Newspaper Page Text
DAILY ARIZONA SILVER Eli
Volume 1 1 f. Number 36.
GLOBE, GILA COUNTY, ARIZONA, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1908
PRICE FIVE CENTS
ifrifkf?iCPaihiiiij'f " i
"Bobs ' Gets Parliament
Into Fits and Spasms
IS STUDIED SPEECH, HEEO OF TRANSVAAL TELLS HOUSE OF LORDS
THAT ENGLAND'S SHORES LIE AT MERCY OF INVADING HOST
FROM GERMANY AND INTIMATES THAT "BRITAIN, RULE O'ER
THE WAVES" WILL SOON BE HEARD NO MORE.
LONDON', November 23, Speaking
in th- house of lonis tonight, Field.
Ma'Kbal Lord Roberts expressed the
conviction that a lack of military force
su&vNcnt to make hopeless an attempt
at aasion would, in all probability, be
the ause of the loss of Great Britain's
supremacy at sea. In a studied speech,
bo pointed out the comparative, ease
Wlth which Germany could land an
arm on thq shores of England. Under
proent conditions England would be
forced, he said, to submit to the most
Lord Roberta disclaimed all hostility
to or fear of Germany, but declared
hat the defense of the islands required
,mmediate attention. There should be
... Ami on strnncv in mimltra nml of.
ficicat in quality, that the mast formid
able foreign nations-would hoitate to
make a landing in England. He had
ascertained that vessels capable of ac
commodating 200,000 men always were
available in the northern ports" of Ger
many, and, as a result of new German
crMce law, 200,000 men could bo col
lected in the cistricts of the nearest
port without trouble. The great Ger
man steamship lines were in constant
practice in embarking and disembark
,n and, as the railroads were owned
by the state, all preliminaries to the
actual dispatch of troops could bo car
ried out with the utmost secrecy. Ger
many was perfectly aware, the field
NEW YORK, November 23. Credit
for the creation of tho Standard Oil
trust, which counsel for the federal
pvernment claims atill cxistH as the
Standard Oil company of New Jersey,
was given by John I). Rockefeller, as
a witness today, under cross examina
tioa .n tho federal suit to dissolve tho
Standard, to two men Hcnrv M. "Flag
ler and Samuel C. Todd. To these mas.
tcr architects of tho oil combine, Mr.
Roeokellcr gave full credit, saying he
was sure it was not himself as ho did
not possess the ability for so progres
sive a move.
Rockefeller spent an arduous, day on
the stand under tbo incessant question
ing of Frank B. Kellogg, the govern
ment counsel, and, when adjournment
was taken until tomorrow, ho gave, v
ny evidence of delight that the day
was done. Counsel hopes to conclude
Rockefeller's cross examination tomor
row, when it is planned to place John
D Archbold, vice president of fhe
Standard, on the stand.
Kellogg, who, with other government
CHANCE TO MAKE
OBAHAM COUNTY'S NEW MEM
BER OF COUNCIL POINTS TO
Democrats in Upper House Number Ten
to Two Republicans, and in Lower
House Democrats Have a Two-thirds
Majority, With a Free Rein.
John It. Hampton, the newly elected
"ounnlman from Graham county, camo
"P from his hqmo in Clifton Sunday
pen ng and is spending a few days
a tho greatest copper camp on earth.
M' Hampton was assemblyman last
tprm of tho legislature and took a very
art.vp part in the deliberations of tho
body. It was through tho efforts of
Mr Hampton that the porccntago of
assessment in tho new mininx tax law
fas increased from 20 to 25 per cent.
In appreciation of his good work, tho
voters of his county promoted him to
'he upper house this year, and ho was
elected by a very handsomo majority.
It u said that the contest for president
of the council will be between Mr.
Hampton and Geo. W. P., Hunt of this
fonnty. Mr. Hampton and Mr. Hunt
conferred together yesterday, but it is
"ot known what subjects were touched
uPon in their conversation.
"The good majorities which the dem
ocrats havo in both houses this year
are very gratifying," aid Mr. Harap
ton when seen by a Silver Belt man
erday, "and eomo elegapt work
sbouni be done and harmony should pre
va,l throughout the deliberations of tho
Ifpslature. In the upper house there
are ten democrats against two repub
'cans and tn the assembly the demo-
marshal went on, that it would be es
sential for her transports to evade the
British fleet and she could easily dis
tract attention by small raids when
disembarking would be proceeding un
"It would be folly," declared Ird
Roberts, "to shut our eye to these
possibilities, however mnch wc desire.
