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The Ravalli Republican. (Stevensville, Mont.) 1894-1899, October 31, 1894, Image 1

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General Dealers in
Dry Goods,
Boots and Shoes,
Agrkiu1tura Imiements
Missoula Mercantile Co.
Carry an Imrmnsen Stock of
DY e' Jersey Worsted, IT
BU 0Cheviots,Sooteh Tweed UlT
Buggies, Carts, Wagons,
Harness, Hardware,
Populist Campaign Lies About
Judge Hunt.
The Silverite Tells What He Did as
Colleetor'of Customs When
He Was Not.
The esteemed Silveriteo, published
at Missoula as a populist paper, this
week prints a conulnuinication from
Fort Benton. and signed, "Populist,''
which is aimed at Jurdge W'im. Ii.
Hunt. republican candidate for the
supreme judgeship. The art icle is a
lie from start to tfinish, as the editor
of tile IREPIILICAN knOWS from )el'
sonal knowledge. as at the timle re
ferred to by "Populist," twelve years
ago, the present editor of the Rie
PUBLI;cAN was ia resident of Fort
Benton and associated with Ilon.
JTerry Collins, brother of lion. T. E.
Collins. the last democratic nominee
for g'overnor. The lirml of Collins &
Stevens were then running the Fort
Bien ton Iliver Press. which was after
ward formed into the iliver Press
Publishintug Co., of which Mir. Stev
ens was president ait the time lie sold
out in Oclt:ber, 1t83. "lPopulist,"'
in the Silverite, says that .Judge
Ilunt was collector of customs at.
Fort ioentoni in 1882. It is lie. Thos.
A. Cummings. the present secretary
of the repubtlllican state committee,
was collector of customs then anrid ie
had no coiiiiection with either TJudge
liHunt or .1udtge Iluck. The Silverite
says that ,tldg'e ]uliint owned a little
building about. 15x21 feet and rented
it to the government at $25 per
month for the collector's otlicie when
$15) would be a geood rental, under
the firn name of C. L. Spencer & Co.
That is lie No. 2. Messrs. lount &
lack did own a brick tbuildiug albout
I5x;30, and occupied it as a law oltlce,
and "Fopulist' could l 1ot have ronted
it, for a private purpose in those days,
when Fort lienton was boomning, for
$25 per month. The River Press
rented ice lower lowe oor of the Odd
Fellows' building", about 25x50, and
it was not even Iathed inside. and
paid $50 per 1mnth forl it.
Lie No. 3 is about the firm of C. L.
Spencer & Co. '1~ie only tirm of 0.
L. Spencer & Co. inl Fort Ienltori was
the irmn name that was put up on
the heand of the editorial columns of
the Benton RIecord, at the time the
liiver Press was started by the firm
of Williains, Wright & Stevens on
Cctober 27, 1880. The Ileciord was
owned by .olhnny Ilealy, then sherilfI
of C'hoteau county, a111d V. 11. 1ltcke
(uo relation to Jud:Ce liurace I;uck,
whichl latter gentlema n was then and
is now 5i deillocirat), andll(l \he the
I.iver Press was started MIealy &
huck hired C. L. Splencer, lV. II.
hlunt and liorace luck Ito edit the
Iecord and by their comnbined talent
drive out the three poor pr inters who
were attempt ing to goet a start ill life
by estaiblishing' the River Press, and
they put the name of C. L. Spencer
& Co. at the head of the paler, and
it was wvitli great feelinls oif pioesure
that XWilliams,. IWrilghi & Stevens
downed the comlbihnation of talent
and C. L. Spencer & Co. iuit editing
the :Record in about six months, aniid
"they've never done anyithing since."
The Silverite can sulstantiate this
statement by writing to IMr. Th(s.
