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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View Entire Issue (June 9, 1920)
1U (.V: TonUht and Thurxhiy
fair moderate northwesterly nintU.
LOCAL: Min. temperature S9. max.
(, mean 51. Rainfall .0-1 Inch. P.iv
w 8 tceU rising-
Aterage fir Sis Month ecdlnj
March 31, 1920
Membet of Audit Bureau of ClroolatStaa
Associated Press Fall Leased Wire
qrTY-THIRD YEAR NO. 133.
SALEM, OREGON, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 9, 1920.
PRICE TWO CENTS
1 itf a v .
Chicago, Jur.e 9. The league of na
tions plank still was undefined today,
!4 hours before the republican per
form was to be presented to the na
Members of the sub-committee of
thirteen when they went into session
U smooth out the remaining platform
troubles, expressed confidence that
they could agree, but all of them were
osmewhat hazy on how it was to be
Senator Watson of Indiana, head of
the sub-committee, maintained that in
the end the Indiana plank with some
modifications, would get ihe support
of all republican elements. Senators
Borah of Idaho and McCormick of
Illinois thought there would have to
be material modifications to pacify the
irreconcilables. The mild reservation
group also wanted changes made but
in the opposite direction.
Bolstering the predictions of an
agreement, however, was a feeling in
ni iny quarters that the league ques
tion must not be permitted to reach
the convention floor, where everyone
realized it might set off fireworks of
(Continued oa Page Three.)
i o bhooting
James Ogle, doing a life term la
the state prison here together with
Walter Banaster and David Smith for
the murder of J. N. Burgess and G.
E. Peringer In the Claremont tavern,
Portland on the night of November
22, 1919, last pight made a written
confession to "the effect that he was
the man who fired the fatal shots.
Aucording to Ogle's confession Smith
upon whom an attempt was made to
shift the blame at the trial of the!
men, was in the dance hall at the
time of the shooting while Banaster
w.ib in the basement. The confession
was made in the presence of Warden
L. H. Compton, deputy warden
lewis, Rugene Halley, principal keep
er and J. S. Murray chief clerk at
Shot For Resistance.
The Claremont murders came as
the climax of a holdup of the tav
ern. Burgess and ' Perlnger, both
were in Portland
attending the ln-
ttruational Livestock show. Together
with a party of friends they had gone
out to the tavern the fatal night and
were seated at a table in a private
dining room when a masked man en
tered the room and commanded the
party to throw up their hands. When
the men in the party refused to com
h!lthe. ndU bega,r 8hootlnK kllUns,the building has been completed, and
i me men.
Ine tnree men were arrested a fswj
flajs later, convicted and sentenced to ,
t terms in the state prison here,
where thev were received on Novmbar
a' ',' , , , . .
meral days ago Smith approached
Warden Compton with a statement
come clean" on the Claremont mur-
Last night Compton called Ogle in-
'o tne warden's office and gave him
n opportunity to make a statement. I
want to make a statement to
,cmen out this shooting proposl-
"on, he declared.
Warden Compton asked him to tell
"ie story in his own words warning
hiin, however, - that he could expect
ho leniency as a reward for any con
fission he might make.
"They can't try me again can
"ley?" he asked.
Warden Compton assured him they
"Well, after we had entered the
""use Smithy was to look after the
dance hall and Dutchy and I pro
ceeded to round them uo." Oele's
confession reads. "I makes this roomj
where they were gambling. They,
playing poker there, women and
0 I ODened th iliuir anil .lid'
nut 'em up', and they shoved thelrl Chicago, June 9. Chauncey M. De
cnalrs back of the table and Pertngerj peW addressing the republican na-
the door. They would have got; tional convention today as one' of the
- put my toot against tne aoori "entertainment speakers, provoKe a
nd kicked it back. I fired one shotlpippie of applause by. his humorous
n the ceiling. I aid -you had better; references to the Wilson administra
Mt them up' and Perlnger started Uon
him8? Then wa wnen 1 l8n0ti "Senator Lodge says I'm an old man
Th. V """""
aiiui mm tvn tnram nmPL
v. ' t
" ipiiow, Burgess, grabbea a
ter bottle and drops it and made
lor his Docket mn when he
t,l:l js - .
he" ?1 ,hrfr ? '0t? ""II
- iwft Liir rest Ul mo uuiih .
took them into the dance
"here was 8
mithv at lhat time, i
Huirea warden r.,,n.,n l nrrier
clear un 1 .,..-
t,'rt In the actual shooting.
ao not know." Ogle decla
was supposed to be In the dance!
ai?o. Banaster was down in the
w-menL It seems that there was a
wno identlfieil th. nln
S . .
