The Billings Gazette from Billings, Montana on August 1, 1928 · Page 1
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The Billings Gazette from Billings, Montana · Page 1

Billings, Montana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 1, 1928
Page 1
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: MONTANA WEATHER Occasional showers nnd thunderstorms Wednesday nnd Thursday, little chango in temperature. WYOMING WEATHER Ijcal showers and thunderstorms Wednesday one Thursday, little change In temperature. MORNING EDITION VOL. XL NO. BILLINGS, MONTANA, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 1, 1928, PRICE FIVE CENTS Believed Lost in Canadian Woods ROUSING WELCOME Mrs. Thurston-Relates Story of Shooting of DorisWentworth; State Closes Evidence. Missoula, July a J. Wl Her voice choiscrl with 60ii that rose almost to ccresms at times and with tears coursing down her fats, Sylvia Thurston, 18-year-old Mllltown matron, Tuesday afternoon described the fctul shooting of Doris Wanlworth, 16-ycnr-old Mllltown high school girl, with whoso murder she Is charged, Mrs. Thurston win shortly become a mother, she tnlri the Jury In ' the care. "norls came at roc like a cat. I was so frightened I kept hutting away, trying 'to get away from her. We got pest tho car; sho kept hitting mo. I guess I must have shot her then; I don't remember," said tho youthful defendant 111 recounting the details of tho tragedy. Hay of Scii'nllons, Mrs, Thurston's story of tho slaying com? at tho cloec of a day packed with sensations, luring the morning section, roiir of the slate's star witnesses. Corrlno Dslglc, Earl Clcmons, Hubert Parmer and aeorge Kolppa, Mrs. Thurston's companions on tho fatal Joy-rid lug and drinking party early In the morning ot Juno 30, refused to testify on tho ground that their testimony would tend to Incriminate themselves, ah four are charged in two counts with contributing tn tho delinquency ot a minor girl and or giving her liquor. State Closes Case. Refusal of tiic four witnesses to testify forced tJio stale to close Its care Tuesday afternoon without getting be-fc-ro tho Jury tho nccovmts of the eyewitnesses of tho shooting. Attempts cf County Attorney D. N. Meson to Introduce as evidence tho statements taken from tho quartet the day of the killing were successfully resisted by B. C. Mul-roncy, counsel for the defense. In her testimony, Mrs. Thurston doctored Ehe carried tho pistol with which elm shot anil fatally wounded her girl companion as a matter of custom. She said she carried tho gun for selr-pro-lectlon whenever she was not with her husbnnd. ' Tho defendant testified that Jealousy over George Kolppa. which was given us tho reason tor the quarrel by other members ol tho party when they were questioned by tho county attoriLey. after the slaying,' hod nothing to Id wlth'thc ' The - courtroom where Mrs. Thurston Is being tried was packed to capacity Tuesday by a curious crowd composed almost entirely of women. SMITH PREPARES TDEND VACATION ON Mi Democratic Nominee Will Depart for New York Today; Is Silent On White Attack. Hampton Bays. N. Y., July 31. m Sloluctant to wind up his vacation, Governor emllh played a final round of golf on the shore Tuesday, took a fare-vrll swim In CIreat Peconlc bay and got ready to return to tho political atmosphere of New York City and Albany. He P000 'eace here by motor about noon Hcmalns Silent. The Democratic presidential nominee gave every Indication that until after the end of his holiday, at least, he would avoid discussion of politics 'Even the wliriilrawal of part of William Alien While's charges against his legislative record evoked no comment except a reiteration of "nothing to say ttt this time." Smith was breakfasting with his old friend, William If. Humphreys of Albany, at Canoo riaco Inn when advised by newspapermen that White had withdrawn charges relating to vice and prostitution but was standing by his guns In his attack on his record as an assemblyman with