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About Coquille herald. (Coquille, Coos County, Or.) 1905-1917 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 4, 1913)
<|The Herald, the o ld estab
lished reliable newspaper of
the CotjuiHe Valley in which
an “ ad’ always , ringc results
V O L . 32,
T he C oquille H erald
C O Q U I L L E , C O O S C O U N T Y . O R E G O N . T U E S D A Y , N O V E M B E R 4 , 1913.
Fraternal and Benevolent Orders
A A. M.—Ktvnlnr meeting of
A K. . Chadwick
Lodge N , 08 A. F. A A.
Vf.. at Masonic H .11. every Saturday
night in eurli mouth on nr lo-iore the
1!. W . KsoiooTr, W . M.
II. (!. M \ st , Secretary.
■*,— Regular meeting of Beulah
O E. . Chapter
No. 6. -ecolul ami fourth
By ARTHUR GRIGSBY
Edwin Hoxie, ail American artist
seeking subjects for bis brush In Spain,
left Madrid to go to the mountains of
Toledo, some sixty miles from the cap
ital. Arriving at an hm midway be
tween tbe plain and the summit of the
T O. O. F —Coqullle Lo Ige No. 53,1. O. range, he concluded to make It his
1 . O F., meeis every Saturday night
headquarters, going about umong the
n Odd Fellows flail.
mountains sketching, lie urrlved lu
C. tl. C l e a v e s , N. G.
the evening and concluded to put off
J, S, I.AWKENCK, Sec.
uuy work till the morrow. Tbe inn
A m T e KEBEKAH LODGE. No. 20 being in a lonely spot and at the time
f. O .O . r .. noetA evi-rv second and apparently no other boarders in the
fourth Wednesday nights in Odd Fellows house, he seuted himself on a veranda,
K mii . y II kuhry , N. G,
where be could overlook tbe pluln far
A k m k L a w r e n c e , S e c.
below, and called for supper.
io Q U IL L K ENCAM pv ENT, No. 85
The cloth was laid by a girl in a
/ I. O. () F., moelHihe first ami third abort petticoat encircled with stripes
Thursday nights in (.Kid Fel'ows flail.
o f various gay colora, beneath which
•I. S. II arton , 0 . 1’ .
appeared a dainty foot and ankle.
J. - .L a WRENCI, Sec.
Hoxie wus very young, and youth
lie permitted himself
n i g h t s o f p y t h i a «*.—Lvcurgus Is uuthlnking.
Lodge No. 72. meets Tueaday nights to gaze too admiringly on the señorita
and did not take the pains not to do so
in tV. i). W. Hall
R R . W atson , K R . 8 .
while she was looking. He spoke some
O. A. M in t o n v r , C. C.
Spanish and began to chat with her.
y th i a n sisters —JuaSua Temple but could get nothing except “ Yes, se
No. 35, meet« first ami Third Mon- nor," and “ No, señor," for she was a
diffident little thing, especially in the
lav niglita in W. 0 . W. Hall.
Mss. G k > kur D a via, M. E. C.
presence o f one in the social »cale sc
M rs . F hko L ineuar , K. of R.
far above ber.
There were many points in the vlcin-
ED M E N -C oo.till« Tribe No. 46. 1.
'I. R M., meets every Friday night ty where attractive views were to tie
obtained, uud Hoxie attended to his
in W. O. W. Hall.
J. s. B a r t o n , Sachem.
work, not thinking about the girl when
A. P. M il l e r . C. of R.
doing so. But lu the evening between
supper and bedtime he needed com
W. t .— Regular meetings of Rea-
• ver (lamp No. 10,550 in M. W . A. puny and after supper would Invent
Hall, Front street, first and third Sat ways to keep her with him on the ve-
randu. The Inn was kept by her aunt,
urdays in each month.
M. O. H a w k i n s . Consul.
and the two women were the only per
R. B. R o o r r s , V. C.
sons In the house besides the few wuy
Nan C. K e l l e y , Clerk.
fillers who stopped there. The aunt
S . A.— Regular meeting of Laurel Hoxie addressed us señora, the girl as
. ' amp No. 2972 at M. W . A . Hall, repita, which wus her name. When
Front street, second and fourth Tues he was not out sketching he was con-
tluually calling on the one or the other
day nights in each month.
