Newspaper Page Text
TIFTY-SIXTH YEAR. NO. 124.
MONDAY, MARCH 11, 1907.
PRICE TWO CENTS.
J ROME UNABLE TO BRING
If! MRS. THAW'S AFFIDAVIT
Delmas Balks Efforts to
Pave Way for its
POLICEMEN ON STAND
Officers Who Arrested Prison
er Say He Appeared -Rational.
New York. March 11. Lining up his
forces in rebuttal in the case of Harry
K. Thaw, District Attorney Jerome to
day began to endeavor to lay a foun
dation for the introduction of an atH
davit said to have been made by Eve
lyn Nesbit in the otlice of Abraham
11 I i uniim-!.
Hlorked at Kilt-It Turn.
He was blocked at every turn, how
ever, by objections from Delmas. lea 1
ing counsel for the defense, and soon
switched to the testimony of the po
licemen who saw Thaw the night of
his arrest, and who declared his ac
tions seemed those of a rational man.
Delmas asked one of the officers if ?ie
had not overheard Thaw in his ced
say lie had heard the voices of women
The officer said there had been r.o
such stateir.ent in his hearing.
l.wuKfrllow tailed by Jfruinc
New York, March 11. Frederick V
Lougfellow was the first witness called
by District Attorney Jerome when the
Thaw trial was resumed this morn
ing. Longfellow was formerly Thaw's
Wan On for Defeue.
Longfellow was called by the defense
some time ago to identify certain let
ters which Harry K. Thaw Wrote to
him in 1903. Jerome wanted liim to
identify a letter handed him by Evelyn
Nesbit Thaw upon her arrival from
Europe late in 190.1. Longfellow met
Mrs. Thaw at tne ship Oct. 24. Mrs.
Thaw on the witness stand said she
could not fix the date or name of the
Attorney Several Yearn.
Ijongfel'.ow said he acted as Thaw's
attorney for some years prior to June
"Did you represent this defendant in
a suit of Ethel Thomas against Thaw?"
"My firm handled the case."
"Were papers served on this defend
ant?" Delmas objected. Jerome began to
argue the point. He said the conten
tion is Thaw's ntind was unseated by
his wife's revelations of what White
had done to her and to other young
women. "It has been," he,said. "alleg
ed the acts of White added to the fury
tif his mental unbalance. We want to
show he knew about such things that
they were set forth in a complaint in
this suit by Ethel Thomas, the papers
of which were served upon him."
COST $9,000,000 TO
Legislative Inquiry Into Charges Con
nectad With Pennsylvania State
Harrisburg, Pa., March 11. The leg
islative inquiry into alleged gross ex
travagance, overcharges, etc.. in the
ornamentation and equipment of the
new state capitol began here today.
The capitol was built at a cost of $4,
000,000. Nine million was spent in its
f uinU.hnient and equipment.
CRUSHED BY WOMAN IN RINK
President of Vandergrift, Pa., Coun-.il
Dying as Result of Accident.
Vandergrift, Pa., March 11. Aimer
McGary, a wealthy merchant, the retir
ing president of the Vandergrift coiri
cil, is dying at home as a result of an
accident at the Apollo roller skating
rink Saturday night. McGary tripped
and fell, and a woman weighing more
than 200 pounds fell on him. His pel
vic bone was crushed and he sustained
other internal injuries.
FREIGHT ENGINE BLOWS UP
Threatens Metuchen. N. J., With Nur.v
ber of Fires Three Killed.
Metuchen, N. J., March 11. Three
trainmen were killed and a, number of
others slightly hurt, Metuchen was
shaken and threatened with many
fires today when the boiler of an en
gine on the Pennsylvania railroad ex
ploded while drawing a freight train
PLETED FOR FUNERAL
Chicago, March 11. A touch of the
ostentation that marked the rule of
John Alexander Dowie in the Christian
Catholic church which he founded will
be observed during the funeral services
of the deiosed leader. The white rob
ed choir, which was shorn of its vest
ments when Overseer W.iva assumed
control in Zion City, will take an active
part in the ceremonies, which will oc
cur Thursday afternoon in Zion taber
nacle. . Judge V. V. Barnes, one of the com
mittee of elders of the church, who re
mained faithful to Dowie, will conduct
the services and deliver the funeral
sermon. Tuesday and Wednesday the
body will lie in state in the reception
hall or Shilon House, the Dowie :e 1-
FOR A THIRD TERM
State League of Clubs Indorses Roost
velt and Gives Praise of
Rockford, 111.. March 11. Preside it
Roosevelt was urged to be a can.li
date for another term by the Illinois
league of Swedish-American republi
can clubs, which met here Saturday.
