The North Platte semi-weekly tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1895-1922, November 24, 1916, Image 6

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Items of General Interest Gatnnred
From Reliable Sources Around
the State House.
V7itern Newspaper Union News Service,
Secrotary of State Pool Is still re
ceiving official roturnB from counties
and Is preparing to have tho returns
tabulated for the information of all
concerned and for tho use of the
state canvassing board.
The law provides that tho canvass
ing board, consisting of tho governor,
secrotary of state, auditor, treasurer
nnd attorney general shall meet tho
third Monday after tho olectlon. Tho
election Is hold tho first Tuesday In
Novomber. It came this yonr Novem
ber 7, so under tho law tho official
mooting of tho state canvassing board
will not tako place until November 27.
ThlB will not prevent tho secrotary
of tato from having all the returns
tabulated long before tho offlclal days
set for tho canvass,
Two conflicting sections of tho stat
ute, nelthor of which appears to havo
over been repealed, niako It uncertain
what tho state canvassing board Is to
do. It Is likely that It has nothing to
do except canvass tho vote on tho
prohibitory amendment and the liar
man food amendment. Ono section
relates to tho duties of the stato
board at a tlmo when annual general
eloctlons woro held. Biennial elections
aro now hold undor nn amendment to
tho constitution. Ono section of tho
statuto suys tho stato canvassing
board shall canvass tho voto cast for
prosldontlnl electors, judges of tho
supreme and district courts, and ro
gents of tho university, and also for
executive officers chosen In tho odd
numbered years, Anothor section of
the statuto says tho votes cast for
govornor and other oxocutlvo stato
officers, railway commissioners, choico
for United States senator and for
president and vice president shall be
canvassed by tho legislature. Both
statutes are of tho output of 1807.
Presidential electors meet at' Lin
coln at noon tho Saturday preceding
the second Monday In January and
report to tho govornor. Tho electors
hold a second mooting tho second
Monday in January and proceed to
tho election In conformity with 'tho
constitution of tho United States and
forward thoir vote to Washington.
Boosting Langhorst for Job
FrlondB of L. P. Langhorst, chair
man of tho democratic stato central
comralttoo during tho campaign Just
closod, are said to bo grooming him
for tho position of deputy food com
missioner, to succeed Charles 13.
Mr. Langhorst in private Ufa Is a
morchant at Elmwood, Cass county,
and has distinguished htmsolt Homo-
what In paBt years by tho excollont
organization ho had had in his homo
county. Ho was Bolectod as the most
avallablo man by tho domocrats of
the state last summor. If Mr. liar
nian's amendment had carrlod It Is
qulto likely ho would havo been ro
appointed, but tho fatluro of tho
amendment loaves tho position moro
open. During his Incumbency In
office Mr. Harman, who la from
Holdrcgo, has boon aggresBlvo In tho
onforcomont of tho puro food laws of
the stato.
Tho office of tho Btato printing com
mission is llkoly to bo vacated soon
by Eugono A. Walrath, who, It la un
derstood, Is to be a candidate again
for secrotary of tho Bonato. Tom,
Palmar, former chief clerk In tho
offlce of tho stato veterinarian, has
boon mentioned for tho place
Hunters Anxious to Obey the Law
R, P. Holland, a fodoral same In
npector. who Is now un In tho Hand
hills Investigating roportB of Illegal
Biaugntor or gamo birds In that reg
ion, says that ho finds In thin territory
that huntors gonerally are nnxioui
to oboy tho law, and he has found
very fow Instances of shooting out
of season or of kills In axcesn of thn
legal limit. Holland took a rap at
siaio jaw which prescribe certain
klndB of blinds and docoys for bird
snooting as being superfluous.
Commissioner 11, Q. Taylor. Secre
tary Thorno Browne and Rate Export
u. o, Howell made a trip pvor tho
wymoro division of tho Burllncton
last wook, checking ud tho car rec
ords at as many stations as posslblo
It has been suggested to tho car
riers that tho distribution of empty
merchandlso sot-offs bo controlled by
tho chief dispatchers In order to equal
izo tho number Instead ot leaving It
to tho discrimination of trainmen
Tho members of tho communion In
dlcato tnat this was not bolng dono
as it should be.