Startling events -in the near east have
brought home to the most careless ob
server tho fact that rotljing could save
a country not prepared to protect itself.
If Great Britain continues to neglect
the most "ordinary precautions, she may
some day find herself tn the hands "of
the invader. This danger is dailj; be
coming more threatening. Within a de
cade, Germany has created tho greatest
sea power that ever existed, except
that of Great Ilritain and at the pres
ent moment it is formidable."
Iord Roberts ' speech caused a sensa
tion in the house. The Earl of Crew
remarked upon th esuw'ausness of such
a st-itomcnt in tho present high strung
condition of European nerves, saying
that he -feared it would be regretted.
Lord Robert's resolution in reference
to tho islands necessitating immediate
attention, and that the government
should make the army so strong and
efficient that tho most formidable na
tion will hesitate before making nn
attempt at landing, was adopted by a
vote of 74 to 33.
Investigators, bad been endeavoring for
more than a year to locate tho missing
stock transfer books of (he Standard
Oil trust, sought to do bo today through
Rockefeller, who promised to do what
he could to find thorn. Rockefeller
examination today carried him through
tho period of the Standard Oil trust
and tho years of Its subsequent liquida
tion, which lasted from 1S93 to 1899.
Rockefeller's memory at times was
not clear on the definito details of this
trust liquidation period, and ho told
counsel that ho could not recall many
of the incidents and developments of
that time. During tho day, Kellogg de
veloped from Rockefeller that, early in
the industrial cxistenco of the Stand
ard, tne presidents or railroad com
panies, together with directors, wcro
stockholders in the oil combination.
Aftor adjournment tonight, Rocke
feller told nn inquiring audience of re'
porters that thero wcro better things
in tho world than making money, and
that sinco 1891 ho had been gradually
retiring from business.
crati havo a two-thirds majority. If
tho democrats do not enact beneficent
legislation during tho coming term, they
will have no one to blame but them
selves. As to tho nature of tho im
portant matters that will be taken up,
I am not in a position to say, but T
have every confidence that the mem
bership of both houses will bo of a
harmonious mind and a very profitable
session should bo the result. This is
the chanco of a democratic party to
make a record."
The legislature his season will con
vene, on January 13 and will romain in
session ninety dayi.
ITALIANS PET.FECT WIRELESS.
PARIS, Novcnbcr 23. Hcliini and
Tosi, the Italian scientists, who, with
the sanction of th French government,
havo been conduct ng experiments with
wireless telegraphy for tho past eigh
teen months, on th J const of Normandy,
announce that thi'y have solved the
problem of independent wireless com
munication. The result, they say, has been ccured
by means of tw rcctangulnr aerials
fixed at right an;lcs and so attached
to the apparatus as to permit tho
transmission of uiicqual currents. The
invontors say that they havo picked up
messages from every English wireless
station and from ships at sea, and
transmitted raessairea from Pourvillo to
Havre and other points; without the
waves being perceptible to other sta
tions, lying just off the line of trans
mission. BANKER AT THE BAR.
NEW YORK, Novcmbor 23. John
G. Jenkins, Jr., formerly president of
tho Jenkins Trust company of, Brook
lyn, which failed during the -Jlnn'ncial
panic in 1907, was placed on trial in
Brooklyn today, chnrgc! wth the- lar
ceny of $50,000 by misappropriation of
tho" trust company's funds by trans
ferring tho same to a stock brokerage
firm of which ho was n member. Jonk
ins is a' member of a family of bankers
well and widely known boforo the
financial crash of last year.
DEMANDS THAT THE PRESIDENT
RESCIND ORDE RREOALLING
FLEET FROM PACIFIC.
