Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois on May 20, 1897 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois · Page 7

Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 20, 1897
Page 7
Start Free Trial

May 19.--Cnba again the foreground in the senate • It brought two notante , the one by Mr, Mason (rep., HI.}, in favor of the Morgan resolution, and tli&.otb.6r by Mr. Hoar (rep., i J£ass.>, In opposition to It. Mr. Mason began with sarcastic ref- resce to the "polite delays" of the £nat©, which had taken the place of s>.» & SENATOR MASON. the "old game of filibuster." The senator declared 'it was time to act; to v carry out the platform of the Republican party, and to speak here and now >fn behalf of Cuba. Mr. Mason referred to "that splendid gentleman" in tho *. *• presidential chair and to the -presl- ;* f , dentte.Cuban message Monday in proof f ~ i fi>t the serious conditions prevailing in T & Cuba. "If 800'American citizens are *-? toeing driven like swine," exclaimed Mr. Mason, "compelling us to send from our sliores to protect them, in tho Jiamo v of God, if it is not war, what is it?" - . .; X Mr-Mason and Mr. Wellington had « warm colloquy as to what the latter <^r -vliad-said of ;the^'paper-government~ of ' ' toe Cubans, ana as to tho difference "between the strength of the Cubans <and Hhat of Washington at Valley tForge. -The Illinois senator declared* that he cared nothing as to the forms •of the Cuban government, or the location of Ita capital, for "if it tad noth T Ing but the heavens for a shelter, then I am for that Just the same." Mr. Wellington protested against «* some of, Mr. Mason's statements. Mr. -, 'Mason dismissed the protest lightly, L * and In^a Jpcular manner. •• _ • He continued': "When~you get at the ^ deep undertone of the conscience of N, Jae Christian people of this country i * they say let us have freedom In Cuba. ;., 'Let the Spanish go back to his own land, and let, us • have -no slaves upon our continent. I am for the'liberty, Vthe Independence of Cuba on a better 'and broader ground., I propose better r environment, not for trade or com- Nmerce, not for the extension of territory—and that is the difference between the ordinary British lawmaker and ourselves." , ; ' •"Mr. ipresident," exclaimed .Mr. Ma- jj3on, "if we did not.have a ship in the ^•world and every gun was melted into r a plowshare; if^every bayonet was burled; if every ship' we ever had was sunk in the middle of the sea,, there :\la no nation in the world, much less Spain, that would ever dare strike our /colors on American soil." Mr, Hoar replied to Mr. Mason. He referred to the speech which had pre- «eded as "exuberant oratory," and said sarcastically that notwithstanding it .the power of international law would - prevail. The only effect of recognition t would be to give Spain the.right to search our ships at sea and to take away from American citizens in Cuba all hope of recompense for injury done them.' ;'- --,..;.. .' ; " : - - '• -. .'.. .''"' The senate, he said," should ask'the President to use his good offices with Spain to secure peace and the independence of Cuba, and that was what <K tha Republican platform proposed. He -would have the facts found as a court found them 'before entering Judgment, and would then say'to spaln, "We have found such and such faets, on which we propose to act, and, if you don't stop that war, we'll stop-it," and he would not stand in the senate and brag aud sputter. i Mr t Hoar'closed with the somewhat contemptuous remark that he believed little could be accomplished for Cuba ,*'by speeches for buncombe or for.Cb,!- fiago, to be followed by no practical PF sensible action." Mr, Gallinger (Rep,, N. H.) expressed surprise that senators should be accused of speaking for the applause of the galleries and-of furnishing' buncombe for constituents. These senators had sought for months to secure, consideration of a Cuban resolution, i)ut had been 'cut off by filibustering ethodB.' - '• .: \ . ;•• ; ' •>' .. ..Hale earnestly protested against reference to filibustering. He stated that there would be, no unnecessary delay on the resolution. After fair discussion it would be voted on. He was as anxious as any one, he said, to see the resolution out of the way. . Mr. Burrows (Mich.) then secured the -Soor for a speech, but as it,was 4:15 j> } m. he yielded for an executive ses- Not to 111., May 19.