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The Manitowoc pilot. [volume] (Manitowoc, Wis.) 1859-1932, May 09, 1901, Image 1

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VOLUME XLII.—NO. 31.
STREET WORK
IN PROSPECT.
Names of Thoroughfares to be
Graded and Planked.
BIG IMPROVEMENTS FOR THE YEAR.
Property Holders are Anxious to Push
Them Along.
ESTIMATED COST WILL REACH $15,000.
Mayor Rahr’s Observations on the Loyalty
and Patriotism of the Owners of Real
Estate Manitowoc to be a City.
During the summer considerable work
will be done on the streets grading,
regrading, curb planking, side walks
filled and graveled. There are a num
ber of petitions already before the coun
cil and these will like 1 .; lie favorably
acted upon and the extensions under
taken. It is estimated by the city engi
neer and the Board of Public Works
that the various improvements on the
streets will not cost less than
“It is remarkable,’ said the mayor,
“how anxious are the owners of proper
ty to have good streets. This fact in
dicates a patriotic as well as a healthy
public sentiment. lam glad to see the
citizens take such decided interest in
municipal improvements, it augurs
well for the future.” The following
streets will undergo improvements dur
ing the summer:
Twenty-sixth street, between Mar
shal and Clark streets.
Twenty-first street, between < lark
and Washington streets.
Hamilton street, between Fifteenth
and Twenty-sixth streets.
Twentieth street, between Clark and
Franklin streets.
Nineteenth street, between Clark and
Franklin streets.
Seventeeth street, between < 'lark and
Washington streets.
Columbus street, between Fourteenth
and Fifteenth streets.
Fourteenth street, from Columbus to
the south corporate limits.
Seventh street, between Hamilton and
Columbus streets.
Twenty-sixth street, between Wash
ington street and Western avenue.
Madisou street, between Ninth and
Lake streets.
Twentieth street, from the northern
terminus to Western avenue.
Twenty-first street, from the Wiscon
sin Central railroad trucks to W estern
avenue.
NORTHSIDE ATHLETIC
FIELD DAY REVEALED
SOME GOOD TALENT.
The Second ward high school held
its annual class field meet on Satur
day last. The results of the contest
were:
Half mile run: Jones. Egan and
Torrison- -time 2:2ff.
Hammer throw. Kelley, Nash and
Stiefvater (ißfeet.
Shot put: Stiefvater, Kelley and
Willott SI feet and 0 inches.
100 yard dash; Jones, Kelley and
Nespor time 10 4-5.
Pole vault: Nespor, Bradel and Kel
ley—T feet and 2 inches.
Quarter mile run: Jones, Egan and
Nash—time (iOJ seconds.
High jump; Nash and Nespor tied for
first place, Kelley third 4 feet * inches.
1 mile bicycle race: Willott, Chris
tianson and Goss time 2:57.
2:20 yard dash- Jones. Egan and
Kelley time 2s seconds.
Broad jump: Jones, Hanson and
Nespor—is feet (i inches.
Result, Junior class 42 points, Fresh
man class 24 points. Senior class 21
points, Sophomore H points.
SCHLETTE BROS. BLILD
ING IS BEGINNING TO
ASSUME SOME OUTLINE.
The new Scnuette Bros, building at
Jay and Eighth streets is about rising
out of the ground. It had been expect
ed by Fred Schuette that the structure
would have been more ahead at this
time than it is, but owing to a delay in
shipping the iron girders and supports
work of laying the brick was impeded
fully ten days. No further stoppage,
however, is expected on this score: the
iron already delivered will last for the
next month. All the iron mills of the
East, it seems, are rushed with orders.
Struck by a Hammer While John
Lange one of Kennedy’s workmen at the
Rahr building was knocking down a
post with a sledge hammer last Satur
day, the hammer flew out of his hand
and struck a fellow workman, Chas.
Augenstine in the stomach. Augenstine
was at once taken to his home and Dr.
Luhman called. The injury is not seri
ous.
THE MANITOWOC PILOT.
STREETS SHOULD BE
SPRINKLED, TOO MUCH
DUST FLYS ABOUT.
The following communication was
received by The Pilot from a subscriber:
Editor of Pilot:—One of the most
urgent needs in this city is to have our
streets sprinkled. Why the city fathers
have so long neglected providing for
this necessity has been much comment
ed on by strangers visiting in the city.
