The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on September 19, 1894 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 19, 1894
Page:
Page 4
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

^LGONAREPUBLl^ BY MILTON STARR. tet-ms of Subscription, »nd all arrearages are paid goo rer HEP V yBOM THE IOWA KEPUBLTCAN PLATFORM. Wo attain' declare for a system of nrotoc- tivo duties so adjusted that every American resource can be developed by American .tabor, receiving American wages. We. reaffirm our belief that the interests of the country, its farmers and working men, demand that every dollar, paper -jr coin, issued by the government, shall be a- od as any other dollar. We favor the largest possible use of sil- r as money that is consistent with the permanent maintenance of equal values of all dollars in circulation. We do not want monomctalism, either of sold or of silver, and we pledge ourselves to continue the work for bimetahsm, to be brought nbout by all tit means within the power of the government. J3EECKENBIDGE DEFEATED. Breckenridge, tlie libertine, was defeated and relegated to oblivion at the primaries of the Ashland district o, Kentucky lust Saturday, the plural it\ of Owens being about 500. The women -of the district are by everybody credited with good work. And then, then is a God in Israel. THE GREAT CENTRAL FACT. Tlie great central fact of the taril'i problem is Unit there is work enougl in this country for all the workers in il If all these were given employment al good wages all the year round Americs. would again be the most prospered: county on the globe, and the averap distribution of the comforts of lilt 1 among all the people would be the lai'n est the world has ever known. It h only when we set adrift the workingmen of America and employ the labo. of foreign lands in the production o. the goods we use. that trouble comes It is entirely practicable to feed on own people and do it well, but we can uot feed the world. The true Amen can policy is to set every true Amen can at work. HEP UBLICANISM AND TAEIFA At the end of two years of tariff agi tation looking directly to the passaj;. oi a general tariff law by the dem> cratic party, a sweepingstatute hasiin ally been enacted. The agitation h-.<. been in aud of itself an evil in the el feet it has had in disturbing busiue* and in contributing the element of un certainity to the future of every indut, trial enterprise, but any mereagitatio, would have done little harm in con. parisou with what i.as been effected i. two j ears by the distinct threat oi fm trade. It was by this threat, made lv. the democratic party on coming int. power in all departments of the go\ eminent, and with seemingly ampu ability and purpose to carry it into exr eution, that the country was reduce* fiv.-j me niguesi jjuiuc of prosperity i. ever enjoyed to what it is today. "What we have now is the best Undemocratic party could envolve in t\s< years ot struggle. Just what its efi'ec^ will be it is not easy to estimate a once, but it is safe to say that the onl. gain to the country has come from tin knowledge that the democratic part.* has apparently, for the present, doneiu •worse. Had it on the passage of thai bill given the country to understand that it would cease from its tinkering with the tariff during the present ad ministration the gross sectionalism ol the new law and the new burdens ol taxation it has imposed might be forgiven, but with a strange lack of sagac ity the party leaders have introduced new bills and have given notice that they mean to amend their own law at so many points as to make it practically a new "measure. In view of this situation the attitude of the republican party on the tariff question as it stand today is of vital interest, and Senator Cullum Las, we think, performed a service to the republican party at .large in the clear and forcible exposition which he jaade in the course of his first speech addressed to the voters of Illinois. We . cannot do better than to quote a few paragraphs from that great speech. lie during which they hate submitted to privations that never were necessary before, during which they have borne & far heavier and more oppressive burden of anxiety than they ever bore before, and at the end of which they were thankful If they Were able to avoid being closed out by the sheriff. There hover was and there never will be such a year as the result of tariff agitation in the Republican party. J?ut this does not mea 1 that the Kcptib- lican party will not revise the tariff if It is restored to power, as it certainly Will bc.'lt has revised and reduced the tariff at intervals of a few years when it has been in power, and when it returns to power it undoubtedly will pursue the same policy and revise and reduce tariff duties whenever the constantly