Tuesday, September 5, 1922

Bismarck Tribune

Location: Bismarck, North Dakota

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Bismarck Tribune, The (Newspaper) - September 5, 1922, Bismarck, North Dakota WEATHER FORECAST Partly cloudy weather, with probably thunderstorms tonight. THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE Last Edition ESTABLISHED 1873 BISMARCK, NORTH DAKOTA, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1922 (Leased Wire of Associated Press) PRICE FIVE CENTS LABOR ORATORS ASSAIL INJUNCTION ARRESTS FOR VIOLATION OF BOMBING FEATURE 1NDUSTRIAL1NREST Labor Day Orators in Some Instances Open in Their Attack Upon Administration's .Restraining of "Labor Re- view" Under Charge of Violating Federal Mandate Chicago, Sept. federal court action in 'cases growing out of arrests for alleged violations of the writ, occupied the foreground of the picture of the nation's indus- trial situation today. The customary Labor Day celebrations and gatherings were featured generally by speeches assailing the injunction. In some cities, notably Chicago, the usual labor day programs were dispensed with entirely. While some Labor Day orators were cautious in their references to the injunction, other union leaders appearing as speakers, followed Samuel Gompers, president of the Ameri- can restraining order. Speaking at Philadelphia, Mr. Gompers reiterateThiVcharge that the injunction was a violation of the Constitution and the laws of theland. "Sauce Etc., Says This Judge GEORGIA MAY HANG WOMAN FORJURDER Mrs. Cora Vinson May Be Fourth White Female to Face Gallows LEGAL OPINION WILL BE ASKED BY COMMISSION Powers and Limitations of Commission in Water Ques- tion Will Be Sought Slain Leader's Betrothed Confer In Atlantic City ----J_- Members of the executive council of the American Federation of La- bor, turned their steps toward At- lantic City today. Although their conference was originally set to gin next Saturday, the American1 Federation of Labor leaders planned to take in a hotel in Atlantic City row. At this gathering Mr. Gomp- ers said he would place before the committee requests from various la- bor organizations for a general strike call. Federation Officials had previously asserted that the council is without authority to call a gen- eral strike without sanction by a National convention of the Federa- tion. While union leaders were berating the Daughtery injunction in labor gatherings the industrial situation with hv sneakers of a dll- --ra- was dealt with by speakers fen-nt railing elsewhere. Notable samples of these were' the speeches -I---- of Secretary of Mooseheart, 111., Labor Davis and Edward at J. ;HUUaciitni .__ Brundage, attorney general of Illi- nois, at a gathering of republicans identified with the Brundage wing of HIP party in Illinois. Secretary Davis declared "no gib- lift can be built too high for those wlio execute such dastardy deeds as tlu> deliberate wrecking of a Iran at Gary." Growing Lilt of Outrages The holiday period Was not with- SHOT HER HUSBAND Highest Tribunal Expected to Settle Her Fate This Fall Atlanta, Ga., Sept. case ot Mrs. Cora Lou VXiSon, sentenced to be hanged for the fatal shooting ot her husband, W. D. Vinson, in his of- fice, March 30, 1922, which wag ap- pealed to higher tribunals, is expect- ed to be decided sometime this fall. Vinson, an Atlanta physician, received on" shot in his body as he sat at his office desk, and, after he had fallen to the floor with his face toward her, his wife shot him three more riintl "He told me I was worn out and rett I O'HARE MAKES A REPORT FIGHTSTARTr OVER WILL OF ALEXKENZffii Indianapolis, Ind., Aug. a j Mr. Vinson testified at her poor rule that doesn't work both I trial. She did not intend to kill him. ways, Federal-Judge Francis E. to h.'.' to of Chicago declared when he granted [tall' over some matters with mm, tut an injunction to striking lailroad shopmen. ,__ His announcement was predicated on the 'basis of equal rights for both sides after the railroad executives had secured an injunction restrain- ing employes from interfering with (By the Associated Press) St. Sept. fight om the will of Alexander McKenzie, former political leader of North Dakota, which has been brewing ever since his death, June 23, was launched to- tion. day when. Ambrose Tighe, St. Paul attorney, filed objections to the pro- bate of the will in behalf of Alexan- der McKenzie, Thomas 0. McKen-' zie and Miss Jcannette McKenzie. The three objectors are the chil- dren of his second marriage, who were cut off with a legacy of j each out of the estate, while the residue of the estate, approxi-j mntely under the will goes] to two daughters of the first mnr-1 riage, Mrs. Anna C. SicKcnzie .Me-1 Donald and Mrs. Marv B. Foster, both of whom live in Quebec. The attorneys agreed