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The daily morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven, Conn.) 1894-1907, April 13, 1907, Image 7

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Rate Sheets, Sailing Lists and Steamer Plans
of all Lines with the most Complete Information
supplied promptly
Personal Calls Made When Requested
Steamship and
102 Church Street
Before the Ynle Law School Political
Club at Henaie Hnll Last Night
Distinguished Scholar Tells What
We Need to Gain Commercial Su
premacy and Other Interesting;
The following Is an abstract of the
address delivered before the'' members
of the Tale Law School political club
last night by the Hon. Charles Emory
Bmith of Philadelphia:
"Constant expansion has been a dis
tinguishing feature of American
growth. All the movements have been)
In the line of natural development.
Our earlier expansions were contigu
ous and cotermlnal. "We had to arch
the continent and fill the space be
tween the seas. We had to have the
wile continental base for, a great pow
er. Our lotest expansions have been
transmarine, and they have been just
as opportune as the others. In the
earlier days we needed room. At the
present time we need commerce.
Then we wanted, land for material
growth. Now we want the sea and the
sea-footholds for commercial commu
nication. Then We required the broad
arcl solid foundation on which we could
build the agricultural and industrial
supremacy to which we were destined.
Nok we require the outposts along the
lines of commercial outlets for the sur
plus of a producing power which sur
passes anything the world has ever
eenand which should lead at no dis-
Jtant day to a commercial supremacy
.as distinct and undisputed as our as
cendancy in agriculture and industry.
As to the acquisitions which came with
the Spanish war we can all agree at
least that they were unforeseen and
unintended. Whether they could hon
orably have been avoided I do not now
propose to discuss. My present pur
pose is to consider where they have
pleased us as a nation and whether the
moral and material gains are not im
measurably greater than all the cost
and trouble. This point will best be il
lustrated by taking a great world
chapter and measuring our American
relations to it at two different dates.
We all vivMly remember the violent
Boxer outbreak in China. It a
momentous contest between civilization!
and barbarism. It carried with it a
tremendous Import as to the desainy of
China and as to its moral and political
aspects and l'ts trade possibilities in the
future. Had that vital chapter come
in 1897 the United States would have
played no part in It. Kngland, France,
Germany, Russia and Japan would
have furnished the allied forces for the
subjugation of the uprising and
would have decided all the questions
which grew out of the conflict, and the
United States wouB have exercised no
more 'voice in their determination than
did Belgium or Holland. But the chap
ter came In 1900, instead of 1897, and
the United States, instead of looking
on in helpless horror, played a great
and lea'llng part in the stupendous
drama. Our troops were among the
first to reach the Chinese capital and
raise the lurid embargo. Our counsels
were controlling In shaping the settle
ment. It was the United States that
prevented the outbreak from becoming
a general war by Insisting that It
Says I
to myself
says I
Says I to myself
says I they
only cost
five cents
a package.
Tourist Agents
Telephone 3209-4
should be treated only as a revolt, and
thus keeping off the hands of the pow
erful southern viceroys. It was the
United States that enforce! moderation
in the adjustment and brought all the
(powers to accept a reasonable indemni
ty. At every point the voice of the
United States was heard and its influ
ence was potential. We went into
China because we had already gone
into the Philippines. We were thera
by right and we were there with force.
We went in when the Chinese house
was set on fire because we had a house
next 'door. The whole movement was
a logical development. We had to have
world interests before we could become
a world power. We had to be a world
power before we could sit at the
world's council table. We had to sit at
the world's council table before we
could become the world's peacemaker,
as we have largely become."
Mr. Smith then pointed out how the
United States is now a world power in
Its broad relations and in the councils
with other governments as distin
guished from the position it held before
these relations, and then proceeded:
"Consider some of the results already
achieved. We know that in the nego
tiations of the powers during and fol
lowing the Chinese outbreak the United
States gained the position of the best
friend of China. We know that China
came to feel under greater obligations
to us than to any other nation. I be
lieve it Is within the bounds of truth to
say that the attitude and action of the
United States prevented the dismem
berment of the ancient empire, at that
Juncture. Some of the great powers of
Europe were disposed towards the par
tition. But the United States stood as
the great obstacle. The United States,
with all the prestige of its new position
in the east and In l'ts new power in the
worl'J, and in the masterly, diplomacy
of Secretary Hay, clearly and firmly
declared that the integrity of the Chi
nese empire must 'be maintained, and
through its unselfish spirit, its moral
influence and its lofty representation,
It stayed and stopped the threatened!
division. When the . United States
stopped that division and Insisted on
the open door, it kept the growing and
incalculable trade of China for the
world's free competition. It saved anj
equal chance for Americans and an
equal chance is all that Americans ask.
