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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 28, 1912)
WOODROW' WILSON 1ms ob
schooling himself, perhaps
uuconsciously. but neverthe
less carefully and studiously,
for forty years for the excited office he
will assume on March next.
There has never been a closer stu
dent of American political affairs since
Hamilton and Madison. There is noth
ing about congress or the White House
lhat will take him greatly by surprise.
At the age of twenty-ulne he had writ
ten a college thesis that showed him to
be even at that time one of the keen
est analyists of our national legisla
ture we ever had. And in later years
he turned his sharp scrutiny upon the
White House and wrote the most in
forming and illuminating treatises on
the powers and limitations of the pres
ident that have ever been published.
Aside from these special investiga
tions his whole life has been a long
and exhaustive study of the American
people in their social nnd political re
lations, as Indeed were those of his
forebears before him.
Grandfather Born In Ireland.
His grandfather, James Wilson, was
barn in Ireland. He emigrated to
America about a century ago and set
tled in Philadelphia, which city was
the capital of the United States at that
time. One of the leading Philadelphia
papers of that period was the Aurora,
Tiiomas Jefferson's personal organ.
James Wilson, being a printer, obtain
ed employment on the Aurora; also,
being a hard working, thrifty man, he
acquired ownership of the paper and
became Intimately acquainted with
But the rapidly growing west began
to cast its spell over James Wilson,
and accordingly in 1S20 or thereabouts
he moved to Steubenville, 0.. where he
founded the Western Herald. He soon
became a power in the Democratic
party In Ohio and was known through
out the state as "Judge" Wilson.
It was here amid these surroundings
of hardy and vigorous pioneer life that
Joavph R. Wilson, the father of the
president elect, was born and grew to
Joseph II. Wilson began his career as
a teacher, first in an academy, then in
Jefferson college, then in Hampden
Sydney college. His natural taste,
hewever, was for the ministry, and aft
er careful preparation he stepped into
the Presbyterian pulpit. About this
time he married Janet Woodrow.dnugh
ter of a Presbyterian minister at Chil
licothe. (). She was born In Carlisle,
England, but her father came to Amer
ica when she was but a few years old.
Was Christmas Gift.
Woodrow Wilson was born in Staun
ton, Va.. in is."(i, during Christmas
week. He will be. the eighth occupant
of the White House from the Old Do
minion. About two years after Woodrow Wil
son's birth ills father accepted a call
to the pastorate of the Presbyterian
church of Augusta, (!a., and remained
as its pastor throughout the civil war.
In the autumn of 1870 the Wilsons
moved to Columbia. S. C, and three
years later Woodrow. who was then
seventeen, began his scholastic career
at Davidson college. About the only
record young Wilson seems to have
made at Davidson was the ability to
dress, cross the campus and get into
bis seat at chapel quicker than any one
else. He Is said to have accomplished
the feat on several occasions before
the chapel bell stopped ringing.
He is remembered at Davidson as a
pleasant mannered, engaging young
man who did uot seem to be very
much interested in out of door sports,
which at that time consisted of base
ball and shinny. He did play base
ball on the college nine for a time.
There is a tradition which has it that
on one occasion the captain of the
team, becoming vexed over Wilson's
listless manner of play during a hotly
contested game, said:
"Wilson, you would make n dandy
player If you were not so lazy."
Wilson was at Dnvldson but one
year. The following year he remained
at borne, the elder Wilson in the mean
time having moved to Wilmington.
In September, 1875. Woodrow Wilson
entered the freshman class at Prlnce
Um. There were 133 young men in the
lass. He had not been at Princeton
le&g before he found out Just wbat,he
vented to do and that thing was to
fee a public man; to devote his life to
tiie service of his country.
This determination came with a
Mil UKn reading In an English mag
arfne a series of articles In an English
parliament, presenting in graphic lan
guage the dramatic scenes enacted In
, the British legislature. He never for
got the picture, ne hunted "up every
thing In the library he could And bear
ing upon this subject and devoured It.
and from that day to this has never
wavered In his determination to play
an active part in the stirring scenes on
his country's political stage.
Prepares For Public Life,
Mr. Wilson began bis preparation at
nee. He subordinated his regular col
lege work to the task of fitting himself
for public life.