—Governor has commuted the death een- ieaee oi William Guthrie, eenteuced to , fee feanged at Ottawa Friday of thla the murder of Wiillam Hug- stsom petition asking oleia- ptreseHtea -to the governor. At Chicago— Chicago ...00205022 *—11 Boston 2 3 0 0 0 C 0 0 0— 5 At Louisville— Baltimore 04700030 *—14 Louisville ..10400042 0—11 •At Cleveland— 'Clevekad 20020002 *—6 Washington 21002000 0—5 At St Louis— Brooklyn ..... 00302000 1—0 St. Louis 01020000 0—3 At Cincinnati- Cincinnati 7 3 0 1.0 1 0 1 *—13 Philadelphia .... .0 10010000—2 At Pittsburg— New York .......10330120 1—11 Pittsburg ...01002020 0—5 Games today: Boston at Chicago, Baltimore at Louisville, Philadelphia at Cincinnati, New Pittsburg, Brooklyn at St. Louis, Washington at Cleveland.. Western League. . "At Minneapolis — Indianapolis, 10; Minneapolis, 0. . At Kansas City—Kansas City, 12; Columbus, 4. At St. Paul—St. Paul, 7; Grand Rap- Ids, 4. . At Milwaukee—Miwaukee, 13; Detroit, 5. Wcatorn Assoclntlon. At ..Rockford—St. Joseph, 5; Rockford. 2. At Peoria—Qtilncy, 7; Peorla, 3. At Cedar Rapids—Cedar Rapids, 23( Burlington, 12. At Dubuque—Dubuque, 18; Des Moincs, 8. At Lansing—Lansing, 19;' Saglnaw, 7. ' . ; - • At Port Huron—Jackson, 8; Port Huron; G. _A_t Bayjglty—Bay Cityr 11; Kalama- ' • , Favor tho Paturmii 1)111. Washington, May. 19. — The question of the propriety of the enactment of n law permitting pooling by railroads was under consideration Tuesday by the sub-committee of, the senate committee on interstate commerce - appointed for this purpose. The members of the interstate commerce com-, mission are favorably inclined toward the Paterson bill of the last session as originally introduced. It seems altogether probable that the recommendations of the sub-committee will embody the .suggestions of the commissioners. . . Family ii Murdered. Denver, May 19.— A report is published here to the effect that William H. Hamilton, a contractor, his wife, Mrs! Catherine Hamilton, his son, Lee Hamilton, aged 19, and his daughter, Elizabeth Hagus. Hamilton, aged 18, who lived in Denver until recently, were murdered in a small village near Helena, Mont., three weeks ago, • nd the crime suppressed In order to en_able::-the- L -Montana_authorlties to trace the murderers. The motive of the crime was robbery. Wisconsin G. A. It. la Session. ' Eau Claire, Wis., May 19.—The officers and delegates to the Grand Army and Sons of Veterans' .encampments and -the conventions of the Women's Relief corps and Ladies of the Grand Army of the'Republic of this state arrived on various trains Tuesday after- _nogn and evening. The city is lllum- inated and decorated. '-The business meetings began" this morning. '.' - The Kalwuy Telegraphers' Meeting, ' Peorla, 111., May 19.— All that was done at the second day's session of the Order of Railway Telegraphers of North America was the seating of the delegates and listening to "the annual address of Grand Chief Powell, which made' many recommendations. Today the reports of the other officers will be taken up, Honor for Mls» New York, May 19.— The first woman to be .graduated by the faculty , of Union Theological Seminary l was Miss Emily Gwce Briggs, daughter of Professor C. A. Briggs, who was suspended by the general assembly after a trial for heresy in 1894, 'Miss Briggs, who is in her 21st year, carried off the honors,' passing all the men. Michigan Flays Good Hall. Aim Arbor, Mich., May 19,-^The University of Michigan base ball team evened" things up foi 1 .their previous poor record this season by playing' all around the. crack ball tossers from the Detroit Athletic Club Tuesday afternoon. The varsify won a hard-fought contest jby the score of 13 to 9. '. Murderer Is Indicted.- Jacksonville, 111., May 19. — Charles L. Draper, who stabbed Charles L. Hastings 160, times in Judge Kirby's office, the night of March 31, has been indicted by the grand Jury on six counts. He will hardly come to trial this term of court, as his lawyers mean to wait for public feeling to subside, Order of K»Uwuy Conductor*. Angeles, Cal., May 19.—The twenty-sixth seggiou of the grand division of the Ord-er of Railway Con- ductora was brought to a close Tuesday eveniag. Grand Cftief Coaductor F. E, Clark was re-eje«ted. Winona Assembly, -Eagle Lake, Ind., May 19.—Gen. 