Newspaper Page Text
'T 1 " T "HT"
MOTTO-All The Nowg When It Is Notts.
DAKOTA CITY, NEIL, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1910.
bfont Ios. 9.Brtlyr;
r - , " " ,
iRef erring t 1ionTeMt9ftltri'rn"At'tMjr?
jiirt'foH like to nsKe'cutntwjiottt sefoHsws:.
(One due September li)'''
One due October 1, .
(One lue November lj
,One due riecemher 1.
'One due January 1, lSOo" 500
... ..-- ( i jl n,
The latter I night ask td'twa extended'ln'part. The ethara'
ruld be paid at maturity wltfc Intarcat, Jill ofoooraa paythe lit
teres t on present note.
fUl th4 e.-,beat H fcnorytl
We reproduce above a copy of one of
the letters between Congressman
Hitchcock and Joseph Bartley, which
hare caused such a big political sea
ation. Edgar Howard, one of the
moat prominent democrats in the state
and editor of the Columbus Telegram,
produced photographic copies of a
number of letters which passed be
tween Mr. Hitchcock and Mr. Bartley,
while Bartley was still holding the of
fice of state treasurer, and relating to
money transactions. Bartley turned
out a defaulter to the extent of over
half a million dollars of etate funds,
and served a term In state prison for
the offense. It has always been a
mystery where the money went It
will be noticed that the letter is ad
dressed to Bartley as treasurer and
not as a banker or an individual, and
la dated during the time that he was
treasurer of the state. Other lettera
and telegrams have been published,
which paesed between Hitchcock and
Bartley at this time. While Hitch
cock claims that the money he bor
rowed of Bartley was Bartley's private
funds, most of the newspapers of the
state have scoffed at this explanation.
SENATOR BURKET ENDORSED BY
The progressives among the repub
lican senators are coming to the aid
of Senator Burkett In his fight for re
election. Certainly these senators are
in a position to know of the work
of our senior senator, and their judg
ment ought to be accepted by the hon
Last week Senator Bristow, the in
urgent Senator from Kansas, said of
"I should be very much pleased to
render any assistance I could to Sen
ator Burkett, but I have spent so
much time outside of Kansas already
that I cannot any longer neglect the
"While upon a number of voteB Sen
ator Burkett and I did not agree, yet
he was of especial value to the pro
gressive cause, not only in the tariff
fight In behalf of a genuine revision,
but also in the fight for effective and
efficient legislation regulating the rail
roads, he rendered fine service.
"Wishing you success, I am
"Very truly yours,
"JOSEPH L. BRISTOW."
And now comes Senator Beveridge,
the fighting insurgent senator from
Indiana, who last week wrote to the
chairman of the republican state com
mittee aa follows:
"I am very sure the people of Ne
braska will return Senator Burkett
to the senate. The great progressive
movement that Is sweeping over this
country needs every man of progres
sive tendencies. Generally speaking,
the politicians now in control of the
Democratic party are not putting up
uch men. The whole tendency of the
cabal of dominant politicians now in
control of that party Is reactionary.
One has only to consider the domi
nant Influences In that party from
New York and Ohio to Texas and
"I am exceedingly sorry that the
engagements already made will pre
vent niy coming to Nebraska, for I
In a speech at Omaha on September
tnd, 1910, ex-President Roosevelt said:
"Senator Burkett was one of the men
on whom I especially relied when I
was president, both while he was in
the House and In the Senate. I was
able to accomplish what I did in
Washington only because of the way
I was backed by men like Senator
Burkett, and as we huve a guest from
Iowa present, let me ay, llko Senator
What right has one to criticize the
results of an election if be doesn't
should like very much Indeed to be
of any possible assistance that I could
in the re-election of Senator Burkett.
He should be returned; and I have
no doubt he will be returned.
"With kind regards,
-, . . "ALBERT J. BEVERIDGE."
Senator LaFolIette's Magazine, in
an article reviewing Senator Burkett's
"To get the truth about Senator
Burkett, you must get close. You must
study his record. When you do this,
you will see that he is a progressive
progressing. Tou will find that dur
ing the railroad legislation of 190S
he took strong strides in the people's
cause. You will' find him forging
ahead with the merest handful of re
publican senators in support of the
amendment to provide for the physical '
valuation of railroad property aa a
basia for the regulations of railroad
rules, an' amendment that was anathe-!
ma to the 'system' leaders of the Sen-1
ate. You will find him springing for- j
ward to the support of an amendment
to protect the railway employees and
to fix a just liability upon the rail
roads for their injuries incurred in
this hazardous service. You will find
him afterwards charging the ramparts
of the 'system' in behalf of the rail
road company employee's liability bill.
