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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 19, 1889)
24 THE OMAHA DAILY BEE : SUNDAY. MAY 19. 18 9.-TWENTV7-rOUR PAGES.
HILL & YOUNG'S
SALES UUNMIVG HtGIIEIt 12VCICY DAY.
GOODS itIAItlUD IN I > LAIFIUURtUS. .
Embossed Plusli Rockers ,
Sold everywhere for $12 to $15.
Crushed Plusli Rockers ,
Embossed Flush Student's ' R ockers ,
We have a large line of Patent Rockers in all the
latest styles ; all being sold regardless of cost , to make
room lor new goods which we are compelled to put
in to take the place of our FIRE STOCK.
All articles cleaned and refinished before they leave
Some of the best residences in the city are being
furnished from this stock.
CHAMBER SUITS Heavy Antique'Suits , full size , $12.50.
CHAMBER SUITS Solid Oak Chevcllc Suits , full size , $2cxoo.
PARLOR SUITS Crushed Plush , all colors and combinations , six pieces ; $25.
LOU NGES All kinds , § 4 and upwards.
CARPETS Ingrains 2oc a yard and upwards. Tapestries , Brussels , Body Brussels. .
Velvets , Wiltons and Moqucttcs , at from 25 to 75 per cent below what any other house in the
city can sell for. These are not damaged 2 per cent.
Desks , Book Cases , Wardrobes , Sideboards , Safes , Bedsteads , Refrigerators , . Stoves
Crockery , Cutlery , Lamps , Pictures , Shades , Curtains , Draperies , Rugs.etc. , at same low prices
is balance of stock.
It will be advantageous lor out of town customers to visit us
That occurred in our stores April 13th has turned out to be
To buyers of Furniture and Household Goods. We succeed
ed in settling with the insurance adjusters in a very satisfac
tory manner , and we are therefore in position to offer you
Ij At such prices as cannot begin to be quoted except under
I ! My
Home early in the day. Don't wait until the afternoon rush. You cannot afford to allow this chance to pass , without buying everything1 you
will want for a year to come.
DOB INCERSOLL'S DAUGHTERS
They Have Never Attended Church
Nor Knelt in Prayor.
THE HANDSOME ICONO CUASTS
Both of the YOUIIK Women Hold Views
on ItcliKious Mnttcrti in Common
with Their Father
Homo Ijll'e of the
Insrcrsoll's Homo Mfo.
"Yes , Miss Ingorsoll is in , " and the
ompiro-coatod butler led the way to the
drawing-room in the great iconoclast's
stately homo at No. 400 Fifth avenue ,
Bays the Now Yorlc World. The room ,
with its book-lined walls bits , of colored
proclain and carved silver artists'
dreams in marble and on canvas was
beautiful enough , but the slim , sweet ,
timid creature , in her silver-gray dress ,
was radiant. She might have been
taken for n Quaker maiden , for a mem
ber of some now order of nuns , but for
the daughter of Colonel Robert G. In-
gorBoll that alleged monster , common
ly denounced from every pulpit and by
every preacher in every tongue and
But there sat Miss Eva Ingorboll in a
little slipper chair , beaming in the
loveliness of her youth and beauty , and
this is what she had to say regarding
the Rov. Dr. Pock's address before the
general conference of the Southern
New England Methodist societies :
"That is about the fifth time I have
joined the church , in print , and it is so
ridiculous because neither my Mister nor
myeolf has over attended service. Once
Mr. Carnegie invited us tq hoar Henry
Ward Boechor. It was in the evening
and the address ho delivered was the
only ono wo have ever heard. Another
time wo went to Dr. Collyor's church to
attend a friend's wedding , and that is
the extent of our knowledge of
"Hut why haven't you gone out of
"Well , I don't know. I never had
any dcsirobomohow. I have been told
that the music might bo entertaining ,
but I'm sure it can't compare with
operatic music , and wo go to bomo opera
or concert throe or four nights in u
week. I have read a great many ser
mons , but never was eullloiontly pleased
or interested to care to hear ono. Our
parents are not responsible for our atti
tude. Indeed , sister and I are
more radical than they. Father
has always told us that he
wanted us to realize the grcatebt hap
piness in life und advised us to exam
ine for onrbolvcb and to act in accord
ance with our convictions.ro have
had books of all kinds and all sorts , and
friends to exchange ideas with. Father
has read with us , and together wo have
looked up references , localities and
proofs , but the more wo know aleut
Christianity the less admiration wo
have for it ,
"Just now wo are studying the 'His
tory oi the Jnq'jlutUcn , ' and can't bear
to think ol church or creeds. My grand
father , you know , wa n Congregational
mlnlfatcr , hut mobt of our rolutivcb have
been nxtramely Ulmvul. They nil bo-
Uovoil In rollgicm , and BO do w < i , but
neither they nor wo are Chrifailans.