'Harrison is out of the race for moderator of the general assembly of the Presbyterian Church. He his served notice on those friends who were endeavoring to make him a candidate that he would not attend the meeting as a commissioner unless he could have, assurance that hia name /was not to be mentioned In connection with the moderatorshlp. That assurance has been given him. The commissioners on the ground have started a boom for the Rev. J. Wllber Chapman, of Philadelphia, the pastor of John Wanamaker's churcn, and he Is a likely candidate. The western commissioners would like to elect one of their own representatives to the position, and Illinois or Indiana may present a candidate." It is now definitely settled that the advisability of electing an elder will'not-be considered. There is too much opposition to the proposition. — The retiring moderator, the ~Rev. J; L. Withrow, of Chicago, has arrived. The Rev. Thomas Marshall, of Chicago, field secretary of the board of foreign missions, is here, and participated In the annual conference for the consideration of the missionary work. The talk of this conference indicates that the last year has been one 6f vigorous activity In the mission field. It cost $23,220 to pay the railroad fare of the commisHloners to the general 'assembly at Saratoga last year. The total cost of the general assembly was $40,000. . Those who' advocate making this the permanent home, of the assembly point out that much of this money that is spent In mileage may bo saved by meeting at a place like this, centrally located and near the center of population of tho United States. -=-Tho-Ecncral-aascmbly-i8-a-8ystematis- body. The statistical reports from the presbyteries, and the reports of the standing committees and the various boards have all been in tho hands -of the stated clerk, the Rev. William Henry Roberts of Philadelphia, for several weeks. The general assembly meets invariably on _the third -Thursday of May at 11 o'clock a. *n., whether 20 or 600 commissioners have' arrived. The credentials of commissioners are presented at a previous hour of tha same day. .The annual sermon by the retiring moderator will be preached immediately after the opening of the session.' The dates assigned to popular meetings are as follows: Friday, second day, board of publication and Sunday school work; Sunday, woman's executive committee of home missions and young people's work In home and foreign missions; Monday, missions among the freedmen; Tuesday, -homo mission work; Wednesday, foreign mission work; Friday, temperance; second Sunday, aid of • colleges and academies. IThe report of the committee on election voters at church' meetings will bring up the old question as to whether persons other than communicants of the church ought to be allowed to vote in these meetings, and also the question as to whether a man not a member of the church ought to be elected to the office of trustee of $ church. The report of the committed will not be made public t until it is presented, but it is'the understanding that tho committee will take the liberal view. A tf> s n1iltinn rf-nt r*<1nfUon $n mil- made in 3SP5, restored was adopter! ••-... the T>n«lnf?«: Peoria, 111,., May 19.— The business sessions of the General Congregational association of Illinois began Tuesday morning. The following officers were elected: Moderator, the Rev, Willard Scott of Chicago; assistant moderator,' R. J. Bennett of Ravenswood; scribe, the Rev. W. A Cutler of Chenoa; assistants, the Rev. F. Bowen,- of La Harpe; the Rev. S. S. Healey. trnltecl Brethren Admit "Women. Toledo, Iowa, May 19.—Nine women delegates were elected to the United Brethren conference, _but only six are present. Two of them are wives of delegates who afe present; one the wife of a minister in the Erie conference. They are accorded all the fights of other delegates. . . • Bishop C.raftin Will Speak. Fond du Lac, Wls., May 19.—Bishop Charles C. Graftln, of this city, bishop of the Fond du Lac Episcopal diocese, will attend the pan-Anglican or Lam- beth'conference- to be held in London, England, beginning June 30 and ending Monday, Aug. 2. He will address the conference. Central Illinois Conference Meoti. Peoria, .111., May 19.—About fifty ministers of the Methodist Church of the central Illinois conference met here Tuesday. The board of examiners examined thirty applicants for admission to the conference and tho Domestic Missionary Society, and the presiding elders also held sessions. BROTHERHOODS MAY UNITE. diana established an innovation in the home mission work which has proved to be a success. It had alwaya been the custom for the synods to pay their money- for home mission work into a general treasury in New York, from which each synod afterward drew the amount allotted for its own missionary work. The synod of Indiana required more money than Jt paid into the general treasury, so it was decided to try the plan of taking care of its mission work independent of the national treasury. Every year since the plan was adopted more money than was needed has been raised. Two years ago Illinois adopted the plan, aijd last year the synod of Ohio adopted It. There-will be'strong sentiment in favpr of the adoption of the plan by the general assembly. While there is much important business before thfe general assembly there are no indications that anything of a sensational nature will,come up. Liberal JSIoinent Is Victorious. Omaha, Neb., May 19.