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PROGRESS iyE DAILY TWELFTH YEAR, NO. 220. FIRST TEST VOTE 111 CONVENTION MAY NOT DECIDE NOMINEE Roosevelt, Lafollette and Cum mins In Pact So Taft Can't Win On First Ballot IOWA MAN EXPECTS TO HOLD KEY TO DEADLOCK Plan Is To Seat McGovern as Temporary Chairman In stead of Root . BY OIL SOS' GAUDSEK CHICAGO, June 13. —On the choice »! h temporary chairman for the na tioual conventiuu the first teal of strength Is likely to come bet w ecu he Roosevelt and 1 aft forces. Hoot is the Taft candidate. McGovern, O f Wisconsin, will probably be the Rooeoydt caudi-! date. , If Root wins the sumt vote would be sufficient to nominate Taft. If McGovern! wisn, the same vote would not l necessarily be available for ihe nomination of Roosevelt. After OUaoa Gardner, defeating Root and heeking Taft, the vote* of Wiscon- 1 iu. North Dakota and lowa would o back to their favorite son eandl ate*. Thus the result of McGovern s se pction as temporary chairman might aslly be a temporary deadlock be ween Roosevelt and Taft, with the fiance of power temporarily Mi the .’nd« of Cummins and LaFollette On one proposition Roosevelt. Cum idn« and are agreed— hat Taft must not have enough votes o win on tho first ballot. In order to revont tills it will probably lie neces ary for Roosevelt. Cummins and J*a ’ollette to unite on the organizattap f the convention. It Is now figured V the Roosevelt managers *thaf“ the ddßtpn of Wlteonehi. North Dnkbta nd lowa to the Roosevelt strength iould make the defeat of Root cer aln. 1 r this figuring is acourate the ame vote conld reject the report of he credentials committee and seat loosevelt delegates in place of those eaied by the national committee. But t Is reasonable to expect th it the ummins and LaFollette forces will or that only enough delegates are eated fbr Roosevelt to spell Taft s ominatlng majority and to leave t’oosevelt with less than enough to ut over his nomination. This Is the plan of the “balance of ower” combination. In this situation it is the frankly xpressed expectation of Cummins iiat he will hold tho key to tho lead ock. He has been courting ihe Headship of both sides. The Taft naaagers. particularly Crane and Me vljhley, have been encouraging Cum ri|s to.hqpe that he might be heir j,|he Taft delegates IF Taft is flually Qd admittedly out of It. His ii'ends sf that the entire Taft strength with oWa would be enough to nominale If aFoyette were willing to con.riLute da 36 and LaFollette’s feeling t to vard Roosevelt are notorlouslv such is to lead to the inference t.hat he vould help Cummins to the nomln.v ion In order to beat Roosevelt. The Roosevelt people, of course, !o not admit that the withdrawal of '’lsconsin, North Dakota and lowa vould leave Roosevelt short of a • omlnating majority. They are wili ng. they say, to abide by the results if an organization accomplished with ie help of Cummins and McGovern, ihey figure that the moment It Is vident that Taft cannot win th.> fight o name Root as temporary chairman .nd put over at first, ballot nornina ion, the opposition will crumble and he result be a Roosevelt stampede RiuliPM-ilkr Printing. No fuss and in ftatbera. The plain, neat kind thst >nks right, 'rime* Printing Cos., IT* l.hn R.-it Pb. Main 1491 or City Get What You Want By W C. KENAGA When vou buy groceries and other household needs do you ask for advertised lines? Do so and you will find a greater satisfaction in your housekeeping. Whenever a good article is brought out and exten sively advertised a number of “near-like’' articles soon make their appearance. Asa rule the “near-like” goods resemble the original outwardly, but are so made that their makers make a long profit through the advertising of the original article. The advertised goods are guaranteed—the others vou buy‘at your own risk. Why should you risk any thing after paying for commodities? If you have not been in the habit of doing it try it this week Don't merely say “soap.” but name the par ticular snap you have seen advertised and want. Do this with soap. hose, clothes, collars, etc. Demand and re ceive advertised goods. Whatever is worthy of your money is worthy oi a maker’s backing. Insist on advertised goods and you'll get them, for there are plenty of merchants in Detroit who want to «ell them to you. THE DETROIT TIMES. NEW MICHIGAN CENTRAL DEPOT APPROACH Will COST CITY ABOUT $400,000 Times Makes Careful Estimate Based On the Assess ment Figures THREE BLOCKS REQUIRED In Addition To Original Cost, City Will Have To Make Big Outlay For Grading It will cost the city at least $331,- 065 to buy the property between Mlchlgun-ave. and the new $2,000,000 Michigan Central depot—the property | which some of the aldermen of the side wards are planning to con vert Into a park-llke approach to the depot. It may cost as high as $441.