changing conditions of commerce and competition and of the revenues of the government show it to be advisable or necessary. It has made these revisions in the past without disturbing jr stopping the business of the country, and what it has done it Can do again. The other inquiry made by Mr. MacVeagh was whether the Republican party will ro-onact the McKlnley law if it is restored to power? Upon this question I can not assume to speak in advance for the en- tiro Republican party, or even for the Republican members of the next Republican congress, but my judgement and my prediction is that that measure will not be re-enacted in its entirety. That measure had been in force for four years when it was repealed, and iu the natural course of events aud in accordance with the policy pursued by the Republican party during the past twenty years, it would have been revised by that party, ,iad it been continued in power, as soon as uhc changing conditions of trade and commerce or any other reason sho ,ved a new adjustment of tariff duties necessary- The Republican party has passed a good many tariff bills, and is fully competent to pass others when they are needed, althoug from Jie amount of cackling done by our Dem- jcratic friends it might be supposed that ,io tariff bill over had been passed until Jioy managed after a year's work to pro- lucc one that their own president wab ashamed to sign. But, while there is no probability that he McKiulcy law will be re-enacted ex- ictly as it stood on the statute books, ho- •anse the conditions of trade and com- ncrce and competition have changed in he years since it was enacted, I have no agitation in declaring that when the Rc- mblican party returns to power and en- mis a new tariff law it will bo drawn in .ccordance with the policy of protection American industries and Americui fifteen times greater thfcti tt'6 crop, and tHthln a fraction 6f thfe value ] of the cot n crop, which In 1893 Was Worth $590,000,000. Carroll Herald: Ifc costs but 6ne cent a pound to deliver wool from Europe to the manufacturing centers along our eastern coast. It costs three cents a pound to transport wool from our western states to the same factories. That's why the price of our wool has decreased and the slu-op Interests of the. west are ruined by the Wilson bill. REPUBLICAN COMEMM The kejjubiicahs tlbid The Largest County tion evef seen in A VfflY ClOSB ON AUDITOR, The practical politician Is liablft to point the finger of scorn at Senator ^oiies, who has just turned populist, as he looks over the returns from Maine and Vermont, but hot if ho knows the inside facts, which are that the'legislature of Nevada is populi.-.., by a comfortable majority, and is of course going to elect a populist to the senate to succeed Jones. It will bo recollected that a Kansas senator made the same move a few years ago, under like circumstances. Recotdet Randall, Clerk Grose, dotinty Attorney Raymond and Supfifvisoi' Mollenbecfe ar6 Rendtftihated— Calkins Wins fot Auditor on a Close Vote— Leandet Sattoh tot Supetvtebti s me sttteyof s tfse tiles, btrt ifa&te Me a failure, as they We disintegrated by the action Of the eletnefcts; stoneS ate ihrowfi out by aetidn of fro'st and picked tip by Bassets by; gas pipes make a good dumb witness, but tny plan, Which I think is original and can't be beat, is to take a long-necked bottle, writeplainly anytoetnotandum von wish, toll it compactly, place it ifi the bottle, stofs the opening with clay, invert the bottle and place it a fo:qt be^ low the surface of the ground* If the work is thoroughly done 1 think it will last forever* so fat as we are eoricerhed* Lead pencil writing will outlast iHk. A. A, It is somewhat rank for Judge Woods to rulo in the A. R. U. trial that the Chicago street cars are engaged in Interstate commerce. The effect of such decisions i. to completely destroy the distinction between state and interstate commerce. The BriIt Tribune sagely remarks: Jv is "cut your corn" instead of "burn youi corn" this year. One of the very noticeable things ii. ncwspapcrdom of late is the very market, imprevent in the appearance and write-iii of the Emmetsburg Reporter. The Re porter is getting to be one of the handsom est, as it is one of the best papers in thi rep ion. AN ARMV OF &6W Made to Visit family r ift on TUB IOTH m lira OF octom the The way things are getting mixed ii| with the democrats is illustrated by thi statement made by the Sioux City Journal The Des Moinos Loader, which bouncei Frank Stewart from, its editorial chair be cause ol his political doctrines, is now supporting him for congrses in the Eightl on the very same doctrines for which i bounced him. ,-ago workers. Every provision it con ,iins will be intended to promote thopros- erity of the American people, and it will ot contain a single provision .intended to ;ivo any foreigner an advantage over anj American citizen. * * * The Sioux City Journal, commenting .pon the last paragraph, says : That is very well said. It cannot be toi. • >eply impressed upon the public mini' hat protection is a practical policy and i ot comprehended permanently in an> atute. The republican party has thm i id again embodied the policy in difforcni forms, as Senator Cullom says, according to changing conditions and necessities and spediencies. The McKlnley statute wa, inly the last general republican tariff acl. iiid it was passed four years ago hi 18S)0. .'he congress which passsed it, had regard or the condition of business is it then .