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About Albany democrat. (Albany, Or.) 1900-1912 | View Entire Issue (May 31, 1912)
ALBANY WEEKLY DEMOCRAT
A BIG CLASS
FROM HIGH SCHOOL
The graduating class for the high
school this year will number 39, some
of the most prominent students in the
school, a tine showing for the pros
The baccalaureate sermon will be
presented next Sunday afternoon at
the U. P. church by Dr. White, and
the graduating exercises will occur
on May 29 at the M. E. church, Rev.
J. Sherman Wallace, a former Albany
student, delivering the address.
Following is the class: Irvine Ach
cson, Edmund Andersen, Harold Ar
chibald, Vera Baldwin, Laverne Bee
son, Lyle Bigbee, Maud Blount, Vina
Byers, Dean Crowell, Fred Curry,
Marshall Dresser, Thomas Ferguson,
Cora Hewes, Letha Holman, Eva
Hooper, Helen Hulbert, Margaret
Jacks, Ralph Kenton, Victor Levaugh,
Arthur Leininger, Carolyn Luther,
Roderick McCalley, Claire Morgan,
Helen Muzzy, Charles Ohling, Elma
Oliling, Edmund Parker, Wave Ris
lcy, Gordon Ryals, Jessamie Roberts,
Carrie Roberts, Mary Smith, Floyd
South, Robert Stewart, Eva Skaar,
Pauline Stanford, Ruh Thompson,
Raymond Tomlinson and Kate Wa
trons. The class officers are: Lyle Bigbee,
president: Edmund Anderson, secre
tary; Helen Hulbert, treasurer; Dean
The end of Richeson's career
should be a warning to clerical mash
ers. Wonder if that gas franchise will
Watch, Linn will be a county of
No better investment than Albany
Tonsolitis seems to be a taking di:
ease in Portland.
Albany is a good deal better city
morally, a thing that counts.
A man used to want a wife who
could bake bread. Now the baker
The Oregon Electric and Southern
Pacitic will unite in making Albany's
4th of July celebration a great event.
At least 5,000 people will be here
from Portland alone, on the 4th of
July, is the opinion of Mayor Gilbert.
Cobb licked an abusive fan, and the
result is a base ball war of far-reaching
importance. Perhaps the fan got
the medicine he deserved.
A scientific man has discovered the
insects have emotions. The mosquito
certainly has, a fact easily learned
This fight between Roosevelt and
Taft is really disgraceful. We arc
ashamed of both of them. The proper
thing is to vote for Wilson or Clark,
whoeer is nominated.
It has been learned that the Eng
lish sparrow is good to eat, and the
suggestion is made that this solves a
great problem in connection with the
The O. E. certainly knows how to
put men in charge of affairs who are
full of snap and electricity. When
such men as Stevens, Grey and
Young take hold of affairs there is an
Another 4th of July meeting was
held last night, at the commercial
club rooms, an enthusiastic one. G.
S. Hill and A. C. Schmitt reported the
Portland trip, and its great success,
in keeping with the statement of yes
terday. It was decided not to have a barbe
cue, impossible to handle with a large
crowd such as will be present.
The committee reported satisfac
tory arrangements with Mr. Bryant in
reference to the park, subject to the
John Burkhart was present and
agreed cither to give a hydroplane ex
hibition 'himself, or have some one
present who will do so.
The Chautauqua will have entire
charge of the evening part of the cele
bration, and have specially engaged
the celebrated Chicago Operetta Co.,
which will give a concert that evening
and concerts the nex tafternoon and
evening, a high class attraction cost
Chairmen of different committees
vcrc appointed as follows, they to
name their associates:
Publicity, W. L. Marks; amusements
Wm. Eagles; decorations and grounds,
L. E. Hamilton; parade, D. O. Wood
worth; program and music, J. N.
Chambers; reception, G. S. Hill, trans
portation, C. t. Scott; hnance, Wm.
Bain, Ed. Cusick and A. C. Schmitt.
It is proposed to have a paid secre
tary who will devote all his time until
the celebration to the work ot prepar
ation for the celebration.
Came Here from Calif.
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Essick, of Mo
doc county, Calif, have moved to Al
bany to reside. Mr. Essick has bought
the residence property of J. M. Hawk
ins at Fifth and Maple streets, where
the family will soon be at home. Mr.