Even the very demand for the open
door wag made possible only by our
new position in the east. 'The moral
position of the United States, strength
ened by its physical presence and pow
er in the east, brought success where
others had failed. I do not know
whether the open door can always be
kept open the new power and ambi
tions of Japan have "brought new ele
ments Into play but I do know that Its
opening hinged on our successful de
monstration in the Orient. Thus the
saving of China from dismemberment,
'the open 'door and all our vastly In
creased prestige and Influence in the
east, with our augmented power of
preserving the peace and equipoise of
the nations, are the direct fruits of our
expansion 'in the Philippines, and no
man can estimate the advantages."
As to the immediate results in the
Philippines, Mr. Smith said:
"We have given the Filipinos a de
gree of personal protection and securi
ty which they have never enjoyed be
fore. We have Rescued them from the
pestilent system, of administrative cor
ruption and exactions which had op
pressed them throughout their history.
We have largely destroyed the native
brigandage under which they had suf
fered for four hundred years. We are
training half a million children in pri
mary and industrial education, and
it, wvfijmM
V -rrVi
i m
more people now speak English than
Spanish. We are building a thousand)
miles of railway where only one hun
dred and twenty existed under Spanish
rule. We are making hundreds of
miles of good wagon roads all over the
islands. We have established a system
o courts where Justice is administered
and legal protection is guaranteed. We
have organized autonomous municipal
ities and provincial governments an'3
have Just called a national assembly
which is to carry the peoplo still far
ther in the art of self-government.
We have opened new lands, driven out
pestilence, ' established hospitals, or
dained a practical civil service In
which the Filipinos chiefly share, and
have made their daily lot of life im
measurably better than they had ever
dreamed of under any preceding rule.
After the lecture a banquet was held
at the Union league as a reception to
Hon. Charles Emory Smith. A very fine
dinner was served and the large attend
ance of business men and other Invit
ed guests enjoyed a very pleasant even
ing. The guests left shortly after mid
night. This morning Mr. Smith will be
shown around the university buildings
previous to his leaving for his home.
He Will leave at 12 o'clock this noon.
All Other Games in Major Leagues
Postponed on Account ot Rain Dart
mouth College Defeated Georgetown
t'nlverlslty 4 to 3 Harvard Inter-
class . Track ,. Sleet Other Sporting
Boston, April 12. Boston won the
postponed opening game from Brook
lyn to-day by a score of 1 to .0, In a
pitcher's battle between Young and
Strlcklett. The fine playing of both
shortstops constituted the fielding feat
ure of the game. A base on balls, an
out and a hit by Howard in the first in
ning yielded the only run of the game.
The score:
Boston 10000000 1 6 1
Brooklyn 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 3 2
Batteries Young and Needham;
Strlcklett and Butler. Time, 1:21. Um
pire, Rlgler.
tAU other games In both the major
leagues postponed on account of rain
Washington, April 12. Dartmouth
college to-day defeated Georgetown uni
versity on the Georgetown field, 4 to 3.
Dartmouth scored all of Its runs In the
first Inning on two hits, a sacrifice and
four errors. The pitching of Cantwell
was a feature. Score:
Dartmouth .. ..4 0 0 0 0
Georgetown .. 2 0 0 1 0
Batteries Dartmouth,
MeLane; Georgetown,
0 0 0 0-4
0 0 0 03
6 0
7 4
Andover, Mass., April 12. The base
ball game between Phllllps-Andover
academy and the Connecticut Athletic
club scheduled for to-day, was post
poned because of wet grounds.
Intcrclass Track Meet Slow In Nearly
IA1I Events.
Cambr'idge, Mass., April 12. The in
ter-class track games at the Harvard
Stadium to-day were slow In nearly
all the events on account of the cold
weather and the heavy condition of
track. No records were broken. The
Frank D. Wells cup for the best class
showing was won by the juniors with
44 points. The freshmen had 28 points,
the seniors 23 and the sophomores 22.