regard to the saloon. The governor evinced Interest, hut said nothing. Early In tho afternoon, as he sat under ,!n elm on tho front lawn at the Inn chatting with reporters, tho subject was brought up again. Smith inquired when tho White statement should bo given out and part of It was road to blm- But before 10 was completed, the nominee Interrupted, and with a Trace of tho hantl. put in a final "nothing lo aay about It now," It was the same policy of slleaco that Smith has adopted with, regard to politics since his arrival here with his family Saturday, except for a moment Monday when he diclarcd that ho was not worried about the outlook In the south. The governor said Tuesday he had no definite political engagements for the latter part of the wceiL in New York but probably would tee John j. Rassob and others who are directing his campaign before leaving for Albany Sunday. SHEEPHERDER'S DEATH SAID TO BE ACCIDENTAL Tllllon. July si. (,!) xhat death apparently earro In John Poison, sbecp-herrier. whoso body was discovered near his camp in the Centennial valley last oamruay morning, rrorn an occidental 'discharge of his gun when it was dropped In his efforts to reach his abode won tho report of Sheriff Orr upon his rciurri irom an investigation Into the death. A belief that Poison, comriillled tulcldo was discarded Sunday, and.: It was not until after considerable investigation that the now angle to the case fBvelopctl. 4 . With fears that four odventurous Iowa university BtudentB may bo lost in tl with their supplies damaged. Canada's northwest mounted police are pusiinc Saskatchewan country to find them and hrlng'thcm back to civilization Th started on their Journey north a couple of months ag:i. iti to riKht John and Podor C. Hoddum. i ' President to Continue Conduct of Affairs as in Past; Sees No Chance of Tariff Change. 1 Superior, wis., July 31.- (fl) President Coclirtge's chief part in Secretary Hoover's campaign for the presidency will be to continue so to ronduct public sfrolrs as to appcql to. the electorate-ana move them to return .the Hctniican party tn power In November, Apart from this Mr. : Coolldgo has ttit d t, ill 1 rrss M j i I In. the campaign:' " His contributions to Mr- Hoover's campaign, the chief executive feels, antedate the commerce secret.iry'6 nomination as Republican standard bearer, Inasmuch as ever since he was sworn In as president of the Unites! States on August 2, 1023. Mr. CcolldEc has always striven to give the country a government which worked to the voters' satisfaction nnd benefit. To Continue Policy. Mr. Coolldge will continue pursuing such a policy for the rest of his term or office. Inasmuch as Mr. Coolldge was assured by Chairman Work af the national Republlcm committee that continuation uf the present administration's policies would bo made the chief Issue in the campaign by Secretary Hoover. It was thought hero that Mr. Coolidge, In addition to such passive aid In the campaign, wlii be ready to help more actively from lime tD time as cccaslon may suggest, to the extent of his power No Tariff niinn-c. On account of the (Continued on Hagc 2, Column 41 FEARTELTFOR FLYEBSVSAFETY Two Army Aviators Overdue; Search Is Started. lhoenli, Ariz. July 3!. wjrfcir for the safety of two army flyers wis expressed In a message received from Rockwell field, San Dlcgo, Cnl., Tuesday evening by H, B. WnlMiis. manager of the local chamber of commerce. The message said that Col. Harry Graham and Lieutenant O'Connor, who left Tucson at 10 o'clock Tuesday morning In an army plane for Rockwell field, had not arrived, anil asked that efforts be matte to locate them from Phoenli. Rockwell field officers had failed to receive word of the plane from cities along the proposed route of flight Tuesday afternoon, the message said. The flyers ore many hours overdue. DENY ANY ANXIETY. San Diego. Cat.. July 31 j)ai-Ihe-ugh they are many hours overdue here, Rockwell field headquarters Tuesday night denier any serious anxiety