The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 11, 1894 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

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

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 11, 1894
Page 4
Start Free Trial

fflHHB OT2EH BD8 MOtNm ALGONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, JtTLY 11, 1804 BY Subscribers: SOopy, dft«>e»r .ll.|0 _ secpy, si* months.. Jfi Otte copy, three^ months 40 BMtto Misaddress at above fates. , IMffiit by draft, money order, express order, «f Bdstal note at our risk, lutes of advertising sent cm application. BOYCOTTS THK PRESS, Eugene V. Debs, president of the American Hallway union, has rightfully earned the title that has been tacked on to him since the big strike began, that of "dictator," As if it were not enough that he should have it in his power to order 180,000 laboring men to cease work and thereby paralyze the commercial industries of the entire nation, he turns his battery on the Chicago newspapers, and orders a boycott on all the leading dailies except one, and that one, to use the language of the Pioneer Press, " has long • eioce lost nearly all the character, business, or circulation it ever had, and is likely now to lose the little it has left with the odium of Debs' endorsement Upon it." Debs' immediate displeasure with those papers which he has placed ** upon his list" comes chiefly from the fact that they have dared to tell the truth about the "dictator" and the methods he has employed for carrying out his orders. Instead of being in sympathy with the'railroads, as Debs declares, it would be nearer the truth to say that these papers have been the l>est friends the strikers have had. • They have pointed out the limits to which they might go and still maintain the sympathy of the people, and the defeat which they surely invited by re. sorting to violence and the commission of lawless acts. In no case have they condemned them for striking. On the other hand they have recognized their' unqualified right to strike, at the same time warning them against the rocks they must encounter by interpreting liberty to mean license or by overstepping the clearly-defined line between their rights as strikers and the rights which all conservative people will insist are possessed by the railroads. But this does not and is not calculated to meet the ideas of the man who is exercising a tyranny worse than that of which the striking men complain. No fair-minded person will claim that the railroad managements have all of right on their side and that the strikers are are all wrong in this great controversy. If this were the fact the railroads would be compelled to yield as much by reason of the demands of public sentiment as for anything the striking men could do or say, and they would not be able to long withstand the popular indignation that would be made manifest. Let Dictator Debs remember that the trouble is not so much with the newspapers as with himself. Let him keep It in mind.'that any effort to' keep the facts regarding his ^movements and those of his followers from the public will fail, as it ought to. He may succeed in intimidating a few local storekeepers in the immediate vicinity of the troubles; but he must eventually realize that the great newspapers of this country maintain relations to the public totally different from those, : which he seems to suppose, and that any effort of his- to turn the tide against' them will be like blowing against the wind. He will learn, if he has not already discovered, that there are some things he cannot do, even as a dictator. ___________________ PRENDEKGAST TO HANG, Patrick Eugene Prendergast murdered Carter H, Harrison, then mayor Of Chicago, on the 28th of October last. He went to the police station, told what lie had done, and gave himself up. His trial followed shortly after, and he was convicted of murder and sentenced to the gallows, Then began those methods which are permitted in law and which do so much to cause people to in a certain degree lose confidence in the courts. The sequel was a second trial, »0t for the crime he committed, but to teat the question of his sanity, The court announced that if the jury found the prisoner had become insane since his trial for murder, it would not be considered a defense. The jury found jjiiro sane enough to distinguish between right and wrong, and on the 13th inst, be will pay the penalty for his atrocious crime, unless his attorneys can rake up something new with which to defeat ends of justice. Which he substantially said the president had been imposed upon, the situation had been exaggerated by sensational newspaper reports, there was no occasion for the presence of the federal troops, and to wind up with that the commonwealth of Illinois Was amply' able to exercise self-government and needed no interference by outsiders, The president's letter in reply Was a brief but vigorous epistle, in which he informed the governor that troops were sent to Chicago in response to the request of the postoffice department, in strict accordance with the constitution and laws of the United States, and intimating, if not saying, that the government would protect and take care of its mail service, whether such