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About The Norfolk weekly news-journal. (Norfolk, Neb.) 1900-19?? | View Entire Issue (July 7, 1911)
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THE NORFOLK WEEKLY NEWSJOURNAL
. . . .
XKMUAMvA. KKIDAV. .ll'LY 7. 1)11 ! )
A FILM SHOW
FILMS IGNITE DURING SHOW IN
ONLY THE OPERATOR IS BURNED
The Audience , Which Is a Small One ,
Succeeds In Getting Out Through
Doors and Windows Whole Inter
ior a Mass of Flame.
Gregory , S. 1) . , July 7. Special to
The News : At ! lSO : p. m. dm Ing the
performance of a moving picture show-
in the large auditorium owned by C.
E Culp , Hie stalled from the Ignition
of the films and in less than live min
utes the whole Intel lor was a maws
of flames. Foi Innately the audience
was small and all escaped through
the windows and doors without injury
except Mr. Culp , who was operating
the machine , who sustained slight
burns , but nothing serious.
Prompt action of the lire depait-
mont saved the building , but the whole
interior was gutted and contents a
STOKES ON STAND ;
GIRLS LAUGH AT HIM
NEW YORK MILLIONAIRE'S AF-
FAIR BEING AIRED IN
Now Yoik , July 7.--W. E. Stokes'
testimony was still unfinished when
court convened today for turthcr ex
amination Into a charge of an attempt
to murder Stokes , which was made a
month ago by Miss Lillian Graham
and Miss Ethel Conrad. The purpose
of thobo proceedings is to determine
whether the evidence is sufficient to
warrant sending the case to the grand
jury but the examination and cross-
examination was concluded with such
thoroughness it amounts almost
to a trial.
On the stand yesterday Stokes gave
Ills version of the alleged attempt on
his life when ho visited the young
women's apartments at Miss Conrad's
invitation to recover letters he had
written to Miss Graham. These let
ters were found by detectives in the
girl's room in a few days after the
shooting and since then have been
In the possession of the district at
torney. In them Stokes , who said on
the stand yesterday that ho was 5" !
years old , for the most part adopted
toward the youm ; girl an attitude ol
fatherly counsel , advising her againsl
the stage , against liquors and aboul
life in general , the two girls and Miss
Graham's sister , Mrs. John Singleton
wife of a wealthy California mining
man , who accompanied them in court
listened to Stokes' testimony wit !
frequent derisive smiles. All threi
are dressed in the daintiest of summer
mor costumes and present a refresh
ing sight in the torrid courtroom.
TEACHERS FILL FRISCO.
Mrs. Ella Flagg Young Reiterate :
Statement She Won't Run Again.
San Francisco , July 7. A livel ;
light on. various Issues between the
socalled "insurgents" and "old guard1
wings of the National Educational as
sociation which opens its conventioi
here tonight , is indicated by state
nients by its president , Mrs. Flag !
Young of Chicago. Mrs. Young , leader
or of the progressive element , wai
asked what she thought of the insut
sent prospects of success. "I canno
tell yet , " she said "I think it depend ;
a good deal on how San Francisco am
the other coast towns line up. We an
bringing nearly 300 delegates fron
Chicago and New York will have i
large representation , but It is th
place we are In that usually decide
vsuch things. I have no definite Infoi
ination on how the 'old guard' ha
reached into the west and organized.
Reiterating her positive declaratioi
that she will not bo a candidate fo
re-election , Mrs. Young said that sh
would not accept the office even i
offered to her.
Though suffering from a slight affee
tlon of the throat and ear that botl
cred her considerably on the journe
to the coast , Mrs. Young asserts thn
her indisposition will nut interfer
with her work as presiding officer c
the convention. She spent today res
ing and recuperating her strength fc
the banquet In her honor tonlgh
which will begin the formal proceee
Ings of the association Mrs. Youn
will respond to the toast "Educatlo
Values. " Prof. E. C. Moore of Yal
university , David Starr Jourdan , pres
< lent of the Stanford university , Mr
O. Sheppard Barnum of Los Angele
national chairman of the school c
patrons , and Benjamin Ido Wheeler c
the University of California will mak
The training of teachers and ethlci
education are two of the questions I
which Mrs. Young says she is moi
interested jus' now and which si
proposes passing on at this assembl
Thousands of delegates arrived ovt
night and today , and it is expectt
that the majority of the educators wl
will take part in the convention wl
have reached San Francisco by t
CONDITION OF THE WEATHER
Temperature for Twenty-four Hours.