M aby K ekn , Oracle.
for something—either a glass o f wine
E dna K eli . ey , Rec.
or a bit o f cheese or for Pepita to
O. W .—Myrtle Camp No. 197. bring her guitar uud play for him.
“ You are troubled about something,
• meets every Wedneaday at 7:30
Pepita," he said one evening to the
1 ». m. at W. 0 . W . Hall.
girl while she waited upou him at sup
Lee Currie, C. C.
J o h n L b n k v b , S ec.
per. “ Wlint is it?”
“ Nothing, señor," abe said.
VENINGTIDE CIRCLE N o . 214,
“ Yes. there Is something you fear.
meets second and fourth Mondav
lights in W. O. W. Hall.
O ba X . M a u r y , G. N.
“ Well. then, señor, there are bandits
M ary A. P ierce , Clerk.
in these mountains. You should not
go out sketching.”
ARM ERS UNION.— Regular meet
“ You must he mistaken
ings second and fourth Saturdays in
about that before coming here and
‘ aril month in W. (). W. Hall.
F r a n k B u r k h o l d e r , P res.
was told that 1 would be as safe here
0 . A. M intonyk , Sec.
us lu Madrid.”
This did not appear to relieve tbe
r a t e r n a l a i d no . 398. meets t:.e girl’s fears.
There Is something that
secoDil and fourth Thursdays each draws a man to a woman who fears
nontli at W. O. W . Hall.
for him, and Hoxie drew the girl to
Mus. C h a d . E v l a n d , Pres.
M r s . L o r a H a r k in u t o n , Sec. him and kissed her.
"It is very lovely for you,” be said,
“to be anxious for my safety. Don’t
tucattonal Organisations and Clubs worry. 1 think I can take care of
i o Q U IL L E K D U C A T I O N A L myself."
' LEAGUE—Meets monthly at the
There was a sound tn some shrub
gli School Building during the school bery Just beyond the veranda. Pepita
ar for the purpose ol discussing edit
started, gasped uud trembled. Hoxie
looked np at her, surprised, and was
hKNA AkDEKbON, PteS.
about to ask her what had frightened
E dna M inaku , Bee.
her when she ran Into the house.
O K EEL KLUB—A business men’ s
The next evening was very warm,
social organization. Hall in Laird’ s and Hoxie lay smoking In a hammock
building, Second street.
in the yard
The moon was ut the
A. J. H hekwood , Pics.
full and In tbe rare atmosphere at
F red B la OLE, Se .
such u height cast a bright light
Hoxie dosed. Suddenly be roused him
o m m e r c ia l c l u b
j . e . N orton
President; J. C. S a > a (. e , Secretary self aud looked upon n shadow cast
by the moon on the ground directly be
fore him. it was tbe shadow of a man
with arm uplifted. Tbe closed fist
RAINS—Leave, south bound 9:00 a. seemed to grasp something, for there
in. and 3:00 p. ai. North bound was a protrusion from it not clearly
40 a. m. and 4 :40 p. m.
enough abndowed for Hoxie to discern
OATS—Six boats plying on tlitt Go- what It was. Hoxie divined that it
1 quille river afford ample a ccor'm )- was a weapon o f some sort, most
ion for carrying freight and p«a»eii
probably a knife.
r to Bandon and way points.
Whatever was done must be Instan
ve at 7 :30, ft :30, 9:20 and 9 : g 0 i. .n.
Hoxle's reasoning certainly
1 at 1:00, 3 :30 and 4 :43 p. rr.
was. He reasoned that some one was
TAGE—J. L. Laird, proprietor. Dé about to kill him; that the murder
parte 5:30 p. m. for Kjecbor»; via would he committed silently. The only
rtle Point,carrying the United States method o f escape seemed to be to call
il and pasengers.
to some one. This might frighten off
OSTOFFICE.— A. F. Linegar. post the murderer.
master. The mails clos»* aa follow- :
"Señora!" he called without display,
'rtle Point 8:40 a. m. and 2:35 p. m. lug any alarm In his voice.
r§h field 10:15 a. m. and 4:15 p. in.
"W hat do you wish, señor?”
ndon and way points, Norway and
"A glass of wine.”
&go 12:45 p. m. Eastern mail 4:45
At the first word the shadow with
m. Eastern mail arrives 10: a. ni.
drew so that he did not see It Hts
enemy had sprung back.
