Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on November 10, 1908 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 1

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 10, 1908
Page 1
Start Free Trial

THIS WAS HEAVIEST rrBTIS IX WA8niN0T0X. -A«18 IKGil^ BALLOTS WERE CAST ly jiLLEx roniTY LAST TFESDAT BOLLINGER LED WITH 3,646 1 J ^MMETT CILBERTSON WAS SEC bW)—SMITH WAS A CLOSE THIRD. SOi Socialist Totes Woro CRst—Only 36 Prohlbitionlstfi—>'o Indppen- dent TotCH In County. He Will no to Capital on Dwmbw First. Tho returns canvnsKPd hy flir .board of commissioners show that tho vote cast a week aso today was tho heavleet In the historj- of Allen county. While no ricnito flpitres could bo • If secured this morning It Is said hy ;V '•tSloBe who have hern watehlnp olrr r'i -ttons In this-<i)unty for years thai >• •*ho vote has never heforo exrerded I 6JSi)0° votes. Last Tuesday there were 6,318 legal votes cast. There wore } about 216 haildts thrown out. 2,nS2 _ votes were caist in Tola city. " . C. O. Bollinger, who was re-elected to the office of fheriff. apain led (he . y ticket. He received 3640 votes, ny^ 1370 more than his opponent. H. I,. Douglass. Two i >-ears ago, Mr. Rollinger topped the lickot. Emmett Cul- b^rtson was pcrt>nd, with :i5^l votQg dcfekting C. L. .lury, by 1205. .Tudpro Smith was third wiih ;55 -iR. defeat in?: Judge J. M. Collins by 3201. - The following is the vote and the majorities in Allen Connty: Vote Majority Taft '^ryan '.'. "257fi 704 Stubbs Botkin ...3291 .. ,2f.70 721 Scotl : . . Shcridsin .. .";:.">.-. .. 2t:i4 611 FViUBt ^PBt .. :;nii .. 2SSt 210 Travis' Oyler .. 2ai )j .. L 'so:; 6 :i Wataon Jluwell .. .. .123-1 . . 2."i !tS Culberteon Jury 12nr. Ausherman Holt .. x :nr. .. 2570 7 ii; Thompson Coozlnn .. :i2r .2 .. 2.".H Nil Ewing Orton .. :{i-:s .. U71I ::s: Smith Collins .. .'?.".1S .. 2.1 -t-l I2 <it Boiliiiger .... Douglas .. 3646 .. 2276 ]:;7.i Christian Lambeth .. 33 '.»l . 24M Sfi2 Topeka, Kas.. Xov. in.—Senator Charle.^ Curtis will start for Washing ton about December 1. and will prob ably be on duly there mopt of the lime until next .siimmpr. The regular .ses sion will last through till March, with time out for ihe holidays, and ii expected that President Taft will raU a special session for tariff legislation Immediately after his inauguration. "About the only thing which will be done at the regular session." said Senator Curtis today, "will be the dls cuH .'jion ni" appropriation bills. TIte house may take up the discussion of a tariff bill. Even thoujrh the bill does not finally come on for passage, a discussion in Ihe house would serve _to bring out iho weak places in the jblll and make it easier to get the bill • cu for p.issage later on.". BUSINESS IS BEHER MA\Y REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS FILED YESTERDAY AND TODAY. There Were Ten Before Ten OVlnrk This 3rnrning—It Is. an Index to Business Cnnditiono. . U Mrs.) Funston .-.. 2544 .-PalString : Freetnan 3367 24?1 S76 . :&dains •HJ"^Prev«rt 3408 2401 fifl6 137S fsi 'iO MeAdams AndM^h 1019 The Socialists polled 204 votes and i^be Frdfaibition ticket 36. The Rarnes I/aw won by a majority of 266, the lola overcoining the fiplit that ;waa agiainiii the proposition in the toonntry. WHAT IT COST I\ KANSAS. The B^bUeans Spent i?16JH )a -Dem- •erailc Expmties Were ^7,44)0. Topeka, Kas., Nov. 10.— The state campaign this year cost tne Kepub- rirsans-a littiP more than llfi .ooo and : the Denocrata a llttle.more than $7.T -.•^«0. The, exact expenses of the two ,] ; .jgpmmltte^ have not been figured up, j| >'W tbere rare a few small bills that have not Ibeen presented to the com:T ]nittee ebatiinan for payment. \|/- Tbe larjjest Wll in both parties was .tl for J^tago. The Republicans spent V ' .,n^ 14000 for postage and the ^ JDanboratB nearly 13.000 for the same ^L^^^jfami' Tbi next largest bill was the -ifi rK ^rtotlM:, the~RepubIlcans speading i'-S r^.;49(lf !B than |3,000 and the Democrats The speakers' trav eoqiMises in both parties will run more than ^,000. Salaries telegraph, office supplies. .