"i.j r.a.i as being worn by th
oemz worn or tne man
m shooting. The stick pin I;
. uuitii5. me buck pin 1
as a little different color from
urt haii- Sh mlht have Iden
me first stick pin she
me th. stick pin wont!
r omithy but
. . . .
Mail Clerks To
Convene In City
The annual convention of the Ore
gon "Mail Clerks and Carriers will be
held in Salem, Saturday, Ju& ii. The
convention will occupy the afternoon
of the day, the program for which is
3 :00 p. m. Business session.
4:30 to 6:38 p. m. Sight-seeing trip
. 7:00 p. m. Dinner at the Hotel
Death and Big
St. Paul, Minn., June 9. Four per
sons were killed, thirty or more in
jured and heavy property damage re
sulted from a severe wind and electri
cal storm which swept northern Min
nesota and parts of eastern North Da
kota last night, according to reports
reecived here early today, "
Four ears of a Northern Pacific pas
senger train westbound from Brecken
ridge were blown from the tracks near
Foxhome and about 80 persons in
jured, several seriously.
The town of Foxhome, Minn., last
night reported wiped out, was un
harmed, according to advices received
J. IN. Burgess
Fixes Price Of
Sugar For Year
St. Johns, N. F., June 9. The New
foundland food control board, in
taking over control of all sugar' sales
In this colony, has fixed the price at
SO cents a pound. The price will be
stabilized at this figure until the end
of the year at least,
Vick Building to
Cost $50,000 or
The new concrete store room, gar
age an"d service station being erected
at 280 South High street by Vick
brotherg wiII cost , excess of $50,-
000, George Vick said Wednesday. A
building permit was obtained Tues
day evening by Vick Brothers for the
erection of the building, ctilng $50,000
asthe cost, Due to the advanced cost
of materials the structure may ex
ceed this cost, it was said.
arrangements are perfected for the
, o the waIIg. Tne building is
ted t0 be comp,eted by August
g It ,g be, bum b Va Patton
L gon contractor9.
With the completion of the build-
, v,ck Brotner. plan to hand,e a
., . Samn.nn tractors, trucks and
The building1 has a frontage on
High street of 150 feet, and extends
east on Trade street 83 feet. Original
plans call for two more additional
f, d eieva,or is being in-
t d , anticipation of the erection I
. materlal costs reduce, of i
... a(,ditl0nal floors.
Italian Cabinet Resigns.
Rome, June 9. Premier Nitti an-
nounced in the chamber today that
the cabinet had resigned. I
DePew Amuses Weary
Delegates With Humor;
First Woman Speaks
.... xiw TiAnow
but he mistaKen
r 1 1 nam m iniH Ktrii. aaiu a"-
A mah down south who heAid me
PDoak recently wrote me a letter and
... . . . , ka nnlv
jriiji n, nearu 1 tmimcu w m '
M 'AM I have to say is.' he wrote, -is
that you re either a miracle or a
Him no A Har.'"
I Mr. Depew said the country needed
,,u nMh ami ffrowinff DUL Ul ..it
w i"- -----
republican parry j
war. declaring the
I Civil war, and ha s proven Its ability to
naa nanaeu n
t ninaa s( '
Present Wilson's trip to Europe to !
"f1"1" . . . . h.!.M - ..hirla-lnri ,.t
th.t'the .rreat amusement or me a-e. ,
had dealt j
umrr i""'"'1"1 "w . .
with foreign nations but baa
(the best brains and men in the coun-
trv to go and do it .
v, nsn nr. 1 1 c " . . ... -
and the politicians ana a.pioiu-w ;
. . . woMf?- n. reii:e. .
leaffue of nations, a heaven i
j 'I want a
Chicago. June S. Vigorous oppeai
tion to federal legislation similar to
the Kansas industril court measure, io
unrestricted immigration and to the
use of injunction proceedings in
strikes was contained in a set of "de
mands" which Samuel Gompers and
Matthew A. Well of the American
Federation of Labor, submitted today
to the resolutions committee of the
republican national convention.
