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RINGING WORDS OF PRESIDENT IROOSEVELT
Magnificent Address at the Dedication of the New York Chamber of Commerce by the Nation's 1 Chief Executive--His High Ideal of American Manhood Emphasized in a Masterful Appeal to the Men Who Control Our Trade to Lean Toward Better Side of Their Instincts. !Ra ASSOCIATED PRESa.~1 New Yolk, Nov. ls.-The dedica'oty teremonics of the magnlifccent new build ing of the Chamber of Commerce .cre honored last night by the presence of the. president of the Unit,'d States, fo-,ncr Prisident Cleveland, Prince Henry of Plesse, the personal representative o' -he emperor, ambassadors of foreigtn piwerw delegates from all the chamlbers of coil. nmerce in I'urope and a host of other dis. tinguished persons. The oration oC :he day was delivetiL by former I'resident Cleveland, after which a h ief addlre.s io greeting to the guests of the Clhiiihit r, was made by Presidnltl t Roosevt. The .t;r monies of the day were hbrought It, .r elusion hy a biril a',int la'titet at t lie \\' 1 dorf-Astoria, at whlich the plincih i.I tit dress was detlivtttd by I're ,llnt II' ., velt. Speechesr t(',arlh , Sir lit 'to t l.l y.t Iltri-.. Bert, Sir Albeit K. Rollint, 1I I'., Prince Ilenry of I'lessr. Mlr. Iicllli;ll. vie ,:.Si (eIttit of the It, rlinl ( hlui,ieir o ( mulii ti-e, \'. 1'. \\' ,1. I,i sihlen' of tii I llloi (CotIII r ,cer 'I rnit ;ialliloll ;,li Mr. Ilutcot, rcpilt*,nting the Freinclih I( ita iti of ('onnlti rt.'. , who saidi, ill l sing : "It is in his ail aimi e that the d legalte of IParis ihilks you.ll, the riepri t-li it Of .. Ameirican i n elllllll(.rce.. fr th pp. lil 1 you hiave Iitil to work so dl it t i. iI heart . France Is Our Friend. "After unitintg the .hIditcrrinean t I 'it( India;n ()Clnti. PIr..n t lit el (cr es lit 0'i:1 titre that it is her istier ripuili '. :\mt ri a hlio takes upon iln-reil the tisk ,1 i, .11 pleting tihe gr(at enterprise (it flli I',liru tan calitil. l to e ie s tII. l it ,li- a ailtin i the taini it the a,~tC i will .II 1 1.1 that ~f the Atlai tic " y th'e i .a it.kl,h of it, comi erce. ,\n American it ptbli tt. which h;S . orde, the first railroad in 'a inat a is faithful to etir tralitins in ll o plting the c'.*i t hal which will tulite th tiw iiiust frequented seas of thei ghile ;, id i i l t- long lapse ,f Cthe ages, the it I s;i of ilte Iniitel Stillles tit i Frncei w'il lit iipart h III- the o ry of tre g n After cunt', tulato.ri cable, gra i- hadl lue nti ul r Id i \,,rri' K. Jes lup. Irt !-: oif the ,it'hliiimLtr. Presidlent Ir, vhll hI t livereid the Iincipai l ai l.lres. of the iitei I do iot wi-l to ipi k to puv l i th. language ,, idle omt uis lteln." sat d the president. "and yet it is hilt a bare ,t,.,' melit if fact t -:s1p that n ~)th're Ili ,iir country could tltr, hre ,ie :;ithrvd ;Iin I ,it -tice whichit wolo stiand . iii ire typi.Call: characteiristic tha', this of all thoil ste I ti ll ti tiland attriuitte; which ie ave g tl.,n ts -of the I nited Stat , our comitintii g l s.' . tioit in the induti rial worhl. heie is rito need of It,)' preaching to this gath ,';' tihe iteed .f ctiIlinintg e.liictnlt y with :I right h tlitg fit, ais ian Americat;iin ti-I iC Ia cititzen ' Ni iv \ irk. I a;n lp.titd to feel that the mute of ityour orgatization car ri-es with it a tiltmitt- ,f hI ll, ; atil] yolur LUKE WRIGHT BACK FROM PHILIPPINES HE WANTS SOME FIFTY CENT DOL LARS MANUFACTURED EXPRESS LY FOR USE IN ISLANDS. ItY .".O('IAI i.D idR s.1. Sani Francisco, Nov. I .--Vice G;overnor L.uke EF. \\'right of the Illilipptines, speak ing of the financial affairs in the islands, said inl an interview, that the money mar ket is continually fluctuating. "A hill to afford the necessary relief was presented to congress but not passed," said he. "I think that for the benefit of conlnecrce the matter should agaill he taken up at the next session of the con gress. It is suggested that a Filipino dol lar of silver should be introduced in the islands. This dollar shoull be worth actually 50 cents of our gold money. I think such a coin would remedy the pres ent financial situation. Such a monetary system would be similar to the one now in use inl Japan." "It has been suggested that a limited number of Chinese, say 0oo,ooo, be allowed to land in the islands. I)o you think their presence would relieve the present labor situation ?" "I would not like to see the doors thrown open to the Chinese," he replied. "Skilled labor; yes, if limited, would ce'r tainly prove