State Ranks High lrT Average Yield
According to tho preliminary report
of tho United States department of
agriculture, Nebraska ranks fourth
in avorago of yields por aero of all
crops combined nnd duly wolghod.
Tho stato having tho highest avorago
yield is 21.8 por cent above its avor
age. whllo Nebraska is 13.0 nnr .,
abovo and for all states It Is 4.9 por '
cent oeiow mo avorago. In total pro
ductlbn, Nebraska ranks second In
Winter wheat, third in corn and
fourth in oats.
Evidently Considers Building Snfe
The fnct that J. II. Craddock, a
profession architect, one of tho twelve
democrats chosen to represent Doug
las county In tho legislature, and who
was uppolntod by Governor More
head and the state board of educa
tional lands and buildings to co-op
erato with Stato Engineer Johnson
In a report on tho conditions of rep
resentative hall, has selected a seat
In the danger zone, is considered
prima facie evldenco that tho hall is
safe, or at least that ho deems It
safo. It Is noticed, however, that Mr.
Craddock solected a seat on tho north
sldo of the hall, far from tho sink
ing south walls, and close to an exit
Into tho chief dork's office. Eleven
Douglas representatives will sit in a
group. Jerry Howard, tho twelfth
Douglaa representative, refusos to
associate with tho other "apostles"
from Omaha whom ho says wero
choson by big business. He will sit
by himself in tho front row.
Telephone Company Takes Appeal
An appeal has beon filed In tho No-
braska supremo court by the Lincoln
Telephone nnd Tolograph Co. from a
ruling of tho Johnson county district
court In a domurrcr filed covering tho
valuation of tho company's property
In that county as returned by the
Tho company offered a valuation of
$103,000, which the assessor refusod
to accept, nnd listed it at $172,225.
Aftor this had boon dono tho tolo
graph company wont before tho coun
ty board and asked for tho substitu
tion of its own figures.
Tho board refused to accept tho
figures by a voto of two to throo, and
tho company has carried its light to
district court, whore, falling, it ap
pealed. To Work With State University
Prank Ringer, secretary of tho Ne
braska manufacturers' association,
told members of tho Lincoln Rbtary
club ot a recent weekly luncheon,
that stops aro bolng taken to bring
about moro effective co-oporatlon be
tween Nebraska industries and the
University of Nebraska. Mr. Hingor
said that tho lnlluonco of tho univer
sity In promoting modorn manufactur
ing methods should bo as great as its
Influence In Increasing agricultural
Chancellor Samuel Avory of tho
university, Mr. Ringer said, will at
tond tho convention of tho stato man
ufacturers' association In Omaha, and
discussed tho plans undor way to
havo retail dealers of tho state at
tend, special lecturo sessions at tho
university during thoir convention
In Lincoln noxt spring.
Candidates for the Speakership
It is understood around tho Btato
houso that Qcorgo Jackson of Nol
eon,' spoakor last year, will bo a
candldato again. Against him, It Is
said, will run J. A. OUIs, ot Ord, a
stato senator at tho last sosston, who
this yoar was elected to the houso.
Mr. Ollls Is president of tho stato
board of agriculture, and was ru
mored at fair tlmo to bo aspiring to
tho posltlou hold by Secrotary , W.
R. Mellor, which provides a comfort
ablo salary. A third candidate Is
C. W. Trumblo, . of Sherman county.
Goorgo W. Potts, chlof clerk of tho
houso at tho last session, Is under
stood to bo a candldato ngaln. Leo
Motcalfo, ot Omaha, is said to bo
another aspirant to that olllco. or to
an assistant clorkBhlp.
Grain Firm Files Complaint
Tho firm ot Loynold & Wlckstrum,
grain and hay shlppors with honrquar
tors at Horshoy, Lincoln county, do
ing business at Hon different statloni
on tho Union Pacific road, including
North Platto, haa wearied of filing In
formal complaints asking for box cars
nnd has filed a formal complaint with
the stato railway commission, Tho
complaint differs from any yet lllod
in that it asks tho stato commission
to Issuo an order requiring tho rail
road compnny to furnish v sufficient
equipment to caro for its business and
to ordor tho railroad company to fur
nlsh tho complainant at loast twonty
cars each day for tho Bhlpment of
hay to Wyoming.