"Legislation which proposes to make
strikes unlawful or to compel the wnge
earners to submit their grievances oi
aspirations to courts or to government
al agencies, is an invasion of the rights
or the wage earners and when en
forced makes for industrial serfdom
and slavery," the statement said re
garding the Kansas law.
La Support Pleileed.
Labor pledged itself, it added, to up
hold the federat - law ' protecting its
rights against "unwarrantable issuance
of writs of injunction, either prohibi
tory or mandatory."
"It is essential," continued the state
ment, "that additional legislation reg
ulating Immigration should be enacted
based on two fundamental principles,
namely that the flow of immigration
must not at any time exceed the na
tion's ability to assimilate and Amer
icanize foreigners coming to our shores
and that at no time, shall immigration
be permitted when there exists an ap
preciable degre of unemployment," , ,
Other demands included: '
Immediate relief from high cost of
living burdens; extension of the farm
loan act to give credit to all properly
organized co-operatives and individual
farmers; issuance of a monthly state
ment by the department of labor on
the cost of manufacture of staple arti
cles; prompt federal Investigation of
profits and prices and the making ac
cessible of all Income and other tax re
tturns; observance, enforcement and
extension of the federal maximum
eight hour aw in all civil departments
of the government; revision of the
federal compensation law to care for
those not reached by state laws as well
as sufferers from Industrial accidents
and occupational diseases; exclusion
from Interstate commerce of products
of convict labor; repeal of the labor
provisions of the Esch-Cummins law;
direct election of federal judges by the
people for terms not exceeding six
jears and action to present federal leg
islation being held unconstitutional.
The statement also declares agawisr
the use of force by the United States
in Mexico to compel Mexicans to meet
the demands of persons who purpose
to "exploit Mexico's resources."
Is Thrown Out
San Francisco, June . The tes
timony of Mrs. Maxine Dempsey, for
mer wife of "Jack" Dempsey, world's
heavyweight champion, in his trial
for alleged evasion of the draft, In
regard to confidential communication
between them while they were hus
band and wife, were ruled out today
by Judge Maurice T. Doollng In the
United States district court.
Two witnesses were put on the
stand by the prosecution early Jn
today's session to prove that his
wife and parents were not dependent
on him for support.
u.in nnnrlmnn of Pasco. Wash..
told the Jury that Dempsey'g wife
Maxine was a woman of the night
life in Pasco for three or four weeks
on earth, of which I shall be the re
cording angel.' "
The convention got a good lauyh out
Then in ft serious vein,' Mr. Depew
speaking as a veteran of sixty-five
years on the republlacn platform, pro
phesied that out of the convention
. t j mnA a n t k 1 1 u i . m9m
and that the nations "st.inding for th
pr,"L'"7 "l rT . , 11 V , -.-,. T xtond.v -rh. .n.hriii.. perlence In the guard or some other
Roosevelt, would take Its place as ailn marriage Monday. The authorities J Liii,. ,,
leader f-.r the iace and unity andiasrt that Mr. Zook had acted la an1branch 0,4 nillterjr rvlce and
ch i iiuon of mankTnd." honorable manner and manifested j vung men are urged to enlist before
The were ZTto, various speak- much surprise upon being mad. aware iuljr t, this year, in order to meet this
em after Mr. Depew had rlred and! of his bride's MentM. Officer, of th-; ?e,.m m h. tlm.
Lodge Introduced Mrs.
Carter of Kansas who got rounds of!
i The convention stood while Mrs. mc-
Pari., t nnt the nlatform. She wore a
close-fitting turban, with a neckpiece
"'-""" " .
Mra McCarter was in good voice and
. faniir-t nart nf
. . 1 .Iiai4
-" T "5. utr.A
tur man t anu ww a u . . . .. -
. . , .
..w . a resubll.!
izu i ; i . - - -
PENNSYLVANIA. CHOICE OF THE PENROSE MACHINE,
WHO IS HERALDED AS STRONGEST OF DARK-
. . .1.. .
bchnectady, N. Y., June 9.
I m I I ii 1 1 I n
, i. . ..-I.. - 1 i
1 .. .. i -
-. , ;. . '' '" " " - :'
,. s1 :''' "
i - " ' ,.. . .
'1 '" ': ..'' t , ,
. ':!'' . ; " -: ' v . - -
: ' :l ' .. i.
