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The Denver Jewish news. [volume] (Denver, Colo.) 1915-1925, December 27, 1922, Image 1

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Uninvited, Your Welcome is Doubtful-~Patronize the Advertisers in the Denver Jewish News
Denver Jewish News
Vol. VIU.
Interesting side lights on the char
ador of Ilia hite John Wanamaker.
particularly his <lcep friendship for the
Jewish people, were revealed when Dr.
Joseph Krauskopf of PhiladelphiA.
inndc public on the day following the
great merchant’* death extracts from
the voluminous friendly correspondence
covering the major part of the life
time of both men. Because of* the
lack of ostentation In his life and
philanthropies. Mr. Wnnn maker's
sympathy with Jewish ideals, activities
n.ul aspirations has lieen little known,
and its publication, doubtless, will he
of great Interest to American, Jewry.
The natimml Farm School at Dories,
town. Pennsylvania, which Dr. Kraus
kopf founded twenty-five years ago.
was one of the Jewish organisation*
In which Mr. Wanamaker was glad to
assist. After Dr. Krauskopf returned
from Russia in ISO 4. whither he went
on a mission to the Cntr. he had his
mind bent on the establishment of an
ngricnltural school to train yonng men
for farming. He was advised to do
this by the late Count Leo Totstol
whom he visited while In Itnssla. When
Dr. Krauskopf brought this matter to
n group of people In this city, on* of
the very few to come to hi* assist
ance was Mr. Wananinker, # who has al
ways been Interested In education.
When Dr. Krauskopf came to him at
that time, he not only gave him help
ful advice and encourngcnjent. hut also
handed him a cheek for SIOO which
twenty-five years ago was considered
a handsome donation.
In lOOfi when the Klshlneff Pogram
killed off many Jews and left desti
tute thosanuds of others. Mr. Won
a maker was one of the many first to
send Dr. Krapskopt *,
check toward a fnml fluff'was l*elng
collected In this country for the relief
of these people.
Several year* ago when a fire des
troyed a portion of Dr. Krauskopf**
valuable library. Mr. Wanamaker hur
ried n message to him, urging him to
come to his store aml so leer from his
great collection of books whatever he
desired to refurnish Ills library.
That Mr. Wanamaker had a sense
of humor was made evident in a let
ter which ho wrote to Dr. Krauskopf
in ISO 3 after he had attended one of
the Rabbi’s Services. He wrote nt thnt
time that. “I hardly aee how thd ad
dresses could so thoroughly awaken
people upon the hearing of them and
then pur me asleep on the rending of
them. I am sure thnt even without
the service mnnunl I could worship
with yon while in your Synagog. as
you can In the Bethany Church, where
I hope to see you often.”
Lnst Hnmmer, when Mr. Wanamaker
learned of the 23th Anniversary of the
National Farm School, he sent on un
solicited check for SIOOO.OO to Dr.
Krauskopf. Hl* letter on that occasion
‘‘Wo have traveled along together
for a great many years, earnestly striv
ing to <lo things thnt would he a bless.
Ing to the world, and to the people
that we were nearest to.
“I have read with very great Inter
est of your splendid, day nt the Farm
School. Yon are a pretty good Snn
dny-school man. and I enjoy so much
the support given to you, especially
by my neighbors, and without anyone
asking me. I am sending you. Just as
nn evidence of my Interest and my
desire to encourage you, and also to
l»o counted in toth ray neighbors, who
linvq liecn helpful to yon. my cheque
for One Thousand Dollars. If you ore
not collecting the money on the spot,
send It hack to me. and I will keep It
until you send for It, becausef I shall
consider thnt yon will like me to have
n little finger in your work This is
on unsolicited subscription. There may
be many others lying around from peo
ple w ? ho will be glad to have a share la
your good work, If they think of It
ns I do.”
In hls letter of acknowledgment, Dr.
Krauskopf voiced his deep apprecia
tion of this gift and expressed the hope
that the day would soon come that
lie would he able to personally escort
Mr. Wanamaker again, “preferable on
a week day” to the National Farm
School, so that he may see for himself
the students doing the actual work and
“catch a glimpse of the happy life
they lend, and realise the splendid
I citizens these young men will come to
t*o when they pursue their noble call
ing In the world outside.*’
“In the meantime, my most fervent
prayer rise* to our Common Father
that He may spare, yet many a Mess
ed year, your noble life to your fam
ily ami friends, and to all humanity.”
