tells you that "Electricity is Life." Every element of your being gives
dnmonstration of the truth of this assertion. It is a fact. No one doubts it. With
your vital nerves and blood charged with this electric force there is no chance for
disease, no placeior weakness. It is the fundamental principle of vigorous manhood
and womanhood. Where it is disease cannot be.
Dr. Sanden's Electric Belt infuses a continuous flow of electricity . into the body
for hours at a time. Every moment that the Belt is on the body its spamling
vitalizing powers are felt penetrating the nerve tissues, filling them with new life*
new, healthy vigor, and charging the blood with the vital force which nature in
childhood b stowed upon the body. Thousands of grateful patients testify to the
curative powers of Dr. Sanden's Electric Belt. None are too well to be aided by this
wonderful appliance, as it brings the human body as near the goal of perfection in
vital force as it ever can get. . None are too low to be aided by it, as it can take as a
foundation the smallest spark of vitality and build upon it the fullest perfection of
vigorous manhood. If you are weak, sick or crippled see this Belt at once and a
test of its power and a look at the volume after volume of proof of its cures will con
vert you to the altar of nature's truths, and health will be youra from this wonderful
appliance. . ;- ••"■■■'.
Another Wonderful Cure.
DR. A. T. SANDEN, SAN FRANCISC °. <^, Feb. 4, 1897.
.o « Dear Sir: Wh n * bou S ht y° ur Belt I h *d doctored for a year, payine one doctor
$250 for treatment. I had severe pains all over my body, and espeSy !n my back!
inK B °Nn r rU £ d ° Wn a d S ° We n k / r ° m Beminal emi3si °Q* *s to be entirely unfit for
Too hi^Wv 'Vn,? T T anS? nS y ° Ur elt> lam entirely Cured and cannot recommend it
too highly. Yours truly, . JOHN LUNN, 12 Sacramento street.
A Doctor's Advice.
«on^ ne f the reaS ° nS ° r the great success of Dr. Sanden's Electric Belt is tne per
sonal. attention w ich Dr. Sanden gives to his patients. Before applying the Bait
every patient is given a thorough examination, free of charge, to determine tne na--
\ nJX^ % C ° mP laint ' Bnd aurins the treatment Dr. Sanden spares no pains to cause
JnH n " nd P ermanent . QI *' This free examination is of'kreat value to the patient
and Dr. Sanden, with his thirty years of medical experience, is qualified tossy
frankly what the effects of his Belt will be. In no case will a Belt bo applied where
it cannot do good, as Dr. Sanden has always dealt with his patients on the principle
t£» on cur IS the mean 9 Of selliD twenty more Baits, and he prefers nbt to sell a
Belt rather than sellone where it will do no good. , : »
♦w - yO U , fee , 1 that y? v need °>IP. call on him, and he will tell you franklywhethor
there is h< p for you in his Electric Belt Consultation and examination free If you
by D mail C a 1 e Bendforh «' late illustvated book, "Three Classes of Men," sent,. sealed
SA.NDEN"; EljiEOTniO 00.,
fcOl.t.-AtuJte no mlsuke in uumi*r-63S Market street ■".
Noble, who executed a trombone solo;
Miss Lillian Featberstone, pianist: Miss
M. Featnerstone, Miss Hattie Martin,
Mrs. Kuighm and Mi^s Board man, elocu
tionists; and Miss Mildred Clark, vocalist.
Miss de Veiling made an effective ad
dress. Light refreshments were served.
Calvin F. Summers Attempt* to Obtain
514.000 .Now on Deposit.
Calvin F. Summers has sued the Call*
fornia Savings and Loan Society, George
Heazelton, executor of the estate of Mabel
Tread well, Maud Nolan, Joseph Nolan
and H. C. Summers, for $14,001 95. The
cause of suit grows out of a deposit made
by the Treadwell estate managers in the
savings bank mentioned in the complaints
The plaintiff avers that the defendant,
claim an interest in the money, and he
a*ks that their claim be declared null and
It is estimated that 90.0C0 pianofortes
are manufactured every year in London

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