—A .week ago the Young Women's Christian association of Omaha, which has 500 members, amended the constitution so as to include all but members pf evangelical churches, thus shutting out Catholics and liberals, Tuesday an adjourned meeting was fceld^ and the vote wfts reconsidered and reversed. The section adopted allows all women over 15 years of age, of good moral character to becqme active members if they pay an annual fee of $1. BAPTISTS IXKCT OFFICERS. Continue |n Office Tried Worker*—Mls- •touairJes' Ki»larle» Ueatored, Pittsburg, Pa., May 19.—At the ciety'a national .convention In the Woman's -Baptls-i "me Mi-sion society's nationa. .'ention : . the Fourth Avenue i.-yutit. chuixu Tuesday the committee on nominations reported the following general officers: Great Project of Hallway Men Broached " .. : at Toronto Convention^^ — Toronto, Ont., May 19.—The big convention of trainmen of the United States, Canada and Mexico is.excited over a proposition to form a federation of all men directly interested in the running of trains, taking In besides the 24,000 trainmen represented at this convention the Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen, the Order of Railway Conductors and the Order of Railway Telegraphers. With such a federation of bodies, all working together and representing probably 100,000 to 150,000 men, demands made by any branch of the ^rder would, it is lelt, be almost Irresistible. It is altogether likely, that some action will be taken at this convention looking to some fusion of these bodies. * No Arrest In Clark Case. Milwaukee, Wls., May 19.—The fear of a scandal niay enable tbe'murderer of Nelson B. Clark, of Grand Rapids, Mich., to go free. The Masonic friends of the dead man have communicated with the family in Grand Rapids, and are waiting for Instructions. The police refuse to give any information that wojild lead to the belief that they have obtained any trace of Clark, during the time between 8 and 11 o'clock on Friday evening. On the other hand, the detectives working-for the Masons hint that they know all about Clark's whereabouts during that time and who was with him. Iron and Steel Workers. Detroit, Mich., May 19.—Delegates to the twenty-second annual convention of the Amalgamated Association of Iron and Steel Workers'of Amerlpa were welcomed by Mayor Maybury at tho beginning:of their session Tuesday. Routine business occupied the remainder of the session. The wage scale will be reported today, and will then be discussed for a week or more. The attendance is larger than last year, 150 . delegates being present. Canada is not represented. Urgent Call for Republican!. Washington, May 19.:—General Gros . venor of Ohio, chairman of the Republican house caucus, has sent word to all the absent Republicans of the house Impressing them with" the Importance of being present at the session of the house Thursday, when a special order will be brought in to secure action on the resolution for the relief of Americans in Cuba. i Hard Blow at BlojclUita. • . St. Louis, Mo., May 19.—Judge Bond of the Court of Appeals, Judges Bland and Biggs concurring, dealt a heavy blow to the suburban bicycle ridars Tuesday. The court hag decided that railroad companies are not compelled to carry the bicycles of their patrons free as baggage. This reverses the opinion which Judge Russell rendered last fall. ' •' ' : ; • . Green Bay Gets Reformatory. Madison, ; Wis., May 18.—The new state reformatory for young persons and first offenders is to be located at Green Bay, in accordance with a resolution unanimously adopted by the state board of control tonight. ' The institution is to cost 175,000, and is to' be erected at once. , IlUnoU Defeat^ Pantae University. Lafayetje, Ind., May 19.—Representative athletes of t l »e University ,>f mi- nois ?<i") Purdut unlvereH;,'. .(.waged In a y-pnteat hera Tuesday afteraooa, Jlllnois scored 81 points; Purdue, S9, No records were broken. , London, May 19, 1 a. m.