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The Eddy current. (Eddy [Carlsbad], N.M.) 189?-1899, July 31, 1897, Image 3

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V 7
Insulin, Oklo., correspondence to tho
New York World: The Westorn "bad"
man In passing nwny. Tho desperado
bids fair to become nn oxtlnot species.
Tho eraok of tho six-sliootor Is no
longer heard In tho Innd, hut lttefld,
In tho quiet and peaceful twilight, vis
itors to thin oneo wickedest town In tho
wickedest region of the union hoar
Moody nml Saukoy's songs sung by
men vho woro such expert rlllo shots
that thoy could pick n fly off a cow
boy's lint a distance of two squares
wiUfunorring certainly.
Tho fnot of tho matter I tngalls and
the adjacent towns ore nt thin moment
enjoying a much-needed revival of re
union. Cowboys and "bad" men no
longer "go an the stout," but Instead
attend revivals, prayer meetings and
ftunday fchoot picnics. There Is not
a saloon open In Ingalls, yet only re
cently more whisky was drunk hero
In proportion to tho population than
nnywhoro olse. Nor Is thore any do
Biro nn tho part of tho people to ro
turn to their ovll wayc. It would hi
Impossible to socijro biioiirIi signature
to an application for a license to per
mit a saloon to lo opened. ISvory one
of Uio former "bad inon" nnd cowboys
lias joined tho church. Ono Is super
intendent of Uio Sunday sehool nnd
two others nro toachers.
Never has civilization scon siioh a
chango nM has bosn witnessed In this
vicinity during tho pnst six months.
lagulls Is not tho only town that has
bean affected by the wave of religion
and reform. All this section, various
ly known ns the "Trlanglo," or ae the
Flat-Iron Country," has hoard Uie
vrtco of the minister nnd has heeded.
Hundreds of peoplo have been bap
tised, and scores of new churched mid
Huudny-sohools have bean opened.
The leaven of righteousness has work
od so well that the deputy marshals
have nothing to do but Join In the
psalm singing.
Tho opening of Oklahoma leescnod
tho flold of tho desperadoes and thero
by made it possible for the deputy mar
nlmls to wngo a moro successful war
upon thorn. After n fow years tho
Cook gang, tho Dalton gong nnd the
Doollu gnng wero oxtormlnnted. Noar
1y all of the mombors wero killed, nnd
thono who were captured nllve woro
clthor hangod at Fort Smith. Ark., or
recoh od long sentences In prison.
Homo stealing beoamo loss pralltable
and tho criminals who had formerly
lived by thnt easy method wero forced
to engage In bank robborlos, train
lioklups nnd the sacking nnd pillaging
of country stores, towns nnd vlllngoe.
Every ono of the "bad mon" form
ing one of these gangs had a score or
moro of friends who would give him
help whon he needed It. As merabors
of tho gang wero killed their
places were filled by some of these
friends. For several years a man
oculd be a pretty bad citizen down
hero and still stay out of Jail and hold
up his head among the other resi
dents. Hvcryono went armed, and
shooting affrays wore numerous.
There Is not a town In Oklahoma
that has not had Its killing. VJllfor
oau see the marks of bullets on var
ious stores, and strangers are told
Hsjhere such and such n man was shot
to death. More than twenty men have
been killed In this town since It was
settled. In the town cemetery at Law
son arc the graves of a dozen num who
died with their boots on. In Quthrlc,
the capital of the Territory, shootings
have been common on tho Btreet, and
tityre Is more than one stain on the
olty's pavements caused by human
blood and which resists the nation of
time and rain.
A groat many desperadoes owo their
start on the road that led them to
become outlaws to the United States
laws retarding the sale of whiskey to
an Indian. Uncle Sam Is very partic
ular that his wards ifliall nut beeome
drunkards, while the Indian Is Just as
anxious to become Intoxicated when
the occasion offers. As a result the
Indian usually gets his whiskey and
tho man who supplies It does so at nn
enormous profit. There Is practically
no limit to what an Indian will pay
for whiskey, sxd the business of sup-
plying this demand offers rreat prof
its. Oneo a cowboy Is arrested for llllelt
soiling of whiskey his fate Is praetloat
Iy seated, lie arts n scntonco to n term
In the penitentiary, a punishment that
soems to him out of all praport'on to
tho seriousness of tho offense. As soon
as he Is released he Is prone to com
mit the offense again, as he Is always
penniless nnd hlt old vrlme offers a
sure method of making monoy. Soon
tho deputy marshals are after him
again. He knows that a scoaud con
viction will mosu a lone term In the
penitentiary, and he resolves not to he
tnkon allvo. In the pursuit of this
policy ho kills a doptity marshal or
two. Then his capture means hanging
nnd lie become nn outlaw, or, as he
puts It. ho "goos on tho scout." lie
no longer has n home exeopt In the
saddle th earth la his bod and the
star-sprinkled sky forms his coverlet.