Wright, one of the starters of the
River f'reu.s, and now til(e 1able Great
Falls coirrlesponilldeni t of tie Anacomnda
"Populist" says that I Iuck & IlInt
paid $17 per lon for c'al which
they charged tfl' government with,
and that. ltwo tolns of coal wvtould have
lheated tIheir ollice during the whole
of the clltiire aild hIlltid'st wintl('r ill
Fort ]Benttli. That is aniither lie.
liuck & hiunot. is wsell as the liverc
'Press, boughl the l ic r coal tlihen froum
.1ihn Castiiner 'liwho owned the Ilell
coual milleS--the sa1le llileS iliOW
operated by .lolin Callice and otht'r
iutte and .\ ialiomlnda Inmn, of tthiic:h
Mr. Daly is oniie--iid they piictu1sed
tl1t coal ii liort liencton for $12.50
1and $13 per ton, aiid Lthe ll iver I'ress
usi'd as high as 17 tons iif coal during
aI winter h'ii(i11 tlhe tlherlmllOlnlCtOi'-is
'iopulist:' ouiight to know if ihe
is an old tinmer-wenlt ldown at on·e
tiiie to 5!) degrees below aniid stayed
Ihere for threc dais',
"l'opulist'l also att.cks I.uick &
iiunt for paying (for their owii usis)
$31 for the use utf ta lirse ftr thllret
months. Grealt (God \Vhat extrav
ai'nt fellows d-hey were! Why. in
thlmse ldays you cultdn'Lt buy any kiind
of aT horsce ii Fort. Itoitnll Inlull less
than $150. and smol c:iuldln't reilt i
livi'r\ teni there foir ilss thali $10
a day.
Iliut what is the use if eiirrnlii'ng
furtlher except, to say tlullt l'opulist.'
lies fromi start to finish, and that tl e
]op]ul)istsare 'luiiijliii i s mIs nLiln ('icil
paign lies as any one. l'olpullist"
would not lhave that article published
in Fort Ilenton, but lie lthoughtl it
would no doubt go down in this sec
tion, where he imagined no one could
refute it. In conclusion, the editor
of' the 1 i.'rBLICAN wishes to sacy that,
he never had any very strong persot
ial liking for.I udge luntt., as lieir e(ii i
toirial dilicllilties pr'evenlted themn
iroli getting very warlll friends, but
lie r'ecolliZCS tihe judge's hollnesty
and ability and is sinimply doing him
ani act of justice in this article.
A London Trade Ppecr Says tie lritislh
ers Will Take Our llarket.
We would specially urge our read
ers who lay themselves out l' fr a for
eign trade to turn their attention to
the new tariff bill just passed by the
United States, which has already
become operative. 'theo fact that
3cKinileisnm has iit. llritish maniu
factuters aild exporters very hard
indeed, and, ill somlc instances,
where the United States has been
tlheir only mnarket, has virtually
ruined them, cannot be deniedd but
this is no reason why manllfacture's,
who are st ill prepared to do a colisid
erable business with the States
should allow cold water to be thrown
upon theii ah l iiipations of .the flu
ture. it hlos leomne the fashion of
late for a certain class of critics to
deride A\meriican business. aind all
tihings Amieritcan, presumably he
cause we have been inflicted for a
time with MclKinleyismn. Now Me
Kinleyisim has completed its reign of
tinkering, at least for the presentl,
there is a; opportliunityv once mllore to
go in and passess the land. i)isap
peointmentl exists, thlere is nrio doubt,
that the intentions of the original
prornotors of the Wilson bill should
Iaive leen so rithlesslv set onil one
side. but Englishmen trading with
the Stal.es will find it a prolitless task
to discuss the political mlorality (if
American legislators. Otn the prin
ciple, therefore, that half a loaf is
better than none, we would advise
thtaei to examine the tariff for them
selves, aid see lthat they useo every
opplorl unity in their power to secure
the business which unldoulbtedly
awaits theim in certain branches of
the trade. New nmiarkets are not
quite so easily discovered as they
were diluing the ea:sygoing days of
our fathers, and we ('iiiuot afford to(
be so independent or impatient as
they were accustomed t.o lie when u(b
stea le's were thrown acrioss their path.
It should be borne in mind that,
after ill, the new tariff is somnewhat
ricitirkiilu for such a full-bloodted
plrotectionist country as America.
It is noteworthy that the WVilsoi tariff'
shows a reduction all arould.
Few 'gNuulish firms will beluclit
mlore from hle new tariff than those
enaged inL the Shellield trades muld
although the.y have beenl under a
cloudli for ia long time past: iin ionnec
Lion with American trade, tlhey are
prepar'ing tol re-establisih lieir rela
L.ii.ot.; withli A eric:uli hlouses whoi
were previously large luivers oif best
cutlery. :A'e have every 'reasoni to
hope that the advantlages offered
under the Wilson tariff will cau:se ait
considerabille spurt: iii t his brinici of
trade. Despite the severity with
which sonle iof the Shellield houses
were sumuitten whenii McKliillyyijiu
asser'ted its swavy, it aiiy be coniident
ly aiserted that the quality of Shef
field glioods lits not lienil allowed to
suifer ill conlsequencle.
