The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on October 2, 1895 · Page 7
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 2, 1895
Page 7
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THE ALoHltfA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1805. From a position iii the rear of tlvs ! grove a battery was throwing shells I over it. The guns squatted in a row like savage chiefs. They arg 1 ml witli abr*apt violence. It was a grim powwow. Their busy servants ran hither and thither. A Small procession of wounded mea •were going 1 drearily to the rear. I u was a flow of blood from the torn body of the brigade. To the fight and to the left were the dark lines of other troops. Far in front he thought he could see lighter masses protruding in points from the forest. They were suggestive of unnumbered thousands. Once he saw a tiny battery go dashing along the line of the horizon. The tiny riders were beating the tiny horses. From a sloping hill came the sound of cheerings and clashes. Smoke Welled slowly through the leaves. Batteries were speaking with thunderous oratorical effort. Here and there were flags, the reel in the stripes dominating. They splashed bits of warm color upon the dark lines of the troops. The youth felt tho old thrill at the sight of the emblems. They were like beautiful birds strangely undaunted in a storm. As he listened to the din from tho hillside, to a deep, pxilsating thunde* that came from afar to the left, and to the lesser clamors which came from many directions, it occurred to him that they were light-ing, too, over there and over there; and over there. Heretofore, he had supposed that all the battle was directly under his nose. As he gazed around him, the youth felt a flash of ar.i-onishmcntatthe blue, pure sky and tlri sun-glee mings on the trees and field:-:. It v.-as surpri:;in that nature had gone tranquilly on with her golden process in the midst of so much devilment. Directly he bc.-g-an t:> speed toward the rear in r;rcat leaps. His rifle and cap were gone. His unbuttoned coat bulynd in the wind. The (lap of his cartridge-be x bobbled wildly and his canteen, by its slender cord, swung out behind. On his face was all the hort ror of those things which he imagined. The lieutenant bawling. The youth wrnthfully red, and til! 6PKI) TOWARD THE r.BAU. sprang forward, saw his features, in such Two or Once he heavily CHAPTER VI. The youth avrakencd slowly. [Ie catae gradually back to a position from which ho could regard himself. For moments ho had been scrutinizing 1 his person in a dazed way, as if he had never before seen himself. Then ho picked up his cap from the ground. He wriggled in his jacket to make a more comfortable fit, and, kneeling, relaced his shoe. He thoughtfully mopped his- reeking features. So it was all over at last. The supreme trial had been passed. The red, formidable difficulties of war had been vanquished. He went into an ecstasy of self-satisfaction. He had the most delightful sensations of his life. Standing 1 as if apart from himself, he viewed the last ficenc. Ho perceived that the man who had fought thus was magnificent. Cut, of a sudden, erica of amazement 'broke out along the ranks of tho new 'regiment. ''Here they come again! Here they come again!" The youth turned quick eyes upon the field. He discerned forms swelling 1 in masses out of a distant wood. He again saw the tilted flag 1 speeding forward. The shells which 1m J ceased to trouble the regiment for a time, came swirling 1 again and exploded in the grass or among the leaves of the trees. They looked to be strange war flowers bursting into fierce bloom. The men groaned. The luster faded from their eyes. Their smudged countenances now expressed a profound dejection. They fretted and complained each to each. "Oh, say, this is too much of a good thing 1 . Why can't somebody send us supports?" "We ain't never going to stand this second banging 1 . I cVidn't come here to fight the whole damned rebel army." There was one who raised a doleful cry. "I wish Bill Sinithers had trod on my head instead of me treading 1 on his." The sore joints>of the regiment creaked as it painfully floundered into position to repulse. The youth stared. Surely, he thought, this impossible thing 1 was r,ot about to happen. It was all a mistake, But tho firing 1 began r-ornowhere on the regimental line and ripped along in both directions. The level sheets of flame developed great cloudis of ijtuoko that tumbled and tossed in tho mild -wind near the ground for a-moment and then rolled .through the ranks as through a grate. The clouds were tinged an earth-like yellow in oun rays, nnd, in' tho shadow,.were a sorry blue. The flag- was sometimes eaten and lost in this mass of vapor,'but more of ten it projected, suii'touched, resplendent. Into the youth's eyes there came a look that one can see in tho orbs of a jaded horse, His back was quivering with nervous weakness and tho muscles of his arms felt numb and bloodless. His hands, too, seemed largo and awkward as if he wore wearing invisible mittens, And there was a groat uncertainty about his knoo joint; lie began to exaggerate the endurance, the skill ftnd the valor of these 'who wero coming, Himself reeling from exhaustion, he was astonished beyond measure at such persistency. They must be machines of steel. Op slowly lifted his rifle and catch' jng p, glimpse of tho thick»spreacl field ho biaae?