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The Calumet news. [volume] (Calumet, Mich.) 1907-1938, October 05, 1909, Image 1

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THE GALU
ET
NEW
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ndvertitfo jour loss In The N ejvs.
Tho finder la probably honest a)
advertise your loss In The News.
vol xvm -
CALUMET HOUGHTON COUNTY MICHIGAN TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5. 1909
NO. 281.
M
i :
fifr REACHES
FRISCO TODAY,
Arrives Shortly Before 1 O'clock
and Is Welcomed by
Great Crowds.
IN OAKLAND THIS FORENOON
Reviews Parade of Six Thousand
School Children There and Pays
Visit to the University of California
Big Banquet in San Francisco
Tonight in Honor of tho President.
Oakland Cal.. Oct. 5. President Taft
' - . a
nut in a busy forenoon iouay. aiut
brief visit in JJc-rktley no arrived in
. . . .
this city and was met ny a recep-
ti.m i-oniinittec of prominent citizens. I business of the association. Tho regu
Thoiisands of people turned, out to liir program of papers, addresses andl
greet llie distinguished visitor, who was
driven to the campus of the Univcr-
ttiy of California. When he appeared
en the stage 4t the Greek theuter he
r ived an ovation from lO.ooi) citl
xi us and students. Later the presl
ili m reviewed a parade of 6,000 school
children. Alter visiting other points
of interest the party boarded the rev
rune boat Golden Gate for a trip
across the bay to San Francisco.
Uroadway. Fourteenth street, , and
oilier leading thoroughfares through
which the president passed were elab
(irately decorated in his honor.
Welcomed in Frisco.
San Francisco, Cal., Oct. 5. Presi
dent Taft arrived in San Francisco
shortly before 1 o'clock today, having
crossed over from Oakland on tho rev
enue (utter Golden Gate. An enor
nions crowd was gathered to welcome
him. The official greeting was extend
cd h Mayor Taylor and a committee
representing organizations of tno city,
The decorations of public and private
buildings were profuse.
The program of entertainment was
pitch as to keep the president busy
' from the time of his arrival until he
ntiics at midnight following, tho close
of an elaborate banquet at the St.
Francis hotel. Included among the
features arranged for the afternoon
are ,1 drive about the city, a short ad
dress at the laying of the cornerstone
for the new Y. M. C. A. building and a
reception at the Union League club.
WISCONSIN D. A. R.
Waukesha, Wis., Oct. 5. The annual
conference of the Wisconsin . Daugh
ters of the American Revolution met
in this city today with an attendance
of delegates from all of the chapters In
the state. The features of the initial
session this morning were an address
of welcome by Mrs. Helen E. Tlchenor,
of Waukesha, and a response by Mrs.
Isabel C. Cole of Kort Atkinson. After
luncheon the delegates reassembled to
. listen to the annual address of the
Mate regent, Mrs. Ogden II. Fethcrs of
J.iiicsville, and reports of other offi
cers. The proceedings were Inter-
H'ersoil with music. The 'business of
thi. ((invention will conclude tomorrow
with the election of ofllcers for the
jear.
KANSAS CITY MAKES MERRY.
Kansas City, Mo., Oct. ',r. Today
marked the opening of the Priests of
Pallas Tall carnival. Thousand : of vis
itors from Missouri. Kansas, i. braska,
I"va, Oklahoma nnd other r.-les are
hen- to vie with the residents of Kan
City in getting their fill of mirth
ool pleasure during the remainder of
the week. A grand electrical pageant,
the I'ricMs of Pallas ball, a motor
flower parade and a series of operatic
performances are to be prominent fca
l"H of the week's festivities.
TUBERCULOSIS COMMISSION.
Montreal. Oct. 5. The new Royal
commission on tuberculosis held Its
Initial meeting In Montreal today to or-K-'iii..-
and map out a program of
'rk. The commission will make a
complete study of the conditions af-f-cling
the ,,ueBu0 of tuberculosis In
Montreal and other large cities. The
present inV8 on the subject will be In
vestigated and the commission will
Report to the government as to what
further legislative action Is necessary
' combat the disease.
GOOD ROADS MEETING.