Speaking broadly it may lie said
halt nearly every branch of English
nianufacture suitable for Ilie Almeri
canll rarikets will either directly or
ii.diriectly receive a stimuiiilus froim.
the iew tariff. The iieral triodes
ihave alr'adyl greatlviiipr'ocved simice
the tariff bere "o 'elaw. iind imiakers of
tin plates, oif which Americl is our
la'mest c!stolelr'ci, mire looilinr for
wnrd to 1 tiris!k huisiness iin the near
futlure.-Lolndon Ilname.
lImagiliar'y liisiiicSs liOOlu.
If the enthiliisiasni of Iiemnor'ratic
editors at Ihis jullllctlre wOre kiniidled
:solely Iy f;act ililere wvouldl be business
eloIlighi to inmiike evei'y milerchant's
Ilhead snwi'l. Sad tol sa;. lhowever,
tihe ilili',rence lIwelen aI jouri'iialJst
w.ho sits in his otffice and whoollls up
conllllerce \witl ink anld rhetorict and
a naifi nhl has to deal with cold facis
is elnor'll lls.. Alr. W'\ilson's onell ;ip
prehluisllo wi e learlc, is that 'hlle
bhlsiiess revi'il" will be so s.uddeni
a111 so violenitly exlmansive t.hliat it
(iliiai iie UiI lel illl.hy.". 'The imet rc'liaults
who ii a noi' 1w blisn suclkinig' lheir
1;iiiiibs in tile i ter\cals of thile pei'iiods
whenll they l'iark down prices in the
lifpe of attiractinig iiiyel's aw' ileni i
of iiitne in h ii wsii elm meditate 1111(11
'Ii'. 'ilsin's cillliSnels. 'lTihae lii
Ih icamu lwh opsses iy p]'iwerl' (If intel
lieiil rellecti t will C e likely ii c t
Ot1 the Grh1in Product of tie Bitter Root
The t'fllowing' letter was received
at this city yesterday:
A. I). Ilantiond, Esq., Missoula,
)ear sir: I have inv\'estigated the
matter of freight rates on the litler
hoot line, and in tlhe hoe of stimlu
lating this business 1 have url'llged
to put in force the s'mie rates he
twoen those points ind il lllr as.it
apply for equal distances in Miinnllet
shota. This will reduce tihese rates
very nateriall.i li have\ inc:luded ill
this tariff, rates from ggraiin shippinig.
points on the main line west of Mis
sonlu and orsl the De)(! S.et branlch.
T"hese rates will also apply to Mis
suula, and i hope, will be appreciated
anld that we mayt secure enouttlgh morei'(t
business thr'oun't them to pay its or
the saerifice in the ratle. The taril'
will he lllale effective on lit 25th
inst. Yours truly,
Iot!i-.ull .IANTOUL,
Div. Fr't A!g't Idaho and Montana.
St. Patul, O)et. 2:3,1 8)1.
'liee objectt of the let ter to whichi
the above is an tit siver wtas.prilliarily,
the estalblishmeilnt of a freight ilrate
for the grain growers of Missoult
county low enough to ct .-:is an addi
tional incentive to that industry.
Hlitherto tlih rates thave lie'ti so high
tis to alm iost prohilbit the raisiin; of
more grain tiln would be consull(ed
Ill the ra'nches of the growers Noli,
however, that elit company hI is con-ll
ellnted to a rIeductig i iln rat. it will
plainly appear that tlie hinderin;
The intw oatmititeatl plant thait has
just been startedil in Missoula hts a
large capacity, and its delall ud ftr
oats will doubt llless ie large entghli
to consume all that te11 ranchers of
to h slit'ttnl( it' ti ig ivalleys canl g lrow'
while I he fluring mills at Iiottner are
Ithe 'constuiers of its much whalitl ast
can he shipped lthere frol slliurround
ing points.
Tllteref tie it, will bie siei tha, t ii l
reduction it tiarilf' whiiiii I l ie Nort h
ern Pacific, has a:ccordted \\ill be a rneat
benelit. to the rincherts iof the Mis
souat and I itter litnt iallrs: in tlalt
they will be beneflitted by I the differ
isting' anld I,]1e 011h c ite\now ill force.
