EXCLUSIVE! SE R V ICE OF THE ASSOCI AT ED .PRESS.'
OF '- '
THE CITS' OF CAIRO.
f OLTJXIE XL. VO. 32.
CAIRO, ILL., SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 22, 1908
ESTABLISHED IN 1868.
FROM YALE By
SHE 4 '18 0
TEAMS WERE EVENLY MATCHED
AND GAME WAS FIERCEST
EVER SEEN ON YALE
KENNARO KICKf D A
GOAL FROM FIELD
Just as First Half Was Closing
Yale Fell Down on Last Chance
and Harvard Rooters Went
., "Wild Chicago Wins
against a player ninl this was by a
Harvard buck on her l.lyiird line.
Points of the Game.
In kicking Coy lifted the hall nine
times for a tctol of "19 yarils, an
average of 35V6 yards. Harvard called
upon her full tack to kick and the
total cf their efforts was 32.") yards
foi' 11 times, an average of 22 1-!5.
Prom the. start of the game to the
ed there was an over-oagc'iiiess
among the players to he In the fight
anil tills brought many penalties,
Harvard losing 12D yards en 12
penalties and Vale 55 on six penal
ties. Scnm of the ground gained
was oi: the mining back cf kicks,
j Harvard netting, 111 yards each way,
, Including 15 on cne kick off, and
Yi.'e 00 yards, after one kick-off. Har
I vard had 31 first downs and Yale 8.
i Three forward pauses, one by Har-
I van!, all tailed, and of
play kicks Yale gained
one and failed on two
Harvard fulled on both
' twice, from Harvard's
tried what was intended to be
I kicks for goals, and neither
I well dircctod nor long enough.
A SET SPEECH
FROM PAPER HANDED HIM BY
CHANCELLOR AT CELEBRA
TION IN BERLIN ABANDON
ED OFF-HAND CUSTOM.
Merlin, Nov. 1. Kinpornr William
made his first appearance in public
22 yards o:i
New Haven. Conn., Nov. . 21. -A g ffart gave the
crimson wave of banneva ' swept In .championship to
triumph today over Vale, for after it net. beer, for this run, tre
seven lone vears Harvard had beates ' ocntest" today between the oh
today (since the occasion of his Inter
view wilh 'Chancellor Von Buelow
The occasion was t ho centennial of
the formal ion of the city council.
When the ctnporer arose to ascend
the tribune Prince Von Buelow
handed him a printed sheet, nnd the
empc-rcr, ignoring his general custom
cf speaking extemporaneously, con
fined, his .remarks to what was o:i (his
"I . cherish," said the emperor, "the
firm confidence that the band of lev-
ami affection which, from sin-
Western Football j dent times in our , fatherland, ha.;
Chicago toady. Had so cicseiy joined the king and ci:i
IS NEGflO DIPLOMATS IS
EX - CONVICT HORRIBLY MAL
TREATS YOUNG WHITE GIRL
Governor Sets Blood Hound: on Trad
Large Mob After Him and
Lynching Will Follow His
a in. I
CHICAGO BEATS WISCONSIN.
Madison. Wis., Nov, 21. A remark
able 100. vard run r bv Quarterback ally
Y.sle, 1 to 0y' A goal from the field
kicked by.-Victor P. k'eiinaid, of
1'rcoklyn'e, Mass.. fresh from the Hide
linen and standing on Yale's 28-yard
Jin.- with the Crimson line planted
on the 15-yard line, was the winning
score, made just as the first half was
eiei-ing. The game was a battle of
football giants, l be like of which had
never bci-n seen on a Yale field.
Alter all, granting to the Harvard
men their full share or credit for the
victory, the sons of Eli can point as
a consolation to their goal lins which
v.as not crossed bv the foe, or even
Mich worthy mettle. Man for man
the teams were equally matched.'
Hath team's defensei was stronger
than its offense and the best laid i
plans of each in strategy well nigh
wint for naught.
The Critical Point.
The critical point came ini the sec-
rivals, Wisconsin and Chicago, wcu d
have been 12 to 12. With this touch
d wn, despite the element which
nume it look something like a fluke,
but which was perfectly
made the final score Chicago IS, and
The play which brought about this
Ktult was one of the most remark
able ever seen on a fuotbaal field.