The freshmen furnished the greatest
surprise of the meet when three of
their men led the field in the quarter
mile run, although all of the fastest
quarter mllers in the college were in
tha running. F, M. DeSeldlng was first
in this event, A. T. Norton second and
E. K. Merrlhew third. The time was
:52 4-5 seconds.
The winners of the other events were
as follows:
220 yards hurdle W. M. Rand 10,
time 26 1-5 seconds.
120 yard hurdle W. M. Rand, time
16 l-"5 seconds.
100 yards dash P. C. Lockwood '07,
time, 10 2-6 Beconds.
One mile run H. N. Hadden '09, time
4:42 3-5.
Half mile run N. D. Van Brunt 08;
time, 10:19.
220 yards dash L. P. Dodd '08; time,
22 3-5 seconds.
Putting 16-pound shot P. G. Stephen
son '08; distance, 44 feet.
16-pound hammer throw Waldo
Pierce '07; distance, 129 feet 7 Inches.
High jump R. G. Harwood 09, height
6 feet 10 1-4 inches.
Pole vault A. G. Grant '07;' height,
10 feet 6 inches-
Broad jump P. G. Stephenson '08;
distance, 21 feet 4 Inches.
Waterbury., April 12. Waterbury de
feated Bridgeport here to-night in the
last game of the season by the score of
to 5, thereby retaining second place
in the league standing.
Qualitairs Won Two.
At Johnsons alleys last evening the
Qualitairs won two out of three games
from the Fleur-de-lis:
C. Karche 143
Davenport 156
J. Karche .". -97
Hay 109
Raly 159
Totals 664
W. IGurnsy 175
Hofacker M
McDonald 145
Farrell 93
Donlon ...... 158
143 163449
102 132390
143 131-371
109 109327
164 137460
661 672-1997
94 146415
135 159 388
129 142 416
127 127-347
123 222503
608 793-2063
The Algonqulns won three games
from the Pickwicks last evening. The
score: .
Mix 176 207 187-570
Short 190 191 126510
Fair 181v 197 205583
Roath 149 149 149-447
Behler 148 174 158-480
Total 844 921 825-2590
A. Powell 1S4 150 161405
Myers H7 160 196473
Dural 118 133 158409
Edwards 166 143 151460
Judd 138 158 154450
Total ... 723 744 S20-22S7
The Yale baseball team will play the
Brown nine in Providence this after
noon, If the weather permits. The gamo
is expected to be a close and, fast one.
as both teams have showed good form.
thus far this season.
Clan Gordon Defeats Clan MoLeod by
Five Points, .
In a close and Interesting game of
carpet bowls last night Clan Gordon of
Hartford's team defeated Clan He
Leod's team by the small margin of
five points. It was any team's victory
until the last bowl was thrown. The
game was witnessed by a very large
number of Interested spectators. The
score and players:
Rink No. 1.
Clan Gordon William Brand (skip),
Alexander Angus, C. M. Walker, A.
Pullar; points, 13. ;
Clan McLeod-C. Grant (skip), Wil
Ham Symon, R. Bretkenbrldge and A.
Cowles; points, 11.
Rink No. 2.
Clan Gorden J. Groaur (skip), Wil
liam Neilson, J. Struthers, A., Purvis;
points, 18. "
Clan McLeod J. McKenale (skip), D,
Urqutiart, William Davidson, George
Wallace; points, 11. ,
Rink No. 3. .
Clan Gordon C. Henderson (skip)
John Watson, John Scott, James Mc
Geachle; points, 13.
Clan McLeod James Miller (skip), D.
Campbell, C. McGregor ano! J. Symon;
points, 17. . , m( ..
Total points Clan Oordon 44, Clan
McLeod 39; majority for Clan Gordon,
5 points.
Lawyer Kenna Bought it from J. A
McKee for $350.
J. A. McKee, the newspaper and sta
tionery dealer at 930 Chapel street, has
sold out his baseball bulletin to Law
yer Frank Kenna for $350. Last year
McKee and Kenna ran in opposition to
each other, and this year it seemed
necessary for one or the other to sell
or buy. The price was easily decided
upon and McKee sold out to Kenna.
New Haven Baseball Team Has Prac
tice Game.