Their hviteiat and oats will niti tlein
jiust thati il uci nmrne.-t ishsiuIlian.
Reed in 'itineteapolis.,
Mlinlalpolis, (Oct. 21.----Thoma(: s 1i.
eood addressed al great, goatheri'ig tll
lthe exposition butildthig Un iiglht, (Vel'
9,000 lpeople crowded into the audi
tori'unt a d m 1 as ll tl tm were t nIled
away. fi openiing his addtlress. r.
Reed spioke of 1,110 great itipi)orlanie
of the colmig election tio alffairs ofli
1 he country it geti neral: dwell, fplli
the uncert aint'l ity the tarilT isft e ilatiol
had created dtulril two \eas, and
continued : "lt 'Xl' t ihe next Liwe yei t'
ther' are two lixed fii eL . I ' irstl., t .h
president aid Seliate re df-UlOerlltic,
Conse nctl ily. if the hlouise is repel,
lican. as we expect to ntake ii.. it i
will-simple educate the peoplh'. Iii
he meilntiett our dtulyi is to seek t!
iway iut of the lpreset' t misfortunes."'
0pea12in " of the late conalicts li' ette l
laborers andi employers MIr. 1l,0l
said: "'The past t.\o yeats have taught
oue thing--1at, slnless there are pro
ills t, divide it was profiitless to lightil.
Ifor' a division. I itn told voiu
have nIo, only Lit(, dethocracy to con'
Lend witll, bill also what are callhd
populists. In cong'res we die not
notice ltuch dl itfl'ereic' . I i therii
states you have I ried this populism
alu if you wish to lit houitht of diir
il i the iexl Iw yeital's ias hanstsa ilt
Colorado halve been thought of, it.
woIldt al hi ' f lito e at straci .tge spe'
tult'. espcjit lliy tvtu liioh oi f li l his
sftates would I avt c.Lffr seIiSe this
' (OSltlr llie llisiti , it i Ce iill
S.ittr' s fi i ld t i-te'r, I 'tine fo
aei Vtilfe die. I (oth iere i h i- lil ]o -e
il y o f y o u.' i , I d i i l ht h i' k vo lt l e vi'
a penit' lt l.trh . Wiiere "t i y-iu e nit -
A ll perscoi -s -l ill_ Iiltlilu'<,]t-'''' -
POW They Appreciate the 5Benefits of the
Democratid Tariff.
On tin plates tlhe Ae lliican dutyv
Iins been reduced n early' oniie-hialf, or
fir'on 2 2-10 cent:; per pound to 1 1-10
cetils per pound. and this reduc.tiol
is to l'otie inito opeirail on in October
1, althlough in all other classes tlhe
new duties take 'el'ott at. om'e. The
reduliction should lead to ia marl'ked
revival of prnsperily at the tin plate
works. Many of thlie ills in Wales
which IIIre Iw closed will he reopened
land rll'gel "u'eotelrted. T'I'ranll tlan-l
til' d(l' Il i: sure to ble experienced.
'insulitll'rl's havinj been flor sitIe time
past keoelpii their slto ok atl the very
lowest po;sibll, point. Already prices
itl hll tlin pinto m];lllrke( , have risell
(1 pe't'i per tN x, anid tit nl:tkers
larl holding out fIor an adv lce ofll(. I
shilling.- l'lritislt. iiining .lournal,
Septf. 1.
tWooiitlen fiIabries c have beon, plierhapls.
Is literally treated as ti lt class of
i ' o-thirds. We look for ti la 'r'e itnd
irnniediate ilncrl'ase of Amliterican Jilm
ports iof English Wol.sl., because ill
this tbr l l oi f .\ ri t i'J' i aiiiun i llf:IActur-i
in, inli com petition is yer t it it, infa y.it
and EInglish nluInanuifa'LtLrtrs have
tile itd iln'li the iln ed i ltales', t n\'li'
under at l i ii' lisadii: it a es of 'l ilt' Ihe
, ih':i l tt'y lrifii. The intt ills' given
benelicially lp(ll o ler ]l'ailllus of
Iutlit- ith trade by futrnishing in roils d
pllllli l ent tI ali 1 ' hll ands mind
aln 'u' n in t e pr fi ts'" to' f heir eil m -
ployers: but it is to hIe hliped I it i tihe
h nefit.s of the i irill will not stop
I h'ere.---J I'm in th'ill J lost. u t. iti
tlh t iurn ill ilt he tide of prlosl erity
itor Ir t t ii pl ite it'le h is been longer
h' ilt' ! t il Itt:lttt'tlt'ltlt ti 'tituir.