A resolution indorsing the candidacy
of Fred Busse for mayor of Chicago
was read with - a storm of applause
fiom the 400 delegates. Resolutions
ilso were adopted indorsing Governor
eneen s administration. The expect-
t.i contest over the election of the
league's officers did not appear. Just
us L. Johnson of Aurora being elected
president without opposition. Aurora
will be the next meeting place.
IOWA TO HAVE LOWER
RATES ON LIVE STOCK
Action of Meat Producers Prods Up
Rail Commissioners Advantage
Des Moines, Iowa, Marcli 11. By
unanimous vote the slate board of rail
road commissioners Satin day after
noon decided to order a gent ral reducv
tion in Iowa freight rates on cattle,
horses, mules and sheep, amounting to
about IS per cent. The decision came
as a result of the action of the Iowa
Corn Belt Meat Producers' association,
which with the railroads was given an
extended hearing on the question of
rates at several different times. Ur
gent reasons were advanced by the
commission also for the establishment
by the railroads for a feeding in tran
sit date for Iowa such as that enjoyed
by the Nebraska cattle feeders.
As to hogs, it is said the Iowa rate
is now lower than that in Illinois. The
new rate as to other live stock will give
Illinois a differential not exceeding fi
per cent, whereas heretofore it has e-i-joyed
a differential of more than 23
per cent. The rates now in force in
Iowa have been effective more than 17
years, no changes having been made
in that time.
JAMES L. PUGH IS DEAD
Former U. S. Senator from Alabama
tind Predecessor of Pettus.
Washington, March 11. After an ill
ness of pneumonia of a little over a
week, James L. Pugh, former United
States senator from Alabama, died in
his city Saturday night, aged S7 years.
In 1SC1 he was elected to the eonfed-
rate congress and reelected in 18G3.
He was for 10 years United States sen-
itor, being succeeded in that body in
1897 by Edmund Winston Pettus.
PLANS TO START BRYAN BOOM
Massachusetts Democratic State Com
mittee Will Give Reception.
Boston, March 11. William Jen
nings Bryan js to be the guest of the
democratic state committee next Fri
day, and George Fred Williams, who is
chairman of committee on arranges-
ments. is making preparations to give
Mr. Bryan a reception which will re
regarded as the beginning of the big
t, ,. ... , ....
Bryan boom in New England for 1908.
Jurors Drink; In Contempt.
Terre Ilau'e, Ind., March 11. Judge
Thomas of the circuit court at Paris,
111., has ordered Jack Williams and
Burns Connery to report in contempt
proceedings because they slipped ,out
of the jury room Friday night anj
made a njght of it drinking. The jury
had gone to its room to deliberate on
a case when the two men climbed
through a window and did not report
until Saturday morning just in time to
sign a verdict for the defendant.
IN WAR ON VICE
Galesburg Mass Meeting Held
to Declare for Enforcement
, of the Laws.
WOULD PLEDGECITY OFFICERS
Present Administration Criticised by
Prominent Speakers for Be
Galesburg, 111., March 11. A mass
meeting attended by hundreds of voters
was held in the circuit court room yes
terday afternoon to arouse tentiment
favorable to the election of city officers
pledged to enforce the law strictly and
impartially. Charles W. Williams, a
well known horseman, whose racetrack
jperations a few years ago were the
sensation in sporting circles, presided.
lauy Are Heard.
Addresses were made by President
Fisher of Lombard college. President
McClelland of Knox college, John M.
Vivion, Attorney Roy Arnold. ex-State
Treasurer M. O. Williamson. Alderman
H. H. Griffith, Dr. Bower, Rev. C. A.
Vincent, and others, all favoring better
law enforced. ... -
The city administration was criticis
ed for its alleged permitting of gam
bling and violation of law by saloons.
PARIS STRIKE IS ENDED
Trouble Terminates as Suddenly as It
Began, Employes Winning.
Paris, March 11. The strike of the
electric ''us of Paris, which threw the
city intj obscurity for tiie best part of
two nights, ended as abruptly as it be
gan. Through the intermediary of M.
