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Bisbee daily review. (Bisbee, Ariz.) 1901-1971, October 04, 1912, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024827/1912-10-04/ed-1/seq-1/

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DAILY REVIEW
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HtfBER 127
VOLUME 15.
BISBEE. ARIZONA, FRIDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 4, 1912
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MORGAN ELS
OF HIS GIFTS
IN CAHGNS
Money King Admits That He
Contributed $180,000 to
Aid Elections of
Republicans
DENIES EXPECTING
SPECIFIC RETURNS
Roosevelt Will Today Trke
Witness Stand and
Tell of Oil Trusts
Financial Aid
WASHINGTON, D. O; Oct. 3.
J. Pieriwnt Morgan, told tho senato
campaign contribution committer that
while he contributed J1SO.0OO to tho
last two republican presidential cam
paign funds, , those gifts were made
"without any expectation of return."
After savins he contributed $150,000
to the fund in tSW. and S.C0O0 to
the fund of 10AS. Morgan turned to
th& committee and exclainied earnest
lv: "I want it distinctly Understood
that -T. P. Morgan and company never
nnde a, slnele subscription to anv
VjlcoUon with anv promise or evpeei-v
tlnn of anything in return in anv way.
shnno or manner and never made It
without having deemrd It advantage
vi for the government and the dco
n'e. We never had anv eoramHnlca-
ion from anv randi'lnte and nevor
had anv application from ay candi
date for moner. Anvth"ns we did.
or that was d"n undr mv susses
tion we nr" nil in harmony wan on
the ground that It war- necressarv for
the good of the country, of business
and or tlw pople. There never wji
committed anv expectation of anv re
turn and we never trot any return
plthor. from nnvbodv."
The statement of Morgan followed
n series of question hv "Senator Pom
erene as to whether tho New York
Financier conferred with and accr-
tnlncd he atfvd of various cand'
dates towan' his business befon
making contributions
Morgan repeatedly denied thai
there was any concerted action among
New York business interests to sutv
port the rewiblicar candidate in I0W.
Ho said that after making an origin
al contribution of SlftO.000 in 1904 he
was importuned to give another $10.
oon. which he did. This he under
stood wau nart of the so-called Her
riman fund, turned over to B B
Odell for a New York state fund.
Charles D. Huell. assistant treas
urer of the 1914 fund, who followed
Morgan, said all accounts of the com
mlttpp were oncn to Cortelyou. the
chairman.
nooFevelt will be the principal wit
ness before the committee tomorrow
He will be questioned as to his
knowledge of contributions by corpor
ations to the V0 fund, particularly
as to the so-called Standard Oil con
tributions of JlOO.ono which he has
said he ordered returned. Th col
onel will also he asked as to the fi
nancing of his present campaign this
year.
FAST Til 13 MADE
"IB!
Wisconsin Speed Fans Are
Given Exhibitions of
Fine Driving
WATJWATOSA KACE COURSE.
Wis- Oct 3. Mortimer Roberts, o of
eJrsey City, today won the 20 mile
Pahst trophy in the automobile raco
with a Mason Special car, after a
fleldof eight starters bad Ueen
trimmed down to three by minor acci
dents. Roberts' time was 3 hours,
45 minutes, 53,71 seconds, an average
of 58 4-5 miles an horu.
Harry Hastings, of Chicago. In a
Fal Special car. finished second, and
Dill Chandler, of New York, also in
a Fal car, was third. The two last
were many laps behind Roberts, and
finished after darkness.
Harry Endlcott. of Stuncie, InU
driving a Mason Special car, romped
away with the 173 mile Wisconsin
trphy race with but one contestant
against him after the fourth lap. HIj
time was 3 hours, 6 minutes, 44.7S
seconds, or 55 3-5 miles an hour.
eGorge Mason, of Mason City, Iowa,
was second.
