The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on December 25, 1895 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 25, 1895
Page 2
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mi^-flf jrs&M^i* <*>-? ..T is^fp^ '4* f :\"'^ c i;g' : %iggg :l^^l^!!Ma^l^dfe: .'.:-... . l .:.i: > .}. Ai'^i^^^^^^ B^ifel^r.-laa^LAlA^,!-• r^pL ? ^3^'^%-^^''******^^'''} -• ' -'^t ", %ij?%!.'' £&-JL *- .., __#-t-..i.''' ,^7-—,it iji i tum iiiiMirit ViBrtlifiiteiMiiMiiliilftMmtl^frMMilliT fr' S^etftl ftii.i 6l the Wiiais Ae» President Cleveland 6ti Friday after* 5bon sent a special message to cOn» ','..,.. Sailing attention to the extgett* ifes of the financial situation. Con" -not take its annual holiday jbtirnment in consequence. '•Th'e senate Friday afternoon passed lie 'resolution which came from the i authorizing the appointment of a f*6mmission to -investigate the Vene- boundary. f "A wild panic was precipitated in Wall •Street Friday by the free selling fo fllAfoierlcan securities on the London ' !>ck exchange and the heavy exports gold. A rally occurred toward the (fw'cldse of the day. Five failures were ISf'ihe result of the panic. Other financial ^'.centers of the country were affected in **V,a similar manner. ;';, The sultan of Turkey has ordered the ;( bombardment of the city of Zeltoun, Where 400 Turkish soldiers were mas- Sacred by Armenians. There are 12,000 ; Armenians in the city and a general • snassacre will surely take place. Orders have been cabled to Admiral *-Selfridge, in command of the United /States squadron in Turkish waters, to 4and American sailors and marines if HfU necessary to escort our missionaries to ' places of safety. ,' . Dun & Co.'s review of trade says the ;'talk of war with England on account of * the controversy with Venezuela has not 'perceptibly affected general trade. Twenty miners lost their lives by an 1 explosion of firedamp in the Nelson 'mine near Dayton, Tenn. '' The Philadelphia street car strike has t>een settled by arbitration, both sides -•'making large concessions. „„. *, Joseph Cummings, a veteran of the grl' Mexican war, at one time very wealthy, *"'died from an overdose of morphine at ''*' Shelbyville, Ind. )• The entire family of John Wertz, of Jv.'Kokomo, Ind., was poisoned by drink- t|j?' h ing buttermilk. The father and one son p* ? ''may not recover. '" i' "Nathan Reynolds, a farmer residing , iff Elkhorn, Wis., aged 70, was found 'dead in his barn, death being attrib- , uted to heart disease. Mrs, Nora McLain, of Elkhart, Ind., f "was found unconscious at her home and 'soon died of arsenical poisoning. The l'*,',case is being investigated. " 4 ,The district committee of the Y. M. | f ,C. A. met at Rockford and decided to ?%'-hold the annual district convention at V Oregon, 111., March 6 and 7. 5, The Great Western Coal Mining Com- )pany, of Chicago, has purchased the 'Jjoomis Coal Company's mines and , lands at Bevier, Mo., for $32,000. • George W. Blabon, the Philadelphia capitalist who owns the Janesville, Wis., street railway, has ordered it to suspend operation until spring, as running expenses are not being made. ' Caldwell & Drake, of Columbus, Ind., who are building the court house at fei'k. 1 English, Ind,, have sued the Leaven- '^'"'Avorth Democrat for $10,000 damages. •X The paper charged them with being ir- >Tesponsible. •y Adjutant General Orendorff, of Illi|l v> ; I nois, has confirmed the appointment "*'' pf Lieutenant Colonel Daniel Moriar- .ity, Major M. E, McGrath, Major George Meehan, Captain M. Duhig, H^ Captain John M. Classy and Lieuten- iant Thomas J. O'Hare as a regimental Aboard of examiners for the Seventh in- Sjfantry. *-f Cracksmen entered two stores at La lose, 111., blew the sales and secured if 'about $8,00.' *$/,'. Walter Chriswell, of Peru, Ind., a ish brakeman, was mangled by his and died shortly afterward. sg,-.Governor Altgeld will