Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, January 02, 1920, Image 1

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    three of them for the election, but
"How many times have you writ
‘teniit 19192 ois
—Let’s- all 3! a little less til
down and a little more building up
during 1920. | j
, —Let us all resolve to do a dollar's
worth of work for every dollar of pay
we take down.
‘—Ask him girls! You get a chance
to do it only once in four years and
if you can’t mhake some fellow say yes
during 1920 you’ll probably be part of
the decorations around the wall by
the time 1924 rolls around.
—We are having real winter
weather; just about right, with
enough snow for good sledding and
some to drift in cross-roads deep
enough to hang-up motorists who im-
agine their machines can go where
they can’t.
—The chronology of 1919, which
appears on page 2 of this issue will
prove a very handy reference sheet if.
you preserve it. No telling just how
many times during the coming year
you will want to know some of the
dates recorded there.
—Beware of wood alcohol, toilet
water, hair tonics, prune juice‘ and
all other substitutes for liquor. They
may be all right when applied exter-
nally, but they’re not the stuff that
you used to sneak through the swing-
ing doors to get. They may be like it
in so far as they don’t taste as good
coming up as they do going down but
the trouble with: them is that they
don’t come up quick enough to keep
you out of the clutches of the under-
—The “Watchman” extends greet-
ings to the men who will assume
charge of the affairs of Centre coun-
ty next Monday. It favored only
“were successful notwithstanding
| we hope the faith that the major-
VOT. 65.
em PA., TANUARY 2, 1920.
Railroad Control to be Returned.
That the suggestion that former
Secretary McAdoo extending for five
was wise, is now generally admitted.
It might have resulted in permanent
operation of the roads by the govern-
ment, but only in the event that such
policy were successful. Mr. McAdoo
believed that within the period of five
years government operation would
reimburse the government for the
deficits of experimental control and
restore the properties to good physic-
private managers of railroads were
anxious to get into action and they
elected enough Republicans to Con-
gress to guarantee that result.
Wilson was right in issuing his proc-
lamation the other day fixing the first
day of March next as the time for the
transfer of the control. It will cost
the country vast sums of money and
afford the speculators in railroad se- !
curities a rich harvest from the spec- |
ulative markets. But such things may
as well come now as later, for they
are inevitable. Eight months ago the
President admonished Congress of the
necessity of legislation to prepare for !
the transfer. But Congress was too |
busy with politics to attend to the in-
terests of the people and the chances
are that the country will be as little
prepared in March as it would have
al condition. But at that time the
In view of these facts President :
Tinkers of the Constitution.
It is to be hoped that the suspicion, |
rapidly spreading, that the purpose of
| New County Officials Will Take |
Charge Next
Next Monday, being the first Mon- |
years after the close of hostilities, | the Constitutional Revision Commis- | day in January, the new county offi- |
government control of the railroads, | sion is not so much to improve the | cials will be sworn into office and take
| fundamental law of the land, as it is charge of the various affairs pertain- |
| to “etherize” popular sentiment in fa- | ing to the interest of Centre county.
vor of a convention to create a new i
‘constitution. The present constitu-
tion has been a safe and secure shel-
ter for various kinds of vicious legis-
lation for many years and there are a
good many people in the State whose
selfish purposes have been conserved
by such legislation, unwilling to relin-
quish the advantage it affords. The
revision commission was welcomed at
first as a medium for the correction of |
these evils but now people are begin-
ning to express doubts.
Some ten or twelve years ago a
movement for a constitutional conven-
tion was opposed by some of the lead-
ing newspapers of the State, includ-
ing the “Watchman,” for the reason
that the public mind was then in an
! inflamed state and there were reasons
| to fear that a new constitution might
| be going from bad to worse. Sinister
| influences appeared to be in control of
i the affairs of Pennsylvania and a fun-
damental law issuing from a conven-
! tion likely to be under such influence
was a grave matter to contemplate.
| But there seems to be no such menace
. to public interests at this time and as
| the constitution is such a patched and
! uncertain instrument, it might be wise
- Sheriff George H. Yarnell will
move from the jail to the comforta-
ble home he has built for himself and !
family at Hecla and will supervise the :
cutting and storage of ice for the ice
business he will cond
forth. Harry
the home on the hill.
When L. Frank
uct next summer. !