De Selves, prefect of the Seine, the
electrical companies have conceded the
principal demands of the men in the
matter of pensions, and agree they
shall be placed on the footing of men
employed by the city as regards to
hours and wages. The strikers went
back to work yesterday.
RAILWAY DROPS TRAINS
Union Pacific Los Angeles Limited
- Service to Chicago Annulled.
Omaha. Neb., March 11. Pursuant
with the prophecy made by Vice Pres
ident Moliler of the Union Pacific some
time ago. that the expense of the pas
senger dep"a"rlment "of that road would
be cut to the 2-cent railroad fare basis,
the famous ixis Angeles Limited trains,
running between Chicago'and Los" An
geles, was annulled today. The Los
Angeles Limited, east and west, were
the fastest and finest trains on the
FIRE ENDS CHURCH REVIVAL
Presence of Mind of Evangelist and
Choir Scatters Audience -of 2.000.
Aberdeen, S. D.. March 11. While
revival services were in progress ia
the auditorium last night fire started
below a platform on' which 300 me n-
bers of the choir and the preache-s
were sitting. The place was packed
with people, fully 2.0(10 being present.
The choir began singing and minister
went among the congregation advising
them to leave quietly. Some of the
more excitable people made their exit
through windows, but. in 10 minutes
the immense hall was empty. The fire
was soon extinguished.
NORTH SEA GETS 34 LIVES
Steamer and Trawler Collide During a
Berlin, March 11. A dispatch from
Cuxhaven reports the loss of 34 lives
by the foundering of two vessels a
German cargo steamer, the George
Wottcrn, and a trawler during a
heavy gale in the North sea. It is
believed those drowned comprised a:l
aboard both vessels. .
GO AGROUND IN SNOWSTORM
Two Vessels Said to Be in Danger on
Shores of Chesapeake Bay.
Baltimore, March 11. The German
steamer Pisa and British steamship
Queen Aledaide are today reported
aground in Chesapeake bay, both ves
sels having missed the channel in the
heavy snowstorm yesterday. They are
not believed to be in danger.
PROTEST WHOLE DELEGATION
Trouble Threatened in Examination' of
Credentials in Russian Douma.
St. Petersburg, March 11. The low
er hoiisp of narlinmenl renseomlilod
. : .i
juiis uiviuiiig in eeiiuiis ior me exam-
ination of credentials of members. Pro
tests were submitted against the elec
tion of several entire deputations.
Raisuli Makes His Escape.
Tangir, March 11. The news that
Raisuli has again escaped his pursuers
is confirmed. Kaid Mehalla, the repre
sentative of the minister of war, has
dislodged Ben Iarou's tribesmen from
their positions, and driven them a con
siderable distance. '
Condition Continues Favorable.
Washington, March 11. Archie
Roosevelt's condition continues favor
able. . - '
Premier Petkoff Killed by
Assassin at Nation's
WALKING IN GARDEN
Another Member of Cabinet
Wounded Similar Assault
in Russia Fails.
i Sofia, Bulgaria, March 11. M. Pet
koff, premier and minister of the in
terior, was assassinated here today
Petkoff, with other ministers, was
walking in the Boris garden when -attacked
by an unknown man who fired
a revolver. The premier was wounded
by three bullets and died instantly.
M. Geumadieff, minister of com
merce and agriculture, who was one
of the ministers accompanying Petkoif.
was wounded, i
MlMMeM the Mark.
Yalta, Crimea, March 11. Colonel
Dumbadz. commandant of the garrison
here, was slightly wounded and his ad
jutant and coachman seriously injured
today by a bomb Ihro.vu at the colo
nel's carriage from an upper window in
a house on the street through which
he was driving. The man who threw
the bomb committed suicide in order
to avoid capture.
TEST 2-CENT FARE
Nebraska Roads Prepared to
Case Through Courts.
Omaha, Neb., March 11. It is a l-
thoritatively announced in a private
report from Chicago that the railroads
of Nebraska will contest the 2-cent
fare law which the legislature enacted
a week ago and the governor signed
last Wednesday at midnight, placing
t in ettect at rjnee. I he roads ire
now preparing to carry the case to the
courts and there make a vigorous con
test to determine the validity of the
Bridge Swept Away.
