The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on October 17, 1894 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 17, 1894
Page 7
Start Free Trial

t&" ffy i ~'i' *"V!-* *, * ,V'i •:* A,._^..JLIl.. L.-..^....?...' r..."> .. ^.^.Jrwfe. jL^^/^J^.l.-j&.J'.. t*"L . r& t Te*t m Stfft* tSWirtt Wetrt &•« ateiffi* td • iSot £61 % tWn* did fad S(Se ** • ft«**i'ktsfirt8 n t4 * . he felt his; tor to i to eat tnfiftaaHhat on '.|;i The papered wail did bio* V* efitat nndtnft that tnM diet Was ,ji A dlsappblntment sore, ,- .He tried to taste the carpet &f&ens ' - Upon the" parlof floor. feut these he foufld *ero quite as Ahd So it came to pass lie sa# >ltf as better far for him To ed again td grass, Ahd leave to other erealhfes, quite Distinct from bis owh fetftdt The task of traveling ts liftpfove A Somewhat bovine inihd —Harper's Young People. A Passive Crime, "tttfi UtJCttESS." i {CHAPTER J.JL—-UUHTINUED. , 'PenriUddock, sitting in the oriel "- 1 - ''ow of the library that lopks put i the ^garden, watches the chtl- at their play with mppdy brow lips compressed. Upou Hilda •more especially his gaze is fixed. What a frail life—a mere breath, as it were—to stand between his and (What is far more to him) the boy's •advancement! That this baby should inherit 1 •what but for her unwelcome birth, would by law have been his, embitters and makes Wretched every moment of his life. What a little-, fra- .gihi thing she looks, flitting about Itt the sunshine, in spite of her.mer- jpy laugh and joyous disposition—a thread that might be easily snapped! At this moment he sees the children leaning over the bank (perpendicular' and utterly unprotected), at the bapn of which the water runs so J'a'piu.j - The boy's warning to stand back comes to n,ini upon the air. What if the child, .stoopirig too far, should overbalance' herself, and •sink into the foaming depths be- .aieath—swollen with last night's rain—and be carried onward to the, 'cruel ocean? Whose fault would it be? Who would be to blame? Such •accidents happen very frequently. Idly the awful thought presents itself, bearing with it a' fascination' hard to combat. Heart and brain it .fills, to the exclusion of all other thoughts. Meantime, , .Hilda has stopped short, and in her shrill, .sweet treble has ordered Dick to go in-doors and bring her out the dolly that shall represent another unhappy tflaptive to his powerful and daring iarm. . i Dick, engrossed in the, reality of his game, departs for the fresh prey, nothing loath, leaving her. alone in'the quiet garden, with no ijV-A- 'ieye upon'her save his'wh'o'watches i^'"' ' ,vrith'•disfavor her every movement. ' ||S$M At first,''when left alone, she stands, ''"" ' b'er little finger in her mouth, as though uncertain what. next to do. Then a butterfly, blue as the skies r above* her, crossing her path, she ,givea chase, and runs until it is 4 beyond her reach, and she herself is once more close to the fatal bant before '•described. Ku She ia singing,, softly 'a little gay.? 'song all about that silly Bo-peep of ancient memory, and the song is borne inward, even to the ears .of Penruddock, as he sits behind the •curtains, cold and motipnless..wait- ing fprjhe hardly knows what. Hilda} with all the youthful longing for forbidden fruit, gazes eagerly •down upon the water-lilies that are rocking two and fro on the dis- ! turbjsd breast pf the agitated 'river, Svppping pyer, she examines them iininuteiy, len'gingly, her eyes in- \tens0, -a faint 'smile",pf pleasure pn •fher-.Hps, Presently, kneeling dpwn, ehe'^suspends half her 'small bpdy over'the sipping bank, as 'thpugh tp gain a'nearer knpwledge of the CPV« •eted flpwers. ' Penruddpok, shrink* fjjg back,' w'ith one hand grasps the quj-tains, and- trembles violently, -'--' " ' great drops pf dew jlie th" " ' .forehead, that already, , ...,,tqp seems r,ed reed brand of Uaio.,i . , ,-. ,-> ,? , he ga.?es on tbe little OQ§, , barely, balanced i/tb faintesvmotipp, may n6 hot-ribts thing , had just done—and gains the fatal spot. Gazin# witfe.wild- and too, morse ihtd Cu« flylr, fee ftile to'tee Or small f&68c.ffal6 with lerrOf^-^fhd f-lvet has caught the little" body attd hurried it along, past the