Kissed Ono Takog Fling at Boosavelt
for Having Interfered With Califor-
nlans in Japanese Troubles and Says
Fleet Withdrawal Would Be Calamity
AKRON', Ohio, November 23. Con
gressman Richmond P. Hobson, who
was hero today, has sont a 'letter to
Prosidont Roosevelt, demanding that he
rescind his orders recalling the United
States fleet from the Pacific. Tn his,
letter ho scored tho president for his
interference, in Japanese trouVlcs in
"Our presidents have invariably ro
fused to interfere In local mattem, even
when foreign subjects were being as
sassinated, but in this case, fr. Presi
dent, you did interfere whero foreign
subjects were not being harmed. If
you were justified then in calling on
tho people of San Francisco to sur
render, you are not justified in now
withdrawing the fleet and again placing
mom ana tneir neighbors on the whole
coast in precisely the same dofcusclcss
position. It would be a national and
international calamity to withdraw tho
CONFLICTING REPORTS SPEAK
OF BLOODY FIGHT AND
Some littlo excitement "was caused
here yesterday by reports of a pitched
battle between Indians at Gdronimo,
Sunday evening, it being stated that
five or six men had been killed, one of
them being chopped to pieces with an
Diligent efforts were made by the Sil
ver Belt to obtain details of the affair.
From Safford, it was stated that tho
report was that one Tndian had been
shot to death.
From San Carlos, it was said that one
man had been Jcnocked down will a
stick and that another had been "cut
up a bit."
At Fort Thomas, the information
given out was that there had. boon ab
solutely no trouble.
There is neither telephone, nor tele
graph lino to Geronimo.
Dr. Wightman and Attorney Little,
who returned Sunday night from Geron
imo, where they had been hunting, re
port that, just before train time, they
saw a half dozen bucks coming along
the railroad track with hilarious jags
and make their way to an Indian camp
just over a hill about 200 ynrds from
tho station. As the drunken braves
arrived at the camp, there was much
outcry and some shooting, and a Mex
ican ran down tho hill,asking that
whito men go to the camp and sup
press the trouble. He said that ono
Indian had boon killed with an axe,
that another had been shot and .r third
ono stabbed. ' Tho train arrived just
then, and the doctor and the attorney
left tbo scene.
Critics of Navy Are Scored by Veterans
CHICAGO, Novcmbor 23. Critics
who condemn warships because of minor
defects, were answered publicly to
night at a banquet vof the United States
naval academy alumni of the east. Six
rear admirals sat nt tho banquet board
at tho Auditorium hotel, and lettors
scoring recent critics nnd praising the
navy were read from Admiral Dowoy,
Rear Admiral Schley and Rear Admiral
Evans. The rear admirals present were:
Washington I J. Capps, chiof of con
struction in tho" navy; Albert , Ross,
Willard II. Brownson, Francis J. Hig-
ginson, r rencn fc. unnuwicK anti .inmes
Rear Admiral Capps, after alluding
bricfh' to tho development, of battle
ships and declaring-thaf the vessels of
tins country were fully abreast ot "tne
"I shall refer you to the opinions
of three of tho most distinguished ad
mirals who have ever commanded fieots
in our, or any, navy.
"Each of these opinions was written
in response to a request. One evening,
a short timo ago, I was walking along
the street with a naval officer whose
name is a household word from one end
TEDDY WILL NOT SHOW OFF.
SEATTLE, November 23. Prosidont
Roosevelt will not ninko a display, at
tho Alaska-Yukon exposition, of tho
trophies of his African hunt next year.
In reply to n formal request sent two
weeks ago, Secretary Loeb stated it
would bo impossible for the president to
DEPARTMENT TOUND GUILTY OF
GROSS NEGLIGENCE IN
JURY ALSO DEPLORES HOSTILITY
BETWEEN POLICE AND THE
- DISTRICT ATTORNEY.
SAN FRANCISCO. November 23.
Tho coroner's Jury, which has been in.
vestlgating for four days .the suicide of
Haas, brought in a verdict this evening,
"That said gunshot was self-inflicted
by Morris Haas with, suicidal intent
following his attempted assassination
of Assistant District Attorney Francis
"We further find, pom the testimony
of numerous witnesses examined, that
gross negligence and incompetency was
shown by tho police officials'. having in
charge tho searching of the prisoner,
Morris Haas, -in not properly serving
the best interest of tho public, thus
making it possible for tho small Der
ringer, which caused tho death of Mor
ris Haas, to remain secreted on his per
son. "We also find that there has .been a
strong feeling of animosity engendered
between the police department and the
district attorney's offlco, whicbls great
ly to be deplored in tho present crisis
through which our city is passing. Thoy
should work in harmony to the end that
all crime may be detected and punished.
