The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 18, 1893 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 18, 1893
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

THE PffiBtt AMKMU. IOWA. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY TWENTY-SEVENTH VEAB. SY IKGHAM & WARREN. term* of The tlt»p«t 0** Onecopjr, one year .......... .............. ll. 6 o 0m copy, s|r months .............. 7fi On« copy, three months ................. 40 sent to any address at abore rates. *^tt&S??g& oMer - express order ' Kates of advertising seht on application. ' ' ---- -• AS rro THE UPPER DBS MOINES publishes this week a notable contribution on the prohibition question from the pen of fion, I). C. Chase of Webster City. The article deserves and will receive consideration on its own account. It is, moreover, specially noteworthy because of its author's high standing in the last legislature, and his leadership in the republican opposition to the Gutch bill. Mr. Chase was an original opponent of the prohibitory policy. When the law was adopted, however, he favored its thorough enforcement, and now he stands against any hurried desertion of the republican position for ten years, especially as there is no evidence that such a movement is warranted by public opinion. Without entering into any estimate of the method he suggests for testing public sentiment on this ques- tions which divide the great parties. I constantly commanding position Mr Do! If our coming state convention should I liver'* grasp of the business ' accept the democratic challenge to meet Gbv. Boies with a senatorial candidate and pick out a young and aggressive champion, no device or sophistry could bring local issues uppermost. The present apparently excited discussion of liquor law Is almost wholly fictitious, in our opinion,' has been gotten up for the benefit of the cities at the expense of the country, is calculated to unduly increase the influence of a few leaders fraction of voters, tends factory results, and is . The republican party, even if it knew just What to do, couldn't go back on its ten year's record and win, as Mr. Chase points out. ,As a matter of fact it don't problems of this practical, pushing era, amply qualify him to continue the high Standard thus steadily and stubbornly acquired." The Clay County News lias adopted the popular six-column page. This is only one of the many improvements since Bro Richards took the paper. and a small to no satis- bad politics. that The Webster City Tribune suggests at " there is a certain restless feeling in political circles that cannot be overlooked There is a steadily growing sentiment in favor of utilizing timber for official purpos- thathas not become mosscovered." The tion of liquor legislation, one point he puts clearly, it seems to us, all who are interested in intelligent discussion should recognize. That is that there is nothing whatever in the returns of Iowa elections to show that the people are willing to drop the present law. The figures he cites prove this conclusively. Senator Finn, in a late interview, states them in a different way, but equally conclusively as to the main fact: "I am and was opposed to the Gatch bill or any form of license, local option or anything short of tho present law. Two years ago with prohibition as the issue we elected 17 out of 29 senators, and 54 out of 100 representatives. Four years ago—presidential year—wo had 80,000 plurality and 19,000 majority, and then we arraigned the democratic putty on the liquor question. This last election, when wo were silent, 22,000 was the plurality. I don't think we can carry a single county with high license in our platform. The time will come when the social evil, gambling and the saloon business will all be on a par. Prohibition has never had a fair trial in Iowa." Senator Finn speaks as a prohibitionist, but whether we agree with him as to that or not does not affect in the least the cold mathematical inquiry " have the voters ever shown that they were willing to drop the prohibitory law?" No man can answer in the af- know what the people will accept, nor in fact that they want any change. Why is it not the wise course then to quietly stand by its record, and make its fight in a fresh field, where the people want the fight made, and where it can rally its strongest support? N. B. Raymond, supreme court reporter, had a lively experience in Colorado, which tho Ilegister says he didn't mention when he came back. A Colorado paper gives it away. On the 18th of last August a young man named N. B. Raymond of Des Moines, Iowa, was a tourist to this city. Cheyenne canon and in at . suggestion of such men as J. i». DoMver" Lafe Young and A, B. Cummins for ' cessor to Jas. F. Wilson seems out. sue- to bear it Benjamin F. Butler