be. asked to an Johjl A - Cox ' sentenced frpm .Ford county for passing bogus checks, i^jrpptpads 'tried tP rob Dr. Huntsinger, jjrf JEpkflmp, Jnd., but he beat them ofl wtt$ 'a pprtable electric battery, 4^; Burglars at Webster City, Iowa, made assault upon Mrs, Margaret wj^ose house th?y ha_d robbed. J£pry, arrested at Arkola, 111,, U<por illegally, will be tried I, authorities at Danville, stores .at Breese and S$n- J, III., wjre lopted by burglars and hundreds of dollars 1a« B&ekluitt,* t* n ii'ifftnd tie «f ft* uy«ure< - ' • • ,' ' ¥ fee adtelty fct6fe\*i ttffl. S. li Hfliitingtofii lna,tvbiirnedj loss, |12,* ODD; insurance, $9,806. Bdft, Bailey & Co.'a dfy goods stofe at Jfthfesville, Wis., was dainaged by flrd 16 the extent of $5,000. The gfaito elevator at Maiden, 111,, was eetisumed by fire, togethef with nearly 4,ooo bushels of corn. It is believed the fife Was the wotk of ail in* cehdiary and the insurance companies will investigate. Ex-Mayor SamUel G, Parent of tJnJon City, Ittd.i fell dowft & flight of stairs, receiving injurie* from which, he died, A broken fish plate was the cause of a wreck on the Atlantic and Pacific express on the Southern Pacific near Towles, Cal. Although a Pullman and n tourist car left the track and rolled down the embankment nobody was seriously injured. The fish house of Trask & Co., of St. Louis, was partially destroyed by fire. It is estimated that the total damage to stock and building wil exceed $50,000; .ured. FOREIGN. The press of the continental powers, except the Russian, which preserves absolute silence on the question, endorses the stand taken by Great Britain in its controversy with the United States. The Chilean Senate has approved a bill for a new loan. Twelve soldiers were killed and sixty injured by the collapsing of barracks at Buenos Ayres. Berlin papers deny that Dr. Karl von Boetticher'is to resign the pfllce of German Minister, of the Interior. W. J. Sheridan and Dr. James Underwood, recent arrivals at Honolulu, have been arrested on a charge of conspiring to overthrew, the Government. Richard F. Sickerton, associate justice of the Supreme Court of Hawaii, is dead. William B. Castle, late minister to Washington, will succeed him. The Italian Chamber of Deputies has adopted the Abyssinnian credits, upon the promise of Premier Crispi that there shall be no further expansion of territory. ' Herr von Flotow, Second Secretary of the German Embassy at Washington, is to be sent to Dresden. He will be succeeded by Herr von Bruening, now at Paris. George Hitman, an American, has filed' a claim against the Hawaiian Government for $50,000 for an arrest made during the rebellion. Shells for the rebels were made at his foundry. CRIME. 'tftgtdB tnfit iJutpdstfi m t thS f Ifttz^eiafi fftmtttf Ma? treeing ^mBrisfiea wltft ,t&6s*^ ot'fifitfso' CNiianaydtiii pt^eipl* :wfiffeed President. Of'ispiJ, td gtiaffi ftgaihst tfaia. - . Secfetaf'y Carlisle sflfethitted his afi* titfal repoft td dongre*s9, Mofidayi H6 ft?ges the fetifgfttent Of the gfeMb&ck» the following additional ' app6ifit« ments have been made in the heuse ttf representatives: ' fi. J, T6tt6n s Ohio! Charles K, Thomas, MasWhttsett's, clerks, at $1,600; N. S, Gallagher 1 , Mi6h« tgan» assistant Hbrariah, at a saiafj 1 bf $2,000 per annum. Harry Hay ward's confession, which is published by the Minneapolis Times, reveals the fact that he had been guilty of five other murders, besides that of Miss Ging, for which he was hanged. M. D. Howell, a wealthy Stockton, Cal., citizen, was acquitted of the charge of counterfeiting. This was Howell's third trial. It is stated that Howell has spent over $100,000 in his defense. John Brown, the keeper of the Mat- tewan, N. Y., asylum for insane criminals, who is under arrest for alleged complicity in the plot of convicts . to escape from that institution, pleaded not guilty and was remanded to jail