You will find him again voting consis
tently, roll-call after roll-call, while
'system' senators were 'ducking' into
the cloak rooms to avoid the vote, to
put to passage in the Senate the bill
to promote the safety of the traveling
public and the employees of railways
by fixing a reasonable limitation on
the hours of railroad employees en
gaged In the operation of trains."
In a speech at Lincoln on last Thurs
day Senator Cummins of Iowa said:
"I am here, however, as most of you
know my chief purpose at least in
visiting Lincoln at this time, is to
contribute, if I can contribute with
the little influence that my words
may have, to the re-election of my as
sociate in the Senate of the United
States, and my friend, Elmer J. Bur
kett. I have known him well; I have
known him long.
I say to his fellowmen, and fellow
townsmen something that la altogeth
er unnecessary, that I believe, as hav
ing witnessed his work In two of the
severest struggles that have ever been
seen in the Senate of the United
States, that Elmer Burkett does what
he believes to be right and votes as
hie conscience telle him he ought to
vote and no more than that can be
asked of any man.
He has served you with not only
great fidelity, but I think he has
served you with eonspiououe ability, I
and we who have ( I hope you will
not think me egotistical when I say
this) some definite idea of what should
be done in the future, and intend to
accomplish it la every way that we
can, (honorably can) want Elmer
Burkett in the Senate Instead of Oil
bert Hitchcock in the Senate, for the
reasons which I shall attempt In the
plainest and simplest way to state."
tienator Cummins in his speech at
Chicago says nothing is to be gained
by trusting either house of Congress
to the democrats. He baa seen some
of them at close range.
When ou think how doll business
was when, the democratic party wa
last in power, isn't it a big risk tc
try it again?
Kx-rresident Roosevelt Is having
great sport -chasing opponents out oi
the Jungles in darkest New York.
After next Tuesday the candidates
troubles will be ovr, but will yocr;
STATE OF ILLINOIS IS -VICTOR
OVER RAILROAD UNDER DECI
SION BY HIGH COURT.
OVERRULES LINE DEMURRER
Case Goes to La Salle County Court
to Be Heard on Merita Action
Based en Findings of Accountants
That Reports Had Been Changed.
Springfield, 111. A decision of the
supreme court of Illinois was handed
down Friday In the tax case of the
state against the Illinois Central Rail
The state won every important con
tention with the exception that the
opinion holds the accounts prior te
1905 have been accepted by the state
and payment made therlon, and that
therefore they are not subject to fur
But for the future settlements and
for the settlement of all accounts
since Governor Deneen came into of
fice, the court lays down hard and
fast rules for accounting by which
the state will reap a reward of $2,
000,009 a year more in taxes than It
has been receiving from the Illinois
Central Railroad company.
When the Illinois Central tendered
its first payment under Governor De
neen's administration he accepted the
money with the understanding the ac
counting upon which the money was
tendered was subject to revision. Tbla
act on the part of the governor, the
court holds, makes all transactions
with the road during his administra
tion subject to further accounting.
The court remands the case to the
circuit court of La Salle county, with
instructions to proceed In accordance
with the views In Its opinion. Unless
the railroad accepts the court's de
cision aa final, the circuit court of
La Salle county will no doubt appoint
s, master to go into all the details of
the accounting since 1905, and the
case may be prolonged indefinitely.
At present the railroad is paying ap
proximately $1,000,000 to the state
The suit against the Illinois Central
was filed early In December, 1907, by
the attorney general, following a mes
sage from Governor Deneen to the
legislator, declaring that the road
had been so manipulating its accounts
as to credit millions of its earnings
to the non-charter lines, iiot subject
to theMax ctf 7 per cent. Later ac
counting swelled "the amount which
Governor Deneen declared the road
owed to the state from $5,000,000 to
RIOTS IN DRIVERS' STRIKE
Walkout of Express Employes Spreads
to New York City Violence Fol
lows Business at Standstill.