He will also be sworn in as County |
Commissioner and to attend to his du- |
ties in that office will travel back and |
Dukeman will move
from Lamb street into the jail and
then and thereafter for the next four |
years it will be Sheriff Dukeman. As ¢
it looks at this writing Sheriff Yarnell |
will turn over to Sheriff Dukeman
three prisoners for safe
which is two more than he got from
Sheriff Lee when he took charge of
David Chambers as County Treasurer
next Monday he will take into his of-
fice as deputy A. Clyde Smith, of
Mr. Mayés had originally
appointed Miss Helen Robb, of State
College, but the First National bank
of that place, where she has been em-
ployed, made it worth her while to re-
main there and she so notified Mr.
Mayes last Friday, and since then he
A Reasonable Compromise,
| prom the Philadelphia Record.
The only plausible ground for op-
posing the peace treaty is that the
covenant of the League of Nations in-
| volves violations of the constitution.
This objection is only plausible; it is
i not substantial or meritorious. The
“objection that one Congress cannot
bind subsequent Congresses is refut-
ed by the fact that this is done in
{every treaty; while the treaty re-
: mains in force its provisions are bind-
| ing on all subsequent Congresses.
But there are persons who do not
| recognize this, who are friendly to the
League of Nations and are not “fight-
ing President Wilson,” and who in
| good faith fear the treaty is an abro-
| gation of American sovereignty and
an invasion of the constitutional
Tights of Congress. We would be glad
a compromise that would permit
these honest but misguided persons to
support the treaty.
We suggest that the treaty be rati-
fied subject to the favorable action of
the Supreme court upon the constitu-
tional questions involved. In some
States the local Supreme court is re-
quired to answer questions of the
Legislature regarding the constitu-
tionality of a pending measure. It
saves a great deal of time, trouble and
uncertainty to know at the start
whether the court of last resort is
going to uphold or invalidate the pro-
posed legislation.
There is no arrangement now in ex-
istence by which Congress can call
upon the Supreme court for a decis-
ion in advance, but we presume that
| fire early Mc
| loss estimated at $75,000.
he skins of “black foxes Killed si
2 Warre ’ farm are e valued at’ about ™
' ~The Centennial papie’ ‘school bataing
onday morning en
at ‘McKeesport was totally nt
thought to have been caused by
Heated" furnace.
: —Bllis L. McCracken, the Madera, Cleaz-
ld county, hotel man recently arrested
_ | by the United States revenue department
| for violation of the war-time" prohibition
4 law in disposing of a quantity of liquor in
bulk after inventory had been taken, was
fined $100 by Judge Orr, of Pittsburgh.
—A fellow ‘from Rapho, Lancaster coun-
ty, took out a dog license, a marriage li»
cense, an automobile licemse and a
gunner’s license within one week's
time, and after he had lifted the
quartet he acknowledged a certain amount
of sympathy with the fellow who had te
wrestle with cooties.
—Braden Hurst Hayes, of Scottdale,
principal of the Herbert school in Red-
stone township, Fayette county, Saturday
surrendered to Coroner S. H. Baum, and
was held in $3,000 bail to answer to a
charge of involuntary manslaughter in
connection with the death of Thomas Do-
mer, one of his pupils.
—The direct inheritance appraisement of
the estate of the late James Magee, 2nd,
of Bloomsburg, wealthy carpet manufac-
turer, filed in the office of the Register and
Recorder of Columbia county, shows a
valuation of $1,400,000. The Harrisburg
Trust company is administrator of the es-
tate and paid the State tax, amounting te
—Fines of $100 will be imposed upon
persons who kill beaver in Pennsylvania,
according to game commission officials.
The State has just bought 150 beaver im
Canada. They will be shipped during the
winter, and preparations are being made
to distribute them where they can be pro-
tected. There are now colonies in three
—Mrs. Salle Kunkle, of Kresgeville, Le~
high county, who on September 18th cele-
brated her one hundredth birthday anni-
versary, is dead. She was the oldest wom-
an in that section of Pennsylvania, Her
husband, John Kunkle, who operated a
grist mill, died many years ago. Mrs.
Kunkle is survived by ten children and
scores of other descendants.