jThls distinction often tunuses thu people
ple wo iitBt for the tirat time , and th y
in turn amuse us by uliunst demanding
an explanation. "
Aa the talked her beautiful Lauds
were playfully tying the long , silky ears
of a magnificent hunting dog across his
"Rust is ono of the family. We've
had him llvo years. His temper is ab
solutely perfect. They toll us wo have
spoiled him , and perhaps that is a fact ,
but father is too kind-hearted to bo
a hunter. lie wouldn't kill a
bird or see ono killed for
pleasure , and that's why Rust has
boon allowed to live in the family and
got spoiled. " Standing against her
knee with his faio in her lap and the
perfect golden brown of his coat con
trasting with the delicate silver gray
of her dross , the two were a picture for
"Did I ever pray i1 Neyor. Wo were
never taught Ipraycrs as children , but
when old enough to reason mother se
lected the prayers that are considered
most beautiful and touching and told us ,
as she always did in making selections
of poetry and prose , to read them care
fully and learn the ones that pleased us.
None pleased me especially , and I didn't
commit any of them to memory. I
could not see the wisdom of praying for
or against things I know were beyond
the human inlluonco.
"And I never prized a bible as most
girla do , not even in silver or ivory cov
ers. I don't like the book because there
are too many improbable and impossible
things in it , and , worse than that , it
abounds inj cruelties.
"Wo doubtless seem horrible people
to you belioycrs , but wo are very hnpiiy
together and if my parents are as odi
ous as some people fancy them they
must Hlill have many very redeeming
qualities of mind and heart because it
is a tax for them to make now friends , ,
the old ono.s arc so numerous and so exacting -
acting in their affection. In all my
life I have never heard a cross word
spoken by my parents , either to ono or
the other , or to my sister or myself.
"School ? wo never wont to school a
day in our lives. Mother preferred to
have us trained at homo under her own
supervision , and father made out the
course of study and allowed us to make
optional whatever wo liked. Wo are
stupid enough , but it is all our own
The modesty of Miss Ingorsoll did not
permit her to statn that she is a close
student and takes great pride in her
lessons. ISvory clay she learns a lesson
for a French , Gorman and vocal teach
er , llnda time for several hours of prac
tice and personally cares for her ward
robe , not only designing but actually
making all her own drosses. Believ
ing that too much valuable time is
spent in a miscellaneous toilet , each
daughter has her own peculiar stylo.
Miss IngersoU always has two dresses
'a silver-gray cashmere made with a
round waist laid with cross plaits , be
tween which is sot a vest or "v" of soft
white silk. About the neck and
blcoves is a finish of gray ribbon , mid
the straight skirts are simply htitched.
A long cray cloak and n gray hat , with
a gray silk veil uhrt cray ylovos com
plete the toilet in which she walks ,
visits , drives , goes to afternoon enter
tainments , studies and receives morn
ing callers , 1 Cor evening dress is made
of white silk or nun's veiling , and is
but one fauhlon , gathered skirts , round
waist , with V-neck and half sleeves.
Miss Maud Ingersoll , who is u decidon
brunette , wears black luce , Neither
daughter has ever been seen on the
struct nlono , the mother or aunt ulwnyri
acting as not n chaperon but a com
panion. They know nothing nbout
shopping , larks , Blung , chums or beaux ,
and there never has been n time so
merry or ji parly BO gnv that these beau
tiful creatures were induced to Icavo
the terrible infidel und his wile. Simi
lar exr.mplos of family devotion thote
must be s'lurBg tbo "othcilox" people ,
but p reatcr devotion it must bo impos
sible to find.