One of our citizens who is a great ad
mirer of our beautiful parks, recently
said they would prefer to have the
streets cared for and sprinkled than to
have the parks cared for, unless both
could be done, for the dust we have
here not only ruins everything, but is a
great menace to health, as the air is
filled with germs blown about with the
dust. No other city of half the size is
without the proper sprinkling facilities
paid for by the city.
SUBSCKIBEK.
WILL RUN A SPECIAL
TRAIN TO APPLETON
FOR ATHLETIC MEET.
The North side high school wIB go to
Appleton to compete in the high school
field meet on May 18. The North
western road hits consented to run a
special so that any one wishing to spend
the day in Appleton cell do so at very
little expense the round trip being but
*I.OO.
FRANK P. JONES
BUYS A BLOODED
TEAM 0E HORSES.
A spanking team of chesnnt sorrel
horses purchased by Frank P. Jones in
Green Bay arrived in the city early yes
terday morning. They are exceedingly
stylish and are blooded stock with tv
pedigree. It has been said by good jud
ge'of horse flesh that these animals tire
superior to any . utside of Chicago. In
any case, however, when hitched they
make a striking appearance, high 'top
pers and graceful movers. The team
may be seen any day on the street.
ATTORNEY CHEOUPEK
WILL PRACTICE LAW IN
CIIA 01 MANITOWOC.
Attorney A. S, Chloupek of MNliicot
is about to branch out by opening an
office in Manitowoc. He means to prac
tice law here, and believes he can share
the proceeds of the profession with his
brethern which will afford him a busy
practice. This, however, he admits
must be tested though he believes that
legal talent is much more in demand in
this city than in Mishicot. For the
present it is the attorney's intention to
retain his residence at Mishicot.
A SITE FOR THE
GRAND OPERA HOUSE
NOW IN EMBRYO.
The Grand Opera house company, re
cently organized by the local turnvereiu,
has in view two suitable sites for the
new playhouse to lie built here, the D.
B. Bleser property, corner of Franklin
and Ninth streets, which is right in the
heart of the city, and without doubt the
finest location for such a purpose, and
the lot jti't wt st of th" German Ameri
can bank building.
MARRIAGE LICENSES.
The following marriage licenses have
been tiled by Comity Clerk Scliaflland.
Joseph Frye, of Kossuth, to Libbie
Alaresh. of Kossuth.
Henry Hackbarth, of Calumet, to
Emma Knrth. of Maple Grove.
Joseph AI alley, of Kellnersville, to
Josie Wachal, of Alauitowoc.
Win, Plantike, of Two Rivers, to
Louise Sell, of Two Rivers.
John Czekala. of Sheboygan, to Kate
Mowab, of Alauitowoc.
Jos. W. Veaney, of Kossuth, to Julia
Cherney, of Franklin.
F. W. Listina, of Kossuth, to Emilia
Chernev. of Franklin.
Albert Kastin, of Alauitowoc. to
Emila Kolm of Cooperstown.
PROPOSED SEMI A1
M ATINEES FOR RIDING
AND DRIVING CLUB.
Sunday matinees will be a feature
of the season's sport of the Rilling and
Driving club, which will be inaugurated
this mouth. The Executive committee,
at a recent meeting, decided upon tne
selection of Sunday as the day for the
holding of meets, although thernle will
not be observed in opening the season,
the first matinee probably being held on
Saturday Aluy 25.
Ereier Saengerbund Concert The
Freier Saengerbund will give a concert
and dance at the Turner Opera house
May 18.
P. J. CONWAY
IS A CANDIDATE.
W ould Like to Get the Office of
County Chairman
HE WILL OPPOSE W. C. MAERTZ.
Intimates That There May he Others After
the Place-
Mi ETING OF BOARD W ILL BE INTERESTING.
Mr. Conway a l ife Lon# Democrat, an Able
Man and the Representatbc front .Meeme.
Mr. Maertz is Now Chairman.
As the spring session of the County
board draws nearer other candidates for
1 chairmanship beside W. C. Maertz
j appear, it is an honor that many of
the county men covet. The latest man
to loom up bails from Meeme, P. J.
Conway, an admirable man in every
way. who was elected at the recent
elections. Air. Conway is a well known
man, who has always been prominent
in Femocratic county polities and who
at one time was a member of the state
legislature.