•as—a happy contrast with the situation ;iider democratic responsibility—witl. .•ade, wages and prices as they then xislecl. The republican congress framing i general tariff on the high level of pros- .urity in 1890 was not acting with such an milook as the country now has in the iloomy valley into which the democratic' arty lias now plunged it. When ai'tei :SS>£> a congress republican in both branches, Backed b> a republican president, engage: .n the work of framing a tariff, it will aci .vilh a prudent regard for the practical conditions as they then exist, not as they existed in 1890. The republican party hu always been efficient and successful ii dealing with the business interests of the country. It has never smashed them b) rash radicalism nor worried them by indecision. It knows the business interests o die United States. Its strength is drawi from the region in which seven-ninths o the business of the country is transacted and it is not the representative of tin ignorance, the sloth and reactionary ten deucies of the solid south. Maine's majority was the greatest ii history, but then that tariff bill was th- greatest mistake in history. The Clay county board of supervisor have performed a graceful and considcrat act in appointing the wife of the late Pro Heed to fill the vacancy in the office o county superintendent occasioned by hi death. Gate City: Lot us be fair. There 5s on j;ood thing about the democratic threat ti continue tariff agitation, ft will mak (.lie business interests of the country soli; for republican congressional candidates. The sultan of Turkey has contribute; ,00 pounds for the relief of the forest (if. iivffercrs, • but so far as we have heard Jlevcland has not given a red cent. Messenger: The Chronicle is defeatin; Dolliver for congress every day now, jus is it did two years ago and six years ago Che only time Ijolliver has eyer been with !n sight of defeat was four yearsikgo who; the Chronicle refused to put Hon. I. I. Woods' name on its ticket. Woods ra ome 1500 votes ahead of his ticket am •educed Dolliver's majority to about 1501. The Mason City & Fort Dodge railroai company has moved its headquarters fro it Mason City to Fort Dodge, which occa iions great jubilation in that enterprising city. Buffalo Center Tribune: One of th. strange things in modern politics is tha nearly every wild-eyed populist imaginct himself a republican of the "Abe Lincoln sort." And the more anarchy and socialism there is in his composition tin closer the resemblance according to hi; disordered fancies. It is Robert J. now. No other animal it to be mentioned. Robert J misses the twc, minute mile only by a second and a half. Shall we raise a horse that can moke it in two? Until that question is settled suppose we don't say anything about the tariff and 1(3 to 1. In this speech Mr. Mac Veagh expressed an anxiety to have me tel! him what the ^Republican party proposed to do in regard to the tariff if it was returned to power.an oveiit which he seemed to consider entirely possible, if not probable, He wanted to ioow whether the 'Republican party, if it w»s returned to power, would ruin business by renewing the agitation of the tariff, whether it would re-enact the Me Kin- Joy tariff, or whether it would accept as a finality the Democratic tariff bill just passed? My answer to his first inquiry is that $iere is not the slightest danger that the Cleveland is getting some discouraging correspondence these days. Lately an old reliable Maine democrat wrote him announcing that 7,000 democrats of that state were going to vote the republican ticket, but telling him not to feel bad, as it was all on Gorman's account. Then a convention of free-thinkers down in the windy state of Kansas has just sent word to him to please " take off your crown, vacate your throne, lay down your scepter and take yourself from the sight of human eyes forever." Tho trouble with the Kansas people was that Grovor was interfering too much with their right to "life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness," but Grover probably will take the commuuica-- tion as another evidence that prohibition