The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on December 18, 1895 · Page 12
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 12

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 18, 1895
Page 12
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fttl sRv^rsM? i'rl HANGING fcSLr--PO§SE8Sl5N 6N f H& SALL6W8 SOMEfHING MARVELLOUS. fiaotted Sfo Tbtteli of Jf»fc* fcnd S***nea co fee !ft «tocular titnmor—firlefljr Alt* 4*eM«A *J»o*« IPresent, Hut Did *T«i Confeift ttls CMtne—Beoattie »*odnolled With Hl« Brother Shortly Before ttli Death. MINNEAPOLIS, Deo. 11.—Harry Hay* •frard was hanged at 2:10. He made a statement of five minutes duration, and while not making a confession Raid he hoped God Would forgive him fo* all the harm he had eVer done. The murderer went to the gallows with a laugh on his lips, and went down with the trap, just as he uttered the words, lightly, "Let her go, Me* gaarden." The command Was directed to the chief deputy. Prior to the execution the condemned inan maintained the nerve Which has made him famous. He took his last ..feupper shortly after 1 o'clock and was bYlNQ FOft trill* KELiaiSM. Christian! ftti*tt*ft tttttt *** »*•«* BABMTT SEITIAfiOir Hl§ 1 " v? fffff HABRT nATWABD. surrounded by the deputies and the death watches. Just before the death warrant was read Hayward turned to his brother, Dr. Thaddeus Hayward, and said: "You know I am a great believer in spiritualism. If I get safely on the other side I will send a message to you." Wanted to Pull the Trap. ."At 2 o'clock Hayward listened to the -reading of thfe death warrant. Soon after Sheriff Hohnberg entered and the condemned man said earnestly: "I want to ask you a last favor. Please let me pull the trap. It will gave you lifelong anxiety and will give me eternal satisfaction." "I cannot do it, Harry," the sheriff ..replied. ' 'I know my duty.'' On the scaffold Harry made an ex- f tended statement. He said that to please the several pastors who had . called upon him he would say, "God : forgive me for what I have done." LThis is looked upon as a confession. •The trap fell at 2:10 o'clock and the -wonderful vitality of the man was shown by the fact that he lived for several moments after the trap fell. His neck was broken. Brothers Become Reconciled. There was a complete if not very affecting reconciliation between the brothers about 11:16. Harry told Adry, whom he sent for, that he, Harry, had done him an injury, and he wanted to be pardoned. There was a strong hand clasp and Harry told his brother that his last wish was that he should become reconciled with his parents. Adry yjf. ueo. lov—iiw .»*•»•»/ «»»>.«. fcaTa" diifratoh from CoMt&fitindito dated bi«. 14, which sayit Kewiii daily MMitcd of fhoOiftMl Of Armenians who aft offered tod choice between f slam and death. At Marash, an Armenian Wh6 wM ordained an Anglican clefgy, frefttsed the choice and was killed by slew tof* ture. At Kharpoot two Protestaftts fcreaohed and were mttroefed for the same cause. At Achme 62 persons died as martyrs to theit religion. At Ousoott a large number of Armenians were captured and led to a neighboring Turkish Village Where they Were Ordered to change their faith. Fifty Of them rushed into the Euphrates and were drowned, the Turks shooting them While they were in the water. At Hoh 85 Were killed. Too Appalling for Words. The British vice consul at Van describes the condition of the Armenians there as being too appalling for words. Thousands of women and girls are wandering through the snow-piled streets without shelter or food and barefoot, their ravishers having only left them a chemise and some of them only a cloth to cover their nakedness. An eye witness of the barbarity of the massacre at Kaisarich on Nov. 80 says that men and women were literally hacked to pieces to the number of several hundred. Some of the Turks say that 1,000 were killed. All this information is in the hands of the ambassadors, with names and dates. ON MAY 15 NEXT. That Date Sot for the Opening of the Bed Lake Reservation. WASHINGTON, Dec. 14.