The Dunn County News from Menomonie, Wisconsin on June 8, 1922 · 1
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The Dunn County News from Menomonie, Wisconsin · 1

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Menomonie, Wisconsin
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Thursday, June 8, 1922
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' -v.,-'...'.- .N 'X I' J." .j . voluiMlxiii. MENOMONIE, WISCONSIN, THURSDAY, JUNE 8, 1922 This Luue con9 of.t3 rtct!c" -a .'.SSCT10XI.CI1 .- A- . DR. L HARVEY CONFER DIPLOPIAS ON 16 GRADUATES IN AGRICULTURE George P. Hambrecht's Remarkable Appreciation Of the Life arid 'Labors of Dr. L. :Di ':HaW3 LEGIOIITO STAGH :- zWfiJl't . nr A' . I : li I I . .V. i m 4 I . . ; i , STATE IN SORROW Delivered at Me ' l! JJ,- wVV W V CALLED SUDDENLY President of Stout Institute Claimed; Thursday By I Heart Trouble. LEFT A GREAT WORK Recognised' Nationally as a Constructive Leader in I Education. Lorenzo Dow Harvey, famous as president of The Stout Instiute from the i time of its Inception and acknowledged nationally as ,a great leader in educational progress, died at 6:45 p. m. Thursday at his home in thtfc city. Angina pectoris is given as the cause of death. Dr. Harvey was taken seriously ill the night before and outside medical aid was summoned to assist local doctors in Ills care. The attacks recurred with increasing frequency and severity, however, until, seated in his chair bravely awaiting the inevitable end, he breathed his last. For more than a year it was known to the public that Dr. Harvey's health was failing. Itut it was known, too, that the indomitable power which had enabled him to do great things during a long life of service was serving him In good stead. They knew that he was standing by his tasks and doing his work as only he could do it and while for some time his friends had been fearful of-the worst they yet were hopeful for the best. f News Was Crushing It was therefore crushing news that went forth from the, home at Fourth avenue and Droadway- at supper time Thursday. Citizens refused to believe It. They could not believe It. Groups 'formed -upon tho corners, upon each lip a whispered query and in each heart a dread as to the answer, a dread half suppressed by a hope that would not Hut the truth prevailed, as it always must, and the city once more was called upon to grieve, even as it was short weeks ago in - the passing of another of its eminent men, the late Garien L. Bowman, one of Dr. Harvey's closest friends. Mow to Institute In the circles of the Institute the hour was one of especial trial. The bright promise of commencement time faded into, the darkucss.;of mourning, -The transition 'was sudden, as though a cloud had quickly come from" the far horizon to 'shut out the sun. All the joys of graduation -vanished and instead of the exercise such'as-for years had ended with Dr. Harvey's handing' to the students 'the ' much' prized parchments which f they had won as his pupils tTtre was on Friday; nlghf'a cerc,monys of another kind.?v Instead of the kind words. Of en eou.fri dement and th"lnsplrlng cheer which from the days of the fust, class the great head of the Institute had given to the graduates there were heard eulogies of the president who had gone. Memorial services supplanted commencement. Mdiicators In Sorrow , Menomonie and the Stout Institute have not been, alone in their sorrow. If the city has lost its foremost citizen the cause of '-education has lost one of its main supports. In "Wisconsin, in the Northwest, Indeed throughout tho nation his removal Is keenly felt. Typical of the general feeling among those engaged in school work are many messages of condolence which have been received by Mrs. Harvey expressing riot Drily sympathy 'in her great bereavement but alsn a sense of the personal loss sustained by educational leaders and of "the b'lTjViraPhliscbmd'to their (Cbntlnucd on page tour) "i "i i Lorenzo Dow Harvey Bom Nov. 2rv18-IS Rev. Wm. E. Dudley Urges on Class Need of Work to Win Success. SERVICE MUST BE AIM Changing" Conditions Bring New. Problems Hughes to Class. A "class of sixteen students, eight in the four-year course, four In. the two-year