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Bisbee daily review. (Bisbee, Ariz.) 1901-1971, October 08, 1912, Image 1

Image and text provided by Arizona State Library, Archives and Public Records; Phoenix, AZ

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024827/1912-10-08/ed-1/seq-1/

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New Yorks and Bostons
Each Dream Of Victory
They Shall Win in
Today's Battle
More Hub City Money
Evidence Than Cash
for the Victory of
the Giants
BOSTON'. Oct. 7. Within a few
hours bf the departure today of the
Red Sox for New York, where to
morrow they will meet the Giants In
the Initial contest of the world' scr
Ics, hundreds of Boston and New
England baseball enthusiasts fol
lowed In their wake. Starting late
in the afternoon with "loyal rooters."
who went 300 strong in a special
train, migration continued through
the night. Even accommodations on
the early morning trains were large
ly exhausted by reservation of base
ball enthuiasts. Most of them had
reserve seat ickcts for the New
York game, but others started w".th
only the hone of getting Into the
polo grounds somehow and 'roof for
the. Red Sox.
Players Have Special Car.
The players had a specia' car on
the Knickerbocker limited. A dem
onstration planned for the Red Sox"
departure miscarried, as the crowd
assembled at the south station while
the players boarded the train at the
Back Hay.
Confidence In the Hed Sox gained
strength from the genera' belle' that
"Smoky" Joe Wood will pitch for
Boston in the opening game.
Mayor Fitzgerald is imbued strong
ly with the same feeling. This was
indicated in a telegram exchanged
between him and Mayor Gaynor. of
New York In which Mayor Fitzgerald
was assured a good seat at tomor
row's game. He left at midnight
Telegrams Facetious.
The exchange of telegrams follows:
"Hon. J. F. Fitzgerald. Citj Hall. Bos
ton The mayor isks if you will give
him the pleasure cf sitting In his box
tomorrow to witness the defeat of
tho Red Sox by the Giants Roborl
Adamson. Sec'y. Mayor Fitzgerald
replied- 'Hon William J. Gaynor.
City Hal', New Yorfk It gives me
pleasure to be your guest as the
Red Sox begin thtir onward march
to tho world's championship and to
congratulate you upon the fact that
your city, the greatest in the country,
possessing the best ball team in the
National league, is to have the dis
tinguished honor of adding to the
g!oy of the test city In the world,
tho laurels of the finest ball team
ever organized. John F Fitzgerald.
NEW YORK. Oct. ".Like two ar
niles on tho evo of battle, the New
York Giants and the Boston Red
Sor slept on their arms tonight,
dreaming of a victory tomorrow. The
last report from the rival camps
show not a regular will to be miss
ing from the batting list when the
umpires say "play ball" for the first
struggle In the series. The Giants
had their first workout at the. polo
grounds this afternoon, their oppon
ents being the New York Americans,
tailenders In the 1912 American
league race, who won the game by
4 to 2. Russell Ford, the star pitch
er of the Americans, served his
puzzling benders to the; national
leaguers. The Giants did not put
their full strength in the field. nelt"?
er Mathcwson, Murquard nor Tcsreau
going on the pitching mound. After
the fourth Inning a few regulars were
left and In the last Inning only Her
Kg remained In the field.
The national champions ns they
came to bat looked fit for the fray
tomorrow. Doyle showed no sign of
his recent trouble and with the ex
ception of "Chief" Meyers who
limped slightly as he ran out to hit
there was no case of "Charley
Horse" in evidence. The trio of
star pitchers appeared In condition
as they walked across the field dar
ing the game. A big crowd wns out
to see the Giants' final workout Bet
ting does not appear as general aa
expected. Boston money seems to
be in larger quantities than New
York cash.
CHICAGO. Ill- Oct 7, The Amer
ican Elecrlc Railway association, rep
resenting the 10.3000 electric railways
In the United States, holds its annual
convention in Chicago this week. As
a feature of tho convention there was
opened today the largest and most in
ferestinc exhibition of electric rail
way equipment and apparatus or all
descriptions that ever has been col
trallan cricketers defeated Phlladel
nhla today In the second match of
ih series, by 45 runs. Scoie: us
trSllans! UG3; Philadelphia 1.318.