The entire family has a passion for
music , and it is not an unusual thing
for the mother and daughter to call at
the lawyer's olllco and drag him oil to
some symphony or oratorio uptown or
ovei in Brooklyn , leaving a group of
clients in open-eyed wonderment. If
there is anything they admire in people
ple it is their talent an ability to do
something or say something a little bet
tor than anybody else and if there is
anything they despise it is veneor.
Show counts for nothing with them. It
is never tolerated and indulged in.
Thorp must bo jewels in the- caskets ,
but if so they stay there , for neither
daughter is over adorned save in the
beauty of her own charming personality.
So Rov. Dr. Peck , of Taunton , Mass. ,
"Bob Ingorsoll's daughters have not
joined church , " and apparently have
not thought of doing so.
My MofKlibor'w ChlokeriH.
11. C. Doiluc in I'okt-DlsiMtch.
Of all the nuisances that make
A rural life accursed ,
My neighbor's chickens talto the calro
For being just the worst.
I rlso bctlmo to plant abed ,
As soon as I'm away
Those hens , by. the big rooster led ,
March iu and spoud the day.
And when I hasten homo at night
To sco my labors crowned ,
Tlioso chickens , with a cyclone's might , ,
Have scratched my pretty ground.
My wife the baby leaves alone
To shoo these lions awny ,
Hut , us she cannot throw a stone ,
They liiugh at her and stay ,
Around my house Is little scon
Hut dusty holes aud dirt ;
They eat the grass before Its green ,
And all iny ( lowers hurt.
My neighbor has a cordon , too ,
And keeps it looking line ,
For ho 1ms trained his plnito crow
To ily right Into mino.
In case I shoot the feathered plagues
I go to jail aluck ;
If In my yard they drop sonio eggs
My neighbor wants them back ,
Beneath my window ere the dawn
Ills rooster conies to crow ,
Till I , half crazy , seek the lawa
Anu chuso it with a hoc.
I llvo In strife and misery ,
llecauso my neighbor tries
To handle chickens Unit should bo
Upon a furtu of slzo.
The Grow ( In nt tn Centennial.
The statistics of the centennial travel
give an idea of the number of persons
in this city during the three days' cele
bration , says the Philadelphia Public
Ledger. Over 007,000 nereons orosbed
the Brooklyn bridge , -108,000 In the cars
and KiS.O'JO ( in the footpath. Six hun
dred and forty-two thouband crossed the
Brooklyn ferries , The elevated rail
roads in this city carried 705,000 notions
on Monday , SliQ.OOO on Tuesday and 7/50- /
000 on Wednesday , a total of Ji.BlO.OOO
during the three days. This is about
800,000 more than what the ordinary
travel would have been. The No.v York
Central railroad landed about 60,000
persons in this city , the Harlem rail
road about -10,00(1 and the Now Haven
railroad moro than 60,000. The Penn
sylvania carried nearly 100,000 centen
nial paesongorc. The Erie , the Dela
ware , Lackawanna ti Western and the
Jet-Fey Central carried probably 150,000 ,
and the State n Island ferry not loss
Until 40,000. About 7,000 people casno
down on the Albany boats and us many
more on the Connecticut and Massuchu-
cctts bents. It is estimated that 1 , 00-
000 people visited the city durincr iho
.csiitennial , including those from Urook-
1 } n and the suburbs.
FAIR LIPS SAVED HIS LIFE ,
AThrilliupr Adventure In a Mexican
SHE WAS TH CHIEFTAIN'S PET.
Mine. IS'i.van , n New York Opera
Singer , Herself a Prisoner
Ohtnins Slcrey for n Cap
A Mexican Komanec.
It was during the long cold spell of
the winter , three years ago. when the
snow fell und lay for months in the
mountain gorges , that business took mo
ever the Comanche Pass , from the
Chilili country , east of the Manzano
range , to the plains west of the Rio
Grande , says an Albuquerque corre
spondent of the St. Louis Post-Dispatch.
It had ceased snowing when I loft the
placita of Cuervo , in the gray of the
young day , and the peaks of Muscas lay
dim and cloud-veiled in the distance.
Over the Pedoriials to the cast the faint
glow of a sullen bun crowned their white
summits with a llccco of clouds that
augured ill for this journey. Beyond
the village of Chilili the way led di
rectly to the mountains over the old
trail that had for years boon the light
ing ground of the Navajos and Mexi
cans. The snow lay ono great white ,
glistening mass as far as the eye could
see to the eastward.