course and four in the short course, .received diplomas j at the commencement exercises of the Dunn County School of Agriculture and Domestic Economy at the Memorial Thursday bight, following a strong address by the Rev. William E. Dudley, pastor of 'the Park Avenue Congregational church, Minneapolis.; ! ': ;' The program opened with two selections by the Bchool orchestra, led by County Supt. E. L. Edes, which were well received. Prayer was delivered by Rev. 11. J. Diekvoss. A selection by the men's quartet of. the Stout Institute followed. Principal D. P. Hughes presented the Rev. Mr. Dudley, who declared himself mightily interested in the proposition when young people are gathered in the interests of education and culture The principal had just told of his difficulties in procuring a speaker, when one plan after another hnd gone awry. Had ItCiulicd Important Point' Mr. Dudley commended the class of the evening and wished the members to realize they had reached an important point, in their career, a wonderful opportunity being 'now opened before them. They were that much nearer the realization of their purpose in life. His talk, he said, would, be primarily for young men and women. j He knew of. nothing except religion," he said that was more important than education. He spoke of the increased , population . of the World, especially in countries across the. sea, such as Japan. They feel the necessity of pushing out into new lands. In our own growing cities there is not much elbow room. These changing conditions have begotten, new problems and created new viewpoints ih life. The plans of peoplo' must bo well thought out to fit their. lives into. these changing conditions. ' " .Must Think Out Plans We cannot, he said, go at things In .a "haphazard way like our grandparents did... Little progress will be made unless- our plans are thoroughly considered He spoke of the na- 4 (Continued on page, eight) PICNIC OF DAIRYMEN HoLslehi Hi ec dors Will Hold Annual Outing June 17. . Dunn county Holstein breeders are planning to hold a picnic at the D. C. Coolidge farm at Downing Saturday, June .17, to which everybody interested is invited. At 11:30 a. m. a cow judging contest will be held, in which all may participate. The Downing band will furnish the music. Free coffee, cream and sugar will be served at noon. A program will be. given in the afternoon at which1 the president of the association! William Millar, Jr., will preside. Other speakers will be County. Agent Knott of St. Croix county, D. P. Hughes on "The ; Tuberculosis Clean-up Campaign," a speaker from a Minneapolis dairy company and others.; A .baseball game will also be played. All are .urged to come and enjoy themselves. .. . , fi--. 'A - :- i.--.t t - ' ' blwI-June 1, 1!)22 The principal address at the memorial services held in the Stout Auditorium Friday night In honor of the late Lorenzo D, Harvey was delivered by George P- Hambrecht, director of the State Board of Industrial Education and secretary of the Board of Trustees of The Stout Institute. His estimate of the character and work of Dr. Harvey, eloquently expressed, made' a deep Impression: The address was substanj-tially as follows: ' "For the first time In fifty years the chair of our lamented andbeloved educator and friend, Lorenzo Dow Harvey, is vacant on the occa-ion of the commencement exercises of an institution, with which he was connected an occasion that, brought joy and pleasure -to his heart ;but while his chair is vacant, his spirit permeates this gathering, and on this occasion, which has been changed from a festal celebration into an oc' casion of mourning,s we are impressed most deeply with the frailty1 of human life. At best our lives are but the span-of a few years, and the measure of Our success , is not the number of years 1 of service, but rather the quality of work done )by each individual. "It has been said that the greatest monument that can beNerected to any man is the silent grief iqf one lefthe-hind at the grave of a departed one, and who says, wateringhe sod with his tears, 'Here lies the best friend I ever had. Measured in these aterms none in Wisconsin's history has left greater or more, numerous monuments