—~County officials will be called upon by
has appointed Mr. Smith, Miss Ver-
na Chambers will remain a month or
more until Mr. Mayes and Mr. Smith
or the voters of Centre county had
b in J , the ti fi .
in them will be fully Justified by four | Wy. '3 <0 RENE IE TE
a resolution of Congress asking the
Supreme court to listen to arguments
regarding the constitutionality of cer-
the department fof agriculture to vigor-
ously enforce the dog license code of 1917
during the coming year. All registrations
| to create a new one.
It may safely be said that most of
“of “economical, constructive
Er —————
= 1
service. They can be assured of our
hearty. co-operation in and approval
eve undertaking for the public
id .‘we hope that their course
Ea ‘so straight in the line of du-
ty that we will not be called upon to
~ criticise a single act.
—The announcement of Mellville
Gillett, of Potter county, that he is a
candidate for delegate to the Republi-
can national convention from this dis-
trict, reminds us that our party will
have a national convention also and
that Centre county is entitled to one
of the two delegates from the district.
Clearfield and McKean had the honor
four years ago so that Centre has a
gam, pha can. scarecly be ignored. |
we have heard no names men-
tioned in this connection the “Watch-
man” feels that a long step would be
taken toward solidifying the ranks of
Democracy in Centre county if Dr. F.
K. White, of Philipsburg, were to be
offered and would accept the nomina-
tion as one of our delegates. Cer-
tainly the district couldn’t hope to se-
cure a more creditable representative.
-—When William H. Noll, D. A.
Grove, and David Foreman relinquish
their official positions in Centre coun-
ty next Monday three splendid officers
will retire to private life. All are
_ men of more than ordinary ability and
they have given. the county service
show that they have han ed ‘an im-
mense volume of business in a high-
ly: satisfactory way forsthe tax pay-
ers and, in this accompli fhiment Isaac |
Mille¥, the minority member of the
Board, shares honors" éguhlly with
thems. The county ecan’t-hope for a
ment operation of public utilities now
than before the war and adhere as te-
naciously to the idea that govern-
ment ought not compete with citizens
in enterprise. But public interests
are paramount and where individual
enterprise fails government may act
without prejudice to the rights or op-
portunities of citizens. ‘Because 'of
this fact the government took over
the railroads after the private man-
agers had signally failed to function
and the control ought to have been
continued until the restoration could
have been made without loss to the
people. The election of a Republican
Congress made this impossible, how-
ever, and if the Sole loses. it is its.
ven Sqntlh. gs iE a BA
_The Hon. Harry B. Scott, of
Tr has bean made chairman
of the policy committee of. the Cen-
tral Pennsylvania coal operators’ as-
sociation. Mr. Scott is an extensive
operator and knows the Central Penn-
sylvania field so well that his selec-
tion to this important post brings to
the many conferences that will lead
up to the final adjudication of the
troubles of both operators and miners,
a trained mind. A man well inform-
ed on both sides of the question and
one with the courage to act positively
on his convictions.
Lodge Will be Run Down.
little group of irreconcilables to act
on the peace treaty. They have not
resorted to desperate means as yet,
for they hopé to avoid anything that
might cause a permanent fissure in
the,ranks of ‘the party. But they re-
alize that the treaty must be ratified
SS Hh aie tus
the citizens of Pennsylvania who gave
the subject, thought, assumed that the
revision commission would simply be
a sort of preparatory school for a con-
stitutional convention to follow. In
other words it was widely believed
that the commission would blaze the
way for a convention to pursue. But
this belief is giving way to the suspi-
cion that the commission is intended
to prevent a convention and do some
additional patchwork on the present
instrument. If that suspicion is con-
firmed the commission will be a dis-
appointment. For that reason we
hope there is no foundation in fact
for the reeling of doubt.
bt Ae
who is eo an fein 7 must have
had an idea that he could make mon-
ey coming and going when he shipped
thirty barrels of poison, camouflaged
as whiskey, into the New England
States, and caused the death of sev-
eral hundred persons.
“A Tempest in a Teapot. »
After every war there are disputes,
more or less vitriolic, over the
awarding of honors to those who have
rendered conspicuous service. Every-
body remembers the controversy be-
tween Admirals Schley and Sampson
following the close ' of the Spanish-
American scrimmage, which was’ only
unavoidable quarrels and it is giving
him some ‘concern and the country a
good, deal of regret.. It has grown
out of the award of honors among
the naval participants in the world
only in the fact that some of the to-
war and differs from its predecessors’
of the office.
tin, George M. Hart
tine as clerks.’
ness ‘interests.
the West ward.
familiarize themselves with the work
Recorder “Bill” Brown will contin-
ue in his “old home” another four
years, and the same will be true of
Register Frank Sasserman.