Gov. Wilson Claims
Trusts Are Behind
Butt Moose Party
Democratic Presidential Can
didate Declares Monopo
lies Back of New Party
DENVER, Oct ".-Is there a new
dealt" asked Governor Wilson today
in his speeches today throughout
Colorado, when he charged that the
United States Steel corporation and
other combinations of capital are
seeking control of the government bj
proposing that monopolies and trusts
should be regulated by an industrial
"Thfi old mpthnd vn hv amiiMt-n
t contributions; the new method Is a
legalized monopoly," said Governoi
Wilson, as he directed his attack on
tho interests, which be said wer
backing the program of the progres
sive party. The governor drew atten
tion to the senate Investigation oy the
Senator Clapp committee, and said the
debate there was centered on which
of the "certain privileged groups" had
been "more intimate with the two
candidates of the republican and pro
gressive parties."
Harry Wheeler Writes Re
view Setting Forth Re
sults of Investigation of
Douglas Incident
Sheriff Harry Wheeler, because of
the criticism and statement made bv
Unlted States District Attorney J. E.
Morrison on the searching of a hotel
In Douglas for an alleged Mexican
rebel chief, feels it his duty to givo
his side of the incident. 'Mr Wheeler
does not feel aggriveed, but does re
gart It as his duty to set forth th
facts in the case as he has lamed
them through Investigation. The
statement follows:
Statement cf Sheriff
"To the Bisbee Review:
. "In the reported interview between
the Review's representative and Mr
Joe Morrison, United States attorney,
regarding the alleged searching of t!.e
Hotel Mexico, of Douglas. Arizona, I
feel bound by my duty publicly to take
exception to several of Mr. Morrison's
assertions, notwithstanding the fact
that personally and in every other
way. I hold Mr. Morrison In high es
teem. "When Mr Morrison stated his re
fusal to criticise county officers, the
Inference remained that he could criti
cise, were he so inclined. 1 wish to
state to the nubile that I, and I alone,
am responsible for the arrests ef
fected based upon the sworn and
oral complaints of Mrs. Viliareal. and
therefore, if criticism is due anyone,
let It fall where it belongs upon, me
Morrison's Objection
"Again, Mr. Morrison infers that
some one objected to the United
States authorities seeking offenders of
the federal laws, when he asserts.
The government will not be hindered
In the enforcement of law and order '
Again. Mr. Morrison states: 'We will
continue as we have In the past, ere '
All of which is very right and proper
However, I may truly add that every
officer In this county is only too will
ing to assist in the preservation of ail
laws, federal or state. Mr. Morrison
states that 'Arrangements had been
made to meet a peace officer with a
search warrant'
"To this extent Mr. Morrison Is mis
taken. No peace officer was notified
by any one of any contemplated raid;
therefore the inference conveyed,
that some peace officer failed to ap
pear when expected, Is unjust, be
cause not merited.
Peace Officer not Secured
"I am positive, however, that a cul
pable person did cause the military
to believe a peace officer, with a
search warrant would be forthcoming,
and on account of this deception prac-o
tlced upon them, I find great extenua
tion for the error which followed.
"I have great respect for Colonel
Guilfoyle and his younger officers. I
have met these gentlemen, and am
convinced they have no desire to In
jure or molest any citizen In any way.
Neither would they knowingly or will
ingly violate any of our laws. They
have so assured me, therefore I now.
as sheriff of this county, extend
thanks to the troops for the clean and
orderly condition of our border lines,
a condition I could have maintained
only at a tremendous cost to the tax
payers. Guilfoyle Courteous
"In conclusion I will aay that Col
onel Guilfoyle, upon learning I had
warrants for his lieutenants. Invited
me to his camp to servo these war
rants, therefore that portion of Fri
day's article which states the warrants
were unserved for fear of a possible
clash, is unfair to the military, infer
ring, as It does, that they would he
capable of resisting a legal process.
"Mr. Morrison again states, or by
his statements Implies, that because
of a war "department order, our civil
laws may be set aside and ignored.