Three more of tiie New Haven base
ball players were in evidence yesterday
Harry Jope, Jack.Bunyan and Kid
Sherwood. These were also accompa
nied by a few new men, and altogether
there is Just about a nine representing
New Haven here prepared for the prac
tice game to-day with' the New Haven
Captain Haywnrd and Pitcher Cor
coran were the first of the nine to re
port, and are still on their Job.
(Continued from Fifth Page.)
phatically. "They ought to have ac
quitted him on tho evidence.
When the disagreement of the jury
was announced in court Thaw turned
even paler then he has been for the
past several days, and when he was re
manded back to the city prison at the
suggestion of District Attorney Jerome
tie hung his head dejectedly.
Up to the very last Thaw had hoped
that the twelve men would firmly agree
upon a verdict of not guilty.
It was 4:20 p. m. when Justice Fitz
gerald sent court messengers to sum
mon District Attorney Jerome and
counsel for the defendant. Three min
utes later he ordered the jury to report
before him in the court room. The
jury filed into the court room at 4:25.
Ttiere was considerable delay waiting
for Mr. Jerome, who had left the build
ing. Thaw was brought before the
jury at 4:29. . He entered as smiling
and confident as ever. When he had
taken his seat, however, and noticed
that none of tiie members of his family
was in the room, he began to get ner
vous and anxious. In a few seconds,
however, his wife appeared and after
smiling a greeting to him she was mak
ing her way to her accustomed place,
when Thaw caught her by the sleeve
and beckoned her into the unoccupied
chair beside him. He put his right
arm around her waist. The other mem
bers of the family entered within a
few minutes. Then -came: District At
torney Jerome.
This After.
The Snow Man
noon and
Friday and Saturday, April 19-20
, Saturday Matinee.
For the First time in America.
Which has already run over 125 nights at the Theatre Antolne.
Sam S. and Lee Shubert (Inc.) offer
In i
Founded on Tolstoi's
Prices Evening, $1.B0, $1, 75c, 50c, 25c.
Seats en Sale
As soon as the latter arrived Justice
Fitzgerald took his place on the bench
and Clerk Penny began to call toe roll
of the jury. When this was over he
turned to Thaw and in a loud voice
"The defendant will rise."
Then for the first time those in the
court room knew that the end of the
famous trial wa3 at hand.
Clerk Penny turned next to the jury
box and said:.
"Tue jury will rise."
Then he went on:
"Defendant, look upon , the jurors;
Jurors, look upon the defendant. Gen
tlemen of the Jury, have you agreed
upon a verdict?" ,
"We have not," quickly responded
Foreman Deming B. Smith in a voice
that was audible in every corner of the
court room.
Little Mrs. Thaw reached up and
grasped her husband's hand. Thaw sat
down limply beside her. She whisper
ed comforting words in his ear and
told him she believed, from what coun
sel had said, that, there was a good
chance of his being liberated on bail.
Justice Fitzgerald, turning to tiie
Jurors1; said: ,' '.
"Gentlemen of the jury, I have deem
ed it my duty to keep you here as long
as there was a possibility of your
reaching a verdict.. I have arrived at
the conclusion that it will be impossi
ble for you to do so. I have consulted
with counsel or the defendant and the
learned district attorney, and I am go
ing to discharge you from further con
sideration of the case, Uie public pros
ecutor and counsel for the defendant
consenting to such discharge."
Justice Fitzgerald called upon Dis
trict Attorney Jerome and Messrs.. Dan
iel O'Reilly and Clifford Hartrldge, of
Thaw's counsel, to arise, and formally
enter their consent.
Then Mr. Jerome spoke.
"I will ask,'' he said, "that the de
fendant be remanded in custody as be
fore." ' .
"The defendant will be so remanded,"
ordered Justice Fitzgerald, and Thaw
arosCj and made his way out of the
courtroom. v
District Attorney Jerome said t.iere
were reasons which made it necessary
that the1 January term of the court In
which the trial of Harry Thaw was be
gun should not yet be adjourned sine
die. Ha asked that such adjournment
be taken as' would comport with the
convenience of the court.
Justice Fitzgerald tiien ordered an
adjournment, at 4:34, until Monday,
April 29.
Mr. Jerome later' said that the ad
journment until April 29 had nothing
to do, with the Thaw case.