ARCHAEOLOGISTS TO MEET
ROME. Oct 3 Great arrangements
nave been completed for the Intcrna-
lonal Archaeological congress, wnicn
Is to meet here this month, with on
attendance of about BOO of the mOTt
nrnmtnont archaeologists and histor
ians from all parts f the world. The
ubwt. tn 1m dealt with in the con
gress comprise prehistoric, Orieiital,
pre-Hellenlc. Italic and Etruscan arch
aeology, history of religions, ancient
topography, and Christian archaeolo
gy. During the congress there ill
be excursions for the delegates to
Ontia, the ancient port of Rome, and
a number of other places of historic
interest, , ,
. -- -.---. ii i mi
Morgan a Tightwad
Says Marshall
m
Massachusetts Talk
WOUCHSTKR. Mass.. Oct. 3. "I
read In the papers that Morgan guve
Jl'JO.OOt) to the republican campaign
fund,"' said Governor "Marshall, of In
diana, democratic vice presidential
candidate, at a rally here today. "1 If
that is all he gave, he is a tightwad.
He did not give half enough. Roose
velt gave, him a right, inviloatlon of
the law, to amalgamate the Tennes
see Iron company with the Steal
trust, and that deal netted Morguu
SC9.000.eOO."
mm lands
NFXI GDNORESS
Arizona's Capital Is Chosen
for Next Session by
Irrigationists at Salt
Lake City
OFFICERS ARE ELECTED
SALT LAKH CITY. Oct 3. With
the election of officers, the twentieth
International Irrigation Congress ad
journed, to meet next year at Phoe
nix, Ariz.
Tonight the delegates attended a
ball and reception In their honor.
Richard W. Young, of Salt Lake
City, was elected president by unani
mous vote. At the last moment sev
eral cities which sought the next con
grefs withdrew In favor or Phoenix.
Other officers selected wero John
Fairwcather. of Fresno Cat.. iee
president and Arthur Hooker, secre
tary. The report of the resolutions com
mittee adopted by the congress as a
declaration of principles, asserts that
federal control as between tho states
la essential to the equitable distribu
tion of water in interstate streams:
it renews the endorsement of the
congress of the 'Ncwlands rivers
regulation bill: approves the federal
forest policy, and favors Its exten-
Jsion: recognizes the establishment of
the United Staes reclamation serI'c
as second only in importance to the
passing of the reclamation act Ac
cording to the declarations, the law
should require all contracts for sale
of power to be developed liy a recla
mation project to be approved by the
water users' association under such
project.
The principal address was made by
Henry S. 'Graves. United States for
ester, who said that "within the last
three years there has been agitation
in certain quarters that the govern
ment abandon its policy of national
forestry, turn its national forests over
to the states: underlying this ques
tion Is another which really must be
settled by the same answer, namely.
whether national forests shall be
'Parcelled out to individuals and cor
porations, and forest conservation as
n public policy be abandoned.
'The first national interest in
those lands Is that of a continuance
of timber production It is imperative
to the whole nation that these areas
be bandied with care, and their pro
ductiveness increased. Second: there
is national Interest in the protection
of navigable rivers and Interstate w
ters. Their practical consideration,
which Is really conclusive. Is the pro
tection, administration and improve
ment of national forests, and they
involve a financial burden which the
states could not carry."
ALABAMA STATE FAIR OPENS
BIRMINGHAM. Ala.. Oct. 3: The
Mabama State fair opened today un
der conditions that promise one of
the most successful exhibitions ever
held here. Aeroplane flights, motor
cycle racing, a festival of music and
& variety of other free attractions In-
Be ampl entertainment for the vlsi
tors. The exhibits in the agricultural
hall are of the finest, and In the stock
department the pens are crowded
with biue-rlbbon animals. The dls
play of swine, sheep and poultry are
above the average and the woman's
department embraces articles from
all over Alabama and some of the
neighboring states. The fair will
continue .for ten days.
SERVIANS DEFEAT TURKS.
LONDON. Oct, 3. Severe fighting
between Turkish and Servian troop
is reported on the southeastern fron
tier of Servia, in a dispatch fiom
nelcTade. The turks an said to have
lost thirty killed and many wounded
and the Servians' casualties were
two killed and eighteen wounded. A
detachment of 300 Turks is said to
have crossed the Servian frontier,
and in the neighborhood of the litthi
town Vranya, encountered the Ser
vian infantry and an engagement
lasting an hour ensued.