Mr. Wanamaker was very much
touched by this letter, and in his re
ply, which was the Inst letter Dr.
Krauskopf received from him before
his death, wrote:
“llow very kind of yon, dear Doctor
Krauskopf, to write me the beautiful
letter I hare In my hand this moment.
"I shall he glad to have the promised
plate In your prayers.”
Another {munition of Mr. Wana*
mnker’s high esteem nnd friendship
for Dr I Krauskopf was demonstrated
In 1010 when the Rnhbl was asked to
officiate at the laying of the corner
stone of Ids present building. When
that particular function Hosed, Mr.
Wnmirnnker took the Mason's trowel
used on the occasion away from the
Rabid, nnd returned It to him a few
weeks Inter, dipped In silver with the
following inscription, which was per
sonally written by Mr. Wans maker on
a slip of paper and photographed on
to the trowel:
“This trowel Is presented by John
Wnnamaker to his friend ami brother.
Rabid Joseph Krauskopf of Temple
Keneseth Israel, ns a sonvenier of hla
participation In the laying of the cor
ner-stone of the new Mercantile Ware
house and University of Commerce ami
Applied Trade at Philadelphia, June
12tli. 100 ft.”
In the Masonic Order, the Right
Worshipful Grand Master has author
ity to Initiate Masons at sight, liestow
ing with this honor the first three de
grees of Mnsonry. This honor Is con
ferred very rarely and only on persons
whose achievements have made them
national and international figures, Mr.
Wanamaker’s business, civic and wel
fare* activities had already attracted
wide attention, find when the Right
Worshipful Grand Master of Pennsyl
vania had decided to make this award
to him. he offered It at the same time
to Jtji* frkml Dr. Krauskopf. whose
bmusiiltnrUis work among hitf people,
and those of other denominations, was
also becoming a household word thro
the Nation;*
In celebrating the Diamond Juhileo
of hla entrance Into business. Mr. Wan
nranker arranged a dinner to which
he Invited hts closest friends. As
souvenlers. the guest, among whom
was Dr. Krauskopf, received a medal
especially struck for the event, with
the following Inscription:
“Let those who follow me continue
to build with the plumb of honor, the
level of troth, nnd the square of In*
tegrlty, education, courtesy and mu*
tnality. John Wanamaker.*’
Dr. Krauskopf was among the hon
orary poll-bearer* at Mr. Wanamaker’*
(Jewish Correspondence Bnresu)
New York —The recent Parliamen
tary election* In Poland bare revealed,
among other things, the “political ma
turity” of the Polish Jew, said Dr.
Jacob Mmtsky, noted publicist and au
thor, who recently arrived In this coun
try. Young and old went to the Polls,
showing a remarkable knowledge of
|he candidates and issues involved.
The proceedings in the Sejm are fol
lowed- with great Interest by every
literate Jew, because it is felt no event
in the Assembly is withouff its repre
cussion on thd political and economic
condition of the Jew, Dr. Hhatsky de.
During his stay here, Dr. Shatsky
w ill act as the American correspondent
of the “Xasx Qurjer,” the Jewish
daily published in the Polish language
in Warsaw, and will make a study of
Jewish conditions in tlild country to
be ultimately published in book-form.
Dr. Shatsky. who is assistant profes.
sor of Jewish History, at the “Polish
Free Schol” is the author of ‘Jewish
Culture in Poland” and of monographs
on Jewish statistics which he supplied
the Morgenthau Mission to Poland.
(Jewish Correspondence Bureau)
Berlin —Accusing the British Gov
ernment of Intriguing with sections of
the Moslem people against one another,
Karl Rartek. the Gommnnist leader and
author, in an article In the “Rote
Fahne” describes the Mandate con
ferred upon Britain over certain terri
toriea as “English Advance Posts.”
England has occupied Mecca and Me
dina, he declares, in order to under
. mine Turkish Influence.
(JewUh Oorrf*ppiidf«f» Bat Mia)
N>w T«*rk—AH rlty who
lire fonn«l to Ik» menbera of the Kn
Kl'it Klan will bo dl*ml**ed from the
city’* aervlce. Comm I winner of Ac
ronntfi David Hirsh field mouncecl. Mr.