ill co itl' tit li it i was ilu tl ititpat il, ibut
i1 is , lar that it i, gra dm lly setlling
in. ''here have been on iis side of
h i . At;I 1 ii' (.ni o t(r il, stockis, blilt if
plles tre ticl tlle t o(u1ti it tll san Itti11
il Is ll V wert ist , eek there
will he hillt l Inl left soon. The enor
Im u11, ;|I1 IntIiIL of 11.-1:1 talis w;s
shipped :t Swanso n lIst. week. The
full siII ilhitnce of tIhis will be undel
stood y comllaie'in2' whati was sent
oit ill it c lrrespondil," week last
yaenr. lhalt nlonu,,ied to only 4,495
(.atls. litre, thei( . \we l 1 e i' Hc lear
indication of 11he turn in the tide. so
,nxiously looked fort y emuployers nid
' poloveled. This hia; , een ' ol rib
i'l not a: little to by the s51 ;Idiness
oi' t]e till pl[i:ors \.;.!to < e'lrifired seO
Il l('h1 (l t eVo , i p eloll ves I l]Vill2y'.-
;wytuisea Toidu-trial W.\a'hr l Oc. ",
Lil is ho]e t[halt l.gil opinio is
'orrc{t is to Ihl ('le e'ln Id-\,ilson
s"11ul e 'olllp])' lise pitll.ti1 i ll enlId t
the 1]reviouts recipro'ilt V ":t' '
miltnt s. The ;wi' i of Spain i, -I hood
im n t fullha, ofI '' 101 p '1 i'," o tllsi c ;l>'
of l't';llit s lIn prlaillptll take the
inil.ial.iat in tiaring 11the up whet
The e d( of Hil m 1 a 1ost, ir)ollibitile
dife:ential customs liatidical( in Cuba
alc! l'iriio Rico should U, specially
ad(v nigit i.ll s Io lwil ci d. If 1'ol
lowetd " b imlilnfar fair e" -url in "outlJ1
.Amlll'iria t he indirect, hcmeli s of I he
clostur" of M' cKinle ii-l hilly l, zluo r'
p (roo lice(d I hilll ul' l i th it 10 l'llVl'
lent, of brade w\ith the 1 'it0hd
If Mr. Clevelulnd's advio= :is fol
lowed b\ tl'e 1)emt crr',.it" 1 1rly Ille
tarill ill (l ostion i - only sollhd f' r o a
year{ , unit I 1 'ill Vwiutness ;untlhlr
surnggle hel lns- ieed the poulhr yIMo has
lnl1lde itself he:I'{ ill the In l "ll. w hilh
\',to th,, repubtlichanl tih'ke
Seth Hawks Was So .Mean a Georgia Jury
llung lim for .Manslaughter.
'I was onice detained for two weeks
in .middle Georgia," said a well-known
Chric'ago drumtlnmer, "'and while there
witnessrid an extraordinary trial. O,ld
Set Ih Hawks, a character of the vi'l
lage was one of the most ornery
cusses that ever lived. Nobody ever
saw himil work, and it was more than
suspected that most of his harvesting
was ditne in other people's fields,
while they slept. Still, the was too
foxy to get caught. . Most of his time
was spent in saloons, and he had a
knack of getting drinks without pay
ing for them. lie was a tall, lanky
fellow, without a particle of spirit,as
his neighbors supplosed, for ihe was
indifferent to kicks, and nothing
seemed to trouble himi except a short
aige of whisky.