New York. The strike of drivers
and helpers employed by nil the lar
ger express companies that for sev
eral days has been In progress at the
railroad terminals on the Jersey City
side of the North river, spread to
New York Friday, and as a result the
entire business of receipt and deliv
ery of all goods in transit was ma
The situation is in a veritable state
of chaos with an outlook for even
worse conditions unless the express
matter piling up at the railroad de
pots can be moved. The police seem
powerless to render sufficient protec
tion and the men ready to hire out
as strike-breakers are very diffident
about applying for the positions.
Scenes of violence were enacted all
over the city, wagons being stonei?
and drivers beaten.
In Jersey City and Hoboken, where
the large stables are located, the strike
has completely tied up the companies
and perishable goods, as a conse
quence, are accumulating In huge
The express companies have made
tentative application to Governor Fort
for the calling out of the militia to
guard their wagons and buildings, but
the Jersey City police authorities are
confident that they can handle the
HAITIEN GUNBOAT BLOWN UP
Seventy Die When the Libert Is
Wrecked at Sea Twenty Per
sons Are Saved.
Port au Prince, Haiti. The Haltlen
gunboat Llberte has been lost at sea
off Port de Palx. following an explo
sion on board, "t Is estimated 70
persons were killed or drowned. Twen
ty others were rescued. News of the
accident was received here Wednes
day. The Llberte failed from this port
last Monday, having on board 90 per
sons. Among tho 70 who were lost
were ten Haitten generals.
Details are lacking, the only definite
Information being as to the loss of
life and the fa 't that an explosion oc.
Editor Held on Libel Charge.
i'hiladelphia.On a charge of crimi
nally libeling Congressman John K.
Tener, the Republican candidate for
governor, K. A. Van ';:lkenburg, edi
tor and publisher of the North Ameri
can of this city, was Friday beld In
$5,000 ball for court.
Boy Killed In Football.
Enston, Md. Lee Simpson, aged
eighteen years, of Tr mi", died Friday
at bin home from the meets of an In
Jury received while ;!:iyir.y football
at Ifee Trappe hich school.
vV .V y-V
Ss&SSrA 'i C
HAWLEY AND POST REACH CA
NADIAN CITY IN FAIRLY
BIG CROWD WELCOMES THEM
lloonluti Tell of Hardships They En
dured In Struggles Through Forests
and Wilderness One Was Injured,
Making Travel Slow.
Quebec, Que. Looking somewhat
fatigued from the several days' hard
ship succeeding their sensational
flight through space, which won for
them the coveted trophy of the world's
greatest conquerors of the air, Alan R.
Hawley and Augustus Post disem
barked from the '. fjuebeo & SL John
train in the old historic city of Quebec
The United States consul was there
to greet them, as well as a number of
enthusiastic citizens who cheered them
Their balloon, the America II, is
still at Lake du Banc de Sable, the
township In which they landed. It
Is believed that Joseph Pednaud and
Joseph Simard, two trappers who
brought the balloonlsts in a bark
canoe to St Ambrolse, will go back
and see what can be done to get the
big bag from its cache on the side of
the mountain to the railroad here.
Messrs. Hawley and Post landed
about 46 hours after their departure
from St. Louis. The balloon basket
touched earth at 8:35 the afternoon of
October 19. They probably flew about
1,600 miles, although the direct dis
tance between the two points, on
which the international race Is de
cided, is only 1,355 miles. This would
make their average rate of progress
about 35 miles an hour.
VICTORIArB. C. FIRE SWEPT
Flames In Business District Destroy
Many Fine Structures Loss
$1,500,000 to $2,000,000.
Victoria, B. C Fire, which started
late Wednesday night and burned with
unabated fury, swept through the heart
of the city's business section, wiping
out several of the finest buildings and
causing a loss estimated at $1,600,000
to $2,000,000. Huge firebrands float
ed on the high wind, which swept
toward the water front, and It was
with great difficulty that the firemen,
aided by the mllltla and the garrison
at Work Point barracks, kept the
flames from sweeping a broad path to
the edge of the water.
Many blazing embers were carried
out over the bay, endangering the
shipping In the harbor.
Among the buildings burned were
the Victoria Times office and the Five
Sisters building, a five-story offlce
block. The five-story Pemberton build
ing and the Drlard hotel were threat
ened, both were saved.
Fire Loss Was $15,000,000.
Washington. Six billion board feet
ef lumber, valued at about $15,
000,000, was destroyed In the re
cent forest fires upon the national for
ests In Montana and northern Idaho.