'"...Sib, ..-. i
' .:. . ;- :'-;'--
' ' t
; J t - - - ' s"
t - ' 1 !
and 21 injured today when a train of express cars crashed into
the . rear end of a passenger train which had stopped about two
mnes irom ocnnecraay Decause or
All but one of those killed
asleep in two Pullmans at the rear
of the passenger train. The body jf
Martin Doyle of Albany, engineer .if
the express, was found in the wreck
age with one hand fast to the throt
tle, A Michigan Central special carry
ing ten cars of express matter, dis
regarded signals and went at high
speed into a New York Central pas
senger train, bound from Buffalo to
New York, according to the story of
C. Robinson, brakeman of the pas
senger train. He said ha waved a red
lantern In vain and finally threw :t
into the cab as the express dashed
The Pullman at the rear o tne
train had 12 passengers and was de
molished. Hurried Romance Is
Spoiled When Bride
' Returns To School
William Zook of Hall's Ferry took
unto himself a bride. This was the
result of a chance meeting with his
affinity, Gertrude Hansen, Sunday,
June 6. Monday, the appeared at
the Marion county court house and se
cured a marriage license.
In her declarations, the authorities
assert, that Gertrude made only slight
one mis-statement. She gave her
ns 18. She made up for this by telling, once in the Oregon national guard in
a half-truth in herclalmtfiatshelsa', ,t,p recelve1 bjf 0owBor 0Cott
resident of Marlon county. This latter , r
has been verified; but Gertrude neg- from P' C' Harri' Juta"t general
lected to mention that her residence; for th United States,
period In this county Included sojourn
ment at the state school for feeble
minded. Gertrude with three other
girls, Elsie Thompson, 21; Mable
Johnson, 17. and Lllllam Marie Koth,
17, had fled from that institution Fat
urday night, June 6.
Authorities of the f-oble minded
school claim that Gertrude Hansen is
onv 1 years of age, the school records
showing that she was born in 1904
The three older girls are reported toantee that such will be the case in the
have been sent to Salem from Thejjutur))
ceaars, an institution near Portland.
Upon escaoing Saturday night, thei
four girl had mad their way to Halls'
Kerry. Here, according to reports.
wim. .nrn .mnw. f
.h.. m. met th. .-irl. whn. --,i I,.
I Ins 0 Inn I Hp railroad trark
An sc -
Uualntance followed which enlmlnated 10 uhfr f',r
In th. nrnpurement nf th. Ilf-en.o nnH'mu1 r-av nsa ' 'M
Mr. (school had learned of the wedding and
Hllij with .deputy from Sheriff Needham's
office had secured the runaway and
returned her to the inirtltution. School
afitists-I4l a r-A avail In 9 furf ftf ii
velopmems in the case, as records! atlon in computing the length of his
.. . .wrv'r. Anoilr-intM must be between
snow mat tne nansen gin n oeen in
trouble several time, previously.
t . ...
Tne oilier mree gin. nave not
; annrphpriried but are sunnoa to !e
j ot Hall. Ferry. They!
in the vicinity of Hall. Ferry.
... 4na.WK.il h.fnff ahla tft nut tin
1. ,, . .n(, . ,n to thVrmt? in the late war with Germany
- ' rw - -
tomnt to aid them In evading the au-
Eleven persons- were killed
Washington, June 9. President
Wilson today made recess appoint
ments of Henry Jones Ford of New
Jersey, Mark W. Potter of New York
and James Duncan of Massachusetts
to be members of the Interstate com
Marston Taylor Bogert of New York
and Samuel W, McCall of Massachu-
setts were named members of the
United States tariff commission.
Nicholas Kelley of New York was
appointed assistant secretary of the
West Point Told
To Join Militia
Oregon young men who aspire to
entrance Into the United States mili
tary academy are urged to enlist at
There has never been a time slncH
the passage of the law authorizing ap.
pointments from the national guard
when all the vacancies have been filled
and every candidate from that source
who has qualified and who desired en-
i transe to the academy has been admlt
i ted, according to Adjutant General
Hnrri, who, however, does not guar-
Dfinlt announcement a to the
iim,.tr of admissions from Oregon for
th of 1 2 1 will be available
sometime in Juiy andexamlnatlons of
I candidal, will be held during the first
t weens in iJceniDcr out in uraer
one year's ex-
"" v...-. --- ... -
' theif aupointment be a member of
corded federal recognition hi. past
mmtary ?rvice win oe givrr, c-."ier'
--. . - ... .