died suddenly in Washington last week. Monday. He was buried on Johnson Brigham of the Cedar Rap- plds Republican has been confirmed and Judge N. French, In noting Mr. Ryan a Speech the Democrat says: ibe young orator of the northwest, J. J. Ryan of Algona, was given a hearty reception when he was called upon to speak to the sentiment, " Four Years More for Grover.» His flashes of wit and bursts of humor were contagious and kept his hearers in an uproar of hiharity. Mr. Ryan, coming in late In the night, found that many bright thing had been elicited, but he was all unconscious of this and made new- ground which gave fresh fruitage." Estherville Vindicator: Recently a dispatch was sent to the dailv papers from Algona stating that all* of Mr. Ellsworth's lands In Emmet county and his mortgages listed here had been attached by attorneys who sued Mr. Ellsworth for fees in conducting Mrs. Ellsworth s side of the recent divorce case. This attachment was issued upon the theory that Mr. Ellsworth was a nonresident of the state. The attachment was levied upon 150 acres of land in Kossuth county and upon 3,000 acres in kmmet. This property of about the AS TO A YITAL QUESTION A Candid Discussion of the Prohibition Issue in Iowa— The Opinion of a Sensible Man. Hon. £>. C. Chase Believes Honesty is the Best Policy, in Politics as Well as Elsewhere. as con Ho went to tempting to scale the perpendicular rocks of the canon, became stranded and was unable to go up or down. He was in a predicament, 280 feet from the ground and 175 feet from tho top of tho cliff before ho was able to attract the attention of anyone. He succeeded finally in doing so and two young men went to his rescue. They scaled the rocks and by means of ropes, which they fastened around his body, they returned to the top and hauled Raymond up. The young man refused to give his name, but offered his rescuers $50 and asked them to take supper with him. They refused both. But the memory of that experionco is last- Ing, for the two young men received yesterday from Raymond a diamond scarf pin each, as a token of his appreciation of their services on that occasion. sul to Aix La Chappelle. it Is a high compliment. Elaine is still alive. IN THIS NEIOHBOBHOOD, cars of stock east- There were 145 cars of bound on the division at Eagle Grove last Sunday, and 100 cars on Monday. Emmetsburg Reporter: Miss Cora S^Vi'iZl^^^LP-t^- at in - - -—.**u w. AII. i_, t vjr. ivjLurtn Dodge have received the aggregate value of $70,000 was levied upon to secure a claim of $5,000. The attachment was never levied upon any mortgages listed in Mr. Ellsworth's name in this county or in any other. A counter claim was made in the suit for this excessive levy, Mr. Ellsworth claiming something like $8,000 damages. On Dec. 20, at the last term of court in Kossuth county, the attorneys who made the levy, filed a written discharge of all the property attached, except 1/0 acres in that county and 160 in this. This is a true statement of the facts in the case, and Mr. Ellsworth nnrfai f , l8 Justly entitled to have the matter Immetsburg SundnyV"" "* ^"iSL&ftt b f?-° * he P . Ubli °< who were e 3 ' ™ iisled into behoving to the contrary Friends of E. D. G. Morgan of Fort I A 5 !,*?.?.. libelous report sent out from announce-„ i t \- ' -«« «um_/uiJViC" I PflHfm. • I 8 M. arr1 ?; Bff £ at Monrovia, All who remember J. D. Springer, California, to Miss M. C. Price. who often practiced in Kossuth courts Five cars of flour rtianufnotniwi v^J i? ear ,Y dtty8 < will read with interest the Blue Earth City mUls wor« fn/ J£ e f ° llowin e item from H. H. Bush in warded to the sea coa£ or Sort to I friPn^T n I 1 *-™ 1 ' ' ° ur ^nial old England, during the week past £??£ '* ' D> s P rin £er, is fast climbing , P u° the ^P among railroad men and if Estherville Republican: The ne w he does not break himself down with To the Editor; It is doubtless us true of parties as of individuals that honesty is, at all times, the best possible policy. Temporary expedients muy sometimes win, but permanent success is always the result of merif. It is better to lose on a square and manly declaration than to win a Cadmean victory by insincere and dishonest devices and platforms, "paltering in a double sense." The proposition put forward so promi- large Bro. Higbee has enlarged his Ren wick Times. Renwick has one of the bes papers and best hotels in northern Iowa. The Estherville Republican has en tercd its 14th year with better prospects than ever. Bro. Jenkins is a spicy writer and the Republican is always newsy anc interesting. firmativo and cite any proof, and to go into the next state convention assuming that something is the case which is clearly not the caso is a blind leadership of the blind. It has been customary with many to