TAFT TO TAKE PART
SALEM. Mass.. Oct 3 President
Taft has promised to como to saiera
tomorrow to attend the dedication of
a memorial tablet in honor of the offi
cers and men of the First Regiment
Heavy Artillery, M. V. M- who died
In defense of the Union. The total
losses of this regiment in battle were
exceeded by only fourteen of the 2,000
or more regiments In the war. The
memorial tablet la of bronze and wan
designed by Bela Pratt, the Boston
sculptor.
tumAii mmiTiitiiAiATr)rtAiittMJUa&BiittfSrrTf
Presence Of U.
Chief Cause
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Xt. L Wy-i-Mfe J i y c l yTWBBwjB.fcjjjy OvaEr A5P 9B L 3IF Q MBfcfc j" 9HHflHBBDG3rrr'to 9B
Vrnerlc-n Marine In Nlcaraci-.
llral Southrrland and President Olaz.
Late adviees from Nicaragua con
firm the report that' the "revolution
In that country i practically at
end. The capture of the rebel lead
er, Mena, and the presence of 2.000
marines under Admiral Southerlaiul
are the two factors working most
strongly for peace. President Diaz
Is now reported as confident that he
can handle the situation alone, aud
that the presence of American
iues in the country is no longer
required as a measure of protection
lor Americans and other foreigners.
TIH ELECTORS
HAVE NO PLAGE
C'OUrt i
California Supreme
Turns Over Republican
Place on Ticket to
Progressives
HOLD ALL THE CARDS
SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 3. Tile
state supreme court's decision today
declared that the Roosevelt presiden
tial electors are entitled to the pUce
on the November ballot as "regular
republican" electors, and that those
selected by the Taft faction ranuot
Be voted for unless writen. I Is a
8weepIIng victory for the progres
sives. The state supreme court ty un
animous decision, refused to make
permanent the alternative writ of
mandate by which the Taft republican
state committee sought to p'ace TaJ:
electoral nominees en the November
ballot As Taft supporters did not
avail themselves of the oportunlty
to secure a place b scecKI potii'-ns
and the time for filing such petitions
l-aving expired, no votes can he cast
in California for Vaf' at tii" Noea-
rer election unless the aaines of
electors are written in.
Taft leaders declared here tonight
that In all probability the constitu
tionality of the state primary law,
which waB not Involved in the pro
ceedings ending today, will not bo
attacked. There was some dieun
slon earlier in the day of beginning
proceedings to have the law dcclated
unconstitutional, but it was pointed
out that in the event of a favorable
decision on the Issue, the progres
sives might convene the legislatuie
In special session and appoint thir
teen presidential electors pledged to
Roosevelt It is generally agreed
this could be done, and that would
disfranchise not only Tart republi
cans, but democrats and socialists as
well.
No plans were formulated y the
Taft men tonight. It is not believed
further attempts to place Taft nornt
liees on the ballot will be made.
SPIRITUALISTS MEET IN DALLAS
DALLAS. Texas. Oct 3: It is
doubtful if any city of the United
States or of any other country has
ever been the meeting-place of such
a large and representative gathering
of spiritualists as will be cntertainea
In Dallas durlnB the next ten day-J
T-o occasion of the gathering Is thu
annual convention of the National as
soclation of Spiritualists, an organi
zation formed in 1S93 and now em
bracing in Its membership 22 stato
associations and upwards of 1,000 lo
cal societies. The president of the
association Is Dr. Ocorge B. Warne of
Chicago, who will preside at the con
vention. Among the speakers will
I be some of the foremost lecturers and
mediums oi America ana curope.
''
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S. Marines And Loss Of Their
Nicaraguan Rebels To Lose Heart
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Threaten to Call
Strike at Ray and
Then on to Chino
ELY, Nev., Oct. 3. The Boston-Ely
and Ely Consolidated Mining com.
I"111'65' resumed operations today aft-
union othcials to recognize the union
and grant an Increase of fifty cents
a day to all classes of labor.