Across the corridor
house Roy Wilkinson will take charge
as Prothonotary, but as he will keep
Mr. Foreman with him three or four
months that gentleman's smiling face
will not be missed for some time yet.
At any rate he is not worrying any. |
He has a nice home in Bellefonte and |
a good farm at Potters Mills so that
there is no immediate danger of the
wolf playing in his back yard: ;
and ors HS
Yarnell succeeding the present board,
with Rash Williams. and H. C. Valen-
‘Of the retiring board
Mr. Miller lives in Bellefonte so that
the change will mean little to him.
Mr. Grove will be able to give all his
time to hig farm and Mr. Noll will de-
“| vote all ‘his time to his various busi-
Without casting, any
disparagement on any previous board
of County Commissioners it can be
said that the present board will retire
with the consciousness of work well
done. They performed their duties as
county officials faithfully and well,
and always considered the interests of
Philip L. - Beezer going in as a new
member from. the South ward and
John L. Knisely a new member from
will Begin Counting Rove Today.
Equipped with official authority
in the court
tain features of the peace treaty and
to give judgment thereon would be
favorably acted on by the court.
It is of enormous importance to this
country and to the world that we
should ratify the peace treaty and
join in creating the ‘League of Na-
tions. But there are persons in and
out of the Senate who have constitu-
tional scruples, and there are others
who pretend to have. The only decent
excuse for defeating the treaty is the
constitutional one. Under such cir-
i cumstances we have no doubt that the
Supreme court would fix an early date
to listen to argument. But the ratifi-
cation of the treaty need not wait for
that. Let there be attached to the
treaty one pu that Zatifica-
| tion % condi Su
| court's Sondigioned » ge :
powers of the Senate to
The Problem i Not Solved.
From the Williamsport Sun.
The President’s proclamation an-
nouncing the return of the railroads
to their owners on March first does
not solve the railroad problem. It
merely emphasizes it. Nothing short
of a calamity of more or less serious
nature could have accompanied a re-
turn of the lines on January first, the
time set by the President in previous
announcement. Postponement of the
return date, therefore, is wise, just as
wise as the return which was inevita-
ble from the standpoint of the public.
some plan of regulation, provision for
which is one of the tasks of Congress
during the next two months.
The President’s proclamation holds
off a'crisis over wages to railroad
workers who have been straining at
the leash of agreement they entered
into last September to await the out-
“I ogist, who completed
four hams,
will expire this week. In some sections of Ro
the State complaints have been made of 3 So
dogs running at large and destroying
sheep. The State has requested all coun-
ties to file reports as to the manner im
which the dog law was enforced.
—Out of 250,000 applications for 1920 au-
tomobile and truck licenses filed with the |
State Highway Department 100,000 have
been found defective and returned to the
applicants for correction. Most of the ap-
plications which were not in form failed
to give the number of the emgine, the man-
ufacturers’ number, the candlepower of
the lamps and other details. The automo-
bile division has issued more than 100,000.
There were 449,000 licenses in force for
—Dr. George H. Ashley, the State Geol-
: “another ‘study of
the new gas wells in the McKeesport dis-
trict, Friday repeated his warning thas .
people who “are now blindly investing Im .
stock in undrilled wells in the McKeesport
pool,” are facing financial losses. Dr.
Ashley has made several surveys of Penn-
sylvania fields where gas and oil strikes
have been reported and has made formal
statements against placing too much con-
fidence in them and also warned people
against investments without careful study.