does not prohibit. will paralyze the business interests of the country by its renewal of the agitation of the tariff which nas paralyzed business completely during the past year and a half of tariff tinkering. Tfce Republican party b,as never been guilty of such a crime against the business -men and the wage workers of this Nation, anfl it never will *w. It never haj robbed ,^w of the fruits of their industry and ^used tfcem to waste at least a yea,r of -tijelr JiYW, during wfcicfc tkey bave labpr- uever labored toe&re, 4uring Railroad Commissioner Perkins has several farms, and the drouth practically' destroyed all his crops. So Mr, Perkins has released his tenants from their pbUga/ tion to pay rent, This was a case'of ".applied Christianity " It is a singular thing to find Iowa newspapers this year pleading for higher freight rates for the railroads. This is not the time for a movement in that direction, Thegrowtftof the bay product in this country is a thing to be noted with interest. The total in J870 was S4,535,QQP tons; i» 1980 it was 31,935,833 tons, an,d in 1893 ii was 65,7flft,J68 tons, worth f5?0,88£ ; 87!J. This, as t&g JJew York Sun. sa.ys, 1$ m,o,re LANGE WITHDRAWS. Fort Dodge Messenger: Louis Lange of laiurens has withdrawn from the ace for congress on the straight-out Jeinocratic ticket. This, leaves sincere democrats the alternative of support- ng Mr, Uoljiver, whose influence will tlways be found in support of measures which will help to build up the'pros- perity and confluence of the nation, or casting their vote ior Baker who is jledged to the doctrines which have lone so much to cause the panicky times of thts past two years. It is poor policy to cast aside all political prin- iple, swallowing ajl manner of bitter nostrums in order to beat someone whose record is clean on every question of governmental policy. A man cannot be a democrat and populist both, and he must be a poor democrat who submits to the sacrifice of his party's creed at the altar of populism. Register: The withdrawal of Louis auge, democratic nominee for congress in the Tentti district, in favor of Mr. Baker, the nominee of the popu* lists, will have the certain result of increasing Mr, D.oiUver'8 majority, Mr. falser is a, rank populist and it is not possible to even conceive of sound money democrats yptiug for him. Hundreds wiU yoteior Mr- Polliver in preference to, him or will not vote at $)}• Mr. Dpijjver has made the Tentn Iowa The republican county convention was called to order at 11 o'clock by County Chairman B. W, Haggard. &eo« E. Boyle, of Whittemore, was called to the chair and J. A, JPrech, of Bancroft, was named for secretary, i'he usual committee on credentials and permanent organization were named, consisting of one member from each precinct. Tho convention then adjourned to 1 o'clock. On reassembling in the afternoon the first order oi business was the report of the com-' mittee on credentials, which was pre•united by John G. Smith, of Algona The report showed 103 votes in the con ,'tintion, all the townships being represent with the single exception of He iron. It was the fullest convention oi my party, we believe, that the count} nas ever had. There were no contest ,ng delegations, but a little^ dilierenct nose on the question ot adopting tin :ouiiuittee's report, over the represent iiion of Lu Verne township, which, reported eight delegates and requester uat each be given a half a vote. 1m .ouimittee reported in favor ot the ad uission of the four dele 'ates whose names appeared first in "uo credentials. Geo. W. Huun». ,ioved to amynd the report so as 1- ive Lu Verne her eight, men with ball 1 /o.te each, aud in support of it mam i speech which would have carried lib .oint had persuavive oratory prevailed ait the ball once started, objection,- •urne from several delegates, and th< limax was given to the opposition ar • urnentby a question from Eugem 1'ellier, of the first ward, who wantei ,i know how the half votes would In Diluted when the convention voter iva voce. The report went throng i s made and then the convention list tied to the report of the committee on K-manent organization, which recom Bended that the temporary organiz;j on be made permanent, with the ad titionof Ernest Bacon, of Portland or reading secretary, and "the repor as promptly adopted. The conyenuoi nen came to its serious woik he nomination of a tickc o" be elected by the repuhli an hosts of Kossuth next No ember. . ... ,. It was decided to proceed with th. .ominafidns in the order of the pub .shed call, by vote of townships. Th. lomination for recorder coming hiv* 11 the list, the roll was called, ever;. ..wnship casting its solid vote ior liind&ll from the.first ward to Whn emore, and when the vote was an iounced, 103 votes for M.. F. • Randall he convention