President Moyer of the Western
Federation of Miners and A. L. Wiido ,
of the Steam Shovclers' union left
today for Salt Lake. Moyer said they
would leave Salt Lake In a few days
for Ray, Arizona, where they would
call out employees o' the Ray Consol
idated Copper company and then pro
ceed to Santa Rita and take 'he same
action against the Chino Copper com
pany. All machinery of the McGill is
being waxed, indicating a prolonged
period of Idleness.
No one expocts any trouble.
BINGHAM SITUATION
UNCHANGED
BINGHAM, Oct. 3. There is :io
change in the strike situation. Busi
ness men are worried and a shut
down of several months Is fearetl.
Scores of persons ire leaving the
camp by every train. Thirty addition
al deputy sheriffs arrived this after
noon to take the places of som who
had left.
J. C. I.ownoy. Yance and Terslcn,
memters of the executive board of
the Western Fed-ration of Miners,
left for Salt Lake this afternoon. They
declined to discuss the nature of theit
mi-ision.
STARTS FOR BISBEE,
BOY IS iW MISSING
Little Robert Kimbrough, of Doug
las, the ten-year-old son of Mrs. John
Klmbrongh of Cat city, ana a nepn-
ew of Mrs. C. II. Hunt of BIsbee. left
Douglas riding a fractious horse early
Wednesday raornlnlg, and has not
oecn seen or beard of since, notwtlh-
standing that relatives and friends
havo been diligently searching Tor
him for two days.
It is feared that the horse threw
the boy and returned to the range of
the Four Bar ranch in the valley. A
telephone message from the ranch
yesterday stated that Robert had not
appeared there.
The boy's mother Is frantic over hU
disappearance, and by today -the
whole country win be lnrormea oi nis
disappearance and looklnig for him.
Robert is ten years of age, not
largo for bis age, has light blue eyes
and light hair. The horse that he
rode was a sorrel from the Four Bar
ranch.
Anyone who has seen or heard of
the boy since Wednesday morning is
requested to communicate at. i once
with 'Douglas officers or relatives of
the boy.
- - - - -"---
SCOPE OF CASE
IS WE WIDER
Judges Ruling Opens Wide
Door for Prosecutions
Case Against the
Conspirators
FARMERS MAKE JURY
INpiANAPOLIS. Ind Oct. 3 Not
only evidence of alleged illegal in
terstate shipment of dynamite and
nitroglycerine hut aiso evidence as I
to what was done with those ex-)
plosives, will be admitted at the trial j
of the forty six men accused of com-
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l'iilij ill Mjl!Mi-t; jjiwm. rcucini
Judge Anderson so ruled today, his
decision, opening to the prosecution
the right to show the motive by go
ing Into the details of many explo
sions, including that which wrecked
the Los Anceles Times building. It
followed the empanelling of a jury
and a severe arraignment of the de
fendants in the opening statement by
District Attorney Miller who said the
trial was of the "Instigators of tho
most far-reaching conspiracy in the
history of the country. In which, dur
ing five years, property of incalcula.
hie value "was destroyed and many,
many, lives lost"
Jury Is Obtained.
The jury to try the dynamiting
case Is as follows: Samuel Morrison,
North Vernon retired farmer; J. If.
Smith, Winchester, retired grain
dealer; Seneca Chambers, Anderson,
farmer; William Jacksoc. Green Cas
tle, farmer: Marion E. Dobbins. Max-
well, farmer: Frank Dare, Now Lis
bon, retired farmer- John L. Thomas,
Jamestown, farmer; Allen Spauldlng,
Sharpesvllle. farmer; Martin F. nav
Is, Forest, farmer and banker.; T. D.
Brookshlre, Roachedale, farmer;
Frank Sutton, Nebraska, farmer;
Jesse D. Barger, Riageville. grocer.
NEW PACING RECORD.
COLUMBUS. O- Oct 3. Evelyn,
the champion pacer of the year, met
Earl Jr.. today on the Columbus
track in a race that brought a new
world's record for five beats. Each
ot the contestants did a nHe ,a
Z-.Gm. the one by Earl Jr being
the third of tho lot The second and
fourth heat was in 2: 031. and the fifth
in 2; 04 3-4. The former five heat
record was made by Minor Heir and
the Eel at Tcrre Haute in 1000.