ctlfve of the roekj, thrdugh the taeadow pefhaps alfeady—so deadly ewi!t it is—otltifttd the o|sen sea No tiny, sifugglifig mass, still" ihsfinci; with life* cati be seen—nothing but the turbid waters. Pfinruddoek, with"a groan, sinks upoh his knees, ahcl falling each second lower, sodft lies prone, ah inert and unconscious heap upoh the grass. How Joag he re* mains there, prostrate and mereiful- ly 1 Idst to time, he hever knoW^' but & toiee sweet and loving, rouses him to life again. "What is it, papa?" says Dick, bendin'g over him. "Are yoU-' illH" You will catch cold. Nurse is always saying that Hilda and 1 are sure to catch sore throats if we lie ? da the grass.!' . , . An the 1 little one's name passes his boy's lips, Penruddock starts and shivers, and after a few seconds by a supreme effort, raises himself to his feet. Never shall the boy know how evil has been this deed he has committed. He moves feebly indeed toward the house; but Dick follows him. "Where is Hilda?" he asks, standing on tiptoe to,bringhis face nearer his father's. «t can't find her anywhere, and,! left her just here. She is a little imp, and is always hiding from me; but' she will come back when I want her. Hilda," raising his voice to a shout, "I shall pick the eyes out of Miss Maud (the doll) if you don't come soon. One Would ; think she was dead, she, is so silent. Why, papa, how pale you are! and how ill you look! Has any one been vexing youP" "No," says Penruddpck, harshly; and pushing the boy, for the first time.rpughly from him, goes indoors. Many years afterward Dick Penruddock remembered how that day his father, for the only time in all his life, treated him harshly, and without the accustomed tenderness. - CHAPTER III. •• At the Opera. It is the height of the London season. All the world is alive ana eager in search of amusement, and 'to-night, as Patti is to sing, each box and stall in the Italian house is filled— oyerflovving, indeed. One box alone on the second ; tier is empty, and toward it numerous lorgnettes from the stalls beneath and boxes opposite are anxiously directed. , The diva has appeared, she has sung her first solo, has been rapturously received and applauded to the echo, and the house is now listlessly, paying attention to a somewhat overdone tenor, when the door of the empty box opens, and a woman, pretty and with a charming expression, if slightly passe, comes ' slowly within the light of the lamps. She is 'followed by ' a girl, who, cominff to- her side, stands for ,a moment 'motionless, gazing down and around with a careless calm upon the fashionable multitude with which the vast building is crowded. So standing together, the elder woman sinks into insignificance, whilst ^the ypiigger , becomes, -the , center of attraction. ShVis of medium Kighti with a clear, colorless skin, and large, blue, expressive eyes. Her hair is not gol&en, but light brown, through which a touch of gold runs brightly. ' She is aristocratic,' almost haughty, in appearance; yet every feature, and, indeed, her whole bearing, is marked with a melancholy that seems to check even a smile that on rare occasions seeks tp .dissipate the sadness of -hep loyely countenance. .She, ,is .dressed, in, a spjnewhat •strange, |ashipn for so young a girl. Her gown is pf black satin, relieved by f some heavy .g9ld chains abput her neck; she wears black gloves -to the elbow,, f*»d an enormpus black fan flecked witli gpld, Upon her fair 'hair a tinyjndian 'cap pf tyaok satiri, •embroidered" with gp}d, and hung sequins, rests ! Ughtly,\ , MWJ^t .a yow are; jVJaud!" says £he el^er wom^n, fpndly. "Even 'royalty l>as , ^aken, notice .pjf ypur entrance! ' Did'ypi} pbserve that?" . HRpyaLty,'. »tf frvvlp, is .rude, |». gays l^aud, Blowly, after, whjqh 'they b,pth /all ' stt h .,,'.'