Forecast for Nebraska.
Chicago , July 7. The bulletin is
sued by the Chicago station of the
United States weather bureau gives
the forecast for Nebraska as follows :
Unsettled weather , with probably
local showe-i's tonight and Saturday ;
warmer In south portion tonight.
GONG , MITCHELL
DEAD IN KANSAS
MAN WHO INTRODUCED BILL
ABOLISHING CAPITAL PUN
Lawrence , Kan. , July 7 Ilepresen-
ho Alexander C. Mite-hell of the
tf onel Kansas district , tiled at his
< o lieio at 7:15 : this morning foi-
' . g a long illness.
0 Mitchell was elected to the
li of lepresentathes last year on
a essivo republican platform , tie-
fci Representative Charles F.
Se < % . regular" lepuhllcan. Two
wee i r Mr. Mitchell took his heat
In t Monnl house of representa
tives .ust March ho became ill. Ho
i etui nod to the west and underwent
an operation at Kansas City for a di
sease of the stomach. Two weeks lat
er ho was taken to his home in Law
Mr. Mitchell was a graduate of the
University of Kansas. Ho was a mem
ber of the Kansas state legislature in
I'JO" and 1909 and' during his term
In the legislature introduced the law
abolishing capital punishment now In
force in Kansas. For six years lie was
a member of the board of regents of
the I'nlversitv of Kansas
TWO NEBRASKA GIRLS
WEARING MEN'S ' GARB
TWO SCOTTS BLUFF MAIDS GO
WEST TO GET JOBS AS SHEEP
Therniopolis , Colo. , July 7. .Two
young girls , giving the names of Mary
Johnson and Clara Peterson of Scotts
Bluff , Neb. , attired In boys' clothing ,
were arrested here yesterday by iiu-
mane Officer Harding. They gave
their ages as 17 and 19 years and de
clared that they had beaten their wa >
from Scotts Bluff on freight trains
They said that they wanted to go tc
Montana to get jobs as sheep herders
HAVE A GREAT DAi
NOT A PUNCTURED TIRE OR
ACCIDENT OF ANY KIND
Neligh , Neb. , July 7. Special t
The News : The first booster advertta
ing trip of the Neligh Commercia
club was a grand success yesterday
Not an accident nor a break ot an :
kind was there in evidence during th
100-mile journey. The start was madi
at 7:30 : In the morning and arrlvei
home at 6 In the evening , all express
ing themselves as highly pleased witl
the trip and the royal entertainmen
accorded the boosters by the citlzeni
of the towns visited.
The second day trip was begun at '
o'clock this morning , passing througl
Elgin and Petersburg , then directly ti
Norfolk , where they stopped for din
ner.Ewing , Neb. , July 7. Special to Tin
News : The Neligh boosters arrivei
here yesterday and made a great hit
Speeches were made by Mr. McAllis
ter and Mr. McKay , and Mayor Sanders
dors of Ewing welcomed the visitor
in a neat adelress.
Nebraska Lumbermen Held.
Lincoln , July 7. Bird Crltchfieli
and E. E. Hall of Lincoln , past am
present secretaries of Nebraska Luni
bermen's association , were yesterda ;
bound over to the federal court fo
the eastern division of the northeri
Illinois district. The Lincoln me
were arraigned before Commisslone
Marlay under an Indictment chargln
violation of the Sherman antl-trus
law on returns made recently by a fet
eral grand jury at Chicago. Both fin
nished bonds In the sum of $2,500.
Still Hot at St. Joe.
St. Joe. Mo , July 7. Lowerln
clouds throughout yesterday and las
night brought no rain here and th
sun shone hot again today with th
mercury at 83 at 9 o'clock and indict
tlons that it would reach 100 by afte
Another Bloodless Revolt.
Buenos Ayres , Argentine , July 7.-
The local newspapers report anothc
bloodless revolution in Paraguay. Tli
garrison at Asuncion revolted an
made a prisoner of President Jan
who forthwith resigned. Congres
, . then selected Liberator Rejas , pres
dent of the senate for provision !
president pending new elections.
Fire Destroys Auto.