PULPITS DENIED MINISTER
TUCSON. Oct 3: Denied permis
sion to speak from the pulpits of
three Methodist churches in Grand
Rapids, Mich.. Eugene W. Chafin, of
Tucson, prohibitionist candidate for
president precipitated something
when he scoke at the City Rescue
mission and assailed the superintend
ent of the Grand Rapids Methodist
district as a "whisky presiding elder."
REPORTS ON
ALLEGEO REBEUN POUGLAS
United States District Attorney Says Army Officers Who
Went to Hotel Mexico Looking for Insurrecto Were
Acting Under Orders of the War Department at Wash
ington Transmitted Through Schuyler and Guilfoyle.
PEACE OFFICER FAILED
United Statec Attorney J. K Mor
rison returned yesterday from Doug
las, where he went to Investigate the
reported arrest of American army of
ficer?, the Mexican consul and a
Mexican secret service ageii', by coun
ty officers. Th? case against the ar
rested parties was postponed until a
later date but while there he made
a thorough Investigation of the inci
dent and ycterday afternoou he told
of what occurred at the Mexico hotel,
as he learned U:
'The two army officers who went
to the .Mexico hotfl looking for a cer
tain alleged rebel were acting under
orders of the war department at
t Washington, duly and properly trans, j
mltted through General Schuyler and
Colonel Gulltoyle. of the Ninth cava!-
ry. The colonel had information tnat
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lo ice noioi unacr ruers irum l.oi
onel Guilfoyle to arrest him if found j
The soldiers did uot enter the hotel i
but were stationed about the outgido j
ot tho place.
Officer Failed to Come.
"Arrangements had been made lo
have a peace officer meet the oiticer
tbere with a search warrant but tho
peace officer did not arrive. The own
er of the hotel building, tut not tho
proprietor, ask'd to see the authority
of the army officers for searching tho
houte. The lieutenants then went
back to tho Gadsden hotel ail -'.c-phoned
Colonel Guilfoylft the situation
as they (ound it at the Mexico hotel.
Tne colonel replied that his order-J
for the arrest of the man whom he
had reason to br Iteve was at the
Mexico were of a positive character
and advised the lieutenants to search
the hotel premises for him hut ad
vised them to do it In a cautlonarj
and gcntlproanlT manner.
Wunt to Identify Man,
"The officers were
accomrianied
through the hnel by a Mexican se
cret service agent, who had been
asked to do so to identify the man
.f he was found as neither of the of
ficers knew he man wanted by sight.
The officers visited each room and
aftr knocking on the doors In n
gentlemanly manner asked if the roan
wanted was in the room, and upon
being answered negatively they left.
There was no forcible entry of any
room as some hysterical critics al
lege and not an occupant of the ho
tel made anv protest Nor did tho
' ' ' i "
LikAivJiTJ
US DOYLE IS SPIKED;
Injurv to Giant's Captain Is
Not Serious Better
Form Is Shown
NEW YORK. Oct 3. Irry Doyle
was spiked in the Giants' game with
Brooklyn today and followers of the
National league champions were on
the anxious seat from the Immediate
fear that his injury might be serious
enough to keen the dashing captain
6f the Giants out of the world's ser
ies. It was soon learned, however,
the spiking was a slight afTair, Doyle
not being Incapacitated.
Manager McGraw had his regular
line-up in the field today. The team
with colt pitchers in the box excei
at the finish, won the game from
Brooklyn. The only veteran of las.
vcar's world's series missing was
Dcvore. Burns played left field. The
Giants showed better form than in
most o' their games this week, play
lug a steady game, but as a whole
did little at the bat against Rucker,
Murrav and Herzog, however, showed
effectively with the -licit
RAILROAD Y. MEETING
CHICAGO. 11L, OcL 3: The pres
idents of half a dozen of the leading
railroads of the country are scheduled
to address the fourteenth Internation
al conference of the Railroad Young
Men's Christian associations, which
assembled In Chicago today for a four
days' session. In addition to the rail
road executives the speakers will In
clude J- A. McDonald and George A.
Warburton of Toronto, Rev. James E.
Freeman of Minneapolis, and Dr.