—Senator Nelson and Representatives Towne and Eddy called upon Secretary Smith in relation to the opening of the Led Lake Indian reservation in Minnesota. The secretary assured them that the proclamation would soon be issued, opening the agricultural lands on that reservation to settlement, and that he would fix a date of opening upon their recommendation. They informed the secretary that owing to the lateness of spring in Minnesota it would not be desirable to open the reservation before May 15. The secretary finally agreed to fix this date in his proclamation. The agricultural lands are nearly all in Eddy's district, and the timber lands in Towne's. CONSTRUED THE CONSTITUTION. Decision In Case of Legislator* Who Have Been Given Fat Jobs. ST. PAUL, Dee. 14.—The supreme court has rendered a decision in the case of the state against Boiler In- tspector Sutton. The case was to determine the right of a member of the legislature resigning and taking a public position during the two years for which he Was elected. It was alleged that this was in contravention of the state constitution. The supreme court holds this view and decides against Sutton. It is a far-reaching decision, and one which will have a bearing on many occupants of public office who were members of the late legislature. BAYARD A to IMPEACH lift. In* J«tf*e WM tnav*lllnt--Jt«f4rr*d i« •he ffirftifn AflfclM iDotniSkltle* fey • ftsrt? Vote. WAfititKOfON, Deo. iS.^RepfeBenta* lite William E. fiftfWtt of MaiSachU' tetts enjoys the distinction of being the author of the first thrilling incident hi the present house of representatives. He threw a bombshell into that body soon otter it convened by offering a res* olution impeaching Thomaa F, Bayard, ex-secretar^r of state and now United States ambassador to the court of St. James, for high crimes and misdemean* ors. The grounds advanced in the reso* lution were the utterances of Ml?. Bay* ard delivered before the Edinburgh (Scotland) Philisophical institute, Nov. 7. In this speech, Mr. Bayard spoke of "protection as a form of state socialism" and said it had done more to "foster class legislation, breed inequality, corrupt public life, lower the tone of national representation, divorce ethics from politics,*' than any other single cause. Such reflections On the Government Policy by a United States ambassador before a foreign audience, the resolution recited, were in serious disregard of his proprieties and obligations and calculated to injure our national reputation. It concluded by instructing the foreign affairs committee, which was empowered to send for persons and papers, to investigate and report "by impeachment or otherwise." Mr. Crisp, the leader of the minority, made an unavailing attempt to contest the privileged nature of the resolution. Speaker Reed overruled his point of order and the resolution was thrown into the arena of debate, where it remained for three hours. The Republicans took the position that Mr. Bayard's speech constituted an offense against the country that Called for a Stern Rebuke, if not his recall. The Democrats took the position that Mr. Bayard's utterances did not by any stretch of the imagination constitute grounds for impeachment, Mr. Turner (Dem., Ga.) applauding them and asserting that they were not even a breach of propriety. They took the position that the resolution was largely "buncombe," to give the Republicans an opportunity to air their protection views. Mr. Hitt advised Mr. Barrett to amend the resolution so as to strike out the words "Instructing the committee to report by impeachment or otherwise," and this was finally done. Mr. Crisp moved to refer the resolution to the judiciary committee, which being defeated by a strict party vote—SO to 207, the Democrats contented themselves With simply voting viva voce adopted without division. * POSSIBILITIES |N CONGRESS, JUBSft fHUftMAN'8 ffeStit* ftfttatt ftttWi frto.futty A**y Judge *htrfmam was ptraWal in ttema attd the tool of the great mah loft the eartMy habitation without a iigfe dl physical distfesa. At the in* •taut of dissolution and tot tarn hx>u» 0? m WfiBfffi tfiWB , ,'^a^^ .; v * .tfuimfv Hn* 1 ip» , • Adinlfai SelfricifS h« *friv«d with his flagship', Bail FfMcisco, at Bumi, Five mutderef! wete hanged in Sotith dafolina--fotlf al Hamptofl afid one it :?S* r* i- ^ ALLfiN BSASteESitY TtitrBMANi before Judge tEhurman had been lying in an unconscious condition. He passed merely from sleep temporal to sleep eternal and the change was hardly noticeable even to the loved ones Who surrounded his bedside. Judge Thnrman'fl Last Illness. The beginning of Judge