He devoted all his energy and every
faculty he possessed to tlio furnishing
and the training of his mind to the end
that he might be an authority on gov
ernment and the history of govern-
He Assumes on
tiient and be a leader in the affairs of
No man ever subjected himself to
sterner discipline or worked more
steadfastly toward a fixed goal. He
first taught himself to write short
hand in order that he might make rap
id digests of what he read and heard.
He also practiced composition assid
uously and extemporaneous speaking
that he might be skilled and ready in
In those days he was not remarka
bly ready in extempore speaking. To
day he is without a peer In the nation
In the art.
During the first year at Princeton
Wilson Joined Whig Hall, the literary
debating society founded by James M.
Adlsou, who also wrote its constitution.
Its rival society at Princeton was
Cliff Hall, and the annual Lynde de
bate, n extemporaneous discussion,
the subject to be given to the debaters
a few minutes before the debate was
to begin, was the biggest tiling in a
literary way at the college. Young
Wilson very soon established himself
as the leading spirit of the Whig Hall
society and was easily Its best debat
er. To win this annual debate, hi
which three representatives from each
of the two halls participated, was the
thing that Wilson most coveted. Each
hall selected Its debaters by a prelimi
nary contest within its own society,
also an extemporaneous affair.
Took Sides by Lot.
On the evening of the preliminary
contest the subject was "Protection
Versus Free Trade." The debaters
took sides by lot. Wilson drew "pro
tection" side from the hat, ton; up the
slip and returned to his scat. lie said
nothing under heaven could induce
him to advance arguments for a thing
in which he didn't believe. The Lynde
prize, therefore, went to some one else.
Wilson did not shine with any great
effulgence in his regular college course,
lie stood forty first in a class of 122.
This was tiie famous class of '7!), one
of Its members being Mahlon C. Pitney
of the supreme court bench.
About this time his natural aptitude
for leadership began to crop out, and
before his first year was over lie was
universally recognized at Princeton as
the leading freshman nnd one of the
master spirits of the entire student
body. He later became managing edi
tor of the Princetonian.
While nt Princeton he wrote a search
ing article on congress which at once
stamped him as a youth of extraordi
nary caliber. This article was pub
lished in the International Review, and
in it the young Princetonian pointed
out that most of the legislative busi
ness of the nation was carried on by
sun!! ommitlees behind closed doors.
This was the first time the matter had
ever been brought home to the people
of the country, and it started them tu
Advocated Open V7ork.
Wilson made the point that the na
tion's business ought to be done In the
open, ought to be thrashed out in pub
lic discussion. Even at that early day
he lifted up his voice against secrecy.
He declared that was the atmosphere
in which evil and corruption flourished
and that the only remedy was pub
licity. After leaving Princeton Woodrow
Wilson went to the University of Vir
ginia, that great Institution of liberal
learning founded by Thomas Jefferson.
He spent a year there stddylng In the
At the University of Virginia Wilson
was also a leader. He took a more
active Interest in sports; Joined the
glee dub; he organized a debating so
ciety nnd easily won both the writer's
and the orator's prizes. Here also be
acquired the reputation of being a great
Joker. He composed nonsense rimes
and limericks with wonderful facility.
In this love for wholesome nonsense
nnd his keen, dry humor Mr. Wilson Is
very much like Lincoln. He further
resembles the great liberator in his
perfect simplicity and his democracy.
Young Wilson hnd taken up the study
of the lnw. recognizing it as the most
direct avenue lending to a public life.
As soon as he had completed his stud
ies at Charlottesville lie went to At
lanta to launch his legal career. He
joined partnership with a young man
who also had just completed bis col
lege work. Iteulck was bis name, and
the shingle of Renlck & Wilson was
Many Young Lawyers.
But the young men were strangers
in Atlanta. Moreover, there were
many lawyers there, and, moreover
again, nearly every one had a relative
practicing law. And so he found time
to elaborate the article he had written
while at Princeton into a book. But
be was unable to find in Atlanta the
facilities he needed to complete the
volume, so in the autumn of 1883 he
entered Johns Hopkins university and
took up a course in history and po
In making his Investigations Wilson
desired nothing lint the facts. His re
searches were prodigious, and Ambns
sador James Bryce found him of great
assistance while he was compiling his
"American Commonwealth." The re
Mlt of Wilson's two years' work al
. altimore was his book, "Congresslon
i Government A Study of the Gov
ernment by Committee."