Westward the foothills-heavily wood
ed , were piled high with the wind- '
drifted heaps that treacherously filled
up the cadadus and obliterated the
trail. My pony was the best of the
sturdy Mexican race and bore mo safely
ever the bridle-path , familiar to him ,
but totally strange to mo. At nightfall
I found mvsolf on the summit of the
peaks , with the river still miles away.
Between mo and the town of Valencia ,
there was not a hut or a border's camp
that I knew of , and I had decided to
make a hunter's halt and trust to luck
for fa'.r weather Jn the morning. Find
ing a sheltered place I picketed my
beast and made u tire , whore I soon had
bacon frying and the savory smell of
colTce llfling the crisp air.
IIUPUICK 3IY SUl'l'KIl
WIIB ovrr the clouds that swathed the
peaks resolved into soft , feathery , fall
ing Hakes. Thoiposition was not a comfortable -
fortablo one , foe won had gone up on
the Musca peatis-that winter and never
come back again , and I was not front
iersman onoughito feel perfect safety in
the Miguelty ol my broncho , who ,
munching his ration of corn , content
edly watohod the htonn. Wrapping
my blanket about in j I lay down , decid
ing to return 10 Chilili in the morning
and take the more circuitous route over
the plains to Albuquerque.
I fell asleep and was awakened by a
hand roughly shaking me and a pleas
ant volco saying in Mexican : "Amigo ,
amigo , esto os muorto ! " "Friend ,
friend , this is death ! "
I certainly was very atupid and dumb ,
and scarcely realized when I was put on
my horse or whore I was taken. I had
an idea that there were several armed ,
swarthy fellows about mo and that some
thing very hot had been poured down
my throat and something moist and dis
agreeable rubbed ever my face and
hands. I was freezing and had not
found the process in the least degree a
painful one. I was vaguely conscious ,
too , of booing a firelight , low , black
walls , and hcaringa woman's voice , and
then I know no more till broad day.
With a return of consciousness I
heard again the low , musical woman's
voice that had pierced my dull senses
in the night , and , opening my eyes , I
saw a group of natives squatting and
lounging about a room that I quickly
made up my mind was asortot "chobsa"
or hut built against the rough side of a
canyon out of pales ( poles ) and brush , j
Door there was none nor any opening
for ventilation. The hut was absolutely
bare of anything excepting some rugs
of sheepskins and a few gay blankets
that were evidently the personal prop
erty of the five evil looking fellows who
were intently watching the movements
of a sixth.
The latter was a tall , magnificently
proportioned , manly young Mexican ,
with something of the air of a loader
and the outlaw about him , and ho was
busily engaged examining the contents
of my saildlc-bags , and before him , on
the earthen lloor , lay my watchmoney-
belt and pistols , and against the wall ,
at his side my Winchester stood , far
out of my roach and whore his long ,
sinewy arm could easily roach it. I saw
no woman , and concluded it was a fig
ment of delirium that had twisted it-
bclf into my drowsy , half-frozen brain.
I was most undeniably uncomfortable ,
and not in any Btato of nerve to be able
to decide upon a wise course of action.
At this moment 'the black wall behind -
hind the investigator boomed to move ,
and I saw what in the flrolicrht I had
thought was solid earth was a heavy ,
mud-jovorcd and narrow door which ,
when closed , it was almost impossible
to detect. Again this soft voice was
distinct and the words were unmistak
"Marino , why do you not conic'1" ;
The words were Spanish , witli a for
eign accent , that showed that the
speaker was not of the people of this
country. In an instant 1 knew where I
was and the man into who&o hands I
hud fallen. It was Marino Leyba , the
boldoit freebooter of Now Mexico , upon
whoso head a price was sot , and of
whoso bloodthirfaty , cruel nature I had
not only heard but had soon sorrowful
evidence in the assassination of an
American , whom wo had the year before
fore searched for for days and at last
found lying on the plain half eaten .by
coyotes'and Marino Loyba's mark of
vengeance in the missing right arm.
And the woman was not altogether
unknown to mo. She wab the mystery
of the mountains , known only as ono
who had come from old Mexico with
Marino on ono of his predatory excur
sions ever the border. The pcoplo in
the eastern Sierras phuas said elio was
French and very beautiful ; that the
bandit had waylaid a party of Ameri
can travelers , robbed them and carried
oil the Eonorita. .