«ziire8s and other items will the balance. was no "flluBh" fund to be dls Oils J-ear. The iteimblieanE quite a sum of money tc "dfCEerent men for lining and eetting: out the INarti^. faad'aay money body that TorkM ww jodno^fipe, was paid Bidiuid'ttOEbic..' No heiier index to the businoss condition of a coiuniunily can bn found than tho real o.^tafe biisiiies.s. Wlien the re^i.tier of deeds i.s kept busy filing deeds it shows that there is no dfpresslon. - This being jrranted, people in this community must foel satisfied that business is goinc to I>e !io <id here. Yesterday there were eight deeds filed. This nioruinp before tea o'clock ihero were ten deeds filpd. Tho following are the transfer.s: .M. S. Richards and wife, of Redfield, to C. M. Hiitler: lot 6 block 32, LaGrange addition lo ( IH;? f'tty. Consideration $.s00. -M. L. Richards and wife of Rodfeld to C. M. ISutlcr. lot 7, block 2<1. in Gas City. Consideration ?srtn. .\J. L. Ilicbards and wife \o C. M. Holier, lot (5. block S, Tavlor's first addition lo <3aB t'ity. Considwation ?.=»00. Thns. Welis and wife to Vlrst X.i- tinnal Bank of Cliantite. lots W2-'i. block 3, ill Savonbiirg. $i'>00 and other cnnsidoraiion. \V. 1!. Miller and wife, if Mnran. to \V. n. Smock, of Moran. «ine acre soiiiliwesi quarter 36-24-20. described a.-i follows: IJcginning a; a jioint 56 rods west of soniheaHi comer of the town of Morau. thence v p;>i S rods, thence j^ouih 20 reds, thonro fast S rods, thcnr.^ nmtli 20 rods uv ;il ;K -f of be.eiujiiuK. $:;.V»i :i:id r>;hf-r valuable coiislderai ion. ; W. P. Siuoih and wife to II. li. Mil- !t »r and wife. I.:!s " niid 4 block 6. Caldv. ell's addiiion to Mnrau. Con- .-Iderailon $1200. .lennie and L. ('. Caldwfll lo II. D. Snioth. Ii;t 4 block Cahivvell";; addition to Moran. Con.^id 'TaiiiMi SIOO. h\ I J. rii 'ining Of al. to H. H. ,\Ior?o a*-, of nortneast 13-21-10. i"on.'«id'»ration $2400. 13. S. Smith to .Io«ei >li Mupcke all of lots 7. S and S, block 95. City of Humboldt. Consideration ?325. Joseph Shadwlck c-i al. to C.t^unzp W. .Trffers couinienciim «i corner of southeast «iuarter of southeast quarter 11-24-18, thence wsi 60 rods, thence south 40 rod.«, thence efl.^r 60 rods, thence north 4» rods to.^ place of beginning, and containing about 15 acres. WILL GUIDE PENS ATTITIDE OF BCSiXESS ^HLL .VF- FECT FRAMING OF NEW TARIFF. COMMinEE IS IN SEEEION WAYS AND MEAN'S OF CHANCING BILLS TALKED ABOIT. YES. THEY RATIFIED THE REPl-BLICANS MADE THE OLD TQWy RING LAST NIGHT. WAGERS WERE PULLED OFF DEMOCRATS HAILED REPUBLI CANS IN PARADE IN WHEELBARO Posit inn Commerrial World Takes Will Be Theme of DLscnssiou in Session of Coutrrexs. Washington. Nov. 10.—Today's ;;rar ing before the houpe cuinmiitee onfl way.s und nlPan^. on the propo.«ed changes of the tariff will reflect the attitude business Interests of the conn try will a .sBuine with regard lo the tariff at various liehring.s during the c«milng inimibs. ilijrhty-.slx paragraphs under •Sfhedulf A", ihe l)lngle>- tariff under llif he.idlni; of iliomlcOs. oils and paints, is up for con.slderatlon by tho comiiiitiei' at heariups today and tomorr'nv, .-ind the attitude assumed l)y iuaniifacttirers, im)iorters and exporters on I the article affected by this schedule lo expected to forecast tho attitude which the commlitee will assume in fi:.'iming the tariff bill to hi pre.senfed to a sitt^cial session of congress which President Taft will call after the inau.i;unition. Senator Lamb 3Tade an Eln^inent Ad- diess at tiie Majestic—A. F. Florence at His Best. J. F. MORSE Tt> TAKE CHARGE. He Will Manow the Failed Arkaiwas City. Kas^ Bank. Arkansas City. Kas.. Xov. l«i.—.F. M. of Phllllpsbur.