that the case go over until Thursday, when Pro-' bate Judge Howard Wheeler will set ii date for the hearing on the objec- j tions. business of the road. The strikers declared that if thej couldn't interfere with "the business of the road" then the carriers couldn't interfere with their piekiH lines. Judge Baker upheld their conten- SAVE GOAL IS WARNING TO NORTHWEST joyernors Asked to Issue Proclamations Calling Upon Great Necessity ho made me so mad I just couldnt keep from shooting him.' The fatal shots were fired from a revolver which Mrs. Vinson said was given her by Louis Vinson, a son of Dr. a former marriage, for her protection. Mrs. Vinson, a frail woman of 43 at the time of the shooting, had been separated from Dr. Vinson, her sec- ond husband, for sometime. "Me spurned my she said, charging him with unfaithfulness. Following the shooting, counsel for the defense filed a special "plea of in- sanity In Mrs. Vin-ion's behalf, al- leging that a disordered mental condi- tion was responsible for the killing. after a hearing by a jury in Ordinary's court, however, she was pronounced .sane and placed on trial for her life. was convicted on June 3 and sen- tenced to be hanged on July 28, the jury returning the verdict without recommendation for mercy after de- liberating one hour and forty-flye minutes. Appeals to higher tribunals held up final disposition of the case. Mrs. Vinsnn heard the verdict-read nnd the senti'iice passed without any show of emotion. "I don't believe i they will hang me she said the day __ afterward, "for what any woman governors of I done tho today stances." The objections to the will are has-1 St. Paul Sopt. on actions writing to the re, JTst of outrages inc.dent to the ttawm P -f H. gj the porch1 and if it was at the time it was exe- J-onservo crul on a war time basis death Rpntence Jn 0 TwQ flf e a Santa' cuted it was revoked by subsequent in resolutions adopted by the North-, rhnntres in the condition and cir- west coal rnmmittee m session at the f load strike. A bomb was thrown on of the home of H. M. Domke shop worker at San changes in the condition Cum9tanccs of the to9tBtor. Ardmore, Okla inspectors were; Santa M SH AT. by conservation, Donald onn, Minnesota roprcsen- a passenger train Kansas Ctiy to Galveston. The en- an Kinoer reported that he found open switch with the signal lights broken off. brother to murder her hus- man. that the writing purporting to be his ,utlon thnt in 1918 there wo, -overn will was procured by undue influ ence and fraud. t mcs ns much coal at the head of Enoch F. Spann of the p of wife.n the lakes as there now in and coal consf.rvat.on was practiced to the Afto 5ervi f smallest detail while now nothing la stabblnK Narcissi Cow boms ,lonn to con-j-rvr- tho supply. fln death f "Thr people of the Northwest will her husbBnd Qf Explorers on Way to Make Studies of Magnetic Polejof thp Situati0n mw the Govcrnor ste in 83 Rov The Pas, Man., Sept. party of, schools and picture shows and other Brnnr A fire which damaged a St. Louis and San Francisco railway bridge at Bengal, Oklahoma, was extinguished j by farmers and saw mill hands. Two men were arrested at Cyn- th..na, Ky., charged with attempt- trelnon Saturday. three Quebec explorers, under the j hu.ldings close their doors, entfincc pri3onment upon ville passenger train u.i leadership of Alfred Tremblcy, an1 nhout he Raid. "If there T acting chairman of Arctic explorer of note, now are on Wa3 ever need for conservation of A. at Need-, the way to the Arctic Seas where P0.il it ,s now" tho shop craus vestjgations of Baffin Land and at the J. J, Morrt-soy Wisconsin repgesen- Labor Magnetic Pole will be conducted. I tative, declared tktl that state had I Mr. Tremblay's party will be the! carried out a program of conserve, propablv seriousness j pardoned ky QOVCPnor Stephens in 1883. Gov- ernor Colquit had commuted a death sentence to life imprisonment upon learning that the young woman was to become a mother. and The Weather cress R Pnston is said to have ad-] struments he was the one of several! The cxpcdition is a private one Tho culled the spikes and loosened' and marine, land, general and Beolog-1 in an attempt to wreck a Frisco ical 8Urveys will be carried out The tran near Caperville, trip win OCcupy approximately two Aueust 29. The shop man for whose years. i nth the men are held, was shot Tremblay has made many trips in- to the Arctlc regions. He was onls M ss Jcnnn'ette Rankin of Mon- 19 when he made his first journey. 