beneficial. Some of the Chi nese are very clever, and they would be able to teach the Filipinos many of the Industries." Governor Wright, accompanied by his wife, expects to leave for the East Thurs day night. SI SEATTLE Our Seattle office has to offer as an inducement to the investing public, an entering wedge as it were, some splendid lots adjoining Wa.shington Park This property is good, bound to give returns, and sells from $250.00 to $350.00 a lot. Inside lots 40x100; corner lots 50x%00. TIerms: One third in six months and one third in twelve months. Interest on deferred payments seven percent. Title guaranteed. THE THOrIPSON CO. U il STrEET, SEATTLE !5 WEST JOADWAY, IUTTE practice counts for more than any praccil ing could possibly count. "New York is a city of national no portance because its position towir.' the nation is unique and the commerce of Ne.w York must of necessity be an element of weight in the commercial and ildust -'i welfare of the entire people. Our National Entry. "New York i., the gncat port of ertry for our country--the port in which clen ters the bulk of foreign commerce o' itR country-andl her welfare is therefore in matter of mere local or municipal, but of ntioinal ctnecrlln. I lihe coinduct otf tit governtllent in tealing with Inattel at feetilng the fiancial and eotmnierefal re turns of New \,rk nmst take int 't . count this 'act, uioil it mnutst he taken liiti acc,ountl in appreciatingi the imlporta;r" co' the part playedl Iy the New York ' ham her of m('(iImerce. I his body st;anls for th etriuttphs oi f peace. both abroad antd at "\W haive p;sed. l th:tt stage of national dlevelintint iwhen dlh'reciation of oither Ipeoples is fi It as a tribute to our own. We watch the groawth :d prIosperity eof other natinl . l n t with haltreil or jtihousy, but with sincere aiul fricnlly goodI will. I think I cain safely sav Itht we havte shuown I'by oulr ttitilt t ;isardl tiuba. ty our atti itile tiward I hina, that as rt.gards weaker ipow s our de sire is Ih;It they in'y he atilde to s;tanld alhn,. illli that if they will only 'show tlhems.iives willing to deal hionestly and fairly with the rest of mankindl. we (ii outr sidle w ill do all we can it help, not to hinder theti:. \With the great powers of the world we desire in rivalry that is not Lonrable to both pacties. \\'e wibh them well. Trend Is Toward Peace. "\Vc believe that the tremn of the ,nl ,rc l,irit is cv tetn ctrnlliger towardl peace, not war; isward fri inlship, not hlstility, ae the inormal iiternatiiional attitudle. We art glad. ih ded, that we are all inu gidt terms wiith all other lpeoiples of tmankind, nd Ino effort on our part shall be pared to secure a eontintuaniiee iof thoist relationrts. And., remember, gentlemen. that we shall le a potent factor for peace largely inL pro portion to the way in which we imake it sevident that oItr attitude is duelt nt to wseakinei.. nit to inability it defetidl our t'itidl Staites, utll t a genutine repugnantce to wrung doingt, a genuline desire for self respecting frientdship with our neghbors. "Tle ie of the of th weakling or the craven ticounits for nothing alwhen he clantors for peace : but the vosice of the just manl irmed is potent. We need to keep il a conditicn of preparedness, and especially as regards iour navy, not because we want war. but biecause we desire to stand with those whose plea fir peace is listened to with respectful atteintion. "Important though it is that we slhoutil hiase peace abroad, it is even moire imptlort ant we shouldl have ipeace at thotte. Yi.t, IImen of the tchamber of comtmerce., to whos-e etffrt s we owe sito tmucth of our industrial well-hbeing, can. and, I believe, surely will, he influential in hIelping toward that in HEIRS DEMIANDItNG MONEY LEFT THEM LEGATEES OF MRS. RICE'S WILL BRING SUIT TO RECOVER THE AMOUNT DUE TO THEM. [icev \bSO I AIil'l 1.i..I, New York, Nov. i. .