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Audubon County journal. (Exira, Iowa) 1884-1993, May 24, 1906, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87057934/1906-05-24/ed-1/seq-1/

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Announce
aftice of
TWENTY YEARS OLD.
Announcements
I hereby announce myself a candi
date for the office of County supervisor,
subject to the decision of the Republi
can primaries. T. J. ESSINGTON
Subject to the decision of the Re
publican primaries of Audubon coun
ty, I announce myself a candidate
for the office of Gonuty Superinten
dent. SOREN R. KELSON
Upon the earnest solicitation of my
friends, I announce myself a candi
date for the office of County Superin
tendent subject to the decision of the
republican primaries.
/W ELLA M. STEARNS.
3
I am a candidate for nomination
for County Superintendent, subject
to the decision of the republican
primaries.
CHARLES R. DARLAND.
To the Republicans of Audubon
county:
I hereby announce myself a candi
date for the office of Representative,
subject to the decision of the repub
lican primaries. I am in hearty sym
pathy with the policy of the Presi
dent for control of the corporations,
tfnd all other legitimate reforms in
both the state and national govern
ments. I am also in favor of the re
election of Hon. Jonathan P. Dolliver
who has so ably and faithfully repre
sented our people in the Senate of
the United States. If nominated and
elected, I will do my best to give you
honest and laithful service.
J. C. BONWELL.
lam a candidate for the office of
County Supervisor subject to the de
cision of the republican primaries.
THOMAS LAW.
I am a candidate for the office of
County Supervisor subject to the de
cision of the republican primaries.
CHARLES L. BISOM.
I desire to be considered a candidate
for re-election to the board of super
visors. for a second term, subject to
the will of the voters at the republican
primaries.
S
F. D. SEARLES.
I announce myself a candidate for
the office of representative for Audu
bon County subject to the decision of
the republican primaries.
T«F S. M. GARDNER.
my name forr the
County Supervisor
Bubject to the decision of the
republican primaries.
|U„ GEORGE M. Ross.
Please announce my name for the
office of Sheriff of Audubon County
subject to the decision of the republi
can primaries. D. W. FULLERTON.
I am a candidate for the office of
County Treasurer of Audubon county
subject to the action of the republi
can primaries.
GEORGE E. KELLOGG.
Please announce my name as a
candidate for the office of 8heriff of
Audubon County subject to the will
of the republican primaries.
W. D. STANLEY.
Please announce my name as
a candidate for the office of Treasurer
of Audubon County subject to the
decision of the republican primaries.
I FRED VERMILYA.
I hereby announce myself a candi
date for the office of Recorder sub
ject to the decision of the republican
primaries.
ARTHUR HARMON.
I hereby announce myself a candi
date for the office of County Coroner
subject to the decision of tbe repub
lican primaries June 20th. I took
charge of this office January 1st, 1905.
En WOOD.
I hereby announce myself a candi
date for Coroner subject to the will of
the primaries June 20th.
NELS JENSEX.
-vl hereby announce my
eel as a can
didate for the office of Representative
subject to the decision of the republi
can primaries to be held June 20th.
I favor tbe reelection of both of our
United States Senators, and if nom
inated and elected, will vote for Sen
ator Dolliver, who will be a candidate
for reelection before the next legisla
ture. Ashing your kind confedera
tion of my candidacy and pledging
my loyal support to the nominees of
the primary, I am
Very Truly Yours,
ARTHUR FARQUIIAR.
I desire to be considered a candidate
s'for
the office of Auditor of Audubon
county subject to the decision of the
republican primaries June 20tli. I
took charge of the office January 1,
1905. O. B. TRAIN.
I hereby announce myself a candi
date for the office of Supervisor sub
ject to the decision of the republican
^rles to be held June 20tb.
MARTIN ESUECK.
jKfTbe city council haB ordered ce
liient crossings put in about town
as follows: Between Nick Doffing
and Hansen and Cunningham's drug
store D. E. Shrauger and Hans
Marquesen's home, Uncle Samuel
Crane and the Davis home Upper
In
Washington street from where Mr.
Gilroy lives to the corner of the
school house grounds. Other cross
ings will be put in a little later in
the season.
