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Belt Valley times. [volume] (Armington, Mont.) 1894-1977, January 15, 1925, Image 2

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Many Senators Predict that the Ad
ministration Measure Will Net
Washington.—President Coolldge's
veto of the postal pay bill Is sustained
by the senate. The vote was 55 to 28
ar one less than the two-third» major-1
Ity necessary to pan the measure over
^zccotlvê disapproval
With the veto sustained, »alary in
creases now are dependent upon the J
enactment of the pending administra- 1

* '
tlon measure to advance pay and postal
rates simultaneously. Many senator*
predict that this measure wll fall ol I
passage at this session.
Opening the debate Senator Walsh, |
Democrat, Massachusetts, argued th«J
Increase In salaries was necessary to
give postal employees a living wage,
and cited statutes showing that In
creases barf been given employees of
klmost every other department of the |
The president's veto was assailed al- I
se from thé Republican ranks when
Senator Dale of Vermont declared for
ihe bill and insisted bla action was not
to be considered disloyal to the chief J
Flrst defense of the veto came from |
the Democratic ranks, Senator Dial, |
urging that the bill be defeated for
business reasons.
Senator McKellsr, Democrat, Tennet
lee, then charged the new Sterling I
WU for rate Increases never was in
tended, by anyone, to be passed at this
Senator Shlpstead, Farmer-Labor.
Minnesota, said the president "has been
as 111 advised on this as he was on the
soldier bonus." Senators Oddle, Re
publican, Nevada, and Norbek, Repub
lican. South Dakota, upheld the veto.
"1 know that In South Dakota," Sen-1
ator Norbek «Id, "lower wages are
paid In the court houses, bonks and
to mercantile employes than are paid
to postofffee employes.
Statesville,III.—Leo Koretz, promot
er of the Bayano oil bubble, who fleec
ed scores of friends and relatives out
of millions of dollars, died in the state
penitentiary here. The promoter, who
for years conducted his phantom flnan
dal ventures so effectively that rela
fives and friends begged him to take
their money, declared when he went to
prison a few weeks ago, that he did
not expect to come out alive.
Despite the pleas of his attorney»
that he would not survive s prison
term,' Köret« was given from one tc
10 years on each of the three charges
but the court ruled that he might serve
the sentence* concurrently, raaklnp
him eligible for parole at the end ot
11 months.
Schooner Sinks with Crew
Honstort, Texas.—The four-masted
schooner Deertng, railing from Hous
ton to Mexican ports, was sunk on the
night of December 25, off the coast
of Frontera, Mexico, according to In
formation received by E. D. Black
bum, to whom the Deertng was char
tered. All hands on hoard—a crew ol
10—were lost.
Kills Self in Sleep
Minneapolis, Minn.—Joseph Hsrrls.
80, accidentally killed himself while
asleep, according to the coroner'« re
port. When Harris turned over Ic
his bed Tuesday night, hls foot struck
against a gas heater at the font and
opened a jet, the coroner reported
The flow of gas asphyxiated Mm.
McCoy Otto 1 to 10 Years
Kid McCoy, ex-pris»
Los Angel
fighter, convicted of rosnslaughtei
here In conhectlori with the death las)
August of Mrs. There« W. Mors, wa»
sentenced to from one to 10 years in
San Quentin prison.
Smith Manager of Alaskan Railroad
Washington.—Noel W. Smith, now
serving as special temporary aulstant
to Secretary Work In charge of tht
Alaskan railroad, Dec. 31 was named
general manager of the road, which 1»
a government-owned Institution.
Houm Approve* Present Army
Washington.—Th* house approved
provisions of the war department hlli
for maintenance of the regular artnj
at Its present strength of 12,000 offl
cers and 119.000 men.
District Attorney Named
Washington.— Charles F. Parsons, ol
Hawaii, was nominated by President
Cooltdge for United States attorney
district of Hawaii.
Study Market Plan*
Washington—Nearing the end of it»
deliberations on method* of »«slating
the livestock Industry, the preetdent'i
«grtoultnral committee has arranged tt
«-oonfder the views of the Nations
roapcll of Farmers Co-operatize ssso
as revealed by a «pedal com
ttodefiy mmrkrttm of the cattleman'»
product* I« one Of the several phase?