"Old Seth had a daughter, and a
very handsomne girl slre was, but she
was densely irgcnorant, and fully as
lazy and good for nothing as her
father. Hill Stukes a young man of
Ii(he same stripe as iHawks, ran away
with the girl and neglected to marnry
her. Seth insisterd that lie repair
this omission, and upon the positive.
refusafl of lill to do so, borrowed a:
shotgun aind kilhled him outrigiht. -
'"The tragedy took pIlace before i.
re&rh.6 lt lhe l win, but, as 1 said, d
attendled thli, trial. Seth had nro
mones to p:y an attorneyi , and hiewas
so dratted worl Ibless that nrirnlembor
of ),r. bar felt like defeinding him for
nothing. Wln lthe case was called -
the jrldgie assigrned him :ounsel in
thlie ri.,r of a bright young lawyer:,
who did Iot d(trlt it necessary to
mrinake r lirh iof i defel nse, as it is atl
unwitri-ter law l down that way thatl
the ierenast of Imaile kin shall kill rthe
v'illateir of fratiyii hornor. nle public
liprosecu(tr rllrad I Ihe tarrrast.kind of.a
li.ght, fior Ifrom r ime immnemorial jur
ies had acquil tecd this class offenders.
Everyrne looked for the iprompt and
hoinorable dtischarge of the prisoner..
who, t Ihrourghult t he trial, which
lastid but ai few htirrs, had chatteli
nwrrily with iIiiiis.couns, 'he jtudge's
cirhage' was brief. ,r1r the imost e'xtrrra
ordin:iri rthat I ever heard. lie
.The lrismvrr at the bar only
foilloweid w(,ll-esitrbilished preceldent,
butl I fail ito find an instance wAine
Sri wirithlehss ri rascal as he Ipresumrned(
to Iake the law intoii his own hands..
Whie bii ' no rmeans denyiingithe right
of a frlther' to vindliciate the horrnor of
his farrrily, even to the taking of
humain life. I lhink it wouldl he es
tahlistrinrr a dallneroairis precet'dent te
exltend he duty rai d privilege to mini
like Ilt pris(onr. The dead wretch
rich i ulmrited his fate, and had
liawks ursed a iun thai t -Lnort aft as
well a;r fore his eririmorii would ha e'
been kept green iiby his fellow citi
zeens. As it is:. lentlel en of the jury,
it is 'llearly your duty t( bring tlh
lprisoner in rurill. -o mrnird'er in the
fir dne ren'
iThe jury died as it was hidden
anid a worl later old Set lh was hung,
thire judr allowitrg that ari ornery
fellhnw like' him didn't need much tuit
oi (r pr(.e)trial inn.
Beaton Gets His Money.
.roc'il the illiportalrut i-decisions
reInderii t. y thei I nited States court
iof appeals at San Francisco yeterdatty
as tnet in I ..' case oif Archlie Beatonil
virsus the N.irthiru Pacilic railroad
cIi-nmlany. Iit was app;ealed froni tire
SL iteir d State ll ircuit colIrrt of 3Ion
utra. liti rln erris forinirrt of a gir.g
ofI lridge c-ar i nt cr. it the employ of
the company. On Oct. 2.1, 18 1. lhe
b ir'noled, a train at harrison, to go to
it hi' bridge ix miles distrant. lie
r ndi' o i he iln' irininir's serif of tire
ien-ri ine, by ( 'nrmission if tille engin
r- \ larie 'i irri''k was loadled or a
it r iir, whiih riiwas puLcshed iy thie
rr-ii'. 'liii- alin if the derrick was
or hi t iihat i roild ri t in aS through
the lilnntel, anir the r'estult was that,
wir, il struck ltihe tllop ifhe ttunnel
-ii was forced inack, injuring the roof
of tim ciih and siriorsly .ihjuring
leu-rii, who brought suit- for darn.
arios. The 'ompany claimed that the
atiiilii i was tire resirlt of Beaton's
-\n iri cicelissness are ire had rio right
tii rin h n the ougine. The jury in
h ,b trtrdt. State. , retio gave theaitmn
-i vcrditil fir s7,500. This jrrdgmnent
the circuit court of appeals ilhirimns.
eruiton is now living at Jay Gould.
I .smn No |Longer lie a Democrat.
.lurldte ili-flerson McAnelly, for
many years oure of the most iriluren-.
tial demiicrimtis in Northern Colorado,
has resi-ined as a mieriier"r if the dent
ii ratit s.itr ceitrirl corriririttee arid
jicined the populists. Hle says the
demoi'racr - have ibroken their prrm
ises ti restrii' silver to its rightful
pil-e in ihe coinage of tihe counrt-ry
rin hlcit nto ronger follow the lead
ership rir Clevetrnd.
;etl ir1.Ii line for the i'irihl.

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