for Col. Harry Graham and Lieutenant O'Coiuior, who left Tucson at 10 a. m. Tuesday In an army plnno for San Dlcgo. While army flying Headquarters here had started inquiry along the route between Arizona and this city, It was stated that lators hud probablv litnded somewhere and would report Wednesday. LINDY DETAINED BY POOR MOTOR East Vaughn, N. M., .Tuly 91 (tf) Col. Charles A. I.lndhcTgh, who landed here Monday night because of engine trouble, probably will bo delnycd Mere two cr throe days until parts, can be sent to liirr. trohi Santa Barbsrn, Cal.. he said Tuesday afternoon, ' A connection Is looking to.lhnt water la gutting into tlio oil In the engine, he Sflld. One cylinder wos missing flip when he landed Monday and he and his mechanic were working on tho U-cylliidcr motor all morning. RAIL WATCHMAN IS DETAINED FOR MANSLAUGHTER Cheyenne, Wyo., July 11. rr) An information charging involuntary manslaughter was filed Tuesday in Justice court hy H. g. Mentzer, Laramie county attc rney, against Harry A. Pawson, Union Pacific yard watchman, for the fatal shooting of William Tighe. 11. of Sho-iioynan. Wis. PnwBoa waived he for arraignment. being I The watchman hnt the youth while attempting to prevent TIRhe and several companions from riding on oil tout car out ot tho yords. coroner's jury Tuesday ruled Paw-tan acted contrary Lo his duties 111 shooting signal shols at the men. The bullet which is believed to have taken effect was fired when. Pawsin stumbled . while attempting to selm a "grab Iran" on n freight car. LOSES I mm S T AS TO JAIL Picketers Charged With Rioting; Batches of 20 to 30 Taken Into Court in Relays; To Appeal. New Bedford. Mass., July 31. (iri Virtually Icaderless by the commitment to Jail Tuesday of textile mill committee organizers on charges of rlotmp, pickets at mill gales Tuesday nlnht had lost some of Liie militancy, (hat charooterized their actlpna during the last 3.1 hours. Only one arrest was reported Tuesday nglht m contrast with a tutal of 250 Monday night which was followed hy a threat of 10,000 strikers and Eympa-thi7rs ta stornr poIIcb headquarters to release prisoners. The arrest Tuesday night was that of a woman who relured to move at the Whitman mm. . race Rioting Charge. All the pickets who were arrested Monday In connection with the moss picketing of the mills were charged m court with rioting. Judge fVank A. Mllllkcn, who heard the cases, was confronted with batches of 20 to 30 persons who were taken from the police station to the courthouse In relays. The majority were found guilty and given sentences to the house or correction ranging from two months for tho minor offenders to sis months for the leaders of the demonstration. Tho cases were all appealed anil the defendants were held In bonds ronglng from MD0 lo 91,600 for the appearance In the superior court. Long Into the morning the prisoners continued to shout and sing In their crowdrd quarters at tho Elation while radical leaders of the textile mills com mltlee urged their companions under arrest to embarrass authorities still further by refusing to opply for or accept ball. Oppose Tevtllo Council. Those under omrst were operatives affiliated with tho labor group opposed lo tho Hew Bedford textile council, the rccognUed union body which has consistently refused to be a part to the demonstrations which have Involved police FEDERAL AGENTS KEEP UP DRIVE ON GOTHAM'S CLUBS New Tork, July 31. iff) The prohibition drive to sponge up the night clubs ot New York continued unahatel Tuesday. The, federal grand Jury, which Indicted 10T persons Monday for conspiracy to violate Hie liquor lows In 18 night clubs, relumed eight more Indictments Tuesday fl-hleh named 31 additional defendants for liquor conspiracies In eight other night clubs. While the grand Jury was handing down its now batch of indictments deputy marshals. visited six of tho places named in Monday's indictments and attached prohibition padlocks to tho barroom doors. In these clubs court