*f the mdaisfry being considered bj
itet commit?* wHMi expert* to drat»
Up ,#» by the end o
mt wiwfeu
Frenzied Man Repulsed toy Former
Wife and University Insructreaa
Enacts Dual Tragedy
Madison, Win.—Spurned by his di
vorced wife and angered because hi*
love for a woman who bad befriended
him waa not returned, F. X. Bernard,
of Hlbbing, Minn., shot and probably
1 fatally wounded Silas Lora Palmer,
( teacher of romance language at the
University of Wisconsin, and t h e n
killed himself.
Bernard, who wa* horn In Corsica 32
'«»ra W, went to the French house,
** «»*<*« »»>« university for student*
«"«1 teachers of French, found Ml«
Palmer there alone except for the cook,
flrod th6 ihotw that çwdêd Waa IlfB
,nd probably that of the teacher, whose
Interest In Bernard's desire for an edu
ration had evidently Inspired him with
the notion that she cared for him.
«oor by Mrs. M. Hansen, a cook
at the French bouse, a moment after
heard the report of the gun.
New York.—George Rosken, a 26
year-old election tally clerk, testified
before a grand Jury that he had count
ed out" Dr. William I. Slrovlch, Den ro
rest in favor of his employer, Nathan
D. Perlman, Republican, who was re
elected a member of congre« from the
Fourteenth New York district last No
vember. Rosken mid Perlman's suc
ce« was due solely to the fraudulent
manner of casting the ballots. [
Bosken's sensational story, involving
several men prominent in public life,
caused the grand Jury to adjourn be
fere his recital was ended so that It
Bernard was found lying dead on
might Inspect
| Rosken said, he had tampered. Dis
trict Attorney Banton refused to make
I public the names of men Involved by
Rosken as "higher ups" until he has
| made further investigation,
Wheat Gambling Denied
Washington.—The department of
agriculture announced that It has re
ceived no Information to support a
complaint that wheat Is being made
the subject of "vicious and harmful
Charges that the department has
failed to enforce the grain futures act,
the statement said, "must necessarily
be based upon a misunderstanding of
the actual facts."
Complaints that the grower la re
ceiving no benefit from the high price
ami that the coonsumer Is being mulc
ted were declared to be unfounded.
Airplane Kills Two
Dayton.—Two employes of Wilbur
Wright flying field near here were
killed when their truck was struck
and demolished by nn alrplahe flying
over the speed course.
The dead: Leon C. Harne«, field In
spector and Paul Long, truck driver.
Lieutenant E. C. Barksdale, of Mc
Cook field, was piloting the ship. He
was accompanied hy an observer. Both
•viators escaped without a scratch The
«ccldent Is believed to be the first on
record In which a ground vehicle waa
»truck hy a flying plane, resulting In
Shot Fourteen Times
Scranton. Pa.—Samuel Spachln, vice
president of Ewen local union. United
Mine Workers, was shot and killed
near his home In Plttston near here.
Fourteen bullets penetrated his body.
Five men were arrested on suspicion
In connection with the shooting.
Whether the killing had any connec
tion with the strike of the mine work
ers of the Pennsylvania Coal company
has not been determined.
Will Contest Will
Washington.—The will of Samuel
Gompers was contested in the District
of Columbus supreme court by hls
widow. Mrs. Gertrude Gompers who
charged undue Influence hy Mr. Oom
pers' son. Samuel J. Gompers, or
other*. Thé will left to the widow
only the minimum allowed by the law.
Qaa Tak« Heavy Toll
Los Angeles.—Eighteen deaths oc
curring from monoxide gas created In
open heating appliances In Los An
geles during the past two weeks pro
moted the appointment of a committee
of fire to Investigate the altuatlon and
report to Mayor Georg« E. Oryer.
McArthur Promoted
Washington.—Brigadier General
Douglas McArthur, now commanding
a division in the Phllllplnea, has been
ordered home and will he assigned to
command the fourth corps ares wWh
headquarters at Atlanta. He will be
come a major general January 17.
Rebel Leader Executed
^ Mexico City.—After a summary court
martial the rebel general, Samuel Gan
der», was executed In Puebla City Jan.
Western Pseifte Boots Fay
Ran Francisco.—The Wentern Pa
cific Railroad has affected a new wage
agreement with Its firemen, engineers
and hostlers, it was announced by 8.