- -( ulications have arisen relative to the estate of Mrs. Elizabeth Baldwin Rice, who was li.h wife of William Marsh Rice. AlberI T. Pat :ck is now under seatence of death in Sing Sing, having beeni found guilty of caluing the death of the latter. Both estatc' a-'c likely to lie inivoved in further Iitig:tion in the surrogate's cowt, or tills cout.. Sonme of 'he legatees under the name of Adele Bal.win of Baldwinsville N \, whose bequcst is $25,ooo, clainm they have not yet been paid and want leittes cf ad ministration taken out in this state te .e' such steps may lie taken to preveut a claim against the estate of M-s. Rice. The case will come before Surrogate Fitzgerald text month. Mrs. Rice dhed in 1897 at lHouston, Texas. lBy the ,.ro visions of her will she left bequests amounting to $750,000 to various friends and rclativ.s. Mr. Rlce contested the elro bate o. the will in IHouston, claiming that his wife was not competent at the :..eP of its execution, but the paper nevert1e less was admitted to prolate A ilet Baldwin is a coasin of Mrs. Rice. She and other legatees claim they have not been paid their bequests under the v, i'l. Mrs. Rice's estate in this state coi'sl :ts of personal property, nainmey, a claim of $i,ooo,ooo against the estate of he- de ceased mother. Mr. Rice dice. in i9oo and his million:s are still the subject or cc:n troversy. dustrial peace which can obtain in society only when in their various relations em ployer and employed alike show not merely insistence each upon his own rights, but also regard for the rights'of others, and a full acknowledgment of the interests of the third party-the public. Not an Easy Matter. "It is no easy matter to work out a sys tem or rule of conduct whether with or without the help of the lawgiver, which shall minimize that jarring and clashing of interests in the industrial world which causes so much individual irritation and suffering at the present day and at which times threatens baleful consequences to large portions of the body politic. But the importance of the problem cannot be over estimated, and it deserves to receive the careful thought of all men, such as those whoml I amn addressing tonight. "There shold lie no yielding to wrong, but there should most certainly be not only a desire to do right, but a willingness to each to try to nderstatndl the view-point of hii' fellow-men with whom, for weal or for H, e, Iis own fortunles are indissolubly bound. No patent remedy can he devised for the sllltion of these grave prohlems in the industrial world hut we ma;y rest assured that they can he solvedll at all only if we bring to the solutito certain old-time vir tles; and, if we strive to keep out of the io.luiton, smie of the most familiar and most undesirahle of the traits to which Iitanknd has owed tuntold degradation and stlllerinlg throughout the age.s. Arrogance, suspicion. brutal envy of the well-to-do, brutal indifllerence toward those who are int well-to-do, the hard refusal to consider thei rights of others, tlh foolish refusal to consider the limits of hletificent action, the base appeal to tohe spir it of selfish grteeid, whether it take the form of plunder of thet fortunate or of olppression of the unfortiunate--fromt these and kindlred vices the nation must lie kept free. if it is to re main in its present position in the fore front of the peoples of mllankind. ()it the other hand. good will comes, even out of the present evil, if we face them armed with the old homely virtues; if we show that we are fearless of soul. cool of head, and kinldly of heart; if. without betraying the weakness that cringes before wrong. doing. we yet show by deeds and words our knowledge that in such a governmlent as ours, each of us must be in very truth his brother's keeper. "At a time when the growing complexity of our social and industrial life has ren dered inevitable the intrusion of the state into spheres of work wherein it formerly took no part and when there is also a growing tendency to demand the illegiti mate and unwise transfer to the govern ment of much of the work that should he' done by private persons, sinlgly or associa ted together, it is a pIleasure to. atddress a body whose membelllrs possess to all eminenlt degree the traditional Americanl self-reli anlce of spirit, which makes them scorn to ask from the govermient, whether of a WVAING THE R[D FLAG IN CHICAGO ANARCHISTS MEET AND TELL EACH < OTHER SOME THINGS ABOUT BAD GOVERNMENTS. [Il' ASF'SO('IA'I' PI I I S . Chicago, Nov. 1:.