^, Kas., has been Vecnminended to ihi« state bank commissioner by \V. T. Watson, di-puty examiner, now ill char.i?e of the Citizens and Fanners' State Hank hero, which cloeed its doors Friday, .November 6. as special deimty to take charge of the business. Mr. Ntorse Is a banker of thirty years' experience. He Is expected to arrive here today. .Mr. Watson yesterday issued a stale mcnt to depositors authorizing them to call on .Saturday; November 11, at which lime they will be paid 25 i>or cent of their deposits. The hooks of the C. T. Wells plan were turned over lo Mr. Watson yi^s- rrday f..r an e.\.-).mlnation, .\t present the pian' ir: bring oj^erated by the 'nlicd Siaie-^ company of Chicago. This was the last official act of .John Q. Royre before his retirement from Ihe oirice of state bank coinmls- ioprr. PROTEST AGAINST S.VLOMF.. THE PYTHIANS MET MRS. ^I'MANAMAX, CHIEF PYTHIAN- SISTERS. ADDRESSED THEM. They Had a Spread Too—Election Oilieeis Wili Take.Place on November 30th. of Thp Kuiuhts of Pythias lati night he.d open lodge and were assisted by PiiRadelphia Preachors Vlgorou<!ly OliJIect to Its Prndnrtion. P'liladelphia, Nov. lil.—.\ vi ;:;i.rou3 protest was en.icled hv ihe .ininisfr-r.; of this di.v toda.v against the production here of Richard Straus's opera. "Saloisie" by Oscar HaiunnMstein at the Philadelphia opera house. The Baptist and Methodist pastors ar the weekly ministerial meetings adopted resf.lutlons orotesting against tho pro>entaii(>n of the o|>era and decided to appeal to Mr. Hammersteiii. The Methodists adopted the following: '•Resolved, That the presentation of sacr."d Biblical themes with dramiitic. theatric and operatic accomplishments especially the bloody tragedy of .lohn the Baptist, who stood in a pre-eminent relation to the Lord Jesus Christ as proposed by .Mr. Hammerstein. In the opera "Salome." is distasteful and even offensive to ihe rellgloim seutl- incntrt of the community and we con- demu it as iio.sitively unwholesome to public morals." HEDGE LAW IX BOFRBON'. ^ ^^aoM than 12.000. Only O&e of Four Ain(ndmenfr> to Receive a Mcjority. The Fort Scott Republican says: Of the four amendments thai were Voted on at the election last Tuesday ibe hedge !aw was the only one lo pass, the others havin;^ fniled to secure ihe uece.ssary majorities. The hedge law requires farmers to the Pvthian Sisters and a fine time trim allhedges along the public high- was liad Grand Chief of the Pyth-. way to a ceitalu helghtli. and provider lan sisters. Mrs*. Ella McManaman, of a fine for failure to do so. The law Vllchita, the guest of the evening.! was passed at a i»revious election, accompanied by Mrs. Mattle Webster.! but was declared Invalid through a of nronson. the Grand Protector of i Haw. the Grand lodge. A flue spread was! The amendments changing the sal- had and after a social chat and an ex- aries of the state senators and representatives from $3 a day for a limited nnmbcr of days, to 9500 a session, was defeated, the vole on It standing 1555 for and 2229 against, giving a majority of 674. The judicial amendment providing change of views on Pythla»lsm. a re.•Ival campaign was formulated. The Knights are now on the eve 6f an election for'the current term li>09 and the campaign is on. Chancellor 3omntiinder Forrest apd Keei>er of . . .. Record and .Seal Thompson d«>.-'line to ihat judges of a probate, district or be candidates for re-eloctlon. The other court be eligible to election to ilectlon will take place Mondav nigbt, a higher court including the supreme H 'ovember 30th. bench, was. also defeated, the vote A spirited ca:npalgn Is also on for standing 1617 to 1931. !ea\ing a ma- he beautifying of the hall by putUng Jorlty of 314 against IL carpet on the floor and otherwise The Barnes High School law was oia'iil-jr: the lodge room a pleasant the other to go down la defeat on alace for the members to svend an.Tuesddy. evening. CoBdtUoB Is Sakma, The condition of Mra. Ilargaret Le- Vaa; mother of Hax;ry LeTan. manager evening. oLtfie tluater, and; vho wa« operated been Installed and all iri(l beinreadi- upbn In St John's hosidtal Vesterdojt n«aa by tha. openfoK date. For the wiMiiMiigrd, her life hanginr aaMy at th« pdir^lhree noecgency MajMtie Open Thursday. The Majestic tbeater. presmting moving pictures. wiU open Thursday The electrical apparatus has Yo.s, thry ratified. Over throe thoii.sand iieople, bubb! ing over wiih joy becau.