Steim, for Wisconsin;, kicked off to
Steffen, who got the ball on bis own
ten yard line near the west-em side
line . He started straight up t'..e
field and only two or three times in
his progress was lie compelled to
dodge a would-be tackier. The Wis
consin players seemed dumbfounded
at the rapidity with which the play
was carried off. Steffen ran like a
whirlwind and attempts to patch him
from behind were futile.
The touchdown was scored prof-
.Zens, prince and the people, always
; will remain unbroken. If ac:eonlirg
to the words of the Prussian national
hymn, 'Sun Cannot Always Shine and
Dull Hays must Occur.' then rising
Clouds should never easl their kIiii,'.
legitima'o. ,,. t(J, ,,.,. , :,,, ,,...
KINC HUNT CONTINUES ;
Rumor Said Alfonso Had
By Bomb in Madrid-Come-;
Paris. Nov. 22. Rumors are in ! -cclutioii
here that King Alfonso oi
Spain lias been kiiieii by a bomb i .
.Madrid. The rumor, however, is un-
Pelahalchie, 'Miss., Nov. 21.-
15-year-old daughter cf Wiliiaru
er, a highly inspected citizen
farmer living three miles south of
this place, was criminally assaulted
about. 9 o'clock this. morning while on
her way from her home to the post
office at Lodabay, by a yellow negro
named Will Mack, who aftor'neeom
lishing his purpose left his victim hi
the woods for dead. The girl was ap
proached ne ri he poslol'fice and Mr.
Moore, who runs the office, and some
others who were present, heard her
screams and went at once, but could
hear nothing more as the girl had
been drugged some distance in I he
woods, choked and knocked inio In
sensibility by the brute hitting her
over Uie head with is pistol.
After keeping her in the wocds
about an hour he lofi her for dead,
went by his home and told bis wif.
something about some washing aril
took to the woods.
Word was sent at once to her fath
er, who was at the time working a
xckweod Lumber company's saw
mill at I hia place, and a crowd win!
quickly organized and started i.j I
! search. Jn the meantime the girl had!
gained consciousness and gone home.
Gov. Noel was communicated with
by telephone ami at once ordered (he!
state blood hounds sent immediately j
from the Kunkin stale farm through i
the coiintiy, a distance of about 20 j
miles, which was made in a very!
PRESENT CONDOLENCES OF GOV
ERNMENTS TO PRINCE
CHUN, CHINESE REGENT
FOR IDE IEK
VARIETY OF EVENTS WILL OC
CUPY ATTENTION OF PUBLIC
NEXT FEW DAYS.
IMPRESSIVE CEREMONY AUTOISTS AT SAVANNAH MUST KEEP PROMISES
At Imperial Palace at Pekin Yester
day All Officials Reported
Lately to Have Suicided
Pekin, Nov. 21. The ceremony at
the imperial palace this morning.
when members of the diplomatic
corps presented the condolences of
their respective governments en the
deaths cf the emperor an. I dowagt'i
empress of China, was one of tie)
most .impressive- ever witnessed in
fekin. The noticeable feature of the
proceedings was the presence of
cery member of the imperial clan,!
Grand Prize Races Scheduled For
Thursday Other Big Events on
Thanksgiving Day Foreign
TAFT S POSIJil
SET FORTH IN STATEMENT BY
BUT. "3N WHO VISITED HIM
Made in Platform and By Himself
During Campa;gn, Even if Op
position to Cannon is Necessary.
w asniugton. i. (. ., isov. zi-. Hot Springs, Va.. Nov. 21.- Pre:'-
variety cf events will occupy the at- j '"''H -Elect Tall and Representative
tendon of newspaper readers in this j Burton, of Ohio, had a:i extended eon
(ouniry during the week, and near I I'ereiico today at which thu spealar
the top o I'l lie list will be the cele-j ship question was discussed, as well
l.raiion o -ft he great American holiday
of Thanksgiving, wilh the indispensa
ble dinner of turkey and cranberry
Of the three men who have eben
official, who lately most In the public eye recently, Pies
dead or eliminated idem ltoosevell will eat his Thnnks
of affairs of state. ' giving dinner at the White House?,
of the govern- J presldent-Elect Tart, according to
si icideH an 1 ! nresent nlans. w ill be at Hot Snrimrs.
It.and William J. Bryan will pass the
i holiday in Mexico, where he has gone
to recuperate from the fatigues of
the late campaign.