& sounds asfhdtkb!e..a9, t (i r il iffi* possible," says the younger taan> 11 gazing dreamily at the box thai .Jas his harffioayTn'MacK afM gtfTai "Most imp|58iblfr»togfi a^ fbf' * ribio," says his c'omptfiftm, lightly. "They grate 1 ; they are out of the common. Perhaps that is thelf charm. Miss Neville chatms. $es, that is her name;her atfppted n\dthe£ wishes her td be SP called. Don't Ibok so excessively Shocked, 'iny dear. Penrudddck; it is rather a romande, if it is anything at all, and should create' in yoUP mind interest rather than disgust." - "It is ndt disgust 1 feel, it is merely a difficulty of belief," says Penruddock, vaguely. "Is that her adopted mother?" shifting his glasses for just a inomettt from the calm and beautiful blue eyes that have so bewitched him, to the faded pretty .woman who sits near them. "Yes. She is all right, you know "-quite cdrrect. She is George Neville's Widttw, soli to Lord Dun- mofe, who broke his neck or his 'head, pr somethibgypu may reinem- betf—I dptt't know ekactly what— when out hunting." "Yes, I remember, He was a friend of my father's. By the by, that Mrs. Neville must be a sort of connection of ours—at least her sister married my uncle. But all friendship there ceased with my aunt's death. I don't recollect anything about it myself, but I believe a coldnes.3 arose after my poor little cousin's unhappy accident.. You heard all about that, of course?" "A very fortunate accident .for you, all things considered. Other fellows' cousins don't drop off like that," says Mr. Wilding, in an aggrieved tone. , . "My father was a.wfully cut up about it," says Penruddock; "he has never been the same man since. Moody, you know, and that; and goes about for days together without speaking a word. It preyed upon him. And the Wynters—my aunt's.' people—say ugly things about it; that sufficient care hadn't been taken of ; the poor, little thing, and. all the rest of-it!" 'But of bourse it' was nobody's fault!" ' j •»«Of course not! Some people- especially law relations—'are never, happy except • when making, 1 themselves disagreeable. : ' That's' their special forte. The fact; that your 'father minds the.m be- .trays in him a charming amount of- : .freshness."^ < . ; -.,, ::i .-..••. , , j "And so she adopted that beauti-, ful girl!" says Penruddock, presently, returning to his cpntemplation ! of Beauty's box, and referring to Mrs. Neville. ; » '{There isn't much ,of it. ,It is a romantic story, certainly, and a very Quixotic one, but it can be told in a word or .two. ^ Brevity is the soul of wit To begin-with you must try to master the fact that Mrs. Neville adores r dogs, and driving in the park one day about fifteen yeBrs ago, she drew up her carriage at the railing and proceeded to gratify the appetite of her Pomeranian by bestowing upon him a cracknel. "Even as she broke it a ifaint'cry from,the world outside her carriage attracted her Attention, and glancing up she saw a lovely child in the arms of a tall, rather peculiar-lcpk- in'g woman; The child was gazing at her Imp'leringly, its little hand extended as r though desirous pf the biscuit the dpg was devpuring." Mrs, Neville is tender hearted. The child, as I said, was 1 beautiful; a perfect model for an angel or a love. Mrs.- > Neville, who even now is nothing ' if not emotional; gazed entranced; the pretty baby pouted, and cried again for the biscuit. The cry went te her listener's heart. '• 'She is hungry,'" she paid tp the woman, who-,leaned against the railings ia a.pictucesque attitude, 'V.'She 4s'Pften hungry, madam,' returned the woman, stPlidly, yet' far from brutally; indeed,' the apparent b,opeless resignatipn -in her tone must .havei • been very perfectly done from all I have heard ,ITO BE 1894 Paper Horseshoes. :}-pa,per hprsesbpes \ we're first t'cfd into the c,av«}ry service pf5the'CJ§inian army a few years agq they e.xcite,4 a gppd de^l.of. interest, 1 ^several cavalry hpps^'s were first shod wi$h,t]b§ 'paper *s,apes and the effect- Qbaepyefl, - It • was "fpiund' that npt pnJy.did^Jie; lightness 'and ''elas* tioity ojy^e. ,sh,q r e ^qlp ijh§ horse -pa 'making' ife ,' possible. ' J ,, 1 -. J?;'fatigue . than, , horses /shod - ,tihaij th.e. paper ' moment turn tp §ao.b, •'Who mite* thm^tweiskj:^bu|!*4ny; .ke that has n'ot w y»v ,\>!*T5 w^wim^f^^.^^i^Mm fflgfimwMJw f % SS?!'III w f ^fifw*s' fr\'^iA i • o = I **i Aifs-iw- '^i_il&_*i'' • i*. •' -' i ,'*.«..K li^^^^W^WW'taJS M;prsmp|9%!