In a letter to the editor of this paper
Air. Conway says: “I wish to say now,
that there are other candidates besides
Air. Maertz and amongst the others. I.
myself am and have been a candidate
for the position and have so notified
most of the members who have a voice
in county matters this year.”
If Air Conway should be elected this
year he will make a creditable chair
man. just wlct has been said of Air.
Maertz can be said of him. Both of
them are men of high character, able,
conscientious and loyal to their friends,
(i. G, SEDGWICK NAMED
AS PRESIDENT OF
BAR ASSOCIATION.
Alanifowoc lias now a full fledged Bar
association and at a meeting held Satur
day the following officers were elected;
President G. (4 Sedgwick
Vice-President .*• E. G. Nash
Secretary E. J. Onstad
Treasurer R. AN’. Burke
Committee on Legislation E. L
Schmitz. A. L. Hougen. J. S. Anderson.
Committet on Rooms W. Joyce. A.
L. Nash, John Chloupek.
Committee on Finance J. Craite. A
P. Schenian, E. G. Kelley.
Committee on Alembership -E. G
Nash. 15. T. Pierrele. G. A. Forrest.
Special Committee on Arrangements
E. (4. Nash, J. Craite and A. P.
Schenian.
A banquet is to he given in June.
AN INSPECTION OF
THE SOLDIER BOYS
OF NATIONAL GUARD.
Sixty men of Company H. lined t up
for an inspection of their military
knowledge and discipline at Turner
Opera house last Thursday evening.
Major Wilbur Al. Lee. of Oconto, chief
of the second battalion of the Second
Wisi ■onsin Regiment was the inspecting ■
officer and in tin* absence at (.'apt. N A.
Hudson. Lieutenant Chas. AI. Kniuiin
was in charge. The movements were
all well executed.
A SHIFT AROLND
AT THE C. & N. W. R.R.
OiIICIS IN MANITOW OC.
A shifting of employes in the local
offices of the C. & N.W. Ry. Cos., which
took place Tuesday brought several
changes in the various departments and
installed Jas. F. O'Brien, of Wausau, as
Chief Clerk to succeed Halver Halverson
who has served in that capiicity several
years. Air. Halverson receive' the ap
pointment of cashier to retire Geo.
Leather who resumes his duties as day
operator. R. J. Goldie again being given
the night work at the station.
\ SOME NEW BABIES IN TOWN- J,
i -5T "t* 'VI -Vt IS* W' fj-1'
A bright baby boy came to the home
of Air. and Airs. Charles Hoeppner,
Fifteenth street.
(lets A Divorce Airs Ella ('alien
was granted a divorce from Win. ('adieu
by Judge Kirwan in Circuit court. De
sertion was the ground. Airs, (.'adieu
was a Mis" Zella Sober of Clarks Alills
and was married in 18)14. Her husband
deserted a month afterwards.
A sisoo Loss —A fierce fire which
raged in the vicinity of Park and Sixth
street shortly before noon Saturday des
troyed nearly iflSOff worth of property,
consisting of four barns and their con
tents. The loss is devided between (4.
W. Gibson. F. Ostenfeldt and Frank
Stirn. the former being owner of two
of the buildings.
MANITOWOC, WIS., MAY 9, 1901.
GOLDEN WEDDING OF
MR. AND MRS. SCHROEDER
HAPPILY CELEBRATED.
William and Airs. Schroeder of the
town of Newton celebrat 'd the golden
anniversary of their wedding last Sun- ■
day, and many friends and neighbors as ]
well as the family made the dav joyous
for the aged pair. They are both hale
and hearty and from external and men
tal appearances life still seems in the
meridian to them, though as remote as
the year 181!) they were born in far-off
Saxony. The two were born in the same
year. The family consists of Air. and
Airs. Schroeder and four children, even
ly divided between boys and girN
DR. J. R. CURRENS MA^
SUCCEED HIMSELF ON
STATE MEDICAL BOARD.
Dr. J. K. Cnrrens of Two Rivers who
is the Alauitowoc county rej • eiitative
on the Stale Board of Alehicnl K\amin
ers. and president of that important
body will retire next mouth a mt
vice of four years. The Star Medical
Society will recommend ten names to
the governor for his selection t- 1 till the
place vacated by Dr. Carrens and it is
understood that the Two Kh i physi
cian will be one of those reeomuiended
to succeed himself.