action met the approval of the Illinois governor or not. The president's letter was dignified and manly, and in strong contrast with the hot-headed screed of Altgeld, The case presents the unique feature of a conflict between federal and state authority, the outcome of which need not be problematical. Of all the qualities which the president is said to possess, firmness is not the least, and he has even been characterized as pig-headed for the tenacity with which he has at times refused to deviate from a course which he believed to be right. It is hardly likely that he will waver in this instance, and the most thatGov. Altgeld can hope to gain from this controversy will be a little more of the notoriety which his entire political course would indicate he is seeking. ^__^ POSTPONED. Chairman Haggard received a telegram from J. E. Blythe, state chairman, last Saturday, announcing that the republican state convention had been postponed to July 25 on account of the strike, which affects all railroad travel. Delegates who had planned to go will take notice and govern their movements accordingly. AN £> The strike situation in Illinois last week assumed an unexpected and peculiar phase, involving to gome extent j, conf^cti between federal and state au- Briefly stated it was this; ethers, $p their interference with service generally, were obstructing tbe United JSiatej fflftUs, 'Gov, Altgeld was either iitp*ie or vm willing to control the »ob and ojspialg to pa THE STRIKE. The record of the great strike may be summarized for the week briefly in the statement that in Chicago one or two soldiers have been injured more or less seriously, several strikers have been killed and many more wounded by the militia, and hundreds of thousands of dollars worth of property destroyed by the burning of cars. With the order that the president has issued to Gen. Miles, in command of the federal troops in Chicago, if that city isn't under military rule it as dangerously close to it. Thus far, however, the regulars have not been brought into use for any purpose other than the guarding of mail trains and the protection of government property. 'Only the state militia has,had to do with the lawless mob, and it is announced that the regulars will keep hands off until it is positively shown that the militia is incapable of maintaining order and upholding the law. The one thing that may cause a worse condition of affairs than now exists, if that be possible, is the announcement by the numerous trades unions of the city that they will go on strike unless Pullman agrees to arbitration of the question in dispute. Today will determine whether they will carry out their threat or mot. The unions that make this proposition of course have no grievance against Pullman or the railroad companies. It is simply a sympathetic movement, in which the same principle is to be carried out as that for which all except the Pullman employes have struck. At this distance it looks like :a most senseless proceeding, and one that can eventually have no other result than to turn against organized labor the lai-ger part of those people who, thus far., have secretly if not openly been in sympathy with it. While the strikers still maintain ;a bold front and insist that iu no sense are they weakening; while unions are being daily called out, and while there is no positive assurance that the end i in sight—notwithstanding these thing the roads manage to get many of thei trains out of Chicago and appear to bi doing considerable passenger business but not much if any freight is being moved. The railroad managers, on the other hand, claim that the crisis is over and a few more days will see both passenger and freight trains moving with their accustdmed regularity. We must wait and see, Chicago is of course the center of al! the present trouble, and when quiet is restored there it may be confidently asserted that little disturbance wil exist elsewhere, The roads in Iowa are again running most of their trains the same as before the strike, many train crews refusing to comply with the order of Debs to quit. The papers this morning announce that Debs and Howard have been indicted by the federal grand jury and were placed under arrest yesterday, This is likely to precipitate matters, and may mm m early adjustment of the troubles or eojn^thing a worse than we have yet seen, deal ^^yttommiW ty TJ bv tha convention. 'And was the highest compliment that could be paid to the brilliant congressman o! the Tenth district, and the action will be ratified at the polls at the election next November. Gov. Altgeld took a second whack ftt the president, in which he thrashed over the old straw and wound up by insisting that government troops should be withdrawn from Chicago, and this is how he got It In the neck: "Hon. John P. Altgeld, Governor of Illinois, Springfield, 111.