—That the high cost of living has ne
terrors for the people of Lancaster county
was evidenced at a wedding reception giv-
en at the home of David E. Beiler, at Bird-
in-Hand, in honor of his daughter, Lizzie,
who became the bride of Levi Fisher, of ¢
Intercourse. Following the ceremony, per-
: y The vast majority of American people | formed at the home of the bride's father,
that has been @ real benefit. “A res- different from others in that it became | the tax payers and the public at large. | ,ye not yet of) the phe pe by Bishop Beiler, 250 guests sat down to a
: ume of the work done::by:sthe retir- The mild ° “reservation Republican public. ‘Just now.the Secretary of the| About the only change in Bellefonte periment of government ownership of | wedding feast at which were served five
ing Board of - Commissio “would | Senators are forcing Lodge and his | Navy has on his hands one of those borough officials will be in the council, | the railroads, although they do favor | geese, fifteen ducks, twenty-five chickens, -
forty custards, eighty pies,
twenty-two cakes, a tub of doughnuts and
three bushels of celery, in addition to a
number of side dishes. It was the largest
wedding party ever entertained in Lancas-
ter county. 4 : }
—*“Aunt Sarah” ‘Jennings, = sixty-five
years old, who patched 28228 pairs of
3 more cap ble Prothonotary. than Mr,
| Fofemari been. Certainly: such. =
‘one wou db necess ry. Bf they ‘do
‘as nvpll. fo haart «in private life
as they. have done; Lox] tHe county in
public their future: will tbe» freighted
1 with grea success. , © H Tod Ix sek
Several weeks | ago in gommenting
before the i Presidential campaign
opens or the party is doomed. A vast
majority of oe people favor the rat-
ification of the peace pact. They
want, some guarantee of a peaceful !
world in the immediate future. They
want some assurance that the horrors
of war will not soon again affright
kens of merit are being declined.
As soon as possible after the close
of hostilities Secretary Daniels ap-
pointed a ‘Board of Award composed
of a number of distinguished naval
officers and .illustrious, citizens to
make inquiry and report which of the
officers and men of the navy were en-
come of the government’s' fight on the
high cost of living before pressing
their demands for pay increase. The:
end of the governments’ “period of
probation” and the original time set
for the return of the lines came on
nearly the same date ‘which the em-
ployees had anticipated by a rustling
of ‘rumors of -their intention to reiter-
trousers since she went: to work as a
seamstress at the’ Central Pennsylvania ’
0dd, Fellows’ . orphanage, near Sunbury,
sixteen years ago, has retired and will live
at Meshoppen. She says she never will ,
sew another patch. ‘Aunt Sarah” is be-
lieved to be the champion trousers mend-
er in the 'State, and she asserts that no
other woman ever ‘‘half-soled”
from: their Uncle Samuel eighty-six
thousand men and women in the
United States will begin counting
noses today, figuratively speaking, to
find out how many there are within
the dominions of the United States.
In this work all noses look alike to
Uncle! Sam and the hobo on the high-
. sO many
on "a “"8tatement made: '] fina. the world, The party responsible for | titled to special rewards, commonly | way will count just as much as the |ate their proposals. The government | pants. When she went to work among the
omiimissionér ' Sadler: Tord effect | the Sieappoiniment of this hope will expressed in:crosses or ribbons. The millionaire in his castle on the Hud- | now has a longer period’in which ‘to | 200 orphins there she started to keep a
- that his “department: has Been divore- suffer. board made what it considered a sot Beto show the employees effects of its, cam- record. She has mended 27,000 pairs of
ed from politics” the “Watchman” in- But: Senatof Lodge is not Hkély! to | searching investigation and reported. h paign. | stockings, made 2410 boys’ ' blouses, 1206
Thirty ty-five of the counters, official-
ly known as census enumerators, will
do the workein Centre county". and the
census superyisor for this. district,
At beh , the matter “of railroad
wages is’ a ‘debatable question which
must: be’ settled before ‘the lines ‘go
nightshirts, sewed on 50,000 buttons and
made, 4610 pairs of garters; in addition to
the patching. 4
certain officers and menas entitled to
the marks of distinction. ‘In ,pursu-
ance of the law the Secretary proceed-
in ated that the ‘Commissioner was | be influenced by such appeals to rea-