Tho question bt sending hundreds
of ompty cars out of Nobraska on
tho Union Pacific linos to Oregon
haB boon settled. Tho company has
sent out nil tho cars necessary and
Informed tho railway commission that
It would abldo by tho ordor of tho
Nebraska railway commission to Bot
tle tho car shortage In thts state.
Tho Missouri Pacific railroad has
gtvon notice to tho railway commls
slon nnd attornoy gonoral that it will
fllo a request Tuosday with Prank
Gaines, mastor In chancery, to set u
(Into for tho taking ot further testl
niony In the suit ot tho railroad com'
puny to sot nsldu tho two-cent fnro
law In Nebraska. Undor an ngreomont
ontored into by Chairman Clarke, ot
tho railway commission, tho dato for
sotting a dato for tho taking of tost!
many is put over until ono wook from
Tuesday. A dato in December will
probably bo sot.
Oil Inspection Fees Highest Ever
Oil Inspection toes for tho month ot
October, colloctod by tho stato puro
food department, amount to $12,
008.16, tho largost ot any previous
month In tho history of tho depart
ment, according to tho report ot Food
Commissioner Clarence E. Harman.
During Uio month Commissioner
Harman, through his Inspectors, con
tinued the war he Is waging against
patent modlclnoB and ordered oft salo
3.231 packages, chiefly nostrums nnd
remedies. This order affected from
ninety to 100 firms In tho state
Captain Hlnsch of Interned Steamer
Only One on Board Small Boat
Saved Diver Is damaged and Re
turns to New London, Conn.
New Loudon, Conn., Nov. 20. Flvo
HveH were lost when the German sub
marine iieutschlutul, which left port
on Friday morning for Bremen
rammed nnd sent to tho bottom with
Its crew of live the tug T. A. Scott,
Jr., one of Its two convoying tugs.
After the necldent the Deutsclilnnd
returned to this port.
The only person on the tug saved
was Cnpt. Fred Hlnsch of tho Gorman
Interned liner Necknr. The tug, which
belonged to tho T. A. Scott Wrecking
company went to the bottom.
flio list of dead Includes: Capt.
John Uurney; William A. Cttton, engi
neer; Edwurd Stone, llremun; Clar
ence B. Davison, cook; Eugeuo Duzurt,
The Deutsclilnnd returned to Its
dock hore at 5:15 a. m.
in eddy caused the accident, ac
cording to Capt. Harry Baker of the
ug Cnssle, the other convoy of tho
submarine. The Cnssle was traveling
about half n mile astern of tho
Deutsclilnnd, whllo the "Scott und Uio
submarine were moving almost
abreast. Tho sen was cnlm, Captain
Baker said, and conditions wero nor
mnl. Tho Scott cnrrlcd the usual
lights, but the Deutsclilnnd had only
its headlight und two side lights. The
tide was running almost full und when
ubout seven miles west of Race rock
they struck an eddy, which twisted
them about nnd out of control. Then
they came togcthdr. Ho heard tho
Cuptnin Baker said that -when tho
collision occurred ho at onco beaded
for tho spot On arriving there ho
saw Captain Hlnsch In tho water and
took him on board the Casslc. Earlier
reports had It that Hlnsch had been
rescuod by the Dcutschland.
Henry G. Hllken of Baltimore, pres
ident of the Eustern Forwarding com
pany, snM that so far as he knew the
only damage the Deutsclilnnd suffered
was a twisted stem. It was learned
Inter, however, that tho undersea boat
has In Its how at least one nolo about
twenty Inches square. A portable
forgo was taken down to tho pier and
tho hole Is being patched.
Capt. V. A. Fones, shore superin
tendent of the Scott company, tu
charge of tho repairs, said the
Dcutschland might bo ready to leavo
within two or three days.
Captulu Kocnlg of tho Deutsclilnnd
nppeurcd pule nnd shaken as he
stepped ashoro from his vessel on Its
return. He refused to talk about tho
"The ncclaent happened nil In n
minute," according to a member of the
Deutschlund's crow, who tulkcd brief
ly ubout it. Tho tug, ho said, got In
front of the submarine und tho
Dcutschland struck It In tho stern,
lifting It so far out of the water that
tho tug's noso went under.