Ashevlile, x. (( (K.t BfpllWc r:
fuiais. engineers and representatives
r numerous agricultural and commer
Jial organizations gathered hf-re in
'"cc today f,,r the three days' session
' the Southern Appalachian Good
i:ds convention. The direct object
r th,. mating is to promote a move
fr the construction of 300 m'l"8
T Improved rds n the Southern Ap
palachian mountains, with connecting
'ads lemllno. .(.
i.f
i i icnmoni region
S'aith Carolina v,.ri. f-u....
Virginia and Tennessee.
ENGINEER IS KILLED.
i'peer. Mich., Oct.
Central freight
5. Two Mlchl
tralns collld-l
"u'i-on tiear
here tod XV. l.'ntrln.r
' uckcr of
til yi.iill.l.
kin,., . . -xni-jipuno irain, wa
nnrt h" 'nme"r Wlae-nlller, of the
Z T f trn,n wn" rlnwy
'INoi ; ,1 Wmk l attribute,! lo n
MM IT inu Plinnrn.,n ..
imuiflnisuKutupisnttno
UISGISS IL1S OF SOLDIERS
r : - : , .
w..imjjUina meaical Men From all
rartt of World Convent in Wash
ingxon tor Their Annual Meeting
rromems of Their Profession Will
bo Subjects of Consideration.
asningion. i. 5. Soldiers anl
sailors' Ills and wounds are to bo dis-
luiou lijf UinilllKUlNllCll llKWilf.il i.w.i,
from all parts of the world at tho 18th
'r?
pchmous iouay at tho New Willard
liotel.
The attendance at tho meeting in
eludes about 150 surgeons, distinguish.
eu in me urmv. naw im.i natim.,.!
guard of tho various states and the
United States public health and mar
ine hospital service, as well as repre
sentatlves of Great Eritaln, Trance,
I -,!.... ... ......
""" 'i omt-r xoreign coun-
i ...i.
na m vu-u io uie routine
uiscussions will be taken up tomorrow.
coniinucci inrougn tnree clays. To.
morrow there will be a symposium on
naval problems the organization of
the medical department and the san
itary service of the fleet under present
conditions, and what organization is
necessary, in view of future expansion.
One of the striking features of the sea.
sion will be a paper by Surgeon C. F.
Stokes, who commanded the Relief on
the cruise around the world.
Friday will be devoted to- problems
concerning public health as bearing
upon the army and state forces during
peace and war. That part of the pro
gram w ill embrace a large number of I
papers by well known army medical
ofllcers.
FINDS HIS WIFE DEAD.
New York. Oct. 5. Max Schlovls.'i.
of Lansing, Mich., in response to a
message that his wlfu was danferous-
ly 111 here, arrived today only to learn
that Mrs. Schlovlsh's body lias Just
been found at tho foot of a bluff over
looking East river. It Is believed th
woman got out of bed In a delirium
of fever and walked over tho bluff to
her death.
FAMOUS MINING.
Council liluffs, Iowa. Oct. f. The
famous million dollar I)oyle-Iturnt
mining- suit, which has been in thiv
courts in this state for several years
has been settled. The terms are not
divulged.
TOLSTOPE HEALTH IS POOR.
St. Petersburg, Oct. C The health
of Count Ieo Tolstoi is again exciting
apprehension. He fainted twice after
his return to Yasnaya-Polyana from
his trip to Moscow.
FAMOUS PICTURE IS SOLD.
Antwerp, Oct. 5. Van Orley's fa
mous picture of "The Last Judgment
which was painted on wood In 153C
has been sold in New York. Neither
the name of the buyer nor the price
have been made public.
O'BRIEN OFF FOR JAPAN.
San Franclsc-o, Oct. 5. Thomas .1
O'Lrlen, United States ambassador ;
Japan, departed today for his post 'i
Toklo, on the steamship Mongolia, af
ter a visit to his old home In Michigan
and other points.
"THIRTY" FOR NEWSPAPER MAN.
New York, Oct. 5. John R. O'Don
mil. successively night editor and
news editor of the New York Herald
for many years, and one of tho most
widely known newspaper men in this
city Is dead, aged C6.
S00 CANAL RECORDS BROKEN.
Sault Ste. Marie. Mich.. Oct. G.
All traffic records of the Soo ship can.
als we erbroken bv the records for
Sentember. The net September ton
nage was 9.227.190, the first time the
nlno million mark has been reached
In tho history of the canals.
GOMPERS RETURNING.