refer to Gov. Boies' two victories as evidence that tho people desire to have a change in the liquor law. All that those victories havo proved is the wisdom of Abraham Lincoln when he remarked that you eun't shoot well with burned powder. Who believes for a moment that the democratic party would havo won in either instance if it had chosen as leader one of its weather beaten, storm tried ante-bellum leaders as a candidate? The democrats learned wisdom from their Massachusetts brethren and dropping their political relics, they picked out a new man well calculated to acquire political popularity. His victories have come exactly as Gov. Russell's have in republican Massachusetts. In Massachusetts democratic success has taught tho lesson it should, and the republicans have selected the young and brilliant Henry Cabot Lodge for the United States senate. If it teaches the same lesson in Iowa there will be a good deal less trouble about prohibition in the next state convention and a good deal more attention to getting some brainy, aggressive, and fresh men into tho field for governor and senator. Give us more brains and less horse in the next campaign, make practical the unanimous demand of tho last legislature that the United States senator be chosen by the people, put up some men who can rally the intelligent, energetic, and enterprising spirit of young Iowa to their support, and the republicans need be in no hurry to jump out of' the prohibition pan into a cock sure red hot furnace. Stowing in the pan is undoubtedly causing some considerable dissatisfaction, and it is undoubtedly The Marshalltown Times-Republican says: "Prohibition was enacted into law by the republican party at the behest of backed by the people. Whore it has been the sentiment of the people and enforced it has been a success. The citizens of Marshalltown, of all parties, have loyally yielded to the law and have banished the open saloon. It is true that liquor is sold, and the opponents of prohibition claim that its channel has been diverted to the drug stores; but a study of the drug stores by a careful observer will fail to observe the objectionable features of the open bar. The abolition of the open saloon has elevated the moral tone of Murshalltown, has removed the open temptation from tho path of the youth-one of the greatest factors in temperance work-has lessened drunkenness, and reduced tho number of arrests from intoxication. A police officer under which saloon keepers who run h»T TJSnn 8 ° n the m ain street will be fined $100 per month, and those who operate on back streets will be called upon for $25 per month. Ed. Canfield, who got Bert Barr's place, arrived home Saturday from West Point. He is out on a " sick furlough,"which lasts until sprinff He is yet undecided as to whether he will return or resign his appointment. Blue Earth Post: The Kossuth county, Iowa, gentleman, who supplied some of the farmers in "'- ' o^-f *.u --»,-"«' ----- ""• ••-"» IJPW i w editor of the Algona Republican claims over-work we expect to see him at the he can husk 180 bushels of corn in 12 M?, ead of the * reat San ta Fe svstera nours. He better go to husking corn r - m was an Iowa b °y and has paddled then. 6 'his own canoe since he was a kid. For Spencer Reporter: Ed. Koch has °£ e te - m in , th ? 60 ' 8 he was n Page in gone to Algona to accept a position it ill ^ f° Wa ^^ture and afterwards jewelry establishment 1D W^« the offloj of Judge MoCrary torney in securing the right of way and tax subsidies and a good many of our old residents made his acquaintance. We had considerable amusement with him ourself over tax aid levy, and gave him a knock down in the supreme court. Once with the M. & St. L. he showed his legal ability and was called to Minneapolis, where he served the company for ten years as general solic- he went Bn f P a ny, and is now one of the big railroad some of the farmers in the south part m ?n of this country. His many of this county with the blue sky fence Mends in this P«rt of Iowa au scheme territory, was turned over to I h im continued prosoeritv the tender mercies of the Buena Vista, Iowa) grand jury last week.