to await trial at the .January circuit court. Theodore Lambert, who on Dec. 4, 1893, murdered William G. Rairer, a banker at Camden, .Pa., was hanged for the crime in the jail at Camden, Mayor Jewett of Buffalo has decided, in the light of recent investigation, that payrolls have been stuffed, that there were conspiracies among teamsters and foreman to defraud the city and that political assessments were levied and collected, Mrs. Charles Edna of Chillicothe, 111., insane, cut her throat with a pair of scissors, John Thomas, Frank Evans and Frank Schmidt were convicted of burglary at Peoria and sentenced tP Joliet, Jaspey Howard was identified at Dallas, Tex., as a fugitive from justice, wanted at Jerseyville, III., for burglary and theft. A, J, Johnson "was arrested at Lucerne, Ind., charged with trying to defraud lumber dealers by means of false bills of lading. The defense }n the Bauguess murder trial at AledO, JU., have examined thirty witnesses and have go far presented a weak qase, Sinclair Tumllo^ow was arrested at OarMfc IH,, and was hejd fpr trial on the cftarge of criminal assault OB Sarah Link, aged 15, jt }s thought James Herbst, who mys- Qajitop, 0,» Monday, after pf twenty-flye years, }s a Shortly after Ws return let- ters-weje reseivsa by'io»cerfi' asking about Herbfft'i relation^; They >fr«m. a wppan signing ' •jpn|^_^ --fflM^^^V/tA/ r-'/.i'V'f * < •. * ik i ,mS««"t»oil;*t,nmttfj^anJ^dfij|md,/ Sl'!^l|^f^'% V The old settlers of Duluth, Mian., and Superior, Wis., held their sixteenth annual reunion at Duluth. A semi-annual meeting 6f the Southern Illinois Millers' association was held at Pinekneyvllle, 111. It -was largely attended. The manufacturers of plumbers' brass goods of the country formed a national organization at Pittsburg, but they say it isn't a trust. Frederick Nelson secured a verdict at Duluth, Minn., of $12,000,. against the Duluth, South Shore and Atlantic railroad for the loss of a leg. The Bennett National bank of New Whatcom, Wash., which was forced by a sudden run to suspend Nov. 5, with aggregate liabilities of $81,000, has reopened for business. Miss Louise Nooe of Mattoon, 111., has identified the body taken from the river at Louisville, Ky., as that of her brother. Quarantine has been declared against Martins Ferry, Ohio, on account of a smallpox epidemic there. The disease is spreading rapidly. The case against Capt. Wiberg of the Danish steamer Horsa, suspected of conveying arms, ammunition and men to Cuba, has been dismissed. Heavy rains have fallen throughout the West, and in many portions of Illinois, where long drouth has dried up cisterns and wells, great relief is felt. The rain is of especial benefit to wheat. Governor McKinley has received a letter from Richard Mansfield, the actor, claiming to have been brutally treated by constables at Columbus, Ohio. The Chesapeake & Ohio road will build a passenger depot at,Richmond,' Va., to cost $2,000,000. All trains will -enter -the depot at the second story. The strike of Philadelphia street car employes led to serious rioting in that city Tuesday by sympathizers with the men. The millatia were kept under arms in readiness for action. Capt. Isaac Bassett, doorkeeper of the senate at Washington, died Wednesday, aged 75. He had served in the senate for sixty-four consecutive years. The Western Flint Bottle association, meeting at Pittsburg, decided to close all factories two weeks in January and to advance prices 5 per cent Jan. 1. The Washburn brewery of Washburn, Wis., is in the hands of a receiver. Mrs, Harlet Colby, widow of the late Moses Colby, has deeded to the Old Ladies' Home association of Aurora, 111., the brick dwelling situated at 303 Main street. The property is valued at $3.000. Nordis & Slade, general merchandise dealers of Rice, Texas, failed for $10,000. Lane Brothers' Bridge and Construction company's works at Newark, Ohio, were