Hawkins will build a home for his
family the coming summer. Mr. fcl-
sick was a stock man in California
for forty-three years, and has come
here because Albany is dry and he
likes the looks of the place for a
The Chautauqua executive board is
now getting down to business. An
important session was held last night.
The Chautauqua colors were order
ed changed to pink and green.
The grounds committee were au
thorized to put the grounds in tirst
class condition, and this will be done
by Mr. Van Winkle and his assist
ants. Vacancies in the committees were
tilled and all were reported completed
Grounds and Equipment J. S. Van
Winkle, J. A. Howard, J. H. Goins,
J. L. Tomlinson, C. G. Rawlings.
Finance Committee F. M. French,
C. H. Stewart, A. C .Schmitt, L. E.
Hamilton, J. C. Holbrook, W. A.
Advertising and Publicity L. E.
Hamilton, C. H. Stewart, E'. H. Mc
Cune, A. J. Hodges, Geo. H. Crowell.
Transportation E. A. Johnson, A.
A. Mickel, A. M. Hammer, P. D. Gil
bert, J. R. Hulburt.
Educational C. E. Sox, Rev. F. H.
Gcselbracht, Rev. A. Esson, Prof. F.
G. Franklin, Prof. C. W. Boetticher,
Dr. C. V. Littler, Dr. W. R. Shinn,
J. L. Tomlinson, Prof. W. L. Jack
son. Religious and Devotional Rev. W.
P. White, D. D., Rev. Albvn Esson,
Rev. D. II . Leech, Rev. F. 'H. Gcsel
bracht, Ph. D., Rev. L. A. Mochel.
President Col. M. H. Ellis.
Vice-President L. E. Hamilton.
Secretary Joseph H. Ralston.
Treasurer William Bain.
Executive Board E. H. McCune, A.
Cl Schmitt, W. A. Eastbum, J. S. Van
Winkle, F. M. French, L. E. Hamil
ton, "E. A. Johnson, C. E. Sox, Rev.
W. P. White, D. O. Woodworth, Hen
G. H. Crowell, resigning as chair-
I man of the advertising committee, L.
h. Hamilton was appointed.
A long letter with tigures, was read
from Stites Van Hotttcn, of Los An
geles, on aviation for the 4th part of
President Ellis, and Messrs. Van
Winkle and Hamilton were authorized
to go ahead and chjse contracts for
completing the program of talent, de
layed by some cancelling contracts.
Tuesday and Friday evenings at 7:30
were set for regular meetings of the
Recall Reaching Out.
Spokane. Wash.. May 21. Members
of the "insurgent" wing of the First
Methodist Lpiscopal church ot Spok
ane announced today that they have
the required number of signatures to
a petition t orecall Rev. Dr. Will A.
Betts, pastor, who came to bpokane
from Long Beach, Cal., two years
ago, succeeding Rev. Henry Irving
Rasmus, now stationed in Los An
geles. No charge of any nature is
preferred against the minister, the
petition simply asserting that the best
interests of the church would be serv
ed if a change were made at the con
ference in Ellensburg, Wash., next
T. M. Miles, of Salem, was in the
A. W. Bullack was here from Gold
cmlalc. O. S. Dirrett, of Bozcmann, Mon.,
has been in the city.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Morgan, of
bhedd, have been in the city today.
John Leary, after a trip to Portland,
this afternoon went to Portland.
Steven Whitney, the insurance man,
is in the city after a trip through the
valley in the interest of insurance.
Rev. Tracey, of the M. E. church of
Springfield, formerly of the Lebanon
church, was in the city today.
W. H. Curry this morning took his
father-in-law, Mr. MaxwelJ, to Salem
for special treatment of one of his
eyes by Or. Gillis.
Rev. W. P. White will leave tonight
for Seattle to attend the general as
sembly of the U. P. church, a national
event with the church.
Dr. White, of the U. P. church, has
been invited to deliver the address to
the graduating class of the Eugene
high school June 7, and will do so.
H. E. Morton, of the O. P. Co.,
this noon returned from Portland,
where lie went to the big Grey-Young
banquet to help promote a big 4th
of July celebration.