- We shall report any further proceedings. IOWA'S TAX OOMMTSSIONEES. lowa Falls Sentinel: Miss Edith Train of the Fort Dodge Times is col- ectmg photos of the editorial assoeia- .ion and will place them on exhibition vt the world's fair. Somebody should )revent this rash act. A dozen calam- ty speeches from Iowa's governor can't o thei state half the injury that those who has served under the saloon regime, as well as the later order of things, in a conversa- alamity portraits It must beheaded. will accomplish. Carroll Herald: Miss Edith Train secretary of the Upper Des Moines Editorial association, is said to be engaged in collecting portraits of the members for the purpose of exhibiting the CTOUD at the wni-IrTo fni« rnu_ tion with tho writer, scouted tho idea that I tile group at the world's fair The there was more drunkennesss and arrests W ° • f " lir rese mbles charity in one under prohibition than with saloons We w«T~ l4 ? ov , ors . a multitude of sins, believe that if the unbiased opinions of ot | Kl Wtli^.g^ J^ertffil" The Commission to Kevlse the State Uovcnuo JL,a%vs at Work-Will Work Six Months If Necessary. The State Register in reporting the meeting of our state revenue commission gives an item of interest about their proposed work: Tho Iowa tax commission has commenced its work in earnest. Senator Whiting, August Post and Ed. C. Lane are present with W. H. Fleming as secretary. Col Clark will not be present at this nently by the river papers " to remand the question of prohibition to the several legislative districts" has all the peculiar Impotency of the "squatter sovereignty" doctrine of slavery days, with the superadded weakness that it is palpably a subterfuge, an evasion Which cannot be defended on the stump, which has no congruity with the party's past, and which is, in effect, a timorous confession that tho republican party dare not take a positive stand on the leading issue of the campaign. Such a policy would be at antipodes with every previous utterance of the party, it vould be inconsistent with its record, repugnent to its spirit, and would invite the ridicule which followed a similar declaration in the famous Greely platform of 1872 in which "the relative systems of free trade and protection are remanded to the several congressional districts" — and probably a repetition of the result. If the republican party with its magnificent record of fealty to the prohibitory law should now publish to the people that it has neither the conscience or the courage to look this matter squarely in theface, it would receive and deserve a vote of want of confidence" from the people. A policy of indecision, where a thing is to be decided, is always an element of weakness, and never of strength. It divides, discourages, creates schism, puts one on tho defensive and is of no advantage except tothecommon enemy. The republican party has a past on this question. It will not be forgotten and it cannot be ignored. It took upon itself voluntarily an obligation. Platform after platform consecutively have solemnly asserted that obligation Legislative caucuses have respected it and uniformly acted on it. Legislators liave obeyed it as a party behest, when the change of a single vote would have swept it from the statute book The past must be considered. In 1889 the republican platform declared: Wreaffll ' mthe P astutter ances of the there shouia bo In 1890 it was as follows- in their sion, but will be later. Of out- voters could be secured Marshalltown would strongly urge the continuance of the present law. And, standing by this enterprise we don't care if she runs off the track and gets ditched. lican would say retain the law for Marshalltown, and if agreed upon by tho majority in council assembled, modify it to meet the demands of Dubuquo." wish Chas. K. and F. W. Meyers have taken charge of Mason City Republican and give every promise of being able to make It what it should be, a loading paper in northern Iowa. Muson City has never had the paper it was entitled to, and is fortunate in securing two the Light family, in Algona: Next Monday evening Miss Anna Belle Light will start a school in the Light House, where she will teach all foreigners who ""° h to write and read English lan- She will conduct the school a to 9 p, m. on five evenings of each week. All who wish to join the class are requested to meet at the the Light house promptly at 8 o'clock next Monday evening. LuVerne News: ses- course very little can be said at this time about what the commission will do; but ono thing is settled, and that is that the commission is determined to go ahead and complete the work of revising the revenue laws of the state and suggesting a new system, no matter how Ions- 68 ' he ^Mature provide! paid for only 30 In 1891 it was as follows- - MoiNEB last week UPPER DPP The Estherville that they should be ,,„.