than Lorenzo Dow Harvey, because he has befriended not only one, but multitudes. The range of his CO-WORKERS IN GREAT TRIBUTE TO DR. HARVEY IMPRESSIVE MEMORIAL 45ERV-ICES TAKE PLACE OF STOUT COMMENCEMENT. Impressive were the - memorial exercises in honor of the late Dr. Lorenzo Dow Harvey, which ! were held in the Stout Auditorium Friday night, but little more thanltwenty-four hours after the great , educator had, passed; away. It was to have been commencement night, when the . members of the graduating clasj wgratoreceiye thcif 'degrees and diplomas. There seemed something providential in the fact that the president of the institute lived out the school year and that his passing was practically coincident with the completion of the work of his last class. Commencement is Omitted There remained but the ceremony attendant Upon the conferring af the degrees and diplomas., This was omitted as the spirit of the occasion was not such; that the original program could be carried out and it seemed fitting that the class and the public should at that hour hear words spoken in appreciation : of - the life and labors of the departed president. At the left end. of the stage was the president's vacant chair bearing large bouquet. Audience Fills Hall ' At 8 o'clock a large audience filled those portions of- the auditorium not reserved for the faculty and class of '22. After a short period ., of silence Stanley Anstett, . ,an alumnus , of Stout, began playing upon piano the beautiful strains of "The . National Emblem", to, slow march time. As he played the members of the fac ulty filed -into the ..auditorium . and took their places, remaining stand- (Continued on page five) v BAND CONCERT LUDINGTOX GUARD BAND Program To lie Given In ' Wilson Park, 8 P. 51., Tuesday, June 13 March, "De Molay Commandery" ...i........;.............:. ......... ...A Hall Overture, "The Eloes"..... ...Kiefer Popular, "Dapper Dan"....Von Tilzer Popular, "Canadian Capers"... .......... .....i. .................. Chandler Selection from "Robin Hood'.. -DeKoven Characteristic, "The Bull in the China Shop" Holmes .Synopsis A bull, having es- caped from his pasture strolls down the village street. Becoming frightened at the strange . sights and ; sounds, he looks -about for a place of refuge. Ob-serving an open doorway, and the dim quietness of the interior appealing to his fancy, he entered and finds himself in a China Shop. "The proprietor being absent, the bull starts an in- ) vestigation . but nearly every ' mOve dislodges a" piece of crockery.! i Hearing the proprietor re- : tutn ins he., beco-i8.es frightened, i - &ad seeks a ways of escape, with ' K disastrous result to a table load- - ed with chinaware. The pro- - prletor ' enters1 "and seizing a . poker, plays the part of Toreador, and drives Mr. Bull from . " the shop. March, "New York Hippodrome - , .. Sousa Intermission Baritone solo, "The Sweetest Story Ever Told"........................Stnets Mr. John E. Duesing Concert waltzes.. -....John T. Hall Popular "XiO La Lo"..i.........Lange Popular, "Smilin "..........:......Rose Popular, " Yoo Hoo'...;......MJolson Trombone Smear; "Shoutin Liza" March; "Gentry's Triumphal...;..., ...... Jewell v "Star -Spangled Banner' influence was far reaching, as his whole life was devoted to service to others, and his greatest pleasure was to befriend: and 'help those who came within his influence. Loved by everyone, many can point to him as the one Inspirational force .which influenced their lives. He was truly the counselor of his students, inspiring each and. every one to high ideals and assisting in the development of talents which' otherwise! might have lain dormant, and : that; influence ; is more "far reaching i thati. can be described in any 'single address.; Transplanted into the lives of others, his influence, like the influence of other great and good men-of the past, will live on forever. Common Feeling of Sorrow "Our feeling of sorrow upon this occasion cannot be expressed in empty words. It is a feeling that permeates us all, a common feeling, emphasizing in the most acute way the great loss we have suffered, and yet, if his sudden departure has brought us face-to face with Ithe