"We, tho jury, recommend that the
mayor of thlscity thoroughly investi
gate this condition of affairs and that
he take such active and immediate steps
as ho may deem necessary to remedy
this palpable condition."
BIGGY AND WARD CLASH.
SAN' FRANCISCO, November 23.
The taking of testimony at the inquest
of Morris Haas, the ex-convict who
committed suicide, after having shot
Henoy, was interrupted today by a
verbal clash between Chiof of Police
Biggy and Louis Ward, of the district
attorney's office. The dispute nrose
over the right of the polico to exclude
Burns, an agent for the district attor
ney's office, from the cell where Hans
had been confined as a prisoner.
Chief Biggy interrupted Prosecutor
Ward to declaro that Burns was subor
dinate to any representative of the
police department, and Ward rotorted
by asserting that the district attor
noy would shortly take stops which
wonld finally settle this and all other
quostions relating to the powers of the
chief of policol
Apart from 1his, the greater part of
the session was dovoted to hearing the
testimony of the polico officers and
trusties from the county jail, who any
knowledge of tho circumstances sur
rounding tho suicido of Hans.
of tho country to tho other. Ho made
very pointed allusions to comments re
cently contained in certain .nowspapors
an dperiddicals respecting the condition
of our battleships and their alleged
faulty design. I asked him to put his
remarks into writing, which he did. He
was Rear Admiral Schloy."
Rear Admiral Cnpps then read tho
lotters. Admiral Dewey's letter said in
"Of tho battloshirn designed diiring
tho last few ycars( I havo spoken and
shall continue to speak in the the high
est terms. Tho fleet 'of battleships now
going around tho world ar6 of tho old
er type and some of them havo lived
half tho life, as commonly estimated,
of a battleship in tho first line. Battleship-
building is one of tho most pro
gressive of modern arts, and 'old ships
aro not equal to now: but tho vessels
-which have recontly "been received with
such marked consideration in South,
America, Now Zealand, Australia, Ja
pan and China are the equals of foroign
vessels of their date of construction and
often their superiors. There is proba
bly nowhere in tho world today a fleet
of' sixteen battleships of greater light
MEASURES BEING TAKEN
COMBAT EPEOEMIC IN
Pennsylvania and No wYork Barred
From Cattlo Show Ruling Includes
Shoep, Swlno and Goats Canada Ex
tends Quarantine London Alarmed.
WASHINGTON", November 23. The
cattlo brecdors of Pennsylvania and
Now York will not be permitted to ex
hibit any cattle at tho International
Stock show to be held at Chicago, ow
ing to vtho prevalence of the foot and
mouth dlseaso in those states.
This decision was reached today in
a. conferenco held at the White House
between President Roosevelt and Wil
Ictt M. Hayes, assistant secretary of
agriculture, and Alonzo D. Mcfvin,
chief of the bureau of animal industry.
The decision includes sheep, swine and
ANXIETY IN PHILADELPHIA.
Philadelphia, November 23. The dis
covery in this city of tho prcsenco of
tbo foot and mouth disease, among cat
tle, is causing much anxiety. Tho
health officials declare that the situa
tion here is under control.
CANADA EXTENDS QUARANTINE.
OTTAWA, Canada,.. November 23.
The Canadian quarantine against live
stock has been extended to animals
and hides originating in New Jersey.
New York and Pennsylvania were
placed nnder tho ban last week.
LONDON IS ALARMED.
LONDON, November 23. Spc'clnl
orders wcro issued by tho board of agri
culture today, giving the proper offi
cials full power to deal with the car
goes of tho seven steamers that cleared
New York and Philadelphia, after tho
board has issued an order prohibiting
the landing of cattlo or fodder from
Pennsylvania, Now York and New Jer
sey, because of the outbrenk of the foot'
and mouth 'disease. Sir Edward
Strccby, speaking .for' the board of agri
culture in the house of commons today,
said that thero appeared to bo a neces
sity, for the present, at least, to ex
tend tho restrictions to the United
States in general.
ALBANY, N. Y., November 23.
Herman Bidder, treasurer of the demo
cratic national committee, filed with
the secretary of state today the report
of contributions to the democratic na
tional campaign, which total $620,
644.77. The disbursements were $019,
110.60, leaving a bnlancp of $1,534.71
in the .treasurer's hands. There wcro
71,000 contributors to tho fund.