Mrs. Henry Dittmcr and mother
Mrs. Henry Karstens, of Lebanon,
and Mr. and Mrs. Gaynor are on their
way east. The former will go to Ne
braska, their former home, while the
latter recently married at Lebanon,
will go to the Atlantic on their bridal
Lebanon E. A.:
Lewis Vehrs, of the firm of Vchrs
Bros., proprietors of a meat market in
this city, had a close call from being
killed last rnday afternoon in a pe
culiar accident. With the help of one
of their men he was bringing in a
bunch ot sheep, and one of the sheep
made a break to get away and Mr.
Vehrs attempted to head it off, when
the sheep ran under the horse, and in
the fall the horse fell upon Mr. Vehrs,
bruising him up considerably and ren
dering him unconscious for several
Miss Anna W. Barnum, of South
Havre, Mich., is in the city on a visit
with her brother, Manager Barnum, of
the Home Telephone office. Ira A.
Orsford and family, of Waukegan,
Mich., an architect, will also be at Mr.
Barnum's this evening, coming here
to locate somewhere in the valley.
' STICK IN OHIO
Something occurred in Ohio yester
dav. The reports show that Roose
velt is ahead of Tatt 15.000 to 20,000
The delegation .though, will be di
vided, with Roosevelt ahead. Which
will lead'in the national convention at
Chicago, is therefore a matter of claim
at the present time, both claiming a
majority, with the president evidently
in the lead.
On the democratic side the indica
tions are that Harmon will have 26
out of A2 delegates, Wilson having
the others. This is really a big thing
for Wilson, and means much for him
in the Baltimore convention.
Weldon B. Cook, who was recently
in Albany, will fly at Salem next Sat
urday and Sunday,
Among those who attended the big
stock sale here was Capt. C. A. Mur phy
of Corvallis, a brother-in-law of
Lee Francis, the auctioneer.
Walter Kimmell, a Lebanon young
man, is track master of the U. O.
team, a high college" honor these ath
letic days. He is a son of Dr. Kim
mell. Plans are in progress at Lebanon
for a modern opera house, with sev
eral stores connected. Lebanon is
decidedly on the move.
Eug'.-ne has a man, II. iiafh. Mice
maker, who has used the same ham
mer 23 years, without a break of cith
er the head or handle, which is knock
ing some. He recently refused $20
E. E. Piner. managing editor of the
Oregon, told Mayor Gilbert that the
columns of his paper would be wide
o;en tu help boost Albany's 4th ot
j:ly cel. ration. He was once an
Albany u-iy. and continues to have a
live interest in the city.
Portland papers keep declaring that
the Southern Pacific road between
Portland and Eugene is to be electri
fied, giving the valley two .electric
lines. It is practically a necessity.
Unless it is done the O. E. will do all
The supreme court yesterday denied
the motion ot Lawyer blater tor re
hearing the U. O. referendum case.
The program now is to begin the case
anew, with District Attorney J. H.
McNary as plaintiff, which will give
the court an opportunity to pass on
the merits ot the case itseit.
Death of Mrs, Yoder.
Mrs. Mary M. Yoder died last night
at her home near this city, at the age
of 64 years and 10 months. A tew
months atro she fell down stairs at her
home, receiving serious injuries that
materially affected her health, finally
resulting in her death. She was a
member of the Mcnonite church, a
woman of sterling character and
She leaves a husband and nine chil
dren, other relatives and many friends,
to mourn her death.
The funeral will take place tomor
row at 10:30 a. m., at the Menonite
church, to which all friends arc in
vited. Sale Was Appreciated.
The O. A. C. sent the following bul
letin to every paper in the state:
Prof. K. L. Kent and his- class in
dairy herd management at the Oregon
Agricultural College have returned
from Albany, where they attended the
Burkhart sale of Jersey cattle. The
trip was made in order to give the
boys an opportunity to study fine
types of dairy cattle, and to acquaint
themselves with the sale methods.
It was the first time most of the
students had had such an opportunity,
and they expressed themselves as
greatly pleased with the chance to
gain such information. As there were
some 90 head of Iiigh-cIa.s-5 animals of
fered for sale, totaling in value in the
sales about $17,000, the opportunity
The Burkhart Machine.
The new engine for the Burkhart
dying machine left New York last
Monday. Jt is 50 or 60 horse power, a
strong one, the best made, and Mr.
Burkhart has little doubt that with
it his machine, now being gotten)
ready, will be able to tly satisfactorily.