"In time ot peace this is not possi
ble. In war times, or while under
martial law, Mr. Morrison's theory
would hold good. However, we havo
no war, and wo have no martial law
Chicago Man Says He Gave
to La Follctte 26,681
and to Wilson
Newspaper Man Declares
Garfield's Attornev Gen
eral Told Him Harri
man Asked for Funds
WASHINGTON. Oct 7. From half
a dozen witnesses heard today by
the senate campaign expenditure's
committee, the committee drew a
small amount of Information bearing
on campaign expenditures. Charles
R. Crane, of Chicago, denied the
statements of E. H Hooker that he
had given $70,000 each to La Fol
lette and Wilson swore his gifts to,
the I.a Follette campaign totalled
S2S.GS4 40 and those to Wilson's pre
conventlon campaign. jlO.OOO
John D rcbbold. president of thr
Standard oil has been ca'led by the
committee and will testify tomorrow.
Noted Witnesses Today
Tomorrow the committee will hear
Ormsby MrHars. primary contest
manager for Col Roosevelt: Kepre
sentatlv -n. McKlnley, Taftts pro
convention campaign manager; for
mer Senator Chauncey M. Depew.
who is said to have given $30,000 to
the Harrlman fun in 1904; former
Senator Nathan B. Scott connected
with the republican national commit
tee Inst veir and Masfaew Hale, the
Roosevelt loader la Maseacbtisetts
last spring
Morgan Matter Cleared.
The controversy surrounenng an al
leged demand on J. P. Morgan for
an additional contribution to the
TjT'sgvelt campaign fund was par
tW'v -lear-d today by Charles Ed
ward itussell, socialist candidate for
Gor or of New York and Judson
C. Tfilllver. a Washington newspa
per" man. Russell had 'been quoted
as saying that Waype MaJveagli. at
torney gcnToi under President Gar
field was in Morgan'3 office when tho
latter was called on the telephone
and asked for a contribution
Under Pressure, Tells Story
Russell told the committee, under
pressure, that Weliiver. then a mag
azine writer, was his informant. Welii
ver, sitting at the newspaper report
ers' table in the committee room,
asked permission to take the stand
after Rn?scll had concluded. He said
MacVeagh told him in IfllO that Mor
gan had been called to the
phone in 1004 as stated; but that it I
was Harrlman who asked for the con-
tributlon Weliiver testified that
MacVeagh told him Morgan said
Harrlman was asking for mbre cam
paign money as a result of bis visit
to Roosevelt lu October, 1904.
Cranr Aids La Follette.
Charles R. Crane said he contrib
uted both o !.a Follette and Wilson
before the nominating convention be
cause both were -progressive candi
date." A statement fiied for La Follette
by John J. Mrson, financial minsger
of his campaign, showed his total
expenses to have been about $07,824
In the campaign for che republican
nominat.on. Ogden L. Mills, New
York treasurer of the republican com
mittee of New York county denied
the wholesale charges that had been
made by the Roosevelt leaders of
New York. He presented to the com
mittee records from tho different
elections districts in which he had
though there was Indicated fraud on
the part of many workers for the
Roosevelt delegates.
PLATTSVILLE. Wis.. Oct. 7. With
Interesting exercises, a bronze 'memo
rial tablet was erected today to mark
the site of the first capitol of Wiscon
sin in the town of Belmont, east ot
this city. The tablet was erected
through the efforts of the Wisconsin
State Federation of Women's clubs.
thus at present the civil laws hold and
arc In force.
Civil Law Paramount
'The secretary of war may issue an
order of arrest but undoubtedly pre
sumes the arrest will be effected ac
cording to law. The governor may
order me to effect an arrest without
stipulating the manner or method
presuming alway-3, of course, that I
shall remain within the bounds of law
and reason. Therefore, with ail due re
spect to Mr. Morrison, to the military
authorities and to all national repre
sentatives involved, I make this state
ment: "Under Article IV of the federal
constitution, and under certain sec
tions, of our state constitution and
laws, the poorest citizen Is guaranteed
certain and inalienable rights, per
taining to his home. These rights
I have sworn to defend, and I am
going to d,cfend them. There must
be no more Illegal searching ot homes
ty night nor day not by anyone
such work must and shall stop this
is final. '
Tombstone, Oct 5.
TAT1 . TlT'tl T" -
rr tut vr tu xjm j.
.irir mniEM m-r g-jr
G'" ' ' ' ' ' JJ.-I'J" Sv
t iJ
7ESE'BHflMrfcsr?HK'i I
Senate Investigation Committee, lett to
riant. S'naior Cl.ver, Pomerene.