Gathering up my valuables and
swinging my trusty Winchester ever
his riliouldor , the hnndbomo barbarian
la/lly walked through thib hole in the
wall toward the volco. There wan a
muiner Unit ros > o and foil now and then
as though a warm discussion was going
on. I wasafaid to move , afraid to more
than half open my oyoy to nco what the
live was doing. Simply nothing , with
that oxqulblto grace of entire freedom
from any other bublncbs in life.
T1IKV hMOKKI ) AND 1IUHAT1IKD ,
and apparently no more. I ventured
to turn , ivhon on the instant llvo knivns
gleamed in the right hand of each good
follow. My time was certainly not
then. There was an unmistakable quar
rel going on behind the wall , and I
felt that it was my Hfo that was being
thrown pro and .con between tUo pre
cious pair , ,
To make a long story short , when
Loybe came back ho came up and giwo
me u kick that brought mo to my le.ct.
HILL & YOUNG'S
SALES RUNNING HIGHER EVERY DAYI
GOODS MARKED IN PLAIN FIGURES I
We have a large Stock of Dining Room Chairs. On
account of the fire , We will sell them at
Only O of these chairs sold to a person. We de
liver them free , and will not deliver but 6 to ix resi
dence. None to dealers.
Perforated Seat Chairs , not damaged , 4Oc.
Cane Seat Chairs , not damnged , BOe.
Cane Seat Brace Arm Chairs , not damaged , OOc.
Omaha people appreciate and patronize a house
that always live up to just what they advertise.
HILL & YOUNG have the reputation of keepingr
the best of goods , and they propose to hold this well
Then , with the baino pleasant intona
tion and in the saino llawless Spanish
that ho had used to reuse ino from
death , ho told mo to siribc , hnvo my
breakfast and go back to Chilili , as the
snows wcro heavy on the wostoan slope
and Luyba's men wore in the Sierra.
Uo brought mo coffee , tortillas , chili
con carne and a erlass of very American
whisky , and waited upon mo with the
grace of hospitality with which these
brown-skinned pcoplo entertain their
guests. Then , gravely handing mo my
few trinkets and refusing compensation
for saving my life , ho led my horse to
the trail and through the blinding
snow turned his head eastward.
"I know him , senor ; let him have his
head ; he will take you to Cuervo , and
come not this way again. Marino's men
are muy bravo and they are very poor. "
That night I made Chilili , and as my
saddle was taken otT the tired brute a
small scrap or rag was Fbund uowud to
the lining. It was folded over and in it
lay a delicate bit of foreign letter pa
per , on which was scribbled in French ,
"I am a pribonor"
The following day throe of us wont
up tlic trail , but the "ehossa" was
empty , and the next I heard of Loyba
was in March , when Lackey , a rich
sheep owner on the plains , wan found
shot dead in his own cabin
with two of his herders beside
him. Loyba was hunted as a wild beast
from that time till May , when ho was
trailed to the mining camp of Golden
and from there to the hills , where ho
was mot one morning by the men-hunt
ers and fell with a bullet through his
heart , and his right hand in the clasp
of that of one of the olllrors. who was
giving him the khidly greeting of ono
old comrade to another , while from am
bush another , with the licmiso of the
law to protect him , took deliberate aim
at the betrayed wretch.
Of the woman nothing was heard , and
she beotncd to have passed out of his
tory. A few weeks ago an old Mexican
woman called upon mo and told me that
a poor senonta lay very ill at her homo
in the old townand bogged that I would
come to her. "Who waits to see you ,
She is very tristo and dying pauvro-
cita , " I wont with the madre through
the narrow , noisome streets of the ancient -
ciont plum to the bedside of a girl scarce
out of lier teens , and whoso utory 1 re
peat ah she gave it.
Luhd than six years ago Now York was
given n'week's racy , delightful scandal
when young Dambinaini , ono of its
gilded youths , fell madly in love with
Mine. Ni.xau , a blngor of the opera
boulTo , bought her release , spent , a for
tune for diamonds and gewgaws and
dibappeared with his prize. They wore
heard of occasionally , darting 11 rut
through the wont , then Europe , then
south , but wore never locatedand when
at last the youth reappeared in his old
haunts Now Yorlc had ceased to euro for
or remember the pet of the footlights.