ordDrs were served on the proprietors restraining them or any of their employes from ocrving liquor under penalty of contempt. a far north without sufficient clothing and .nlo the wilds of northern Canada In the s photo was taken Just before the quartet Fuller, Mai J. Kane, Goftlou c. Armstrong SALTLAKEGITY Two Planes to Leave Utah City Early Today; Butte Plans Cere mony; Jardinc Present Salt La&o City. July 31. W5 Fasten ger and olr mall service will be inaumi rated between bait Lake City and Great Falls Wednesday. Ii-in first plana of the National Parks Airways. Inc., wiu take off from Salt '-sure oy a. m. ;The Kuperunl tViS?"""K rasrajianc w:u . 1.0-1 ,1 ' ' ' r , ' . - 1 r 1 ,, 1 T cateEu, Idaho; Helena and Butte. G. E. Hayncs, piloting the Pokker plane In which Com. Richard E. Byrd pious to make-his flight' to tho south pold, is scheduled to follow directly after Elsmore. Accompanying Hoynos will be iJaul v. Whcatney. pilot cf the National Parks Airways, Inc. Civic and political leaders Inclvtdlng Guv. aeorge H. Dcro, Senator William n. rs-ing, jrtayor John T. yowman, n uers or tnc city commission and others win participate m a hilec ceremony be fore the. plane tnfces off. Another ceremony Is plannei at Butte wnicn iv. A. Jardino, tecrelory of ogrl culture, plans to attend. Tho plane will reach Great Fails at :ju p. m. Wednesday, according schedule. "Scarface" AlJs Gang Blame ci tor Yale Murder. New Tork. July 31. n Police ( uoned the young son of a former mayor of Miami. Fla.. Tuesday, In an effort to connect the gunmen of "Scarface" Al apone, Ohicago racketeer, with iu,mS ni trannie laie, one-timo crony xi jijuiii! a. '.vnu was "put On the tpof In Brooklyn on July 1. After a long conference between District Attorney Dodd of Brooklyn, police Inspectors In charge of tns, detective forces of Brooklyn and Manhattan, Chief qi foucc Heeve of Miami, and Parser A. Henderson, Jr., whoso lather, now dead, was once o Miami mayor, pollco 'an nounrcd that they had definite In formation that the guru which killed vale came irom th Ccpone arser They sold they had discovered that shortly before Yale was kilted, four of Capone's henchmen went to Miami from Chicago and weie furnished there with weapons and told to "get" Yale. They bought tickets bad; to Chicago which irtey ostentatiously showed around be fore leaving Miami in an effort, pcllc said, to establish an alibi In advance. BOURBON CHIEF "RESTING EASILY" Chicago, .July 31. oryTho condition or aeorge E. Brennan, Democratic 11a. tional committeeman lor Illinois, at though described as "still very serious,' was reported improved Tuesday. The bulletin Issued Tuesday afternoon said jut. urennan wos "resting easily." Ironia FranS Irving Ftcrcbe a &iuu anevrusir.g man Visually thinks evervtfiliiE he writes should, be struck oft m hronaa ml ho Is mortally offended when tho boss has the temerity to sugsest some revisions. , Yet every time thev play Hamlet they cut at least a third of it out. Copyright. IKS. N..y. Tribune. In. GREAT FALLS AiR UTEISOPENED IN FHEIGHTFIHE Hobo Declares Twelve Were in Car at Time of Wreck; Three Human Skeletons Recovered. Guernsey, wyo.. July 31. wi with Ihn wreckage of the Burlington freight train which left lta tracks and burned herofiunday completely cleared from the track, roadbed and bonk of the North Platte river hopo for determining the exact number of Uvea claimed in the accident has been abandoned. The finding early Tuesday of the fi agents of three human skeletons be neath tho empty automobile box car In which el$!e men were first reported to have been fcen boarding provided the only new development and definitely established the car was occupied at tho time the 27 oil and tank cara left the crack. Twelve hi Cur. The possibility that 12 men insteail of eight wore In the car was advanced Tuesday when a hobo who got out of the empty at Guernsey hefore the train pulled out of the yards made his appearance and sold he had 12 companions in tho car and Hint they remained In It when the freight left. Beareii for additional hones was made Tuerday, but with the last of the rem- ts of the cars removed to Guernsey further evidence of the destruction niiman life was found., it Is cen- crally Relieved tho other five or nine men reported to be In the car were cro- Sbelclons FouiioV Ono torso of a skeleton wos found, tho skull and legs being mlss'.ng. either skulls and v.erc found, and persons who examined the bones said there thb-1 TjO question hut what tho bones gave of the loss of three lives. The bones 'verc found under 1 coke a.', whhli Jr. l:.