'the first woman to sit inJion- He was n member of Captain Bern- declared in a speech at expedition of 1910-11, 1912-13. i that the wives of Union Judge Bruce Joins Northwestern Faculty (By the Associated Press) Minneapolis, Sept. And- rew A. Bruce, law professor at the University of Minnesota, has accept- ed the offer to join the faculty of Northwestern university, and will take up his new duties September 26, he announced today. _ Judge Bruce has been on law affiairs. Miss Rankin asserted that women, wtio are vitalry concerned in strikes, had no voice in deciding whether strikes should be called. faculty at the University since _ 191U, coming to Minnesota after his resig- NEW RECORD thN. loJal athlete yes- [rrday set a record In this section ,hcn he in nation" from the supreme bench of flat according to the two North Dakota. held by Judges. running has attracted state Administration Board Meets attention, is just Ret-1 Fargo, N. D, Sept. 5.-The state u T, ehane for baseball board of administration, having in nfter sustaining injuries early chargn all state educational charit- after sustaining ot pcnal mstitutiona fs meet- I ing here today. Only matters of a __ routine nature are up for discus- 1 sion, according to members of the board. atop last spring which the came this summer. ONE-TONED FROCKS. Smart frocks nre being made of brilliantly colored silks, all in one tone, say flame, American beauty, croon or yellow. They are cut vpry con sid of. with the populm e drapery, and no sleeves to speak NOVEL GIRDLE. A novel Rirdlp effect, sern on the dancing frock of n young girl, has a wreath of pink roses, from whioh fringe in a blush-creen shade falls to the hem, Tells Commission of His Dis- cussion of Purchase Price of Plant with Flannery Attorney-General Johnson will be asked by the city commission of Bis- marck to give an opinion as to the legal problems involved in any act- ion taken by the city to purchase tho present water plant or to build r r i H a new plant, the limitations with Michael Collins, Iri.h Free State respect to a bond issue and other leader shot down by ambushed msur- leg, problems which may be j The'commission has instructed the' shown above who was soon city attorney to .take this matter up' to_have married Collins, with the Attorney-General_in order that the city may have from a legal department not connect- MMEJIGH MASONICHONOR W. G. Harding to Be Initiated Into Thirty-third Degree at Cleveland eel witn the city, tti'eiurdiiig tu com- missioners. It is the opinion of City Attorney on the commission in the matter ot building a new plant. Mr. O'Haje, in his report on the case heard m the federal court' in St. Paul in which ft .temporary increase of 3D pee. cent in water rates was author- ized, said in part: "In connection with the matter, 1 wish to report to you a conversation I had with the Honorable George V. ________ Flannery, president of the Bumarck j '0 g. t 5_Preaident Water Supp.y Company at St. F.u.J Harding wil, be admitted to mem! with reference to the purchase of bmh ,n thirty-third-degree, the present water plant by the City Soottigh Ritc of Free MasonryB aj of Bismarck. I first suggested to thfl lmh annunl mec su_ Mr, Flannery that I would be pleased counci, for the Northern jur. to carry an offer from him for the illdictjon of the united States, to b'e sale of the water company to the in Cleveland September 16, it people of Bismarck and the City hfw been nnnounced. Commission provided that the price win be one of many was reasonable. Mr. Flanery then notnbles who Will gather here for wanted to know what I considered a the mceting, state governors, sena- reBBonablpTlrve; I told him that in tors, congressmen, statesmen and my opinion the p lant was not worth Of affairs of several foreign to exceed but that 1 was countries having signified thgir in- to recommend to the city! tontion of attending. Sir John M. commission and the people of His- Gibson, former premier ef Canada marck that they purchase the plant nrd Thomas It, Marshall, former for Mr. Flannery then! vice-president of tho United States, stated that he did not consider havo written that they expect to be 000 ft fair offer, and that he did not here for the council meeting, consider any offer a fair offer un- President Harding is expected to tion for the past six weeks The, precjpjtation 0 capitol building, h esaid, is on a half] Highest wind velocity ...........16 basis lighting schedule because of thej Weather Forecasts coal shortage 'Other representatives, por Bismarck and vicinity: Partly declared that conversation in the cloudy weather, with probably light Northwp.t would aid this territory thunderstorms this afternoon or to- matrrinlly in its fight to retain prior-1 night; slightly cooler tonight; Wed- itv on coal shipments from the inter-! ncSHay generally fair and cooler. state commerce commission. I _For North Dakota: Partly cloudy Minnesota North and South weather, with probably light thun- Upper Michigan and Iowa were the j derstorms this afternoon or tonight; states represented at the meeting at, slightly cooler tonight, west and which it was agreed that