It wo the first account ever given
of the way Americans actually do gov- j
eru themselves. - J
The book met with lustant success. ;
It was at once recognized as a final, '
standard work, and Is so recognized to
After receiving his degree at Johns
Hopkins Dr. Wilson was called to a
professorship in the new college for
women at Bryn Mawr.
Weds Ellen Axson,
However, he took advantage of his
vacation that summer to Journey to
Savannah, Ua., and marry Miss Ellen
Louise Axson, the daughter of a loug
line of Georgia clergymen. The next
three years Dr. Wilson remained at
Bryn Mawr teaching history and po
litical economy. But. he spent the two
years following at Wesleyan univer
sity at Middletown, Conn., teaching the
During his stay at Wesleyan Dr.
Wilson published another book, "The
State," in which again was revealed
that amazing grasp on governmental
affairs and the history of all govern
ments from the very licglunlng.
The trustees of Princeton, finding
the chair of Jurisprudence and politics
vacant In the autumn of 18!K). at once
turned to the now distinguished alum
nus of Old Nassau and offered him the
chair. He accepted with pride and Joy.
For the next twelve years, 18!)() to
1002, Dr. Wilson lectured to his class
es at Princeton, worked on his history,
"A History of the American People,"
and added dally to his reputation nt
home and abroad. Princeton had nev
er before seen anything like his classes.
His lectures were so popular that near
ly every student wanted to take Ills
course, it was a daily occurrence for
the members of his class to rise to
their feet at the conclusion of his lec
ture and cheer him to the echo until
he passed out of hearing.
Elected at Princeton.
In 1902 Dr. Wilson was elected pres
ident of Princeton. A change was
needed In the administrative affairs of
the university, and the trustees recog
nized Dr. Wilson as the man to effect
them. But he had hardly assumed his
new otllce before he found hlmsVlf
confronted with a trying situation.
Princeton has been called a country
club for rich men's sons. However
much or little It deserves this appella
tion, the fact remains that It possesses
more exclusive clubs than any other
great institution in the country. There
is n whole street of them, and yet their
total membership Is confined to .'!."0.
These clubs are composed exclusively
of the two upper" classmen.
This caddish aristocracy, abhorrent
to the American spirit and equally ab
horrent to President Wilson, had nour
ished at Princeton for years until that
institution was little more than a loung
ing pi ace for the gilded sons of the
rich. Dr. Wilson went in to change
the whole thing. He proposed the es
tablishing of the students In quadran
gles nnd "quads," each one to be com
posed of a certain number of students
from each class, together with precep
tors. In other words, he tried to Inject
democratic spirit- into the university
Immediately he was denounced as a
"leveler," a "Socialist." a man who
wanted to "make a gentleman chum
with a mucker." At first the trustees
had approved the "quad" plan by vote,
but when this storm of protest and
abuse broke they were frightened Into
withdrawing their approval. '
Then there was the long fight over
the graduate college, in which instance
a donor wanted to dictate to the trus
tees how his money was to be used.
Dr. Wilson caused the trustees to re
fuse the donation, nnd then nnother
storm broke over his head for daring
to refuse money for Old Nassau.
Efforts Went For Naught,
But his efforts went for naught. An
old graduate of Princeton died and
left the college $3,000,000 for a grad
uate college to be built nway from the
main buildings, just as the other donor
hnd wished, and because the man was
dead his wishes had to be obeyed, and
President Wilson was defeated.
But his splendid stand for democracy
and work at Princeton was not over
looked by the people of New Jersey,
and so they called him away from the
Irksome affairs at the university to be
their governor and thus launched him
upon a political career which for bril
liance and rapidity of fine achieve
ment is unparalleled in this country.
Mr. Wilson was elected governor of
New Jersey by a plurality of about
50,000. The platform on which be ran
contained much that is called radical,
and up to this time the governor bad
been regarded as conservative. But
he stood square on the platform and
dedicated njl bis energies and abilities
to the carrying out of every pledge
contained In that platform.
The president elect has three daugh
tersMiss Eleanor Randolph Wilson,
Miss Jessie Woodrow Wilson and Miss
Margaret Woodrow Wilson.
These young women, like their fa
ther, are simple In their manners and
tastes. They nre skillful tennis play
ers nnd horsewomen and are exceed
ingly popular among their associates.