Clapp (chairman) and Paynter: at
the bottom, C. C. TegethotT and
OrmJOy McHarg.
The sessions of the senate commit
tee investigating campaign expen
ditures reveal the fact that Senator
Clapp. an active Roosevelt supporter,
and Senator Oliver, Just as ardent
for Toft are Inclined to avoid If pos
sible disclosures which will injure
their presidential candidates.
KtpubHrani and Democrats are al
ready making capital of tho fact re
cald by, the testimony of C C
Ttcethoff. W. H. llarriman'a eecre
tsry. that ltuoscvelt dined with Har
nman on several occaslous. The tes
timony of Ormsby McHarff next wtek.
will be Impvrtant as it will tbroV
u rtood of light on t lie .methods used
and money spent by the Roosevelt
menagers In the campaign to secure
r:xevelt delegates for the Chicago.
con--itlcn last June.
n,M., n.i... . nin'IU i U LUIIUI.I
District Attornev Says Dv-
namiters Planned to '
Blow Up Locks I
INDIANAPOLIS, Oct. 7 - Pages I
from the careers of the McNaraTas
and McManlgal, as. leaders of the ' fir
ling squadron of dynamiters,' with,
conversations in -which they are said '
to hae plotted to send McManlgal to j
Canada to blow up the locks of the
Attorney Miller before the iurv at
the trial of the accused "dynamit? ,
conspirators" today. The incident
with reference to Panama. Miller said. ,
occurred prior to the arrest of the
Los Angeles dynamiters, when they
were becoming desperate in their e'- '
forts to &ecuro explosives without be-'
traying their identities. j
"John J. McNamara called hU '
brother. James Ii.. and McManlgal, to j
the headquarters of tho union." saM I
Miller, "and John B. said to McManI !
gal, "We cannot get any more djiui
mlte around here without stealing ''
You go to Panama and see what yu
can do there. The McClintlc Marshal
Construction company has a lot of dy
namlte stored there. You could easily
Set It and blow up the locks. That
will make them sit up and take no
tice, anddraw their minds off the Loa
Angeles affair.'
"McManlgal refused to go then,'
and later all were arrested."
Edwatd Clark, or Cincinnati. fonrr
president of the local Ironworkers' un
ion, changed his plea from not ir-'Hty
to guilty, and was locked up pending
Olaf Tveltmoe, of San Francisco,
was accused in the goternment'if
statement to the jury of having been
the "protector" of the dynamiters on
the Pacific coast.
ALCRON, 0 Oct, 7. Summit coun
ty democrats arc making great prejw
rations for the big political rally here
tomorrow night, at which Dr. Harvey
"M. Wiley, former United States cnem
irt and nure food expert, will spea,
In behalf of the democratic national
and state tickets. It will be Dr. Wi
ley's only speech of the campaign. He
will tie accompanied to Alcron by
Congressman James H. Cox. demo
cratic nominee for governor.
LONDON- Oct, 7. in view oi uie
stirring national issues awaiting con
sideration and action, the autumn ses
sion of the house of commons, which
was formally opened today promises
to be ons or the most Important of
recent years. In addition to the ull
lmportnnt Home Rut's measure, the
serslon Is expected to take definite
action In regards to Welsh Disestab
lishment, the FranchiH? bill and one
or more of the rtform msasures de
manded by organized labor
NEW YORK, OcL 7. Copper
steady at 17.25 to 17.S2 If. Arrivals
325 tons. Exports.- 2.770 Ions. Lead,
steady, C.lObld.
-.- -- m v .
uiuiuui jcjjeci wj oente AJe-"irt
4 ..ff of -o. ..& a m j. &'
Investigation? May Secure
Party of Five Injured "When
Machine' Turns Turtle
OVer In Fopt Em
Persons -tnL,-ed
lleit Dro uyCal;' ound
C C Lo-khfcii l,o.i hniices
Mrs W .: Mehin co,!ar
bone brolt-n
Mrs T v. CcW.lcr., sprained
, (small boj ) scaln
Whilr traveling r an automobile
over the Risbre-Dougtas highway Siin
nay ovening Albert Iirown C. C
Loevhsrt, Mrs. W. S. MeU-in. Mr3.
J. W. Childers and a small boy, all
of Douglas, were precipitated over
a fifteen foot embankment a milo
this side of Foreft and all of them
were injured, though none serious.17.