Lyons , Neb. , July 7. C. O. Swa
son lost his auto while returning fro :
the races at Tekamah. The car I
some manner caught lire and was e
GEO , F , BOYD
DIES OF FEVER
PROMINENT OAKDALE CITIZEN
SUCCUMBS FRIDAY MORNING.
WAS FORMER BANK PRESIDENT
Typhoid Fever Causes Death of Prom
inent Antelope County Man Was
About 35 Years of Age Survived by
Widow and One Child.
Oakdale , Neb. , July 7. Special to
The News. George F. Boyd , presi
dent of the Antelope County bank up
until a year ago and since then in the
stock business , died hero at 7:80 :
o'clock this morning from typhoid fe
ver. He leaves a wife and a baby
about a year old. Mr. Boyd was
about 35 years old. Funeral arrange
ments have not yet been made.
Nellgh , Neb. , July 7. Special to
The News : George Boyd of Oakdale ,
for years a prominent citizen of tills
county , died early this morning from
Mr. Boyd was a nephew of former
Congressman J. F. Boyd of Nellgh.
For some years he was president of
the Antelope County bank , but lately
had been engaged In stock raising and
Arundel M. Hull.
Fremont. Neb. , July 7. After bat
tling in vain against tuberculosis for
more than six months , Arundel M.
Hull , a former Fremont boy , passed
away Wednesday evening at 6 o'clock
at his home \Visner. . The body was
rought to Fiemont today and funeral
ervices will be held at 5:45 : p. m.
"delay at St. James Episcopal church ,
lev.V. . H. Frost officiating.
Big Steamer Ashore.
San Francisco , July 7. The steam-
r Santa Ilosa , which left here yester
day with numerous passengers for
San Diego , Is reported ashore near
'oiut ' Arquello , just north of Santa
CAR JUMPS OFF BANK.
lunges Down Hill Without Serious
Injury to Occupants.
Fremont , Neb. , July 7. Mrs. Eva
Miller and her children had a thrill-
ng experience when their automobile
acked down the brickyard hill south
jf the river , turned a somerset off the
bank and alighted right-side up or
he sand in the old second channel
It was through no fault of Mrs. Mil
er that the accident occurred. She
was driving up the hill when the en
ine suddenly went "dead. " Imme
dlately she clapped on the brakes
but they were not enough to hold tin
lieavy car on the hill side. The ma
chine rolled down backwards. Mrs
Miller's flrst thought was of hei
daughters and she told them to juini
while she stayed at the steering wheel
One of the girls did so.
Mrs. Miller succeeded in keeplm
the car in the road till it reached the
sharp turn at the bottom of the hill
There the speed was so great tha
she dared not swing the steerini
wheel. The car shot off the road
side and over the bank into the sane
of the old river bed. A witness of the
accident says the car turned com
pletely over once. Beyond a fev
slight bruises none of the occupant :
received injuries. Local garage mei
who went out to pull the disabled ca
into Fremont say it jumped elghteei
feet from the top of the hank.
King Goes to Ireland.
London , July 7 King George am
Queen Mary , with the Prince of Wale ;
and Princess Mary , departed toda ;
for Ireland , where they will land to
morrow. The royal party will proceee
for Wales on Wednesday.
Excitement at Havana.
Havana , July 7. Following the dis
quieting rumors yesterday of project
ed uprisings in the provinces o
Oriento and Pinar Del Rio , the cit ;
was thrown Into intense excitemen
early today when drums beat to quar
ters in Castle La Fuerza , opposite tin
presidential palace , and the garrisoi
of 200 men sallied forth and threw i
cordon around the executive's home.
The soldiers stood on the defensive
apparently to repulse an attack. Sooi
aftervvard , nothing else having hat
pened , the troops marched back t
their quarters President Gomez late
explained that the maneuvers ha
been ordered merely for the purpos
of seeing how quick the garrlso
would surround the palace , In case c
The incident gave rise to rumor
that a revolution had broken out 1
Havana and caused much alarn
There was some adverse comment o
the action of the president in ordei
Ing the maneuvers at the time who
so many alarming reports are abroae
TO TEST COMMODITY CLAUSE.
Government Will Try to Vitalize Th
Part of Rate Statute.