seriousness of . our life problems land the importance of devoting otu best talents to the upbuilding of better ideals,: that we .may here and now resolve from henceforth to so live? our . lives that the world will be a ; better place because of our having! lived here, then Hhe sudden departure of ; our friend and co-worker at this time will not have been in vain. ""Lorenzo Dow Harvey was preeminently 'a friend 'to man.' His life was devoted to the upbuilding of character, and as an educator ' he stands as the peer, of all of Wisconsin's native and adopted sons, with -a national reputation achieved by few HIGH SCHOOL TO HOLD EXERCISES NEXT THURSDAY CLASS OF 78 WILL GRADUATE IN AUDITORIUM ADDRESS BY JACKSON. The forty-third graduating exercises of the Menomonie High, school will be held in Stout Auditorium at 8 o'clock Thursday evening, June 8. Diplomas, will be conferred upon seventy-three members of the Senior class and the exercises will be featured ; by an address , : by M. - - H. Jackson of the Unlversityiof Whcon'r sin Extension diyision -r1"- , Program tf Exercises - The program follows: . . Music, ; "Indian Mountain 1 Song," Cadman Choral club. v Invocation Revi A. E. Westenberg. Music, selected Mrs. Alfred Peter-. son. Address M. J. Jackson, Wisconsin Rapids. Music; selected Mrs:R. W. Mitch- - ell. I ; Presentation of diplomas Albert Quilling, president Board of Education. , . ! Members of Class The class roll follows: Ruth G. Amundson, G. Marion Arntson, Mabel Bartilson, Ada M. Barnhart, Lawrence ' A. E'lume, Arthur, W. Brandvold, Russel C. Browe, Arnold Clementson, Naoma Cj Cropp, Arthur Clementson, Noama Ci. Cropp, Arthur Cummings, Richard j O. Diedrich, Gertrude II. Duesing, Helen M. Ehr-hard, Gladys M. Feldt, Harold E. Fletcher, Helen L. Galaske, James H. Galvin, Esther M.-, Govin, Frank A. Gradler, Ida II. Grambo, Alice W. A. Griesse, Percy : H. Guinand, Adelaide M. Haft, Myrtle E. Hall, George If. Harrison, Grace E. Hossman, i Paul H. Huber, Frank J. Huber, William T. Hughes, Raymond S. Jungck, AI bert- L. Kavanaugh, Leonard O. Kothlow, Merle V. Kuester, Ellen F. Lewis, Louis L. Mann, Bernice U Mason, Evoy. O. McCullough, Ida M. McDermott, D. Valeria Micheels, Grace fE. Miller, Elda C. Molrier, Idrls ; B. Monahan; Marguerite' M Mowers," Gustav W. Oass, Evelyn J Peck, Charles C. Purvis, Albert L: Quilling, Dorothy C. Quilling, Phillip A. Quilling. Edward RRadke, William J. Rassbach, Jennie A. Roen, Welcome Richards, Gilbert Sclroen-off , .Reinhold E. Schoenoff, Rudolph W. S'chrader, Mar jorie M. Schultz, Katherine Schwartz, Lawrence W. Shellhouse, Louie Smith, Kyle Sprague, Olga M. Stindt, Linda M. Stokke, Esther L.. Swenby, Florence M. Vasey, Veronica E. Wagner, Mildred L. Waller, Valter .H. WenBen, Elsie H. West, Edwin C. WInoske, Lewis Wisher. Our aim! Success. Our hope: To win. Class flower: Ophelia rose. Class colors; Orange and black. WOMEN ARE INJURED Three FaU Down Cellar Steps Two in Hospital. .A chapter .of accidents in the last few days brought serious injuries to three well-known .women in this vicinity, two of tkem being now in the City hospital. ; ' ' Mrs. Emil Zuelke of, the town of Tainter fell down her cellar stairs Saturday, breaking both arms. She also lost several teeth and .was badly bruised and cut about the face. She was taken to the City hospital, where she Is now doing; nicely. , - Mrs. Caspar Remmel fell down the cellar stairs Monday, spraining one of her arms and. badly 'wrenching her side and back. - She is now up and around but is still unable to do any- work. -. ' v - Mrs. Al. C. Anderson fell down the cellar stairs at her. home Friday, breaking two ribs and receiving bad cuts on one of her arms. " . She Is now fairly comfortable in the City, hoa PitaL never ambitious, bu always truly great in doing well the thins that lay nearest him to do. - . Value to Friends , "It was with a sense of satisfaction that our departed friend knew during his lifetime that his work was appreciated by the . many students and friends with whom he came in contact. ' Numerous illustrations could be given to amply certify to this, and It must be a source of satisfaction to those who made known to him their feelings in this regard.! One