} at a cantering cluster- Ho stopped thpn and began to peer as best he QQnld. through the smoke, lie caught changing view's of the ground covered with men who were all running lUse pursued imp* un4 yelling, , j . TO the youth it was an onslaught rptjonbtahlo ijrajrons. Ho became like , th« 'vaan who lostjiis legs a,tthe aj> prciacfe of the r,eA $»c] green rappstep, fie waited, in a sort of jioj-rifj mg Rttitinio, lie SQORWUJ to, shut eyes, eucl wajt $p bo " ' ' tQ saw him make a dab with his sword. Ilis one thought of the incident was that the lieutenant was a peculiar creature, to feel interested matters upon this occasion. He ran like a blind man. three times he foil down, knocked his shoulders so against a tree that he went headlong. Since he had turned his back upon the fight his fears had been wondrously magnified. Death about to thrust him between the shoulder blades was far more dreadful than death about to smite him between the eyes. As he ran on he mingled with others. He dimly saw men on his right and on his left, and he heard footsteps behind him. Ho thought that all the regiment \vas fleeing pursued by these ominous crashes. As he went across a little field, lie found himself in the region of shells. They hurled over his head with long, wild screams. As ho heard them he imagined them to have rows of cruel teeth that grinned at him. Once, one lit before him and the livid lightning of the explosion effectually barred his way in his chosen direction. lie groveled on the ground and then springing r.p \vcnt careering of? through some bushes. Tin; youth moderated his pace when he had left the place, of noises behind. Later, he came upon a general of division seated upon a horse that pricked its cars in an interested way at tho battle. There was a great gleaming of yellow and patent-leather about the saddle and bridle. The quiet man, astride, looked mwuse-colored upon such a splendid charger. jingling staff was galloping hither ,nd thither. Sometimes tho general vas surrounded by horsemen and at thcr times ho was quite alone, lie ookod to bo much harassed. He had he apnearancc of a business man whose nnrkct is swinging up and down. Tho youth went slinking around this ot. 'lie went as near as he dared try.'.; to overhear words. Perhaps the roreral, unable to comprehend chaos, iiifj'ht call upon him for information, 'ir.d ho could tell him. He knew all concerning ft. Of a surety the forco v;-.:-> in a fix and any fool could sec that they did not retreat while thev had opportunity—why—destruction. ffe felt that ho would like to thrash the general, or, ::t icast. approach and toll hini in plain words exactly what 10 thought him tc. ha. It w::,;; criminal :o fjtfjy calmly in one spot and nutkc no to stay torn pen oit.crod in a fever of livision-commander •hit, a moment later, the youth saw the peneral bounce excitedly in libs saddle. "Yea, by heavens, they have." Tho officer leaned forward. His face war; ifJamo with excitement. "Yes, by leavens, they've held them.,. They've icla them." lie began to blithely roar at hisstafJ. 'Io beamed upon the earth like a sun. [n his eyes was a desire to chant a jceon. Ho kept repeating: "They've icld 'em, by heavens.'' 1.-1 ir, excitement made his horse plunge ind he merrily kicked and swore at it. :ic hold a little carnival of joy on horsc- nok. ic unison. A woodpecker stuck his impudent head around tho sido of a tree. A bird (lev;- 071 light-hearted wing. Oil, was the rutable of death, ft seemed now that nature had no ears. He v.