—While 1 am Still persuaded that I have neither transcended ay authority or • duty in the emergency which confronts us, it seems to me that in this hour of danger and public distress discussion may well give way to active effort On the part of all in authority to restore obedience to law and protect life attd property, OHOVEJI CLEVELAND." The Sheldon daily Eagle has been discontinued, Bro. Nelson reaching the conclusion that a dally paper in a weekly town isn't exactly what it is cracked up to be. Debs will soon be ready for the lecture platform, but would make a better freak in a dime museum. A call is out for a congressional convention for the Tenth district, to be held at Humboldt, July, 26, at which delegates are requested to attend who "believe that all the money shall be issued by the general government, and shall be a lull legal tender for all debts, public or private; and who favor the unrestricted coinage of gold and silver at the present ratio; and who favor a graduated income tax; and are against any further issue of interest-bearing bonds; and are against all.forms of monopoly and special privilege whatever." Kossuth county is entitled to eight delegates. A business man in a neighboring town has ordered a placard with the inscription, " Talking . politics or religion here is positively forbidden." Between the women talking church matters and the men talking politics his time is all consumed. Gen. B. A. Beeson has withdrawn from the contest for railway commissioner, stating that he does not feel it is proper for him to be engaged in a canvass for one office while holding another. A letter is published this week from J. T. Chrischllles which comes very close to touching the vital point in the present strike. He offers a suggestion that is worthy of profound consideration, and sets an example which may well be emulated by others, that of criticising only when they have something to offer in the way of a remedy. The backbone of the strike may broken, but the clocks are still at it. be The tariff bill passed the senate Tuesday by a vote of-89 to 84. The democrats have 44 votes in the senate and the republicans SO. Mr. Hill voted no, as did Pefler and Stewart, classed as populists. Allen and Kyle voted with the democrats. The bill as it passed the senate is practically a new bill and will meet with well organized opposition in the house. It is possible that many changes will be made in conference committee and that the final vote for or against will be on a bill as different from the senate, bill as was the house bill. Hancock county, republicans, in their convention last week, sat down oa Mr. Brower by refusing to allow him to name the delegation to the state convention. He was a candidate for railroad commissioner. Two members of the Sioux City typographical union were also members of the militia, and because they went with their company at the call of tihe governor for troops they have been expelled from the union. There is a touch of anarchy in that, too. The Inter-Ocean very truthfully remarks; "Not one man in a, hundred thousand is in any way interested in Pullman and the Pullman company, but the method of adjusting a grievance is that the innocent shall be made to suffer." The EstherviUe Republican has this item: "Jo Harry Call of Los Angeles, Cal, has been appointed assistant 0. S. attorney for that district, for the prosecution of persons arrested during the strike. Mr. Call was a resident of this county during the county seat war." ONE WAY OF DEALING WITH STRIKES, To the Editor: Permit me to express through the columns of your paper an opinion on the present strike at Chicago and other points throughout the country. Gi'eat credit has been accorded those in authority for the promptness with wliioh the.y have responded to a • call for aid in suppressing the lawlessness and violence of the friends and sympathizers of. the strikers, No one can call in question the right or expediency of using force in checking attempts at destroying property and inter-. ferjng with the rights of the public. It has always been and always will be an efittoien't means of dealing with, those of insurrectionary ai4 anarchistic proclivities; but is it a very effective way pf settling strikes! Does any man believe that the shooting down or imprisonment of every one of the sympathizers of the strikers at Chicago, for example, would prevent or in any degree lessen the possibility pr probability of the re-occurrence of any number of similar strikes In the future? There are always many honest, law-abiding oltizeus who advocate the prompt wse pf force the wpme»t e Strike. has developed into anything be- tied that they are—the direct cause of ft spirit of lawlessness, would it not be fa better to devise a method of dealing firs with the cause and not continually rely on out military force to settle matters f If in the present case the president, under a law and by virtue of a right vested in him could have ordered a prompt investigation of the matter in dispute, or compelled rep resentatives of both sides to present th case to officials of the government, wha chances would there have been of a strilt taking place as far-reaching and disastrou as the one we are now Witnessing? lint argues now yout law-abiding citizen, " t.Ua would be tending towards an iuterfarunc with a man's private business. Th moment you attempt to' Introduce such methods you strike at one of the f unda mental principles enunciated in our decla ration of independence." The objeotlo: might have some merit in cases where me: are engaged in pursuits of a purely privat nature; but it is egregiously nonsensica when applied to