Paris, Oct. 5. Samuel Gompers,
president of the American Federation
of Labor, accompanied by his wife and
daughter left Havre yesterday on tho
steamer Ia Savole for New York.
Com iters has been attending a series
of labor meetings In Europe.
BALLOON MISSOURI LANDS.
Jefferson City, Mo., Oct. 5. The bal
loon Missouri, which left St. Louis
yesterday afternoon landed safely at
8 o'clock this morning at Hlbernla,
Mo., eight miles east of here.
HEBREW SCHOLAR IS DEAD.
New York. Oct. 5. Falk Vldaver,
one of the world's foremost Hebrew
scholars, known for his commentaries
on the Hlble and his poems, Is dead.
aged 6.'.
CHINESE OFFICIAL DEAD.
Peking, China. Oct. B. Chang Oh I
Tung, grand councillor of China, died
at :4.1 o'clock last night.
U Ell Marlnott has gone to New York,
where he will sail for Rnumnnla, for a
Visit to his old home.
ctcjiio linrr
0 1 LALd WlTC
OF HIS UNCLE
This is the Charge Against Ed
ward Simpson of Suburb
of Cleveland.
WOMEN AISO UNDER ARREST
Couple are Apprehended at Kansis
City, Mo., by Angry Husband Who is
Wholesale Merchant in Cleveland
Will Prosecute Both Couple Not
Downcast Over Their Arrest.
Kansas City, Mo.. Oct. 5. Charged
with stealing his uncle's wife. Edward
Simpson, I under arrest here. Mrs.
Mary Simpson, his aunt, wife of a
Cleveland wholesale merchant. Is al
so arrested. Hin,. Simpson, the hus
band, who secured their arrest, 1m In
this cltv and savs he win r,r,.
THE COLD GRAY DAWN OF THE MORNING AFTER
both wlfo and nephew. Simpson, the
nephew is a married man. His aunt Is
the mother of an eight-year-old bov
who was found here with the eounh-.
At police headquarters, the prisoners
promptly answered all questions put
by Inspector of Detectives lloyle.
The Simpson's had lived at West
Park, a suburb of Cleveland. Mrs.
Simpson is 43 years old. and her
nephew Is 37. Neither appeared down
cast over their arrest.
UNION OF DEFENSE ABSURD.
Columbia Professor Takes Occasion to
Ridicule it by Resolution..
Cincinnati, O., Oct. 5. The so-called
"union of defense" betweerrthe United
States and Great ISritaln to offset the
growing naval power of Germany as
advocated by the English high officials
Is declared to be absurd In the resolu
tion offered today in tho German-
American alliance national convention
by Dr. Ernest Richards, professor of
German In the Columbia university of
New York.
The resolution also declares that
any move towards such an event as fls
desired by the English would be cer
tain to meet with strenuous opposition
from the millions of German-Ameri
cans and Irish-Americans.
Former Congressman La ml is of In
diana, representing the navy league,
spoke today of the "Merchant Marine
and Its Influence for Universal Peace."
He advocated a ship subside' to build
up the merchant marine.
WOULD OUST BISCUIT CO.
Lansing. Mich., Oct. f. Quo warranto
proceedings were started in the su
preme court today by the attorney
general's department to oust the Na
tional Rlscult company, a foreign cor
poration, from doing business In this
utate, because It lias failed to file an
annual report with the secretary of
state.
IRVING STRINGHAM DEAD.
Oakland. Calif.. Oct. 5. Irving
Strlngham, acting president .of the
University of California, who was o
have welcomed President Taft on be
half of the unlverjlty, died his morn
ing at a hospital. The cause of death
Is not made public.
WEATHER FORECAST
Fair tonight and Wednesday, warm
er tonight. Light to moderate, varia
ble winds, mos ly southerly.
NEW FEDERAL TONNAGE TAX
ON VESSELS NOW IN EFFECT
New Rate is Prescribed in the Payne-
Aldrich Bill and Amounts Virtually
to a Decrease of 1 Cent Per Ton-
Will Greatly Lower Revenue Gov
ernment Will Receive.
Washington, Oct. D. Collection of
the new tonnage tax of two cents prc-M-rlbed
for in- the recently jmssed
Payne-Aldrleh tariff act begins today.