-ci)t again into the ds«p thickets. The brushe-1 branches made a noise that drowned the sounds of cannons. Tin walked on, going from obscurity into promises of a greater obr-.cvrity. At length he reached a place where the high, arching boughs made a chapel. He softly pushed the green doors aside cuicl entered, fine needles •were a gentle brown carpet. There was a religious half-light. Near the threshold, ho stopped horror-stricken at the sight of a thing. He was being looked at by a dead man who was seated with his back a gainst a column-like tree. The corpse was dressed in a uniform that once had been blue, but was now faded to a melancholy .shade of green. The eyes, staring at the youth, had changed to the UK STOPPHIJ JIORHOB- dull hue to bo KTIUCKI;N. seen on the side of a dead fish. The mouth was opened. Its red had changed to an appalling yellow. Over the gray skin of tho face ran little ants. One was trundling some along the upper lip. The youth gave a fronted the thing, merits, turned to stone, before it. lie remained staring into the liquid-looking eyes. The dead man and the living man exchanged a long look. Then tho youth cautiously put one hand behind him ar.d brought it against a tree. Leaning upon this, he retreated, step by step, with his face still toward the thing. He feared, that if ho turned his back, the body might spring up and stealthily pursue him. The branches, pushing against him, threatened to throw him over it. His unguided feet, too, caught aggravat- ing'ly in brambles. And, with it all, ho received a subtle suggestion to touch the corpse. As ho thought of his hand upon it, ho shuddered profoundly. At last he burst the bounds which had fastened him to the spot and fled, unheeding the underbrush. Ho was pursued by a sight of the black ants swarming greedily upon the gray face and venturing near to the eyes. After a time he paused, and, breathless and panting, listened. He imagined some strange voice would come from the dead throat and squawk after him in horrible menaces. The trees about the portal of the' chapel moved slightly in a pof t wind. A sad silence was upon the little guarding edifice. continued next week. HUSH CALL TO ARMS WARLIKE RE.SOLUtlONS OF "NEW MOVEMENT" PROMOTERS. Kationnl Alliance Formed and a Pall Set of officer*! Sc-lcctcfl— The " l>ecl:ir«itlon of I'l-hiclplr*" Given UnnnlmtmS Support. SPAIN MUST MOVE. to sort of a bundle shriek as lie was, he confer mo- ,TipuR defeat. !!o eagerness for the to apply to him. THE 'S BOOKS. Little Tots Should Be Taufflit to Tako Good Care of Them. Every child should have a library, distinct and separate from that of the parents. Early in life the children should be taught to respect and care for books. The small, illustrated toy books should be kept separate from the other toys and placed on a little shelf. As the accumulation grows, make a small library for the little student, and add to it .each year by birthday or Christmas presents. It does not take long to make the little ones understand that books are to be kept and read, and not to be thrown on the floor and torn. CIIAPTIf.H VII. Tho youth cringed as if discovered at a crime. l!y heavens, they had won after all. The imbecile lino had re- ntilned and bcconio victors, fie could .icar cheering. Ho lifted himself upon his toes r.r.d looked in the direction of the fl;; % ht,. A -yellow fog lay wallowing on the treo tops, From boueuth it, euina tho clot- tor of rauskatry, [-Iqarco'.cries told of an advance. He turned away, amazed and angry. Ho felt that ho had been wronged. Tho brittle blue lino had withstood the blows and won. He grew bitter over it. It seemed that tho blind ignorance r,nd stupidity of those little pieces had betrayed him. Ho had boon overturned and crushed by their lack of GCUGO in holding the position, when intelligent deliberation would have convinced them that it was impossible. He, tho enlightened man who looks afar in the dark', had fled because of his superior perceptions and knowledge. He felt a (,'reat anger against his comrades, Ho knew it could be proven that they had been fools. lie wont from the flelcl into a thick woods as if resolved to bury himself, He wished to get out of hearing of the rankling shots which wor-o ta hii» like voices, ThQ ground was cluttered, with vines q,nc] bushes and the trees grow close and spread out Ul«o bouquets. IJc was obliged to foroo his way with much poise. The creeper^ catching against his legs, 'cried out harshly as their spvays were torn from the barks of the tvoos. The swishing saplings tried to make known his pr«sen,ee to the world. ^ could not conciliate the forest, AS he nwflo Jus way it was always calling out protestations, W}ieii ho embraces of trees an,d. yj,n,os CHILD S LIBRARY CASE, By teaching them early to build up a little library they will acquire a love for books that will grow upon them. Children not familiar with books from childhood seldom take to them when they grow older. Use the utmost care in selecting books that contain right moral teachings, so that the little bud' ding minds will never absorb anything that is detrimental to their character, As children grow older teach them to use the faculty of discrimination and selection for themselves. Do not make them too dependent xjpop another's mind in their selection of reading matter. For a little child a small library case can be, made out of a box obtained at the grocer's, Either cover the sides, inside and outside, with cheese cloth, or paint it to suit the taste, Mal$e lit' tie shelves inside, run a brass roc] across the top, and fit a pretty little curtain, in front of it- The case ca«n stapd on, the floor, or on a table where tho chil* dren can reach it. Mais? them put their books in it at ail times^ ami they will learn to take care of thmswl k«op in prfley,^ Once 4pples are npw rocoi l a}»<?n,(|ed. by m$ny physicians, as brain fool they contain.)