A trial will be made at the fair ground
as soon as received. A couple ma
chines will be completed, ready for
emergencies. If the trial ib satisfac
tory Albany will have a home product
to enliven its 4th of July celebration.
The Saturday Evening Post, just
out, is a Rood one. See Rilev Lo
haugh and get one.
The Sisters entertainment will he
Friday night. June 24, at the opera
house, with a splendid program ready
for presentation. There will undoubt
edly be a large audience.
The city council of Dallas has de
cided to oil the streets of the city
the coming summer. The contract for
it will be let to the Oregon Road Oil
ing Co. of Portland. The entire city
is to be covered.
The Diamond S. Ranch Round-up
scenes, being shown at the Empire, it
the real thing in moving pictures. It
is full of startling acts, the most dare
devil perhaps ever presented on the
The removal of the Young building
will begin next Monday morning.
The Linn County Ponvona will meet
Saturday, June 1st, with the Crow
The recital of the college conserva
tory last evening, in which Miss Ag
nyss Mills was presented, was appre
ciated by the good sized audience that
gathered at the M. E. church. Miss
Mills has a pleasing: voice, well han
dled. The program was as follows:
Sunlight Waltz Song, by Miss Mills
Etude in D flat. Liszt, bv Miss
ioncs. bv Miss Mills. 1 he Answ
Serenade. Joy of the M-orning.
Serenade Badme. by Miss Bass.
Jewel Song irom Faust and La Ser-
cn.ua, by Miss Mills.
Piano solos, bv Miss Rawlings. pre
sented with splendid expression, Min
uet ot seeuocck and Chimney S"'
Songs by Miss Mills. I Love
the World is Mine, Love's Sor
Solo by Miss Bass. Berceuse.
Recitat. And God Said, and Ari.i. ....
Mighty Pens, both from the Crea
Piano solo bv Miss Raw-lines. Riiro-
bongs by Miss Mils. Goodmcht.
Ferry for Shadowtown and Kevin's
Goodnight, Goodnight, Beloved.
One ot the popular Nisley pianos
was used, a very dependable, beauti
ful toned instrument.
Some Newly Weds.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Cannon, prominent
young people of Eugene, who were
married in that city last evening, suc
cessfully evaded their friends follow
ing the wedding ceremony and came
to Albany by automobile, where they
arrived at 3 o'clock this morning,
stopping at the Hotel Van Dr.in. The
newly-weds left on the noon tram for
Newport, where they will spend their
honeymoon at the beach. The voung
couple were much elated over having
escaped from their friends, who were
laying for them following the cere
mony and it caused them so much
joy, that the bridegroom called a num
ber ot his friends up by phone this
morning and gave them the "ha-ha."
The Miller Amusement Carnival.
Not a "fake" or, disgusting feature
will be in evidence, and there will ";
a total absence of the many rei .
hcnsible features, such as risque "g..
shows," so-called, snake eaters, etc.,
that have been predominating features
in connection with some of the trav
eling tent show aggregations that
have inflicted their presence on tw
community in bygone days. The
nival will begin May 26 under
auspices o fthe Albany Fire Dei -ment.
Returned from Coos Bay.
N. S. Olson, of Brownsville, return
ed this noon from a trip down the
coast on the Patsy, visiting Florence,
Marshfield and other Pacific towns,
in the interest of the Equitable Sav
ings and Loan Association, of Port
land. He met numerous former val
ley people, at different places. Coos
Bay people are particularly banking
on the coming of the railroad, per
haps more than one.
Mr. Olson is probably Linn coun
ty's heaviest citizen. He has Mayor
Gilbert, Worth Huston, Grant Pirtle,
Pete Rcutiicr and Thrasher of this
city, beaten several points, with only
one arm too. His weight is now 318
pounds. Several months ago it was
342; but considerable walking has
helped to bring it down. Mr. Olson
is a genial gentleman, like most big
men, it is a pleasure to meet.
At Broadalbin and Water.
The old warehouse building at the
foot of Broadalbin street, one that
has served many purposes from a
wharf to a rug factory and office for
contractors, is nearly torn down. One
man came near having an accident, but
otherwise the operation was unevent
ful. Immediately work will be be
gun on a one-story frame building 50
by 100 feet for the Linn Commission
Co., now having a warehouse near
First and Baker streets.