The district attorney also stated that
ho considered it would be his duty to
put Thaw on trial agnln.
"There are thirty-four homicide cases
in my office," iie said, "and fourteen or
fifteen murderers in the Tombs, and
they must all have their day in court.
The Thaw case must take its turn."
of Raffaele Di Cenzo Heard in
Chambers in City Court.
The case of. Raffaele Di Cenzo, who
was arrested by Detective Bennett W.
Dorman on a charge of breach of the
peace and indecent assault on his wife,
was taken up in chambers in the city
court yesterday afternoon. At its close
Di Cenzo was bound over to the su
perior court under $1,000. He was un
able to obtain bonds and was taken to
the Whalley avenue institution. The
details of the case are too brutal to
print. ' '
Hold Annual Banquet and Reception to
State Officers.
The annual banquet and reception to
the grand officers of Wie state was held
In the rooms of the New Haven com
mandery No. 2, Knights Templar, last
night. It was highly successful and
was enjoyed by all present.
Atlantic City, N. J.
if" fill
tea v3-hk4ks4
4 . .
A mapnificent. ten-story Arc-proof addition has been added, making
tills famous hostlery the newest an.1 most up-to-date of Atlantic City
Hotels. A new feature is the unusual size of the bed rooms, average-
Evervnioni'e'onuiiands an ocean view, bath attached with sea and fresh
water 'Cheval-glass in every chamber . Temperature regulated by Thor- '
mostiidt, the latest development in s team heating. Telephone In every
room. Music. Golf privileges. Capa city 600. Write for illustrated
. . Manager. . ). S. WHITE. President
This After,
noon and
World - Famous Novel
Matinee, 81, 75c. 50c, 25c.
1 M.f
Thirty-five Contractors Name Figures
Committee on New Buildings I to
Sift Them This Afternoon Sunerln-
tendent's ' Report Shows 781 More
Pupils Than Last Year Four Ap
pointments to Jnnltorshlps Made.
The bids of contractors who desire
the contract to erect the new Ivy
school building to be built this year
were opened at the meeting of ihe'
board of education last night. There
were thirty-flve bidders, each of whom
sent in several bids to meet the vary
ing specifications. The bids were pre
ferred to the special committee ion
school buildings with power to award
the contract to the lowest responsible
bidder, provided the figures come with
in the appropriation. The members'; of
this committee are Frederick Belts, Dr.
H. A. Spang and Colonel I. M. Ullman.
They will hold a meeting this after
noon. k
The committee on school buildings
was authorized to make contracts tor
janitors' supplies for the. next year.
This committee reported five bids for
the portable school building. The
highest was submitted by Ridgley Lar
kln, who offers $205. The matter was
referred to the committee on new
school build ings' with power. The port
able school house is at present on
Greenwich avenue, And it was propos
ed to move it to North Quinnlpiac
avenue. This plan, however, did not
meet the approval of the' board iot
finance, and was dropped. The com
mittee was authorized to advertise for
bids for a new frame building on North
Quinnlpiac avenue. , . f
The application of Edward J. Kinney
to be appoinetd Inspector of the new
school buildings to be erected was ;re
ferred to the committee' on new school
The statistical report of Superintend
ent Beede for the month ending ion
March 1 showed that there were :781
more children in attendance that at the
corresponding time last year.
The following were appointed jani
tors from the list of ellgibles return
ed to the board by the board of cvivil
service :
Joseph Logan at the Hamilton Street
school at a salary of '$700 per year.
John J. Maloney, at the LoVell Street
school at $750 per year. :
Frank B. McManus to the West
Street school at $400 per year.
Joseph B. Tansy assistant at the
High school $600 per year.
Appoint n Committee Which Will Work
for Increased Pay.
A very largely attended meeting of
the Police Mutual Aid association was
held yesterday afternoon and the mat
ter of increased pay was taken up and
thoroughly discussed. It was decided
to appoint a committee of five members
consisting of an officer from- each sta
tlon and the detective bureau. The
men on the committee are Sergeant
Watrous of station 3, Detective. James
Wnrd, Officer Tlernan of station 1, Of
ficer J. H. Moore of station 2, and Offi
cer J. T. McGrath of station 4.
This committee was given full pow.
er to take such action as it dees best.