City and County Officers
“ Never mind,” Hoxie said, rising as
“ I will drink It in the
Mayor................................ A. T. Morrison
Recorder ..........................J. fi. Lawrence
Treasurer ............................... IR. 11. Mast
Not daring to betray his knowledge
L. A. Liljeqvist of bis duuger by looking back, he
Engineer....................... P. M. liall-Lewis
walked into the house without turning
Marshal........................... C. A. Evernden
Night Marshal..................... John Hurley his hend. He had not seen hts enemy
Water Superintendent 8. V. Epperson —only hts shadow. Nor did he see
Fire Chief......................... Walter Oenling him later. His coolness had saved bis
Hts enemy quite likely was in
Councllmen—D. D. Pierce, C. T. Skeels life
W. C. Laird, G. O. Leach, W. II. Ly such condition o f mind that a word
ons, Leo J. Cary. Regular meetings spoken by the man he would kill was
first and third Mondays each month. enough, mooientarily at least, to deter
him. and before be had time to begin
Justice of the Peace.........J. J. Stanley again it was too late.
Ned C. Kelley
Hoxie was never in a hurry about
He said nothing to tbe
John T. Hall Inndlady about the matter, preferring
Commissioners—W. T. Dement, Geo. J. to think It orer before doing so. He
remembered the sound In the bushes,
James Watson where the evening before he had kiss
ed Pepita, and her fright. Here was
Treasurer........................T. M. Dimmick
“ repita.” he said tbe next morning
School Supt............... Raymond
when be was alone with her.
.........................F. E. Wilson
“ Yes, señor ”
Health O fficer............ Dr. Walter Culin
“ You have a lover, one whom I
have never seen.”
“ Yes. señor.”
“ Is he s good fellow?”
Societies will get the very best
“ Yes, señor.” faintly.
PRI NTI NG
There was silence for a few mo
ments. when Hoxie added: “ I am go
at the office o f Coquille Herald
lng down to Toledo. Goodby.”
Friday evenings of each month, in Ma
Eva B ak iio w , W. M
JnaKiuMNK U. P koi - i . eh , Sec.
Unlawful to Hunt
The new Federal migratory bird
law provides a closed season on all
migratory game birds from sunset
For the guidance of Oregon spot ts-
men tbe following table has been
prepared showing time of sunrise at
stated periods during tbe continu
ance of the hunting season.
____ 6:06 ...........- 5:57
__ 6:15 ---------5:44
Oct. >9 --- -- 6:33
Nov. 2 _ — 6:53 ............ 4:56
Nov 9 . . . — 7:03 ---------4:47
Nov. l 6 __ — 7=13 ---------4:39
Nov. 23 . . . — 7:23 --------- 4 :33
Dec. 7 — — 7:40
Dec. 14 --- — 7:46
Dec. 21 _ — 750
Dec. 28 . . . ----- 7-5 3 ............ 4 33
Jan. 4 — __ 7:53 ............ 4=39
Jan. I I ___ ---- 7 : 5 i ........ - - 4:47
----- 7 4 7 ---------4:56
The Bandon Surf says:
last meeting of the city council the
proposition came up to name the
tax levy for the ensuiug year. Up
ou motion the matter was pigeon
holed until after tbe coming election
the majority of the members ot tbe
council claiming that in tbe event
ol Bandon becoming dry, the usual
two mill tax would be inadequate
to meet tbe expenses of the city
government and that a twenty mill
tax and a special license levy on
express wagons, automobiles, pea
nut stands, cows, dogs aud business
houses will be necessary lo make
good the $7,000 which is annually
derived from saloon licenses and
which has hitherto been depended
upon to meet curreut municipal e x
A NEW CURRENCY SCHEME SPRUNG
P E R Y E A R $ 1 .5 0
Synopsis of F ederal
Migratory Bird Law
(For Oregon and Washington)
Government-Controlled Central Bank Proposed by Frank
“ A daily closed season on all mi-
Vanderlip-Nice Democratic Scheme to Cinch
tory game and insectiverous birds
between sunset and sunrise.
Some Offices—Other News Notes
“ A five-year closed season begin-
ing Oct 1, 1913 on the following
(.Progressive News Service)
Washington, D. C., Oct. 25, 1913 game birds:
little brown, sandhill and whooping
Just as the struggle over the cur ! posing an institution to be wholly
cranes, swans, curlews, woodducks,
rency bill in the senate had reached and absolutely controlled by tbe
and all shore birds except black
a point where President Wilson government, emphasizing bis pro
breasted and golden plover, Wilson
was hegining to feliciate himself oil posal by ptoviding that stock in tbe
or jack snipe, wookcock and greater
the prospect of action, a big new concern shall not have the vot
and lesser yellowlegs
spoke was suddenly thrown into ing power so that control could
“ Open season on ducks, geese,
the administratisn wheel by tbe not be obtained by stock ownership.
rails, coots, galinules, from Oct. 1
submission of a new plan to the
The President in opposing the
to Jan. 15, dates inclusive.
senate committee on banking and Vanderlip plan is therefore put in
“ Open season on black-breasted
currency which in a single day rad the position of favoring bank own- and golden plover, Wilson or jack
ically changed the situation.