that class of enterprise which have come to be regarded' as public Who gave Pullman an exclusive right manufacture his particular kind of car The people by their enactment of the law governing patents and patent rights. Wh are to be benefitted by the exercise of thi monopoly? The general public. If th people can grant to one man an exclusiv right or franchise should they not als exercise the right to compel him to con duct his business In such a way that th public will be able to enjoy the full benefit it is possible to be. derived therefrom Who knows what may have been th ulterior motive of George M. Pullman i precipitating the present strike? It ma have been but a scheme to reduce th value of the stock of the Pullman compan to a point where many holders could hoi no longer, and would be forced to sol: What an opportunity here for making few millions! And during all this tlm your law-abiding citizen is encouragini such operations. Protect the Pullmans i their nefarious schemes; but when an on raged, half-starved wage-earner tries 1 his rude and uncouth way to point out great evil, shoot him on the spot 1 It re quires no very great knowledge in th mysteries of vaticination, neither need man bo endowed with the faculty of Cassandra to be able to predict a future ful of woe and dire distress, so long as th bayonet remains the only argument an the rifle the only means of convincing striking laborer or mechanic that strike are ineffectual and fruitless. J. T. CnmscniLLES. IN THIS NEIGHBORHOOD. .Geo. Harrison, a son of T. W. Harri son, formerly of Emmetsburg, is nov one of the city reporters on the Dull Capital at Topekii. He is now twenty one, and has become quite a hustler. Webster City Journal: We hear o a Hamilton county farmer who is go ing to sue the county. He has fiv grown-up daughters, and claims tha his residence has been used as a " cour house" for the past two years. David Grier of Emmetsburg has re ceived an invitation from Presiden O. C. Gaston of the Stenographers Association of Iowa to deliver a address before that association, whic! meets in Des Moines July 17 to 19. Emmetsburg Democrat: An Eagl Grove man came all the . way t Emmetsburg, Monday, to get a keg c beer for the Fourth. He said h thought the strike might prevent it delivery, so he came along himself t make sure of the job. This is no joke Parties in Milwaukee sent fifty-sevei homing pigeons to the express office a Garner last week for a home spee trial. The birds were let out at 6:3 Sunday morning. They immediate! took flight to the east without an^ hesitation as to the direction and wer soon out of sight. They were a beauti ful lot of birds and all named o numbered with a little band around th left leg. DTJNOOMBE AND BEEEN. They Manage to Keep the Polltica Pot In a Bolllu_- State. Fort Dodge Messenger; T. F. Breen has not been slow in responding to Mr Duncombe's claim that Taylor of Algo na is chairman of the congressiona committee. The Post this week con tains a call issued by T, F. Breen, a chairman, and W. G. Bonner, as sec retary, of the congressional committee for a convention to be held at Boone or August 10, for the purpose of nominat ing a candidate for congress. Mr Duncombe must now fish or cut bait Will he refuse to publish this call in his paper, and have his nrnn Taylor call another convention, or will he tak the " back track" as we prophesied week ago he would be obliged to do and by so doing acknowledge that he attempted to bluff Mr. Breen out of his important position as chairman of . the congressional committeei 1 Times: Last week the Times re ferred to the mixed condition of the democratic congressional authority anc prophesied that there would be two conventions, one at EstherviUe and one at Boone, on the 9th and 10th of August As a straight prophecy it was fairly good, as T, F. Breen, chairman of the democratic congressional committee, has called a convention to meet al Boone on the 10th of August, If Tay lor will pow call a convention to meet at EstherviUe on the 9th of August we will retire from the prophesying business with a record which can be pointed at with pride, yond tfee jaere apt of Bikers tbeir tools op leaving tbelr iuftasweill well &.. fljgyej? 0»d where they hegfc,, and ftaj a,re a) waye accompanied vMb acts pf yjp. of the nif& Rates to Colorado. On July 21 and 22 the Northwestern e will sell excursion tickets to pen- ver, Pueblo, ar?d Colorado Springs apd return at exceedingly low rates; good for return passage until Aug. 85, inclusive, For tickets and full informa* tioo apply to agents Chicago & Northwestern Qn account ojf the Bi' erfesti pi Jhe Northwestern. S , Wi|., July 18 to BROWK Oft A STOKE PILE That Is thfe Way He is Situated Jos Now In Minneapolis, Pounding Out His Time. Sequel to the Colored Baby Epi 6bde of Last Week—Returned to Its Rightful Owner, If J. It. Brown was trying to stee clear of Stone piles when he BO sudden ly left the county two weeks tigo, he must have gone in the wrong direc tion, for he is how pounding stone in the work-house at Minneapolis, tc which righteous judgment he Is in debted to the authorities of Minnesota Brown is the man who flourished in Algona for some weeks as an ainateu pugilist, all-round athletic, etc. He i the same who was