^e of ti:o sweeping Republican victory oi week ago today, fathered on the .street last night wh<ire they cheered for Taft, blew linrns, shot off fire wor!;s, carrii-d torehrs In the p.nraile and made tlio old tor.'n ring, y' - Ileadeil'by the W. O. \V. and Paynes military bands, tho panido left tho Republican headquarters on West Madison street about eigl.t o'clock, moving north on Washington street around the square to tho Majestic theatre, where two patriotic ad diesses wore delivered by Hon. G. H. Lamb of YatG.=} Center and A. F. Florence of this city. Several hundred torches, wliioli yet remained of the 5(Mi carried f!ie night of^ the Wilson rally, were ajjain brought into use. Red fire glowed on the street corners and along the route of tho parade while big cannon crackers shook up tho town. The consignment of several hundred horns missed connections which lessened the noise hut everybody v.-ho had horn.i at home brought t'.:em along and got busy. .\ feature of, the parade was the wheelbanov.- stunt. Eight Tlepuhll- jcans .ind eight Democrats made wagers on the recent election. Among the Republicans v,r>re Henry Steyer, Guy Taylor. S IJ .Slotcr, and W. A. l,ong. TIK; neinocrats won; Otto Hinze, Roll Varner, K. O. Bniner and J. M. Roso. The wager In eacli case was that the loser shoul.d ride tho winner around the sfiuare In a w!:eclbarrow. The Denioerat.s were "game. All showed up at the .square at the appointed time, e.xcepf, "Daddy" Rose, who .sent v.ord that ho was sick. Ho f;aid, iiov.evor, that he would ride yir. LntiK around the square the first day he wa;^; feelinK able to iiull off the stum. Mr. I.ons say.^ ho will hold to the her. * Tho wheelbarrow occupants and drivers furnished tho real fun of tho evening. Otto Hinze carefully wheeled Mr. Steyer around the square, not a smile on his face until near the close of th-e journey when he got interested and enjoyed the fun as well as Mr. Steyer. Ro'l Varner, wl;o is a stranger to manual labor, /ound the avoirdupois of Guy Taylor somewhat heavy before the stunt was over but he never let on."' He is wearing court plaster on his hands today to hide tho blisters. E. O. Brunei-, who trotted Mr. Slater around the square, romped and pLiyed like a hoy of ten. Wnonever ho saw a rough place in tho street ho Iwuneed Mr. Slater over it.) endeavoring to make thing.s as uiiconi- foriable .•1.1 possible. Mr. Steyer, Mr. Slater, and Mr. Taylor all carried flags, tooted horns and laughed at tho ridiculous ])osition of tho "other fellows." Before the n;ootin;j: wa^ c.ilk.l to order at tho Majestic theatre the W\ O. W. and Paynes bands played several selections after which Col. J. D. Atchison introduced Ex-Senator Lamb. During the recent cnnjpaign Mr. Lamb was serit out over the stat«- by the state committee as ho is a very eloquent and .efft-ctive talker. Last night he gave a fine address. He did n«^ grow exultant over the defeat of tho Democrats, but admitted that it was time for great Joy, not so much because the Democnits were defeated, but because the Republican victory means prosperity, it means that factory wheels will bum, that spindles will turn, that whistles will bloV, and that the entire countrj- wIH bo in a happy state. The speaker also praised the ticket which the Republicans had elected in the natim. state and county. He pictured the country aa sailing; «cros8 the sea of i^osperity while on. the deck stood the feailesa captain, -W^m. Howard Taft > His enlogy on l^e^lo- e«l^ tldreti elected by this