Chamberlain, S. IX. March 11. The
big bridge of the Milwaukee railroad
across (he Missouri river at this point
is being swept away by water and ice.
MASSACHUSETTS PHYSICIANS CLAIM
TO HAVE LEARNED SOUL HAS WEIGHT
Boston, Mass., March 11. Five Mas
sachusetts physicians of the highest
professional standing have just attain
ed what they believe to be decisive re
sults in a scientific investigation to
determine the existence or nonexist
ence of a soul in the human body, and
to determine also whether flight of
life is attended by any manifestation
of a nature that can be made evident
to material senses.
The investigations, which extended
over a period of about six years, we're
conducted in a sanitarium. The results
obtained, according to Dr. Duncan Mc-
Dougal of Haverhill, one-of the physi
cians who undertook the investigation,
show that when the soul flits from the
body it diminishes the weight of" the
body by a certain measurable amount.
This weight has been found to vary
between one-half ounce and one ounce,
after all known scientific deductions,
such as loss of respiratory air, of mois
ure, and of all excretions and secre
tions of the body nad been taken into
Startled by Itmnlln,
In telling of his experiments, Dr. Me-
Dougal said: 1
"Four other physicians under my
direction made the first test upon a
patient dying with tuberculosis. This
man was one ef the ordinary type of
usual American .temperament. We
placed him a few hours preceding death
upon the scale platform, which I had
construct and which was accurately
balanced. Four hours later with live
doctors in attendance he died.
"The instant life ceased the opposite
scale pan fell with a suddenness that
was astonishing as if something had
been suddenly lifted from uis body.
Immediately all usual deductions were
made for physical loss of weight and
it was discovered there was still a full
ounce of weight unaccounted for.
"My fellow physicians were mystified
and only half convinced I myself had
grave doubts that our calculations, were
correct. Otherwise, how. was It possi
ble to account for the strange Joss
MAY FILE A BILL
Effort to be Made in Court to
Prevent Placing Annexation
Measure on Ballot
BY MEANS OF INJUNCTION
Opposition in South Rock Island Claims
Petition was Insufficient and
Residents of South Rock Island who
are opposed to the annexation of the
tract between Twenty-fourth street and
the Watch Tower car line have, it is
understood, determined not to allow
the proposition to be placed on the bal
lot of the spring election in the city
of Rock Island, if it' can be prevented
by an injunction bill in the circuit
court. At a meeting held Saturday by
those opposing the projiosition in South
Rock Island, it "was decided to have an
injunction bill brought to restrain the
city clerk from having the matter plac
ed on the ballot. The bill will proba
bly be brought on the ground of irregu
larities in the proceedings and the al
leged insufficiency of the petition on
which the city council acted.
The residents who have been work
ing for the annexation have had the
assistance of Hon. William Jackson
and those opposing the proposition
some time ago retained J. T. Kenwor
Ihy, when a protest was made to the
city council against placing the meas
ure on the ballot. It is expected that
a bill for an injunction will be filed
within a few days. The tract which
it is proposed to annex is bounded by
the street car tracks on the west, Aik
en street on the south to Seventet-nth
street. Seventeenth street south to a
section line, and by this line to Twenty-fourth
street, and by Twenty-fourth
street on the east within a block of
Eighteenth avenue, where a division is
made to include a tract, of about a
EDITOR NOT SORRY HE SHOT
A. H. Sniff of Missouri Valley Says He
Had to Kill M. S. Brundrige.
Missouri Valley. Iowa, March 11.
M. S. Brundrige, who was shot last
Monday by A. H. Sniff, editor of the
Harrison County News, following -i
n.rri ,., n ct,iro- .ihi;uhn,i i
papcr ,lie(1 yesterday. Sniff in a late
issue of his paper said he regretted
the necessity for shooting, but that no
editor with self-respect could have
Machinists' Strike Settled.
Toledo, OJiio. March 11. The Pope
Motor strike of machinists, involving
over a thousand men, has been settled.
There was no known scientific manner
of doing so.
"As a result of tnis doubt I submit
ted another subject, afflicted with the
same disease and Hearing death, to
the same experiment. He was a man
of much the same temperament as the
preceding patient and about the same
physical type. The same result hap
pened at the passing of his life. The
instant his heart ceased to bet there
was the sudden and almost uncanny
diminishment of weight. As experi
menters, each physician in attendance
made figures of his own concerning the
loss, and at a consultation these fig
ures were compared. The unaccount
able loss continued to be shown.