" "I l ana ti. ,.ar ee,,i
'th,.t rlnir 1921 anv atiDllcant w
- ". ...,.,.,..
ha. serve'j non'raoiy mm .iiniuti
than one year In the armed
fores cf the United State, or allied
armt?. in the late war with Germany
and who pnvteiw the other quaiifica-
tio retired by law may be admitted
up to the age of Z years.
' Coliseum, Chciago, June 9. The republican national con
vention assembled for its second session today with little more
than routine in prospect. A brief session to perfect the perman
ent organization was forecast
During the first hour
opening the convention hall was given
over to the usual entertainment pre
liminaries. The big band up In the
balcony blared popular airs, a male
quarette took a turn at a little jaxxl
and a talking machine was attached to i
the electric amplifiers which have
been installed to carry the voices of
the speakers to the farthereat galleries.
Delegates and alternates were slow
The "drift .to Lowden" and the
"growing strength of Wood" and the
"turn ot the delegates to Johnson"
which one heard so much talked about
downtown were little In evidence in
the convention hall. The delegates
who arrived early seemed to be talking
anything but politics.
Sproul Karljr Bird.
Governor Sproul was up early today
and resumed conferences with party
leaders after a series of meetings with
delegates from different parts ot the
country last night.
The special telegraph wires from
Pennsylvania headquarter to Senator
Penrose's home In Philadelphia con
tinues to carry the doings of the party
leaders here to the Pennsylvania sen
At It o'clock, the opening time, the
convention hall was not half full, It
looked as If the convention would get
away at least a half hour late as it
did yesterday. The principal candidate
managers knowing that today's pro
ceedings were largely perfunctory were
In no hurfy In coming. Many of the Im
portant figures of the convention, too,
were engaged Id the work of the reso
lutions committee framing the plat
form. At 11:15 Chairman Lodge arrived
on the platform with Chairman Hays.
A song leader tried to got the audien
ce to sing the "Long, Long Trail" but
had a hard time getting out the voices.
Urports Arq Accepted.
Chairman Lodge stepped out to the
speaker's space at 11:S amy he 'got
three cheers aleo'wlth a tiger.
John Timothy Stone was today's
chaplain. The convention stood while
he offered prayer.
A stout oak table was brought In
for Chairman Lodge to whack his gav
el on. He called for the report of the
credentials committee. Chairman Duf
fleld of New Jersey cam to the plat
form to present It. '
The report recommended changes
decided upon at last nights meeting of
the committee, Mr. Duf field moved the
adoption of the report. Robert R.
Church of Memphis, who had been un
seated by the credentials committee,
said he would not ask the convention
to eonrlder a minority report
"I know I am entitled to alt," said
Church, "but I shall take m tight back
The report of the credentials com
mittee was adopted without dissent
and the convention next heard the re
port from the committee on perma
nent organization. It was presented
by Governor Morrow of Kontucky, Its
chairman. As agreed upon ll recom
mended that the temporary organiza
tion be made permanent. The conven
tion liked the idea of saving time and
escaping another keynote speech and
adopted the motidn with cheers. Sen
ator Lodge got another demonstration
when he stepped forward, this time
as permanent chairman of the conven
tion. "The best way to show mr gratitude
to the convention for IU action," said
Senator Lodge, will be to tell you there
will be no speech by the permanent
Paul Howland of Cleveland present
ed the report of the committee on
rules and order of business.
The renort recommended sealing
delegates representation In the nation
al committee et four delegates at large
from each state one delegate from each
enmrresslonal and one additional dele
gate for each dlntrlct in which not less
than 7009 votes have been cast for a
republican candidate at the !t elec
The only new material In the rules.
Phi, 1 1 man Howland announced, was an
increase In the executive committee or
the republican national committee
from ten to fifteen members and a new
"Without saying so In expressed
terms," he said, "thl la to take care
ot our reinforcement, to the republi
can party the ladle Th. under
standing Is that th. additional place,
all will go to women." Th. conven
tion speedily adopted the report.
Depew ;iven Ovation.
Chairman Lodge announced he
would enforce the ml. limiting speak
ers to five minutes and on. speech on
th same subject on the same day, un
less the convention ordered otherwlfe.