Aud etship and control— the very things snipe, and greater and lesser yellow
tbe joke of it is that the new plan which his patty and he himself legs, from Oct. 1, to Dec. 15, dates
comes from the very heart of Wall have declaimed so vigorously
As was to be expected, there are
Street. It was submitted to the
“ All migratory birds protected
committee by Frank A Vanderlip, already insinuations that in pro indefinitely.
President of the National City Back posing the scheme Mr, Vanderlip
“ Penalty for violation, fine of
of New York City, a concern whtch was not in earnest aud did not really not more than $100 or imprison
is popularly known as a Standard hope to accomplish anything, ex ment not more than 90 days.’ ’
Sir O liv e r Lodge Says Science
W ill S olve W o r ld ’ s’ R iddles
whole matter. By the adoption ol
this provision ihe Democrats now-
have easy access to izoo jobs that
they did not have before, and as
soon as they have been filled the
President can come along with an
executive order covering these faith
ful into the civil service and insur
ing pos itdy the retention ol that
many more Democrats on the Fed
eral pay roll indefinitely. In other
words, the President aud hislrieuds
in Congress are merely serving
notice upon their successors, heirs
and assigns that if such successors
desire these 1200 jobs as ardently
the present incumberents do it will
be necessary to play the same kind of
spoils politics that Mr, Wilson and
his henchmen have just played.
Tbe outing acusón was ovar, and the
outers were returning to town. Ex
pecting uu aunt wboin 1 waa to meet
ami see through the city to her home,
1 went to the station to meet ber. I
didn't meet my aunt She bad delayed
ber coming, hut 1 met with an advan-
Those waiting for the train were
roped off to Inspect those who left It
and to pon nee on those we expected
when they came along. Among the last
was a young lady whose face the mo
ment she suw me broke into a smile,
and, advancing to the rope, she drop
ped a suit case she was carrying and.
clasping my hand, put up her lips to
be kissed. She wns a stranger to me.
1 defy any mun. be his intentions
tbe most scrupulous, to hare a pretty
girl put up her mouth to be kissed to
draw back. Why. It would be an in
sult to tlie girl. At any rate, I kissed
the young ludy. fervently since I was
about It. and awaited developments. I
confess I wondered should my annt
come along what she would think of
the proceeding. Then I was afraid aha
would come along uud bring about an
explanation before an explanation waa
“ I'm so glad you've come,” said the
girl. "Did you get the telegram? I ’ m
tired out currying this suit case,“
Aud. takiug it up, she bunded It to me.
“ Have you got a carriage? You have
changed ever so much.”
Now, If she bad stopped for an an-
swer to tbe first o f these questions I
would have been In honor bound to
explain. But she didn’t and. taking
the suit case from her. letting her do
all the talking, upon which she seem
ed bent, I escorted ber to the street
called a carriage and. my conscience
prompting me to go no further, stood
still 8he looked nt me with wonder la
her big brown eyes and said:
“ Why. what are you waiting for?"
This rattled me. and I got Into tbs
carriage and shut the door.
“ Where to, sir?" called the driver.
I hesitated a moment, got out the
word “ Number,” hesitated again, and
the girl supplied tbe information. Then
we rattled away, I feeling as though I
had been commlttiug a forgery and
expecting an arrest at any moment.
Unfortunately the girl subsided from
her loquacity, and I felt bound to say
something. I thought it a good time to
confess—that Is, if I could pump up
the courage to do so.
“ I feel It my duty to tell you” — I
“ Oh, heavens!
What it it? Any
This rattled me again. I hadn’t tha
sand to go on in the vein I had start
ed. 1 switched off.
“ Oh, no." I said, “ not that at aJL
What I was going to say Is that for a
few days I shall be loaded down to
the guards with work and shall not be
able to show you tbe same attention
as i r -
“ Denr me. how you frightened me!
I know Uncle Ben is quite 111, and I
feared you were going to tell me that
the poor old man had gone.”