—The war is virtually ended. The crown prince headed tho retreat, and hia headqnar ters are now established close to.Dev- •enfourka pass, a very narrow gorge through the Otbrys range, about twelve miles from Lamia. London is still without accounts of the battle of Dotnofcos from the Turkish side, but it is evident that the Greek defeat was complete and decisive. An Italian ofilcer with the Greeka puts their t killed and wounded at 2,000, but probably this is much exaggerated, as the Greek positions were well protected and the" retreat began as soon as they became untenable. The greatest depression exists at Athens. There is a complete collapse of the high hopes raised by the optimistic dispatches of Constantino, but as yet there are no disorders. After hoisting a flag of truce at'Arta a deputation of; Turkish officers appeared on the frontier at the bridge over the River Arta .(Arachthos), to negotiate, with Col. Manos for an armistice A communication from the Turkish to tho Greek commander ran as follows: "On condition that .no Greek soldier belonging to any arm of the service remains on territory of the Ottoman empire, we have orders that an armistice shall be concluded on sea and land, with a view to arriving at an under- 4 standing. , "YUSSUF, Chief of Staff." The • Greek commander telegraphed Athens for instructions and the government replied: ' . '. "We authorize you to suspend hos- ' tilitles in order to discuss the conditions of an aristicei" . ' The government in notifying the envoys of the powers of this proposal said that as Greece, had intrusted her interests to the powers it was for them to^negotiate~thG~condltlong' of ainrn^ derstandlng. Constantinople, May 19.—There was a sudden and unexpected change'.in the political situation shortly before,noon to-day. Russia quietly showed her hand and thereby forced Germany and Turkey out of the game, Jo all_ intents and purposes. , Last night and early this morning Turkey, supported by Germany, waa practically defying Russia, France, Austria, Great Britain and Italy, insisting upon,the annexation of Thes- ealy in addition to a huge war indemnity, and, seemingly, was determined to march upon Athens.. The ministers received official., advices from Sofia to-day announcing that "orders had been issued for the partial mobilization of the Bulgarian army, possibly at the instigation of Russia. -'-•-•'.There was a hurried consultation of the ministers. The war party was for further defiance, but in the end.pacific counsels seemed to have prevailed, for, at 11:35 a, m., orders were telegraphed to Edhem Pasha, the Turkish com- mander-ln-chlef in Thessaly, to cease hostilities. The peace negotiations will now be undertaken in real earnest and the Greeks will most likely be spared any further humiliation. . TURKEY IS WARNED. Vienna Paper Says Powera Will fcay Down Conditions. Vienna, May 19.—The semi-official Fremdenblatt makes i a statement -which—is—regarded—as—-outlining—the views of Austria ..nd Russia-on the eastern situation, as developed by the extravagant demands of Turkey, supported, apparently, by Germany. It says: x ' •' "By selecting Pharsalos as the place to discuss the peace negotiations the Turkish government appears to be desirous of eluding the intervention of the powers. In fact, the Turkish government is B under « misapprehension as to the situation. The integrity of Turkey, upon which Europe has > lain stress, and which .Austria and Russia in the plainest terms have declared to be the basis of-their policy, Is far from meaning that Turkey can act in the Balkan peninsula, as she pleases and without regard for the powers. The Turkish conditions of peace are immeasurably, exaggerated. •• Europe can not assent to the recession ,of. Thessaly, nor, can it be brought about by a continuance of the war, which the victories of Turkey have rendered purposeless. Further, the excessive anaount of indemilty can not but arouse the opposition of the powers, as it is far beyond the capacity of Greece to pay. Again, by the abolition of the capitulations a precedent would be created which the powers could not accept. Turkey would do better to seek advantage from her victories in an enlarged capacity of action in internal'reorganization and in ending the ' disintegrating misgovern-: ment," • ' ' '. aa . Protest From M. K«lll. Athens, May 19,—The Asty eays that M. Ral.ll, the premier, has Informed the ministers of the foreign powers that unless an armistice fs quickly concluded the government will issue an appeal to Hellenism, calling upon, all able-bodied men to take up arms in defense of the fatherland in danger, and that a royal message will summon beneath the standard the entire land- sturiu .u;uj the j.'