IMileicuiatie Soul Slow to Flit.
"More remarkable still was what
took place in the third case. The sub
ject was that of a man of larger physi
cal build, with a pronounced sluggis
temperament. When life ceased there
appeared to be no change in weight.
The physicians waiting in the room
looked into each other's faces silently,
shaking their heads in the conviction
that our test had failed. Then sudden
ly the same thing happened that hail
occurred in other cases. There was a
sudden diminishment in weight, which
was soon found to be the same as that
of preceding experiments.
"I believe that in this case, that of
a phlegmatic man, slow of thought and
action, the body held the soul after
death during the minute that tdapsed
before it came to consciousness of its
freedom. There is no other way of
accounting for it.
Tried Tbr Other.
hree other cases were tried, in
cluding that of a woman, and in each
it was established that a weight. of
from one-half to a full ounce departed
from the body at the moment of ex
"Thus it appears that the soul must
be some space-occupying body, either
of gravitated or some other form of
matter which has "weight. If this
strange loss is not due to the weight
ttio rlcttartiniy ctuf If i i ti n f , .r
. ... & .,.....o
some one to offer a lietter Solution
me uiy hierj .
STRIKE SYMPATHIZERS TIE
FAILURE TO VOTE AT
PRIMARIES MAY COST
YOU 3 PLUNKS A YEAR
Springfield, 111., March 11. Citizens
of the .state who consider their time
too valuable to be wasted by voting
at the primaries of their respective
parties or who do not believe in "mix
ing in politics" to the extent of cast
ing their votes at such ejections, may
find themselves assessed $3 yearly is
a penalty for non-action if a bill intro
duced by Representative Krape .f
Freeport today becomes a law.
Los Angeles Dispatch Tells of Mystery
of His Movements Accompan
ied by P.W.Strickland.
Ixjs Angedes, March 11. Frederick
Weyerhaeuser, the lumber king, who
is said to tower away above Rockefel
ler in wealth, is lost somewhere be
tween Santa Barbara and Is Angeles.
He passed through San Francisco incog
and is known to have passed through
Santa Barbara bound for Los Angeles
about, noon r-nday. Since then In
movements have been an impenetrable
mystery. He is not at any of the lead
ing hotels of Ios Angeles or Pasadena
and his lieutenants are mystified.
The Southern Pacific officials have
been appealed to, every trainman has
been notified to look out, and every
operator lias been given instructions to
no-ify headquarters of any trace of the
The billionaire is 73 years old and
his disappearance may be a purposeful
one at any rate, he has caused much
alarm here. Robert L. McCormick, hU
right-hand man, is not with him on thi.-i
trip, which makes the case more re
markable. When Weyerhaeuser left
Minneapolis some weeks ago it wa?
with the intention ef inspecting hi
forests in the west.
The information in the above dis-
atch from Ios Angeles is of interest
lere, not only because of Mr. Weyer
haeuser's connections in the city, but
because of the fact that P. W. Striek-
and. superintendent of the Rock Island
Sash & Door works, recently joined Mr.
Weyerhaeuser at Minneaptdis. to make
he western trip with him.
SEASON'S SNOWFALL AT
NEW YORK 44 INCHES
Thirteenth Big Storm of Winter Leaves
Ground Covered to Depth
of Six Inches.
New York, March 11. Leaden skies
and the ominous east wind, to which
New Yorkers awoke yesterday, dashed
any hopes they may have entertained
that the backbone of winter, loeallv
speaking, had beeii broken. For sev
eral days the sun had shone promising
ly, but the city's 13th big snowstorm
Throughout the forenoon there were
intermittent flurries, and at noon the
storm proper came, and it came fast
and furious, while a stiff wind kicked
up formidable drifts, unpleasant re
minders of the great blizzard of SS,
the anniversary of which is but. two
days distant. Toward night, however.
the wind died away, and early in the
evening the snowfall ceased. In eight
hours nearly six inches had fallen,
bringing the total snowfall of the win
ter up to 44 inches.
TREASURER HAS THE BOOKS
F. Cox Begins Collecting Taxes for
City .of Rock Island.
The collection of the taxes for the
city of Rock Island was commenced
today by the county treasurer. Mr.