-l;oved to have fallen on top of the empty box car In which the mon were riding. The col;e hecame Ignited when an oil tan cor at the othor end ol ihe empty exploded and lenlted ' Yardmen who first reported they observed eight men get into tho car nave the same Information Monday when questioned. Q'. O. Hoiiser, Associated Press correspondent in Guernsey, who worse to tho wreck scsne- shnrt'.y after the cars : left the track.' found further aubstontlajion for. the report, relative the men. He learned from railroad rr that. they, believe; the cremation or 1 men. wlU'riever. be dellnitciv establish rbecaJ;e tv r: "lOrMs WeVr in leoVafli::ii uiera is uuie jcu ot the cats except the nre:s, ana many ot these were melted. HDOVERPROVES SliLLiSlGLER Northern California Is Scene of Party's Activities. Urowns Camp, Near Hornbroolc. Cal., July 31. tf) Herbert Hoover demonstrated his sk-fii ns an angler Tuesday by catching nearly a doan rainbow trout in Beaver crock, about 30 miles from this place. Accompanied by Dr. Ray Lyman Wilbur, president of Stanford university, ami another friend, tho Republican pmsldoutlil nomlnro left his camp here shortly after dawn and motored nearly 10 miles to a point where the highway ended. The party flilied in the creek there until saddle horses could be obtained from a near-by ranch. Ttia mountain trail then led through trees and underbrush for a distance of nearly 15 miles to what proved to be IjockI flshlnE grounds. Some- of the rainbow were so smell they were thrown back Into the stren'.n, but the party brought home" a i liable string to show for their inorulnfc'fl effort. Alter lunch Mr. Hoover ruled until time for his party la break camp end leave by motor for Shasln Gprlnjrs. 70 miles a-amy Mrosa1 the SIjSIjou range and to the foot of Mount Shasta, the sno-clad pcA vchlch rises 14,130 feet. After spending the nleht at the hotel at Shaita Springs the nominee will try his luck for the fourth lime on this trip, ilshlng in tributaries of the Mc-Cloud or Pit rivers, tho cioct location to depend upon reports' to where the fish are the most plentiful. Tuesday evening Mr. Hoover and his companions will motor lp Dunsmnlr where the? will board a train lor the return trip lo Ban Francisco. Arriving there at 7:30 o'clock Thursday morn-Ins, they will complete the Journey back lo Palo Alto by automobile. " ARSENAL POWDER BLAZE DAMAGE IS SET AT $135,000 Dover. N. J., July 31.(i Fire late Tucsdsy consumed a quantity of smokeless powder and destroyed two buildings at an estimated loss of 413.1 .000 at the Plcatlnny arsenal of the United States army near here. Starting with a sudden flare when powder tn IY& cannon powder blenders building became Ignited, tho conflagrer-tton spread to a near-hy small arms powder plant before being placed Under control by the arsenal fire department. Officials in charga of the arsenal laid the fire to statical electricity. They said the flare occurred while powder was being carried on leather belts from one end of the building to another (luring Eto blending process. POLISH FLYER KILLED. Bagdad, Irak, July 31. A Polish airplane wh!c?! left Warsaw Xfondiy for a round-trip flight to Bagdad and Cairo crashed hCTe Tuesday. The observer. Uf.iiler.ant a7:n.