MOVEMENT OF PERSONS
TO AND FROM MANITOWOC.
Oscar Scherer of Plymoth is lu re.
John Kelley, Jr., was in Milwaukee.
William Levereuee was in Alihvaukee,
John Stand! was in Centerville on
Monday.
Louis Schmitz was in Centerville on
Monday.
Chits. Sweeting was home to spend
Sunday.
Jmlgt Anderson was in 1 trillion on
Saturday.
A. Alanheimer took a short trip north
last week.
Principal H. J. Evans was in Alennsha
on Saturday.
Peter Olson of Rhineijn ler N visiting
friends here.
A. J. Schmitz of Milwaukee was in
the city this week.
Norman Terri- n went south for n
short trip last week.
Frank P. Jones was in Appleton and
Green Bay this week.
Alayor Ruhr went south Tuesday, lie
is expected home to-day.
Charles Fechter who spent a week in
Philadelphia is home again.
Aliss Annie RuAz was home from Hhe
hoygan on Saturday and Sunday.
El Borcherdt has gom to Fish Bay h
resume work for the < N. \\ . R. II
George Coot way wa in Green Bay
this week, bringing to Alauitowoc Mi-
Frank Jones team.
Assemblyman Wili. 't was home from
Madison on Saturday and Sunday, n
turning to the capital ■ n Mondaj.
Richard Atachmiller who has been
attending the Milwaukee Aledical Col
lege is home for the summer recess.
Adolph Shimek. a student of the Alil
waukee Aledical Colic:* returned home
last Saturday to spend his summer va
cation.
Dr. Chloupek who ha- hist. graduated
at the Alilwaukee Ate* deal College re
turned home last Frida - .. The doctor
expects to locate at K* mnee.
5, THOSE WHO \RI INDISPOSED. £
4 JJ
nr 'rt -*9i tr *r"sf nr nr nr
John Meyer is si-ric.iu 1y ill at his hom
on Clark street
Dale Clark is critically ill at hi- home
on Eighth street.
Richard Hanson wa injured find is
now suffering from alio rated ear
Chas. F. Smalley i- ay'lin very ill.
His family anxionsh await a turn for
his permanent improvement.
Dr Rcit/. For Hinila Dr. H C.
Reitz who recently wa- apjiointed a
dental -urge m of the United States
army for the state of Wisconsin, after a
short visit with relative and friends
left .Monday for San Francisco where lie
will report for dut> He expects to
arrivein Manila carl,, in duly.
Judge DunwiJdie 111 Owing to the
illness of Judge Dimwiddte the adjourn
ed term of court may not he resumed on
May 22.
To Remember The Dead In rever
ence to the memory of their dead local
Maccabees, will, on June HI, observe a
Memorial service and in the future set
aside one day a year on which to pay
a tribute to those who are dead,
TO WIDEN THE
TURNING BASIN.
Giving' Ships a Sweep of About
600 Feet.
PROPOSITION CAME IP IN COUNCIL.
Large Iniprcnenicnts Contemplated Ear
The Harbor.
THE COST TO BE ENTAILED IS SMALL.
Benefits W lii-h Will Accrue Will be >ery
Great Many of the Big Companies
Are Interested in the W ork.
So that shipping may be increased in
Alauitowoc a proposal was pre-entel to
the city council on Alonday to enlarge
the turning basin, jnst west of the Tenth
street bridge to (i( 10 feet. The cost of
tliis work will reach in money about
812,700 according to figures submitted
to the council by City Engineer J’itz.
which i' considered to be a bagatelle fi *r
a eity of such maratinm importance as
Alauitowoc, On a test vote twelve conn
oilmen voted for the improvement,
Alderman Pohl and Stolze refusing io
vote.
The improvement entails changing
(‘outer street so that it will make it'
course direct, crossing the river to a
point midway between Park and Sfute
streets. The change would hear upon
the proposed construction of the State
street bridge, necessitating the opening
of a street to the middle of the block he
tween Park and State streets, in order
to join Center street. To accomplish
this the city would purchase the pov -
erty of five lots on the river front, now
owned by (4. Torrison. With the con
struction of the basin the river would
he dredged to a depth of 20 feet and
docks constructed on the property ac
itlired.