W, Mason, vice president and general
manager. The men were granted a
an Increase of 24 rants a day a«d In
freight servira of 8« rant* a day. The
hostlers will be given 32 cunts s day
eratarrara recently to settle wage dlf
BBetoMPproPira '< i. -.JjBB
Under the agreement the firemen and
engineers la passenger service will got
congress turns
Plan Formation of Government Super
vised Co-operative $ystam
of Marketing
Washington.—Congressional lenders
are prepared to seek enactment at this
session of emergency farm legislation,
based on the recommendation of the
agricultural committee.
Informal conferences here have re
vealed the fact that first attention
probably win be given to relief for
the cattle Industry, followed by n plan
for formation of a government-super
vised co-operative marketing system.
Senator Qapper, Republican, Kan
us, head of the farm bloc, la reedy to
press for Immediate action on the pro
posals. Relief for cattle raisers will
be centered on extension of credits.
This Industry is declared by the com
mission members to have been the
most affected by the depre«ion, al
though the prospect Is now brighter.
While enactment of the comprehen
sive co-operative marketing program
Is felt to be difficult at this session.
Senator Capper declared any sogges
tlon along the line of farm commission
would receive immediate attention.
Several members of the ewmntaston
are already in Washington, and R*
chairman, Robert D.' Carey of Wyom
ing, had an appointment Saturday with
President Cooltdge.
Oov, John B. Erickson
k John E. Erickson took over the *
k rains of tho slat* government at k
k 11 o'clock Monday morning, Jan. *
k 5, when ho waa awom In at the k
k new governor of Montana by k
k Chief Justice L, L. Callaway of k
k the state supreme court,
k The inauguration of Governor k
k Erlckaon took plaoo in the execu- k
k five's reception room. Thera.fr
* tiring governor introduced the*
* new governor to tho chief Justice *
* who immediately administered k
k the oath of office. In the evening *
* a public reception to Governor *
* and Mrs. Erlckaon and other *
* elective elate officials and their *
* wiv« waa held at the state capi- k
k tel.
Cheyenne, Wyo.—The climax so far
to the enfranchisement ef women was
reached In (he drama of inaugurating
Mrs. Nellie Tayloe Rom as the first
woman governor In the nation hare,
Monday, In the state where 55 years
ago the baHot waa first placed In tbs
hands of American womanhood.
An aged Judge, C. N. Potter, chief
Justice of tho supreme court of Wyom
ing and one ot the framers ot the
woman suffrage danse In the consti
tution of tbs first state to give women
equal rights, at noon administered the
rath ot office to Governor Ross.
Explosion Start« Panic
Boston. Maas.—An explosion In a
subway car, probably caused by mo
tion picture films, sent 56 passengers
Into a stampede through broken win
dow* injuring more than a score. Fif
teen required hospital treatment
Ru«ta Recognized by Portugal
Lisbon.— T h e Portuguese cabinet
council has decided to recognize tbs
Russian soviet government, It has been
Gold Senken» Warned
end refused porroisaîon to travel to the
•rase of Operation» hy way of Kfiklnu,
Tafegrap* OmM. and the Deaae Lafe*
trail uatfl Hftteh- The order to brad
traveling by autotnobdes, dog team*
and afoot to the Cassiar placer district
strike, Brlttoh Oodnrobto, have been
stopped on the international boundary
Une northeast of Wrangell, A la aka, by
tiM jt^ Canadian Mounted Pottoe
vont hardtadp» ft»d privation* with««

man of hwim
rest» Show Average Content Was
and Commanded a 19 to
28 For Cent Premium
Bozeman.—Montana wheat is high
est in gluten content and therefore
best for bread making purpose*, ac
cording to a recent statement by A. J.
Ogaard, extension agronomist at Mon
tana State College. * "Until 1924." say*
Mr. Ogaard, "the gluten content of
much of Montana's wheat was auch
as to cause the grain trade to estab
lish three 'sopergrades' above the
standard federal grades, and now nn
extra federal grade has been Intro
duced. Recently a study was made of
47 cars of Montana wheat. The av
erage gluten content was 14.38 per
cent. The average gluten content of
50 cars of North Dakota wheat was
12.46 per cent and 44 cam of South
Dakota wheat averaged 12.2 per cent
gluten. Montana wheat commanded a
15 to 23 per cent premium, while
North Dakota wheat brought a pre
mium of from 0 to 10.75 per cent and
South Dakota wheat 0 to 9 per cent.