talking ill advisedly. “We supported son’, In his 1 bnormal egotism he is
; the inference by, a statement charging obi ious of cenditions about him. He
3 h hip. Then,:| ;
§ one of the district officers of the Pe- ghting Wilson” and flattered by | od to issue the tokens in accordance back. to private owners b When James Meli, a county detective,
i ene sing. men. for. the’ “lime light focussed upon him for- | ith the report of the board: Among thom fr She Count competion the Tone ad- returned to bis fore 7h Xtestes hitore =
$ purely! i While we gets: everythil g else. It may be be- | tose who were awarded the taken 6F on Aday morning and: gave them | question of the payment for new 2 a £ Ne oil a H
x did, pot, speeify, the particular office | lieved . that iff rational intervals he appreciation: was ‘Adiiral’ Sips ‘an 1d | theip' final instructions. ~The - work | equipment, _anti-strike legislation, the reception, he was greeted by a fusillade of
Bh that we then boli ieved was not as mueh | % ir hea iyo: wim TH ei, ah pe e flatly refused to wt ty 7 hs of f io TH iy 0 that A te ralroads do. | coccption, he was grestell by a Tusiliude of
§ ; divoredd From” politics as" its chief, ody marffand $88 associd@lion has Naturally! yiy ast het the am or; ‘woman: who S! ‘hig dis- ‘ernment’ regulation, the matter of |, house. Mrs. Meli and her daughters
i would dave: the public’ think it wag. d; : omen; | the, fighting, force of} : A thie, country to'cover will have’ ates, fair return. to the holder of rail- | | creaming into the! street, while Meli
pb only” atiival that most of our regge: I ion.) a great eal of an incident: right ‘on the job. ‘The “Watch- |, road securities and various? other began shooting intg the darkness. The
~ shouldraccept the charge s being p 1.9% ; 5 any. Le IE i Ls : ‘two weeks ago’ “published ‘the’ ‘questions’ which attend the unsezarl: police were summoned, and a crowd :
3 5. ferred against the Bellefonte. ofidh office’ OL e life] | calpp nped: PILNE enumerators’ in. Centre ling of Gissolpenjes, aces a two quickly gathered on the sidewalk and in
} :th e artme where M x Dis © Te. has neéves h ( ho dd ¥ all dol a 3 p ma g the street. Captain Sill led a detail of half
i ent | ‘and: when the gentleman or:1a< | months’ ‘period which calls for "the | “, HEomon' to an’ wpEbairs bedroom
$ Fst 1 Tesident engineer in, spiedous a p i es abound you ¢ greatly fa- ‘closest, attention and best efforts. of 2 ev d that uantity of cloth.
: i ns “Howeyericwe have | of thetworldi iSecretaty. af 6 508 | his oF er ork by answering | its members and whatever help the Ee rat ih Sou Ee pada:
E singe, learned that while, our’ informa- acquired) thors po epe st die.” tb 1 Bie” tacts | all I au stions, prompt ly. | administration, the railroad owners, bly from matches gnawed by mice, the po-
tion concerning the actual dismissal lized world De teapot. 1 A HG o3 pw tors will be. paid. four fhe ‘Siployees: ‘and the public can of- lice say, ‘and the heat caused a box of car-
of tHe’ man in question Way “correct ‘him down. gh “show. thab it. was the oi ill ¢ 5 “Por of a | fers d ,be freely. opened to the tridges to explode.
; a ; 27. mon- an cont each” fo ‘man, Woman, an hs akers who are. struggling with
: the cause he gave was “wholly imagin- ~ What'doe oi w a Er ‘that 5. Te S SL 1 Childs returned, ‘whichis not very “big. t g tion broke into ‘the! postoffice at. Cur-
i * ary, when he said it was for.the rea-| amount. to. a hs this th e Presid ary ror ‘mo these. times of high ‘wdges ob Heer gio | wensy aifleld county, recently, blew,
§ \ son that he had refused to: ‘support: Horsonal. ‘tz mph of “Henry “Cabot | hgh Be 4 ; . BS | an. of living Pen’ years ‘ago ‘probl Sh ree ; | the SAEs anns e away with $1000; in cash
$ © pait’ of the Republican. county ticket. nis phe beginning. sthe:Senas | | didn’t allege en | enieatons Were g: paid three cents G9) | and stamps in additi i 0: ¥ :
: al We mow know that even. by ared _the belief wi bh" done to..h J hl ty bonds'belon ¥ i Trenton DRE
3 3 2 By
oo gence an injustice Was done Mr. | gs, of the eryblicsn — + ordinate | From, the Dallas News: . | sistant, postmaster. The
nothing B
g :. Bale 2d hasten to’ correct it be- ge and “Ge ns want to trade potash for one, as the roves missed noth
| Vi Le sad his action in the lather 5 = \ ; ig eadline. so ma I Io ate fe bi
§ solely for the, “good of ‘the’ se 5 n ¢ S
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b _be_Republicans or will not consent bai ‘| doubt’ that tho w was ” 1h
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