“ Not at all, not at all. I assure
you 1 had no such intention.”
mopped my face with my handkerchief.
All the while tbe carriage was bowl
ing toward the address given the cab
man. nnd I was thinking o f that “ day
o f wrath" when I should meet those
who would uncover my unintended de
ception and make me au object ot
"Do you know,” sold my companion,
turning to look at me with ber face,
ber Ups dangerously near mine, “ that
had I not been looking for you I
wouldn’t have known you.”
“ You, too. are changed,” I replied,
aud a method o f saving myself flashed
Into my brain. Why shouldn’t 1 pre
tend to have made a mistake as weU aa
she? Splendid Idea! Now waa tbe
time. So I continued, this time with
"But, Lou. tha
change is for tbe better. You wars
pretty when 1 saw you last Now yoo
“ I’ m glad you continue to call me by
my first name,” she replied. “ I was
afraid you would ’ Miss' me.”
Great heavens, rattled again! I had
accidentally struck ber name. Instead
of wondering that I didn’t call her
Alice or Evelyn or some name other
than her own, thus bringing out the
double blunder, she was glad I did It
The carriage swerved to tbe curb. 1
was lost. In a moment persons would
he running out to meet the girl and
give me away. Miserable me, what
should 1 do? Oh, for a little more
“ Before we aligh t” she said. “ 1 wish
to say something. You won’t feet hurt
will y o u r
"Certainly not! Go on.”
“ Please don’t see me to the door.
They don’t know anything about this
meeting, and 1 don’t care at pmoant
to have them know.”
1 gave unite thanks to heaven. ” 1
think you are quite righ t” I said. ” 1
will remain In the carriage.”
The devil had been sick and would
lie a saint
He had suddenly recov
ered. and devil a saint was he. Con
science with safety vanished
"M ayn’ t I hava a parting kiaal" I
We drew back away from tha win
dow. and—it was very sweet If It was
a rascally proceeding on my part
I have often wondered who sh# waa
and who was tbe fellow I owe repara
tion 10 for two kisses that belonged ta
York, where Sulzer and his graft
investigator Heunessy have got
Murphy, McCall and the rest ol
Tammany backed up against the
wall and are daily and nightly shoot
ing them lull of holes as^ efficiently
Says Tw o Years are
as any Huerta agent ever shot a
Madeio— and much more legiti
W asted in Schools
mately. It is an amazing tale that
flennessy the graft ptober tells, but
Two years of useful life are lost
he supplies convincing detail for
to every American under existing
most ol it.
educational conditions, due to the
It seems that, as Jimmy Dolan
used to say, the Tammany grafters
increased lads and furbelows adop
have found “ no detail too small to
ted in recent years and made a
ignore ” They even made a system-
part of their requited curriculum.
a'ic levy upon the wages ol the $40
This is the finding of a body of em
a month men who worked on the
inent educators, headed by Presi
canal, and they had their collectors
in the paymaster's office so that Ihe
dent James H. Baker, of the Uni
graft was deducted before the pay
versity of Colorado, whose report
envelopes wete delivered to the em
has been issued by the Uniter States
ployes. According to Hennessy’s
Bureau of Education.
figures, this line of graft alone
“ The great mistake in our edu
amounted to about $3,000 a week
The graft Hennessy has disclosed
cation is to suppose,’ ’says the report
renders all the more clear aud em
“ that quantity aud strain constitute
phatic the important duty of Martin
education Education is a question
Glynn, the governor whom Tam
of doing a lew essential things well
many has installed in place ot Sul
and without overstrain The college
zer at Albany. Whatever of folly
or wrong the impeached governor
has committed a grievous mistake
WO o f tbe greatest riddles o f tbe universe are immortality and sex de
may have committed, it is undeni
in demanding more in quantity
termination. Science baa long locked horns with these moat pusallng
o f the world’s problems, but without very definite or satisfactory re able that he did one thing that was
than in quality produced under
sults. This la why the recent remarks of Sir Oliver Lodge, president good and strong and straight lor
healthy normal development.”