--The lifteenth mani versary of the execution on Not ember II, 1887, of lthe four anarchists convicted in connection with the HIaymarket riot of May 4, 1886, was observed by a meeting at North Side Turner hIall lact night. The meeting was arrangd by representatives of 3a different organiaatiuons most of which are of anarchlttic tendency. L. S.1 ()liver presided and speakers in German, Italian and English were heard. The most intterest seemed to be attached to the utterancees of R. Grossman, a New York writer, who is muler scntence of five years in Paterson, N. J., on a charge of inciting a riot. Grossman, who spoke in German, the events leading up to the Hay market affair, criticised ,the trial, drew an inspiration from the execution and conm parod his own persecutionl in Paterson with thtat of the Haymarkot rioters. The Italian speaker, t;uiseppi Ciancabil la, while understood by only a few of the 2,00ooo persons in the room, drew applause when he declared ,that labor has little to expect front the arbitration committee ap Ipointed by President Roosevelt in the miners' strike. George Brown of Philadelphia, who spoke in English, arraigned all forms of government as inimical to people and de clares the 'anarchist mission is to destroy the governtment. lie declared that when the bomb exploded in Ilaymarket square, it showed that the government in a repub lic is like the governments the world over. "No matter what the form, government is organized injustice maintained by vio lence." lie declared the American people had blown themselves a beautiful bhuble. It was the belief that government and liberty were identical. NOTICE TO CREDITORS. Estate of Jennie E. O'Connor, deceased. Notice is hereby given by the under signed, administratrix of the estate of Jennie E. O'Connor, deceased, to the creditors of and all persons having claims against the said deceased, to exhibit them, with the necessary vouchers, within ten months after the first publication of this notice, to the said administratrix, at Room No. 4, No. 49g West Park street, Butte city, the same being the place for the transaction of the business of said estate in the county of Silver Bow, state of Mon tanas. ALICE M. O'CONNOR, Administratrix of the Estate of Jenlie E. O'Connor, deceased. Dated Butte, Montana, this 5th day of October, Igoa, THOMPSON CAMPBELL, . .Attorney. fot Adwinistrtrtr. state or a nation, anything but a fair field and no favor; who confide not in being helped by others, but in their own skill and business capacity to achieve success. "The first requisite of a good citizen in this republic of ours is that he shall be able and willing to pull his weight; that he shall not be a mere passenger, but shall do his share in the work that each generation of us finds ready to hand; and, further more, that in doing his work he shall show not only the capacity for sturdy self-help, but self-respecting regard for the rights of others. - What the Chamber Is. "The chamber of commerce, it is no idle boast to say, stands in a pre-eminent de gree for those qualities which make the successful merchant, the successful busi nIess man: whose success is won in ways honorable to himself and beneficial to his fellows. "There are very different kinds of suc cess. There is the success that brings SiIth it the seared soul; the success which is achieved by greed and vulgine cunning: the success which makes honest men un easy or indignant in its presence. "Then there is the other kindl of success the success which comes as the reward of keen insight of sagacity, of resolution, of addiress, combined with unflinching rec titude of behavior, public and private. The first kind of success, may, in a sense, and a poor sense at that, benefit the individual, Ibut is always and necessarily a curse to the conunonwtt ealt h. "'Throughout its history the chlamber of comumterce has stood for this second but higher kind of success. It is, therefore, fitting that I should cotme here as the chief executive of the nation to wish you well in your lnew home; for you belong not merely to the city, nlot merely to the state, but to all tlhe country, and you stand high among the great factors in building up that mar velous prosperity which the entire country now enjoys. It Depends On Us All. "The continuance of this prosperity de pends in no small measure upon your san ity and your colmmonso sense: ulpon tile way it which you combine in action with con. servative refusal to take part in the reck less gambling which is so often bred by, and which so inevitably puts an end to prosperity. "You are men of might in the world of American effort. You are men whose names stand high in the esteem of our people; you are spoken of in terms like those used in tile long-gone ages, when it was said of the Phoenician cities that their merchants were princes, "Great is your power and great, there fore, your responsibility. Well and faith fully have you met this responsibility in the past. We look forward with confident hope to what you will do in the future, and it is therefore with sincerity that I Iid you (;odspeed this evening, and wish for you, inl the name of the nation, a career of ever-:increasing honor and use fulness." iWITE IELLS HOW WE FEEL ABOUT IT AMERICAN AMBASSADOR SAYS UNIT ED STATES WILL ALWAYS BE FRIENDLY TOWARD GERMANS. rlla ASSOCIATED:i) PRISS.] Berlin, Nov. I..