Tho Dcutnchlnnd drew out of Its
pocket at the pier of tho Eastern For
warding company ut 1:110 o'clock hi
the morning, accompnnlcd by tho tugs
T. A. Scott, Jr., and tho Alert of the
T. A. Scott Wrecking company, sub-
agents ot tho Eastern Forwarding
company. It carried u cargo valued
at $2,000,000, consisting of nickel, rub
ber and silver burs.
Federation Unanimously Declares
Against Any Law Making Rail
Strike Illegal.
Baltimore. Md., Nov. 20. Tho Amer
ican Federation of Labor by a uunnl
mous vote on Friday declared against
that provision of President Wilson's
legislative program "mnklng illegal
any railroad strlko or lockout prior to
the Investigation of the merits of tho
case." A conindtteo report, which wns
adopted, recommended that tho con
vention "take nn unequivocal posltlou
ngntnst compulsory Institutions nnd
In favor of maintenance of tho Insti
tutions and opportunities for free
Will Also Make Journey to the Sa
moan and Hawaiian Islands
Wife to Accompany Him.
Now York, Nov. 20. Theodore
Roosevelt will make it trip to the FIJI
Snmonn and Hawaiian Islands In Feb
ruary, it was announced. It was said
tnui Airs, uoosoveit win accompany
American Schooner Is Lost
Washington, Nov. 20. It wns report
ed to the nnvy depurtmeut that the
American schooner Fred H. Davenport
wns wrecked in u storm off Capo Fran
els, Porto Rico, und three members of
her crow aro missing.
Reduces Size to Aid Britain.
London. Nov. 20. To assist tho irnv
emmcnt's offorts toward n maximum
economy In the use of shlnnlm? thn
London Dally News announces that
It will cut down the ulzo of Its Issues
to six pages.
El Paso Time.
Kansas City Man to Aid U. S. In Bat
tle Against Carriers on Adam
son Law.
Chicago, Nov. 18. Every railroad In
tho country will fight tho Adnmson
eight-hour law and awnlt nn interpre
tation of Its meaning, If It Is found
constitutional, according to a promi
nent Chicago railroad man. Tho offi
cial made this statement following the
filing of new suits attacking the con
stitutionality of tho law and asking In
junctions to prevent Its enforcement
Tho Chicago & Alton railroad filed a
suit In Chicago on Wednesday, whllo
tho Pennsylvania railroad began sim
ilar action in the federal court nt Phil
adelphia and the Now York Central be
gan action In New York.
Washington, Nov. 17. Suits by rail
roads nttneklug the constitutionality
of the eight-hour railroad law were
begun In many parts of the country
nnd the department of Justice laid
plans to defend them. i
Tho department on Wednesday Is
sued this Btutcmcnt:
"A large number of suits attacking
tho constitutionality of the Adamson
law have been Instituted In vnrlous
parts of tho United States. The de
partment of Justice will take direct
charge of theso cases, and Frank ling
erman of Kansas City, Mo., has been
retained to assist In their prepara
tion and trial."
Prompt und flnnl decision by 'the Su
premo court of constitutionality of tho
law Is possible under federal court
practice, It was stated by lawyers fu
miliar with federal precodure.
Smashes All Records for Event and
Also for Santa Monica Course
Cooper Finishes Second.
Santa Monica, Cal., Nov. 18. Smash
ing to fragments all previous records
for the Vnnderbllt cup race nnd also
for tho Santa Monlcn course on Thurs
day, Darlo Ilestu, In n Peugeot, won
tho eleventh annual event In 3:22:48
3-5. nn average of 80.00 miles an hour.
Tho previous time for tho 294-m!le
contest wns set on tho same course
In 1014 by Ralph DePnlma, who ne
gotiated the dlstnnce nt nn average of
75.40 miles an hour. Altkcn nnd his
Peugeot went out In tho twentieth Inp
with a broken valve. Earl Cooper, In
n Stutz. who stuyed nt second or third
throughout tho race, llnlshed second.
Wllllum Welghtman, a millionaire Chi
cago sportsmun, drove his Dusenberg
to third money.
Indiana and Wisconsin Regiments
Among Those Withdrawn From
Service Along Rio Grande.