the fuel i south portions, Wednesday gener- situation in the Northwest is gencril-l ally fair and cooler, ly alarming. High pressure overlies the lower South akota has only a two weeks lakes apd upper Pacific coast, while p.upplv and tho docks at the head of low pressure extends from Alberta the lakes arc virtually barren and tho southward to Colorado. The temper- supplv through nut Minnesota negligi- ature is considerably Idwer in the ble, it was said Iowa, although its Northwest. are again operating has a very Amenia .100 supply on hand and some in- 1 Bismarck duVtrics are threatened with closing., The situation in North is, 98 84 aided materially by the lignite fields there Howovor North Dakota repre- scntntives declare there are many in- dustrics which arc not equipped to use licnite and thnt they nre now suf- 1 fering from the shortage Girl ShoFby Neighbor Boy As Musket Explodes Mandan, N. D., Sopt. Mabel, the fifteen >mr old daughter of n farm- or named Mougon living nrnr Senti- rol Rutto was shot yostotdny when an i levon year old neichbor hoy, Willium John-inn, accidentally <lis- chargcd nn old fashioner! muskot with- which he hnd boon playing. "ick'nson nter Jamestown Langdon Larimore Lisbon Minot ___ Napoleon Pcmbina Williston Moorhead 98 97 99 97 96 99 05 ,104 95 .101 94 92 90 49 62 45 41 41 52 49 57 GO 55 37 40 4G GO G2 Tho above record is .03 .08 .10 1.00 .22 0 .17 .33 .56 .79 .86 .17 .02 .38 .01 0 .12 for pja. cl'r cldy rain cl'r cl'r cl'r cldy rain cl'r cldy p.c. cldy p.c. cldy cl'r cldy the 72 hours ending at 7 a. m., Sept.'5. SLEEVES Paris predicts that the for winter will be lonR and tight at the less it was for approximately 000 to Two Issues "As I view the present situation it will be necessary for the city cither to buy the present water plant or to build a plant of its own. The constant friction between the water company and the city and tho failure 6f the water company to make any improvements demanded by the city, leaves the city and inhabitants thereof in a situation where we arc compelled to use a poor grade of water, which at various seasons ol the year needs to be boiled, and is a danger to the community. Fur- ther the city is without adequate fire protection and there are a great many districts in the town where the water pressure is so low that it is impossible for the users to get water into the upstairs ot their houses to flush toilets and for other purposes, Ordered In Extensions "The Board of Railroad Commis Rioners has ordered in one extension which was to have been installed by June first of this year, from which decision the water company has ap- pealed to the district court. There is another application for an exten- sion pending now before the commis- sion and undoubtedly if this exten- sion is ordered in by the commission, the water company will again appeal to the district court. And the Water company has failed to construct and put into effect any of the repairs and extensions ordered by the railroad commission in its former case, with the result that the action of this Utility Ms tho one element which greatly retards the growth of Bis- marck. "A few years ago there were peti- tions signed by approximately users of water in the city of Bis- marck and filed with this commis- sion asking the city to build, install and construct its own water plant, and in view of the present situation respectfully recommend that nrnve here Sept. 19. Details of his visit have not been completed. He is the candidate of the Columbus Val- ley of the supreme council. The first meeting of the officers will be held Saturday, Septcmbo Sunday the council will attend church in a body. Monday will be devoted to committee meeting. The supreme council will go into session Tuesday and will continue until Thursday. Plans for the building of a new Scottish Rites temple at New York to take the place of the "one in Bos- ton and for the awarding of scholar- ship to young men and women et ability, irrespective of their Masonic affiliations, for which a fund of has been cre- ated, will be discussed. Among other prominent men who will be candidates for the highest Masonic degree are Governor Alex J. Groeabeck of Michigan; former Governor C. S. Dineen of Illinois and Benson W. Hough, justice of the Ohio supreme court. More than 150 candidates for the degree will be honored at the meeting. MINERS HELD PRISONER SEND OUT SIGNALS Men Entombed for More than Week Believed to Be Alive MAY REACH THEM SOON Rescuers Break Through Into! Old Shaft that May Bring Them to Victims (By the Associated Press) S1GNA KKSCUEKS Jackson, Calif., Sept. S. Miners entombed in the Argo- naut gold mine since a week ago last Sunday night, signalled twice last night to the rescue crews who are tunneling from the Kennedy mine toward the Argonaut Hhaft, Robert Llgner, one of