fined $75 by Justic Clarke for carrying concealed weapons and who would have worked out hi fine on the stone pile if he had not sue ceeded in getting away. When he lef the county, however, he took with him a young lady of Bancroft, whom w know to be of a good family, but wh seems to have become possessed c some strange infatuation for him They went to Minneapolis and put u at the Windsor hotel, and when the, departed from there he left behini him a large board bill. Mr. Clark o the Windsor traced him to Stlllwater had him arrested and brought back and he is now serving his sentence a above noted for thirty days. When Brown left he took with him team belonging to N. J. Skinner, wit. which he was canvassing for insurance and it was on this account that Mr Skinner traced him, eventually receiv ing a letter from Mr. Clark of th •Windsor giving the particulars c the arrest. From what is now knowi he left the team at Owatonna, Minn, but whether he sold it or what disposi tion he made of it is not yet learned Mr. Skinner will make an effort to se cure his team. The Bancroft Register notes the re turn to that place of the young ladj who left with Brown, from which it i inferred that she has had her eye opened to his true character, and ha abandoned him. If it is true, as re ported, that they were living togethe as husband and wife, and were no married, Brown should be brough back here and compelled to repair th wrong he has done. Brown is a decid edly bad man, and at the rate he is nov going will soon land where he ough to, in the pen. HAD TO TAKE IT BACK. Sequel to the "Nigger" Bnby Epi sodo—Returned to Its Owners. Instead of taking the " nigger" baby found last week as noted, to the poo farm, as at first contemplated, a bette method was pursued. On the mornin^ of the Fourth Marshal Benjamin wen to Garner with a warrant for the ar rest of Jay Hodgman 'and wife on charge of abandonment. Failing find them he started home and me them at Britt, on their way home from Algona. When confronted with thei crime they admitted everything, an agreed to take the baby back. Hodg man was'placed in charge of the mar shal at Britt and Mrs. Hodgman re turned with Mr. Benjamin and too charge of the waif, returning horn with it the next day. Her story is that they came here b team, and when the opportunity pre sented itself they deposited the bab where it was found. She also avei that it was none of her doings, an even asserted that she was opposed t Jay's method of disposing of the baby Her apparent willingness to take i back may be taken as evidence of he truthfulness. But Jay, she said, ha settled upon his course, and no persua sive power of hers could shake his de termination. So the "nigger" baby i once more in the hands of its mother but the balance of its parentage is n nearer a solution than before. Our colored citizen, on whom thi unpleasant occurrence casts a very ug ly insinuation, says he would not hav had this thing happen for $500, H claims entire innocence in the matter and the people here who have know him for many years are dispose^ take his word for it. He is an Indus trious, well-to-do colored gentleman who has accumulated some property b an econominal mode of life, and al agree that he should be given the ben efit of the doubt. ANENT THE GREAT STEIKE. Says the Dubuque Telegraph: " „ this fight the cause of the American Bailway union is the cause of al laborers, farmers, manufacturers anc merchants, and it is to the highes interest of these and of posterity tha the strikers shall win. The battle i between the organized corporation and organized labor, and if labor bt> beaten its overthrow will be a menace to free institutions and a Waterloo foi human progress." One unfortunate phase of the strike is that most of the railroad companies have contracts with the Pullman company covering a number of years, and this tie-up does not seriously affect the autocratic oppressor of labor. The striking workmen have no grievance with their employers, who are the losers in this ease, The Pullman company gets pay for its car service whether the cars run or stand idle. Spencer News: Railroad employes may quarrel with their employers and select any lawful course to secure and maintain their rights unless it inter eres with the carrying of the mails, delays travel, blocks commerce or endangers life, In these the public nterest is paramount to either or both he others and must be protected, Sovernment which will not protect hese ft not doing its djty to its peace- ul, loyal subjects and roust soon lose heir respect and .fidelity, Govern,* gent costs eeough to be worth some- blng. .Spirit kak,e Beacon: Sovereign, left anything undone? Am willing to call & general strike," Why, to be sure. Why not? fite never made aft honest living. When the sweat of hie jaw failed to produce shekels it Was his practice to beat his, grocery bills and his printers, fie finally got a pull on Governor Boies, Who made him labor commissioner and was always ashamed, of it. He now draws five • thousand a ear from the toilers of this country. iovereign owes all his notoriety and consequent preferment to chttrlaatry. Where character is involved he has nothing to lose. It would delight him to see this country in red war if he could profit