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Belt Valley times. [volume] (Armington, Mont.) 1894-1977, December 22, 1921, Image 1

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h Belt Valley Times a
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Basketball Now Holding Center ot |()
terest In B. V. Hieh School Athletics
With the quieting down ol holiday
activities, the interest of the Belt pub
lie will be revived in basketball, and
especially in the progress of the Belt
Valley High school team which will
. B M ÜK. a tty Ail luiuament h umu» lu!
this district. There has been some
„ changes in redistricting the state for
the annual high school basketball
championship, and Belt is included in
the North Central district, taking in
, 17 high schools eligible for play. This
district includes besides Belt, Great
Falls. Harlem, Chinook, Big Sandy,
Fort Benton, Havre, Sand Coulee, Cas
cade, Augusta, Choteau, Conrad, Va
* lier, Shelby, Cutbank, Inverness and
Instead of having eight districts in
the state as formerly, there are now
nine districts. Sixteen teams will be
invited to the state tournament at
Bozeman, March 8-11. Where a satis-j
factory district tournament is held the
tournament winner will in each case
be invited to the state tournament.
W inn i ng of s ec o n d place will not aa
sure a team s attendance at the state
tournament, as the seven teams that
are not district winners to go to Boze
man will be invited on their seasons
re £° rd ...
The number of games that Belt will
compete in during the district tour
nament will be largely governed by the 1
support of the public. It will be seen
• that the expense will be rather heavy
for those teams located on the edges
of the district, as Belt is now placed,
A game between Belt and Chinook, for I
instance, would be a rather expensive
ley High has not been completed, eight
games have been arranged for, the
first of the series to be played with j
the Chouteau County High at Fort <
Benton January 6 . On the 12th the j
Teton County High plays here and on '
the 20th Belt goes to Lewistown and j
on the 27th to Choteau to play the Tc- !
ch"„Srco"Lt High pî.Th«.-; St
10th is an open date, and on the 17th
-* !
In the Good Old
Wide Open Days
better than those of the present. Those
of us whose recollections cover the
period when Montana was "wide open" ;
are prone to forget the hardships, the
evils and lax conventions of the ear
lier days of our state, and our minds
only recall the romance the adventure
^ te a s
the pleasures and recreations of those
' days had the robustness sadly lacking
in the diversions favored by the youth
of modem times, but more than likely
rhat vamshed vouth Lgeta,
However, there is a real appeal to
everybody in anything that savors of
lh, earli., hl.t^ry oflh, .cat ,.nd
when last year the Belt Volunteer
Fire department attempted tp put on
a carnival in which the amusements of |
pioneer days were depicted they w « re j
fairly overwhelmed with the success
of the affair. They repeat the
experiment next week by giving a car
nival two nights, Friday and Satur
All the old stunts will be there
and several new ones They are P*"*- 1
pared to entertain all who come.
Mrs. Wm. Mclnnia of the Rocky
Ridge section, who with her younger
daughters. Elsie and Evelyn, are liv
irig in Great Falls this winter, .where
the girls are attending the academy,
are expected out today to go to their
at Great halls ended last Thursday,
s Of course they were not, yet we like
to think that the good old times were
, day
ranch home to spend the holidays.
Belt Gets Share of Hon
ors af Falls Poultry Stow
Although the annual poultry show
the final awards were not announced
until Monday. There were but few
exhibitors from this section and those
scored well among the thousand or
more entries from all over the state
and pven some from neighboring
Mrs. J. D. O'Connell, one of the most
successful breeders of poultry of this
section, entered several of her choice
White Wyandottes and was awarded a
first on cockerej, also a fourth. Her
exhibit also captured third and fifth
on cocks and fourth and fifth on pul
_lets. '_
Mrs. W. H. Porter of Fife took a
figst on dark hen in Plymouth Rock
claas and a fourth on dark cock. Mrs.
Par tar also exhibited Bronx« turkeys,
» capturing first and third prizes on
hens, second on Cockerels and third on
toms. i
R. F. Porter of Wayne also had a
Bronze turkey exhibit, getting first
tom, second hen and fourth cockerel. :
W. H. Porter of Fife, in the Rhode
Isla nd R ed pxlrrtnt. took rhtrd-prrzc '-n'O»«
• K-kerel*
Friday Night
Belt High
the Kçrgus County High comes to Belt
and or. the 24th Belt goes to Cascade,
Lewistown is" the only school not in
this district so far scheduled, but be
; mg old rivals were anxious for jjanjea.
The season Will he opened here to
morrow ..night with the Raynesford
team as opponents, and while the
locals have been getting some hard
workouts under the direction of Coach
D'Am our and feel they will be able to
win their first game, a hard battle is
expected as the Raynesford men have
played together for a number of years
and are veterans. A preliminary will
be played at 7:45 and the public is as
j snred they will receive their money's
worth in these games.
A # Ill I_ Ä
V nfiyiTQII lA/pipOrnP
T _ A irriAiiUurSnlA
I fl II yT | I P 111 Til f 10 f Q
I Ü fl gl IUU11 U I IOIU
- . — " -
Arctic weather of the oast
ldeaJ Arctic weather of the past
week possesses some disagreeable fea
tures to those whose occupations com->
P*1 them to face it, but a realization
0 f future benefit to the agricultural
interests lends cheerfulness to
1 everyone, regardless of present dis
comforts. The farmers themselves
probably get more real hardships due
to cold and storm than those of other
occupations, but knowing that there is
I more moisture in the soil at" the 'pres'
en t time than has been the case for
They feel assured of ample moisture 1
a t least to give all crops a fine start
j j n the spring. Stock is reported to
< h e doing well in all directions and with
j ample hay and big straw stacks for
' shelter and feed they are not worry,
j j n g on that score,
, . ..