The resolutions commute. Mnt word
It could only report progress and was
not ready to present a platform yet.
Chairman Lodge asked the conven
tion what It wanted to do In the mean
while, and there were cries of "Depew.
i " - . . . u.,m.
epew. ro. . """Z
was on the platform waiting to speaK
Deoew." from the foor, Mrs.
. . u" .1 .v,.,-h h. hnnor of
aim buiiiu i" v,
, first addressing tne convention w..um
go to a woman. Mr. Depew warned
out on the epeiker'. platform to en ac
companiment of applaus. and eheers.
"He needs no Introduction ta a re-
(Coatimaed ea pJ t)
Horse" Talk Giws
Friday Not Likely
Not Due Before
Colleum, Chicago, June . The re
publican national convention was in
session only .an hour today and da
voted itself entirely 'to routine pre
The temporary . organisation wa
made permanent, the report of the
credentials committee was approved
with the changes made lust night.
some of which reversed previous de
cisions of the national committee.
, Kor Its second day sensation the
convention heard a woman speaker,
Mrs. Margaret Hill McCarter of Kan
sas, the first woman to address a na
The next session will be at ll
o'clock tomorrow morning.
Pltttfornt Chief Delay
"Saturday noon, at the earliest," u
the estimate of leaders whoa asked
when adjournment may come.
The delay is more attributable to .
platform difficulties than to uncer
tainty over a nomination. The word
'has gone out to give the radicals ev
ery chance to present thoir views and
stop any possibility ot charge ot
steam rolling or as some call It, an
"excuse for a bolt."
And until the platform I. built
there wilt be no one named to stand
on It. The fuct that more than hair
of the delegates are unlnstruoted haa
added to the list of , nominating
speeches, mere are inree or more iw
some and in a tow Instances six or
mote speeches In sight for each can
didate. Between these speeches and
the platform contests it would not be
surprising if the actual nomination.
of the ticket, wouM P, carried over
Second Pliiee rend.
The reply to Inquiries as to "what
Is In the air" on vice president are
met wltH the unanimous response:
'Nothing, It depends on who la put
over to head our ticket." But there
are a lot of budding? candidate, for
second with the loaders for first plae
dodging. To those who flatly say they
will not take It, the reply 1. "W.
heard that from Theodore Roosevelt.
Charles Wurren Fairbanks and oth
ers, and we'll see."
To Meet In This
City On Saturday
The Oregon Poultry Produce' a,
soctatlon, organization composed of
poultry dealers in all part, of thv
state, will meet in this city at the audi
torium of the Salem Commercial club
at eight o'clock Saturday evening. An
nouncement of this was received !n
letter to the Commercial club Tues
day from IT, L. Upson, general man
ager of the association, at Portland.
The letter said that C. 8. Whltmore, In
charge of publicity, would arrive In
the city Wednesday.
Cherrian Role In
Rose Festival Is
Outside of the Royal Rosarian. of
Portland, the Salem Cherrian. will
be the only organization in th. stats
to be on the reception group of th.
queen of the Rose Festival. The Cher
rian. will meet the queen when h.
come. In on her special barge, and
with the Royal Rossrlans, will es
cort her and the royal party to the
festival center In the Portland park
Thl. ttatement, evidencing th. Im
portance of the role to be played bif
the boosters of this city in th. me
tropolis' big show, was made by B. J.
Jaeger, prime minister of the Repar
ians at the meeting of the Cherrtaiw
in the Commercial club Tuesday -nlng.
Mr. Jaeger, with seven other
Knsarians, were feted at a dinner lit
Hotel Marlon Tuesday evening before
the meeting by the Cherrian Council
Cherrian. Paid Tribute
A high tribute was paid to the Ba
em Cherrluns by Mr. Jaeger when h4
said that a Portland Rose Festival
would be "like pie without th. cheesa
a flat affair," If Ihe Cherrian. dlit
not take part. When he asked how
many of the Cherrian. would attend!
the festival, and a roll call was taken,
all but two or more thsn on. hun
,jrrt of the Cherrlans declared they
would be at th roe show.
One phase of the participation by
Cherrlans In the rose show that baa
not been made public before cam. to
tight at the meeting when King
ISIng Clancy selected th. singer.
.from the organization, callea men
"Chanters." end ordered them to take
place In the l' nH parade during
the festival and chant son, to chs
(Continued on Page Three.)