The tournament ot the South
Vestern Iowa FiremenB' Associa
ion, which is to be held in Shenan
doah on tbe fourth and iifth of July
his year, promises to be the best
point of attendance, in program
ind in size of tbe purses, wbich has
been given by the association in a
long time. The people of Shenan
'oabare making great preparations
or the event and all who visit the
own will receive a royal welcome.
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Miss Ella Stearns, candidate for
County Superintendent, was down
this way, Saturday.
The Exira Concert Band will
furnish music for the Fourth of
July Celebration in the busy coal
town this year.
Mrs. Long and two daughters
from Fort Dodge, have been here a
week or so endeavoring to rent the
Park Hotel, owned by W.R. Bruner.
The authorities took a young
man by the name of Jump, up to
the County poor farm from Exira
township, Sunday morning.
David W. Norris, an attorney
from Grinnell, was here one day
thiB week calling on his friends,
Banker Edwin Delahoyde, mother
and family.
A long string of cement walk has
been laid from the Mrs. Spoo corner
bakery past the James Hicks
blacksmith shop clear out to the
Green Bay Lumber Company's
office door.
While pasBing from Audubon
township to his home in Audubon
Deputy Treasurer, George E.
Kellogg, stopped and visited with
his Exira friendB for a few hours,
Saturday.
I. P. Hansen and family, from
west Leroy of Audubon County,
came down Saturday and passed
the day with his son, Merchant P.
L. Hansen of the firm of Hansen,
Lohner and Company, at his home
down in Kickapoo Park.
Since the warm sunshiny days
have come Mrs. John D. Bush takes
great delight in being wheeled
about the grounds of her home, on
north street in thiB city in that ele
gant invalid's chair which tbe
members of her tamily presented
to that lady.
We are in receipt of a letter from
Miss Emma Watson, who ie now
living at Detroit, Mich. She sends
love to all Exira people and espec
ially so to Journal force and V. B.
Hellyer. She is the daughter of Mr.
Seymour Watson and passed her
girlhood days in Exira.
James Russell paid a visit to
Exira one day last week to try and
induce the Exira Concert Band to
go to Audubon and play on Eagle
Day but the manager sang him a
bit of that Scotch song which 'goe^
something like this "na na, we
can na will na do" but will Btay at
our own fireside.
A wrong impression seems to
have gotten abroad regarding
Mary Christensen, daughter of
Honest real estate dealer, making
her home hereafter down in Arkan
sas. She is going down there on a
visit after which she will return to
Exira. Mr. ChriBteusen says he
has never intended to give her up.
Last Thursday Rodney Martin,
who resides a few miles east of
town, met with a painful accident.
He was riding along in a wagon
with acorn shelter when the wagon
run into a "chuck hole" throwing
the sheller and Mr. Martin out, the
shelter falling upon him and
breaking his leg about the ankle,
Doctor Riley cared for the injured
man and thinks that he will be
able to plow corn by the time it is
up high enough to work in.
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE BIBLE LES
SON FOR SUNDAY MAY 27, 1906:
SUBJECT:—God the Only Cause
and Creator.
GOLDEN TEXT: "Thus saith the
Lord that created the heavens God
bimpelf that formed the earth and
made it he hath established it, he
created it not in vane he formed it
to be inhabitated I am the Lord
and there is none else." iBaiah,
forty fifth chapter and eighteenth
verse. viXy
Cheap Farms Near Exira
A good 160 near Exira all farm
land, $52.50.
A good 120 near Exira all farm
land, $50.00.
A good 40 near Exira all farm
land, $55.00.
I have a number of very desirable
residence properties from $600 00
up, with from one lot to ten acres.
One particular bargain is a good
four room house, brick cellar and
good barn, all in good condition:
price, $600.00. Terms, $100.00 cash,
balance on time at six per cent.
JOHN RKNDLEMAN.
Wyman Harvey is in rec-ipt of a
letter l'rom Shomp Kommes, who
formerly resided here but now
lives up at Le Mars, Iowa, saying
that while about his home one day
this week a bolt of lightning struck
his team right in front of him,
knocking him ilat and stunning
him for a little while, also sent the
horses rolling burning the harness
off of them but happily no one was
hurt the horses and Shomp soon
got up wondering what giant had
been so kind aB to still leave them
alive.