The new law provides that the ton
nage duty of two cents per ton, not to
exceed in the aggregate 10 cents per
ton In any one year, be Imposed at
every entry on all vessels from any
foreign port or place in North Amer
ica, central America, the West Indies
Islands, the Rahaina. islands or the
coast of South America, bordering on
the Carribean sea, or Newfoundland.
and a duty of six cents per ton, not to
exceed 30 cents per ton per annum, be
Imposed at every entry on all vessels
from any other foreign port, not, how
ever, to Include vessels In distress or
not engaged In trade.
The new two cent rate amounts vir
tually to a decrease of one cent per
ton from the rates heretofore in effect.
Naturally, the decreased rate will have
a tendency to lower the receipts from
the tonnage taxes and it is estimated
by tho department of commerce and
labor that the annual income will
amount to $1.0.ri0,000 per year, or more
than $:.oa.u00 less than was collected
annually under the old law.
SON OF VICE PRESIDENT
SHERMAN TAKES A BRIDE
t'tica, N. Y., Oct. 5. The wedding of
M'sm Eleanir Millar of this city and
Richard Updyke Shot man, son of Vice
President James S. Sherman, was
celebrated today in Calvary Episco
pal church. Many guests were In at
tendance from New York. Washington,
EdfTalo and other points.
The wedding is the climax of a love
match which had jts beginning when
Mr. Sherman was a student at Hamil
ton college four years ago, and Miss
Millar was a frequent guest at the
college social functions. The brido is
one of the wealthiest young women in
her own right in Utlca, has traveled
extensively, and Is a lender in the
yotingersoclal set in this city.
Mr. Sherman, subsequent to his
graduation from Hamilton college, was
asisstant professor of mathematics
there, and a year ago accepted the po
sition or private secretary to former
Collector Fowler of New York. Re
cently he resigned his. position In New
York to become manager of the ex
tensive properties of the Consolidated
Water company of Utica, In which ho
Is Interested financially.
ST. LOUIS WATER PAGEANT.
St. Louis, Mo., Oct. 5. Rusiness In
St. Louis was practically at a stand
still today while the citizens thronged
the water front to witness the great
pageant on the Mississippi river, com
memorating the founding of the city.
Tonight the Veiled Prophets' pageant
and ball take place, with naval officers
and hundreds of visiting mayors as
guests of honor.
FOES OF CRUELTY.
Ht. Paul, Oct. B. The anual conven
tion of the American Humane society
began In this city today, with Presi
dent William O. Stlllman presiding.
Three sessions will be held dally until
Friday. A feature of the program will
be memorial services for the late John
II. Shortall of Itoston, who was the
founder of the society and for many
years its national president.
"MJ , 1
PARIS UNEASY
OVER MOROCCO
France Fears Spanish Policy
Will Cause Danger Along
Algerian Frontier.
TROUBLE IN SPAIN IS FEARE
Believed That When Country is De
nuded of T'oops Internal Di&sen
sions in Spain Will Assume Alarm
ing Proportions Moors Heavily Re
inforced to Fight Spaniards.
Paris. Oi-t. &. Preparations for the
extension of Spain's operations in Mo
roeco, involving the sm, ling f heavy
reinforcements, are creating Increasing
uneasiness in Paris. The petit Pari
slan, a Jourpal owned by Minister
Commerce Dupuy in f hat Is believed 'o
be an inspired article, savs IihImv tli.it
Spain's program sec ins to go beyo-id
the object originally communicated t-
the powers, and provokes apprehension
in Europe, especially in London and
Paris. The colonial authorities of Al
geria, tiie article says, have notified
Paris of the existence of fanatical ex
citement in the interior and speak of
tho danger along the Algerian frontier
if General Marina, the commander of
the Spanish forces In Morocco, at
temts to push his expeditions south
ward rrom Zeluan. In conclusion the
paper Intimates that reports from tho
Interior of Spain, Indicate there .
grave danger of serious trouble at
home as soon as the country Is de
nuded of troops. The Spanish em
bassy here is under heavy guard night
and day as It Is feared Karcelona rev
olutionists are plotting the assassina
tion of Marquis Del Lunl. the Span
ish ambassador, as a means of forcing
tho government to abandon Its re
pressive measures in Catatonia.
Moors Heavily Reinforced.
Madrid. Oct. K.The report Is con
firmed that the Moors south of Zelu.in
have received numerous reinforce
ments from the Itenl-Rurriaguel am!