^rbiStbiimg,t.h1 P^C^isFWW'^lft bepiHrnent of the M to tfie Catc I Poultry. ^ „ fat fait* Milk. & The vexed question of whethef it is •jKHsible to feed /fit intd milk Is-ftn- Iwered very emphatically in the af- Ifmative in a communication ffom C". ..W. Jennings, in Hoard's Dairyman, fiarratintf an experiment conducted by Messrs. Vatt Dresser of Cobiesklll, IS. 3c» The effort was not along the usual If Jes pf feeding a more nitrogenous R tion, according to one theory, nor by feeding grains rich in Vegetable fats, according to another, but by. leMing animal fat in the form of beef fallow. According to the description' giVen, four Holsteln-lfaiesian cows Had been fed forty pounds of ensilage eac'i per day with hay at noon, and received in addition six pounds of a mixture composed of two parts of Jfrneat bran and one part each of ;ig|ttonseed oil and corn meal. The skim milk of the cows waa also fed back to them. This, it will 'be S6en, was pretty liberal and pretty Well. balanced feeding. Cow No. 1 Weighed 1,189 pounds and made on this ration 14 pounds of butter in fifiven days; cow No. 2 weighed 1,130 pounds, and made 12 pounds of butter In seven days; cow No. 3 Weighed 1,168 pounds and made 8*4 pounds of butter in seven days; cow No. 4 weighed 1,000 pounds and made 13 pounds and 1 ' 'dunce of butter in Seven days. On an average a little over 23 pounds of milk Was required to make a pound of but- iter. It was resolved to try feeding pure beef tallow. One-foiirth of a pound was first used, shaved and • added to ,the grain ration, and this was gradually increased until each cow consumed two pounds per: day at the end of two weeks, Cow No. 1 made 20 pounds of butter in seven days; cow No. 2, 17% pounds; cow i No. 3 16 pounds and 14 ounces, i.and cow , No. , .7, 17 .pounds and 1 ounce. This result was reached by a.test made at the fifth •Week's feeding of tallow, the other rations of ensilage and grain remaining the same as before the tallow feeding began. Only 18 J£ pounds'of milk were then required to make a pound of butter. The milk was set in small pans and the cream churned with a dash churn. , The experiment took place in April and May, 1892, and the cows came in fresh from Feb.' March 1 preceding. It is announced that the experimenters are to repeat the test beginning in June of this year. We do not understand that they have tried it since April and May two years ago, and this is the suspicious point in the story. Messrs. Van Dresser are represented as having' thirty-two registered • Hoi- stein-Friesian cows—eight times as many as they tested with the beef tallow feeding. Four of the cows producing, say, 47 pounds of butter per week on ensilage and grain are made to produce 7L pounds by adding the tallow to the ration; the yield,"was increased one-half. It is further represented that beef tallow is worth, with them, three' cents a pound while butter fat is worth twenty-five cents. . Assuming that the increase could be made on the whole- herd,'it would amount to 192 pounds in seven days, worth 548.00; the cost of th^ tallow necessary to make it would be $13.4i; profit $34.56. Why havn'^they been making" this profit every ."week since they found out two years,; ^ago that it could be done? If six cents worth of tallow can be trans- formed'^ut 0 3 4 cents worth of butter fat by*| the 'very simple process of passing it through a cow, why don't 'those who have discovered that they can dp ,it go on doing it? ' We don't 'want to seem to be a-doubting Thorn-as, and yet it appears strange that any one who had discovered a process so simple and so successful should try it at SUQh rare intervals. THAT HAS TBAVE&EP, W. I. .puohanan, }ate ghief of i the ag- ricult%al department pf the Columbian Exposition, but now consul gfk* eral tq 'J>;he Argentine Republic, SputJx 'America, takes with him, a can of but'. Wefc to,bn$t« We a pipnje. July, "Ji, .Jjas,, a ]Ma4§ ^j->n Iowa ma» ? ' ( itj few^algwty m-me<mce •, fi i F w ***w^ W **WMyw* ? v*/? XP&s»M tw«* ty wxmm tJw.tow ws tffa,,, $ h»8 agiin. ft) 9rpgs, #p frppW fc^ to, *wto!