On the afternoon of Thanksgiving
Day the president will attend the lay
ing of the corner stone of I he Negro
Y. M. C. A. building that 1.5 being
erected in this city. On the day pre
vious lie will attend the unveiling of
dltlon several n,n-...i.i .i..,.,. ,.!. the statue cf lien. "Phil Sheridan
cm 8. a dressed in white h I . mat nasi oeen oiecieii ui hid iniersec
on. I half owing to the failure of a for- ably within 3tt seconds from the tim
ward pass. Yale had been rallying the play began. Chicago scored twice
with desperation born of the knowi- more in their hail", lddings making
edge that time was fleeting and had a touchdown both times, and Schoni
wnke.l the ball to Harvard's 22-yard mer kicking both goals. The Chi.
Hue. .when Johnson, quarterback, ' cago line was changed In the second
gave the ITi'nai ' for ih,." fpuy, wbieii Hi"cbl going out, Falk com-
pioved so successful i.fcainst Brown. . Ir.p i. but the Wisconsin defense
Thin time the place for Its execution had worked wonderfully and Chicago
was the diagonal opposite corner of. was unable to again cross the goal
the field. The ball went back to, line Wisconsin, on the other hand,
Philbin, who passed It cleanly over, displayed added strength and
the on-rushing Crimson forwards to strategy. They used the forward
Haines. But the ball wsw not thrown pass In combination with backward
more than five yards from the center purses, gaining almost Invariably
line, and the officials thinking the Forward passes of from 15 to 20
play was faulty, under the rules the yards gained nearly every time and
ball w ent to Harvard. A great sigh Were used frequently on third downs.
of relief went vu from the Harvard
as well as every
has been reported
from tlie ernduet
This was the answer
mcnt ' to rumors cf
deiuhs current In Pekin for tin
No opportunity was lost to maVe
lhn function striking and grand. ;
Prince Chung, for the first tine: I
since the' pasting nwav o ftlielr ma
jesties, appeared officially t;s head i
Cf the foreign board. The heads cf
the various governmental depart-
meets were present with the me:n-j
ners er the Imperial clan and in n.M
sembled at Imperial command to
w itness ht.'s homage' (f the fori tgn
gowrnments of tlio world t.iiough
theli accredited diplomatic reprtsen-
nlde, and not five minutes later the
game ended. That this was the crltl
cal nicment Is proven by the fact
that uothrghout the second half Har
vard did not once have the ball in
Yale territory and yet so stubborn
wai her defense that neither Coy,
with his terrific plunges, nor the tre
mendous efforts of the Yale line to
open holes were able to push the ball
nearer that the 15-yard line.
. Teams Well Matched.
So well matched were the team
that neither got nearer than 15 yards
to its opponent's goal. Plays were in
a large measure rushed; occasionally
there would be end runs which were
not very successful except when
Harvard directed one against Cap
tain Burch's end. This style play
was mostly worked outside of the
tackle when the end had been drawn
out. There were no spectacular
runs, although Coy's attempt to turn
the Harvard ends were nearly so, for
aeveral times he crossed the field In
ids endeavor to find an opening. The
longest run wsw by Wheaton, . of
Yale, at the kick off In the second
half, when he returned the ball 35
yard. The longest rush tu by
Verw iebe. the Crimson fullback who
utarted lr the game for Harvard,, and
this netted 18 yard around the end
Harvard was at times able to tiene-
Iratc lite Yale line, not perhaps be-
riuse cf the weakness of any par
ticnlar man. but more often owing to
the speed in which line plays wre
Mailed. Yale was slower than Har
vaid; her men did not gather them
selves, yet the power ' was there, as
wa shown 1 the ue-cond half. Har
vard rushed, during the, entire game
r,5 times, netting 241 yards, an aver
age of 3 2-3 yards to a rush. Yale
rushed 47 times for 95 yards, or near
ly a yard less per rush on the aver
age. Harvard received the ball four
timer, ou downs, while Yale failed to
bold the Crimson for downs once,
sin. ply because the liick was resortd
to when two rushes had failed to
give the needed ten yards. This made
Hie exchange of thJe ball frequent
r,l lent spice to the play. Rcshing
hd its compensations, for It work I
up the audience to a high pitch of ex
pectanoy every few minutes aid
there would b calls for "Coy. Coy."
whn the ball was Yale's and equally
ence nraaing cries from the Harvard
fdde whe-n one of her backs was
Making successful rushes.
Coy an I Kennard were time and
i.gcin called upon to boot the ha!'
out of danger, and each time there
was an.itT left thre . should be a
fumble. The bail was hand!.!
cleanly after tbee lucks, but for a
ir.g 'fumble can be laid directly
ILLINOIS 64; N. W. 8.