C)x requests- that last year's receipts
be presented by those who wish to pay
theMr taxes in order to facilitate the
work. The taxes are already delin
quent, but no additional charge will be
made until the advertising lists are
made up in April.
Hatlec3 Cure For Baldness.
Dr. Thomas L. Shearer of Baltimore,
who for a year has been gnin about In
nil kinds of weather without a haL re-e-ently
declared that by It he has cured
incipient baldness. Dr. Shearer saya
when he sought a remedy a year ago
he observed the fact that Indians. E
kimos, Japanese and East Indians gen
erally go without hats and that they
were never known to lie baldhended.
From careful observation Dr. Shearer
says the elerby hat 13 the most destruc
tive tyie of hair destroyer, while the
soft hat is not so baeL Since he began
tiw ctTnarlmonta r f m-An rr ... I -Ji A v. .
mr. shearers uair has grown material-
of,y. Vurins rain nnJ snow Btomg he
i carries an umbrella.
Riotous Scenes Attend
Attempt to Open
MISSILES ARE THROWN
Orders to Stop Work at Lake
Iuisville, March 11. The first at
tempts of the Louisville Railway com
pany, whose employes struck yester
day, to run its street cars by nonunion
men this morning were accompanied by
demonstrations in many parts of the
The entire police force is on duty.
There were numerous calls for their as
sistance in widely separated sections'
of the city.
Crowd Throw Stone.
Crowds hooted and jeered the non-
unionists and in some cases pelted them
with stones. Teamsters aided the
strike sympathizers in blockading the
tracks. One inotorman was seriously
hurt. Two conductors were forced to
return fares to passengers, reverse the
trolleys and take the cars back to the
School Ik l)iminel.
The excitement incidental to the
holding up of cars and throwing stones
in the vicinity of Fourth and Hill be
came so intense during the morning it
was found necessary to dismiss pupils
of the girls' high school.
The teamsters' union has indicated
its willingness to order a sympathetic
strike at once.
Demand by Men.
The demands on which the strike is
A 10-hour work day, with 22 cents
an hour pay.
Forty-five minutes for meals.
Pay for extra work to begin when
reiMirt for duty is made.
Time and a half for overtime.
Subsequent employes to be allowed
to join the- union.
A board of arbitration.
A mass meeting for the Louisville
Federation of Labor was held at which
all the unions affiliated with that body
pledged moral and financial support.
The leaders of the strike pledged rigid
abstinemce from violence and coercion.
4.0 Out at Cleveland.
Cleveland, March 11. In obedience
to a strike order issued Saturday by
officials of the International Boiler
makers' and Iron Shipbuilders' union.
about 45" men employed in the yards
of the American Shipbuilding company
declined to go to work this morning.
The strikers included riveters, caulkers
Shipbuilder Out at Detroit.
Detroit, March 11. Union shipbuild
ers in the Ecorse and St. Clair plants
of the Great I.akes Engineering works
walked out today. The men at the
Wyandotte yards went to work as us
ual. Dispatches from Bay City say the
men at the yards there probably will
Klvetern fio Out.
Superior, March 11. About seventy
riveters at the Superior Shipbuilding
company's plant struck today. The re
mainder of the 1,j00 men are still at
No Trouble at Iluffalo.
Buffalo, March 11. There is no
strike here today in the yards of the
American Shipbuilding company.
TWO CITIES MAY BE UNITED
Pennsylvania Supreme Court Rules on
Pittsburg-Allegheny City Case.
Philadelphia, March 11. The state
supreme court today affirmed the judg
ment of the superior court permitting
the consolidation of Pittsburg and Al
Lemon Club Is Latest.
Lemons are to be the ammunition or
Atlantic City's newest bachelor club to
forward its antlconnublal principles.
Organized among young attorneys and.
business men, the society ia known aa
the Atlantic City Order of Lemons.
The most drastic bylaws require any
member who so far forgets bis obliga
tions as to even become engaged to a
young lady "shall give a lemon dinner
nt bis own expense to fellow members,
providing lemon pie, lemonade, lemon
water Ice and for dessert one lemon
apiece, with a stick of lemon candy.
With each other course selected lemon
must be served In some form."
Jap Colony In Canada.
A scheme la on foot for creating
Japanese agricultural culony In th
heart of Alberta, Canada