This improvement has the endorse
ment of the Northern grain company
who promise to annually bring double
the number of ships when it is complet
ed. President Martin of the Northern
Grain company, gave his view', which
had gn at weight with < onncilmen. This
work is also urged by the two railroad
companies, the Jones V Adams Coal
company and the Goodrich Transporta
tion company.
SOME COUNTV MEN WHO
WERE SEEN IN THE
* CITY THIS W EEK.
Attorney DickeofTwo River' was in
the city.
Thomas Alohr of Ko"iith K in the
city today.
John Roeiner. of Alishieot Ini' movi and
into the city.
( . A Rolk'lv of Clark' Mills was in
town Saturday.
Timothy Meanvof Keedsville was in
the city lit't Friday.
Charles Tnsehal. of < larks ALIN was
m the city on Tnesday.
Tony Kolheck. of ( larks Alills was
in the city on Tuesday.
Attorney <'hlonpek of MNhicot called
at the office of The Pilot on Friday and
lie was welcome.
A! Gallagher )f Alenclielville calhd
at the office of The Pilot and made a
very pleasent visit.
Alicha'd Gallagher, of Nwt • w ■
gn . ting friends in Manitowoc on Tin ■
day. He looked as genial and hale as a
two year old.
Mat Swododa of Kellm rsville made a
pleasent call at The Pilot on Wednesday,
He said tin* farmers out his way are
through seeding hut have lots to do on
the farm.
lingo Schurer and Air. and Mrs.
Frank Boermke of Hika were in town
Tne-day to make the necessary papers
closing the sale of the Boermke property
at llika to Mr. Schurer
I IKK \RI\N \GN BRIiSIN
Submits Her I ignrts on Ci -illation for
Past Week.
Aliss Von Briesen, librarian of the
Manitowoc public lihrnt submits her tig
ures, showing tin 1 cin ilation statistics
foi the past week em ng Alay 4. They
are; General, 4; philosophy, .'1; religion.
2: sociology, 7. natural science Id, useful
arts, 7; fine arts ), history, 1*: travel, 2d;
biography, 2h; literature, S!M; Philology,
1. Total 45. #
Of these* .50 were German, 4 Polish, 5
Bohemian, 7 Norwegian and 1 French.
Daily average was 115.
Total for the month of April was
J 842. Daily avenge was 147.
Westphal W ants t lace Louis West
phul is a candidate for th** position of
street commissioner vacate! by Tom
Robinson.
MISS PEARL SMART
AND OTHERS BENEFAC
TORS TO THE LIBRARY.
Aliss Pearl Smart lias given to the
Alauitowoc public library sixteen bound
volumes of the Youths Companion which
are a valuable contribution and which
will interest and instruct the younger
generation. Judge Anderson promises
to give volumes 1, 5 and 8 of the publica
tions of the State Historical society, to
complete the set. Miss Flora Waldo
presents several volumes of bound mag
azines. The library is gradually ex
[landing hut there is ample room yet for
farther expansion in several ways.
i SOLTHSIDE COMMENCE
MENT MILE TAKE PEACE
FRIDAY, JUNE 21.
I The Sonthside high school commeiicc
i meat will take place on June 21. one
day after similar exercises on the North
! side Principal Luch.-is now evolving a
• programme for the exercises which will
| shotv off his graduates to the best ad
I vantage The exercises will take place
1 *
jat the Turner ()pera h ntse and will he
quite entertaining.
Deaths of a Week.
After TO years of Mrs. Man
Stiipecky died yesterday morning,
Mrs. Michael MeCort died at her
Inline iii t he town of ('ah* Friday even
ing. aged TI years.
Dealli claimed Christian Bartels on
Tuesday, lie was ss years old. Fora
loin; fi riod he had been ia feeble health,
gradi allv growing weaker, until the end
i ana , Born in trei inany, in lh|:j he
eanit to this eountry in I s 'il,
Arthur Karnofsky. a half Brother of
I’rof. C K I’at/.er died yesterday at 1
" (dock in the afternoon. He was mar
r.ed ah mt si.\ months ago, Lately he
j e uight eold whieli I nrned into eonsump
I lion, which elided fatally Mr. Kttrnof
i sky wa- born in Two Hirers in I
Miss Sadie Sanford died i.. Chicago.
Thursilay, after a breif illness Deceased
wa> a daughter i if I ienry Salt fore , a form
er resident of this eity. She was horn
in Kaeine in the year |s7U, slie eame to
Manitowoc with her parents when ver\
young anti was a student in the local
schools.