Thurman's fatal illness dates from Nov. 7 last when he fell heavily while walking across the library floor. A few days after the fall Judye Thurman's life was despaired of, but he rallied from the shock and at times apparently seemed to have regained his old time vigor. The change for the worse became quite marked shortly after midnight Wednesday. He gradually became weaker and 1:15 Thursday afternoon the end came. A BIOGRAPHICAL SKETCH. * & i-//* m T «* % CATHEBINE QINQ, ipromised. Harry then ate his last supper with relish and afterward listened •to Father Timothy and Rev. Wilkinson, but would make no promises as to Ms belief. HE MADE A CONFESSION. Payward Said to Have Tola All About the Murder, ST. PAUL, Dec. 12.—The Dispatch has the following regarding a confession i'rom Hayward: Harry Hayward has confessed. A few hours before he was launched into eternity he told Dr. Frank Burton, in the presence of a Dispatch reporter, how he concocted the damnable plot for the murder of Kitty Gjwg. Carelessly and eyeu laughingly he wept over the horrible tale, not in detail, but generally, and all during his revolting narrative the smile never left his face. The Pne Great Regret of HJs ilfe was that he did not kill Blixt, as he desired, «md only the brute intelligence of the m»u who actually committed the murder led to the hanging of Hay ward. Pftd he been ftble to parry out MS, de* eigBs, bad not the canning of BJixt thwarted his fiendish purpose, Haywar4 would have bad two wwders to answer for to Ws Maker. Exit the ohauoes are #o earthly tribunal wpwld have ever called him to account? in Bio Janeiro, Br^l, sends *« a SBessjge> hHijtp»» riOfiiyad ***** *'teii saying that Jtow • .mwris Isl&lftp^dempftstriliW W BWr . • ' _ i. r '_,!«_-..idtst'/ntiaar.irkn a.tnaincy MORE FIGHTING FOR SPAIN. Forto Rico Issues a Declaration of Independence. NEW YORK, Dec. 12.—A local paper says: In her struggle for independence Cuba has found a powerful ally in the island of Porto Rico. According to the latest intelligence Spain now has two insurrections on her hands, or will have if the plans maturing are carried into execution. Porto Rico has gone so far, it is said, as to issue a declaration of independence, and will soon join her sister island in the active struggle for liberty. An army is being formed by the Separatist party of Porto Rico, and as soon as the leaders are ready the new campaign will open. MORTON IS A CANDIDATE. New York's Governor Would Like the Republican Nomination. NEW YOBK, Deo. 16.—The Morning Advertiser says: Levi P. Morton is an avowed candidate for the presidency, A leader who saw the governor at Ellerslie on Friday last came back with a pretty firm conviction ithat Mr, Morton does not propose to toss away the honor offered him at the last Saratoga convention, and that while he does not propose to personally exert himself he will be pleased to have the New York delegation stand as firmly for his nomination at St, Louis as did the famous 806 for that of Grant in X880. GOMPERS IS AGAIN PRESIDENT, the Again Placed at the Bead of eratlpn of Labor, NEW YORK, Deo. }6.<— Samuel Gopi' pers has been elected president of the liberation of Labor to succeed John MoBride, TJ^e vote stood: Gompers, 1,041; MoBride, 1,033. Peter J, McGuire of Philadelphia, was elected first vice president, John B. Lennon of New York treasurer, and August MoOraitk of Boston secretary. The last three officials succeed themselves, » ' Edward Mopherson diedfronj the effects of m oyerdoge of nw$ vowica taken Friday night by wi8,take-. He wp an ex,jnember of ^d clerk pf the hoijse of tives 4wingft§v,e» congresses, holding otbep important poaiitipn? Washington. He wa9 65 years ol4 d^r, the Germ.a.B; fefe ^yife 01 CklilS~,>• „ - ,...-,.„. •-,.., vmxMteAvaWik P£ ^ 8 jywlwd >7 The Week in the Senate May Bring Ont Some Good Speeches. WASHINGTON, Deo. 16.—Speeches are promised in the senate during the week on various topics now before that body. Senator Hill probably will talk oh the Monroe doctrine, Senator White on the senate rules and Senator Stewart on his resolution regarding the effect of the rate of exchange ,on agriculture and manufacturers between gold standard and silver standard countries. There also is probability of some speeches on Senator Peffer's bill regarding senatorial funerals. It is possible that the reorganization question may come up during the latter part of the week, but the best opinion is that the reorganization will not be perfected before the holidays. The adjournment for Christmas is expected to take place on Friday. House Waiting for Committees, WASHINGTON, Deo. 16.