closed by the sheriff. Peck & Bejach, carpet dealers, at Cincinnati, assigned to .Frank Seins- himer. Assets, $$30,000; liabilities, $28,000. Brown & Frost, dry goods dealers of Sheboygan, Wis., were closed by New York creditors. Assets, $25,000; liabilities, $16,000. John E, Kitzmlller, insurance and real estate, at Canton, Ohio, assigned to J. P. Fawcett, Assets, $80,000; liabilities, $48,000. As a result of J. B. Pace's assignment last Saturday in Richmond, Va,, E. D, Christian, of that' city,'made an assignment,'with liabilities of $166,000. LATEST MARKET REPORTS, ;<witft '! CHICAGO. Cattle— Com. to prime, . ,$1,50 Hogs ...,,,., ........... l.§0 Sheep— Good to choice,, L25 Wheat— No, 2 ............ 56 Corn— No. 2 ............. ' .25 Oats ....... , ............ 16 Rye ,,..,, .............. ,33 Eggs , ................ ,, .20 Potatoes ......... . ....... 15 MILWAUKEE, Wheat-r-No, 2 spring, , . , .56 Corn— NP.,3.,,., ......... 25 Oats— Np, 8 white,.,,,,, 47 Barley— No, .,,,,,,. ..... 32 Rye-rN.0. 1., ..... ,, ..... 3C PEORIA, Rye-No,,?, ,, ........... ,36 Cprn— No, 3, ..... ,..,,,« ,24 2, . , , , ......... 17 CITY. , l.?5 Sheep ©5.25 @>3,$0 @3.50 @ .57 @ .26 @ ,17 <§> ,34 @ ,21 @ ,24 @ .57 @ ,26 @ 48 @ ,33 @> ,37 @ ,37 @ ,25 f ,18 ($5.25 ,' ,65 @ ,e§ „, i.,/;, w @.M' '. 8 njixe^., „',..,, ,}8 @ ,19, WSLWTQJW, "'- ., td fcdJMldc* ' s fisft f of- ' ttsi si tfi WashlngtOfi, Dec* ax.—me^iou toessage was seht to cohgressjby dent Cleveland Ffldayr Td the Oofigfessi In fl# last antuial essage the evila ef buf present flnan* cial system were plainly, pointed otit attd the causes and medhe of the deple» tioh of government gold was explained, it was therein stated that after all the efforts that had -been made by the executive branch of the government to jroteet Our gold reserve by the issuance >f bonds, amounting to more than $iG2,- )00,000< such reserve then amounted to Jut little more than $?9,000,000, about 516,000,000 had been withdrawn from such reserve during the month next previous to the date of that message, and quite large withdrawals for shipment in the immediate future Were predicted. •' The contingency then feared has cached us, and the "Withdrawal of gold since the communication referred to and others that appear inevitable :hreaten such a depletion in • our government gold reserve ns brings us face to face with the necessity of further action for its protection, This condition is further intensified by the prevalence in certain quarters of sudden ind unusual apprehension and timidity .n business circles. We are in the midst of another season ttf perplexity caused by our dangerous md, fatuous financial operations. These may be expected to occur with certainty as long as there is no amendment in our financial system.. If in ,his particular instance our predicament is at all influenced by a recent insistence upon the position we should occupy in our relation io certain questions concerning our foreign policy, this furnishes a signal and' impressive warning that even the patriotic sentiment of our people is not an adequate substitute for a sound financial policy. Of course there can be no doubt in any thoughtful mind as to the complete solvency of our nation, nor can there be any just apprehension that the American people will be satisfied with less than an uonest payment of our public obligations in the recognized money of the world. We should not overlook the fact, however,that aroused fear is unreasoning and must be taken into account in all efforts to avert public loss and the sacrifice of our people's interests. The real and sensible cure for our recurring troubles can only be effected by a complete change in our financial scheme. Pending that the executive branch of the government will not relax its efforts nor abandon its determination to use every means within its reach to maintain before the world the American