lloltiK forced to keep moving all tho
tlmo, ho Is unable to pursuo tho "boot
lcpglng" business, as tho salo of liquor
to Indians Is called, with suoh ntton
tlon to business as Insures profit, and
ho boeomos u train robber or Joins a
"gnng" nnd terrorize a town while
securing tho funds ho needs from tho
local bnnk or general stores.
Ono of tho worst of tho desperadoes
who over belonged to tho Cook gnng
was Crawford (loldsby, alias "Choro
kco Hill." He was a wolf In hitmnn
form, and It Is porfeetly truthful to
say that he did not regard tho killing
of a deputy marshal as a sin. He
knew It to be against tho law, but In
no other way could he see any harm
In shooting his fellowmnu.
When about fifteen years old he be
Ran selling whiskey to Indians. He
was soon arretted, but was released on
ball. All his life he hud used revol
ver and pistol, and he declared that
ho would not bo captured again. He
had ninny frlonda who scarcity ud mir
ed his bravado nnd fearlossnoss. Thoy
offered him refugo whon deputy mar
shals woro around, and It too closoly
pushed ho could always depend on his
unorrlng aim to suvo himself. Hut
ho was finally taken allvo through the
troachory of supposed friends. Thoy
woro stopping nt tho same homo with
him. nnd as ho stooped ono day to fix
Uio flro In tho npon hearth ono of
thorn solzcd n billet of wood, as If to
help him, and struck htm a terrible
blow across tho head. This put him
"to sleep," ns the marshal said, nnd
when ho nwoko his beloved revolver
and rlllo were gone nnd he was tied
Qoldsby was part Indian and part
negro a bad combination. He was
surly on' tho way to Port Smith,
whither he was taken for trial. No
ono knows how many men ho had kill
ed. A low estimate puis the number
at eleven. Certain It is thnt there was
no difficulty In convicting him beforo
Judgo I tans C. Parker, and ho was
sentenced to bo lianged.
After his trial ho was returnol to
the Jail to awnlt the action of tho
Appelhto Court, his attorneys having
tnkon an appeal. Ho oould have been
convicted on three or four other
charges of murder, and yet he stayed
In Jail soveral months. During this
tlmo n friend visited him nnd gave
htai n revolver and a box of cartridges.
That night when (loldtby was told to
return to his cell for the night, after
having had the freedom of the cor
ridor all day, ha drew his rovulvor nml
shot one of the Jailers. He was dis
armed, and the next day was again
arraigned before Judge Parker, and
Insldo of an hour was tried, convicted
and again sontodced to be hanged.
Again his attorneys iook nn appeal,
doldkby was a citizen of the Chorokee
Nation, and se such was entitled to re
ceive about $M0 whon Uio United
Statu government mndo Its noxt pay
ment on account of the purchase of
the Cherokee strip. If he were alive
ho would bo worth J 000; If dead he was
absolutely worthless. Ho his lawyers
kept him nllve until tho payment was
mndo. Thon (loldsby was hanged on
tho scaffold that had been usod more
than one hundred times In tho Jail
ynrd nt Fort Smith. Ills mother stood
on tho scaffold with him ns ho dropped
to his death. After the noose wait ad
Justed tho hangman asked (loldsby if
ho had anything to nay.
"No," replied the dosporadn. "1 did
not come out here to mnko n speech.
I on mo hero to bo hnnged."
Perhaps "Cherokee Hill" was an oh
nggorated typo of a specie of bid man
thnt has been too common In Okla-
homa. They are now nearly extinct.
All of tho organized nanus have been
wiped out. Ulll Cook Is tho only one
of the leaders who Is allvo, nnd he Is
doing a forty-five-year sentsnco In the
penitentiary at Albany, N. Y. All of
the others-Hill Doolln. 1)111 Dalton.