BIGOTRY SAYS TEDDY;
LUTHERANS SAY HE'S WRONG
NEW YORK, Novomber 23. in a
resolution adopted today, tho Presby
terian ministers association of this city
expressed disagreement with President
Roosevelt's statement in a recent letter,
that rfusal to ote for a candidate for
a high office because he Ls a Roman
is "narrow, unwarranted
Admiral Schlcy'u letter said in part:
"I am wholly out of sympathy with
thoso critics who find nothing good in
what exists and whose policy appears
to be destructive rather than con
structive. I have watched this discus
sion in tho press and periodicals with
interest born of a lifetime of service
under tho flag, and I am satisfied that
proceeded from a spirit of censurous
ness that overlooks the fact that no
such thing as a porftc ship floats the
seas now, nor is it possible to croato
one, -no more than it is possible to find
a perfect man. '
Admiral Evans' letter said in part:
"After an cxporienqo with out fleet
which few men have had, I am con
vinced that our ships, taken as a whole,
are equal to or superior to those built
by any other country. Of course our
first ships aro not equals of tho last
foreign ships and no sane man would
oxpect them to be, but, date for dato of
design, they aro the equals of any, ex
cept in tho caso of our latest designed
ships, where the great superiority of
ours is boyond question. As fighting
machines our lesigns of tho last years
show great advantages oyer anything
J proposed nbroad." h
Famous Live Oafy Mine
PROPERTY LEASED FOR ALMOST HALF-MILLION DOLLARS AND DE
VELOPMENT WILL BEGIN AT EARLY DATE BIGGEST DEAL
PULLED OFF IN IMMEDIATE VICINITY OF MIAMI SINCE KEY
STONE WAS TAKEN BY GENERAL DEVELOPMENT COMPANY.
The first important deal to bo made
in tho immediate vicinity of the Miami
Copper company's holdings since the
Keystone was tnken over by tho Gener
al Development company, is the bond
ing of the Live Oak copper property by
H. II. Hovland of Duluth, president of
the Giobo Consolidated Copper com
pany, which 'has just been effected. Tho
price named is almost half a million
dollars and the bond has two years to
run. Mr. Hovland is to pay off the in
debtedness against the property and
to start development work within a
The property to be transferred is
owned by tho Livo Oak Copper com
pany, of which F. J. Kaldcnberg of
New York City, is president and the
largest stockholder. His son, Forest J.
Kaldcnberg of Globe, Ariz., also has a
largo interest In the company.
The Livo Oak group has been known
for many years as one of the best cop
per properties in the section west of
Qlobe, nod it hns proven its worth by
a heavy production of copper at a very
TORNADDj KILLS AND MAIMS MANY
LITTLE ROCK, November 23. A
J dispatch from Russclvillcy, Ark., says
that between ten and twelve persons
were killed in a tornado which swept
through the'jctjlomcnt of Pincy, ten
miles west, of "tlia,t place, late today,
nnd that about thirty others were in
jured. Dispatches also report that the towns
of Wcllertown and Jcssro in Franklin
county' were practically demolished and
that several persons were killed in each
The report states that the tornado
crossed tho Arkansas river just south
of Piney and that timber tracts and a
number of buildings dere destroyed. It
is reported at Van Burcn that five per
sons were killed northeast of Mulberry,
and a number injured.
Because of the remoteness of these
towns from the railroad and telegraph,
only the most meagre reports are avail
able. RAHiWAY MEN ELECT OFFICERS.
DENVER, November 23. The rail
tway employes' department of tho
American Federation of Labor, organ
ized in this city last Saturday, field a
brief session in this city today, com
pleting its organization and then ad
journed to meet in Chicago the second
Monday in January.
n. B. Pcrham, president of the Order
of Railway Telegraphers, was made
DEATH OF MRS. CLDTE.
Esteemed Lady Passes Away Unexpect
edly at Her Home in Roosevelt
When Thought Recovering.
Mrs. Sarah Clino died at 9:30 o'clock
last night at her homo in Roosevelt.
The end came unexpectedly, Mrs. Cline,
though ill for borne time, having been
pronounced out of danger by hor phy
cisians only two days before, when sho
appeared to bo rallying nicely.
Mrs. Gline, who was 40 years of age,
leaves a husband nnd three children,
two boys, aged 12 and 18, and a
daughter, who is a grown young lady.