- 420. The actual cost, If the plan most favored Is carried out, will probably be somewhere betweeu the two figures. Since the plau was broached by Aid. O’Brien, of tbe Tenth ward, there have been many estimates of the probable cost, varying from SIOO,- 000 to $500,000. The last step taken by the council committee on street opening In considering the project several weeks agb was to have the city engineer Instructed to draw a map of the property with an estimate i of the cost of the land needed and the improvements to be made. The engineer’s office is not now working on the plan, the statement being made that the office was never In structed to get out the plan and esti mate. To obtain an accurate estimate of the cost of the undertaking to the city The Times looked up the assessments against every lot and building which j will be required to carry out the plan. It is proposed to condemn all the! property from Fourteenth-ave. to Seventeenth-st. and from Michigan ave.. on the north, to Dalzelle-st. and the depot on the south. Several plans were submitted by the city plan commission to the aldermen proposing to cut a wide thoroughfare from the depot directly to Mlchlgau ave. Th% thoroughfare would cut through the intervening lots on a slant and the aldermen did not con sider the plan satisfactory. They want two or three entire blocks con demned. The position of the depot is such HtM a portion off it would be obstructed to the view from Michigan ave.. If only two blocks are devoted to the approach. The plan most fav ored now is to oon4,emn all thre> blocks. The assessment on the land In the three blocks is $118,120. The assess ment on the buildings Is $102,590, the total being $20,710. The total assess ment represents, conservatively, two thirds of the actual cash value of the property. This would mean that if the city could purchase all the land and buildings at cash value, It would have to pay $331,065. There are evl (CoatlsurS oa Pate Tea) WOMAN FINDS NEGRO THIEVES IN HOME: FAINTS Intruders Gone When Mrs. Jacob Grosda Recovers Conscious ness ; No Loot Taken When Mrs. Jacob Grosda returned to her home, No. 109 Divlaion-st., from a trip to the butcher shop, Wednes day afternoon, she found two Negroes iu the house, which they had entered by means of a false key and were Just starting to plunder when the woman walked in. Mrs. Grosda fell in a faint at sight of the Intruders, and when she recov ered they had gone, leaving their key in the lock. , The fact that nothing was taken, in dicates that the two daylight burglars were as badly frightened as Mrs. Grosda, and did not tarry a moment after seeing her. though she was helpless. Bn*tße«a-llk« Priafias- So fuss and bo feathers The plaia. neat kind that looks right Times Printing C*., II John P -«t Ph Mein 149* or City »m. ®he g)droit (limes TAFT DELEGATES FROM MICHIGAN SEATED 01 NATIONAL COMMITTEE Rules There Is No Foundation In Fact Or Law For Roose velt Claim ROLL CALL IS TAKEN Counsel For Both Sides Make Lengthy Arguments To Support Claims DELEGATES SEATED. John D. Mac Kay, Detroit. William J. Richards, Crystal Falls. George B. Morley, Saginaw. Eugene Flfleld. Bay City. Fred A. Diggins, Cadillac. William Judaon, Grand Rapids. ALTERNATES. Alton T. Robert*, Marquette; Herbert A. Thompson, William aton; Crawford S. Reilly, Cheboy gan; Charles B. Warren, Detroit; Charles E. White, Nllea, and Ray Hart, Battle Creek. CHICAGO, June 13. —On the ground that the clulms of the Roosevelt con testants from Michigan were unfound ed either in law or in fact, the national Republican committee last night seat ed the Taft delegates-at-large from that state, even without a roll call. George L. Record, of New Jersey, and Judge William D. Gordon, of Mid land, presented the Roosefel* side, and Alexander J. Groesbeck, of De troit, and Paul H. King, of Grand Rapids, made arguments for the Taft glde. Because he had been sitting on the national committee under a proxy for several days, Gerrtt J. Diekema. President Taft’s manager for Michi gan, decided he would not appear as a spokesman for the president. With John W. Blodgett, national commit teeman from Michigan, he sat as a judge on the Michigan controversy. The