Miss Kathryn Etuig treated the
scholars of her room to a picnic
down in the Uncle Bry Milliman
woods on Thursday evening of
last week later in the day the pupils
of the fifth grade went down and
joined the band and they all de
clare that it was one of the jolliest
picnics they ever enjoyed in all
their whole lives and are very
gracious to Miss Emig for the frolic
she gave them and to Uncle Bry
for auch a pretty wooded lot in
which to gambol over the green.
7
The new lighting plant for the
Congregational Church has ar
rived and been put in position.
Roscoe Turner, up in Greeley,
has had his farm residence beauti
fied the past week by the addition
of a coat ot paint.
1_
Miss Marie Emig has returned
to her home in Exira after attend
ing the opera Maritana here.—
Sunday Atlantic Telegraph.
Maud Oldaker, of Exira, was
among the out of town visitors to
witness the production of the opera
Maritana.—Sunday Telegraph.
Professor C. W. Johnson, once
principal of the Exira schools, is
now lecturing at Still College, Des
Moines, on the science of Os
teopathy.
Joe Gearheart has the contract to
lay a cement sidewalk clear around
the Fullerton Lumber Dry Shed in
Exira and the work will begin as
soon as the material can be gotten
on the ground.
Mrs. Myrtle Connrardy-Smith ar
rived from Denver, Colorado last
Thursday night and will remain to
visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John
B. Connrardy, over in Sunny Side
all Bummer.
John McKibben, south or town
at the Green school house, has
climbed into the band wagon and
got one of the front seats had a
"plug" telephone line built from
hiB home on the G. T. Poage farm
to the main wire.
Will Freeman and Hal Mantz
were over in Audubon township
this week and built a "stub" tele
phone line for Lafe Simpson in
which Nels Christensen, Ace John
son and their neighbors were tar
ticularly interested.
Bessie Witthauer came Over from
her Anita home the first of the week
and will remain to witness the
graduation exercises of her former
school mates in the Exira school.
Omer Witthauer came over Satur
day in time to see the High Mixers
and the Exira Wonders play ball.
Philip Frederick and wife, of
Hot Springs, Arkansas, arrived in
Exira Saturday morning and went
out to the home of his brother,
Albert Frederick in Greeley. This
is the first time these relatives have
met for several years and they will
assuredly enjoy the month or six
weeks visit they will now have
together.
'Twas A Qarrlson Finish
A bunch of ball players, repie
aenting the Audubon Y. M. C. A.
the Benton Bloomers and Bray ten
teams came to Exira, last Saturday,
to play a game with the Exira
Wonders at the opening of season
in Athletic Park, the down-town
grounds with the avowed determi
nation of winning the game, and by
jingo! for a little while it looked as
if they were going to do it. Mayor
J. O. Howard pitched the first ball
across the home plate, Doctor W. R.
Koob, of Brayton, made a big hole
in the air trying to hit it Umpire
Hal Mantz, of Audubon, yelled play
ball and the game was on. The
first inning the High Mixers scored
four timeB made one in the second
and one in the third, while our boys
were busy gathering a basket full
of goose eggs and there were broad
smiles on the faces of the visitors
and their hearts were light. We
kept on gathering eggs until the
fifth inning when three scores were
run in, and right here is where our
pitcher Basil Sargeant's strong
right arm began to wag vigorously
and the High Mixers took their lit
tle basket, went out to gather goose
eggs the smiles came out the other
corner of their mouths and their
hearts were as heavy as are the first
pan of biscuits that a bride tries to
make. Both sides drew blankB till
our boys came up for the last half
of the ninth Inning when they lit
onto Percy Freeman, the Brayton
pitcher like a June bug onto a Ilea
and when the side was declared out
three large juicy scores was chalked
on the Exira side and the game was
tied up. The High Mixers went to
bat again but went out in one two
three order and third baseman Dyer
who had not been hitting the ball
very hard all day came up, selected
a curve to his liking, hit it squarely
upon the nose and when the ball
was fielded in and the dust had set
tled down Dyer was discovered
roosting on third base Kirk Knox
was the next batter and he swatted
a beauty to right center for two
bases, ran madly to first base Dyer
trotted gaily across the home base
with the winning run and not a soul
was out, but oh, my what a shout
of victory rent the air a procession
was formed headed by the Exira
Concert Band and the conquering
heroes came marching up town as
proud na a peacock. Lineup and
score bv innings:
EXIKA Hiciii MIXKHS
3 W 11 Koob .2b
Knox cf 11 Perry ...