Hindi Held declared thnt report* hud
reached bln that the Klan wa«* mak
ing a campaign to enllat ci|y em
ployees. and that ho would begin an
immediate Inveatigntt'm wlfll a Tiow
of “weeding out” all employee* in city
department* who had sworn allegiance
ti* the fnvlalvle Empire.
Mr. nirahflold'a announcement wn«
made In the absence of Mayor Hylnn.
hut no donht wa* expressed that ho
rpoko with the authority of the Mayor,
a* the campaign against the Klan in
this city I* due Inrgely to hla Initia
East Side Poat SOS of the American
Legion adopted resolution* condemning
the Klan an “100% un-American.” The
resolution* are In part aa follow*:
“Wherea* thla poat being comgpsed
of Jewa. Catholic* ami Protestant* of
at leaat fonrteen natlonnlltlea, troe
Americana all, who have been tried
In the fire* of war, do nphold the
ataml taken by our Mayor and honor
able Board of Aldermen, being willing
to again hear nnua for the protection
of our aacred liberties, we. therefore,
“Beaolve. That we. In word and in
deed, pledge onraelvea to combat thl*
organisation, which i* 100% un-Amer
ican, in that they have never known
Ihe enlightening and beneficent power
of American tolerance.”
Similar resolution* were adopted hy
Colonel Harry Caller Poet. No. S. He
brew Veteran* of the War* of the Re
(Itwlak CormfonMn lama)
Washington—ln tlie unwaw or two
of the moot prominent Jews la the
country, Dr. Dtepbcn 8. Wise and
Henry Morgvnthau, participating la
tlie Lectwrrni’ Conference on Public
opinion and World Peace called by
the Intcruntional Lyceum Association,
Pfof. Eilward A. ltos* of tbe Uni
versity of Wisconsin, declared in the
conree of an addrein on Migration as
a World Problem:
“Cheap travel and full steerages
make mock of the ideal of nationality.
Ahy prosperous country which leases
Its doors ajar will presently flhd Itself
not the home of a nation, buf a ploy*
got boarding house. The thriving areas
of the world will come to be populated
by a confused parti-colored mass of
divers languages and religions and of
the most discordant moral And econo
mic standards. . of the
open door and tha melting pot become
absurd In a time when population rolls
hither and thither about the globe like
particles of quick-silver.”.
Dr. Wise pleaded for a pledge that
the IT, 8. stand by France, while Mr.
Morgetithau expressed gratitude that
Kritfcln had held the Turtt in check.
Jerusalem—BentPwe of fifteen years
penal servitude was imppaed by the
Criminal Court of Haifa upon Bboo
broa Challebl. an Arab found guilty
«*f the munler of a Zionist pioneer
named Zolker.
I ' ■■ 1
Oh Deiwer Hcw$
is rapidly increasing. Themajority are subscribers of the Denver Jewish
NewB. Not the majority but all Jews should subscribe for the only medium ||
which gives to the Jews of Colorado and Wyoming the local, national and 1
inter-national news. So that all people may profit, the Denver Jewish |
News is offering a gold fountain pen to any one who brings in five 1 new I
subscribers. §
pans ITT I
h December 27, 1922
That in the hidden power
Ttint speaks In the ocean's roar?
That rails from the might? towers,
The yellow crag* of the shore*
Whnt spirit of life in the Are.
Can lieekon the marvellous Union?
A genii who leaps ever higher.
I'ntnine*! for the mortal to tame.
What hand Is beneath the flower?
The needs that rot—-hut to grow.
To ripen to trof«*. and to rower
In the naked blasts of the snow?
Whnt Is the soul of the mortal
Ttint urges the body to fly
Tet stops at each dose-guarded por
tal —
Till nothing Is lpft but to die?
(Jewish Tetefftsphle A gravy)
Jerusalem —(Ihufpr facilities for the
immigration of were pmmlwd by
Sir Herbert Samuel. tho High Com
missioner, acting on a memorandum
submitted by Major Kish, the local
political representative of the Zionist
The Zionists had submitted that tho
limitation of Immikratinn. in accord
ance with the strict economic capacity
of the country was operating to the in
jury of the Zionist work abroad and
of the Jewish National Hon*.