Bernard Heinkeii son of 11. and Mrs
Ueinkeu was drowned in tic Uio < <ramie
river, New M >xico on Sunday May V
Manitowoc was his original home,
though he was in business at Sabi mil N.
M,, for a nuinher of years. Hewadmr
led at Helen on Tuesday'. lie was l!l
years old.
Mrs. Louis F. Seeder died at her home
til.’i Franklin str* • t. Sunday afternoon,
of bronchitis after an illness of only a
week, aged i t years 'l'lie deceased. Miss
(’aroline Kndres w.-e horn in Wnrteii
berg, (ierniaii. February Hi, l s o< and
came to America in is (it. settling at
Bulfalo where she was married to Louis
F. Seeget, The following year, after
whieh they moved to Manitowoc when*
t hey have resided for over half a cent itry.
Powder
Adds to .he healthfulness of all
Good risen flour-foods, while it makes
i_i |,i the food lighter, sweeter, finer
ncallh , t , s ....
flavored, more delicious.
depend?
Exercise care in purchasing
U P° n baking powder to see that you
the food get Dr. Price’s, which makes
yOU edt. the food more wholesome and
at the same time more palatable.
NOTI There nrr rvnv rr \tures. made In
imitation or l a in* y dvr. which the
rmce baking POWDER 00. prudent will avoid. They are lower in
CHICAGO. price than cream of tartar pow
der*. but thev arc made from alum,
and are dangerous to use m food

WHOLE NO. 2215
SOL'THSIDE
WINS DEBATE.
Fond dn Lac Students Come Here
To Meet Defeat.
<OO PERSONS ATTEND TURNER HAM.
The Affair, if Nothing More, Was a
Social Success.
PUPILS VRGII MUNICIPAL OWNERSHIP.
Discuss Economic Problems With Evident
Relish The I arge Crowd Listened
Attentively to NN hat Was Said.
Th** Tumor hall was tin* scene last
Friday .*v> ning of as spirited an I thor
i otighly iire]>an i1 a for**nsi*- ei uti-* as
! has ever been witnessed in this city.
I Tlio contest for the antlers of victory lay
between representatives of the Inner
Circle Debating society of the Fond dn
Lac hit;h school and the repre- t
of the Korn in society of the S at i iie
high school of this city. The debate
] was thoroughly enjoyed by about f- nr
hundred of the friends and patrons
;of the school, as was attested by the
rapt attention paid to each of the debat
ers. as well as by the hearty applause
with which each effort was received.
Tin- hall and stage had been hand
sninelv decorated with the national col
ors, the colors of the contesting school.
1 and flowers, ferns ami palms.
The Fond dn Lac delegation, mi inher
ing stnd*nts and teachers, arrived on
the tl o’clock train over the Northwest
ern road, and were coidially received by
a large body of the students and teach
ers of the Sotithsidc school. The hear
tiness of the reception and the evident
good will manifested on every hand by
the local tudents. at once established
the most perfect > ■' ii'i ro, ' ill between
the visiting ami tin* local students, a
feeling which con tinned unbroken until
the departure of the visitors for home
the following monthly.
The judges chosen for the evening
were lion. L. ,1. Nash, of Hastily, U**v
L. E. Peeke of Fond <lu Lac, ■.•< 1 Plot
A. 11. Sage, of the Oshkosh Normal
school. .Air. Peeke, however, was nit
.avoidably detained, and the division
was left to the other two gentlemen.
The question upon which the debate
ensued was a timely one. Resolved
That all plants for furnishing water,
light ami surface transportation si., aid
lie owned find operated by the iimniei
palities of the Tinted States. Fond dn
Lac supported the affirmative and the
Southsiders the negative.
The debate was opened by Frank i iit
ford who contended that the atlinuative
repiesenfed the progressive side of tbs
unestion, that private ownership was
doomed, that it was a system of ext- r
tionate rat s for tin* least degree of efti
cieticv of service. He argued that the
public school system was under muni i
pal ownership and control, and that no
one would for u moment think of lea\
ing it to be managed by [irivute corpoi
at ions. Air. i litfurd was perfectly s**!f
possesso 1. ami spoke in a remarkably
> dear and distinct manner. His argn
inents, however, were a trifle too rambl
ing to make the strongest impression.
((’ontinned on Pag** )

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