"Zip" Wyntt - were killed while resist
ing arrest. The opening of Oklahoma
enabled the deputy marshals to follow
tho outlawa wltt hopes of success, and
with plenty of bravo mon willing to
trull tho outlaws forvtho hopo of tho
rewards offered by railroad and ox
press companion the extermination of
tho gangs woh mndo posslblo.
During nil of this tlmo tho progress
of rollnlon woj Mow. Thero woro fow
ehurchoe, and those wero seldom at
tended by any rousldarnblo portion of
tho population. Whiskey drinking,
gambling and worso vices wero com
mon. Near!? every little town had a
variety show, which was a don of vlco
and Iniquity. Women of tho worst sort
from similar dives In Texas nnd Mis
souri wero secured by tho proprietors,
and robbery ard murder wero com
mon. So corrupt was the community that
many of tho worst desperadoes escap
ed from Jail after bolng nrrostod. Theso
escapes, ospeotatly In tho oaso of tho
women, who were companions of the
desperadoes, became a scandal of vast
proportions and cost moro than ono
official nts posfttou. The desperadoes
had friends oven among tho nftlolals,
The noted Hill Dalton, before he had
done much In the way of robbery, was
a deputy marshal ami for two years
wore a badge nnd hunted other ties
perstfoe. There were many other
deputy marshals whoso oareera would
not have borne eloso Inspection, but
non of them ever achieved the noto
riety that attached to the name at
A Ikmi t six mcBths ago there was a
noticeable change In the complexion
of affairs hereabouts. The gangs hav
ing been broken up, the deputy mar
shals turned their attention to the cap
ture of the solitary criminals, nnd the
country began to entertain a respect
for the law and for Uie men engaged
In the effort to enforoe It. Tho time
wa ripe for a religious revival, and
the men for the occasion appeared.
Nearly all of the bad mon In In
gslis, Uwmii and Cuelilng Joined the
rhiirrh. The variety halls were forced
to close, nnd the saloons soon follow
ed. (Jambllng-hanses elnsod for lack
of customers, and churches nnd Sun-,
day-toheots took their places. Pistol
were discarded In favor of lllliles, and
Psalms are now hoard Sunday oven
li.gs Instead of tho rattle of poker
chins and the whirr of the roulette
The ronl leader or the Dalton gang
was Hill Doolln. His name was not
so well known In Uie oast, nnd his
picture never adorned so mnuy news
papers, but In tho Territories ho was
known as ono of the most dosperato
men who ever terrorized n community.
Alter Dalton was killed, threo years
ago, Doolln was In sole command of
tho gang He was raptured oneo In
Kurckn Springs, Ark., and lodged In
Jail In Outhrle hut escaped soon after
wards, (.ml for more than n year was
constantly "on tho scout." Ho was
surrounded last summer by Deputy
Marshal Thomas nnd a posse nt a
blacksmith shop northeast of here.
Dcolln was having his horse shod ear
ly In tho morning whon the ollleera
arrived and surrounded the bandit.
Doolln offered light, but the olHcers
gave him no chance. A dnsen of
thorn opened tire on him nt nnoe. anil
ho foil dead, pierced by twenly-eeven
Tisi-Oiiii Tlinrt,
Women, of courso, were excluded
from uie o.iiieo-nousea. mil they or
ganized "twi-drlnWngH." as thoy were
called, to which both man and wom
en flocked. Fancy nueh n company
aesemhlcd In a lino lady's boudoir, sip
ping fragrant Hyson from hnndleless
cups of egg-shell chliin, while Popo nnd
Lady Mnry sparred at oaoh other, or
Papys rotnlled tho Intost nows: what
marriages wore prospective, or who at
the last drawing room had been nil-
Judged the reigning beauty. At such
tlmo, whon Swift lived nt St. Jnmoa'
and lny In bed to compose, because Uio
night wero cold and coals doar, he
may lmvo dlscussod (lay's death with
Pujto ovor n cup of tea. It was from
suoh "ten-drlnklngs" that tho witty
anil erratic dean gathered much of
tho materials for "Journal to Stella. '
Willi the fashion of tea-parties was
developed the taste for ohlna. The
mere grotesque and unusual the pat
tern and design the more valuable the
tea oup, Wpntncott's.
tliMilllrat ut .tit Oiiiii.