The total area burned over In this one
district was put at 1,250.000 acres.
The first rough estimate of the fire
loss In the great district was completed
by officials of the government forest
Russia Drives Out 66 Jews.
St. Petersburg Sixty-six Jewish
irtlsans were expelled from St. Peters
burg Friday on the grounds they were
not following trades which would en
title them to live outside tho restricted
district set apart by law for their hab
itation. South Dakota Divorces Invalid.
Washington. Jit!cr Wendell Staf
ford of tho equity court here I'Yiday
decided that Soutl-. Dakota divorces
were not valid in -Am District of Columbia.
7 n mrm v-:w
jiSe SORRY ft
- iTHT LITTLE
AIM BOMB THREAT AT KAISER
UNKNOWN WRITER BRINGS OUT
TROOPS AT BRUSSELS.
Extraordinary Measures Taken to Pro
tect Emperor William as He
Leaves Belgium Capital.
Brussels. Extraordinary precau
tions taken to protect Emperor Wil
liam and Empress Auguste . Victoria
when they left the city for v Berlin
were explained Friday. . The police
announced that a letter threatening
the emperor had been received at the
The letter was signed by a militant
Brussels anarchist and read:
"Since no one has had the courage
to blow up the German autocrat, I
have decided to throw a bomb."
Efforts to arrest the writer were
fruitless and hence unusual steps were
taken to safeguard the emperor on his
way from the'palftCe' to the railway
All windows ef houses overlooking
streets through which the royal party
passed to the) station were ordered
closed and the station itself was
packed with troops.
The railway lino for a considerable
distance out of the city also was
Tho local Socialists on the day of
the kaiser's arrival met and adopted
resolutions of sympathy for their
brethren In Germany.
ETHEL CLARE LENEVE FREE
Girl Companion of Dr. Crlppen, Sen
tenced to Death, Acquitted of
Charge as Accessory.
London. Ethel Clare Leneve was
acquitted Tuesday as an acoessory
after the fact In the murder of Belle
Elmore by Dr. Hawley H. Crlppen.
It was for love of Miss Leneve that
Dr. H. H. Crlppen, now under death
sentence, murdered his wife. The
crown counsel, Richard Mulr, failed
to show that Miss Leneve had knowl
edge of either the American's inten
tion or of the crime Itself.
No witnesses were called by the de
fense. Immediately upon the conclu
sion of the speech of Miss Leneve's
attorney, F. E. Smith, Justice Atver
stone delivered his charge to the Jury
and they retired, returning In twenty
two minutes with a verdict of ac
quittal. FARM PRODUCTS CO. FAILS
Concern Goes Into Receiver's Hands
Schedules Show Liabilities of $1,
692,516; Assets, $427,346.
Trenton, N. J. Schedules showing
liabilities of $1,652,616 were filed
in the United States district court
setting forth the condition of the
American Farm Products company,
which is in the receivers' hands.
The assets aggregate $427,346, stock
in trade to the amount of $210,268 be
ing the largest item. The receivers
are Harman B. Baruch of New York
and Frank P. McDermott of Elisabeth.
Diets to Have His Liberty.
Hayward, Wis. Judgo James
Wlckham decided that John F. Diets,
the famous defender of Cameron
dam, was entitled to his liberty,
pending his trial for the murder of Os
car Harp, If he could secure bonds
men that could qualify In the sum of
$40,000. Efforts are being made to
get the bonds. The ball of Letlla
Deltz was fixed at $10,000.
Aviator Is Killed In Fall.
Rome, Italy. Lieutenant Sugllettl
fell with a military biplane In which
he was maneuvering ThurFday and
was Instantly killed. The machine was
Boy Bites Cartridge; Dies.
Nyack, N. Y. .Jncopli Do lionii, an
eight-year-old schooll oy of JIaverstraw,
Thursday put a cartridge In hid mouth
and began biting n it. Tho cartridge
exploded and the Imy Oil dead, the
bullet having goie np.. rd through
STU3BS FLAYS KISH RATES
GOVERNOR 8TAR WITNES8 BE
FORE COMMERCE COMMI88ION.
Declares Railroads Falsify and Are
Guilty of Stock and Profit Jug
gling Proves a Tartar.