credit, nor will there be any hesitation in exhibiting its confidence in the resources of our country and the constant patriotism of our people. In view, however, of the peculiar situation now confronting us, I have ventured to heroin express the earnest hope that the congress, in default pf the inauguration of a better system of finance, will not take a recess from its labors before it has, by legislative enactment or declaration, done something not only to remind those apprehensive among our people that the resources of this government and a scrupulous regard for honest dealing afford a sure guarantee of unquestioned safety and soundness, but to reassure the world that with these factors and the patriotism of our citizens the ability and determination of our nation to meet in any circumstances every obligation it incurs do not admit of question. I ask at the hands of congress such prompt aid as it alone has the power to give to prevent in a time of fear and apprehension any sacrifice of the people's interests and the public funds or the impairment of our public credit in an effort by executive action to relieve the dangers of the present contingency, GROVER CLEVELAND, Executive Mansion, Dec. 20, 1895, PASSED BV THE SENATE, Hltt Bill A<lopte<» its It Cuiue from the House, Washington, Deo, 21.—The determination to act in this Venezuelan matter with deliberatlpn was accentuated in the senate Friday morning, The shrinkage of $300,000 in the market value of American securities in three days is thought to have had an effect. The deliberations of the senate committee on foreign relatipna tWs.fore npon resulted in a r^PPrt io the senate suggesting a modification of the house biji limiting the commission to three in number and making their appoint* pent sublet ,tp, confirmation fcy senate- Tbe prpjnlgefl preamble - • ' the Menrse, floaty sw »9k 8 of a w)V.& tbf .f^ty- ;f!"p-rv*-"-f,•* -7 •j-TV' m^.n^^^i *' nroBiteet»jrf' a* ! aost : ft'l^rf ffiwtt tUft ot mt: Ms wteMiTtt tMcli tfcs'tefte-y* tees oi ttfitfud thmjhn? tmuld" irei aef 6s Aihifiea by, tfifwiaf ow stffbk§ and bands' 1 tradrtlp-eli 6Uf. 6 cfefite- a isaftic on the American •§*» ehahges and in the AMefldaft Money Senator Stewart spdke 6i the fifeefcfj* illy of a fifni stand fef the 1 maintenance of national honor and the proven* lofl of British aggression. The speech of Senator White, of dallforiiia, com* manded attention. He was fof unequivocal, indorsement of the" president's taad at every point and he expressed the hope that whatever might be the lUtcome congress would put a construe* ion on the Monroe doctrine that would )6 conclusive. Discussion concluded suddenly at 3:45 o'clock. The senate amendments were defeated by a unan- mous vote and the house bill was passed as it came over. The resolution of Mr, Allen for a coinage of silver to meet the exigencies of war came over from Thursday, and Mr. Allen addressed himself to it. He urged as a measure of financial policy that the free coinage of gold and stiver on equal terms be considered by the finance committee. Mr. Platt moved 3 reference of ^the resolution to com- taittee. The motion was defeated. The esolution finally agreed to is as folows: "That the committee on finance be and they are hereby directed and nstructed to inquire and report by bill or otherwise whether*,it would not be expedient and proper for the government of the United States of America at this time to open its mints to the froo and unlimited coinage of gold and silver at the ratio of 16 to 1, and in addition thereto issue an adequate volume of full legal tender treasury notes in the same manner such notes have heretofore been issued, and in the interest of national safety withdraw the is- feue power of national banks and retire ail bank currency." tttfefei-s, fissflst' Mm " Mfet f iiei* »fefttfa lit the tifthdi of B* '••i WILL NOT ADJOOKX. Much Probability That Congress Follow the President's Advice. Washington, Dec. 21.