Kramer (i Morgan
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Lvv ^V-v,
W. J. Lancelot, Editor W. H. Lancelot, Publisher
EXIBA, IOWA, THURSDAY, MAY 24, 1906.
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MeUimnis. _. ss
MeUimnis.
Mcnufeu -...2b
Erb ss (J Pratt „rf
Sarafan I .... Freeman....
I) Varnuy.__ ...lb Walker ..el'
Kt'lsey ...If Pratt .:sb
Li'tlingwi'U.. ...r Freeman _.jf
EXIHA 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 3 1—7
HIGH MIXKUS...4 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0—6
Batteries: Exira, Sargeant and
Kreamer High Mixers, Freeman
and Hunter Perry Umpire, Hal
Mantz, of Audubon.
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We have plenty of Millet Seed on
hand. Give us a call.
SPENCER AND SON, Exira.
Gip Mitchell, the brother-in-law
of George Conklin, who formerly
resided here but who has been liv
ing in Des Moines, for soms time
has moved his family to Grand
Rapida, Michigan, where he has
a good iob traveling on the road.
The Exira Juvenile baseball club,
went over to Anita one day this
week and were defeated by the
score of twenty-four to six. The
JuvenileB of Exira are no organiza
tion. they just went out on the
street, gathered up a bunch of boys
and went over and played the game.
About as good a report as we have
heard of from a "hennery" ia the
one Mrs. Charles Leist over east of
town told us a short time ago. The
lady said she had Eome over one
hundred and forty chickens from
tbe settings of eleven old bens no
wooden hatching in hers.
A very painful accident happen
ed to the little daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. John Lohner one day the lat
ter part of last week. She was rid
ing her rocking horse when she
fell off, breaking her arm. Doctor
John Riley mended the hurt and
the little sufferer is being tenderly
cared tor while the broken member
heals up.
Tune Thomas started for
Leavings in the Alberta country,
Canada with George McClain,
Tuesday where he went to begin
breaking a strip of twelve hundred
and eighty acres of prairie for
Jasper and George McClain. These
gentlemen have twenty two thou
sand acres of land for sale up
there.
From the Council Bluffs Non
pareil, we learn that Mr. Samuel
Minser, once a resident of south
Audubon township, sustained a
stroke of paralysis at his home out
at Fort Laramie, Wyoming, one
day last week. His children were
hastily summoned and it was
feared that tbe good man would
not live many hours.
Charles Jenkins and Budd Ren
dleman arrived from Norman,
Oklahoma, tbe latter part of the
week. Mrs. Jenkins had been here
a few days visiting her sister, Mrs.
Budd Rendleman, when she was
taken quite ill, telegraphed for her
husband, and he came here on the
first train. Mrs. Jenkins iB much
better in health at this time.
Today is Ascension Day in the
Masonic world and Godfrey
Commandry Knights Templar of
Audubon came down in a body at
ten o'clock in the forenoon were
joined by their brethren here and
all went out to the Cemetery where
they laid a beautiful floral tribute
on the graves of the Sir Knights
who have fallen in life's battle and
lie sleeping there. They are G. W.
Guernsey, F. J. Shrauger, J. F.
MeAninch and O. J. Houston.
The Veterans Will (lather
The Botna Valley Veterans Asso
ciation, that comprises the counties
of Cass, Shelby, Audubon and other
counties in the Botna River Valley
are preparing for a grand reunion
to be held in Atlantic this year.
They are endeavoring to secure
Commander-in-Chief Tanner for an
address and other speakers of note.
The exact dates have not yet been
decided upon, but it will be held
the latter part of Augustor the first
of September it will last three days
and is expected to bring at least
five thousand visitors to Atlantic.