—This will be the last week in the house before the recess for the Christmas holidays and practically the only thing that will be accomplished will be the appointment of the committees which Speaker Reed will announce on Friday or Saturday when the recess .is taken. THERE IS NOTHING TO ARBITRATE Stevenson'* Opinion on the Alaska Boundary Line, PORT TOWNSEND, Wash., Deo. 10,— According to Thomas S, Newell, who was elected delegate to congress from Alaska last summer, Vice President Stevenson has expressed himself as being of the opinion that there are no grounds for arbitration of the disputed boundary line between Canada and Alaska, and if England thought other' wise she would have to fight for her rights, Newell pame down from Alaska, with Vice President Stevenson from bis Northern tour Iftst summer. Allen Granbery Thurman was born in Lynchburg, Va., Nov. 13,1813. His father was the Rev. Pleasant Thurman, a minister of the-Methodist church, and hia mother the only daughter of Colonel Nathaniel Allen, nephew and adopted son of Joseph Howes, one of the signers of the Declaration of Independenca. Hia parents removed to Chillicothe, O., inl»19, and he made that place his home until he settled in Columbus in 1853, where he has since resided. At the age of 18 he assisted in land surveying, and at 21 he was private secretary of General • Lucae,'studied law with his uncle, Governor William Allen, and was admitted to the bar in 1835, In 18U he was dec- ed by Democrats to congress, and entered that bo'dy Dec. 1. 1845, as its youngest member. He declined a renomination to congress, preferring to practice law, and in 1851 was elected to the supreme bench of Ohip. From December, 1854, till February, 1850, he served as chief justice. In 1807 he was the Democratic candidate for governor of Ohio, and fell but 3,000 votes short of an election, though in 1886 the Republican majority hod been 48,000. Mr. Thurinan was then elected to the United States senate to succeed Ben .Wade. 1 He i.took _hi8 seat.-March 4,186U, and from the first was recognized as a leader of the Democratic minority. In 1874 he was re-elected fora sec«nd term, and during his 18 years of service, ending in 1«81, he won a reputation for judicial fairness, dignity and power in debate, retiring with the respect of a;l, including Ms political opponents, In 1880 he was a candidate for the nomination for president on the Democratic ticket, and again in 1884, when he received the third largest number of votes. In 1888 he was nominated for vice president by acclamation in the Democratic convention. . dole., Wiiiiwa «< ihot ftfid Wed' hii Wife and the* toned the gun efihte*%if.iisfiaingft bullet through hid fight temple. ftoy doodwin, the A, ». t?> teadef> tt fealiflpel, M0h.» wh<S Wte Oil trial ft* d&itfbying Great Nbftheffl property. Was acquitted. Thd jury Was out if hourl. ; -' : . '•.'•':• '- : -..-' . ' : E'astbotthd shipment! from Chicago last week amounted to n,6n tows against 68,oi2 for the f receding Week and 48,488 fOf the corresijottdiiig Week of last yea*. The Bulttth and Winnipeg railway has let to contractor Peppard of Mm* neapolis the contract fo* a $20d,0(W «*• tension of the company's ore docks at West Superior. _ „ ,.,;„ Wednesday, Dee. 11. Mre at Chiltoh, Wis., did damage to the extent of $80,000. in Delta county, Tex., Walter Ken* nedy killed Amos Wright, who killed Kennedy's father eleven years ago. The statement of the condition of the treasury shows available cash balance, $174,886,219; gold reserve, 470,746.286. The reported resignation of President Van Home of the Canadian Pacific is premature. He will retire soon, however. Dispatches from Havana announce the arrival there of six transports with reinforcements of Spanish troops for service in Cuba. The Indiana, Decutur and Western has been sold to some of the officials of the Cincinnati, Hamilton and Dayton, and will become a part of that system. William Augustus Camp, long associated with the New York clearing house, from the management of which he retired in April, 1892, is dead, at the age of 