„ JUI - UIliy su days and did not provide for any clerical assistance whatever. The executive council has made some provisions for the latter and the members of the commission say that while the general assembly in its wisdom prohibited them from drawing pay for more than 80 days, it did not prohibit them from workmg more than that. The work before the commission is one that is likely to require six months of hard work. But they will do a ' portion of it, each one by caucus as he had bfeen elected oh that platform in a democratic couhty t Thid is the last authoritative expression of the republican party. It ^ag unanimous. It was in harmony With what had gone before and was subsequent to the re-election of Boies. What ia there to warrant a change of policy? Is hot the duty of the republican party the sanie as it has been, and would not a vacll* latins' and weak reversal of that policy result disastrously? Sato Clark, in order to bolster bis argument for the "neutral plan," assumes that the pro* hibition vote this fall represents the prohibition element of the party* That vote has been in 1889, 1,363, in 1890, 1,646, in 1891, 903. It is true it in" creased considerably this last year, pre* sumably on account of the " eloquence of silence" in the platform on prohibition, but it is manifestly unfair to base an argument on the assumption that this vote represents the strength of prohibition in this state or is any index to it whatever. The great majority of the prohibitionists in loWa are of an entirely different ilk. They are not third party prohibitionists. They do not believe that they should rule or ruin. They recognize that republican majorities have been decimated by this Issue, and if it is fairly shown in a nonpartisan election that prohibition is no longer the will of a majority in Iowa, they will acquiesce in this decision and not cease to bo republicans either. This is a different class of men from the third party prohibitionists. It is the difference between Fellows and St. John, the sincere believer and the public performer, the man that practices and the man that preaches, and there has never been a republican convention since the amendment when this class of prohibitionists werenotin the majority. They are loyal and they ought to be fairly and consistently dealt with. I do not believe that the republican party at this juncture can afford to break faith with these men and ignore the past. They are satisfied with a direct submission to the people disassociated' with every other issue and will loyally abide by the result. There is only one way this can be done, and that is by resubmission. It is unfortunate that there is no provision for a direct popular vote under our laws similar to the referendum in force now in Switzerland. There will be a delay, but the republicans in the last legislature did all they could to avoid this by passing a resolution for resubmission in the body they controlled, which was rejected by the co-ordinate house, which was democratic. The most that can be said fairly is that there is a doubt as to whether prohibition is the will of the majority. In that case let it be submitted in the only possible way under our constitution to popular tribunal. If it is to go out let it go out in the same way it was adopted, by popular vote. This is fair to all factions. It ia consistent and it is honorable and I believe will be successful. Instead of showing the white feather at this time, the republican party should go into the fight with this motto on its ensigns, 'No Repeal Unless by Popular Vote " D. C. CHASE.' A STATE FAIB NEXT YEAR. Such Is the Decision-.!, w. Wadsworth Selects Prize Corn and 8. 8. Sessions Discusses Sheep Do B B at Des Moines. A state fair will be held Sep. 1-8 this fall as usual. That is what the-state agricultural society decided. The meeting was well attended and our Kossuth delegates took an active part. J. W. Wadsworth and J. R. Sage of the state weather service judged corn exhibit for the World's fair the Register says, «their work seems to have been quite satisfactory." Mr Wudsworth says the showing fine. A Mills county man the and with some remarkable ears. was very stood first draft last year will compare favorably -Republican wants w "h that of any town of her size in Judge Can- for governor; "The Sioux ' ' OWI > City Journal says tho next governor for lowu should be a Northwest lowu man We agree with tho Journal and will men' tion Judge Carr of Emmetsburg as tho Iowa no one acquainted with the pro? ^Y, l i, l ttempt to deny. The i< oe ,i ,. t -f~~. — .«"«mo ui mtur stu building and the Call Opera } e ?. lnto th e form of the proposed lejr block, costing $20,000 and $25,000 re-P^n?"' spectively, stand at the head of the ey wil1 undertake to sepi long list of improvements made in the I T . ' taxation entirely and , library and other sources to his remarkable memory come together at a later the results of their stud- is- - - — —.- * j i- /i **i.uii 18 must concede that the evident i T 1 competent, if ,„„ J, "„, Jevi ° enoe . « in- i he heavy hauling was confine «,„.£ state ronn T ens moe the • ' enrey and s strongest northwest Iowa man in sight." town within the year just closed and S?