Billings.—Depositors in the defunct
Huntley State bank will receive checke
aggregating $18J)00 within the next
few days as the result of a decree
entered In the district court by Judge
C. Stong, wherein he approved the
recommendation of Receiver W. E.
Dowlln for a dividend declaration of
per cent. The report submitted by
rhe receiver. Indicated that a dividend
that amount could be paid and the
court was Impressed accordingly.
The payment of the dividend Indi
cates In still another way the comeback
debted to the project bank are being
enabled to liquidate far more freely,
with the result thaU depositors are
thus made the beneficiaries of the im
proved conditions.
Install Electric Shovel
F o r s y t h.—Although the Colstrlp
mine turning out 2,500 tons of coal
dally, the North Western Improvement
companyy. In charge of operations
are behind with orders for Rosebud
coal. With present equipment, this is
the maximum output for two shifts of
approximately 75 men each. A large
electric shovel, having a dipper with
an eight-ton capacity has been ordered,
and Is now being especially construc
ted to excavate this coal. The shovel
will probably be delivered at Colatrip
by the first of February and installa
tion should be completed within a
month from dgte of delivery. The new
•hovel will raise the maximum output
of the mine to 5,000 tons of coal in
24 hours.
Cuts Tardy Tax Accounts
Baker.—More than $23,000 In delin
quent taxes on farms and city property
In Fallon county have been collected
this fall, according to a statement is
sued by County Treasurer Charles
Haftle. He said collections had been
better this fall than at any time during
his service.
The amount of taxes levied for 1924
was $244,708, only oen-half of this be
ing due last November, but more than
that fraction has already been col
The amount of delinquent taxes for
this year, the treasurer state, will be
very light throughout the fanning dis
tricts, the number of delinquents being
mostly on city and town lots.
Homo Hangs on Chasm Edge
Butte.—Mr. and Mrs. p. F. Rutledge
and their three small children had a
narrow escape when the surface of
a lot next to their home caved in, leav
Inc the house balancing on the rim
a chasm 50 feet aero« and several
hundred feet deep. A vacant house
on the other side of the lot was under
mined and toppled Into the chasm. The
workings that gave way are reported
to be those of the Old Dago mine,
abandoned more than 25 years ago.
Innnrporsts Hatchery
Livingston —Incorporation papers
have been secured for the A. W. T.
Anderson fish hatchery at Emigrant
and plans are under way for the en
larg e m e n t of the hatchery on a scale
that will make It one of the large«
hatchery concerns In the northwest
It lè the plan of the new company
to enlarge the present hatchery facili
ties to s capacity of 15,000.000 spawn.
A shipment of 100.000 German brown
trout will be secured and the hatch
ery will specialise In this species end
the rainbow trout.
Hold as Wife Deserter
Livingston —Fred Williams, aged 21.
wanted at Beaver, Utah, on a charge
of wife desertion, was arrested at the
Carlson ranch and wilt be held for the
arrivai of Utah officers. Williams de
nied the charge and mid that be bad
written regularly to hls wife. A cir
cular with hls picture and description
lend to Wll Haro's arrest
Sidney.—Richland county, ** far es
tm «Election« are concerned, is in
Miser shape now than at any time I»
It* Mrtory. wnofrici*! Information Trom
the office »f County Tmtimrer Dotson
reveal Counting up rexes tor the
fm s VB&4 mmû «toquent tax «mec
nah«, th«* ha* been token in thta fall
mm as found "«»her that will tp
«üjSÜM» • ««***«* « • mOOm dot
liera. Ik » bedtavud that wttkte a short
t$ 3 m t**« wfM be very Bttta property
m Utetew* «maty ®pra which Mint
er« d«H.»qaH»L
' ... ! .. .
Brftaf Nwteg
State -5- ->
•> "î"
Thirty-Second' Year aa Mayor.—
When Mayor Frank Conley of Deer
Lodge opened the session of the Deer
Lodge city council Monday evening,
Jan. 5, he started bis thirty-second
year as mayor of the town.
Aid Paralytic Sufferers.—More than
81.500 was realised from the charity
ball given at Missonis for the benefit
of Infantile paralysis patients who
have been sent to Billings for treat
meat. Kenneth Boss, in charge of the
drive, is well satisfied with the result
that have been obtained so far.