74 years. Thursday, Deo. 13. The national Prohibition convention will be held at Pittsburg. The national conference of colored men is in session at Detroit, Mich. It is said that Mark Twain is to receive $10,000 for ten lectures to be delivered in London. Diphtheria is very prevalent in New York city. The bureau of contagious diseases reports 282 cases. Lord Wallcourt, an aged British peer, is-about to marry Miss May PaUiser, who recently won a prize in a beauty show. .'' Joseph Chamberlain now bears the title conferred on him by King Khama and the other Beohuana chiefs of Moatl- bodi, '"'he who rights things.?', ' ThVBo'hooner BJlwodd is missing and' is supposed to have gone down. off the Alaskan coast, between Oook^ inlet and Glazier bay, with all on board. ' Nearly 250 delegates attended the annual meeting of El Kaber temple, Nobles of the Mystic Shrine, at Cedar Rapids, la. Officers for the ensuing, year were elected. tut «tt$ of $i* Hid n£$>pt Hift __.„ — Heffufidifof Itos ArlnenlMl -— -—- mSRw* «i* following *»ffe^gj ""** " •* - -%e Ob -**.to -^ •** * •"" u^dffiS Jk4?rj4 iltaHiiSwKBfc h$ unaftiffiouB ana „ fieatly att of the thi« ctWnWi the* AMWiCMt ---.-— fted drosi society hai decided that ttttiit aeeept the §aered trust of §fi* , deavofing to relieve staffing Afm<ffiififiS „: in Alia Minof t Aedbriiftft ttt eonsefvft* - tite estimates thtefe are 860)000 utterly destitute people iii that country who will hate to be assisted until the aexB ha*vesfe Fully realizing the difficulties and dttiigefS to be met the Red CfoJI Will st&ft foi? Turkey aa soon as Sttm« cient funds ate placed at its disposal, Of guaranteed) to insure success. Funds may be sent to Miss Clara Barton, president and treasurer of the American National Red Cross society, Washington. , Millions of Dollar* Are Needed. The information reaching the society, through mission, boards and other sources in furkey, places the number of destitute between 8&.000 and 600,000, mostly women and children. Such Widespread want, Miss Barton says, can be met only by relief funds running into the millions. It is estimated that the cost of relief per capita will be much heavier than in the case of the Johnstown and Sea Island sufferers, owing to the inaccessibility of the sufferers. The Red Cross party, including Miss Barton, will leave immediately after being assured of a sufficient sum to carryforward the work. The start must be made at an early day, as it will take five week to get to the distressed district, and the demands of the suffering people are urgent. y& -<w KOERNER'S CASE WAS DISMISSED Judge Otis Upholds the Action of Minnesota's State Treasurer. ST. PAUL, Dec. 18.—Judge Otis has dismissed the suit of the United States Express company against State Treas-' urer A. T. Koerner, and in passing judgment stated very emphatically that' the treasurer's action was only that of a sound business man, and'that there 'was nothing to show that 'in any way he had ever thought of trying to defraud the express company. The judge went farther, and stated that when an express package was valued at $1,000 and lost in transportation the owner could only recover the 1)1,000, no matter how much greater might be its real value. Mr. Koerner, it will be remembered, forwarded to Washington '$200,000 in registered government bonds, valuing them at $1,000. The company claimed that they should have -been • valued for $200,000, and so brought the r r t, Spaniards Admit a Defeat. MADRID, Deo. 16.—Word has been received from Havana that 800 insurgents led by Rodriguez, Lopez and Recio attacked the Spanish column of Captain Borrego, consisting of 72 soldiers, near Nuevitas. The troops made a heroic defense but Lieutenant Ardieto and 29 of the Spaniards were killed and 8 of them wounded. A Congressional Duellist. NEW ORLEANS, Deo. 10,—Congressman 0. J. Boatner of the Sixth district has challenged Major H. J. Hearsey, | editor of The States, to fight a The President Returns. WASHINGTON, Dec. 16.