Last year it was held at Exira and
and thirty-five hundred people were
in attendance. The meeting will be
a big thing for Atlantic and will be
held in the Chautauqua Park or at
the fair grounds. Besides the re
union features of the meeting there
will be business of importance to
the association to transact and
every old soldier in the district will
probably be present—The Atlantic
Telegraph.
Will Celebrate In Wooded City
At a mass meeting of the citizens
of Exira, heldlast Thursday even
ing, in J. C. Powell's meat mar
ket when the following committees
were named. Meeting was called to
order by Mayor J. O. Howard and
on motion the Mayor was elected
chairman of the meeting and F. A.
Nims secretary. The following com
mittee on greneral arrangements
was elected: E Powell, Chairman
Alfred Voorhees, Fred Cotton.
Mayor O Howard, President of
the Day.
John I Hensley, Marshal of Day
Fred Cotton, his Lieutenant.
Finance—Edwin Delahoyde, Chair
man Will E Jonhson, Nick Doffing.
Speaker—Doctor Newlon, I
Powell.
Music—Doctor Newlon, Chair
man Lester Peterman, W Lance
lot.
Grounds—Frank Hensley,
Christensen, John E McGuire.
Amusements—Doctor Oldaker
Chairman Will Delahoyde,
Wait?, Will Varney, James Hicks,
John Stoner, Fred Cotton.
Decorations—Will Cunningham,
Chairman Evans Marquesen. Jay
Lancelot, Frank Kreamer, Henrv
Bush, Claude Kelsey.Lee McAninch
Bernice Seibert, Lillian Hunt, Grace
Hensley, Myrtle Marquesen, Emma
lyn Spencer, Maurine Jensen.
Printing—Will E Brinkerhoff,
Jack Berry, Oluf Jensen.
Committee on Program—Mayor
O Howard, E Powell, Hansen
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Ganada produces six barrels of
apples a year for each family.
There is an old fashioned idea
prevailing that a true friend is not
forever working his friend for favors.
The French city ef Havre is the
largest coffee market in the world.
109,989 tons were imported in the
year 1904
Reports show that Mt. Hecla in
Iceland and the volcano of Strombo
li in the Mediterranean have gone
into eruption.
A great revival is in progress in
Madagascar. It is said in one re
gion 1300 converts have placed them
selvet under Christian instruction.
The most deadly instrument
known to mortal man is the human
tongue.
Dynamite is not in it as a trouble
breeder.
Newspapers are suppressed in Ja
pan for publishing scandalous arti
cles on the private life of individuals.
Yet we are trying to Christianize Ja
pan.
In Japan the farmer who has more
than ten acres of land is considered
a monopolist. Small farms is the
rule and every inch of ground is put
to use.
They were both of them too shy to
marry.
Perhaps you think that rather funny:
But, you see, Nell became shy of
Harry
When she found he was so shy of
tl
money.—Exchange.
Rev. Frank Chalfant is preparing
for publication, "The origin of the
Chinese Language," and Andrew
Carnegie will pay the bill. He gets
the most of his data from shells cov
ered with Chinese characters.
Whales teeth form the coinage in
the Fyi Islands. They are painted
white and red, and the red are worth
twenty times as much as the white.
The natives usually carry this mo
ney in the form of necklaces.—Ex.
The crater of Mount Vesuvius was
only about 100 feet across before
the eruption, now it is nearly 5,000
feet. The entire top cone of the
mountain has blown off and it is 800
feet loss in height than it was before
the eruption.
The practice of making horses eat
their dinners out of a dinner bag as
they work has been stopped in Des
Moines. The humane society has
decided that they shall have time to
eat their dinners or prosecutions will
be made.
An exchange says a rumor was
current in a little Iowa town that
Jack the hugger had arrived, That
night all the old maids in the place
went out shopping and staid until
midnight but the mystorious Jack
didn't appear.
There was a crooked lawyer and
ho couldn't mako a cent.
By any means both straight and
sound, it didn't suit his bent
And so one day this lawyer drew
a crooked little brief,
And now he is a railroad's coun
selor-in-ohief.—Ex.
Miss Serepta Pratt of New York
is saleswoman for a largo Philadel
phia house and is canvassing for the
sale of shears. Although she is in
her 87th year she covers much of
her territory on foot being convinced
that walking is good for her health.
