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Recently, while cruising through a thrift place in Kellogg, I came across a tear sheet of a page from the of September 1, 1912.The tear sheet was full page write up by the Statesman’s Washington, D. News bureau on the considerable legislative accomplishments of “the Lion of Idaho,” Senator William E.From the Statesman of September 1, 1912: “A review of the Congressional Record for the past few years shows that no member of either branch of congress has been more successful than Senator Borah of Idaho in securing the enactment of legislation, and important legislation at that.”“So successful has Senator Borah been with his bills of late that it is a matter of comment among senators.Not long before adjournment, one of the senate leaders, who has been in public life for nearly thirty years, remarked to some of his colleagues that “Senator Borah is the most successful man in charge of a bill that has been in the senate since I have been a member of that body.” Few of the issues were simple or easy. Shedd, of South Carolina, to be United States Circuit Judge for the Fourth Circuit. Pages S11652-55 Pu'uhonua O Honaunau National Historical Park Addition Act: Senate passed H. 1906, to amend the Act that established the Pu'uhonua O Honaunau National Historical Park to expand the boundaries of that park, clearing the measure for the President. Pages S11652-55 Fallon Rail Freight Loading Facility Transfer Act: Senate passed H. 1870, to provide for the sale of certain real property within the Newlands Project in Nevada, to the city of Fallon, Nevada, clearing the measure for the President.They hold the two safest seats in the United States Senate.
Borah also took pride in defeating an Alaskan government bill which would have denied Alaskans any voice in their government.
Though a staunch Republican, Borah was a true progressive.
History notes his opposition to the League of Nations and his isolationist views, which, coupled with his reputation for great oratory, would have one think he was more of a show horse.
He could go on and perhaps break Borah’s record of 33 years. Right now, though, neither he nor Risch are going to be remembered by history for anything other than warming the seats.
[Daily Digest] [Pages D1167-D1172] From the Congressional Record Online through the Government Publishing Office [gov] Tuesday, November 19, 2002 Page D1167 Daily Digest HIGHLIGHTS Senate passed H. Pages S11652-55 New River Gorge Boundary Act: Senate passed H. 3858, to modify the boundaries of the New River Gorge National River, West Virginia, clearing the measure for the President.]]