Washington, Nov. 18. Flvo Nation
al Guard regiments were ordered homo
from tho Mexican border on Thursday
They aro the First regiment of South
Carolina, Suventh New York, Third In
diana, Third Wisconsin and Third
In n statement announcing the order
tho war department wild It was in
continuation of tho policy "announced
some tlmo ago gradually to withdraw
Natlonnl Guard regiments from the
border ns conditions permit, and, In
accordance with the recommendations
of General Funston, theso regiments
have been ordered home."
Fire Destroys Railway Station.
San Bernardino, Cal., Nov. 20. Fire
here destroyed tho big Suntn Fc stn
tlon nnd several of tile car shops, caus
ing loss estimated nt $225,000. Twelvo
passenger conches In courso of con
structlon were burned.
War to Last Another Year.
New York. Nov. -20. The war In Eu
ropo will Inst nt least another vonr.
according to Frederick Palmer, war
correspondent, who arrived hereon
tho lloiiniid-Amerlcan liner NIeuw
Denies That Rights of Neutrals Un
der International Law Have Been
Ruthlessly Canceled.
Washington, Nov. 10. Tho British
reply to tho lntest, American note pro
testing ngalnst the trnde blacklist,
made public on Wednesday by the
state department, denies that rights of
neutral traders under International
law have been ruthlessly canceled, de
fines the blacklist measures as a muni
cipal regulation plainly concerning
only the British government nnd Brit
ish citizens, contends that ltls de
signed to shorten thewar and scorns
the suspicion that Britain is using the
war as a measure to take away neu
trals' trade.
The note falls to meet the Ameri
can demand that tho names of Ameri
can Arms be stricken from tho black
list, but attempts to convince the stnte
department thnt the British position
Is Just and founded on law. It leaves
open the door for further ncgotatlon,
which Is expected to follow.
A part which attracted much offi
cial notice dealt with the subject of
peace, based on the theory thnt ,ono
American contention had been that
there exists no military necessity for
the blnckllst; that nothing which hap
pens in distant neutral countries can
influence tho result of the great con
flict. In Its argument the note points out
thnt German business houses through
out tho world have furthered tho
cause of Germnny In the war.
The note apparently admits Britain
has altered the posltlou preylously
held with the United States, that domi
cile and not nationality is the test of
enemy character, and nrgues that in
this war nutionnls or belligerents dom
iciled far from homo may render grent
aid and comfort, admitting that theso
aro sought to be reached by tho black
list measure.
Attention Is called to Instructions to
British merchnnts, Issued by Lord Rus
sell In 1802 regnrdlng trade with tho
Bahamas during the Civil war, advis
lng that the "true remedy" was to re
fruln from this trade.
Benjamin Brahan Declares He Was
Threatened With Death for Aid
In General Pershing.
El Paso, Tex., Nov. 17. After being
In tho Juarez Jail since November 7,
during which time he expected to bo
shot ns n Villa spy, Benjamin Brahun
was released on Wednesday at tho
military headquarters In Juarez and
enmo to the American sldo of tho
river. "
Brnhnu said he knew of no reason
why ho was arrested other than that
lie was n scout for General Pershing
In Mexico.
Ho said: "I was not told officially
that I wns to bo shot, but I was given
to understand I would bo executed
After Andreas Garcia took an Interest
in my case I wu:. treuted much -bet
Robbers Take $6,700 From Bank.
WulsenburK. Colo.. Nov. 18. (Jnln
Inn entrance through nn abandoned
chimney holo In tho celling, covered
over with luth nuu plaster for soma
time, robbers broke Into the First Na
tional bank here, dynamited the safe
and got awny with $0,700, mostly In sll
33 Ships Sunk Without Notice.
London, Nov. 18. Thirty-three ves
sels have been sunk without wurnlng
by submarines from Mny 15 to Novein
ber 8, according to an admiralty un
uouuecmcut, which adds that as u
result ot this 140 lives wero lost.
Electrlo Men Get Raise.
Pittsburgh. Pn Nov. 18. Tho enl
arlcs of between 3,000 und 4.000 olllco
men and other salaried employees of
tho Westlughouso Electric nnd Manu
facturlng company, wero advanced
about 12 per cent here.
Franco-Russ-Serblan Forces Continue
Drive Against Foes Petrograd Says
Von Mackensen Is Retreating Ber
lin Reports Successes for Teutons.