The High Commissioner undertook
also to Increase the Government grant,
in-aid to the JevMh school system as
soon as the flnanren.of the government
Blr Wyndham Derdes, retiring Civil
Secretary, has be*ft appointed chair
man of a commission to study nx-ns
ures for the improvement of pnblic
Dr. Chaim Weismann. who Is re
turning to Europe the end of this
month, today vMtsd the Italian and
French Consuls.
larnslw, eooriiUutloital - Amsrloanlam
raftmHd In Me rfmnn -of HibW
David dattata Pool, of tbe Spanish and
rurtifane Mraagog." whkk contained
a KUnefad nfetvncr to tUe Ka Kim
Klan. la otprened In an editorial la
the Near York American of tndajr. head
ed "Kii Kink Ktnn Un-Aiaerlcao." Dr.
I’noTa remarks were In part an fol
“As Jews, who hiire throughout all
dor history served nnd lored America,
we acorn to defend on metre* from the
religion* Mgntry of tho Kn Kins Klan.
"It la aa ettlsena anil not no Jews
that we maintain Hie right of all per
sona, horn or aatocallaed In the t'nlted.
Utatea, to -their right of rftlaen*blp.
Irrespective of race or color. V>
fjcwlafe OomtpoiilMm Burma)
New York—The annual champion
ship tournament at the Manhattan
Chean Club, which waa again won by
Morrla A. Bchaplfo ot Columbia Uni*
remlty, haa been completed. Srhapim
waa the only one not to lane a game.
(Jewtab TelvfrrapMe Amtney)
Vienna — A munificent airt conaintlna
of a purw nf $40,000 hM been receiv
ed by the Tchnrtkow Rabbi! from Ilia
followers in the IJnltßd Staten. Thin
gift came In the form rtf “pidjon’* and
la perhaps the lament contribution of
thin sort on record.
(Jewish Correspondence Bnreau.)
Cleveland —Tin* Coafrrenn* for pro
grawlvp political action corapowd of
labor. fnrmer and other liberal dele
gates. t«ln.r adopted, a resolution de
nouncing President Harding's recom
mendation to Congress for the registra
tion of nliens. The resolution has l**on
embodied In the platform, and pro
gressive Senators and Representatives
arc instructed to eomlwit the plnn.
uliich ‘violates personal liberty and
revives Prosslanlsm in America.”
Reported ljy the I.\*solution com
mittee. a demand was made to have
the resolution tabled. This hroughr
forth a atorm of protests from dele
gates. speeches against tabling being
delivered by Frederick C. Howe,
former commissioner of Immigration
And B. Via deck of the Jewish Pally
Forward. The resolution was finally
read and unanimously adopted.
Ttvo representatives of the Ponle
Zionists, Isaac Zari and 8. Rehohr. of
Cleveland, were admitted to the Con
ferenee as- “Coalition delegates.” Rep
resentatives of the workmen’s party
and other communist organizations
were unseated.
Members of the National committee
to administer activities of the new
political movement include Sydney
nillman. president of the Amalgamat
ed Clothing Workers. Morris IHlqult.
of the National committee of the so
cialist party and Benjamin Schlessing
er. president of the International Ij»-
diea* flarment Workers.
(J. C. B. Service)
London —Israel Zangwlll, President
of the Jewish Territorial Orgnnisa
tion has received a cable from Mr.
Paul Hothenberg of Chicago stating
that the offer of Lower California
was subject to a clearing litigation
which would mean a delay. It Is learn
ed. TVre Is * wwrjMk Cigm Psest*
dent (HtWHs of ft.oim.lDo6 Wfrs In
Chihuahua which would need Irriga
tion and a charter for which could be
obtained immediately, according to the
same advice.
(Jswisfc Tet«*rat>hlc Agency.)
New York —Out .of 170 drawings on
Private inhibition «t the National
Acadotny of Design. twenty two years
oUI Nnthsn Hoffman. 3JB Relmont Are.
Itrooklyn. won first prize, says n re
port In the New York World. He also
won It Inst month. The drawings,
imm nil over the country, competed
for tlte monthly prize of the John Arm
strong Ohnloner conconrs. The award
put Mr. Hoffman In line for the Chni
oner biennial Paris prize, u S<VOOO
scholarship for Are years’ study of
painting in France.