by its misfortunes, and he could. Of course he is willing to order a general strike or anything else that will keep Sovereign before the people and save him from labor that he can* not perform • with his mischievous tongue. Senator John Sherman was interviewed a few days ago and said.' "I regard the Pullman company and the sugar trust as'the most outrageous monopolies of the day, They make enormous profits and give their patrons little or nothing in return in proper* tion. It is perfectly clear to me that there is a way to reach the sleeping- car problem with ease through government action. The United States can easily control the charges for sleepers just as the railway fares have been regulated by means of the inter-state commerce law. I believe that that act has been amply enforced without very much trouble, and I can see no reason why a similiar act should not be passed with reference to the sleeping car problem. A bill of a dozen lines would suffice, fixing the rate per mile to be charged by these companies and F roviding a penalty for overcharging, think the rates should be reduced one-half. The Pullman company, for instance, is very rich, made so by the enormous and disproportionate profits on its cars. With half that profit the company could make a great deal of money and give the public better service." THE EDITORIAL MEETING. Brief Notes Concerning the Trip to Asbury Park-The Hard Coal Region—Picturesque Scenery. ASBURY PARK, July 2.—A large delegation was at the depot in Chicago to see the editors off in their special train. Their presence was not, however, in honor of the editors, but merely an expression -of curiosity to see whether the railway men intended to permit a train of 14 Pullman cars to leave the station. Nothing occurred. The train left at 7 o'clock Wednesday evening. Thursday morning it arrived at Port Huron, which stands at the lower extremity of Lake Huron, and a steamer took the party down the St. Glair river, . which connects with Lake Erie at Detroit, to St. Glair, which is famous for salt, bad smelling but efficient mineral water, and a big summer hotel. Framed and carefully hung near the door of the hotel is a statement everybody who is inclined to enlarge upon the commercial importance of foreign nations should read. In 1889 there passed through the St. Glair river 30,000,000 tons more freight than was handled in all the sea ports of the United States, and 3,000,000 tons more than was handled in both London and Liverpool, including both their foreign and domestic traffic, and the immense trade between Chicago and Duluth and intermediate points does not go through the St. Glair. The salt works are quite curious.. The salt wells are about 1,600 feet deep. An eight-inch iron pipe is put in, as in the Algona city well. Inside this is a three-inch pipe. Water is forced down in the big pipe, softens up the salt, and brings it up inside the small pipe. The salt is mixed with gypsum rock, and about half the work is separating the gypsum, and cleaning the boilers and machinery. The ride to Niagara was uneventful. There on the Canadian side electric cars run from the rapids' above the falls,to the picturesque old town of Queenston, at the foot of the canon where the turbulent river widens into a peaceful stream, and soon reaches Lake Ontario. This 18-mile ride takes in the broad, smooth river, the narrowing and hastening current, the rapids, the falls, the apparently peaceful two miles of water below the falls, the then terrific torrent which plunges along: 26 miles an hour, the whirlpool where the river turns at right angles, forming at the juncture a round, deep, boiling, maelstrom, and at the end of the canon brings the spectator to a wide- spreading landscape view, which takes in miles of,the winding river, the great lake in the distance, and on each side a wide expanse of thrifty orchards and farms, while on the summit of the bluff stands the British monument, marking the famous battle of Lundy's lane. The ride across New York and Pennsylvania was in the day time. TheLehigh Valley road runs down the length of Seneca lake, in a little while is in the valley of the Sueque- banna, and after crossing the mountains finishes its course along the Lehigh, the United States does not afford a scene of more tranquil beauty than the stretch of farms sloping •radually up from the shores of Seneca Lake, sometimes to be seen for four or five miles, a picture of variegated colors. At Wilksbarre the road leaves the Susquehanna Valley and crosses the mountain range. As the two engines labor up the 18-mile incline, all of which overlooks the cities and valley below, the great hard coal region of the United States is seen in panorama. Anthracite is found in throne spot, and even here is imited to a territory 40 miles long. T1 ?« p ' r b l s <J ywWy fc delivered here at $8.75 and $3 a ton. 0« the top of E2 ul Wi rt pie n Summit a fine raer hotel entertained the com* >any,andin the rpoltot part of the Lehigh Valley, at Mauoh r Ohunk, a» excursion was given them,- Saturday evening at U o'clock the train reaches Ashury Park, which is 40 uUea south. t New York city. L b»y press,* Will' " W|» ! «* ••LSife^f., -.•*» ~v.& "*•«

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