The following resolutions have
been adopled by Fair Oakcs Circle
No. 1 of I... of G. A. R. at a regular
meeting -May 20, 1912.
It is with deep sorrow we announce
the deaih on April 23, 1912. of Com
rade Christian Voss. lie was a mem
ber of Mcl'herson Post of 4his eiiy,
also of Fair Oaks Circle. He has
passed on to join the ranks oi the
Great Commander, where "lani"' will
never be sounded, and where a-ms
arc stacked forever.
Resolved, that in the death of Com
rade Voss the wife has lost a kind
and loving husband, the children a
kind and indulgent father, our country
a brave defender, ami our order a trm
friend and helper, the communis in
which he lived a respected and up
Resolved, that the officers and mem
bers of Fair Oakcs Circle No. 1, L.
of G. A. R., extend to the bereaved
family our heartfelt sympathies in
their hour ot bereavement. Be it fur
ther, Resolved, that a copy of these reso
lutions be published in the daily pa
pers, a copy spread on our record
book ,and a copy sent to the sorrow
ing wife and children.
Range of temperature 62-41.
Rainfall .06 inch.
The river is 5 feet.
Prediction: Showers tonight and
Economizes Eutter, Flour,
Eggs; makes the food more
appetizing and wholesome
iie only Baking
from Royal Grape
Judge Duncan of Linn and Judge
Ilushey and Commissioner Heck with,
of Marion, went up to Stayton, where
Commissioner Butler of Linn is al
ready located, to look after bridge
matters. The particular matter up is
that of riprappiug, in order to give
the bridge proper approaches. The
Stayton bridge is a big proposition.
C. C. McBride returned from Cor
vallis, where he spent the night, with
his son, Clarence, just completing his
junior year in the O. A. C. Clarence
is a former high school student, a
good preparation for the O. A. C.
Although in college only two years
he is in the junior class.
A. J. McClure, of Sweet Home, left
for home after a day or two in Al
bany. Mr. McClure, who spent many
years building mountain wagon roads
through thick brush and stumps, is
now doing the timber act. A life
among the tall trees has a charm one
gets perhaps nowhere else in the
world, close to nature.
Geo. M. Miller went down to Salem,
where he has a horse deal in view.
A. B. Millsap, of Lebanon, left on
a return trip to The Dalles, where
he will be for two or three months in
Father Lane made his regular
Wednesday trip lo Portland.
Prof. Hargrove, pianist, returned to
Gardner and Bogart were among
the commercial merchants leaving for
C. E. DeWall and wife went to
Corvallis for a visit with a former
Colorado friend, and also to attend a
wedding, that of a daughter, at their
home tonight. All were former neigh
bors in Colorado, from which place
Mr. and Mrs. DeWall came a couple
of years ago. They have a son there
now, who is anxious to come to Ore
gon, which looks .good to him.
A Successful Lebanon Editor.
II. Y. Kirkpatriek, a Lebanon editor
for twenty-four years, was in the city
today, around looking at the new ar
rangements at the Democrat ofiice.
Mr. Kirkpatriek is. one of the fra
ternity who has made a success of his
business, besides keeping his record
clean, and now he rides ill an auto
mobile, ownc numerous pieces and
tracts of realty, inside and outside, etc.
He has seen Lebanon grow until it is
decidedly on the map, one of the best
towns in the vrillcy, with a bright fu
ture ahead, somewhat of a railroad
center itself. In a few days a crowd
of Albany people will go out to his
town after sonic of those luscious
strawberries, at trie coming fair.
K. G. Weslbery, Salem, and O. II.
Gilbert, Portland, prominent Pacitic
Tel. int'D, have been in the city.
C. Miller was here from Reno, Nev.
Ban Shea, of Vale, has been in the
G. K. Thomas was down from
G. W. Parker, of Eugene, was in the
city today, Also Paul Merrill.
John Outcrson, one of Detroit's
best known pioneer citizens, has been
u the city today.
Mrs. I-.liner Dannals today was op
erated upon at St. Mary's llosiptai for
appendicitis, and in ,loirg -rcl! .
Xliss Helen Stanard, of McMinn
villc, arrived this noon on a visit at
the Leatherinan home.
Mrs. Sam Cohen, of Portland, ar
med .this noon on a visit with Mrs.
Helen Cohen Senders.