Illustration I have fn mind is the dedication Of the 1910 Stout Annual. ; The students of that class dedicated the Annual to Doctor Harvey in these words: " 'To President Harvey, whom ; we know, to be our friend; because he! said to us on his sixtieth birthday, that - he would never be j too old to sympathize with his ; student8.'a "It is given to me on this occasion to chronicle briefly a few , of the important events in ; tho life , of pur departed friend, and briefly I can say that he was a living example, of the practical , application of that verse, in scripture which reads: "'Well done, thou good and faithful servant: thou hast been : faithful over a few. things, s I will make thee ruler over many ', - things.' -' - ' . Facts in His Life , "Dr. Lorenzo ; Dow Harvey was born in Dover, N. H., on the 23rd of November, 184&, His -parents came to Wisconsin ,1850 when he was only two years of age, and settled on a farm in Rock county. To (Continued on page eight) RECORD CLASS IS GRADUATED BY DUNN CO. TWO WHEELER GIRLS STAND HIGHEST IN CONTEST AT RURAL! COMMENCEMENT. . The largest' class that ever was graduated in one year from the rural and graded schools of Dunn county received diplomas in commencemjent exercises held in the Memorial yes-terday. (.";,.- . - A : The class numbered 166 and a fine body of young people they were. 'The stage was attractive! y decorated with plants' and flowers for the occasion and a .varied program was V given which was riiost creditable to" the schools. j "., -; : . Winners in Contest In the county contest in arithmetic, : spelling and penmanship ; May Drinkwine won first place . with a standing of 94 and Mabel Skogen wjpn second place, with 90. , These two girls also stood respectively first ' and .second places" in their diploma - examinations, - Miss Drink-wine with 9 5 and ;Miss Skogen with 93. Both were pupils in. the Wheeler school, of which Miss Inga Mik-elson is principal. The winners in (Continued on page three) KILLED UN MILL CITY Hans E. 'Lanson, Formerly . of nomonie, Meets Death. Me- Hans E.' Larson, formerly of this city, came to his death June 1 in Minneapolis as the result of an automobile accident", which occurred al 8 p. m. on Hennepin avenue. He passed away in the General hospital. He will be remembered as a respected citizen who had many friends here. i D; rVf"l'- -Q-. v'Mr. Larson was born in Norway Sept. 15, 1859, and when 22 years of 1 age came J to this city. ; He took up his home in North Menomonie and for ten years worked ' for the Knapp, Sout & Co. company. -Later , he bought a farm iri the town of Dunn. He retired from the farm and moved to this cityv: but 'about five years ago took: up his I residence, in '. Minnea polls. ' Mr. Larspn leaves to mourn his death his -wife and six children as follows: Arthur, Minneapolis; Vic tor, St. "Paul; Helmer, Menomonie; Mrs.' Louise Fischer, St. Paul; Mrs. George Anderson,St. Paul, and Miss Josephine Larson of St. Paul, who has been a Dunn county teacher for about eight years. The late - Mrs John ' C. Hardy, who died about three and half years ago, also was a daughter of Mr. Larson. He leaves two brothers; Martin Johnson, St Paul, and Louis Larson, Duluth, Minn.; one sister, Mrs. Marian Lar son, Beldenville, and eight - grand children. The funeral was held In MinneaH polls June 6, i interment being made In Hillside cemetery. PUT ON DEGREE AT STATE ASSEMBLY F jocal Rebekahs Honored 'at Claire Odd l YIIows ''Also Meet.' A group off local Rebekahs lsrt Tuesday morning for Eau Claire to put on degree work before the Etats Assembly which meets there - tt!i week.-';-v,':-';V"'-'"'-- The Odd Fellows Grand lodge will be in session there at the same tins ' Those .who ;-:went from here are: Messrs. and Mmes. Fred Rebb; Vril Ham . Fox, Oscar D. Carlson, - II. O. Strozinsky, times'. - Alvin Z"'.:Ti Ilenrv Hall.. George -Kreirsr. 1'r- Miller, - Harry Hal berg, Ci.' Pauley, - Oscar ' Anderccn, A. Enith, Herman Vent, Tr: 17 rlne, Ti'.Ilari Ilzft, AC1' - l 1 ATT.. - - , . t , " " - .,.-.-- -; i , - Nic' -" " r:.1 Z" ' I-arccr. Profjram x Laid Oif ; Than Ever Before Given' i ' ' j ' i on 'Thati Day. . r; -'-" .