Clipped From The Brooklyn Daily Eagle

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Clipped by coolidgemark

 - an part. "The question lias been asked 'Why...
an part. "The question lias been asked 'Why cannot a Ma alia l ta ii man handle Hirsldield, lllal will, on-. on-. on-. -Ill -Ill in I hi ii . i: was abso lately necessary for a man l,o knew the affairs of Urooklvn Hrooklynite " In answer to this Mr. Hirshfield said that it was apparent wondertui held for di vel- vel- Brooklyn like a book to lie at the head of affairs governing Urooklyn. My idea," continued Mr, 1 1 irshiield, "is to get the various civic orwuilza- orwuilza- Hons in Brooklyn to stand together and fight together for our rights in the matter of borough autonomy. will personally communicate with the vari- vari- ous bonrds of trade and urge upon them to select three delegates from their organizations to meet with me and force Mayor Mitchel to submit to our demands, "It is Mayor Mitrhel's idea to be the chief of all boroughs in the maltcr of handling- handling- city government, bm feel, and In fact I know, that the Borough n-of Brooklyn can well take care of itself and that it is not necessary for any ordinary clerk in the Borough of Mini- Mini- re-hat tan to direct our Urooklvn officials what to do." I Continuing, Mr. Hirshfield said: lnstltu-What Present Charter Tranters In-! In-! In-! institu-tended for BrookK-n BrookK-n BrookK-n tenaea tor BrooKJyn. "The gentlemen who framed the j sal-present city charter intended that the several boroughs should administer . their own Internal affairs, and that Man-Hie central city government should ' only have such powers as would be i

Clipped from
  1. The Brooklyn Daily Eagle,
  2. 08 Apr 1914, Wed,
  3. Page 9

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