Champaign, 111., Nov. 21. Illinois
today overwhelmed Northwestern 04
y . ( rijrinwesierrk nevr tia.i a
chance to score. Illinois completely
outplayed them, Kittleman saved
the visitors rrom a shut out by two
place kicks. Slnnoek was the star
of the game. It out of 17 forward
passes executed by him being mic
cessfuf; with a broken field he would
carry the ball for large gains.
Wham'a defensive playing was a fea
ture, he blocking three of Northwest
ern's kicks. Railsback was carried
from the field with a broken leg.
Northwestern played straight foot
ball, using the forward pass but
three times during the game.
CARLISLE AGAIN DEFEATED.
Minneapolis, Minn., Nov. 21.
Showing the best form of the season
and the best exhibition of "open
game" seen on Northrop Field this
year. Minnesota completely out
played the Carlisle Indians at their
own game today and won. 11 to 0.
Each team scored a touchdown In
the first half, and each touchdown
wan" accompanied by a goal. Minne
sota scored one touchdown in tv.e
second half but failed to kick goal.
The Minnesota goal was never In
danger In the second half. Minnesota
played throughout the game with the
same line-up whSe Carlisle mad
frequent changes In the second half.
Hanser retired from the game In the
secind half with blood streaming.
dewn his face. Plankes-a. John son
0 ; choice- 'if rOCJPv
M "m PROSPERITY )OTM2
' V v 1 1 i f 'r j f vr
confirmed, and Is not credited at the
Spanish embassy which announced
that It had no news of such occurrence.
Havre's news agency queried Mad
rid regarding the rumor but up to an
tarty hour this morning (Sunday)
ha.i received no response.
Nov. 22. Havre's
bhorl time, horses Ix-lng rela.wd at
Hiaiiilon. The .logs were at once pn"
on the traik the negro g wife showed
them, and are following It tin well
I The negro went to lie1 IVyh;:t lde
creek swamp and tin; dogs are imv
ou a track about one and a hall
miles southeast of Sown.
There are now at least .Inn p.-cpl"
in the chase, and If the negro Is ca i
turfd be will he moblied when he ii
and Pettiiohn ulavt.,!
r,w.ttlt Inr '.. .vi,- ii ibis llUt't
IJtilff-tti.l.vi on .r,.i ti j .' untrue.
Mi,., j in,, ii r-idiirii jur
liMiu Madrid: "The
morning, caunht, as the crow. I In determined.
at Mud' la. The rumois ar
At Lafayette Indiana
At St LoulsVanderbllt.
At Cleveland Western Reserve
54. Heidelberg 0.
At Syracuse Syracuse 28: Michi
At Columbus. O Ohio State pn
entity 14; Oierlin 12.
At Ithaca Crrneii js; Trinity B.
At Vst Point Soldier 24; Val-
At Annapolis Navy 15;
IV technic 4.
At Pittsbrrg Carnegie
; Cafe School of Ohio ?..
At Pittburg I'niversity
uig 6: Ottysbvrg College
RAYHOR ACAIN FREED
Alleged Leader of Spr.egfie'd Race
Riots Given Second Verd.ct af
Not Gu Ity Yesterday.
W1H MrfCk U a:i excoi-ib t and a
bad negro gi neially, and It Is irol'-r
utoo.l h is now arnie.J jih two la g"
TWO HURT IN FOOTBALL
GAME ONE MAY
Growth ef Wheat in Caeada.
Wheat natures la Canada la
V) tu l0
Springfield. III. Nov. 21 Af'er four
hours delileiation t!i j'iry in the
ease of Abe Rayrner. a!'., eed l'i U-r
o fthe mob In th" rare rio's la3' An
g'K-t, ton!ht returne.l a i.-r-iict of tv
gailty. When tiid ,-vera! es
ago for murder in cor.n.-c'k.n i'h tb
lynchine of W. K. Don mean, an as--d
negro. Rimer was acquitted.
The trTd jtrrr reSorr-d fn" .un
dred .nd seventeen in.ii tm-at in I
the riot rav-c and there has not y-t
been a com ictioB, altbmigh a tinra
lr of case bate tx- n triei. To
nig'.n's ei.j;ct is taken to mean the
coiiape of the riot case.