-. - THRILL AFTER THRILL Stunt Flying, -? Vaudeville; . Races, BasebaiT, : Music, C and Fireworks. The welkin will ring oh .Vine Fourth of July at Ihe Fair grounds and it will be heard for many miles around. . The American Legion - is staging a celebration that will 'put in the shade its big doings of a year ago, and in fact surpass any observance of the holiday: the present generation has seen - in Menomonie. -. Hosford-Chase post has a bunch of live wire committees "at workr which has already, lined up enough features and attractions to, make the. people dizzy. ; It's all going to cost a lot of money, but the Legionnaires are game. They are willing to take a chance on the weathered; rL.v.. Expect Public Backing If the Fourth proves sich a dayj for instance, as last Memorial day, they know their plans; will all : go fiooey. , But they know that nothing but bad weather can spill the ; beans that the people are with them and appreciate their spirit and will back them to the limit in the large things they are trying to do. . Therefore it is up to the public to make good and justify the Legion's faith.; i- . Five Vaudeville Acts . Five vaudeville . acts have . been booked and everyone . a scream. There will be a comexiy. trick, house, (Continued outage two).- - DUNN CO. BOY IN I NEW YORK ApED Friendless and Jobless, He Is Now Learning Trade With $100 Monthly Pay. . One of the twelve claims allowed during May in which the. Red Cross has been rendering' assistance to service men was that of - a . Dunn county boy who has been, in a coun-s try viuage in iew-TrQr:rprjtneTpast two years. In answer ito 'a post-i card sent to Dunn county-icnett bscopeof issues ihcludlns ;l?pr, rural the , local CTOPter,7this" hoy Wrote "a lOng letter m which he stated' that he was unable to work, that whatver he tried to do wasnot only a failure but made his physical . condition worse, that he knew of no one to help him there, and he had no home, and asked for advice. The Dunn County chapter immediately wrote to the Atlantic division1, Red Cross who reported the boy to the 'Buffalo chapter aB the one nearest the small village,' where he lived. ir The secretary hunted up the b'oy there has been much correspondence about the case 'and this week an award of Class .2 training was made for him, which means that he will be educated for a trade; which he can follow, i will receive $100 per month maintenance pay while he is in train ing; and furthermore he has received and will continue to receive the med' ical treatment his case demands. 4 y There have been 103" separate cases brought to the Red Cross of fice during the month, between $500 and $600 on back bonus, training and compensation, claims ' have been forwarded by the government to men who have been assisted with their claims, three men have been sent to Ihospitals and " many" arrangements for educational advantages have been completed, insurance ; reinstated. claims ; In' connection with the affairs of four deceased men entered,? and the usual variety of incidental questions considered. Fifty dollars" has been extended in loans,- $55 returned on back loans and $70 jaid on "roans made outside of the county to be. forwarded for .the. men to ' the proper places.. . , Under the latest ruling all appli cations for vocational training, for disabled men must be entered before Dec. 16, 1922, or closed cases ;re opened before that time. ' Training must be commenced within, twelve months after it is approved;- , Insurance can be reinstated', be fore March 4, 192ff. - -- Wisconsin Educational bonus can be used until July 1, 1924. -: 1 NURSING CLASS ENDS Women Wishing Work- Hereafter -Should Notify DvA.:R. . . If "there are any women In ihs county who wish to enroll lor ciz-- es in home- hygiene and--ci-re'cf ,t3 sick, they should communiccta :xrl ' 1 the Dunn? ciountr:chart3rt-ArttiiciJi Red Cross, this week.; nira I ley, the Instructor, I about t.c plete the fourth Eched-::l3 cT c' and will end her wcrk t: 111 tl C. cohnty chapter; at ttt tL" 3 xi! there are other clirzii irz:.' I. C t h is work was ' izs.cs-rzt 1 1 . Ar urt, 1921 , 'there ; have been ; ttr crr five : classes ; organize! ' in x r! ' ; parts of the county and tfca trcrl; I : been most i.fenthuslirtically r-c- Th3 Dusn