The news will bo received with gen
eral regret, as the family is one of tho
oldes in this section nnd held in high
regard by all who know them.
Interment will bo made at Roosovelt
this evening, John Armor, Mrs. Clino'a
brother, having como to town last
night and mado tho necessary ar
rangements with F. L. Jones, the un
dertaker. BONAPARTE WANTS THAT FINE.
WASHINGTON, November 23. At
torney General Bonaparto filed today a
potition Tor a writ of certiorari in the
supreme court of tho United States,
urging tho court to issue a writ of
certiorari to the circuit court of ap
peals for the seventh circuit, to review
the judgment o fthc court in reversing
tho rulings v of Judgo Landis'in tho
caso in which the Standard Oil com
pany was fined $29,240,000, on charges
of Violating tho anti-trust law. The
attorney general takes tho position that
the court of appeals was without juris
diction when it reversed Landis' deci
sion. WEATHER BULLETIN.
WASHINGTON, 'November 23. Ari
zona: Cloudy Tuesday; Wednesday fair.
v r. x
moderate depth. Two years ago, Boone
and Strang hecured a lease on the Livo
Oak and in a few months shipped ore
which netted them upwards of $100,000
apiece. The ore body is opened by two
shafts, neither of them deeper than 150
feet, and by several tunnels and open
cuts. In one of the shafts milphide
ore has been encountered, and it is tho
opinion of mining engineers who have
examined the property that with deep
development, it should make one of the
big mines of the district.
The Live Oak passes into good hands
and the deal cannot prove other than
advantageous to Globe. Mr. Hovland
and his partner, Hoval A. Smith of Bis
bee, aro widely known, as successful
mining men, experienced and ener
getic, and the fact that they are add
ing to thoir already largo interest here
and will increase their expenditures
many hundred thousands of dollars, is
significant of their faith in Globo dis
trict, which should prove very helpful
to tho further development of copper
mining in this, the largest and richest
mining district in the southwest.
permanent president and P. J. Flan
ncry, president of the International As
sociation of Freight Handlers, secre
tary. Tho constitution and bylaws were
agrped to in part and will be completed
at the Chicago meeting.
JACKTES WILL VISIT MANILA.
MANILA, November 23. The offi
cers and crews of the battleships un
der Admiral Spcrry will bo allowed as
full liberty at Manila as. at any other
point touched. Admiral Sperry reached
this conclusion after thoroughly inves
tigating the health conditions at
Manila. These officers and crews will
take part in the parade and enjoy tho
liberty of the city. The cases of cholera,
reported to exist in the Philippines, it is
stated at the navy department, are
isolated and under control and do not
rhonaco public health.
MAGNESS STARTS FOR PEISOJT.
PHILADELPHIA, November 23.
Charles G. Gagncss, husband of tbo
daughter of the late United States Sen
ator Gorman of Maryland, recently con
victed of . desertion from tho United
States navy,-left the Philadelphia navy
yard today for Portsmouth, N. ,11., ,
w here ho will serve one 'year in the gov
ernment prison. Magness was met "by
his wife, who accompanied him to
Portsmouth. Mrs. Gasness will resido
in Portsmouth in order to visit her hus
band as often as the rules of the prison
COMPLETED ROLLS SHOW ASSESS
ED VALUATION AMOUNTING -TO
Books Will Remain Open Until Janu
ary 23, After Which All Taxes Re
maining Unpaid Will Be Declared De
linquent and Penalty Charged.
Yesteiday was the first day for tho
paying of city taxes and the books
will be kept open in the offico for sixty
days, or until the 23rd of January, after
which all taxes remaining unpaid will
be declared delinquent and will bo H
charged up with the penalty.
The completed assessment rolls show
an assessed valuation of $2063,816.43.
Tho real estate of the city is assessed i
at $S0O,549, the improvements on real
estate $012,659, and the personal prop
erty $650,608.43. This assessed valua
tion at tho tax rate of 8 mills on the
dollar, will net to the city $16,510.46,,
of which $11,305.60 is on real estate,
and improvements and $3,201.80 onepcr
sonal property. "This is an incrcaso of
rcvenuo to the city over last year of
The largest individual payer, of city
taxes is the First National bank, of
Glnlin. which will be set back bv the
I tax gatherer to the 'tunc of $8f0vOa
Wll? fUll ajfjJV.Ii nil.- utiHiva v vmv
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