broke into enthusiasts, heers, expressing the good will it fell The. auditorship coming next C. M Jbxsee asked the privilege of address- iig the convention, which was accord •d by unanimous consent. At the con iiision of his remarks, which were re eived with hearty applause, the vot ng began, the convention and specta DI-S paying a close attention indicat ' ng an intense interest. It was easy to ,tin that the vote was going to be ver\ •lose and easy, too, to see that only tlu wo principal candidates were dividing- lie convention. J. L. Cotton received .even votes, five from Whittemore and wo from the first ward oi ! Algona; C VI. Doxsee received 43 2-5 votes, and F. D. Calkine received 52 3-5 votes vlr. Crlkins received a majority.of 2 1-6 votes on the first ballot, but the cbaiv n-dered a second call of the roll ior tht .lurposeof verifying the Cotton votes and it was decided by the convention 10 treat this as an informal ballot. A formal ballot was then taken, with on iy occasional variations in the voting. Llie aggregate result being 538-5 tor Calkins to 49 2-5 for Doxsee, and Calkins was declared the nominee. The renomination ot B. F. Crose for clerk of the courts was made by acclamation and ratified by generous applause. That of J, 0. Raymond tor- county attorney was made in like manner, and then the convention got down to the work of nominating two supervisors to succeed J, P. Rawson and II C, Hollenbeck. The first ba lot was on a candidate to succeed the first- named, and it resulted in 36 votes for PLACES. The Russian Thistle is Tutning Up Mere and Thef e— Enough ifi Buffalo Town* to Seed the CoUnty '94. have they Spring up at The Scefle of A Railroad Wreck. Chairman Chubb received the follow" ing from Supervisor HolleWbeck Monday morning: WESLEY, Sept. llTj C. C. Chubb, Algona: Sir—I found Russian thistles in Buffalo town ship, in the north part, in quantities sufficient to Seed the whole countyr I have obtained the names of all parties who bought HAX from our warehouse and will continue to get after them. It seems that one carload of seed sold here is the cause of all the trouble. Yours respectfully, II. C. HOI/LKNBECK. UNIVERSAL AND SYSTEMATIC. It is evident from what has already been discovered that there is danger diat the county will be seeded to Masses to Be Reachee fiy Masses— &t eat Mnthusiastrt itt The Movetiient. The • histles. They are turning up where ieast expected, and we know not what ,nav be revealed by a hunt for them <uch as should be instituted without lelay. It does seem as though every- oody who owns or has the care of a ,iiece of cultivated land ought to feel enough interest in this matter to search •very rod of it for the destructive weed. Now is the time for action. The county supervisors are entitled o great credit for their timely and /igorous action. There is all the difference in the world between having a <oard wide awake, or on the other land, fast asleep. Chairman Cbubb s entitle! to special credit. He hardly Bleeps nights, and there is no day when ie is not after the thistles and stirring ip the land owners to action. aboutthat. FROM A RAILROAD WRECK. A few years ago there was a railroad vreck on the Milwaukee just opposite he barnyard of the Ingham farm, west .1' the river, in which a lot of flax ship>ed from Dakota was spilled over the '•round. A few days ago a lot ot -iussian thistles were found scattered bout the locality, and it is supposed hat the seeds from which they were iropagfated came from that wreck. WEEDS TO KILL. Whittemore Champion: We have on •xhibition at this office specimens of wo very noxious weeds. The first •rought in by J. A. Simpson, grown on us farm, the seed of which is imported ram Dakota with flax, is decidedly the uore vicious looking one at the present tage of its growtb. It is built like a umble weed and bears large burs, •esembling the cockle bur only that •ach bUr is a pod containing three or our dozen seeds. The stock and its branches (it is mostly all branch) leaves ,nd all are covered with prickly thorns md in the latter respect resembles the histle. In Nebraska we have heard it •ailed "Buffalo Bur." We have revived a reply from L. H. Pammel, lotanistat Iowa Agricultural college it Ames, to whom we sent a sprig for examination. He says: "The weed sent me is Ivy Nightshade Solanum rostratum) and not Russian Thistle. It may be easily exterminated :>v cutting off just below the surf ace of the ground. This weed is fully as loxious as the Russian Thistle and vou should exterminate it at once. See towa Agricultural Report for 1894." _ The-other specimen on exhibition is the genuine Russian thistle brought in i>v Supervisor Rawson. It is not a very u'ely or dangerous looking thiag as it is not yet fully developed, as yet having no thorns. It is a good time we should think for our