contesting delegates declared unentitled to seats are Chase S. Os born. Sault Stc. Marie; Charles A. Nichols, Detroit; gybrant Wessellus. Grand Rapids; Theodore Joslin, Adrian; Herbert F. Boughey, Traverse City, and William D. Gordon. Midland. The losing alternates are JefT o! Brown. James Kinnane, A. D. Mcßir ney, Perry L. Abbey, J. B. Barron and MM ward Anderson. Mr. Record argued that two con ventions had been held In Bay City, that the state committee had taken upon itself the decision as to what county delegates ought to be placed on the temporary roll of the state convention, and that more than 100 regularly elected delegates were kept out of the hall by force. He said two conventions were held in Wayne couu ty; that in 31 precincts In that section In the primary Election, the polls were kept open less than the specified four hours: that the Wayne county delegation numbered 253, and that • the Roosevelt forces elected a ma- I jority, i Judge Gordon declared the Mlchi -1 gan counties sent a majority of Roose- I velt delegates to Bay City but the “In fernal machine organized by the Taft men" had thrown out 112 uncontested Roosevelt delegates without admit ting them to the convention had. Mr. King, secretary of the state cen tral committee. caJd he Issued the call for the meeting of the Republican state centraJ committee because Frank Knox, state chairman, declined to call the meeting together, and that a majority of the committee had acted without him. Mr. King declared tho temporary roll call had been properly made up. He s&ld the removal of Truman H. Newberry, who had been slated for temporary chairman, and the selection of another chairman, was authorized by the state com mittee In regular form. Mr. Groesbeck Bald Charles A. Nichols, of Detroit, one of the Roose velt contesting delegates at large had helped to place the militia in charge of the Bay City armory, tt nd had kept the oentral committee tit. He enarged that Mr. Nichols made a "phont” iist of delegates from Wayne county. ANOTHER IRONWOOD BANK CLOSES DOORS MARQUETTE, Mich., June 13.—Af ter standing a run which lasted for two weeks, the People's bank, at Ironwood, of which S. S. Curry, is president, suspended payments yes terday. The liabilities are placed at $82,000, but it is said there are ample asset* to pa ydollar for dollar. The suspension is directly.due to the clos ; ing of another bank at Ironwood, a ; private institution owned by the late Fred Karste, of Cheboygan. Wis. The latter had deposits of $300,000. and jits affairs are said to be in bad shape, ilt was only three years ago that the First National bank of Ironwood failed, resulting in the president tak ing his own life, and the cashier go ing to prisou. ALDERMEN TO BE HOSTS TO CLEV ELAND SOLONS * i The aldermen will be hosts to the iCouncllmen of Cleveland next Wed nesday, the council of that city hav ing accepted an invitation to come here for a good time. Later the local aldermen will go to Cleveland to re turn the visit. A committee com posed of Aid. Gutman. Watson. Ilarp fer, Littlefield and Garvey will at tend to the little details of the cele bration. They are planning to play a game of baseball on Belle Isle, enjoy a dinner and Inter go to the theater. —.—... • POLICE SEARCH FOR “PHONY”CHECK MEN The police are looking for a young man who has been busy passing ."Phony” checks on down-town mer chants. The Neweomb-Endlcott com pany and the E. J. .Hickey company are among Uu lasers. THURSDAY, JUNE 13. 1912. MAKERS OF HISTORY AT CHICAGO CAUGHT BY CAMERA HE WALKS The portraits show (top, left) Gov. Wm. E. Glasscock, of West Virginia, who helped make Roosevelt candidacy and is working for T. R.’a nomination; Senator W. D. Clark, of Wyoming, standpatter slated for chairman of credentials committee, which will hear re-hash of delegate contests; “Jimmie'’ Garfield, chief Roosevelt promoter from Ohio; (bottom > Gov. Herbert 8. Hadley, of Missouri, Roosevelt choice for con\ention chairman against Senator Root, and a very possible vice-presidential nominee If Teddy wins. BOARD OF COMMERCE CRUISERS ON THE WAV First Stop Is at Mackinac Island This Afternoon—Party To Reach Chicago Saturday (By United Wireles* to The Time*.) STEAMER CITY OF CLEVE LAND 111., June 13.