Washington , July 6. The goveri
ment will renew the flght to dlssoclat
the great coal carrying railroads froi
their virtual control of mines and tin
vitalize the commodities clause otth
Interstate commerce law. A test cas
against the Lehigh Valley railroad we
filed today In the United States coui
A3 A DOUftfi , ]
( Copyright. 1911. )
MRS. HATTIE E. LINDSAY OF NOR
FOLK WANTS SEPARATION.
MRS. STAMPER , BATTLE CREEK
The Latter's Husband Was Charged
Some Months Ago With Shooting a
Hole Through a Teapot and Other
wise Using a Gun Rather Carelessly.
Madison , Neb. , July 8. Special to
The News : Mrs. Hattie E. Lindsay of
Norfolk has filed a petition in the dis
trict court of this county for a divorce
against her husband , James F. Lind
say. Both parties reside at Norfolk.
She charges in her petition extreme
cruelty and failure on the part of her
husband to provide support for herself
and her two sons and two daughters ,
and asks the court to grant legal sep
aration and the custody of her chil
Also Mrs. Sarah E. Stamper seeks
a divorce from her husband , Grover
C. Stamper. Mr. and Mrs. Stamper
were married in Virginia in 1908 and
came to Battle Creek , Madison county ,
in 1909. They have no children.
Some months ago Stamper was arrest
ed on the complaint of his wife for
shooting a hole in the tea pot and
otherwise using a gun recklessly in
the presence o his wife , and was giv
en a jail sentence by the court , and
when released from jail was told to
leave the county and not return.
STILL DEBATE RECIPROCITY.
Senators Shooting off Oratorical Fire
works on the Pact.
Washington , July 7. A continuance
of debate on the Canadian reciprocity
bill and a speech of Senator Swanson
of Virginia on his bill to appropriate
$20,000,000 annually to put the roads
of the country in standard condition ,
constituted today's program of the
Senator Thornton of Louisiana , dem
ocrat , arranged to deliver his speech
today in support of reciprocity bill
and Senator Gronna of North Dakota
will continue his attack on the meas
The house was not in session and
major investigations that of the senate -
* ate committee on the Loriuier election
and those of the house public special
committee on sugar and steel , socalled
trusts will not be resumed until next
Stimson to Panama.
New York , July 7. To confer with
the board of fortifications at Colon ,
Secretary of War Stitnson sailed for
Panama on the steamer Santa Marta.
Brig. Clarence Edwards , chief of the
bureau of insular affairs , and Mrs.
Stimson accompanied him. They will
be gone a mouth
SAYS MAINE BLEW UP INSIDE.
Rear Admiral Melville Repeats His
Claim That Spain Didn't Do It.
Philadelphia , July 7. Rear Admiral
George Melville , retired , U. S. N. said
that he believes the former battleship
Maine was blown up by one of her
"I have always maintained that thn
Maine was destroyed from within and
not from without , " Admiral Melville
said. "I have said that the examlna
lion of the ship in Havana harboi
would prove that the explosion occur
red within her. One of her powdei
magazines was situated between twc
coal bunker heads and one of tin
shell rooms also was nearby. The
coal taking fire probably heated tlu
shells In the shell room and causei
the explosion of one of the maga
LORDS TO LOSE POWER.
Amendments to Veto Bill are With
drawn or Rejected.
London , July 7 The consideration
of the veto hill for the curtailment of
the powers of the lords was concluded
in the house of lords. Although num
erous amendments were proposed by
members , all were withdrawn or re
jected. The debate throughout dis
played great restiveness on the part
of the peers against their leaders and
there were significant differences in
opinion. Lord St Aldrwyn , who as
Michael Edward Hicks was chancel
lor of the exchequer in 1885 and again
in 1895-1902 , the financial authority on
the conservative side , more than once
declined to vote with his party.