-, of the Polish aniw. was killed, other members of tho crew escaped uaiurt. EXTENDED TO ITALIA SURVIVORS BY ITALY Nobile and Five Companions Greeted With Cheers at Every Station; Demonstrations Offer Contrast to Cold Receptions of Northern Europe; Mussolini Sends Representative. Rome, July 31. (P) "Viva Nobile" was the slogan of Italy Tuesday as countrymen of the polar explorer welcomed him unci five other survivors of the dirigible Italia to their homeland, Enormous crowds met the train at each stop in Italian territory throughout the day, showering the returning explorers with flowers and gifts of wine and Ghaking rafters of railway stations with roars of encouragement. The demonstrations constituted a veritable march of tri- mph from the northern frontier SLAIN BECAUSE DF FREE SPEECH Chicago Election Fraud Talk Causes Death of Man Indicted in Windy City Voting Melee. end alleged political lienchmnn "of Mor- rls Bllor, ward committeeman and Rc- : publican lender, Tuesday was added to Iha list of crimes arising frorr, election dr:y frauds or.d disorders now under Investigation hy a special giand Jury. Klon. himself under indictment Dn nine different counts charging klnnap-In?. assault and murder, wis slain a few hours before Morris KUcr siopcared befara Ihe special Invest'.satorr under bubpoena to tell what he knew of the election day violence (n the "blordy Twentieth." Mlon Absolved, ef Crime. It was In .this ward that' Octaviv.s liranady. negro candidate, .opposing filler far word commit! f.-ivsii ir- "V t to death on election day.' arid zph H ,s - r ' - , .' , '""f uuneis in nii Dody removed ZlDn from further connection with any1 election day troubles. His body was found In on alley back of a west side saloon, (in Ice man noticing It partly hurled under a pile of rubbish. Polios said t!ie slaj!!iK had taken place in the saloon. Sl.iylnfr Is " "Trj-nl7i." Authorities eliaTactrrl!cd Zlou's slaying as a "warning from those pulllug the strings that it isn't healthy to squawK." Zlor., it was understood, had toltt too much. John S'.eue. chief special Investigator for the grand jury, described him as a man with c "gahby Stege said he hart obtained positive Information that Zlon was one or the men Tiding in the imtomobllo uied bv the slayers who shot down Granady. aion had obtained his relearc untlsr ltie Indictments sgalnst him by providing bonds of less than 5100,000 after they had been reduced from $220,000. er appeared as scheduled before the grand Jury Tuesday afternoon but what. anyewng, r.e told the investigators, ; not given out. HUM PARLEY DATESARE SET Hoover to Meet Body at Cedar Rapids, August 22-23. Chicago, July SI. A conference between the Republican presidential nominee, Herbert Hoover, and reure- ecntntlvcs of the form relief sentiment In Iowa and other midwest states has been arranged for August 23 and 23 at Cedar lUplds. Iowa, it has been announced al western campaign headquarters here. MONTANA ROIIY NAMED. Helena. July 31. Of) A score of representative farmers and stockmen of Montana were named Tuesday by Franli riazeiDoKcr. state chairman, to re present this state In the conference with Herbert Hoover, Republican presidential nominee, canc.i uy Hoover managers. They W. S. McCormock of Kallspcll. Charles H. Williams of Deer Lodge, Ralph Tower of Poison, w i. Stockton of Clarkston. J. W. Schrutsler of Frold, J. K. Morse of Dillon, c. M. Balr of Billings, R. E. Brmvn of Boieman, Robert Brownlce of Big Timber. Kenneth Mcuain oi Miles city, Henry Siebeii of Helena, A, B. Cook of Townsend, Thomas Everett of Harlan, Thomas D. Camobell fif HBTdui, John A. Wilson of Stanford, ucorg AlcLone of Qlcndlve, V. S. Hluisl of Baker, S. J. Vas Binder uf Thompson Polls, Joe Oelirett of Laurel, J. H. Leut-hold of Columbus and W. T. Edwards of Hamilton. 