—I’uder the guidance of Chairman Hugh Shepherd, the Board of Com merce cruiser made a good start. The members of the party spent Thursday morning getting ac quainted with one another. MUKCHEY. < 1 * 1 The annual excursion oi the Detroit Board of Commerce began Wednesday night when the Steamer Clfy of Cleveland 111. set out with 450 prom inent Detroiters. This year’s trip takes in Mackinac, St. Ignace. Escun aba and Chicago, and the steamer will bring the party back to Detroit next Monday noon. All uloug the route the attractions of Detroit aud of the Cadillaqua celebration to be held here this summer will be thoroughly ad vertised. Thousands of people gathered at the wharf and crowded on the steam er during the two hours preceding de parture, and during the informal fare well reception a musical program was furnished by the Metropolitan Four, the quartet engaged to go with the excursionists on the trip, and a bund. The steamer was scheduled to ar rive at Mackinac Island at 3 p. m., Thursday, and make a three hours' stop there, afterwards staying at SL Ignace one hour. Friday, from 9 a m. until 6 p. m., the party will be at Escanaba. w’here the local commercial organizations have made elaborate preparations for their entertainment. The Chicago Association of Com merce will take the petroiters in hand, Saturday morning at 9 o’clock, and keep them busy until midnight when the steamer will begin the re turn trip to Detroit. PRESIDENT TAFT TO SAVE COMMERCE COURT WASHINGTON, June 13. So strongly Ti President Taf! said to believe in the need for the commerce court that his friend* predicted to day that he would veto the legisla tive, executive and judicial appropria tion hill, which provides lor übolitiun of the court. The bill also provides for salaries of otllcials. The veto would be unusual, al though government officials did not believe last night that it would mean anything more thun a second consid eration of the hill and possibly the passage of a separate bill abolishing the court.* Although some of the legftl advisers of the president were Inclined to the view that the president could veto the amendment passed by the senate repealing the act creating the court, without vetoing the appropriation part of the bill, that view was not agreed to by man> members of the cabluet, and it was said Mr. Taft him self did not concur in it. EIGHT YAQUIS KILLED IN FIGHT WITH TRAINMEN TUCSON. Arir, June 13.—Eight Yuqul Indluns were killed and many were Injured yesterday in a battle be tween a band of 130 of their tribe and the crew of a work train of the South ern Pacific of Mexico, between Ll mones and Potrero, Sonora. J. Jackson, the conductor of the train, and members of his crew, re pulsed the Yaqtiis, and though many of the Indians' bullets found lodgment In the train, none of the trainmen was Injured. 11l retreating, ihe Yaquis destroyed the telegraph line and burned bridges. Railroad officials have asked the gov emor of Sonora for permission to send out a pilot train to fight the Yaquis. iMlseM-llkr Prlstlag. So fuss uisl no feather* The plain. neat kind t’mt took* right. Time* Printing Cm.. John IL-aL fck. Mala lIU ak Cltf JUA DOMESTIC RELATIONS COURT PLANNED FOR CITY 8! ATTORNEY I, W, JAYNE S. P. C. C. Official at Work On Scheme and Hopes To Have It Adopted WORKS WELL ELSEWHERE Non-Support and Similar Cases Are Given More Care ful Attention Ira W. Jayne, attorney for the 8. P. C. C., is starting an agitation, and feeling out the public pulse on the subject of the establishment of a court of aoniestio relations for De troit, similar to the ones now in vogue iu New York, Chicago, and other big cities, and he says he hoped to have definite actlou taken on the matter soon. Supt. Thomas E. Dolan, of the board of poor commissioners, who 1h vitally interested in domestic rela tions, Insofar as they concern mat ters of non-support and other troubles which break up families, and add to the number of public charges, is en thusiastlc In his indorsement of the plan. Mr. Jayne has consulted Supt. Do lan about his pet hobby, and received the latter's promise of support in any effort toward the establishment of a court. "Since Detective James Cotter of the local bureau, has been assigned to the sole duly of Investigating fam ily troubles, non-support cases, and cases of abandonment, there has been a big improvement in this matter,” said Mr. Dolan. "It indicates what could he done with an organized court, to take non-support cases away from the congested police courts, nnd to also cut down the number of cases in the circuit und Juvenile courts. "All matters of a domestic nature would be handled in the court of do mestic relations. Quarrels cun often be Mettled, If tactfrrtfy handled. Hus bands who fall to support their wives can be watched, and kept under the ‘tab’ of a card index system, subject to frequent reports. Children, not properly cared for. would aiso come under the Jurisdiction of such a court, which could find and place the re sponsibility. and remedy the condi tion.” Mr. Jayne declared that such a court was sure to come to Detroit within a short time, or as soon as the public is sufficiently aroused to its necessity, lie plans to interest vari ous public officials in the plan, and arouse enough Interest in It to have legislation framed for the establish ment of a Detroit court of domestic relations. BREWER ENDS LIFE ON HIS MOTHER’S GRAVE CHICAGO, June 13.