From iho ( .onboard they cainu west and
stopped at- the famoiiH Hot Springs of
Las Vegas , whore the nights , in the
halls of Monte/.uma , were Illled with the
music of the prlina donna's volco and
the , popping of corks. The venerable
piibsy cats slipping through the corri
dor * and lingering on the galleries
were scandaii/.od by the wild revelry in
the mnnuellc s quartern , and one morn
ing , after a particularly wild orgy , the
young man WUH handed a bill , ohtonlsh-
ing for magnitude , and atitcd that
iimmsollo'b bulto bo vacated ,
They went to Old Mexico , whore they
lauucliod forth upon the boa of llcoiibo
ami pxlravagam.'e lhat culminated in
the Lorloi leaving her lover and disap
pearing with ti Spaniard. ] Tor fortunes
varied and fhmtnatod after that , and oho
decided to return to the United States.
Before doing s > o , however , she joined a
party of free lances bent on camping
saturnalia in the mountains. They
wore hold up by Marino's banditti and
poor Lorloi fell into the hands of the
She had begged my life of Loyba and
thought his suspicions were unarouscd.
But immediately upon my departure
down the trail ho had sot out for the
south and established his lair ever the
border. After months of Bull'ering she
succeeded in escaping , to find herself
without money , her beauty vanishing
and her health broken.
The end was not long coming. She
fell into bad hands at every turn. She
sang and danced throughout the min
ing camps of the territory and then
drifted to the old town to die.
She had sinned much , but she had
sufTorod much , and when the end came
she lay as peaceful and beautiful in her
collln as if the storms of pasbion and
misfortune had never beaten her down.
I had no reason to doubt her story , but
yet I wonder if the frail , faded little
dead womanwhoso thin , wan , mournful
hand lay folded with awhile lilly in the
slender lingers , ' was the beautiful sprite
of the opera , who had sold herself for a
diamond necklace and the fancy of a
young prince of Gotham.
A SEA OF FIRE. ' " -r
I'liosplioruBcent I'MuincH ' Scare the
HupcfMtltloiiH 1'nHHengufH anil
A sea of phosphorescent lire , extend
ing as far as the eye could reach , was
pitbbcd on Tuesday last , 185 miles east
by north of Capo llonlopon , by the
Allan line .steamship Manitoban , from
Glasgow , now lying at Washington av
enue wharf , bays the Philadelphia Kc-
cord. Captain Dunlap , muster of the
Manitoban , said yesterday :
"Karly on Tuesday night the heav
ens suddenly became overcast and in
tensely dark and I left the bridge tem
porarily , leaving Second O/lk'or / John-
bon in charge , i had hardly reached
the chart room when the cry of lire wan
announced on the starboard bow , and I
rushed on the bridge and found the sea
to be like a mass of llame , presenting a
bcene of sublime grandeur.
'Whenever a sea brolco over the bow
of Vhe vobbol the drops of lire spread
over the riggings and decks like the
Hying embers of a genuine conflagra
tions , where sparks were driven by a
strong wind. Everywhere on the ducks
were found tiny sparkling phosphores
cent beads , which did not disappear
until the next morning. For two nouru
the , vessel was steaming through this
sea of lire , causing coiiBidorablo alarm
to many of the superstitious sailors
and passengers , In the distance the
uoa appeared to be breaking on a btrand ,
but a dip of the log without lindlng
bottom indicated that shoal wuter wao
near at hand. "
This unusual phenomenon has caused
considerable interest among sciontlllo
mini , a similar fieiv having been fa'jon
months ago in the bay of Bengal , which
pu//.lod the learned 'headn ol Europe.
An elaborate report will bo proimrod
for the hvdrographlc olllce.
Lieutenant W. Conway , In charge ot
the branch hydrographio olllce , I'.nd
who has had vnst experience in the
East Indies and in Japanese and Chi
nese waters , will glvo the subject his
especial attention. Tie lookb upon the
report of Captain IJunlap as ono of the
moat importi nt that 1ms over IWGII re
ceived at his olllc'o ,
A Koliher'nVutrrlnuil. .
A highway robber compelled fjecitfo
Fill mini tli , nf Indiana , to sign a flic-uk
on a bunk for J O.OOO , but (5 < : oryo would
have blgnod ono tor 376,000 juat in a race *
fully. U j lun'i worth ever tJ ! , all toU.
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