The house of lords shows the great
est reluctance to yield its control of
money bills. As the bill leaves the
lords it commits to a joint committee
of six members of the two houses
the power of deciding whether or not
any bill Is a money bill a power
which the government bill reposes in
the speaker of the house of commons
alone. Further the same committee
will have virtual power to refer any
important bill to a referendum of the
July 13 has been fixed by the lords
as the report stage and when the bill
goes back to the commons it is cer
tain that the amendments will be re
jected en bloc. What course the lords
will then adopt is uncertain , but the
strongest influences are being brought
to bear from the strongest section of
the unionist party to the peers , the
leaders forcing the government to in
voke the creation of 500 peers. After
clause two of the parliament bill re
lating to bills other than money bills
was passed the debate proceeded on
a new clause , moved by Lord Crouier ,
providing for the appointment of a
joint committee of the two houses to
determine the character of the bills
and to decide whether they come with
in the veto provisions differentiating
between general and monetary bills ,
leaving it to the speaker of the house
of commons alone to determine what
constitutes the latter and requiring
the house of lords to pass it without
amendment , within one month after
receiving the bill , otherwise it shall
become law without the lord's consent
REV E F HAMMOND
Rev Edward Francis Hammond ,
pastor of the Presbyterian church of
Norfolk , was born on a farm near
Mlllersburg , O. , July 25. 1877. In 1832
his parents moved to Walnut , la. , on
a farm , where he attended country
school until he was 15 years of age.
Then ho attended the Walnut high
school , from which he graduated at
the head of his class In 1S93 under
Prof. Crosier , who Is the new superin-
M'NAMARA ' PLAYS
JURISDICTION OF COURT CHAL
LENGED IN TIMES CASE.
REFUSES TO PLEAD TO CHARGE
Summoned Into Court , the Indiana
Labor Leaders Charged With Dyna
miting Conspiracy , Declare They
Were Not Extradicted for Murder.
Los Angeles , July G. The defense
in the McNamara dynamiting conspir
acy case sprung to surprise today
when John J. McNamara , the accused
Indiana labor leader , and his brother ,
James B. , were called Into Judge Bord-
well's department of the superior
Both men were summoned to plead
to nineteen-charges of murder , the re
sult of the destruction of the Times
plant. In addition , John J. McNamara
was expected to plead to the charge
of conspiracy to destroy the Llewellyn
Iron works. Instead , he challenged
the Jurisdiction of the court , claiming
that it had no right to exact a plea on
either the nineteen charges of inurdei
or the Llewellyn Iron works indict
ment because he was oxtradlcted from
Indianapolis not for murder , but foi
A motion for the quashing of the
indictments waa made by Jamea Me
Namara , who entered no plea what
63,000,000 Barrels of Beer.
New York , July 7. No less thar
sixty-three million barrels of beei
were sold in the United States durinj
the twelve months ending June 3 (
last , or an Increase over the previous
twelve months of 6.21 percent , accord
Ing to the annual report of the beei
and whiskey sales made public hen
by the United States Brewers associa
tton. Notwithstanding this increase
which the report contends indicates
that tiie country is prosperous , the
spread of prohibition has affected the
trade condition , it Is declared.
Who's Who In Norfolk
lc > nlant of schools In Norfolk.
After graduation Mr. Hammond do
cld * d to enter the ministry of tin
Pi 'abyterian church and in the fall o
IX'itf ' he went to Bellevue college
which he attended four years , rocelv
ing the degree of A. B. In 1902 h
attended theseminery at Princetor
X J. . from which lie graduated I
lfior , receiving the degree of A. M. a
Princeton university for special wor !
In archaeology and epistrinology. I
th" spring of 1903 he was ordained t
the ministry by the presbytery o
Cnm-il Bluffs. He at once entero
un-m - his work , going from Lynrl
N > u vv here he had spent the previou
s miner vacation. He remained ther
fiur years and had the privilege o
assisting in the building of churche
iV Lyn < h and Verde ! .
On September 20 , 1900 , Mr. Han
mend was married to Miss Lydl
Ka-'lstrom of Clinton , la. Mr. an
Mrs. Hammond have one ciilld. O
March 31 , 1909 , Mr. Hammond cam
to Norfolk , starting as supply mlnlste
in the local Presbyterian church. A
the end of a year he was Installed a
pastor of the church , the ceremon
being performed April 30 , 1910. Sine
Mr. Hammond came to Norfolk tti
membership of the Preshyterla
church has more than doubled an
the Sunday school membership he
WORLD AIR RACE
HIS RACING NAME , THOUGH , IS
HE HAD COVERED 1,000 MILES
The Course of the International Cir
cuit Aeroplane Event Takes Dlrd
men Through Four Countries A
I'ails. July 7. Lieut. Connoau ,
\\hos6 racing naino Is Andre Moan
iiiontoti iho l.nno-mllu Iiitci'iintloiuil
hcult aviation race , which ended to
day at the n\atinn ! Held In Vlnconnes.