- Otto 1,. Toset ti, vice-president of the Tosetti Brew ing Cos., committed suicide yesterday on his mother's grave In Oak wood cemetery. Mr. Tosetti was Sit years old and unmarried. A bullet penetrated his brain and caused instant death. Grief over the recent death of u relative is believed to have ‘been the cause of the act. The brewer was a son of Ernst Tosetti, for years head of the brew ing company which bears his name. The trip to the cemetery was made in an automobile, ami on arriving Mr. Tosetti bought flowers and directed the chauffeur ro the family long of which there are two. He left the au tomobile a* the first lot and put flow ers on the graves there, then re entered the automobile and proceeded to the plot where nls mother Is buried. The brewer placed the remainder of ihe flowers on her grave and told the «bauffeur to return to the first lot for his keys, saying he would wait at his mother's giavn. HOBSON WILL RUN ON INTI-LIQOOB PLATFORM Alabama Man Is To Oppose Jo seph F. Johnson For Re election To Senate TROY, Ala., June 13. —Richmond P. Hobson, representative from the sixth Alabama district. In an address here, announced that he would oppose Jo seph F. Johnston for re-electlou to the United States senate in the primaries of 1914. Senator Johnston’s term ex pires in March, 1915. Capt. Hobson said he*aimed to "purge the government .of men who serve sinister liquor nfteresta, and depend for their success upon de bauching the people’s morals.'* He declares himself a protagonist of the direct primary system. THOLE BWTEBfO IN AUTOMOBILE WRECK One Man’s Arm and Shoulder Are Broken and He Is In Serious Condition CHARLOTTE, Mich., Juue 13. When their new automobile turned over twice north of this city hist night, Bert Losev, of Charlotte, and Guy Bracey and Anthony Day, of Oli vet, weer badly injured and the car smashed. Bracey aJid Day weer taken to the Lansing hospital and Lo«ey was brought here. Bracey is in a seri ous condition with au arm and shoul der broken and suffering with inter nal injuries. DIVORCED MAN WINS IN SUPREME COURT LANSING, Mich., June 13.—An im portant derision regarding the power of circuit court Judges to restrain the guilty party in a divorce suit from marrying for two years, has Just beeu ftatided «tnwn by the supreme court. Edwin W. Crane, of Flint, whose wife recently obtained a divorce, was ordered by the court not to marry for two years. few days later Crane went iO Windsor with Anna Heimger, and was married. Upon his return to Hint he was arrested and sen tenced to jail for 30 days on a charge of contempt of court. He at once tok out a writ of habeas corpus and the matter was carried to the supreme court. The higher court held that the locul court had no pow er to punish Crane, for criminal con tempt. and ordered his release. ACCUSED OF THEFT OF $4,000 WORTH OF GEMS SAGINAW, Mich., June 13. —Frank Bonus, a Pole, aged 37. wh oL al leged to have stolen $4,000 worth of diamonds and jewelry from the room of W. H. Ryan, a Chicago millionaire, while he was washing the windows of Ryan's room In the Palmer house. Chicago, last Friday, was captured here Wednesday. Tlie arrest was made by Detective McCaffrey, of the Pinkertons, and L)e etctlvo Owens, of this city. Tin* offi cers ‘were returning from sea*-* blue the home of Bonus' sister, w hen they mot a man wrho unsweied his doscrip tion. They spoke to the man, ,vho in replying showed his protrudinr *eeth Bonus put up a fight when the cull cers seized him. and had 'o be clubbed into submission The mlss ing Jewelry was found on his person or on tire ground near him fin will not return to Chicago without requi sition papers. MARKET OPENING NEW YORK. June 13 The stork mrket opened strong .prices being from fractions to about a point above yesterday's close. Patent Application* mea ar BartMi A airihtl St CengroM-st ««t AFTERNOON EDITION CHARGES OF BRIBERY FILL AIR AS BITTER STRUGJi GOES OR Taft Forces Allege That At* tempts Have Been Made To Tamper With Delegates ROOSEVELT MANAGES MAKES QUICK DENIAL Supporters Urge Former Preai dent To Go To Chicago To Direct Fight COLISEUM, CHICAGO, June IS —A motion was mads by Commit teeman Sturgis that the peexy of I F. J. Heney be rejected by the national committee on the ground that he la a Democra.t Haney took the floor to dony that ha ia a Democrat. The motion waa tabled by viva voce vote. The committee seated the Taft delegatee from the second, fourth, sixth and seventh Mississippi districts adding eight delegatee to the Taft roll duNng the first 46 minutes’ work. CHICAGO, June 13.