—President Cleveland returned to Washington during the afternoon from his hunting trip in the waters of North Carolina. LATEST MARKET BEPOBT& Minneapolis Grain. MINNEAPOLIS, Dee, 10, J8W. WHEAT—December closed at 53>fo; May 86^0. On Track—No. I hard, 5*Koi No, 1 Northern, 68-^0; Ho, 3 Northern, Friday, Dee. 13. St. Louis Kas a "Jack the Vitriol Thrower." The average condition of winter wheat is stated to be 81.4. Several rich finds of gold are reported from Yellow creek, in the Black Hills country. NiokFlynn, charged with the murder of William Sullivan at Iron River, Wis., has been sentenced to 14 years imprisonment. Glendive (Mon.) citizens in mass meeting, resolved to ask congress for $25,000 to carry on the work of improving Yellowstone river. Alderman Sampson of Sioux Falls, ..ho ran away with illegally collected duel. | Hquor fines, was not indicted by the grand jury. Nor will any civil suit be brought. •v.'^i Pulntb Grain, PVMJTB, Dee. 10, 1893. WHEAT— CasU No. 1 bard, WKw N l Northern, «$%o; No, 3 Nrthern, 80>Hta JTo, » spring, DEMOCRATS WlUUJjVIUU FIX A DATE Meeting of tjw National Committee Called by Chairman Barr^y, PBI&4PELPBIA, pep, 14,*-W. F, HajT rity, chairman of the Democratic »&• tional committee, has requested tfee ee,o. retaryof the committee to notify tho members thereof t<? assemble in '™ r ~ u jfngton on JaBt J.6 »e$t for v *he j of electing "the $me and place *y* holding the Democratic national CPU' vention. _____ r ., AT §T, UOUI§ JUNg J§. , , can natioifti P9Jiy§»*i9ft St. ^ouie on Ju£§ 16 next, Wft9 tep SOUTH ST- FAUfc, Dec, }tj, I$95. HOGS—Market active and &c higher, receipts not equal to demand. RftBge Of CATTLE—Market auiet; not much was offered! fat cattle briDg flm prices- Sii$KP'-G°°4 sUeep ~apd Jaiube ste&ay commgp thin Btwff not wflut»d f Receipts; Hogs, J,8W; .cattle, 50; calves W; sbeep, 100. than J§, , lor Saturday, Deo. X4, John A, Goldsmith, the noted turf- man, is dead, Hon. Carl Sohura has been re-elected president of the National Civil Service league, The semicentennial Q f Texas' inde- pendenoe will b'e celebrated at Dallas nest year, ,/ Cotton is reported by government agents to be short in quantity, but of fine quality. All the druggies but two of Hendyioks county, Ind,, have been indicted for gelling liquor, The National Federation of Labor convention adopted a resolution favpr« ing poital savings banks. TJ»e Belgian mwlstiey of w&Ti Ge^, era! BrasBine, nan resigned on ao> count pf the shelving of tn§ project of wissiouei- of tii9 Trunk Q{ the new joint trafSo a^ooiaioni The Puohesj Q« •£$& baj gjvsn tO & 9Q£h ' THE ..TAX, ONj.STATE Georgians Will Test*'; the '< allty of the Federal HMT< ' ATLANTA, Ga., Dec. 16—The Georgia legislature has opened a way for the test of the constitutionality of 10 per cent tax on state bank notes. The Calv vin banking act, passed at a former sea-' sion, has been amended so that within a short time some public spirited citizens of this state will establish a bank and issue notes for the express purpose of trying the state bank tax issue in the courts. Many able lawyers, who have given the subject close study, are convinced that this tax is unconstitutional, and- ; some of them will volunteer to defend 'V in the courts an issue of state bank, *',> notes. This case will attract the att, ; tention of the whole country. ^ ;j ' Just Fired to Scar* Him. -^ BBAINBKD, Minn., Deo. 16.—Niokell Johnson is dead as a result of 'i a gunshot wound inflicted by Ovaries -'• Dahl on Wednesday, The two nieiil^jfl were said to be friends, and when the';; &$! latter shot, a revolver off in tlje alley >.>;§ near Laurel street to scare Johnson, the ; ;fe ball passed through his body near the Vi jA heart and pierced the left lung, J; The Strathnevis Probably Lost, , \" ''' PORT TOWNSEND, Wash,, Deo. 18,^ r As the days pass by and no news ofr'the/ disabled steamer Strathnevis is ,re/; ceived general anxiety for her safety.,., is intensified, During the past week- violent storms have been raging |n the North Pacific ocean for 1,000 miles- offj shore, and the opinion, isfaetsolidifyingj— that she succumbed to the fwjr of t^e||/r| storm, ' Brown «f JK#ntu< LBXINQTPN, iDeo, ~, ,~ *~ ~ „,. ^ Qbuerver, edited by* ex.&tat§ r ,i lodges, propeseg ex^GovernQp _.„.,„,-, fifirpitwt TWV«I-»«»UT ipy»ji^t-j Of Kentucky for #W PemQoratiP ,R9jnii| nee for president, The Q1wmf*j8m radical free silver paper, ajjd, if r&T bitter w&ref are ,p» Cleveland and <{ •Hnlo • ' ' , J S > - »'^ . N,eb,,, A, MeKeigb, tie, his fi? tQ arriving CW9Ag« fi * C 'W *i the' I AROth^y mm «**^* W, in. *M t ')' i-l" 1 * 7 •'• '2#L> nter 1 ''&** • '4 i, WW£* ir ant Ti-f'-i

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