They have no great fondness for for
mal society nor for the limelight. They
nre modest, unliable, bright young wo
men, who are thoroughly convinced
that their illustrious father Is "the
grandiVt man In the world." Cincin
A.T. PATRICK IS
Was Serving Lite Sentence In
Sing Sing tor Murder.
CONVICTED OF KILLING RICE
Alleged to Hve Instigated Slaying of
Aged Millionaire Saved From Elec
trie Chair by Late Governor Higgms
in December, 1906.
Albany, N. Y., Nov. 28. Albert T.
Patrick, who Is serving a life sentence
In Sing Sing prison for the murder of
Will'iun Marsh Kice, an aged million
aire, In New York city, on Sept 23,
1900. was pardoned by Governor Dlx.
Patrick, who was saved from the
electric chair by the late Governor
Higgms in D.x-ember, 190G, has made
a remaikable fight for freedom. A
lawyer by profession, he protested
when Governor Hlggins commuted
the death sentence to life Imprison
ment, dechn lng the governor had no
legal right to cancel the original sen
tence and Impose a punishment of life
Governor Dlx said Superintendent of
State Prisons Scott and scores of
prominent persons appealed to him in
Patrick's behalf. The pardon was
mailed to Warden Kennedy of Sing
Sing and Patrick may ho released up
on its receipt.
It Is said Patrick plans to leave for
St. Louis, the homo of John T. Mill!
ALBERT T. PATRICK.
ken, brother-in-law, but may return
later to New York as a claimant for
the millions ieft by the aged man with
whose murder he was charged. Mr.
MUliken aided Patrick in his fight fot
freedom nnd it Is reported will assist
him In his efforts to prove his inno
At no time during his long incar
ceratlon In Sing Sing, four years of
which were spent In the death house,
has Pntrlck given up the hope of so
curing his freedom. letter after let
er has been lecelved at the executive
chamber urging that he be pardoned,
and each succeeding governor since
Ciovernor Odel has been requested to
extend executive clemency. Governor
Hleglns was so Impressed with the
prisoner' plea that he granted hint
three respitep and eventually com
muted his sntcnc from death to life
A8K AID FOR RURAL SCHOOLS
County Superintendents of 8outh Da
kota Take Advanced Step,
Mitchell, S D., Nov. 28. The coun
ty superintendents of the state dur
ing the session of the South Dakota
Educational association took an ad
vanced step In furthering the Interests
of the rural schools of the state, on
the ground that they have been neg
Ucted too long, and that the school
children of the country precincts
have not had a fair and equal show
with those of the cities and towns to
get an education. Resolutions were
adopted which recommends to the
coming legislative session state aid
for the rural schools.
Fitzgerald Buys Stock In Car Company
Chicago, Nov. 28. Government
counsel at the trial of George W. Fitz
gerald, charged with embezzlement
of 173,OOn from the Chicago subtreas
ury, 'ntrodnced evidence to show that
Fitzgerald had been active In the
formation of the Illinois Car Manu
facturing company in 1908 and 1909.
Orr Sherman, secretary of the car
company, was called to the stand and
testified that Pltzirerald subscribed for
' f 8,000 worth of stock In the company.
I' i v 1 1
Continuance ot Nsgcilations
Causes Lessening of Tension.
TURKISH STRENGTH INCREASED
Thirty Thousand of Finest Mn in
Ottoman Army Are Moved Up to
Tchataija Lines in Front of Constan
tinopleNow Number 102,000.
London, Nov. 2S The tension in
the Balkan crisis is sensibly relieved
by the news that the peace plenipoten
tiaries are continuing their negotia
tions and that Great Britain and Ger
many are working actively to secure a
peaceful settlement between Austria
According to one Constantinople re
port, the difficulties in the way of ar
ranging a formal armistice are bo
great that the negotiations are taking
the form of seeking a basis for peace.
The danger of the reopening of hos
tilities, however. Is still serious. Ap
parently only an Informal armistice of
forty-eight hours has been agreed up
on, and it Is reported that the Bul
garian forces are already moving
closer to the Tchataija lines and en
trenching themselves in readiness to
renew the attack.
The report that the Servians have
reached Purazr.o appears to he prema
ture. A wireless dispatch brings the news
that Albanian Independence has been
proclaimed there; that the Turkish
governor Is preparing to depart and
that the town Is accepting without
opposition the new regime.