* quantity of ft»4 »ve easily at nihHow aaU) to .?s;eite of CHICAGO, Sept. 28.— The Irish National Alliance is the result of the eonvention of Irish- Americans in sei- Aion here the past three days. Officers were elected and the following "declaration of principles" adopted: The people of Ireland are a sovereign people. Ireland is by nature separate from every country and liberty is the birthright of her people. Ireland was known throughout Europe as a nation long ago as the dawn of Christianity and was) the home of civilization while England was still barbarous. England's claims to authority in Ireland originated in force and has been maintained by corruption and coercion. They have never ripened into a right to rule; the title by conquest has never been perfected, inasmuch as the Irish people have continuously by constitutional agitation or revolutionary movements resisted England's power and endeavored to destroy her unlawful supremacy. Deprived of Almost All Rights. Ireland is deprived of almost every civil right which the American people most dearly cherish, unexampled cruelty and brutal viudictiveness have been the distinguishing features of English rule in Ireland. England has destroyed Ireland's industries and ruined her commerce; she has placed upon her statute books laws making it a crime to educate an Irish child; she burned Ireland's school houses and destroyed her churches; she has driven into exile or left to perish in her dungeons thousands of men whose only crime was love of Ireland. Every measure for the last century, looking towards legislative independence of the Irish people, has either suffered defeat in the commons or been arbitrarily rejected by the lords. England has Violated Every Treaty and broken every pledge, and with almost BA'ery year of the century she has imposed upon Ireland brutal laws of coercion, and one, of the most drastic character, is now upon her statute books. To the pleas of the people for justice and their prayers for mercy, England has responded with the scourge and the scaffold, and yet today Ireland is enthralled, but not enslaved; crushed, but not conquered. It has become evident after many years of earnest endeavor to obtain a measure of independence from the English government by peaceful agitation that appeals to reason for justice are futile. It is left, therefore, to the men. of the Irish race to proclaim' against the truth recorded by all history that the liberties of a people and the independence of a nation cannot be achieved by debate, but must be Won Upon the Field of Kattle, and wo declare our belief that the men of Ireland who are being driven into exile, or into the graves of serfs in then- native laud by English misgovernment, are entitled by the laws of God and man to use every means in their power to drive from their country the tyrant and usurper and we believe that Ireland has the right to make England's difficulty her opportunity and to use all possible means (o create that difficulty. In view of these facts the members of tliis convention appeal with confidence to their American fellow citizens and all lovers of liberty to co-operate with them in aiding the people of Ireland in tho achievement of the same measure of liberty enjoyed in these United States. Was Unanimously Adopted. The "declaration of principles" created decided enthusiasm and was unanimously adopted by the convention as submitted by the committee. The three resolutions were read separately and were warmly endorsed by the convention in similar manner. Then the f ol* lowing was submitted and met with instant approval: Resolved, That this convention recommends the formation of. military companies, wherever practicable, in order to foster and preserve the military spirit of the Irish race and to be prepared for action in the hour of England's difficulty. Tho "new movement" organization shall be known by the style and title of the Irish National Alliance. Election of Officers, The election of officers of the newly created alliance resulted as follows: President, William Lyman, New York; vice president, O'Neill Ryan, St. Louis; treasurer, P. V. Fitzpatviok^ Chicago; executive coitnoil, J, J. Donovan, Low* ell, Mass,; Chris Gallagher, Minnesota; Martin Kelly, Tennessee; Captain Matt' gan, Wisconsin; J. Sheehy, San Fran* cisco; J, M, Kennedy, Anaconda, Mon,; Thomas J, Dundon, Ohio; Thomas U, Greevy, Pennsylvania, and ' James kawlor, Texas, The election of president was by ac- ciamatiou, no nomination being made in opposition. J. J. Keating of Chi* cago, state president of the Ancient Order of JJilwniaiw of Illinois, was now- inatedfor the vice presidency of the alliance but declined jn f a,yop o| Mr« $yw, wjwse nomination wa,$, The convention, sine die. Given Three- Months !n Which tho (Julian Rebellion. CHICAGO, Sept, 28.