||»mtoraflrtrw»Miy $ ^ JS»J$0fl#M4%» r 'bS toeuS, fyM and SUttinlari HIT -fVia "n'riVilUfrr , »aT>4-mr' > ri-lf. «JW.V tf»JT of JNtottr* lr. Gh JerviSf sprflfcking before Ontario Poultry association, laid: Faf mere fail to keep ptmltfy profitably because their stock is not adapted toy their circumstances of to the {stirpair intended. A great many breeds hive been developed by the poultry fancier, differing in quality and appearance, and suited to special requirements. If the debited feature be in the shape of egg production, large size of body, early maturity, for the market, or anything else, there is at leant some One of these breeds adopted for the purpose desired. If only One breed is to be kept, and bfcth egg's attd meat are required, t wdttlct select the Plymouth ftocki either the barred of White. For market purposes and for the farmer and bfeedef Who keeps fowls to supply, the consumption of eggs and poultry, the Plymouth Rock has no equal If ednstant laying is fe- quired, select the Leghorns, Wyan» dottes, Minorcas or Houdans. The former will produce the most eggs and of fair stee and good quality, while the Wyattdottes will lay more during the winter and will be found a good table fowl Of good size. They mature early, making them a good market fowl. Minorcas will furnish the largest eggs, but, they are not quite as hardy as the others, and having white skin is somewhat against them for the Canadian market. The Houdan is the only French fowl suitable for this climate, and is considered a good, all-round fowl of large size, an average layer, eggs a good size—next to Minorcas are Spanish; they are becoming more popular and will no doubt be one of the leading breeds for the farmer. Where dead poultry for the'market is the main object the Dorking and Brahma are invaluable. They fatten easy and mature early, and have a fine appearance on the table. : They may be crossed, when they will produce the largest fowls of any cross bred'known, and can hardly be distinguished '.from the pure .Dorking, so much admired in England as a table fowl. We have mentioned the varieties which'' as. a rule will produce the best results, in the various circumstances referred to, and with proper care will prove profitable I ,to the farmer, and add greatly to the requirements of the ....People. After selecting your stock t you must, proceed to .study and care for them if you expect to have satisfactory results; for if left to breed indiscriminately,, and only get what food they can pick and without suitable accomodation, the result will not be satisfactory. As regards lay-, ing,8|pfek, nearly,all'fowls,,Under 'or- dinary'circumstances will lay so long as eggs are cheap; but to produce eggs in win' ( ter means profit and the want of them as clearly means'loss. ., Pullets hatched early, will moult early and have, i^the advantage'"of the warm weather,' and so get through the process quicker:' They are then ready to commence laying in good time. No hen should'be* v> allowed' to see more than', her .third autumn; after 1 that 1 age there is a great 'falling off in the egg production. We find that stock produced from 2-year-old birds .will grow larger and-'mature , earlier than from young stock'. If pullets are to be bred from they should be mated with mature males not having over ten ,or fifteen hens to each male. {, Ten Commandments. /• • • , A,. X. Hyatt, writing in Farm and Dairy,-says: ' ' ' ' ' L Thou shalt get a move on thee early before the. patrons," with the voice 'of a multitude as it were, or the voice of mighty thundering, are shouting- to be delivered. , • • > f ,, f ( 2. T,hou sb alt wash thy hands every day in clean water—counsel is mine—, clean from under thy nails, soak out dirty creases and wrinkles, for a dirty butter maker is an abomination. . • 3. v Thou shalt not let fat escape, for whenthou givest dividends thy patrons shalt say, ,','Why taketh it twenty- five pounds of milk to make a pound of butter when tvyenty, will 'do it tust over the way?" arid thou wiltbeJeft- as the beacon on ,t9p of a mountain of' an ensign on top of > a 'hill. < . ,,'.'. 4, Thpu shalt npt add water tp our, skim milk and BO cheat a whole neighborhood of hungry hogs. The Jjprd baveme,reypn thyepul,, Be pent an^ §, Thou inu|t< not m»jr in''flies,-' Pea'd flies cause the ointment of an apothe' paryshopto send'forth a stinking sayo^''' flf QW m w?h .mppe 99 win jtf$9 in butter? Tobacco smoke, a'shes. pp juice is incompatible tp gUtfedg§ but^ ter. ' - - ft, Tbpu jqa^at own a lowing apge, a seneibie npse.ever on the alert; know P90? mU'te ftt the firet pnjff, ^ij,b "QflE" tl^9TJ must 8?nd Off, fpp $ ^k>p v i» all w^ Iw. M t^ B io," ,, <, H- JAP fttOOP8 IfgfliA^fi^rj^^^bJKb^p^?!!