—The president's anti-recess message Friday took }oth houses of Congress by surprise. It produced a number of conferences, the result of which.will probably be a lomplete; change of plans for a holiday recess and the inauguration of the real work of the* session two or three weeks in advance of the time when it would tiave been but for. the message. In the senate an effort will be made today to secure the reconsideration of the adjournment resolution and the house will proceed to business as if no adjournment resolution had been adopted. The speaker will appoint his committees, and it appears most probable if the senate fails to reconsider the adjournment resolution and sends it to the' house that body will decline to ^accept the senate amendments and thus leave the .whole question suspended in the air between the two bodies for the time being. One of the republican leaders who was in conference with Mr. Reed outlined as a probable line'of action to be proposed in the house the issuance of short-term certificates of indebtedness or bonds to maintain the gold reserve, with a possible advance of tariff rates in certain schedules' sufficient to bring the revenue up to the expenses of government. Grave fears were expressed ty house members of both parties that the senate might refuse to accept any bond plan. The popular loan ,plan was the one most talked of by republicans, and both Mr, Payne and Mr. Dalzell, jnembers of the last ways and means committee, advocated it. Mr,' Payne favored the plan proposed in the, last tongress by Mr. Reed, short-term, low- interest; small-denomination bonds to Ibe sold to the people, one class to make up the deficiency, and another to eus- 'tain the gold reserve. Senator Sherman said in relation to the message: "I think we ought to do as the president asks, and remain in session to consider this very grave 'financial situation, which seems to have been precipitated. As to any legislation authorizing further bond issues, it Is hard tp determine whether that is practicable in the present conditions in congress. But at least I feel that we ought to make no question about remaining here indefinitely and try to devise some method pf meeting the situatipn as it develops," PAY United States Treasury Notes Could in That Metal, Washington, Dec. 21,— It is within the" range of possibility that "to-day pome move may be taken |n one hpuse op the other 'to authpriae the issue of popular Joan bonds, a»d if |hi0 should be decided upojj it would - n,ot teKe very long fpr tb'e new JAW tp reftQh thp White hflus.e fpr th<? pj- t«re, it is also prpba£}e tbat' some PRO senators will Qffep a. ante-inerieffl statement of iia i r y> - ttaywafd, which 1 this Minneapolis fitaes '^ pflttts, is ifc many, respects a mdsi fema'rkable dcciiffient, it tfts made tifider the most fofntai cotidt tl6fl8 afid with Boletam assertions od the WUf derer's patt that he was teliiag the truth, Not only does he claim to have tritf. defed during his brief career ho less than five different persons, but in describing the various tragedies in which he figured he shows an utter absenco Of human feeling and a pleasure in his achievements that mark him as an " ,'i unusual type of criminal, The Uu* ' ?',>! guage used'in describing his criminal '^Ji adventures is in the same careless,', v ,v}^ flippant style that' characterized his *?i testimony, on the stand. *| His first murder was that of Carrie ' ,„,<«! Hass, near Pasadena, Cal., and he de- '*,$ scribes the affair thus: "I met the : ^ girl at a dance, and, to cut it short, ,, ] 1 killed her. She had money and I ^ shot her and buried her. That is all of '«.