— A .Times- Herald ep&cial frr.rn Washington says: Spain must crush 1 he Cuban rebellion during the nest three months cr submit to international interference in the interest of humanity and commerce. That is the significance of a series of conferences just held between Secretary Olney "-nd the Spanish minister, SPHOI- Dupuy do Lome. The United States has agreed for the present to keep hands out of the trouble, but this is accompanied by a tacit warning that unless Spain carries out her promise of suppressing the insurrection and restoring order to Cuba within reasonable time she must expect the United States government to pursue a quite different policy. Must Restore Order. Iii other words, Spain is to be given one chance to demonstrate her ability to rule the island, and, failing in fri-. . 'he chances are the United States government will take the leadership in international intervention, with the complete autonomy or perhaps the independence of Cuba as the objective point. The conferences were held at the request of Secretary Olney, who asked Seiior Dupuy de Lome for a full statement of the condition of affairs in Cuba, the intentions of the Spanish government, its ability to protect American citizens and their property and the prospect of suppressing the insurrection. TAMMANY TURNED THE DOWN At S¥F SCHOFIELD'S RETIREMENT. to ei$ He Wai Lieutenant General by Special Act of Congress. WASHINGTON-, Sept. SO.—Lieutenant General John M. SchoiHd has ivtired from active service and fc-.'cs on the retired list, after an eventful career in times of war and peace. For more than seven years he has been in command of the army, but sinco Feb. 8 last he has held the exated rank of lieutenant general by special act of congress. General Schofield was born in Chautauqua county, N. Y., Sept. 20, ISiU, and was appointed to tho military academy from Illinois in 1849. Entering; the artillery branch as a second lieutenant in 1858, the outbreak of the civil war found him a captain of the First artillery in 1861. He was in active service in tho West throughout the hostilities, and in 1864 was a brigadier general in command of the Army of the Cumberland. During reconstruction times we was in command of the First military district, (State of Virginia) for little over a year, and for 10 mouths was secretary of war, from June 12, 1868, to March 14, 1869, in which latter year he became a major general, and after commanding several of the army departments, he became commander of the army in 1888, upon the death of General Sheridan. CONTINUE IN OFFICE. Old Deep meeting of \vbjpU New yorfe city was tfre headquarters, of Q» Officials He-elected by the Waterways Association. CLEVELAND, Sept. 28.—The committee on nominations presented its recommendations at the opening of the moru- ng session of the deep waterways convention for the re-election of the old officers and the election of 17 members of the executive board. The report was promptly adopted. -The members of the .iew board will determine by lot what shall be the terms of the members, sis of whom will serve for one ye,ar, six i'oi two years and six for three years. The LSth member will be chosen by the other members of the committee. Frank A. Flower of Superior, Wis. : was re-elected executive secretary ol the association. No choice of the next place of meeting has been made. The Candidates are Quebec, Toledo, Washington, New York, Detroit, Minneapolis and Chicago, with the chances about even for Quebec against the field, FAILED TO GET BACK. Mayor Starkweather's Appeal to the Supreme Court Was Useless. MADISON,Wis., Sept. 28.—Rev. Charles S. Starkweather, ex-mayor of Superior, recently ousted from office by the common council of that city for irregularities, has failed to get back into office through the medium, of the supreme court. He appealed from the council's action, bringing the case to the supreme court on a writ of certiorari, argued at the last session. The court affirmed the council's proceedings and order of re- nioval. OBSTRUCTING INQUIRY. Chinese Officials tayijig Up Further Trouble for Themselves. HONG KONG, Sept; 80.