Repalillbuui was followed with great applause. He also reminde.d the Republicans that they had a rPsponEiblllty on their shoulders, a duty to perform. The magnificent record of the past should bo maintained so that in the future campaigns the party could point to their candidates with pride. Mr. Lamb made an eloquent talk. A. F. Florence, of this city, follow ed with a short address. Mr. Florence is a very earnest speaker and his remarks were timely and to the point. During the evening "Hoc Toy" and Art Johnson, the two colored boys who have rendered goal service to the Republican committee this fall, sang several selections and were called back a number of times. The housy was well filled . and the ratification was a success from every standpoint. /T PROSPERITY IS HERE A DUEL IN STREET EX-SEXATOR CARMACK, OF TEX. XESSEE, KILLED YESTERDAY. FORMER FRIEND HiS SLAYER EDITORIAL ATTACKS M^iDE BY ROBIX COOPER CAUSED TROUBLE. Trnnc.Hsre and Southern States Are Aronsrd by Tragedy—Csrmack Well Known to N'atiom HUMBOLDT ALREADY FEELING RESULT OF ELECTION. Increased Demand for Real Estate— More Men Employed at Cement Plants,—More Brick Orders. Tlie Humboldt Herald r.ay Tiie efiVct of tilo election is alivat.'v felr in Hiiiul'.oMI;. Since the etioii thcf has been an increase/l ('.t -minid and inquiry for properly in and ne ;ir IluiaboUlt and several sahs of city and country real estate have been consummated. Among the farm .sales made was t'-at of Jos. Thttney. Hi farm brought $55.00 an acre. / The Monarch Portland Cement company has taken about twenty more men on and is rushing the construction of the plant. This is made po.s- siblo on account of tho IncreaBod sale of stock. More than iwt 'niy wen vi.';- itcd the plant within ihrco day .T of the election and ))urhcasea stock. Much stock was lield up until it was seen which way ihi; election woul;l go. • The same thing is tnio of the Hnui- bol.dt Portland Couient plant. Mr. Beery was only hero u day and is again on tho selling stock. The work on this plant \A rushing also. Tho Hurnboldt Brick company has received se'voral good sized orders by wire for brick elnco tho cleetlon. It had an oxccptt'onal'y pood month <iur ine October but the demand is Increasing. The Clovtlnnd Brick company ha;; booled a number of orders since last Tuesday and has roceived inquirie.s- for brick aggregating over "h.-ilf a milFon. These fnouirios ha>.e hce?> started bv the results of the election. Tho dally papers are filled with news of more factories opening in the but these items are of local in- terG=:t. UNDER $1,000 BOND H. C. JACOBS, THE GAS CITY MAN. WAIVED HIS PRELIMINARY. jSa 'd Hfl Kari Na Living Re'ntions and Asked Court to Appoint Counsel —Girl Cared For. Tl. v.. Jacol»s. the former Ga.^ City man, 'Cvas yesterday afternoon'o.- ed In justice court on the c 'rargo of statptory rape, the girl in the case being his adopted daughter. Pearl Frances Jacobs. The Chahute Sun says: H. C. Jacobs, the Gas Cily man, w-ho was arrested Fri.da.-, charged with Hattitory rapo on t.'ie iK-rrioa of his M year old stofjdaughtCT. was a*- raignod in .Itis'ice Groom<"';i court this afternoon and entered a ploa of not guilty to the offense charged. Ho waived preliminary and was bound over to district court under a bond of $1 ,000, whirfi he was unable to give. Jacobs stated to the officers that he didn't have a relative living andwou *d ask the court to appoint an attorney for him. He was taken to Erie this afternoon by Sheriff Ogg and'lodged in Jail to await tri^ at the February term of court. ' llie girl is being cared for temporarily by a First ward woman. She has distant relativos in Ft Scott N i.-iivi'.le, Tenu.. .\nv. 10.