16 ARE KILLED IN TRAIN COLLISION Augsberg, Oermany, July al, in Sixteen persons were killed and mo than iO were Injured Tuesday in the collision of a passenger train with standing freight near Dtnkelschorbi Bavaria. Tho passenger train srashed head on Into a freight, telescoping the locomotive and three cats. A defectlv jmuui is ueiioca io nave caused the ncotdsnt, ,t and offered a sharp contrast me cold, receptions or incipient r.osi:-e demonstrations which have marked the homeward Journey ot several places In northern Europe. Mns.'jollnl Bends Prefect. Premier Mussolini eent the prefect of Bolzano to welcome Nobile and his men at the Brenner pasa in the name of fascist Italy. Heartened by this concrete- evidence of the support of their (rovemment, members of the party were further delighted by the outbursts of enthusiasm that fireeted them ab every stop, Lieut. Alfredo Vlgllerl, navigator of ihe dirigible Italia, who was In command of the red lent encampment on the Ico after Nobile himself was rescued, was ths center of a demonstration ail his own. Ha left the train scon alter passing the .frontier anil went to his home In thn little town, of Burchetto Santo Snlrlto. En route, hovcver, he had Co stop at Milan, the city from which the Italians departed for the north. Vlgllerl Welcomed. Tho prelect of Milan and an enormous crowd welcomed him at the depot - tho officials embracing him and kissing him u'.h checks In the name of the en tire population of the city. Women and glrla covered him with flowers; and Admiral Comperin, whose wife was Eleanor Terry, daughter of Admiral lillas w. Terry. TJ. S. N,. presented Vlgllerl with a oi rruirs and champn;ro decorated' with. 'ribbons In the colors of the Italian navy. The crown shouted "V'lva Vlgllerl" and "Viva Kahlle" and oddsd: "D.iwn with the jackal 5 of the antl-Itsiian press." IC wi Mr ittffflEI 'lines Mayor Art Trenerry to ,rGood Luck" Cake to Be Presented. make their visit hm today one which will last long in their memories, extensive plans for feting the University of Illinois baseball srprad were announced Tuesday evenlnj;. itavor Arthur Trenerry will head the welcoming committee which will greet the tour-inn collegians en rout, to Japan upon their arrival at ll:io this morning end will give them the "keys" to the city. Major to Officiate. FMIowlng Mayor Trecerry-s olfldsi welcome, tho mini suod will bo driven lo their hotel ana Immediately alter luncheon they -will be ULtKn on a tour of tho Yellowstone vallsy and also on the Tlmrocks lo the Riu Hart statue, Kacn car sm contrdn a guide wbo will point out the historical polals uf interest to the visitors. Just before the basebill eame at Athletic part which will start promptly at s o'clock tn which the name Balery will match their wares with the Gold and Blue stars. Joe.Cutrone, sponsor oi the local club, wiU prcr.cnt tho vtslrors with a mamoih cake decarated In tha Hllnols colors, gold and bine, and bearing large horeestsoe emblem with tio words, "Good Luck, rjnlversltv of HU-nals." ' To Attend Dance. The visitors, following the game, will be taken (0 Alrdome where thev will be guests of honor ot the management at the dance. One of the largest crowds of Ihe season Is expected to be present at tho contest as in addition to the regular diamond fans, the Commercial club. KI-wanls, Rotary and Lions club and all college groups here have Joined hands In boosting the game. The Rotary Boys' band will parade through the main streets of ths city prior to the contest and will also entertain the fans at the park with a non-cert beiors the game and between In-nlrup. LABOR UNDECIDED CONCERNING PART IN NATIONAL VOTE J,Ila!ltl,CvC"ir' N' J" 31 -vn-nw attitude labor will take toward the presidential candidates still 1s "entirely undecided," William L. Oram, pro5idCnt ot tho American Federation of Labor, declared Tuesday alter tho first meeting of the quarterly conferencj of the executive council. Asked about reports that neither Oot. Alfred E Smllh. nor Herbert Hoover would Tccclvo Indoncmr Mr Green sMrt: "It 1s much too early ;o predict any such thing. It Is firs'. rr:ceviary io hear the report of the nonpartisan political committee. That was nnt ready Tuesdy and It will not be ready for a nay or program would bo deoldod uou i Thvusday. or Friday , '

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