Hamilton. OhlX Nor. 2! Two
t Tti-o m-ere t.a-tiv In in?-..,! .r.. mr
fa;ia fatalli. in a football gao.e t
tween the Hamilton and j t it.Efit M
high school teat,,, b re ttday. .T.me
Neetis. caj Man of the H) i intfe; '
team. ufVr-d a cone usa ion if it
t rai and i in sti nnr-oasctous n r
lion of Massachusetts avenue and
Twenty-third street. The unveiling
is to be a great occasion. The presi
dent will speak and there will be a
considerable military display.
Tlie Indiana monument erected In
the Aiidersonvilio National Cemeteiy
will be dedicated Thursday with inter
estins ceremony. Coventor Hauly
and other" representatives of til
stale of Indiana will be present.
The eyes ' of the automobile world
will - b- wiimi HwftM-' Havaimali
whrrf thinTimn!Hotint rmir hundred
miles event, known as the "gran
prize" race, will be run on Thanks
giving Day, preceded on the day be
lore by u race for tsmull cars. The
big race will be, u contest of spec
and rdiill bctweon tlie foremast driv
ers in the world operating cars of ill
the leading makes of America and
Tlie general assembly of Iowa w1!!
convene Tuesday for a session of one
day to (dect a United Stales senator
fo rthe unexpired term of the lat "
Senator Allison. There will be no op
position among the Republican major
iiy to the eletclon of Coventor Albert
It. Cummins to fill the place.
What promises to be one of llu
most notable gatherings of farmers
ever held 111 the South will convene
Tuesday nt Natchez, Miss., for a es-
Ion of three days. The chief pur
pose of tlie meeting Is to prepare (tie
funnel's of the cotton belt cjst of the
Mississippi river to battle with lit-
bull weevil and to acquaint them with
lie ways and means of minliiiizin
the ravages of the pest.
At Austin, Texas, on Wednesday,
and Thursday the celebration of the
twenty-fifth anniversary of the found
lug of the I'liiversity of Texas will
be made an occasion for a notable
gatheilng of educators and' altminl.
The annual International Li' e
Stock Show will be opened lit Chi-
i-MPo S?a I m'il:i v i.n.l u-ilt rnntiinli1
tames here. At the conclusion of ,ro,1(,h )h(, f(;owing w,.,.k.
the functions in honor of the .lead. I The fourth trial of Herr Maximilian
th diplomats paid homag to Prim e Harden on a charge of libeling Count
Chung, the regent. , Kuno von Moltke will begin In Ilerli'i
The catafalque of tlie eilM.,t)r wis' M,,I",ay' N, w ''""' a;m,i"R " '
lions are cxpecic.i.
The Duke of Oporto, the !. ir ap
parent to the rown of Portugal, wil;
1-ave Lisbon Tuesday on a mi.-nion
of slate to Ktikldiid in old. i to form
a!lv iiolifv Knur Kdward ef King M
Ulantlei's absent to il:e I 'e: t 1 ; fie s
t hrone. f
n the dais in Cliien Chlng hall, and
was dtapod in b!a k sat.n, end roi I-
i"i nith dragoiis. Piinee Chun.
.eg-nt. Htood at the table l-s,e the
'Liafulqut of the emfemr
Th" dow.ier f-m press lay
ui I r ou pili ate pa!a e
H'lana Chi Tien.
Tie- diplomats pa.--.el fiom
hall when- lav the body of the em
peror to the palace ef the dowager,
n 1 tilt W-le -e.le.1 bl Prime
as "nearly" evi'rythiijg else," as Tafr
put It afterwards. What , the present
slate cf mind of Taft is on the, speak
ership question, and what will be hM
future attitude, is ma.le apparent be
yond all question in a statement mado
for publication by Burton after th."
conference. Burton explained that he
was none the les a candidate for this
senate than when he came herrt, and
t hiit on his return to Washington
Monday he shevtd give more vigorous
uttentio'i hi tne canvass in Ohio. He
In. discussing the question of til j
speakership 1 am not assuming to
say for Taft, but only to express what
scums tonic is clearly the correct
view of the situation. The president
elect made certain promises during
the campaign. One was for a the
ough and honest revision of the tiriiT.
This does not necessarily mean that
the rates in all schedules wld be low
ered, nor that any legitimate tisht r
the Interest of either capita! or Lib r
will be disregarded. It does uusia a
enreful re-examination of the who)1
subject. Besides the tariff there weru
other promises contained in the patty
platform and reiterated by the president-elect
. 'which must be fulfilled,
even at the ocat of the speakership.
