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Hon. C. C. Carlin, M. C., Washington, D. C.  
 
Hon. C. C. Carlin, M. C., Washington, D. C.  
 
My dear Mr. Carlin;
 
My dear Mr. Carlin;
Thanks for your letter received this morning. Mr. R.C.L. Moncure has spoken to Senator Bowers today, and he mentioned having received your letter. I understand that the thing that is worrying Mr. Bowers most is how his stand on this College matter will affect Mr. Sidney Peters with whom he expects some work. Both Mr. Moncure and one of the Senators have talked with Mr. Peters, and he assures them he is entirely neutral as to the passge of these bills. I have gained the same impression from a conversation I had with him. Mr. Moncure thinks if you would telephone Mr. Bowers or write him again, preferably telephone, you would complete the good work you have begun. It so happens that Mr. Bowers' vote is necessary to us and the bill is apt to come up in the Senate any day.
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Thanks for your letter received this morning. Mr. R.C.L. Moncure has spoken to Senator Bowers today, and he mentioned having received your letter. I understand that the thing that is worrying Mr. Bowers most is how his stand on this College matter will affect Mr. Sidney Peters with whom he expects some work. Both Mr. Moncure and one of the Senators have talked with Mr. Peters, and he assures them he is entirely neutral as to the passage of these bills. I have gained the same impression from a conversation I had with him. Mr. Moncure thinks if you would telephone Mr. Bowers or write him again, preferably telephone, you would complete the good work you have begun. It so happens that Mr. Bowers' vote is necessary to us and the bill is apt to come up in the Senate any day.
Sincerely yours, Chairman Central Committee
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Sincerely yours,  
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"[blank]"
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Chairman Central Committee

Latest revision as of 12:17, 5 August 2019

503 E. Grace St., February 26, 1918. Hon. C. C. Carlin, M. C., Washington, D. C. My dear Mr. Carlin; Thanks for your letter received this morning. Mr. R.C.L. Moncure has spoken to Senator Bowers today, and he mentioned having received your letter. I understand that the thing that is worrying Mr. Bowers most is how his stand on this College matter will affect Mr. Sidney Peters with whom he expects some work. Both Mr. Moncure and one of the Senators have talked with Mr. Peters, and he assures them he is entirely neutral as to the passage of these bills. I have gained the same impression from a conversation I had with him. Mr. Moncure thinks if you would telephone Mr. Bowers or write him again, preferably telephone, you would complete the good work you have begun. It so happens that Mr. Bowers' vote is necessary to us and the bill is apt to come up in the Senate any day. Sincerely yours,

"[blank]" Chairman Central Committee