o f the British Association For tbe Advancement o f Science, on these topics are the state. He did start on the trail
The educators, who, says the 'extremely Interesting. Sir Oliver stated that he felt scientists were started on of the grafters, and it is undeniable
bureau officials, spent 10 years in the road to the solution of the question, “ Is there life beyond the grave?” He that it was because he was on the
be thought science would answer this deepest o f all o f life’s puzzles Re trail ot the grafters and because
vestigating conditions, would have said
garding the predetermination of sex. he said science was still as much in the Murphy Bnd Tammany knew that
the elementary education ol tlie dark on that subject as it was on tbe other, tbe claims of some experimenters that trail if pursued would put some
young only six years instead of to the contrary, but he thought this question would be solved through observa of their friends in tbe penitentiary
that Sulzer was impeached. Obvi
They would have the stu tion and experimentation o f plant life.
ously, Murphy and Tammany wet*
dent pass through high school and
college so as to be prepared to either Oil bank and which has been allied I cept the disruption of the President’s more ready to trust their case to the
friendly hands of Martin Glynn.
enter the world at the age of 20 or during recent years with the Mor [plan for currency legislation at this Just as obviously, there devolves
if desirous to takiug up a profession gan group. Before Mr.Vanderlip left session. Whatever Mr. Vanderlip s upon Mr. Glynn the paramount du
enable him to be equipped within the committee room it was apparent purpose may have been, however ty before everything else unflinch
two or four years later.
that his plan received the support the immediate result of the submis ingly to pursue the trail that Sul-
zer’s investigations uncovered
sion of his plan is tbe precipitation
of the majority ol the committee.
Will he do it?
Old Voters Registered
His plan differs radically from
On the day that be became gov
Speaking of tbe registration in that of the administration bill by greatly to prolong the struggle over ernor, when be was holding his first
talk with tbe newspaper correspond
Bandon, the Western World says: providing for a central bank, to be currency legislation.
ents in Albany, one of the reporters
Grandma Shoemaker is the old controlled absolutely, and possibly
est woman registered and says she owned, bv tbe Federal government,
As had been predicted in these recalling the Sulzer declaration of
last January that he was the “ lead
is going to vote alright.
President Wilson has signed
er ol the Democratic party” , asked
Grandma Barrows is the oldest instead of the plan carried in the
the urgent deficiency bill, with a Glynn if he intended to proclaim
woman citizen of Oregon registered administration bill, of regional
to be owned memorandum concerning the 1200- hitnself the leader of the party in the
here to date. Having lived tn Ore reserve banks,
gon 66 years, and crossed tbe plains by the banks, under government job assault in that measure upon state. Mark the reply:
“ I have no ambitions to be lead
with her parents in 1847 with an supervision.
the civil service.
This litte grab
er,” said Mr. Glynn.
The Vanderlip plan has the sup exempts deputy marshals and col
There we have Glynn's certificate
Dad, Wm. Jenkins is the oldest
lectors ol internal revenue from the1 of Murphy’s leadership.
Oregon citizen, having lived in the port ol at least three of the Demo
The president de- 1 In the New York “ Times” of the
seate 70 years. He was a member crats on the committee and all of the civil service
clares in his memorandum that no I day after this interview, in the re
of tbe little band of whites who five Republicans.
port of events at Albany, there ap
fought and conquered the redskins
President Wilson lost no time in harm will come from the enactment1 pears this significant paragraph:
of this little grab because of h is1
in the famous Rogue River battle
field. He also fought his way across getting word to his supporters on well-known advocacy of civil ser-! “ The legislative leaders who were
the plains from Missouri to this the senate committee that under no vice reform. This would at once here to day were profuse in declar
state in 1843 and had manv close circumstances would he approve inspire the question as to how long ing that Mr. Glynn would have the
Mr. Wilson thinls he is going to hearty support of the Democratic
calls. He is one of the Indian war the Vanderlip plan
be President^ but he apparently saw majority in the legislature, and that
veterans of the 50’s, for whom
C. B. Zeek recently received from* The submission of this plan puts that, and added that moreover, the they did not look lor any differences
the state, $100 for services rendered j the President in an extremely awk power still resides with him to like those that marked the admin
for Ihe territory during 1855-56, ward position It has been demon cover these places back into the istration of Sulzer ”
There we have Tammany's certi-
which had been due him since that strated conclusively that under the civil service by executive order at
time. He really thought there was administration bill the banks will at any time That is exactly true cate of Glynn's acceptability to it.
What is the prospect that the
and therein lies the nub of the
nothing due him but found, on in
The most spectacular, if not the new governor will attempt to per
vestigation, that he had not received absolutely control the regional re
all of his pay when discharged. He serve institutions. Mr. Vanderlip most important, political doings form the paramount duty which
has outflanked tbe President in pro- these days are geing on in New now faces him?
is 84 years old.
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