-Members of the cabi net and reichstag-scientlsts, authors, journalists, financiers and manufacturers -comprising as representative an assem blage as Berlin has seen in years, gave a dinner last night at the Kaiserhof in honor of former United States Ambassa dor Andrew D. White. Among the Americans present were T. W. Cridley, C. W. Kohlsaat, Consul General Mason and American consuls from all parts of Germany. The dinner was given in the same hall that was used ao years ago upon the oc casion of a similar dinner to Mr. White. Count von Posadowsky-Wehner, in pro posing the healths of Emperor \Villiam and President Roosevelt. spoke of the em peror's recognition of the magnificent c.e velopment of the United States, and he commended the vigor with which Presi dent Roosevelt had conducted the aftTars of the nation. Professor llarnock, in his speech pro posing Mr. White's health, eulogized the spirit of Mr. \Vhite's work on the con flict of science and theology, and said the Prussian Academy of Science was proud to number the author of this book among its members. Mr. White's Remarks. Replying, Mr. White said that during the life and death struggle of the Amern can union, Germany was the one nation which, throughout all classes of society, took the side of the union, while every where else in Europe hostile feeling was expressed and malignant prophecies were made. Germany understood the deep meanings of the struggle and gave its aid through sympathy with the union. "Therefore," said Mr. White, "when some of imy fellow citizens endeavor to reproach Germany with anti-American feeling in the recent military struggle in which my country was engaged with an other power, I reminded them that this more important struggle was outweighed by the struggle for our very existence when one nation, Germany, stood with us through evil and good report." Mr. White during the remainder of his speech interpreted America to the Ger mans and sought to give them views of the United States which are seldom ex pressed here. He said, while the United States on a superficial view appeared to be the most materialistic of nations, the people of America were among the most powerfully swayed by belief and ideals of sentiment. Mr. White made sympathetic reference to Emperor William and Prince Henry, his brother. In conclusion he said: "I offer you as a toast with my re newed thanks and farewell this heartfelt wish: That the good will between GE. This is an eventful week in our store-a week of solid bargains in first-class goods, such as are used in every family This unprecedented "Bargain Sale" should not be confounded with the all-the-year 'round and "Selling Less Than Cost" Bargains that become tiresome and monotonious, because impossible things are promised. You know what to expect in the Connell Store. M. J. CONNELL COMPANY many and the United States may ever continue and ever increase." STEAMSHIP COMPANIES FORM A COMBINATION Next Year All Lines on Lake Michigan Will Be Under Only One Management. Chicago, Nov. I..-That Lake Michigan will next year be the scene of the opera tions of a ship trust Is generally acce.eter as a fact among shipping men of Chicago. Three months have pasbed sirce the *ir;t step toward consolidation of the lake lires was taken anld yesterday, it was decl?:.'l on good authority, that all lines had sub mitted schedules of their properties tJ the property. J. H. Graham of the Giahanm & Morgan Trans,.ort company, with hcad quarters in Chicago, will probably be pres ident of the consolidated companies. The. companies to be merged with the steamers owned are the Goodrich Trans portation company, nine steamers: B;ºrr Brothers' Transportation company, nine steamers; Graham & Morton Transporta lion company, six steamers* Duntler Williams Steamship company. L.ake Mich igan & Lake Euperior company tou* steamers, and other minor comtpanie4. It is said the plan Is to make the capitul of the combination $5,ooo,ooo. A child of Mrs. Geo. T. Benson, when getting his usual Saturday night bath, stepped hack against a hot stove which burned him severely. The child was in great agony and his mother could nothing to paify him. Remembering that she had a botte of Chamberlain's Pain Balm in the house she thought she would try it. In less than half an hour after applying it the child was quiet and