the miners working with the rescue crews, said today. Jackson, Calif., Sept. tors working on the foot level of the Kennedy mine and digging through-to-the effort to reach the forty-six men who hjivp entnmlieil in__the__lattpr SUTHERLAND APPOINTED TO Succeeds Justice Clarke, Who Resigns Post Effective September 18 DAY ALSO Former Utah Senator Nomi- nated to High Post by President Harding mine since August 27, late last night broke through into what is known as "the with- in sevfiity-fivFTeet of the level of the Argonaut. On how much is found in this old .working, which is about 350 feet long, depends the time it will take the diggers jto get through the 75 feet of quartz that separates the shaft from the Argonaut mine shaft. It is the belief of miners-on the job that the old tunnel is not badly stop- ped up and that the remaining 76 feet to be cut through will reached some time today. If the old shaft is cleaned out to- day rescue worwers said the Argo- naut shaft probably would be reach- ed by Wednesday, which is a day earlier than it was at first expected the entombed men could be reached. BISHOP FALLOWS DIES SUDPENLY (By the Associated Press) Washington, Sept. Harding today sent to the Senate the nomination of former Senator George Sutherland of Utah, to be as- sociates justice of the United States Supreme Court succeeding Associate Justice Clark, who has resigned, ef- fective September 18. Former Senator Geo. Sutherland of Utah, was nominated today by President Harding to be Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of the in 10 minutes after the name was received, in open executive sessiona and with- out the usual reference to a com- mittee. __ DAY MAY RETIRE (By the Associated Press) Washington, Sept. from the supreme court bench is un- der consideration by Associate Jus- tice Wm. R. Day, it was officially stated today at the White House. Mr. Day is not expected to announce his decision until he has mined to who textent his duties as umpire of the German-American Claims Commission would interfere with his work as a member of the court. Chicago, Sept. Bishop Fallows, head of, the reformed Epis- copal church, died at o'clock this morning. The Bishop fell ill of pneumonia last winter and to that was attributed the beginning of his I fatal illness. Last spring he went to California whore he was able to recuperate and was believed to have escaped further ravages of the dis- ease. He returned to Chicago August 14, hcpcful of regaining his old vigor reasnuming his varied activities which had made him one of the most widely known National figures. The long overland trip, however, drained his strength and the follow- ing day he was reported ill of ex- haustion. On the next day he was reported improving and his physi- c IUM then expressed the belief that the Bishop would entirely recover. The Bishop at suf- fered a relapse Which was seen to be a critical stage, He then sank grad- ually until the end came; peaceful this morning. -i f _ this commission put the question ot building a new water plant up to the citizens of Bismarck at a special election. This question could easily be passed by the voters on the ques- tion of the issuance of more or less, of bonds for the pur- pose of building a new water plant. Litigation Must End "It is apparent from the course ot litigation that the and the trend of affairs water company docs not The musket was a .family relic and wirat, but fancy in its effect, I wi want to and will not make any im- provements to its present system unless compelled to do so by the coruts. The water company wonts to sell its plant to the city and they are endeavonnp to obtain a price ot approximately The fran- chise held by the wat r company is not an exclusive framhisc and there is nothing to prevent the city from proceeding to build a water plant if it so desires WEDDING RINGS Wedding conMstini; of sit der bands of sapphires, emer.ilds, or pearls, mounted in platinum, are qnite as popular as the diamond band, GILMORE TO MAKE RECORDS OF INDIANS Dr. Melvin R. Gilmore, curator of the State Historical Society will ob- serve and make records of another of the ancietn tribual customs of North Dakota's Indians tomorrow. At a point near Elbowoods with the nearest train point at Garrison, at a point known as Armstrong School House, Dr. Gilmore and his associ- ates will meet a number of the Arikara Sioux. Dr. Gilmore is a little bit at a Joss for a term which will fitly de- scribe ceremony. a recognition of the It la in iact_ entity of the hild. Tho Indians, according to IJr. Gilmoro have called the ceremony a christening or baptism since they have learned of this ceremony from the whites. In Dr Gilmdre's opin- ion the nearest description of the ceremony is in the language of the Omaha's, whose word denotes "the turning of the child