Tney were picked up by Bisbee aa
tolsts and taken In machines to the
Copper Queen hospital, where physi
cians dressed their wounds.
The auto n which they were trav
eling was almost demolished and was
carted to Douglas yesterday by a
team. Tho members of the tarty re
turned to Douglas by train yesterdav
afternoon. liberally stitched and
Mis; Crockett To Rescue.
Miss Gertrude Crockett, of Digbe
was preceding the Douglas party mi
her automobile and heard the cra,b '
as tho Douglas machine went ov ,
the embankment. She itnmediatrf
stopped. hermachlno and with a I
trtnA -", .rs iji i.u . :iiewi representatives nero sainzar
ruslrtilecopr 'S-JSf S-!l
IrlSR? wl ?Jl ? tr, rt.y occupie1 He is said to have six hundred relW,
,W!?!3'"l,.0.f.te.o,:?Iailfar1aa,Bder him in the Caos Grandes dis-
of the tonneau It was at first thought'
that they might be seriously, even;,
fatally htrt. as they were ccvere-I(
with blood from their injuries but
exam.nation at the hospital showed
that no one had been fatally hurt.
Mrs. Melvin?. who suffered a frae-,
tured collar bone, being most sert-
oukIv IniiTrrt
The men. Messrs. TJrown and Lock-
hart, sat on tbel front seat and wers
more fortunate than the women.
Brown suffered a small cut In tha,
head, requiring , Ave stlches to sew :
ur. The little boy also received a!
painful cvt In the- head. The mMi !
were taken to tho hospital by anth
er autolst from Bisbee. who drove up
at the scene of the accident shortly
after It occnrrcfl,
Turned Over Twice.
The accident occurred while the
machine was traveling along a level
road and at no very high rate of
8pcH. It evidently became unman
ageable and ran off the embankment,
demolishing thef top of the auto and
. '"r ir.
j. tvn
Next President
j Gen. Escaboza Surrenders
! Himself and Fiftv Men
to Federals at Cananea
WASHINGTON, Oct. 7 Renewed
activity of rebels on the Texas bor
der was reported today to the. war de
partment by General S.tcever, who
said he had advices of a rebel band
near Sanderson, Texas. He (fas dis
I patched troops from Fort Clark to
protect the Texas' town
General Steever reported the rebels
had defeated tho federal forces at As
cension. In northwestern Chihuahua,
and had taken tho town. State de
railment reports out of Mexico City
I state that General EecaLoza, a re-cl
leader who was, operating In Sonora.
i gave himseir up Saturday at Cananea,
along with fi t of his buldieis.
Several small re'uI uiids are a.d
to be hiding in the Ajos mountains.
Reports of wanton destruction of
, property Jn tlle Mormon colony are
being confirmed, and large numbers
of Americans in MIchoaean are said
to be in danger from rebel bands.
JUAREZ. Oct. 7. Fighting has oc
curred in many different points in
the Casas GranJes district, southwest
of this point, according; to American
travelets arriving here today. Tho
rebels were repulsed In an attack on
Old Casss Grandee. The iebels took
the towns of Ascension and Junos. al
ter sharp fighting, but wore defeated
by the federals in a battle on the
William Randolph Hearst ranch,
southwest of Casas Grandofc. It Is
reported that John Hayes, manager of
the Hearst ranch, a native of Califor
nia, was killed.
.,, .., . , ,
r J? ,", j' ?t, 'C?,? VV
frflS s ,. rrLt h SL tb ie
!n the C?sa8 GraP3cs district, accord
ln ' "Here snown today ny tht
MILWAUKEE, Oct. 7. This city
Is selected for the next Vanderbllt and
Grand Prix races, acco.-dlns to an an-
nouncement made here today
badly damaging the machine. The
machine turned completely over and
reversed Itself, the front of the car
being turned toward DIsbc? and It
is believed from thlr that it turned
over twice in the air before It struck
the ' ground. Those who saw tho
wreckage say that the autois wfre
iticuy to ecape witn tneir lives.
Another Accident,
Machines driven by Dr. F. E. Shlno
and H." H. Poppen collided late Sat
urday afternoon at Warren- a,nd
Poppen's car was badly damaged ty'ii
neither autolst Vas injured. Ppp
pen'e car had to be sent to a garage
for repairs.