Burned in Oas Fire.—In trying to
suppress a fire started when his
nephew threw some gasoline in the
kitchen nage, Albert Hepperie of near
Baker was severely burned about the
face and hands. The gasoline ex
ploded, causing, a threatening Are. It
will take some time for the burn« to
Elected Dairymen's Head.—Arthur
Saunders has been elected president of
the Hil) County Dairymen's association
for the ensuing year, the association
deciding at the same time to affiliate
with the state organization. County
Agent Duncan was sent to the farm
rongress at Bozeman as the represent«
live of the association.
Marchants to Maat In Helena.—Mem
hers of the Retail Merchants' associa
tlon of Montana will gather in con
vention at Helena February 13 and 14,
and preparations are now being made
for the entertainment and other details
of the meeting. The February dates
were fixed with the Idea that a larger
attendance could be obtained at that
Girl Shot Recovers.—-Denying re
port* that she would refuse to testify
against Mike Ladum, who shot her sev
14, Josephine Norlck, known In Butte
and Billings, her former home, as
Josephine Novak, has been released
from the Murray hospital at Butte,
apparently recovered from her In
Sheriffs Name Naw
Mountjoy, sheriff of Jefferson county,
was elected president of the Montana
Sheriffs association at the annual
neetlng held at Helena. James Barnes
of Lewis and Clark county was re
elected vice president and J. A.Row
•nd. undersheriff of Lewis and Clark
county, was re-elected secretary and
Ex-convlgt Missing With $2,000.—
Putting his faith In Boy Spangler, who
lerved a term In the state prison for
embezzlement, has proved costly to M.
W. Potter, former prison warden.
Spangler, on his release, formed a real
estate partnership with Potter, at Seat
tie, and now word coin es that he has
disappeared with $2,900 of the firms
Assorts Son Not a Suicida.— Reject
ing emphatically the statement of rail
ony officials that Arthur St. Germain
killed himself by throwing himself in
front of a Northern Pacific train at
Butte, relatives of the dead man are
firm in the belief that he slipped and
fell Into the path of the train. They
said he was of Jovial and carefree dis
position and would entertain no
thoughts of suicide.
Man Dias in Room Blaze.—Hugh De
Hart, 68, a resident of Montana for 30
years, was removed from his room In
a Livingston rooming house to the
morgue, a victim of suffocation after
his bathrobe had caught fire from a
cigarette which he lighted while In
bed. He was burned around the hands
and face but not seriously enough to
have caused his death. It Is said. The
man had been 111 for several weeks, and
was In a weakened physical condition.
Post $600 Arson Reward.—A reward
of $500 has been posted for the arrest
and conviction of the person or persons
responsible for the fire which threat
ened to destroy the packing plant of
the Montana Market at Dillon, con
taining thousand* of dollars worth of
meat. Evidence of incendiarism was
offered In the finding of hay saturated
with melted lard under other Inflam
mable material. The sheriff la work
ing on the case. 7
Meter L lese sas Received.—Approxi
mately 28.000 motor license sets have
been unloaded at the state capttol for
Charles T. Stewart who. ns secretary
of state, la register of automobiles and
motorcycle« Seventy thousand of
these sets are for passenger rare, the
remainder being far truck» and two
wheel motor vehicles. License No. 1
goes to the governor. Applications for
licenses are now accepted.
Hatch 1,000,000 TreuL—One million
llttie fishes have hatched in the
troughs of the Greet Falls hatchery
under the mldwlfely work of Deputy
Butterfield, warden In charge of the
fisheries plant. The fry are of the
Loch Leven variety and were shipped
here from other place* of the state for
hatching, the waters of Giant Springs
being the most perfect for hatching
purposes of any water of net only
Montana but of the entire west, ac
cording to former Superintendent
Brunson of the Montana fisheries de
Frison Ooera£tow Boh tod Banker
Greet Falls.— L B. Lockhart, for
merly president of the State bank at
Bett end Sand Coulee. Is now in the
•tot« penitentiary at Deer Lodge,
where he waa turned over to the
prison official* Jan. 1. by Deputy 8her
ywnrs fottuwtng roovtetton tu Jute*
LsnUe's by _s Ju ry last
«noert» s* eh***»» of ««»tînt raise om
ley I® the state««« a* to the rasmitk»
of She SUmanr maw bank
Iff F)P«d Huotari
Lockhart hi nerving a sentence of
net lese than «ne or more
Incoming Governor Sounds Keynote
for Reducing State Expenses—
Some Departments May
Se Abolished
Recommendations designed to cut
expenditures of the state government
many thousands of dollars were made
by Governor J. E. Erickson In hl»
message to the Nineteenth legislative
assembly, which met In Joint session.