No doubt Taft would oppose Cannon
vefy HtfcltariiXvj, but as Uie head qC
.hi..wu'tj.v - w4j a president eWt
of the nation, he i bound to meet the
cxpetcailons of the people and to In
sist upon the observance of party
The speaker .has 'great power l.i
repressing legislation, if this u-
prcssive Influence should stand in the
way there would be but once course
for the president-elect to pursue, an I
that Is to exert hl.n Inlluence against
It Is to be hoped that there .will '
be such harmony and concert of ac
tion between the presldent-edeCi
and Speaker Cannon that a contest
will be avoided."
Taft made no statement for publi
cation on Hie subject. Those who
have talked wilh him say his determ
ination to "prevent obstruction" I
most vigorous. Burton wished to
make no prediction as to what the
outcome o fthis determination wouM
be, saying the whole situation, as lie
saw it, was contained in his state
ment. Regarding the itoFsihltlty of
his being a candidate for speaker.
Burton's answer wa that he was
none the less a candidate for the
senator because of bis visit bese."
6IG FOUR GtTS
APPELLATE COURT AFFIRMS
JUDGMENT AGAINST CHICA
GO FOR $100,000. ACCOUNT OF
CQMPERS KEEPS OFFICE
Rt Elected President cf A. F. cf L.
CORNELL THE WINNER
All Others Re Elected But Dan
.el J. Keefe.
w ay a a i
' it y liuri.;
Nov. 21. The apjw-i-ft
r.v affirmed tbe d
loep .:! In tie a-'
Judgneut s.f lire I
tin bi the Pnt;durit. Col
li ,. go and St, I oui Ra.l
suit of ''umaire io i's pier
g'be t-trike of IS'Si tnal
by She elash of :he fe.!er-
rttrcllej ate Crots Country Run
Yetterday On Pr. nceton Uni
li-jn lonitht. PreJ Iiii,r. qea'
taek o f'be ! U-am. also f -i
o f'be brai.i, !
Pi iii.- tf ii. N. J.. Nov
:t ;- a:t rt. n v on t.e
t :..t i i f u,i or. t ; y
t; the ii, 'r. i-l-.al St. 1
Bkoti.inete n. 111.. Nov. 21 J' hi D.
Itiilis-n. g'-nrral fore nan v it d
li ailment cf t! e Aitm brqr-. av
:ua our and kii)- A i ere bi a til;
21 - ( or.iell
atiti' a! Irter-
t- a n pri..'-:
ar.n i-.-,ii.-.! 1" i;rit; S . ra
Hurnr-I Vale 1 ;
1' ".; I'.-ri"!-; ivania 1.11;
ii'. 'a;ta n Young of
s t n ti
C..:i II. fn-rrel frt and
nal iUri kn. He .la'V J
anioni ti;-ni -1
U d idiii
h ;.;: i
ell. 1 ir'
shes i i
al autborities. r-pres-entcd l-y the lat
President Cleveland, a-.d the ia:
au'horitii-s chami lone.l by the n
Goienu.r A'.tg' 1.1.
1 j- .i .. , k kt louVt n I atain al
, .. I i tu AID l'i .-Mil r , f .
in ncpiuse co'in'T rr- ia a mi'
',(..!;:,. fnni Mai 1 tu August 2'". IS' ii
, a V"! ;,-t for II'"'. ""' a r S
C).i,t. S!H for am o' , '
-.. .i , . fmoref the piain'iT.
SI h li-e Tls
. hi I! !: ie an I
an ' i
1 by a vete ef
ie Kii'iie fii
tip cf the rffieer
srh the eipirn
!;!" f. . in-a) ea I
f .Vtrhikan. pen lr
r! V'ir.s"st ti tie
. r: ; k a
of Cfci 'ain Imil
of the 0'vn:t ie
a rt miDnt.
e t'-, fn,l
.jlrt.'.'.'H'K-n of John I. Al '
D.inie! J. Keef". who w.ih
Te no-. f crtvf Tt'icn will be b ! I
C hir.-.io. Nor. 21. I eo P-r-Tl
H.iS"l Weet. alias Igan. west
t''el by seetvt -Ki" tn-?! hit"
to.; a." In connexion w,!h the urea
ti.'fJi in St. I-'Ui tl rfiici tl
-oj iitetff it bi'ls A wemiaa fcl
was with tf"e Tries n a"j takei
iiit" Ttc !y to t N I t as a w tis
T !r fe c.irt :! for fc ;-sj
lit ti: TutiMlay.
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