— Obstruction of the inquiry by foreign consuls into the Ku Cheng massacre of August is still being kept up by Chinese officials, Forty men suspected of complicity in the riots have been liberated by the local authorities without the consent of the consuls. Mr. Mansfield, the British consul at Ku Cheng, has been insulted by Chinese soldiers. The consuls are considering the advisability of returning to Foo Chow and referring tne matter to their respective governments. ENGLAND IN EARNEST. She WIU Have Fourteen Warships OB the Yang Tse Klang, LONDON, Sept. 39— The Pali Mail Gazette prints i* digpstoh from Shanghai whick says; Appearances innate Kngl&nd if finally in earnest jn' to the njassaoyes jn China- 'Five war- ±,atter Objected t» left the Convcnttoft Nominations Pnt Tlm«tti| a Platform SYRACUSE, Democratic convention ha *rork by nominating the cer.s: Secretary of King of Brooklyn; conipt Judson of Gloversville; D. C. Dow of Cobleskill; at; eral, Norton Chase of Albfi* gineer, Russell K. Stuart court of appeals, John Auburn. It then adopted ^ tions and its platform of prtt Within two hours after tl the convention the town by the delegates, inhere ha lute lack of enthusiasm, for". delegates are angry that air ing was not arrived at with Democracy people, and while exultant at the State defeat, is still quite disgruntL platform declaration on excise,', The Slate Ih-oheti. Never at any political gathi so much depend on the ,ad: contesting delegations, and plans so rudely broken as w, State Democracy refused convention. The ticket looked upon in part as: Al Scheu of Erie for comptroller* Griffin of Watertown for attorttl eral, Norton Chase of Albany „ rctary of state, nnd J. B. Jud Fulton for treasurer. At 9 o'clock, one hour befO: time set for the meeting of vention, the slate was uiichan, the platform very little changed^ an horn- later Daniel Griffin, who clear field for attorney general, 1 cliiied to run, and Augustus who was dated for coniptrolle: every chance in his favor, had to allow his name to be used, was transferred to the comptroll* D. C. Dow of Schoharie was Slated for State Treasurer ij and Norton Chase was put on the- for attorney general although hef never been mentioned for the 6: The platform, too, had been cut u: had become a much abbreviated sage of few declarations and many 'si colons. The nominations were ra; pxit through by the convention i no great enthusiasm. The results* tailed were all because of the \v drawal of the delegates of the Sti Democracy. ? '. , Various reasons were given for sudden changes in the slate. Scheu, who had^beeii turned down!' the coinptrollership fight, was bitter. He said that the personal nity of one of the leaders was the ca' A:friend of •his;t'statgd>,,toafc^the^ was that Herbert Bissell' refus' nominate him and Mr, Scheu would iiofc run unless the nomination was inade a Cleveland adherent. *? >, Cause of the Boltiuff. >^i The convention was slow in mee; and it was 11:25 when the gavel qf| chairman fell, and the report of the, dentials committee called for. Queens county contest was'settled, mi out debate. When the contest"""* tweeu Tammany and the State D' racy was reached, however, the jreg was different. The committee repair the resolution adopted at its morn;: session, allowing State DeniocracyM egates one-fifth of a vote each, ?' then there was trouble. Delegatja* terson of Kings county offered a su! tute in which thy' State Democracy* accorded half the representation of,/I many. He made a brief speech ia'i port of his substitute and when* vote was taken it was rejected, report of the credentials committee 1 adopted, and the State Democracy^ gates left the hall in a body, Thjf; sode over, the convention proceed/ business and the above ticket was iuated by acclamation. The Platform, The platform adopted lays- downl following propositions; Home ,*.' economy in public expense; honesj public office; equal and honest enfi jnent of all laws; equal taxation;, vicinal liberty; honest ejections ;• h reform in civil service; earnest andl| eral promotion of agriculture; j.n ! highways; beneficial and needed tjon in the interest of labor, oppp.s$j to combinations, trusts, aj^nymxi"' "' improvement and the maintenani the canals of the state; 1 federal for revenue only; no, wedding present reformed tariff'$Q'the i»; unsettling of business,; JJ - -" J sound money^agfQ^-'i^ ver the'only legal tenders | y rtH tn " m not convertible in£o i ,pojnj. tirement^nd extin^fjoj^;'^ j hack ouFre n py; ,WP * rAAK ' nri r1 coinage of silver; s the, federal ^opt^u|iQn| ;; p|| nance of '— states; np: with; , proceeding towarfta $$ the disturbances, &M nine to stagt alm

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