(J. C. B. Service)
, .Jerusalem —It lx officially stated that.
JM.203 naturalization certificates linve
been granted to Jews who. had applied
tor Palestine citizenship. Ax the nat
uralisation of the hupband applies also
tr f -the wife, the. number .oX persona
actually naturalized la 37,007. Only
100 members of other nationalities ap
plied for naturalisation. Very few
British or American Jew* renounced
their citiaenxhlp In favor of Palestine.
a fact which lx canning unfavorable
comment among Palestinian Jews.
I Official Report of Zionist Executive
I Deals With All Phases of Palestine
A highly interesting anil informative
f I took of ISO |»igos is the “Report of
• Zionist Work During 1021-22** Issued
• hy the Executive of the Zionist Or
- gnnizntion to the annual eouferenee in
■ Cnrlshnd. copies of which linve roneli
icd this country. The Immilc deals with
• every phase of Palest ininn progress
i find problems. It goes 1 into the cpies
lion of the Mandate, giving tlie com
plete text of this document, which is
by many considered the most impor
tant in Jewish history since the Dis
persion. There nre special chapters
on tlie present status of the various
Zionist financial institutions and other
agencies, many of which like tlie Jew*.
Jsh National Fund, the Jewish Col
onial Trust, and the Anglo-Palestine
Company linve become established
features of Jewish life not only in
Palestine hut in nil of her lands where
Jews dwell.
Of special interest Is the report of
tlie‘work in Palestine* which is being
accomplished by means of the Keren
Hayesod. It appears from these re
ports that close to 70% of the funds j
which the Kerei< Huycsod has rcceiv-
cd have come from the I'nited States.
There arc many financial statements
and tables showing tlie manner in ,
which these funds were expended. Tlie j
phases covered are unite numerous and (
include the larger fields of agricultural r
and urban colonization, immigration.
labor, education, sanitation, etc. etc.
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
Vienna —A blacklist of IMS Jews
• doomed for extermination.” headed by
I lie local memlier of the RotlisehlUl
fnmlly. has been found In the p<*»ses
nlon of a secret reactionary nntl-Seml
tic organisation, it is authoritatively
learned. The rami Heat ions of this or*
ganisatlon are understood to extend to
other European countries, the Council
of. this organisation being in toMefc.
with similar reactionary groups In
Germany and throughout Eastern tfn
rppe. Hie police are conducting an
(Jewish Correspondence Bureau)
New York —A writ of attachment
against sl-1.000 part of the nrnney re
ceived by, Benny Leonnnl for defend
ing his lightweight Itoxing title against
I.ew Tendler at Boyle's Thirty Acres
Jnlyt 20. was dismissed in Hudson
County Court. The writ had l>een ob
tained hy Herman Taylor and Robert
Ltinness. Philadelphia promoters, who
clnim the amount because of failure
by Leonard to go through with an al
leged previous contract with them to
liox Tendler in Philadelphia.
(Jewish Telegraphic Agency)
, Moscow —To enter the throne room
of the ex-C*ar’s pnloce in the Krem
lin. where the sessions of the? fourth
congress of the Communist Interna
tionale wore held, one hml to pass
through n lofty hall, imported by Im-iiu
llfni marble pillars, lit up fiy chan
deliers of electric lights, and orna
mv*nt<yl with crystal vases of man’s
stature, precious hangings and an Im
mense painting. In this hall there was
a large board on which Yiddish liter
ature was displayed. The large bold
type tetters attracted the attention of
the delegates who had gathered" from
nil parts of the world. There were
leaflets printed during the recent Sejm
elections in Lithuania, in which pro
letarian candidates Urge the voters to
cast their ballots agnlnst their bour
geois opponents. The "Wadi, “ein
rlnmnligoi arheiter Zeltung." published
in Shavel. on Oct. i>. 1022. serves the
? ame purpose.
Then “there were photographs of
weeklies and monthlies prohibited by
Hie Government, among
these a copy of Arbeitsloben. dated
Kovno. Doc. 30. 1010. die Xnie .lucent,
Kovno. .Vug. ,1021. die Zukuilft. Kovno.