county c z7'--? trill : cc-tlnue the wcrk if t!:r j i J C for it. The lcnrtb c : two cctis, tho cz : rrl?3 cf t- :t CI-"33 Xz 7;.: rZZT CtCC, I ; . C: Ccn:::.vr: t" : c: trtcal tioclety dli 5 ills oa:;?ield fo seiiate President of, Carroll Collejre l"to OpposeLa FollettS i Adopt Platform.';; Completing its work In one 'Ions day. of almost continuous session, the Citizens' Republican State confer ence at Milwaukee Thursday nomi nated a. complete state ticket and a candidate for United- States senator to. "be v voted for' in the September state primary. The nominee) follow; . , r Tot governor t Attorney General William J. Morgan. . .4 For lieutenant covernor-r-Saeaker Iiley Young, Darlen. . , t , For secretary M f tate rMartln Paulson, Stevens Point. : i : - For state, treasurer-r-IIenry, John son.. ,'. For .attorney general Atsistant Attorney General John Baker, j V- For United ', States senator -4- Dr. Arthur Ganfleld, Carroll . colli. Waukesha. . ; '": i-.. Worked In nannony - '- V From 10' a. m. Thursday : until 12:30 at night, nearly, 1,000 V delegates, representing every county in Wisconsin, moved and thought in perfect harmony The will to win was strongly manifested. , The 'result ia a popular expression by the Independent progressive' electorate of : Wisconsin. Never Was . state convention . held . in - this . state that more fully and completely'' registered the desires and conclusions of the delegates who composed-It. The conference Will go ' down -in history as historic, for several reasons, r , One of .these reasons ! ; that it was, the first statewide convention of representative Republicans i held In eighteen years, another that it was tbe first statewide political party convention ever held in WiScontin' In which women bad a voting p rtf" and a third is that it Was a jrrit popular, protest against bcssUn and autocracy In American goverencat.-- -: , Platform is Adopted lj' ; A platform dealing with' ' wide jwredita, co-operative-marketing, law eniorcement, education ana numan-i8m, endorsement of the soldier bonus and a flaying ot the war rec- uiu uuiicu a(Vf uui ivuwci i M. i La : Follette was adopted by the ; conference by a unanimous ' vote Thursday afternoon. ' ; . La Follette is accused by the pla.t-. form of not "being trud to his country in the time of its extreme need and peril," the document further declaring that the."burning and vital issues .of this day and year In this loyal 'state of Wisconsin is to efface andforever eliminate the shame and disgrace that' became attached to this great . commonwealth through the disloyalty of Senator. La Follette." '. r Wjlh. this ; enunciation the platform recites the resolution passed by the 1918 legislature censuring the senior senator and voices a hearty approval of its' contents. . - r . Governor ; Blaine's allowing Kate Richards O'Hare, convicted for violation of ,the espionage act during the war, to speak in the state house was scored' as a "shameful -un-American" act ' ' ' ' ' v.- v- Are Asked for Iedse --With the platform was adopted rodnln t Inn -whloh taaA nnn . all !! cessful candidates of , the convention to pledge , themselves to stand by the principles promulgated by the docu-' mentis The ; reading of the La' Tol-lette-attack and the condemnation of Blaine was greeted with wild acclaim. r:. Three of the men nominated have never- before .been : candidates , for' any- executive state oZice and one -of them a 'world ; war" veteran of the Marine Corps in France, Is a youth 27 years, old,, an educational bonus student of the' law college; of - the state -university., This is Kirtln Paulson:-v Dr. Ganflsld .:. and VEakrJ have- never ,been state oSlce. candidates, .-'"f X "0' :ri.,'IIarE:oy:'rcrrcld" -' ': C r iWhile i the cciiferr-cs wis fcirn-ony 'personified in Ita itLzltr cf rrin- ciplet'the contexts fcr r :-ztizzi ZZlZZZ'J Z'1 tzzzi ' r- r ".T3- were'jtlrted and cam,: t. n&blnaticn v-3 a tz-zz'.z that'Sprans I-to a v-!r! tic k's the Ctzi&zi fcr a c . fixed upon the dr!: t: tehr'Ilrca' :ti-.y:.' ":' fere' t" a 'intzilz ; c j . of; ll3-czri: ': . c:3 ty. reel- - ... , . r--, rrn:: - V.-f . tztt' - ' : ' " --:' ' ; v - . . . 1

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