Chicago. Oct. 29 Declaring that
the western railroads were guilty ol
stock aud profit Juggling W. R. Stubbs,
governor of Knnsn:, held that the as
sertion!) of the rouds that an Increase
in freight rates was necessary were
not Justified by facts.
Governor Stuhbs was testifying be
fore the Interstate commerce commis
sion at its session here In the rate
He made one of tho strongest wit
nesses that the shippers had placed
on the stand. He Insisted that the
valuation tho roads had put on their
property was altogether excessive and
ho offered to reproduce -all the lfnee
V '",jf'.'-''V?. i.i
In Kansas for $25,000 a mile and
give a bond of $1,000,000 for perform
ance. Such a figure, he said, would
yield him 10 per cent profit at least.
Much of the stocks of the railroads,
according ' to Governor Stubbs' testl
mony, consist of water and profits, and
are Juggled through the placing In
permanent improvements, of surpluses
and then the capitalizing of the im
provements. The governor proved a tartar for
the railroad attorneys "when cross-examined,
and his sallies kept the -officials
and others at the hearing in
gales of laughter.
NATIVES KILL AN. AMERICAN
Bands of Manobos Slay Planters
to ths Scene.
Manila. Two bands of Manobos
tribesmen are devastating ' the west
coast of Davo, in "southeastern Min
danao Island, and have killed sev
eral planters, Including Earl Gerr, aa
American. All available troops wero
ordered to the scene today.
Brigadier General Perching, com
mandlng the department of Mindanao,
has left his headquarters and Zambo
anga to command the reinforcements
which are being hurried to Davo.
The Manobos dattos declare their
purpose of expelling all foreigners and
Filipinos from the district.
WILSON MAKES MILK RULING
Bars From Agricultural Department
All Lactesl Fluid Not Subjected
to Turberoulin Test.
Washington. An order issued
by Secretary of Agriculture Wilson
bars from the department and all
Its branches milk which has not been
subjected to the tuberculin test. This
is so important a ruling that all the
departments are expecting to have
similar orders Issued. This will be
a severe blow to tho dealers in milk
who are opposing pasteur and tuber
culln tests and many of these dealers
have undertaken to attack pasteuriza
tion before the department of jus
tice. LAWYER IN HOBBLE SKIRT
Woman Attorney In New Style o
Dress Causes Stir in U. S.
Supreme Court. ;
Washington. Miss Adellua 1L
Burd, a lawyer of New York, threw
consternation Into the attaches of ths
Supreme court by appearing in a hob
ble skirt At first there was an aft
tempt to prevent Miss Burd from scab
Ing herself at tho lawyers' table, bul
she explained her employment In a
Kentucky land case aud she was pen
mitted to pass.
To Carry Freight by Aeroplane.
Dayton, O. The first contract evei
made for the transportation of freight
by aeroplane was signed here by Roy
Knabenahue for the Wrights. A Co
lumbus dry goods concern agreed to
pay $5,000 to carry a consignment oi
silk from Dayton to Columbus next
'Tuesday whun the original package
will arrive in this city from abroad,
Nebraska Slayer Hangs.
Lincoln, Neb. Bert M. Taylor o
MInden was hanged at the state peni
tentiary Friday. He protested his In
norenco to tlio hist. 11a v.aii convicted
of klilln.': Pearl Ta!oi nineteen yeurti
old, a sister of hl.i deceased wife.
Wealthy Hunter Siain its Deer.
Vancouver. I'- ' 1'. '.l'b:(ii, a hun
ter f.'ini New Vo:l:. aiv.ire'it!." a r.ian
of wealth, w;. a rl-o- v.' VX. Thurs
day In th" v-'oo'i.i ! i : : ' 1 1 oi' V. i.ciuivor
by C. Your.:;, v. In mi. V o l; in for a
STATE GUARO GAMP
MOVEMENT OH' FOOT FOR
NEXT YEAR'S WORK.
0!U 6IMD TO ME PART
Outlook Not Flattering for Special
Railroad Rates In 1011 Other
Matters at the Capital. ,
The movement to have tho TCaticnal
Guard of Nebraska eiinip r.t Fort
Omaha next fall during the Ak-Snr-
Ben festivities la a trendy under way
and an effort will In. hi-kIo also to'
have a portion o' tin. Iowa guard
take part In the military maneuvers
at that time. Adjutant (loners! Har
tlgan la working on the matter and
even sheuld he not. h nt the ho.vl of
the guard at that. I tint;, before he goes
out of efflre hf exin-ctn to have tho
arrangements so far uiado that tliero
will be no doubt of tho scIickio be
ing carried out.