asleep and in less than two weeks was well. Mrs. Benson is a well known resident of Kellar, Va. Pain Balm is an antiseptic liniment and especially valuable for burns, cuts, bruises and sprains. For sale by Paxson & Rocke feller, Newbro Drug Co., Christie & Leys, Leys, Newton Bros. MRS. BASIL WHITE, MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN. Vice-President Home Forum Club. 918 Herman Building, MILWAUKEE, Wis., Feb. 27, 1902. I had ill health for seven years; nothing helped me and I had about given up hope. I dreaded every month as it came around, as I knew it meant suffering for me. I grew thin, my complexion was bad, my tem per was worse and everything irritated me. A friend advised me to try Wine of Cardlui and as she urged the matter so strongly I followed her advice. I found it pleasant to take and not like most other remedies that are disgusting nostrums. In a short time I began to improve in health and my digestion was better. It made me regular and reduced the pain and finally it disappeared entirely. I gained ten pounds in two months and now I feel in excellent health, and much relieved to be restored to perfect health once more. THERE is hardly a man or wo- I Wine otCardui benefits the young man in this land who has not a girl just entering womanhood by mother, wife, sister or daughter properly starting the menstrual fune who is now suffering as Mrs. White tion and keeping it regular through suffered. These silent sufferers are life. It relieves barrenness in the martyrs to their modesty. Even wife and stops all bearing down their nearest relatives know only half pains ulcerations, inflammations of the story of woe they might tell. and drains. It makes childbirth What a great service you could ren- easy for the mother and safely car der your loved ones by securing them ries her, at middle age, through that a bottle of Wine of Cardui, the med- dangerous period known as the icine which made such a happy changeof life. When Wine of Car change in Mrs. White's life. Can dui can be secured so easily in every you put the cost of a life of suffering town in this land health is within with hundreds of dollars in doctors the grasp of almost every woman. bills, against the small price of the TheWimne of Cardui treatment can few bottles of Wine of Cardui which be taken privately at home by any cured Mrs. White so quickly? lady without the advice of a doctor The fact that Mrs. White suf- or without a doctor's 16cal examina fored for seven long years shows that tion, yet so thorough and complete when proper treatment is not secured is this treatment that thousands of the trouble rows worse. And this cases which doctors would submit to letter shows that Wine of Cardu i a the operating table have been cured ve andpermanent cu Mre. th e medicine in the home. ite's ease was chronic. Nothing by this simple medicine in the home. helped her until she began taking All dru gists sell $1.00 bottles of this wonderful Cardui treatment. Wine of Cardul. WINE of CARDUI LITTLE- BITS BY TELEGRAPH Tiny Items of News of the World Boiled Down for Busy Readers. Chateau d'Eu Threatened. Rouen, France, Nov. 2 .-The Chateau d'Eu, the seat of the Duke of Orleans, is on fire and is threatened with destruction. The Chauteau d'Eu contains a well-known collection of historical portraits. Stratton Case Again Postponed. Colorado Springs, Nov. i z.--When the Stratton will case came up in the probate court yesterday it was postponed until December Ir. Buys Minneapolis Times. Minneapolis, Minn., Nov. I .-Pershall V. Jones, editor of the Commercial West, announced yesterday that he has pur chased a controlling interest in the Min neapolis Times from W. E. Haskell and Charles M. Palmer. Denies Hamilton a Pardon. St. Paul, Nov. 12.-The state board of pardons late yesterday denied the appli cation for a pardon made by Frank H. Hamilton, the young newspaper man con victed of the murder of Leonard Day at the West hotel, Minneapolis, about two years ago. Drifting in the Open Sea. Wellington, N. Z., Nov. i2.-The steamer Zealandia has picked up one boat and two rafts from the British steamer Elangamite, carrying 70 persons. Three boats from the Elangamite are still mliss ing., American Lady Killed. New York, Nov. 12.-Private dispatches received from Florence, Italy, announce the death of Mavis Storms of St.. l.ouis. Sithe was killed in an automobile acci dent. No details were given, however. Miss Storms was to have wedded James B. Kelly, a well-known sculptor of this city at Florence December to.