George L. Robinson of McCormlck
Theological Seminary. Miss Helen
M. Gould, who has made many large
gifts to he V. M. C. A-, Is to be thd
guest of honor at he convention ban
quet WEATHER FORECAST.
FOR ARIZONA Fair Friday, warm
er in tho southwcstjportlon.
SEARCH FOR
TO APPEAR THERE
prorrietor of tho hotel, Mrs. Vlllarca!,
make any protest, or has she yet pro
tested. The only plot cut came from
Genardlnl, who owns the building but
has leased it to Mrs. Villarcal. Even
had there bcea a forcible entry or
any other ungentlemanly conduct,
which there was not, the right of pro
test would not have belonged to th'3
man.
Acted Under Orders
"The people of Douglas have right
ly protested against rebel leaders be
ing allowed to come on this side ot
the 11ie for the purpose of maraud
ing and ws have done all In oi'r pow.
er to make such things impossible.
The sea'coers wer acting under or-
drs and they are abundantly pro-
iccieu oy jaw. .ney were acting in
obedience to on
ders and even though
they may ha-e not known it for or
ders are law to them they are pro
tected hy tho federal laws. We shall
continue, as we have done In the past,
to enforce the federal statutes on
the subject of neutrality."
"The man for whom theMexlco ho.
tel was searched Is one ot threo
whom the war department at Wash
ington has ordered the military an
thorities to' crrcst. What charge the
government makes against him, Mr.
Morrison was not prepared to say but
he did say that the evidence in pos
session of the government was ample.
Neither would th United States at
tornty say who the other two of the
J trio that the government is after, are.
Ke'uses to criticise.
"I have nothing to say In criticism
of the co-nty officials." added the at
torney, "11111 1 will say that the offi
cers acted within their rights under
the law and that the government will
not he hindered 'n the enforcement
of laws or orders designed to pro.
tect southerr Arizona from outlaws
l-frbra the south of the line."
The two army lieutenants are net
. placed under arrest but agreed to
voluntarily ".ppear at toe hearing in
i the justice f-ourt ,it Douglas, to have
attempted to do o might have cre
ated a conflict of authority between
' the civil and the military authorities
with grave consequences. It is re
portrd that thp Mexican consul at
Douglas, though arrested the next
day, was no in the searching party.
He will be represented at the hear
lr; bv n. A Richardson, of Douglas,
and the United States attorney wi:i
loik out for the interests of the army
oTcers.
BEAUTIFUL JAPANESE
GIRL IS KIDNAPED
Teutonic-Niponese Who was
Refused Citizenship Is
Under Arrest
SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 3. Federal
Immigration officials arrested Sho
taro. Washio and Tetutaro, Japanese,
here today, on charges of having con
spired with Albert Henry Young, a
former law student of the University
of Washington, In kidnapping Hano
Sato, a Japanese girl. Young was
arrested in Seattle today with B. K.
Suguira, a Japanese interpreter, who
is also named in the charge.
Hano Sato, who is one of the most
beautiful Japanese women on the
Pacific coast, was found by immigra
tion Inspectors here today.
It U charged that Young and Su
guira accosted the girl at Tacoma
and represented to her that they wero
Immigration officials from San Fran
cisco, with a warrant for her arrest.
She was taken to Seattle, it Is said,
and confined In a room for a week
without being allowed to communi
cate with friends. Then she was sent
to San Francisco. According to gov
ernment officials, the girl was met
at the wharf by Washio and Tetsu
taro, and taken to the house where
she was found today.
Young gained notoriety, several
months ago when he sought natuarll
zatlon here as the son of a German
father and Japanese mother. He
claimed ho was German, but Judges
Hanford and Cishman denied his eli
gibility to citizenship.
The Japanese arrested here will be
taken to Seattle for trial.
UPPER PENINSULA TEACHERS
1 IRON MOUNTAIN, Mich.. Oct 3:
Iron Mountain is entertaining for two
days a small army of public school
teachers In attendance on the annual
convention of the Upper Peninsula
Educational association. President
W. D. Hill, of Crystal Falls, presided
at .the first general sessions today.
Among the prominent speakers were
Professor Earl Barnes of Philadel
phia and Dr. S. D. Fcss, president of
Antloch College.
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