London, Nov. 18. Kcnnll, the key
to Monnstlr, has fallen. An official
Serbian dispatch from Salonlkl on
Thursday declares thnt tho town, eight
miles to the southwest of the objective
of the Frnnco-Russ-Serblan udvnneo
on tho western Macedonia front,
which was defended by 15 miles of
German trenches, has been abandoned.
Tho Serbian offlclal communication,
"Wo continue to pursue the enemy
on the left bank of the Cemn river..
Supported by fresh troops the enemy
made n strong stand on the line of
Iven-Ynrnshok. which had long since
been fortified. After determined fight
ing we succeeded In breaking serious
ly Into this lino nt several points. The
vlllnges of Chegel, Bnldentsl. Nego
chnnl nnd Ynrnshok monnstery have-
been wrested from tho enemy.
"On the right bank of tho Cernti
tho enemy has been compelled to aban
don his principal lino of organized de
fense nnd retire In tho direction of
Monnstlr. The Bulgarians have been
driven from tho villages of Bukrl,
Gorn-Jcgrll, Sredno-Jegrl and Don-
Jegrl, as well ns from tho town of
"Army group of Field Marshal von
Mackensen Tho activity north of
Campulung increased Along the roads
lending southwnrd through Rother-
thurm nnd Szurduk passes the Rou
manians tennclously defended their
own territory. Wo mnde progress and'
captured five officers and more than
1,200 soldiers."
Petrograd, Nov. 18. The war of
fice nnnounces that Field Marshal von
Mockenscn's nrray Is In retreat In Do-
brudja, burning villages ns it fall
back. On tho Transylvnnln front In
tho region of Campulung, Roumnnla,
fierce fighting is in progress.
Sofln, Nov. 18. Tho retreat of the-
German-Bulgnrlan forces in tho Cernn
bend, under the nssaults of the .Ser
bians, Is admitted in tho offlclnl state
ment Issued by tho war office.
Bandit Leader Enraged by Display or
Ears That He Cut From Car
ranza Soldiers.
El Paso, Tex., Nov. 18. Theodore-
Hoemullcr, n mercllnnt of Pnrrnl, Chl
hunhun, together with his wife nnd'
baby, wero killed by Villa bandits-
when Villa occupied Parral, a report
received hero by- n Parral mining com
pany states. Hoemuller Is said to bo
n German subject.
According to the report made to tho
mlnlng company by a Chinese nnd
Arab refugee from Parral, noemuller's
execution was ordered because ho had1
permitted a display of 18 pairs of
ears cut from Cnrrnnza soldiers, to
gether with an Insulting letter against
Villa, In the windows of his store la'
The ears, the refugee said, had been,
cut from Carranzn soldiers of tho Par
ral garrison, captured by Villa's ban
dits three months before.-
Attorney General Walter C. Owen,.
Elected by Record Vote, Sends
Resignation to Gov. Phllipp.
Madison, Wis., Nov. 18. Walter C.
Owen, nttornoy general, re-elected to
that office by tho biggest vote cast
for any candidate nt tho election on
November 7, on Thursday sent his
resignation to Governor Phllipp, to
tnke effect In Jnnunry. The reason
as given Is that Mr. Owen will Join
n large legal firm nt the state capital.
Mr. Owen wns being groomed to the
suppeme court and wns ulso consid
ered n likely cnndldnte for governor nt
tho next election. His sudden resolve
to give up nn olllco to which he hns
Just been elected has caused much
speculation In the stute. Mr. Owen
was the nvowed leader of the La Fol
letto fnctlon In Wisconsin.
Noted Chicago Leader Succumbs After
Fifty-Six Years of Service With
One Church.
Chicago, Nov. 17. Bishop Charles
Edwnrd Cheney of the Chicago synod
of tho Reformed Episcopal church,
which lie helped establish, and for 50
years rector of Christ church, died on
Wednesday in his eighty-first year.
Shoots Down Twenty-One Airplanes.
Paris, Nov. 20. Lieutenant Guyne
mer of the French air corps, shot down
his twenty-first airplane In a sky bat
tle over tho Somme front, the war of
flco announced. Fifty-four ulroin
bnts took pluco along the front.
Duma Re-Elects President.
Petrograd, Nov. 20. Michael Vladl
mlrovltch Rodzlnnko tins been re
elected president of the dumn. M.
Rodzlnnko has presided over the dumn
since 1011. being re-elected ench year
since that time.