\ - ho had already won ( ho I'arls-to
Homo context , I'onneau milled glory
to the French navy of which ho Is an
ntilier. ( larios was second and VI
dart finished thlid.
Of the llfty noioplanists who took
wing at Vliicennes on Juno IS , nlno
leached the llnal goal. Two of the
racers , Lemartln and ( 'apt. I'rlncetau ,
who have lieiMi detailed to work out
iottain problems In leconnotssaiue , In
loimcitlon with the nice , were killed
on the opening day. Several other *
received more or less serious Injuries
The course took the airmen through
four countries from Paris across Hul
glum and Holland , over the English
channel to London and letiirn. Prizes
aggregating about $100,000 wcio given.
The nlno survhors started at Cal
als at 0 o'clock this morning on the
llnal leg to Pails and niado a stop
at Amiens. One had a bad fall In a
wheat Held in Bologne-Sur-Mcte. Illi
marhlne rapsl/od and was demolished.
The a\lator. who was Kimmcrllng ,
for a wonder , escaped Injury and
gamely motored back to Calais , where
he prouucd a now aeroplane and made
a fresh stait.
Guard Against Accidents.
A vast ciowd was at Vlncennes fo.-
the finish , but cordons of troops kept
the strictest older to prevent the pos
sihllity of catastrophes like those at.
Issy-Les-Moulineaux at the start of the
Paris-to-Madrld contest when Geu.
Berteaux , the minister of war , wasi
killed and Premier Monls and others
were injured by an aeroplane that
crashed into the crowds. Today M.
Lepiu , the prefect of police , forbade
the aviators Hying over Paris and or
dered them to make a detour of the
The raccJrs were given a splendid
welcome as they came to earth. The
Vincennes woods rang with cheers an
Beaumont stepped out of bis machine
fellow officers , rushing up , lirst em
braced and then carried him oft the
field in triumph.
The race really waa between Beau
mont and Roland Garros , the leaden *
by many hours in the combined stages
up to Calais. Garros arrived here ten
minutes ahead of Beaumont , but the
latter won on elapsed time for the
Vidart was the first to arrive , set
ting down on the field at 8:35 : o'clock.
The others followed in this order :
Gihert , 8:45 : ; Garros , 9:15 : ; Beaumont ,
8:25 : ; Henaux with his passenger ,
whom he carried throughout the race.
A POLITICAL ROW ?
Hitchcock and Hides Will Mix , It is
Said , Over Alabama.
Washington , July 7. Most of the
prominent federal officeholders of the
state of Alabama Invaded the white
liouse and laid before the president
uch a tale of republican factional woe
that politicians in the capltol prompt
ly affected to see the beginning of a
lively row between Postmaster Gcu
eral Frank H. Hitchcock and C. D.
Hilles , the president's secretary , the
two leading political advisers of the
According to the Alabamans , Mr.
Hitchcock Is behind the candidacy of
P. M. Long for republican state chair
man. Long also has the hacking of
P. D. Barker , republican national com
mitteeman and postmaster at Mobile ,
an acknowledged friend of the post
master general. Mr. Hilles is said to
be supporting the candidacy of J. O.
Thomson , collector of internal revenue
for Alabama and for many years republican
publican state chairman. President
Taft told the delegation that he ex
pected to settle the question today.
It is said for the purposes of distrib
uting patronage the state will be di
viciod into two sections , one to be con
trolled by each faction.
Both Mr. Hitchcock and Mr. Hilles
denied that there had been any trou
ble between them over the Alabama
Heat Knocks Ice Wagon Drivers.
Detroit , Mich. , July 7. Although
the maximum temperature today waa
only 88 degrees , prostrations were
numerous , owing to the excessive hu
midity. Fiftj ice wagon drivers be
came exhausted and were forced to
quit work. The total number of
deaths due to heat since Sunday is
twenty , of which live were drowuings.
Serious pro&trationa numbered forty
War On Ice Dealers.
St. Joseph , Mo. , July 7. People here
are up In arms over the action of the
Ice manufacturers in raising prices an
a result of the continued hot weather.
An investigation will be made to as
certain whether there has been an un
lawful ( .ouiMnation