—Messages V, ire t'jid mail from various sec- '.io :is till or tiie tremeadotis .sensation caused throughoui. this stale and tho sniitli by the killing of former United ^5tates Senator A. W. Carmack by •oting Robin Jones Cooper In a street Iu.?i hero late yesterday afternoon. Carinaek'.s brilllaui career as a I 'liri 'd rti:ttes senriior from Tennessee hud made him one of the best known aatinntil figures. Colonel Duncan B. Cooper father of young Cooper, and who was with his son when the duel occurred, has an extensive acquaintance and a legion of friends both in !iis own atid various other .states. Ill former years the men were dear ••rieiid><. Carniaek liaving declared In ,)Ulilio'iiriiu that Co'ipcr was his bene- but iiie friendship has been ,epi:K(d 1); r.ii enmity which was nicii' noticeable since Carmack bei *ne.e the editor of the Tennesseean, folluv .inL: tlip iaie priniar .v. Then edl inriiil attack.^ began which culminated in ,\ st 'iday 's tragedy. WALL STREET WILD Hrenk of 3i2 Points In Price oi American Tobacco Company Stock Almost Caused Panic. New A'ork, Nov. 10.—A sensational break of 32 points in the price of the common stock of the American Tobacco company on the curb today xa-i •ulied in a sharp reaction in prices of leading active stocks during the first hour of trading on the New York stock exchange. The violent decline, Ii! Tobacco stock was attributed lo the decision of the ITnitcd states circuit CDuri declaring that the American To- baee.o company was a combination in estraint of trade, which was glv^n after the close of tho slpck market on Satttrday. The last price for tobacco common on Saturday was :{75 and its high price for last week was 390, bnt luring the first hour of trading on tho 11 rb market today it sold down to n43. The price of American Tobacco preferred on the stock exchange fell SHi. he 4 per cent bonds 2 Vi and the C •er cent bonds points. Not only lid the decl.sion of the court cause rave anxiety as to the scope of the Sherman law but the unfavorable sit- ^lation was aggravated by a profit taking movement by last week's buyers, who flooded the market w»h selling ord^-is. Ths majority of the leading active H!f,!k.-i sold I to I'i lower than Satttr­ day in the course of tne first hour. The:=e included United States Steel, \jniil£:amated Copper, ^Vmfcrican Smelt ng all the Pacific railway stocks except Great Northern preferred and sevcra' of the eastern trunk lines, coalers and Southern railway stocks. A yigoroua rally followed during the second hour, when new points of strength developed and established handsome net gains in. those stocks over Saturday's closing. Missouri Pacific was conspicuous with a rise of 3^. ' • ROOT XOT OUT FOR SEXATOR. \t w Yorkers Confer AVIth Mr. Hoose- Te !t Over the Office. ::.-liii>!;ii''"- -Vov. 10.—Secretary 1.L .1 i^aid leday tii.if. he isnot a candidate for tho New York senator^ip to succeed Senator Piatt. He denied that he had written a letter lo anybody indicating that be was a candidate for thni office. •f have been put forward as a candidate for many i>ositions," said Mr. Root today, "but the fact is I have taken no tart in such nimors except o deny them." National Committeeman Ward of he New York state assembly had a on?: conference with the president to- d:iy. tho New York senatorship appar- 11:.y ix-ing the subject of their dls- eu ^Hion. Si^eaker Wadsworth declared that President Roosevelt would keep his hands off the acnatorshlp nii;tier. Al'PKOPRI.lTIOX BILLS FIRST. Senator Cnrtlj.. Thinks That's What tlie House Will Attempt . Topeka. Nov, 10. —Senator Charl^ Curtis will not start for Washington until December 1, and probably will be on duty tbere most of the time until next summer. "About the only thing which will be done at the regular session," said Sen* ['ator Curtis today, "will be the disenp- slon of approfviation bills. The hooie may take op the discussion of a tariff bill. Even thongh t^e blU does, ndt finally come on tor parasge, ~a,dtscu»- ^on Inthe house would serve to bring |^t.;the wedc places in the UlL and make4t%eaaler to get thCbfll <m for;

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free