The ceremony, of which record will be made in s'cvc ral ways nnd by people, denote-, the introduc- tion of the child to thf four quart- ers of the universe, or the planting of his feet in the pathways that lead out into the world, contained in In- dian Irpem! and tradition in four rimirti rs, north, ea-.t, south nnd wist. ADD TRAIN CREWS Eleven train betn add- ed to the number of (mjilovos of the Rr.o lints with hi ndcpiHitrs in Kis- ninrik, in the or three week" One or two additional crews mnv bo nddfd if trntlie wressitati's iKoftnlinr; to in touch with HIL officers of the road. LABOR DAY HOTTEST FOR NORTH DAKOTA North Dakota had its hottest day Labor day. Lisbon, which town has led the other towns of the state in the absorption of heat this year reg- istered the highest thermometer reaettng of the year with 104. Napol- eon, Devils Lake and Amenia also registered 100 degrees or more for Labor Day temperature. TO EQUALIZE ON OLD ASSESSMENT Some extensive changes were made by the state board of equalization in attemepting to get the assessments of the different public utilities ot tho state on an equal basis, all things in the legal boundaries ol such acts being considered. The largest increase in valuation board was that of the Klcftric Light Plants in Morton uunty. The board assessed these at 200 per cent higher than they had been returned by the assessor ana the Morton County board. Ward county received an increase of 1UU per cent above the figures set by the board. In some individual rases the as- sessments were changed, the assess- ed valuation of the Bismarck Water company being raised 10 per cent, while the Bismarck Gas company was reduced per cent. Both of these are owned by- people not residents of liismarck. No Change's were made in the tic- vms bv the county boards in C ass, Grand Forks, Ramsey, Kich- land, St.irk and Stutsman. JAP Figured s Iks with a strong Jap- ant influence in the fUuns are m.ule into frcick- with MTV wid" flowing sli i ves nnd pnctually no hiolin lint's. The low wnstline is scrim d by a loose girdle of tlie ma- terial. ROTARY CLUB TO STAGE NOISE FOR PAGEANT Schedule of Rehearsals Tuesday, 7 p. m. at Ball Indian characters and groups.________ p, m. Verendryes. p. n. Soldiers (Sully palgn Wednesday at Country Club 7 p. m. Custer Dances Tuesday at Legion Hall, 2 p. Clouds and Stan. p, p. p, p. dance. p. m. Gifts and seasons. At the recent meeting of the Ro- tary group the "Bismarck of 1872" was cast. This scene is going to startle the quiet law-abiding resi- dents of today, It abounds in gun- fights, gambling, and spectacular incidents of all sorts but none of them are one is an hon- est-ta-goodness real fact. The first election can scarcely be called a "dignified solemn proceeding" or particularly it's cer- ti.inly entertaining, and When the first missionary preachers hold the first religious ceremony in the big gambling tent and the faro banker cashes the chips dropped in the col- lection, you gaip and wonder what's coming next. This episode is guaranteed to keep everyone wide-awake throughout, and when it closes with the coming of the railroad you are goii.g to think it was about time for a rail- road to get herd. The gentlemvn of the Rotary and others in the act are piacticing diligently and can ike counted upon to put the right kick In ease the mifids of the public it may be said that the shooting will be done with blanks and the froth is only there's nothing to hinder you from imagining your- selves back in the "Good old Days" when you could never tell whether you were the target for the 6-shooter of the fellow behind you or the one coming across the street. The cast committee follows: Mrs. Edmond A. Hughes, chairman, Prof. Saxvik Rev Dewhurst, Mrs. f. A. Knowles, Father Slaag, 0. H. Ler- um, J. J. MacLeod, H. L. Murphy, J. N. Rohorty, A. A. Jones, A. C. Hinck- ley, Dorothy Huber, Mrs Mary Mc- Lean, H. L. Reade, Edgar Houser, Dr. J..R. Blunt, H. J. Deumeland. The cast committee reports splen- did community cooperation m the pageant preparations, A large num- ber of local organizations, among them the Elks, the Rotary, Public Schools, Catholic Daughters of Am- erica, Sodality Girls, U. C. T., Knights of Columbus, American Le- gion, Campfire Girls, Girl Scouts, Boy Scouts, St. Mary's School, Bur- leigh County Pioneers, Civil Society of Engineers, Business and Profes- sional Women. An urgent invitation is extend" bj the Commercial Clubs and the Cast Committee of thc-Pageunt to all local organizations not a present officially represented to take part in this spectacle and to notify head- quarters, 313 or 255 Tel., of tl eir willingness to cooperate in the cele- biation. When a woman sajs her suit beinsr pressed you never know if it at the cleaner's or judge's.

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