According to an officer of high au
thority, Hie Turks at. the Tchataija
lines now number 1 02.n0 and tliey
will soon bf Increased to 130,0(11).
Those fr:iin the Black sea, HO.OiiO
strong, are the pick of the army. All
are novs well fed.
It Is now asserted that Austria-Hun-tary
Is prepared to agree to the ques
tions concerning the future of Al
banla and the deslr-3 of Servla for a
port on tho Adriatic sen being settled
in connection with all other issues by
the Balkan war as was recently pro
posed by Premier Asquith.
. If tills change of the Austro-ITun-gnrlan
attitude should be confirmed
tho dangerous pressure at present ex
isting will be removed.
LEAD REPLACES GOLD
Shipment From Bank of England to
Egyptian Concern Robbed of $50,000.
London, Nov. 2S. A daring and
mysterious robbery Is being investi
gated by the London, continental and
Egyptian police. Tho amount Involved
'b about $50,000.
Ten days ngo the Bank of Kngland
dispatched J?50,noo In sovereigns, with
the usual precautions, to the Credit
L-yminnis at Alexandria, Kgypt, and on
the way $50,000 was abstracted from
the hagr, and lead substituted.
Memhcr of Tarring Party Sentenced
Norwalk, O., Nov. 28. Krnest Welch
convicted two weeks ago of assault
and battery in connection with ths
tarring of Minnie ji Valley at West
Clarkstleld last August, was sentenced
to spend six months in the workhouse
at Toledo and pay a fine of $500. This
was the extreme penalty.
Ireland Will Have Minister.
London, Nov. 28. Premier Asquith
stated In the house of commons that
after the home rule bill hnd passed
thero would be a minister who would
answer for Ireland, but It wns tmpos
sible to say Just now whnt his precise
designation would he.
Daniel H. Wheeler Is Dead.
Omaha, Nov. 28. After a month's
411 nos with pnralysls, Daniel H.
Wheeler died at his home here. Mr.
Wheeler was seventy-eight years old
GRAIN AND PROVISIONS
Closing Quotations on the Chicago
Board of Trade.
Chicago, Ncv. 27. Closing prices:
Wheat Dec, 85i.de; May, 90T,c.
Corn Dec, 47c; May, 48c.
Oats Dec. 31'4c; May, 32',..c
Fork Jan., $19.30; May, $18.62.
Lard Nov., $11.25; Dec, $10.95-7'
Ribs Jan., $10.27Va: May, $9.924.
Chicago Csh Price No. 2 hard
wheat, 8C87Vjc; No. 2 yellow corn,
old, C8',jc; No. 2 white oats, 34VjC
Cnlcago Live Stock.
Chicago, Nov. 27. Cattle Receipts
16,500: steady to shade up; beeves,
$5.35 11.00; western steers, $5.50
9.20; Mockers and feeders, $4.3507.60;
cows and belfers, $2.757.50; calves,
$6.5010.25. Hogs Receipts, 33,000;
shade lower; light, $7.357.75; heavy,
$7.35TJ7 85; rouRh, $7.2507.05; pigs,
$5.7507.60; bulk, $7.607.80. Sheep
Receipts, 25,000; steady; natives,
$3.504.60; westerns, $3.754.50;
yearlings, $4.754,6.10; lambs. $5.60
South Omaha Live Stock.
South Omahn. Nov. 27. Cattle Re
ceipts, 1,500; 10??15e higher; beeves,
$(.25((( 9 00; cows and heifers, $4.50
6.40; blockers nnd feeders, $5.75J?
M0; bulls, $4.S5(f?5.35; calves, $5.25
9.00. Hogs Receipts. 12 200; Ec hlsh-
er; bulk of sales, $7.4;)(rT7 K5; top,
$7.io. Sheep Receipts. 3,900; 15(b 20c
higher, lambs, $5.35!Ti7.1.rt: wethers,
$3..15(fM.35; ewes, $3 004.15
Fourteen Accused of Dynamite
Conspiracy Ma) Lose Freedom.
PRESENT BONDS INDEMNIFIED
President Ryan and Vice President'
Butler of Iron Workers' Union Es.
cape New Ruling of Court by Change
Indianapolis, Nov. 28. On the
ground that their present bonds, ag
gregating 5103,000, were Indemnified
and therefore invalid, fourteen of the
forty-five defendants In the "dynamite
conspiracy" trial were Instructed by
the court that "within a reasonable
time" they must procure new bonds oi
remain In jail during the Intervals be
tween sessions of the trial.