farmers to become acquainted with it so as to recognize it early wherever it makes its appearance. It was grown in Kossuth county soil on . farm near Ledyard. The efforts of the supervisors of this and other counties to have the farmers acquainted with the weed and thus avoid the rigors of the law is to be commended At the last convention of the Iowa State Sunday School Association, Drr Beafdshear, of the State Agricultural college, presiding, it was decided to go forward in a systematic, "house to house'' Visitsation of every county in our state, visiting every family to ascertain the number not attending the Sunday school, and what can be done to draw them into the Sunday school. The plan is simple and success will follow every effort. Every township is to hold a meeting of all its Sunday school workers, and after discussing the plan, divide the township into about as many districts as there are Sunday schools in the township, and appoint a superintendent over each District, and from the Sunday school in his district he secures his visitors and assigns each his work. Where prrcticnl the workers go two and two. The Workers throughout the state show a great willingness to take up this idea when they learn that the state has planned for it and the movement is uniform. This is a strong incentive and will be a great power. At one township meeting 46 volunteered to help in the work. Iowa is the first state that has saken up this idea and asked it to be done on the same days, and this is only the beginning of an annual canvass. Every county and township association and every Sunday school, should have a part in the first canvass. Visitors' blanks and the plan in detail can be had through the secretary of the County Sunday School^ association OHASE & SANBOKN OOPFEE. Walker Bros, have the Chase & Ss born Coffee agency. Make no mistall DOES MALLEY LIVE?, Wm. Malley Reported to ' Have Bej Killed in Polk County.—Also Re-1 ported to be in Kossuth County Alive.—Looks Like the Latter. Saturday morning last, Mayor A y . 'Call received from Dr. L. Graessly, oner of Polk county, a letter of iu in regard to the presence here of Malley. Following is Dr. Graessly'sltj ter: DES MOINES, September^ Mayor A. A. Call, Algona, Iowa. •DEAR SIB: Will you please let, know if a man by the name of Willam Malley is living in your town who was reported to, have been -killed in El kh« township,'Polk county, but Who-'is skid to be in Algona, Kossuth county, alihre. I write to you to be sure if he is alive or the crime committed in Elkhart township is convened up, then it could be that as the report he was killed' being a false rumor, it could also be that the report he is alive could be a false rumor. This I ask you officially and will be very much obliged if you will give me an immediate answer. DR. L. GRAESSLY, Coroner of Polk county. Postmaster Hiachon says that he received three letters for W. E. Malley and that they were called for. and delivered to a man who had the appearance or being a traveling man. If this is not the same Malley the coincidence'? is certainly a very singular one; ALDEN PLOUR At Walker Bros,' It is the best. Corn Harvesters at The Wigwam. NOTICE FOR BIDS FOR DITCHING; Sealed proposals may be left with A, F, Daily, Superintendent of Water Works, whore specifications may be seen for , _ water mains, All bids must be made on or before Sept. 8,1894, at 7 p. m. The riffht is reserved to reject any and all bids. By oraoi" of Committee., * * ^ffiSn, one of the conspicuous districts pf the state iind the country. WJba.t Mr- $»ke? be able to 4o jo e< What iota wpulg be §44 £Q its „_.._ tion w $ 4istrict in National affaire ? The whole §tat,e bas an interest IB the rereleption of $r. poJUvpr hecav^g jbj wlioie state has been bQR9re41 '' in congress. Hr, Eafeer is not a yegreiftBteUirf of ffcp T§Bt& SitfJgfe neitner dogshe rgpr^et * , Rawson, G for E, P. Keith, and 67 lor Leander Barton, of LuVerne. Mi- Barton was declared the nominee and then H. C. Hollcnbecls, of Wesley, was renominated, receiving 56 votes tp_47 cast for Keith, The work ot mating UD the county committep was taken up and disposed of in a business-like manner, all the townships being provided with comrnitteemen, a.s named below, and the convention adjourned, TOE CO1WY COMMITTEE. Chairman, B. W, Haaggard, Algona, Algona, first ward, 33- Telllier; sec- cwUwd.O, M. Poxsee; third ward, H, A Paine; fourth ward, E- V, Swett- j f ng; B»rt, S. Nicholson; Buffalo, J. M, OV* yf Oresoo, O. A- Potter: Eagle, R. S Tpapsoni ^enton, W, 0, Pettit; Greenwood, S. Maynf; German, Ww. SchraOer; GwflfiW, G, a WrigWjGer. "Oi'?itw Harrison, of B? aV ?, l Hiigh; Robert J, Has The Record; AND IS NOW AT THE HEAD, f* <*»",-; m ' t !U always in the, lead the to© of fr^b J,

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page