The general opinion is that both the
firemen and the policemen should re
ceive more pay. Not only has the cost
of living increased but the cost of the
uniform which the men must w ear has
gone up nearly 20 per cent.
In the absence of Captain Cowles
Vice President Cornelius JEagan re
sided at the meeting. Captain Cowles,
who has been absent in Molibe, 'Ala., in
connection with a federal court case, is
expected home to-night.
G. B. BUNNELL, Manager.
Saturday, April 13,
Matinee and Night.
Seats now on sale.
Prices Matinee, 25c to $1.R0.
Nights, 25c to $2.00.
Sylvester Z. Poll Proprietor
In , - ' ' .
The Moth and the Flame.
Poll's popular prices. 10c-20o-30o.
Ladies' Matinee 'Daily.
Beats reserved In advance. Tel. SOU.
Yale University.
.Monday Evening, April 15, at 8:15.
Song Recital by the distinguished tenor
Sale of Seats at Stelnert's, beginning ,
Thursday, April 11, at 10 a. m.
Seats 25c, 50c, 75e and $1.00.
Manager Poll Presents
In "The Man Who Won the Pool.'
Klta Banxni Troupe, Hatty Sims Mc
Carthy, Clin. Wayne & Co, Al
Carlton, the Skinny Guy, and
The Elcctrograph, with a new series of
the always interesting Motion ,
Poll's Popular Prices Prevail.
Hotel Garde
Opposite Union Depot,
Connecticut's Largest Hote'
Hof-Brau House
Has a High Class
And the Following Famous
Four Imported Beers
Burger Bran Pilsen .
Mnncher Hof-Brau,
Kurnbcrgcr Tucher Brnu,
Wurxburger Burger Brau.
Enough Said I
corner Church
nnd Crown Sis.
Occupies one-half square 'of unob
structed ocean front.
' ft O T E Id RTTDOEP..
Atlantic City, N. J.
Directly on the beach; American and!
European plans; 400 ocean view roomsr
100 suites, with private sea water baths!:
phones in rooms; orohestra; weeltly Ra
cial features; oapity 1,000; speolit
.spring rates. Chag. B. Mysn, 0WS.
Virginia Ave., near Beach.
Modern high class family houses
Capacity 400. Contains every conven
ience, including elevator, steam heat,
spacious sun-parlors, private baths, et?.
Offers special low rates during April '
and May of $S, $10, $12.50 weekly; $2
up dally, for steam heated front rooms, V
metal beds, excellent table and atten
tive white service.
Booklet. J. P. COPE.
Galen Hall
Hotel and Sanatorium.'
One of the newest stone, brick an
steel buildings, with every comfort,' al
ways open, always ready, always busy.
Seaside House.
Atlantic City, K, J,
Best location on the Ooean front Com-'
plete. Modern. V. P. COOK & SON.1
Charged With Assaulting Watchman at
Canal Shops! .
A new jury was empanelled in the
case of Angelo Sater and a trial begun
yesterday afternoon in tho superior
court before Judge Ralph Wheeler.
Satero is charged with assault and
robbery from the New Haven railroad.
It is alleged that he attacked a watch'
man at the Canal shops last October.
In zero weather, wiien the night is
pitch dark and there is a piercing wind
driving a biting snow, perhaps you
have wondered, as I have, to think
how the little wild birds could man
age to sleep and not freeze, nor ba
covered up with the snow. .;
One stormy winter night, while
walking through Central Park, New
.York City. I partly answered toe ques
tion. A branch of a large pine tree
swung close to, and a little above a
street lamp. The branch and its twigs
were quite free from snow, the dense
leaves or "needles" forming a rooC
above them and catching the snow
which had quickly filled up the spaces
between the slender leaves. Here and
there under the most cosy-looking of
leaf clusters was a little group of Eng
lish sparrows looking as comfortable
as could be. Tie were somewhat dis
turbed by my pausing to watch them,
and a few left to find a perch on some
higher branch. Probably there wera
scores of these sparrow in this tree,
for I was able to examine only the
branch near the light. Who know but
that every pine in (he park, and many
a one in the woods as well, is a -very
tenement for the birds? St. Nicholas.
Pierce N. Welch, president of the
First National bank has been elected
a director of the Security Insurance
company to succeed the late General S.
E. Merwl

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