The Itugllsh government is now ex
perimenting with a gun that will (Ire
1.000 shots In 111 seconds, It Is the
deadliest of all the automatic man
slsyors over yet Invented. As with nil
machine guns, tho first shot must bo
fired by band. After that the weapon
wilt absorb cartridges and emit a
iiliuln of bullets ob long us It Is fed.
Ifxperlments made thus far show tlutt
on the occasion of n brief, sharp at
tack the gun can actually be made to
flro eleven shota In n stnglo second. A
ery Intetestlug feature of this new
gun Is that tho oxploslve power results
from tho use of cardlto. Tho whole of
this substance Is expended In pressure,
whoroas btaok powder Is only tiioful
for pressure to tho extent nf 50 per
ont. Tho oxpcrlmonts with cordite
and with tho gun referred to show
conclusively thnt cordite Is not nfffct
ed by water, as Is gunpowder, and will
stand great variations ti temperature.
-New York Herald.
Denmark has the greatest amount to
the inhabitant In the savings bank,
being about $80 onch.
Attsr rinUhlng lit l.wtiora, lit riMr-riflli
Oiincrrti Adjourn.
Washington. July SC. Tho tariff bill
passed its last legislative stage nt 3
p. m. Saturday, when the senate by the
dcalslvo vote of 40 to 30 agreed to tho
conference report of tho bill. Tho an- commissioner, returned to Toklo on Uio
nounoomsnt of the resolution was 1 1 tit.
greeted with enthusiastic npplauso by , "The Japanese question remnlns In
tho crowded chamber. This dosed the . statu quo," said Attorney aonernl
great labor for which the flty-flfth Smith. "We lmvo given our views,
congress nssembled In extraordinary I which happen to bo dlamotrlcally op
sosslon, nnd after stubborn resistance, I poslto to those qf Japan, and thero wo
ai iimcs iiireaieniug a iieauiocK, uie
settnto concurred with the homo In n
resolution for a final adjournment of
the session at 9 o'clock Inst night.
Tho president's message for n cur
rency commission wns received by the ;
house, but the house bill creating n
lommlsslon was not acted upon. Thus i
tho closing dny was prolific of a series !
of momentous events, onch of which
alone would have been of extraordin
ary Interest.
An nnnlysls of the vote shows thnt
tho nlllrmntlve vote wns cast by thirty
seven Hrpiihllentis nnd mm Democrat
(MoKnery) onesllver Republican (Jones
o Novadn) and one Populist (Stewart). I
ine negative voio wns cojh uy iwon- i
ty-olghl Democrats nnd two Populists ;
(Ilnrrls nnd Turner). Mr. Toller, nil-'
vcr Iteptibllenn. and two Populists. AI- ,
Ion nnd Hutler. wero present nnd did
not voto. One Populist. Kyle, and one
sllvor Itopublkati. Pottlgrew. woro nb-
sont without pairs, which was cqulva-
icm to wiinuoiiiinB uioir voio. ,
Although tho result wns a foregone
conclusion this did not abate tho iger I
IiiIakii1 nllnnlilnM in 1 1 a a nan r I
interest attaching to the clone of n
great contost. Bnrly In tho day tho ,
delicto was llstloss, although enlivened
nt times with virulent criticism by Mr.
Allen nnd by a speech from Mr. Httr
rows of tho fin mi co oommltteo. Mes
srs. Caffry, Morgan nnd Stewart occu
pied tho tlmo up to 3 o'clock when
the voto was promptly taken.
Then came a long parliamentary bat
tle over final adjournment. Tho op
position ondoavnred to scoro a point
by compelling a voto on laying the
prMldont's messago bofore the sounto
and Biieceodlng In this attacked the
mammy tor rctUHing to net on uie
proeldent's recommondnllon.
Tho main desire of those opposing
ndjotirnment wns to sccuro n voto on
tho Ilnrrls resolution oaltlng on tho
presldont to stop the ealo of tho gov.
eminent Intorcst In the Union I'nolflc
rnllrnn I '
llnmontnry contest wns waged. Oratl
(tally tho tactics of tho opposition woro
.. ....