-= that. I look at il this way: it was ' ,;y not much of an amount, it was ?700 '^f and some odd that she had. I got the -£M money. She would naturally holler ^Jl and I looked at it she would be better ' ~\A off if dead. '' There would not be any- '"'j. body to holler around, as she did not ' -1 have any relations. She was young, /^ pretty, and a little bit on the ^porting /'• ">. order. The money was lelt'to.'by \<m^ ,'""' -^ father. It has always been in my head' '• 'i$ to kill a person and not look at their 'Aff face after they're dead; because there's '^ that mind business. That leaves aa 'W impression on your mind. That is ,^ what makes murderers confess. The" " ^ conscience bothers them." f{ He then goes on to describe how ho "^ got her money on some pretext, in- ;'<• veigled her out to drive in the mount- -J'J/ ains and how he shot. her. It was a flz- '^ zle, he said, because he did not figure • /; it out as carefully as he would have ""cjj done later. She did not die at once, but .i| flopped around. He buried her the best 1/1 he could, but worried about it after- >. m ward, and hired a man two weeks fM later to go out and put her in a box , \*B and throw it into the port at Los ,, *f| Angeles. He knew this man's name, but • f|j on the principle of honor among thieves -^ would not tell it. Nothing had ever ^ come of the matter. Money, he said, ^'A was his first object in life, girls the sec- ,„ ,-| ond and travel the third. There was a ;' J girl in Minneapolis with whom he was *. ^ going and who had $2,000 a year. Ho ,;< planned to kill her, but did not because -v there was no way he could get her , <; money. But he longed to do the deed. "She used to make me so mad," said {>+ Hayward, "that I wanted to choke her. , ^ I can understand how Durrant killed , ^ those two girla in San Francisco with' vj pleasure." ',' Once when tending bar in Long ";! Branch he had killed a consumptive ^ man who came there and who hsd ;,;; money. The consumptive bad money o and wanted to die. The name Harry -v i refused to tell on the ground that he , ;„,j; had an accomplice who might get into > ,*'^ trouble now. But this murder was by ,,' •: shooting, too, and the body had been ; f : thrown into the water. ' ' '', Then there was the Chinaman killed , ' : Jn a gambling quarrel and the brother 1 -^: of the Mexican girl at El Paso del'^'^ Norte, and lastly Miss Ging. ' " .',™y One of Harry's auditors asked him if >i,x he ever saw spooks," He replied that • ^ he often saw faces, but not of real peq^ ".- -v pie. Catherine Ging had never bothered y.;? him after death, but the girl whose brov,"';^ ther he had killed once appeared to'-'VJ him before the Ging killing and sm\, : , £ "Harry, look out; look out," i '."'-'^ The object of the Ging murder was»•;j money and hatred. He hated the girl ,,^ because she was so stingy—he had obv s 3J tained $3,800 of her money—and mean v^ and suspicious, She had a way of pqfe^jpgj t}ng her hands on him and plP^rtfl^slI him that made him so mad he wat}te^a| to choke her, and could scarcely k ??P**v|| from it until the time was ripe. The stories of Blixt and Adry pn stand were practically correot;4Bd f-.- 7 . ; ? ¥ ry exonerated Adry,from all cri»ln8)J| connection with any of ,hls gcheweg, v Blixt, he said, was surely hypnptl?^ and was not responsible. He felt SW tbat th0 man shpuld have been |iyi but two pr three years in prison insj ( w of a iif^ sentence, In clpging his""" ment Hayward s,a{d! "J have tP, ( trutb, BO' help me 694-1* tbewfe-* GPd, If there is, He certainly 1 biaw§i me, as I have hpa^stiy fol the. dictates pf my pq^SQience. PO| say that I am sorr/, lop I am r"* baye jna4e jny bed Md w^i'Ue withput kiokjng, j | a yf Ijiad wy -j and wi}} pay fp r }{,'« He admitted '.knowing % }pt green gpods. and .... r , gal, but wflu^ npt tejl •.-» it ^•v^T* *^)W^f ^^^-"^--"-sy'i-jit-jwu '5"" i ^«w^iwirfy?nifflf iPStJH-sfSR l ( vAaOQ 1 -fflhA wcctn1ii4-4nvt' *imiil,'q;»XW..J. n l.~1» .Wefikj .ton; - < ,fiJpr§|jtS' r '"'|W8JHBI ^d^SSSSS^SBS^

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