Her sales surpass those of any other
drummer who has worked that ter.
ritory. She is in excellent health.
R, H. Mitchell of Nebraska has
disoovered a small mountain of soap.
The hill is composed of a line and
very white sand, which, when mixed
with water resembles sapolio. The
people of the vicinity have been mak
ing good use of the natural sapolio
for some time for a variety of uses.
As a toilet soap for the hands it is
said to be superior to any prepara
tions used by machinists. Mr Mit
chell thinks tho sand hill can be
made into a very paying soap indus
try.
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Because a man is hen pecked
doesn't necessarily signify that he ia
in the poultry business.
Ofttimes a gloomy morning
Precedes a sunny day
So, without word of warning,
Our trials slip avay.
What pangs we oft have suffered
From ills we never knew.
So never trouble troubl*
The dissolution of Russia,
The overthrow of Turkey,
The assassination of the Czar
of Russia.
The assassination of the Sultan
of Turkey.
The prevention of three wars by
President Roosevelt.
A. race war in the South and des
tructive floods in the U. S.
A destructive eruption of Mount
Vesuvius.
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Until trouble troubles you.—Ex
The melancholy days are here
(I mean, you know, its May,)
My wife's oldhat looks mighty queer,
Anew one's on the way.
The nobby Btyles of spring are out,
(My Conscience, how they thrill:)
While I, poor man, can only pout,
And go and pay the bill.—Ex.
"Say, mamma," said Robbie, "I
want to help the San Fransisco suf
ferers too. I'm willing to go with
out a lot of things and send the
price of 'em to California."
"That's right, Robbie," said his
mother, "I'm glad to see my little
son so charitable. Now what ara
you willing to do without
"Well," said Robbie thoughtfully,
"you know that bitter medicine that
you're giving me—well, I heard you
•ay it costs a dollar a bottle. Now,
I'd juat as soon give that dollar a
week to the sufferers as not."—Ex
The New York World published
at the beginning of the year the fol
lowing as "Spangler's Prophesies"
for 1900. As several months have a
passed it wont be difficult to note
how many of them came to pass.
Here they are:
The activity of Mount Pelee and
Popocatepetl.
Volcanic eruptions in all parts of ir
the world. :V'
Great loss of life at sea by storm.
Destruction of two western cities
by cyclones.
Destructive earthquakes in Cali
fornia and the Philippines.
Rebellion in Spain. Disturbances .sv
all over Europe.
A hot and sultry summer with
extensive death rate.
Christ will make his spirit felt in
the United States and England and
there will be fervent religious move
ments.
God will wreak terrible vengeance
upon the Russians for the massacre
of the Jews.
These are the prophecies in sub
stance although somewhat abridged.
VietAfs Afoo-f
Have you observed that political
lines seem to be vanishing? All
over the country this movement is
discernible, and it is causing many
of our •'professional" politicians to
"lie awake o' nights."
There is a cause for it. The peo
ple at large have quit thinking by
proxy, and are thinking for them
selves. And fair-minded thought is
fatal to narrow partisan viows.
We do not mean that a thought
fill man can not be loyal to any po
litical party. In fact, it is right
and proper for a man to have his
political preferences, provided he
has given the matter careful, im
partial, unbiased thought, AND KNOWS
JUST WHY 1IK STANDS AS 1IE DOES.
But tho strange thing is that the
more a man thinks, if ho is really
honest and unprejudiced, the more
clearly ho soea that there is reason
and justice in the views of his oppo
nents. Indeed, tho man of broad,
unbiased mind will often lind it
dillicult to say just wherein lies
greatest good and least evil, at tho
same time that cocksure bigots are
proclaiming from the housetops that
there is but one truth, and that
their adversaries know it not.
There are public questions of
great moment to be decided. Some
of them all'ect. the interests of the
entire uatiop. The prosperity and
material welfare of eighty million
people hang upon the decisions that
wo make. Should we not rise above
partisan blindness and prejudice in
studying these things out?
Party loyalty is all right, of
course hut loyalty to PRIN
CIPLES is the thing that counts,
alter all.
Si1 ,»!
-I-
K*
1*
Vi
tM
VnJl

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