7.r.a. tribes. Riffs f tho number A
ten thousand am now entrenching
themselves on the heights surrounding
Zeluan.
LIVES OF MANY IMPERILLED.
Suburban Car Runs Into Bridge Abut
ment and Passengers re Hurt.
Steuben ville, O., Oct. 5. The lives
of twenty-one persons were Imperilled
today when a suburban electric car
crashed into the abutment of a bridge
over the Ohio river between here and
Wellsburg, W. Va., and narrowly es
caped a plunge of forty feet onto the
railway tracks at the edge of tho riv
er. The car was Approaching the
bridge when it left the track, ran
along the ties and was stopped by the
abuttmetit. AH the passengers were
more or less Injured Hnd badly shaken
up., The roof of the suburban car was
torn off and the bridge badly damaged.
BRITT HAS A BIRTHDAY.
San Francisco, Cal.. Oct. 5 Jimmy
Rrltt, the San Francisco pugilist, re
ceived many congratulations today on
his thirtieth birthday. Ihitt Is one of
the few pugilists who looked out for
the proverbial rainy day. When he
was In his prime as a fighter he Invest,
ed his earnings from the ring In San
Francisco real estate and today he Is
Reputed to be the possessor of a for
tune reaching Into six figures.
MANY SENTENCES MET ED OUT
TO AUSTRIAN CONSPIRATORS
After Trial Lasting Seven Mont hi
Cases of 52 School Teachers, Pricitj
and Other Persons Accuted of Hiyh
Treason are Disposed Of Many are
Condemned to Prison.
Agran, Austria, Oct. 5. After
trial
lasting seven months sentences Wile
handed down today in the cases of .V:
school teachers, priests and other per
sons charged w'ith connection .with
what Is known as the "Greater Servia
Confederacy." The prisoners were ac
cuse,' of high treason in participating
in a movemt tit for the union of Croatia
Slavonia ami Rosnlo. to Servia, even
canning tin- propaganda among the
troops of the Au-tro-1 1 uugai'iau army.
Thirty of the accused were ondcniiicd
to terms of imprisonme nt varying from
four to twelve years and 2J were ac
quitted.
PITTSBURGERS BETTING HEAVY.
Pittsburg. Pa., Oct. r. It is said over
$200,(100 has already boon placed by
Pittsburgers on the result of the
world's championship baseball game,
adn a greater sum is said to be await
ing takers. The average betting is
about even, although many bets, offer-
ing in to , ami 10 to 8 Have been re
istered.
JAPS CAN PLAY THE GAME.
Toklo. Oct. 5. The University ot
Wisconsin baseball team ,,st its
chance to tie K io University's nin -
yesterday when visitors went down i
feat in the fourth game of the se
ries, three which have been won by
t lie Japanese. Tin- store today was 5
to 4 in favor of K.io. Eight Japanese
reached first base to seven Wisconsin
men, while each team had six rrors.
REGISTRATION IS HEAVY.
Pierre, S. D.. Oct. .'.Tho actual
registration for the first day in the
land opening of the Cheyenne river
and Standing Rock Indian reservations
at this place is K70. Registrations in
other districts are: Lcllcau. 2?,0; Mo.
nidge, 2"i0; Lemmoii, 2fi2; Uismarck
N. D G77, and Aberdeen. S.r.r.I.
KILLS WIFE AND HIMSELF.
Des Moines, la., Oct. ,r. Dennis
Sweeney, connected with the Coal
mines at New Saylor, near Des Moin. s,
tally shot his wife from whom he
was separated some time
ago and
n himself
body of
cornfield
then turned the revolver up
this morning. The chad
Sweeney was found in a
nearby a half hour later.
CONGREGATION ALISTS MEET.
Apph'ton. Wis., (K'U .". Delegates
representing the four hundred Congre-
ational churches in Wisconsin gath-
red here today for the annual state
(inference of the denomination, pres
ident Edward D. Eaton of Robot co
lege is presiding over the sessions,
which are to continue three days.
DR. COO-; IN PITTSBURG.
Pittsburg, Pa.. Oct. a. Dr. Cook, the
explorer, was given a warm reception
on his arrival today. Cook was the
guest of honor at a reception by the
'hamber of Commerce this afternoon
mil tonight will deliver a lecture.