Cha. Johnson, of Salem, years ago
a scio man, was in the city, this noon
on his way to Corvallis.
R. A. Com. Miller was in the citv
today im his way home from Eugene,
where yesterday he amlrcssefl the U.
Mrs. Varvin Turner and children
of Ilillsburo, left for home this noon
after a visit of some time at the Tur
ner home in Albany.
.Mrs. lUltie Olson Turner, of Port
land, a former employee of the Demo
crat office for several years, arrived
this noon on a visit with her bother,
Mrs. Chris llowland, and to recuper
te. Cards are out announcing the mar
riage of Iiom McGeer Doughton, a
popular clerk in the store of the X 1 til
bert-Ohling Co, and Miss Elda M.
Sprenger, one of Albany's best young
ladies, on Wednesday, June 5, at 11
o'clock a. m.
Cream oi Tartar
C. H. NEWS.
Certificate of Dr. J. W. Cook, vet
erinary surgeon, Tiled. OlVice at
Answer tiled by Allen & Roberts
in R. J. Moses agt. W. L. Parker et
al. to register title.
Only ten marriage licenses this
month. A poor showing for the time
of year when the minds of young peo
ple lightly turn to thoughts of love.
J. C. Holbrook to Mary G.
Beam, 3 tracts Tremont TraetsS
L.ncoln Logan to Lhas. Myko-
laskek and wile, HI acres in
Goins Land Plat of Scio 2500
William J. Benin to School Dis
trict No. 100, 1 acre 10 S. R. '
1 W 1
News from Albany's Six Early
Ex-County Clerk Frank Crabtrec
went out to his new farm near Bus
sard, where he will now reside. He
has bought 29 acres of fine land- on
the Lewis Cox farm, near the river,
rich and well situated. After trying
Lane county several years and Spo
kane awhile Mr. Crabtrec has conclud
ed Linn county is good enough for
The Tooze Twins returned from
Corvallis, where they have been in
the interest of Thcrniodync. The same
size, looking tilikc, and dressing ex
actly alike, the young men attract
attention. They are also business, like
their father, hustlers.
W. B. Blancliard of Brownsville,
returned to Portland, where he is
wanted some more as n federal jury
man, after having a vacation for
C. M Bryant went to Jefferson.
A. F. Ray, of Mill City, returned
home after visiting Salem, Eugene
and Albany, three valley cities that
arc making splendid progress these
prosperous days in the Willamette.
Mrs. J. G. Minton and daughter
went to Salem for a visit.
Mrs. Paradise, who has been in the
millinery department of the Cham
bers & McCunc store, went to Port
land, where she has aeecpteil a po
sition in the new Iloltz store, in the
Dr. Lemon and daughter left on a
Mill City visit.
Peter Lorenson, Malta, Ashland,
was the name of a Knight Templar
J. A. Shaw, the head of one of the
best families of young men in the--statc,
went up to Mill City to see
the wheels go round.
Mrs. Dr. W. F. Jones and child went
to Salem for a visit.
Mr. Quattlehaiim left for Idaho,
where he will he at the Cocur d'Alcnc
W. II. Curry returned from Sliedd,
and reported his father-in-law, Mr.
Maxwell much improved.
Nelson MacdufT, the forestry man
left for Detroit to look after the work
there. A fifteen mile line is being
run by a corps of five men lip into the
mountains, a big thing in case of fire.
This district is being splendidly taken
More New Shoes. " i
The popular demand for White
Shoes, caused Chambers McCunc
to telegraph to- more and more 20 "
cases arrived this week in Buckskin
and Sea Island Duck, both in high
shoes and pumps for ladies, misses
and children and babies. They also
received the prettiest lot of popular
priced footwear for misses, children
and babies ever brought to Albany,
Frank Rodger has been aUrentcd
at Roseburg charged with slandering
u"; f ' W Kcrr' "'"""'""-in-law of
President Kcrr, of the 0, A. C
rA,,-Pc,mllc,on y"day Mrs. Greer,
of I illsboro, was elected president of
the Rcbekahs It is .aid Gra.idmnatcr
Bowersox will be promoted to grand
Peter II. D'Arr on. i ci
best known lawyers, one of u...
ones, was in the city this noon on hfs
way home from Newnort. k.
spent several days, while there looking
after tome legal busineia.