* e l ^ iltion entirely a localquesUon * " state legislature widely in which numerous Here is ono of Johnson Brigham's vigorous paragraphs on the senatorial "The people of Iowa have got .... , Itl "to their heads that they can choose true that a great many are like the boy th °ir United States senator quite as well in Who held the bear's tail—would like to sttlto conventions, ouch of a thousand dele- let go. But mere dissatisfaction with | g " tes ' more or less . as in a small and select the present law is not equivalent to a willingness to agree upon a change, and if it ia proposed to sacrifice the re publican "slough water districts" for the benefit of the democratic cities, with an old, discarded, and local option system it will speedily be I us to agitato the subject somewhit'peMlTt apparent that while to go forward is ontl J'^ shall we come to it, as we came to bad enough to turn back is a groat deal the 8u PP°rt of tho Australian ballot worse. through the discipline of defeat or by Until the republican party is satis- b0 ', d challon £° of democracy in convention fiedthat the people affirmatively de- Up ° n th ° 8tum P ? " mand a new law as to whose terms some Tim m n,^ ' m, agreement can be reached, thei^Zs I— ' Odg ° TtmeB SllyB ofJ ' P ' to us to be no occasion for much dis ,. -••- ,i «»« jnou uiuouu Him mi,:,, MI .•-"•">"jr m luuaiquestion iinn± am ° QUnt }" \ h , e "SgwsMe to over ^"VY' 1 ft void a11 trouble about ad jus": $100,000 Surely Algona may be justly ln ? valuations in the counties The proud of her record for '92. J y \ ^'l n ^P al object now that each How well our I< tion keeps up with by the following report of "an"~ad"l ti™^r,l™™"Z-"™ L lax - e ? we re en- joining _. other issue, not bound to and just one. nuence was associating In - it with any case he is i««Q ,.—-^ as a fair „„,. 1H8 ? the railroad in- in- get over in — and various interests affect and are affected by tho senatorial question The democratic party has already advertised its purpose to meet the popular demand. The republican party will ultimate worthless ly conio to it; but the question which force cussion of the question. It is not half fao much in the public mind as might be supposed. In view of the new mv . tional situation which confronts republicans there is very little desire to bicker over local matters. The average voter would hail with delight a The Ft. Dodge Times Dollivor for senator: "Itiseminently proper that the youngest capable candidate should succeed, for tho grunts continuous service during good behavior and commensurate progress in the mastery of state-craft and political problems. The high standing of Iowa among the states at Washington and throughout the world is largely due to the senior sen- >«. «m u*«„-£ ^ri:£c b rir^r=,;«- dress last week at Des Moines; J E Fogenread a paper on "The Expert Judges at Fairs, "in which he told of the injustice done to exhibitors bv incompetent judges at the fairs, who looked once at the horse and twice at the exhibitor. He strongly favored the employment of one expert judge to DaSS nnnn hmvanc A ,.;.,™i . •'i. 0 f state and local taxes there would b ation t nv 00 no great ents for on an actual cash valu- LTT YEBNE IS IN IT. The Record for sas-ssa^ 1 ^- against him was while it was only abouUOi) i n "so'' eased ' over 5,000 in 1891. Best - Wa8 minority of SOIUG 14 flnn u*i ^^ ^ l*Wllnr»«i4 « > -**j""Vj VV/lljQ JJf'V It O rauroad commissioner came in r,o«i ps5.™S^'s:asi ?&jr 9 riHf£*»? 189 * BeatB That of . o mu Previous Years. ability and character will come nearer The News Publishes the pass upon horses. A single judge of e ^| b l t ,?: Sc , th _ an «lT^ uVe r nefor the year past and have for all stock this year. J.J.Ryan was one of the guests honor and also one of the speakers of o cars more than during the r. It says; »The differ., . -- — -^cv^-s Ol , . of stock are not itemized, but the evening at "Jackson Day "banquet C0ns118tod of about equal numbers of at Davenport on Monday evening The cattle and h °gs, and there were th«Sl Pemocrat m its account of the* affair Ca , r8 ° f 8he ep. Here is the suVmarv Henry Volmer, the young and o°,'« tho y. ear ending Dec. 81,1892- Ha v ; president of the Horace Boies ° 76 ' £ rtt m, 195; stock, ' club, occupied the head of the table eou "> 12 -" and about him were Hon. J. J. Ryan of Algona, the brilliant *~ f ...•."* peal on each occasion J 3h«f ain8t ? 6 ' K«So«HSF ; - x senator was to be elected ?h L jSS^-sjseT^.'yas 1 from the n wolves stealing discussion, success. and Jed to an animated eeting was a big hno-o-oJ? .u. 1 *, te lB Wh »t tO do ahnnt Brannan, E. Cameron/Fred M. J. KENEFICK, M. D. tS£3£3SX&£83.i££\ °»-™25~«. i'r)«r>« TUB D n«««i-.V_ T • . "•*»'«" -^ _ competent to i^^L 0 ^^ es" . , . . c- ird«m, Jae. P. Donahue, L.evvis Kei-ker OIL meal at Langdon & Hudson rasaw 'a. re ' their action." The caucus submitted a

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free