^.uru;, who wUI .also be armed. The feeling lu official cjjr- is very pessimistic. J> to it. £««nalor tice that he wo«M ask for «. eration of the vote later. The ln« bill, introduced by the committed on agriculture, was ftdvaTK>«d to thlrdl reading and macS« A special order for to-dat on ite passage Jn the Bcnate. Springfield, III., May 19,—Tho b»I amending the law in relation to afBi' tration and awards cams tip. la" tbfe house on ita passage. The bill failed to pass—yeas, 61; nays, C3. The house bill (Merrlam's) repealing, the law allowing custodians of public funds to loan the skma was ad-* vanced to third reading by the senate. Chicago Hoard of Trade. Chicago, May 18. — The following table shows the range of quotations ott the board of trade today: Articles Wheat- May .... .72% July....,, .71% High. Low. M*ayl8.Mayl7* .60% .69% .24%' .24% .25% .17% .18 .18% .20% Sopt Dec Corn— May' July Sept Oats- May July Sept May, Pork- May .... July ....8.30 Sept .... ..... Lard- May .... ..... July ....8.82% Sept ..,,3.92% Short ribs- May Suly ....4.50 Sept ....4.55 .70% -.70% ...70% .70% .71%' .06% ..08% .60% .68 .68% .69%! .24% .24% .24% .24% .25%-' .25% .24% .18% .17% .17% .17% .17%' .17% .18 .18%" .20% „. 8.20 8.20 8.15 8.22%* 8.22%J ..... 8.25 8.25 • ..... 3.75 3.75 3.77% 3.80 3.80 3.87% 3.90 3.90 ..... 4.47% 4.59 4.47% 4.47% 4.50 4.50 4.52% Firemen Bnrned by Oaiollno. =-- Chicago, tMay 19.— Fourteen firemen were burned last night by the explosion of a tank containing eighty gallons ol gasoline in the grocery of W. M. Manly, 828 Forty-third street. The explosion -was heard for several blocks, and many windows in 'the vicinity were shattered. Three of lthe_ injured men were conveyed to their homes in a serious condition, and physicians wBo attended them expressed fears for their recovery. The financial loss is light. Upholds the "Clamb«aa taw." Indianapolis, Ind., May 19.— Indiana's "flambeau law," has been declared constitutional by tho Supremo 1 court This act, paused by* the legislature of ,1891, forbids the use of flatur r al gas for Illuminating purposes Is what .are known as flambeaU i.gnia. The act, however, exqepts "Jumbo burners." In which the fiarne is In- cTosea m a glass globe; Strike at Philadelphia. Philadelphia, Pa., May 19.— The children's coat and jacketmakers of tnia city to the number of 375 went on strike. Tuesday for. an increase of 25 per. cent in wages. Quite a number employed in other branches of garment making went on strike Monday, and It is said there are at least 1,000 garment workers now out. :.•'•• ' -' J f R. McPhersou In Peril. New York, May 19.—Former United States. Senator J, R. McPherson, ot New Jersey had a narrow escape from being killed at his office in this city Tuesday. William von Akcn attempted to shoot him, and was prevented from doing so by Edward F. Low. An accomplice of Von Aken's escaped. V6n Aken»who is partially blind, was arrested. . . Jury «W« tp Agree. Crown Point, Ind,, May 19.—After balloting for a verdict in the Tolleston game warden case for over fifteen hours the jury failed to reach any definite .conclusion and disagreed. Nine of the Jurors stood for acquittal and three of them fought for conviction and 'a penitentiary sentenca.- There will be a new trial. Cut Oue-Fourth. Montgomery, ,W. Va., May 19.—Notice was posted in the Thurmond mines on New river announcing a reduction from, 40 cents to 30 .cents in the mining rates. The reduction will be followed throughout the New rjver region, and will affect 3,000 men. £ meeting of the miners will be held Saturday and a strike Is certain. illlnoi* Mailk'ul Association Meet*. East St. Louis, May 19.—The Illinois Illinois Medical Association met herd Tuesday. The convention, which is the forty-seventh annual, will continue until Thursday, when the delegates will hold a Joint meeting with the-Missouri State Medical Society on the steamer Grand Republic. Tlvo New Xork Strlte. New York, Wfey 19.—Meyer feld has assumed the leadership of the striking tailors here. Jt is rumored that the state board of arbitration will use its offices for tha purpose of ad- the preseat dimoulty. Bank Statement CwUerf, Waaalngtoa, May Eckels has issued a call for meat of the condition ot the haaks of the country at the cleas oa May H? •

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free