^)!- " ^tB^f5^t i i?i.?.v #'.-*'t*fi** jn)t ,_4«Fli^^u^n^; t aboBilnabJe. > fetfe—thlhft Appeal* to QMmfittf call Oft the Mikado's f root*—GSneftrt AffftlM. . strategid has been Kwan is to prevent SHANGHAI, ttet. lUi'-^lt is rumored that 40,000 Japanese troops have landed near Shan Hai Kwan, on the boundary between'the Chinese provinces of Matt* churia and Chi Li, at the eastern end of the great Wall Which traverses China. The telegraph wires have been cut» thus hindeHhg communication with that district. A reportj which is 'classed here as unreliable, says the Japanese have effected ' a landing tiea? New dhwattg, Gulf ofLoao Ton. Shah Hai Kwan is directly on the railroad building from Tien Tsin to Motik den and is of great importance. T^e opinion expressed if Shan Hai captured there is nothing the Japanese from marching on Pekin. It is reported that several Japanese warships have been sighted off Takuaft A dispatch from Tien Tsin says the British and Uussian ministers have arrived there and will proceed at Pekin. A report reaches this city that after a skirmish north of the Yalu river the Japanese outposts Were driven back across the river. Advices here from Port Arthur say the repairs to the Chinese fleet engaged in the battle of the Yalu river have been completed and that the fleet will proceed to s6a to-day. ,, . ..^ FOB EUROPEAN INTERVENTION; The London Times DpeS > Not Believe It • .,., >Vpnld lie Successful. LONDOX, Oct. 12.—The Times, in an editorial article, contends that any attempt on the part of the powers to stop the war between China and Japan must'fail u'nl'ess supported by a tremendous display of force, which, it says, is out of the question. The Standard argues in favor of the immediate intervention of the powers,, including the United States, in the Chinese-Japanese war. It urges Eng- gland to take the initiative and prevent awkward complications through Eussian intervention. It thinks Japan would be, satisfied with the neutrality of Corea, a monetary indemnity, and the possession of Foo Choo Highlands and the Island of Formosa. • 'Will'Not Oppose'Advance on Pekin. i BERLIN, Oct.; 12.—The semi-offi;'cil Cologne Gazette says the powers liave agreed - not to oppose a Japanese advance on Pekin;. , l China has asked Germany to use ils good offices; to call off the Japanese.' 1 ."*» ,,,, Prince Bismarck Has a Relapse. ,,; ' LONDON, Oct. 12.—A dispatch to^the Standard from Varzin says Prince'* Bis-' marck ha's suffered a relapse, and.'that Dr. Schweninger has been summoned to attend him. Chilean Claims Tribunal Opens Oct. 2O, .VALPABAISO; Chile, Oct. 12.—The- Anglo-Chilean claims tribunal -will open Oct. 20 to settle claims arising-^ from the last revolution. The British v minister has 1 already presented' \.de", ' mands for £30,000. 1 • ' ~ ' --J * ) , Preparing for Madagascar Expedition. 1 PARIS, Oct. 12.—Preparations f6r the' government expedition-to' Madagascar arc being pushed forward. The cruiser •• ,Arethuse is being aym.e.d at Brest tq,^' take part in'the operations.' * V -J'lj Tammany Hall Ticket. . ', NEW YOBI?, Oct. 12.—The Tammany^ Hall county conventipn*last night ripm->-| nated the following tickets Fqrmayoiy", Nathan Strauss; president board of ''a> 4,' dermen, Augustus W, Peters; sheriff^'William Sohmer;'recorder, Frederick','.!; Smith; Superior court judge, ChaHesC"" Truax; coroners, John. B. Shea'a^'J" Jacob Mittnacht, The platform ^opt-;,^ ed indorses'Grover Cleveland's \ad&inri istratjon; particularly-for ,thp repeal of-J, the .-Sherman - silver law, aftd, praise^. 1 David B, Hill. ^~« \\< >; \,if U, SWU nation|ai •, , t ''-C7 "" 'T •' T '^ ^ 1^5 * " " f i™~ A"' "*~ i 1 " day recevved'a qpmmunicatipn frp^t.^he^ tlieu»ipn1;o 4 J»e8t }p that eit'y^W^.y^j 'quaH%s J ift;Washjn^op;'>Yar^ei|'M| to a ^p? v eiai'" opmjB^eef'iNp^a'ilfife ,.1 >„ j ^™WJ! A 11 ^___™. Ti 1J3 i i* TrrSY,*r^A s • •• - Y i^>- t i i—"i T? 5 ~f~ closed asjfpllpws:

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free