?r5'"0' ?n.."t.r"i ln.k
Mr. Morgan withdrew further opposl
tlon nnd Iho rnaalMlon for "nnl ad
journment wan passod. Compliment
ary resolutions to Vlvo-Prosldont Ho
hart wero adopted nnd nt 0 o'clock the
flnnl see no wns enacted by Uio formal
adjournment of tho session.
Wnshlugtou, July S. Tho Dlugley
tariff hill Is now tho law of the land.
Tho last step necessary was taken at
the White House when the President
nflilxod his signature. The signing of
th . Ill 1 1 nn InturMttiiB evnnt. The
member of the cabinet assembled with
..,.i,in. i., ii.. P.i.i.,nt mum A
few moments before l o'clock Hepresen-
tntlvn Dlnelev nnneared With the
document wlilrh has mntlo his name
known In nil parts of tho world.
Mr. McKlnley crested Mr. Dlugley
cordially nnd proceeded nt oneo to the
work of npprovnl. Mr. Dlugloy, tnklug
a casn from his pocket, produced a
beantlful mother of pearl handled pen,
dainty enough for a lady's tlso and re
quested that It be used for the signa
ture. .
The president recognized the right or
Mr. Dlngley, though ho Inughiiigly
commented on the diminutive size at
tho pen. Dipping It deep Into tho Ink
well ho steadily appended Ills slgua
turo to tho hill, and It was an net.
Thoro wns a burst of npplauso from tho
The president rose nnd congratu
lated Mr. Dlngley on the successful
ending of his long task and tho mem
bers of the cabinet did likewise. Mr.
Dlngley himself acknowledged with
thanks the kind words nnd after put
ting carefully away his penholder left
tho room and the etremuny was nt an
A Omiffitrl lJiirt llHtii,
Savannah, Ob.. July 36. (len Lay
fayette MoIaws, the aljest confederate
major general but one, wag burled yes
terday with military honots. The first
regiment Infantry, Oeorgla volunteers,
first Watalltan Oeorgla volunteers, the
Chatham artillery, the oldest artillery
company In the country except one,
anil one troop of the first regiment of
cavalry, the famous Jefferson Davis
leglnt', and two divisions of imval mili
tia esaorted the remains from the
ohureh to the cemetery.
lUplh and IUt:
Kate "Charlie said he was over Ms
oars In love with me." llewle "Haw
deeply he must love you, dnr."Trmh.
X fatal niuiHiim
Ilrle, Pa., July 30. Charles IMwards
whtlo drunk attempted to beat bis
wife to death Saturday night A fel
lev employe named Wm. Alllean and
tholr employer. John Kane, heard the
woman's cries and rushed to her as
(stance. When they entered IMwards'
house IMwards flred a revolver, the
bullets taking effect In both men AI
llsun' died shortly artM Kane was
shot through the neck, but may re
cover Mrs Howards was badly bat
en and physicians fear she has suffered
Internal Injuries, Kdwarda escaped.
Ttt IUwlln Trtiatilc.
An Francisco. Cat.. July 26. Th
steamship China arrived from Yokoha
ma Saturday morning via Honolulu,
bringing tho following ndvlces:
"Honolulu, July 17. -Counsellor Akl
Yntiin, who was sent to Honolulu by
the Jnpaneso Oovernment an epoMal
"The last phase was 'submitted to
Minister flhtmamyura about twowcekn
I ago, and ho folt It wns his duty to sub
inlt tho matter to bis homo govern-
'jn ft our intercourse with him,
Minister shlmamyura ha shown him
- ! t0 i,0 nnxlous to hnvo Iho differ
oncon settled amicably and with an lit'
tin troublo ns possible. Uoth publicly
and prlvntMy ho ban been nil thnt any
ono could desire. Ho Is carrying out
the Instructions of his government la
asking us to nrcedn to certain things,
which wo can not do. He docs not foci
lnnt cnn Rlvo wny( nn(1 ml g 0UP
HM,,t,oni WC hnvo cortnlnly mndo no
hon(lwny inml u doM not look , though
,vo ,, tho prrilont conditions,
Ymt ..n,!.,..,,...! that we claim tho
L, ht to nnd onforco ,awB whlch
-.,. lmmlerniinix to this conn-
,.. , nf ,,, flrflt POinmunIctt
Lon(, tenlytA ttom UittMor shlmam-
vlln .... ..,,, ,.. n.ilni,i,l thnt.