The governor's message contained
many recommendations for specific
legislation which would consolidate a
number of departments and abolish
others which the governor believes
Following are the salient recona
mandations submitted by the governor
| n bis message:
Points pressing need of state budget
Opposes new Commissions and
ureaua and building expansion of
John Erickson of Kaltspell was In
augurated as the seventh governor of
Montana at noon, Jan. 5, when the
nineteenth session of the stats legis
lature si
H. John A. Matthews, who became »
member of the supreme court, suc
ceeding Justice Wellington D. Rankin,
Is the only oth
to come in with the new administra
tion. W. E. Harmon succeeds O. H.
lunod as state treasurer, and Leonard
D. Young replaças Lee Dennis, former
chairman aa a member of the railroad
commission. Attorney General L. A.
Foot bégins bis first elective term a»
does J. W. Crosby, clerk of the su
preme court. Both were appointed by
Governor Dixon during the past ad
ministration and were elected in No
Democratic officer
Qee< j j B imperative,
Asks elimination of duplications and
unnecessary activities and pleads for
common-sense business methods,
Suggests bank guarantee law Inves
Heads.—Recommends cut in the Interest rate
»täte warrants,
proposes transfer of the work of
th e agricultural department In hortt
pâture, dairying, grain grading and
marketing ami of the livestock sanl
tar y bo an p 8 laboratory to the state
college an d that bacteriological work
done by the health department be
transferred to the Warm Springs labor
Would abolish the offices of state
engineer, clerk to the consolidated
boards, deputies In the bureau of child
an( j animal protection and place the
chairman of the highway commission
on the same per diem pay basis as
t he other members, eliminating the
$ß ,000 salary now paid this officer,
Proposes legislation to discontinue
the practice of the state of paying
one-half of the salaries of county at
~ - -
Convening with Lieutenant Governor
McCormack as presiding officer, the
senate elected F. A, Hazelbaker. Re
publican. Beaverhead, as president pro
tetn , and W. M. Duncan, Democratic,
Madison, became the floor leader of
that party.
Frank Cone. Ravalli county, was
elected secretary. John Allen, secre
(ary to former Governor Dixon, ser
eant-at-arms and the Rev. John Hosk
\ a g 0 f Anaconda, Chaplain,
Called to ordet by Secretary of State
Charles T. Stewart, the house of rep
resentatfves of the nineteenth leglsls
t jve assembly of Montana organized
by centering on R. C. Brlcker of Judith
Basin county the speakership, notlfy
| n g the governor and the senate that
the organization had been completed,
Notices of forthcoming measures re
lating to «le of narcotics,
state bank examiners, arrangement of
names on ballot, publication of the re
port of the state treasurer and various
other matters, 1« In all. received by
the lower bon« of the Montana legis
lature, marked the beginning of Hu
law-making duties.
With the indorsement of half a dozen
members of both political partie*, the
house also received a Joint resolution
providing for the ratification by Mon
tana of the child labor amendment and
sent it to the labor committee for con
sideration. . !.i. _ T.
Its first measure, the legislature ap
propriation bill, waa passed by the
bouse under suspension of the rales.
Its second measure, a bank de p o s i t
ora* guarantee law, was introduced by
Larsen of Sheridan and referred to the
banking committee.
The senate session delayed until 2
o'clock Wednesday afternoon. The
lower boose was the center of interest
daring the morning, bat devoted mach
of its time to some unexpected parlia
mentary problème Larsen of Sheri
dan demanded a place on the banking
committee, which had been announced
by the speaker. Larsen insisted upon
what be mid wa* an established cue
tom, tf not a rule, of the house, that
members of minority parties should bn
placed on each committee.
In the contest for secretary of the
senate there were four candidates, for
mer Senator Cone, former Senator
Mains, Joseph Hodgson and R. T. Vet
le sn on of JLIvlagston Cone was elect
ed on the'second ballot.
Senators Griffin, Oliver and Herder
were sleeted as the rannuiu«« oo
employment m the Grot ballot.
Th* candidate* tor chaplain H» rinded /
the Rev. Mr Honking, the Rev Mr
Kahler of Uvlngato«. the Rev Sir.
Holser of ïtrtéis» and the »e* SI t
tauRhef mim. Mr,

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