Apr. 102 K and Arbeiter Wort of
f.Tewltli Teleirraplilr A*«»ncj't
T<ondon.—The sin of Intellectual
.tew halting of Hilaire Belloc was
visited on his son. a sMnlo.it nt Balllol
•Co'lejtP.‘'Oxford, who. It Is understood,
lind t»eon “sent down” for one term,
heennse the Vice Chnneelor wns dis
pleased with certain observations
about .Tews In younc Belloc's exntnlnn
tlon paper.
No. 52
Approximately 225 delegate* rep
resenting Jewish Centers. Young Men*
Hebrew Association* nml similar o:
1 ganlaations affiliated with the Jowls. 1
Welfare Hoard attended the Hlennln
convention of that organization hole
at the !J2nd street YMHA New Yorl
City, last Sunday.
Among those who partielpate«l wer
the President. Justice Irving Lehman
Mortimer L. Sold IT. chairman of th
Hnance <*ommlttee. Dr. Cyrns Adi*
ciiairman of Army and Navj' cor
mlttee, Louis Marshall, Roily M. Wn
Inirg. Justice Samuel • Green ban
Charles Hartman. Joseph Rosenzwei
Israel T’nterborg. Felix Fuld. Icon .*
Oliormayer. Morris Wolf. A. Leo We.
and Harry L. Clucksman. executive
director of the Hoard. Three sessions
were held, the last being a dinner.
"These organizations have grown In
large numbers in recent years." said
Justice Lehman. "It has required no
outside stimulus to bring them Into
l*cing. Young people everywhere
formed Jewish social organizations and
called them YMHA’s and the like.
The very name seemed to have the
magic quality of answering the need
of Roclal life among the Jewish youth.
These organizations were actuated by
high and sincere motives for self-de
velopment and service to the commun
ity. The mcmltership included seri
ous, earnest young people. Thongh
unequipped with the means for doing
a wide communal service these socie
ties were well regarded and represent
ed in many communities the only so
cial effort for the aU-ronnd develop
ment of Jewish youth.
"In the light of the situation, the
efforts of the Welfare Board were not
directed toward expanaioo, hut rather
to building up the existing organisa
tions iuffo effcctl int%rumentalirt**
fer the service of the Jewish com
munity. This In a ta*k of fhe first
t-ragnltude. requiring many years of
devoted, sustained and well-planned ef
(Jewish Telegraphic l|iry)
London —Tin* ninuiguniu.tan of Pal
estine and Transjordanin into one
Mate, with complete Internal autonomy
for each is favored h.v Kmir Abdullah,
the Trn:i*jorilnnlan ruler, who, tin
Jewish Telegraphic Agency learns
broached thin scheme during hie recent
tislt to
me of tlie proposals put for.li by tin
Emir was that he Is to bo king ovc.
tlds new Stale, giving full assurance
to the Zionists Hint the creetion o
tin* Jewish National Home, and tliu
the liulfour Declaration bast'd upo*.
tin* Zionist policy of the British Gov
ernment, will lie safeguarded.
Tlte Kmir, it is learned, discussed
this scheme informally with members
of the Zionist Executive committee.
He is assured that large sections of
the Arabs of both countries are be
hind liiin. the Arnlis being sympathetic
to the idea of an Arab-Jewish State,
it is the intransigeant leaders of tlte
Palestine Arabs that are opposed to
this scheme and would try to prevent
such a move because of AhdiillnhV
Zionist sympathies. In those quarter
the unification of Syria and Palestir*
is urged, under thrj leadership of th<
ex-Khedive Abba Shelmy.
Willie it is known that the Colonh
Offiee is sympathetic to Abdnllah’
plan, the Zionists hare not coinmltte<
themselves In any way.
Jerusalem —Pinna have been complet
ed for the erection of n new $1,000,000
commercial centre on a site situated
in the heart of the city purchased by
a group of Jewish merchants from
the Palestine Development Co.
The construction of ISO buildings is
contemplated, at a cost of 200,000
pounds sterling. The merchants are
prepared to invest half of the amonnt,
the other half to lie obtained as a
loan from the Palestine Economic
Hoard or London of which Sir Alfred
Moml. former Minister of Health, is
President. Work on this new quar
ter will commence around Easter. Arab
merchants are arranging also to have
j their shops there.
Alexander D. Sapor, who lost a !<*
in the Argormp, had been elected Mu-
Inielpal Kansas City. Mo.

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