- I Mill llll W I
""" I ri
- I I I
Arizona Republican of Phoe
nix Is Sold to Dwight
B. Heard Possession
Taken Sunday
Paper Will Use Every En-
Chance? of Election
of Roosevelt
The followers of Theodore Roose
1 vclt and the new progressive party
in Arizoua have at last succeeded la
taking one of the former republicans
the state, and Sunday morning tho
Arizona Republican at Phoenix, which
for twenty vears hat been the news
; paper mudsill of the republican party
In this state, carried the announce
ment (hat Dwisht II. Heard, the
prominent capitalist in the state capi
tal, with his business and political
' allies had purchased that paper.
It has been known for xeveral
' weeks that the progressives had been
Planning to take over a newspaper
in the state, and they have now se
cured one of the bebt newspaper
1 properties in the state.
Gazette Option Abandoned
First it iiecame known that Mr.
Heard was negotiating to buy the Gn
zette and it was reported that an op
tion had been takert on that paper:
later It was given out that this deal
had been abandoned, so that wlwm
'the announcement Tas made yester
day that tho Hull Moosers had pur
chased the Arizona Republican, it was
a "Urprtre 10 the politicians of tho
state llill" Sizar's name Is re
tained as editor of the new paper,
and there was no change made in
tho management. Mr. Heard's namo
, appearing as president and general
The Paper's Policy
Mr. Heard, regarding the purchase
of the paper and Its policy, in a
signed article, among other things,
"A number of men and women, hav
ing 'great faith in 'Arizona and its fu
ture, and earnest!; believing in tho
nrinHnpH for w.hlrh the nmsrtsftl-i"
J part.v stands, have Joined with mo
1 In the purchase of the Arizona Repub
lican. whU-h tinder the new owner
ship (not one dollars worth of inter
est being retained bj the former own
ers!, will be -onduc-td as an Inde
pendent progressiva newspaper, with
malice toward nonv and with justice
, to all
I "We know that r this time in tha
historv of Arizona there lt a great
I opportunlt j before this paper In as
sisting in the .upbuilding and devel
opment of the great r!ources of this
stste, and believe that a newspapT
should use its influence to bring about
co-operation between our citizens and
to eliminate friction. Our policy will
lie directed solely to what wo be
lieve is for the public welfare, and
the largest corporation in this utato
will receive the same justice from
this paper as the humblest citizen,
no more and no less.
"In tbe present political campaign
this paper will vigorously supovt
Roosevelt and Johnson because w-j
have absolute trust In the ability, ef
ficiency. Integrity and high purpose
or these two great men, and know
that thev regard the great construct
ive platform on which they stand 83
a -OTentant with the American peo
ple." History of Paper
The Arizona Republican was es
tablished in 1S90. by Governor Lewis
Wolf Icy and his administration of
ficial appointees C N. Zeigenfuta.
a very able newspaper mn, was Ha
first editor The enterprise vvas a
costly undertaking, and being started
purely as a political organ, did not
me"et with business succesz. Finally
It fell into the hanJs of Frank
j Weephg. Dr. Vickers resigned aa
state auditor to take charge of th
paper, and he. Hilly Spear and Har
vel I.ee as business manager, put
the paper on a paying- basis.
KANSAS CITY, Mo, Oct. 7. Tho
American aeronauts who will contest
In tne International balloon race for
the Gordon Bennett trophy In Ger
many the latter part of 'this month
left hers today for w York, en
route to Europe They are H. F. Lang;
and H. E. Honeywell, who will pilot
the balloon "Uncle Sam." and John
Watts and A. T. AUierboldt. who will
manage the "Kansas City II."
INDIANAPOLIS. Ind., Oct. 7. Be
tween 200 and 360 delegates from var
ious part? of the United -Slates snd
Canada wer pre-ent h'r today when
the biennial convention of the Inter
national Brotherhood of Teamster.
Chauffeurs. Stablemen and Helpers
ws called to order by President Dan
iel J. Tobln of Cambridge. Mass. The
officers reports showed an increase
of about 10.000 members in the past
two years and a treasury gain of 500,
000 In the snme period. Indications
l-oint to the rs-electlon of President
Tobin and nearly all of the other of
ncen'' tia-
0 Jf'w -.
MWMv i
V- i.-- -- T 7 X - TJ ''

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