—The chargee of bribery and attempted turn poring with delegates brought by the Taft force* and challenged by the RooaeveF. man agers, overshadowed all else in the minds of the Republican party chief tains here today. Following the em phatic denial of Senator Dixon. lor the Roosevelt forces, that there was the slightest foundation so" the charges, came a concerted demand that Congressman McKinley cite spe cific ’ instances instead of generally al leged facts. This demand McKinley, it was understood, was considering, and a further statement on the mat ter was looked for. The charges, coupled with the action of the national committee in throwing out all of the Roosevelt dele gates up to the present, has infuriated the Roosevelt men to such s pinch that they have no hesitancy in declar ing that if necessary they will resort to force to "get their rights." An extended conference whicn last ed well into this morning and which begun last uight at 6 o'clock was re newed today. Every one of the big leaders of the Roosevelt organisation participated. It was directed that word would be sent Col. Roosevelt that he was needed here next week. There is littl edoubt In the minds of the Roosevelt forces that their chief will ventuslly decide to come here and lead the fight in person. Francis J. Heney and Fov. Johnson both de clared today that they knew positively that Roose'elt was coming. That was the reason they said. tha>. Hie contemplated big mass meeting* of the Rooseevlt forces had been put over until Monday. Roosevelt, they said, would come here by that date and would tell the people of the country Rcenrally, and the delegates particu larly, that he Intended getting his rights It he had to fight for them. Senator Dixon. Roosevelt's manager, declined to discuss the report and in sisted be saw no reason yet for the colonel to come to this city.. But the rank and file of the Roosevelt men are already preparing to welcome him. The Taft forces expect Roosevelt to come here. They also expect that he will swoop down on the hal! with his delegates who have been thrown out by the national committee and de mand that they be restored to the roll. And whether the colonel is here or not. Bill* Flinn, Heney, Jonnson. Cecil Lyon and Gov. Hadley, as field captains for the Roosevelt forces, will insist on sweeping all before th un and the national committee and the Taft leaders are preparing for any thing that may develop. For hours today the Taft men con tinued iu consultation. William Barnes! Jr., who has been selected to match vdts with FI Inti and to check mate any more that may be made by the Roosevelt cohorts, talked tMux* over with Fenroee, Crane, Mulvane, Stevenson and other Taft men. They all agreed that the Roosevelt forces would try to seize the temporary or ganization from the moment Victor Rosewater, as chairmau of the na tional committee ‘called it to order. <( oatlnuf-t! oa pa|f !•). CITY MUST SETTLE WITH TAX TITLE BUYER The city must settle with Charlee H. Wiltsle, Lux title buyer, of Roch ester, N. Y„ for back taxes assessed against its own property which was sold for the non-pa> ment of taxes. This unusual situation was detailed, Wednesday, in a letter from .Mr. Wilt sle to Council Secretary Schreiter. The property involved is an unnamed street running from Michigan-ava. north, between Larkins and Martlu als. in the Eighteenth ward The property was donated to the city by adjoining property owuera many j e*ra ago, and, w'hile used as a street, there is no record of the city having accepted it. The property was assessed to ad joining property owners, but they disclaim ownership. It recently came into Wiltsie's ownership on a tax title. Now Wiltsle asks the council to refund the taxes he paid, pine six per cent for hfs trouble. The total amounts to Mo.aS. 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