Three other defendants, Herbert S.
liockln of Indianapolis and Edward
Sinythe and James E. Ray of Peoria
have been confined in tho county Jail
In the custody of federal officers for
several days because they were una
ble to furnish bonds aggregating $15,
000. In the argument over tho point
Judge Anderson accused Alfred R
llovey of the defense's counsel of he
big "Insolent" to the court, adding,
"If you repeat the offense I'll put you
where you w'll need some bonds."
Indemnity for Ryan Withdrawn.
At first District Attorney Charles
W. Mi'ler included Frank M. Ryan
president of tho International Associ
ation of Bridge and Structural Iron
Workers, and John T. Butler, vie
president, of (he union, among those
whose bonds he said were Indemnified
but later attorneys for them an
nounced that the Indemnity had been
Those ngnliiKt whom the court mice
must furnish new bonds or be taker
In custody are: Prank K. Painter ol
Omnha, Frank C. Webb of New York
Clarence E. Dowd of Rochester, Will
iam K. Benson of East Gal way, N. Y.:
George Anderson nnd Peter J. Smith
of Cleveland, lllrnm M. CHne of Mun
cle, Bid : Snurgenn F. Mondows of In
dlanapolis. Daniel Buckley of Rock Isl
and, III.: P. A. Cooley of New Orleans
Frank .1. Murphy nnd Charles Wach
melster of Detroit, Henry W. Legleit
r.er of Denver nnd ,T. E. Munscy ol
.Salt Lake, Utah.
ASKS BANK INFORMATION
Money Trust Committee ' Renews Re
quest to Comptroller Murray.
Washington. Nov. 28. The house
money trust rommlttco applied tt
Ijiwrcnce O. Murray, comptroller ol
Uio currency, for information concern
ing the organization anil operation ol
the big national bunks. The requesl
was inado by Samuel Unten.ieyer
counsel for tli" committee, who asked
the names f stockholders, the chnrac
ter of sec unties and a list, of imnkt
with trust company adjuncts. Comp
i roller Murray took the matter u;
with Secretary MacVeagh, who will
refer It to President Tuft. Previous
reipieKts of Mie committee for some
what similar Information are alrcad)
the subject of consideration by tli(
president and attorney general.
Gompers Goes to Washington.
Rochester, N. Y Nov. 28. Presl
dent Samuel Gompers of the Amer
ican Federation of Labor, who hai
been suffering from a severe cold and
threatened pneumonia, is so much lm
proved that he left for Washington
The convention of the building trades
department of the federation was com
polled to ndjourn Its session becnusv
committees had not finished thei?
Kills Man Who Eloped With Mother
Marlon, O., Nov. 28. Vito Bene
lltto, a boy of fourteen, stabbed An
tonlo Hteplnno to death as he slop
here, he Raid, becnuse Stephano ban
eloped from Frceport, 111., with th
boy's mother. A wnrrant charging ttu
boy with the killing was Issued nnd
the mother a'so was taken Into ens
tody. The toy said his father Is t
(Obbler at Frceport.
Papers Found In McCormlck's File.
Chicago, Nov. 28. Papers wanter
by the government In its suit to dls
solve the International Harvestei
company were found In the private
flies of Cyrus H. McCormlck, after ol
flclals of the harvester concern had
testified on the witness stand that
they had been unable to find them.
Striking Trainmen Tie Up Steel Mills.
Pittsburgh, Nov. 28. Striking train
men of the Carnegie Steel company
succeeded In tying up the Homestead
and Rankin mills and furnaces In al
most all departments, hut at Braddock
seven locomotives were working and
two blnst furnaces were in operation.
President Attends Funeral of Rayner.
Washington, Nov. 28. President
Taft, many members of the senate and
house of representatives and public
men who had been his friends nnd as
Boclates for years attended the funeral
services for Senator Isador Rayner.
Bowling Tournament In March.
Minneapolis, Nov. 28. As tho result
of a visit here by It P. Malone, presi
dent of the International Bowling as
sociation, It has been decided that the
annual tournament of that organl.a
t or. will be held here In March.
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