... ,,. ,, ptn.mtH, ,nr
; nt Umt ho onrorccmcnl 0f
such n law waa In direct violation of
. . , ,rnn,v ,,,,, B.v.
subjocta of Japan tho snmo rights ns
those of tho most favored nntlons.
"What do I think will hnppcn If Ja
pan was to sever her treaty rclntlonii
with Hawaii? Why. she would be
'thrown out of court' so far as this dlf
fturlty Is concerned. I do not knnw
whnt the geuornl tesult would be The
treaty has boon mutually boneflclal
Our Interests hnvo been benefited by
the Jnpnnosc, nnd those peoplo lmvo
been bonolltcd through earning monoy
fflp tjlomg0jv, ttnd thlor families."
i Whon nrl)llrnl,on wnB ,,UKBeBtcd ns
i llie on,y Botllt0n l0 tho dilemma, Mr.
lU vonlurcii 0 opinion,
( .
Hilly Uspnly Hhsrlfft Have HrSn Urilnrrd
j tiommt ara.twitliing Ordsrs.
iteni'isigtt - win mw. uiaij uv)iui;
sheriffs have been ordered out nnd nro
IIII.V Itl. lllU llllllll, HIHMl'll HWaillllH Ul-
dsrs to .novo. Their destination I. kept
. I. . . I .1 I.I .M
n profound secret, but la supposed they
nro to bo sent to tho mines of tho Now
York and Cleveland Ons Coal ccmpnuy
In anticipation of any raid that mny bo
mndo. Hut ns the strikers' ofllcln! do
flare thnt the rontomplntcd mnrch has
bsan abandoned no conflict Is expected.
Another march on Cnnnonshurg wan
begun Inst night. A blgmoctlngof minora
wax hold at Itelslng nt 3 o'clock yes
terday nftornoui.. Thoy woro Informed
that the Allison initio Intended to ro
I "' M-mlnjr morning, nnd In a vory
1 sunn umo u wns uecjueu 10 maito nn-
other tramp a r roes the country and re
Inforro the 100 strikers who bnve been
Thoy will roainln until Tuesdnr
morning. Thero won n grent hurrying
to and fro In all the mining settlements
of that section beforo tho sun wont
down. Kvcry man doalded to tnko two
days' rations along. Women, tut Ins
been tho oaso during tho present strike,
were among tho most active agitators
Thoy advised their husbands anils weot
hearts to tnko another tramp arrosn
tho country In nrdor thnt their rondl
Hons might bo bettered. Ilefore eve
niug moro thnu R00 detcrmlnjl men
from Ccoli, Itelslng and Hrldgelllo
woro mobilized nt Hrldgevlllo Shortly
nftor 7 o'clock they sUirtod on tho
mnrch. with tho Amerlrnn ling nt tholr
head. Nearly all tho men carried a
dinner pull nml thoy looked llko a regi
ment of tollers going to work.
tin !' Anjr at III Hutu In llroakln
After u I. ime 1 1 1 !.
New York, July au.-Itev. Dr. ln!
eolm Mcdrcgor Dana dletl nt his home
In Ilrooklyn yesterday nftor a long III
tiees of complicated nllminls. Ho was
born In Ilrooklyn about sixty years
ngo. Ho graduated from Amerst col
lege In 180 nnd from tho Union Then
logical seminary In 1863. He held pas
torntea In Connecticut until 1878 when
on aecotint of his wife's health he
went to St. Paul and became pastor of
the Plymouth Congregational rhunh
In 18S7 he was sent as vlee-pmhient of
the Minnesota state board of charities
and eorreotlons to Hugland to Inspect
the Hritlsh prison system and report
on It.
He was nt one time editor of the Ad
vanee. Many of his sermons have been
published and fie waa the author of a
hlittiry of Garletun college at North
field. Minn., of which he waa truate.
Ati!iTXl4!i! Uy tin.
New York. July M. At a small hotel
In Westchester village, on tho north
western boundary of the city, Patrick
Sullivan, years old, and hie vretty
first cousin, Annie fhtlllvan. wer. fVund
ilati.1 am ft r. 1 n v MAMiltlv Tl.ft, limt
BiliyxlBtea hy can but whether
the pal bad committed suicide were
arcldently smothered or whether thi
young man deliberately killed bla
sweetheart and then htnuclf, no one
yet ran say

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