RECORDS TO COPENHAGEN FIRST
Copenhagen, Oct. 5. Prof. Tnrp.
ctor of the university here, has re
ived a cablegram from Dr. Cook, as
suring him the records of his polar ex
pedition will come lu re first.
CONGRATULATES PEARY.
New Yoik, Oct. H. Peary has re
ceived a message from President
Sehurmait. of Cornell university, con
gratulating him upon the "discovery of
the north pole."
St. Louis Celebratins:
First St. Louis Court House, "Eight
eenth Century Colonial Style."
St. Louis, Oct. .'.Among the many
historical points of interest in connec
tion with the centennial celebration
which takes place 111 St. Louis this
week the old St. Imls court house at-
Kr! :rl "I; .. V . ". 4 v'V -v-vfr'.'iO:-.
COURT AFFIRMS
WALSH VERDICT
United States Court of Appeals
Upholds Decision of the
Trial Court.
MEANS FIVE YEAR SENTENCE
Unless Supreme Court Reverses To
day's Decision Chicago Banker Will
Have to Go to Prison Counsel Have
Thirty Days in Which to File Appli
cation for Re-Hesring.
Chicago, ict. .V The verdict of tlej
trial court which found John R. Walsh
guilty of misapplication of funds .f
the Chicago National bank, was af
filfted by the United. States circuit
court of appeals here today.
Counsel for Walsh in the a .peal laLl
greatest stress on what they alleged
was a lack of criminal intent on the
part of the defendant. The opinion ,.f
the court of appeals, written by Jude
Humphrey and handed dwn by Jud.'
Grossi up, is brief and confined almost
wholly to the question of criminal in
tent. The allegation that Juror Palme-r
was unduly influenced is dismis
sed with a word and but H'C rime :
wasted in eliminating the allegation of
Inconsistency r! :
l'.l. - ns there Is )
the vetdict as to tie
matter charged in the
saj s the opinion, "the
b- disturbed. If the
, uqmnrioy. "A
: (consistency in
.distance of the
various counts,"
- verdict will n t
gravamen of th'-
charge In each count, on which th-r;
has been a verdi -t of guilty, is th"
same, there is no incon-iteney In the
verdict."
As to Juror Palmer the opinion
reads: "The record does not show any
improper influence worked upon th"
jury. The return made to the court
was in fact tin- verdict of twelve jur
ors. The allcnipt by one of I hern af- ,
! terwards to Impeach ids verdict can
hive no consideration. This doctrine
is well established and N basAd U"T1
lea -on as well as upon authority."
In the instructions given th jury bv
Judge Anderson in the trial court tb
blgher tribunal finds no i-rmr.
As to lack "f criminal Intent th"
opinion rcaiN: 'Under section Ti2o'
there could be misapplication of bank
fund- by an officer which would t.e
Innocent and m-t criminal and tlp-to
( ould be mis application which under
the statutes would be criminal. Whit
would show the difference between
misapplications which were criminal
nnd those which wen- not; what wou'd
show innocence or guilty; good fai.h
r bad faith; the court sought by in
struction carefully to define and we
think did r.iirly define."
The eleventh lmiir attempt of th--
defense to file additional citations de
signed to show lack f criminal intent
came to naught. Th matter was tak
en under consideration by those con
cerned before the court opened anl
the d eision reached that low argu
ments would in tio wise alter the opin
ion as already written.
Counsi 1 Top Walsh have thirty divs
in whielT to tU application for a re
hearing by the court of appeals. Mean
while be will be at liberty under hi
present bonds J.'.o.ooo. Under today's
decisions Walsh Must serve the sen
tence of five years imprisonment im
posed upon him by the trial jury iin
"SS the supreme court reverses tod (".
decision.
INFORMATION IS WITHHELD.
Denver. Colo.. ct
linn of the Aim-Hen
f.. -Th
Street
m iatloi
con Veil
and ln
opeiiei terurhan Railway asso
this morning. The me
et utive and informal!
the discussions a lid n
lings are c
ili coiiee-mui ;
tioii taken is
withheld from the public,
Centennial Birthday
tMuts perhaps the most attention. In
its dilapidated condition it Is today
in striking contrast with the munic'pil
buildings which have grown up to suc
ceed it as the center of authority In
St. Louis. It lias been aptly described
as typical eighteenth cnitury colonial
t-tlc, as applied to the frontier country.
V"

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