General Ilurtlgnn l.ulievca that tho
expense to tho statif will he practical
ly nothing, except possibly railroad
fare from Ashland to Omaha. His
plan Is to have the annual encamp
ment held nt ARhlamt and move the
troops from Ashland to Omaha for
two-- days, nreaklnp and making
camp, he nays, is work that the guard
needs and the kind of work that
brings good result?. Hi idea ie
simply to have the troops break
camp at Ashland, ko to Omaha, re
main In catnp the.ro a couple of Jays
or so and then go bach . to AshUnd.
This can be done, hf Hays, at . , very
little expense, if any expense at all
to tho state.
. , Attorney Wants Record.
Clork of the District Court Baer
has. received a letter from an attouje.y
at Danvtllo,. 111., asking for a record
of ihe Insanity proceedings and or
der of commitment to the asylum of
Drv James M.. Barrow, whom 'the at
toraey had 'been led.. to hefceve w.-ts
lent te the asylum from this county
In 1891 r1892. "The lawyer stated
that Dr. Barrow 4s' to Tv tried next
week, on the charge of murder. The
writer lias charge of the defenseo
ind wants the record of the Insanity
proceedings to use at the trial. The
records of -the LancttHter county in
anlty" cominfasloir-- contain: no' ao
count of any such can:, but Superin
tendent Woodard of tho asylum states
that the records of that institution
ihow that Dr. James M Hiirrow Was
ent there from ScVvard county in
1888 and thnt he died at the hospital
In 1892, lining burled in the Institu
tion cemetery. The Duuville prison
er cannot be the Dr Barrow who was
formerly an Inmate ol tho Nebraska
hospital, but he ppon.i. to be living
under the same iiamc. . '
Pleads Guilty tc Arson. -Roy
WIlHcam, awuiiinr. sentence
fter having pleaded wilty tq the
charge of arson in district -court,
made a detailed coot. union of tho
srlme to County Attorney . Tyrrell
and implicated in Inn conl'esclgu ,a
third pai ty. The namn of the .third
party Is withheld by the county at
torney. "Earlier in tht; lufdnry qf this
case Wllscani ' iiiipllcnfeti 'Theodore
Staniscls and Staniscin i"n nov await
ing trial on the chaiK:. Th-latest
confession does not relieve 'SfanilsCls,
but County ' Attorney: 1 Tyrrell Bays
makes the caw agaiovt falui stronger.
Nebraska Bank Guaranty Law.
The constitutionality of the. Ne
braska bank guaranty, law, will be
argued in the supreme, court of tho
United States about l-ceinKer 12.
8ues for Wife t Affections.
John W. BergerR, of Omaha, against
Whom a Judgment ' for $10,OBO was
rendered by the district court ot
Douglas county, for the alienation of
the affections of the wifo of F, N.
Phelps, has appealed to the- supreme
court. Tho Jury brought, in a verdict
(or damages amounting to $16,GC6.Q7.
but the district cogrt reduced the
amount to $10,0(0 and Bergers nrw
appeals to the supreme court. Phetyis
slleged that Berg -rr separated from
bis own wife and came to live near
the Phelps home in Omlia and that
Bergers alienated 1 lit affection of
Seeks Judgmert tor f'j,CC3.
The Nebraska Mutcnal ronipany
was made defendant iu uu action in
stituted in district -4iirl by George
E. Jackson, who - kc judgment in
the sum of $5,0(10. alleging that
through the negllg.-inc t tlio defend
ant he sustained pi-rum, ,il Injuries
Which damaged luui i: tho aiaount
BaKers in SuMtin.
The second annual whkioj of the
Nebraska Hakert" association was
called to order ty l'rsid:nt Wola.
Mayor Love wel.-oineil tho bakers on
behalf of tho city tellinr- Ihem that It
was theirs and i.c hoped that they,
would take full t cvi.i tan- of the free
dom extended. Tl mayor touched
on the power f 1 1-: i.iation when
It was formed !e; , c.i.iui ptiilMta.
S. II. Burnliam otmiui the greet
ings of the Con.;., j i r.i! club, Presl
dent Wood j bra::; iii.mit to be pre