According to the weather records of
a^e for rainfall, but fortunately In
l h,s sec , t, t °. n the rains came at the right,
year an< ! 8 K T d C n OP r ^:i
suited. The present storm has brought !
the moisture of the year s ightly above
the average of the past five years.:
There is undoubtedly more snow m the
mountains now than there has been at ;
this season for five years past This
U n^xÆS„ m °' " "
the st«ams
The easier sm e«me on
TK «m ni i*
the moisture a if "nÆo'h^^roS
oivi^g the d^^t ^oiature fha" it
; had for yea« A™ greater part
"he winter wheat' in thTs section was
sown ear i y and ot d t , t d
L^din^o report was in the best of
conditioTtoinTureaTood crep.
hat was proS^prepa^d to mature
I"* cron next summer Thal of
course is to be questioned. buUt would
be a drv season indeed that did not
b ?y om th rain hT i
LZ ilT C h f ouHook for a
ora bIe. ' ° 0 ^ ery
Tho re .„ v p „ d „ ct|on
«n V er the Hill" will come to the p V -
^bian theatre Saturdav and Sundav >
| Dece^^DJanua« f Advancesab^nsanci
j of reserved seats at theatre box office
^^ns Thuredav Decemb^ 29 Four
^r *,ws reserved rtTsT-Adv
C- n0 n* DHoifOr FlomOnH
1 La|JüLI DiISRuI Uu ill u II U
fnr Pnd After UnliHouo
JOf Ü03I Allßf nOliuSYS
iT . -,—
A lack of orders m moat of the coal ■
minea of the district has resulted in
considerable enforced idleness among
t the miners for the past two weeks,
with a rather poor outlook for resump
jtion before Christmas or New Years,
The G. W. Merkte mine operated two
days the present week, while the Bro
j die mine got in three days since last
1 Friday and may possibly get in one or
„two mote this week. -«~
Simitar conditions prevail in practi
; cally all the mines of this district and
j in the county. At the smaller mines
handling commercial coal exclusively,
t ,
i (-b a t
the continued cold weather will prob
ably deplete «locks of jobbers and
householders and orders are not im
probable for steadier work by next
The coal mines which are handling
the supply for the railroads expect
that immediately after the holidays
there will be o/ders to keep them in
operation for at least three months
steadily. The expectations are based
on the plans of the railroads made
public last week, which include the
storing of a big tonnage over all the
western roads. Theae storage plans
are said to call for a million and a
half tons of Montana coal alone. The
general impression that there will be
arr early resumption of the copper
mines and smelters is g source of
hopefulneaa also among the coal oper- ■
iVlors and miners, -
- ———
Miss Amy Spiller, who is teaching
in the schools of Missoula, arrived at
her home here Tuesday and yriB spend.ess
'-n'O»« holiday« yacatiBn with turr parents,
Hr. and Mrs. Alois Spiller.
Holidays Bring a Continu
Round of Pleas»™
Stamina Will Be Requisite In Those Who
4 • • / > I » n ^
j Aim to linjoy tne u^ompiete rrogramme
--— - rr
.- a jj up and no p i ace to go"
» <?*presskm-that has^ no
t j on ^ f ar as Belt is concerned, for
t b e holiday week at least The diffi
cu j ty appears to be in the decision
whether it is best to include the whole
program for the week or just to pick
out t h { . high spots. If one decides for
t j, e former there is no problem in
volved, except that of endurance, per
haps, but as for the elevated places,
here is the list and you can make your
own choice;
Tonight (Thursday) Christmas tree
f or t he Sunday school of St. Mark's
Catholic church in the Parish hall.
Tomorrow night (Friday)—Enter
tainment and Christmas tree at Epls
copal church; ball and supper by the
Gold Sea! club at K of p ha j 1; baa
ketball game at auditorium. Belt vs,
Saturday' night Program and
Christmas tree at the M. E. church;
bi * b mass at niidnight at St. Mark's
Catholic church.
Sunday—Mass at 8 and 10:30 at
St. Mark's Catholic chuch, and even
ing devotions at 7:30 p. m.; special
Christmas sermon at M E, church and
nF —-$7
( ([
| /\.OOUt öö O HOUTS TO K^hriSttflOS
*— Jl ■ - - -- 1 " ■ .... . . JLi
p|(-— H—TTÎT - "1 - ~ZS^ttF s \ — 7 — Hin
1**" * I**™»*'! 11 jl j Tl {]
- .. i i jiin Siff
1 »i \r \ *ICH0P XXlt) / I
«j i . - - -, .
.. 1 jäT. " JrjHf
IMV 60« HI Of * „
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rmS &*?,* '**
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ft , /I JkU /TS: /iWfi
Miy ! ^ Q ÿ /ffl
; i WT'*? fa , äT A
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' ^ ^ " A WT/ i !
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rl A Ä #*- JirU I
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/-/ fi70J /JfJ'V I N fj
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^ f 4 ^ *1 T ft 9
Years of Age in this Localityr
-Tl T ' II/-/ . 1/
/ llC / ItfieS W tSflBS tO A HOW UYld l)(>~
sires to Make their Acquaintance
5M0UIP 1 I
j As a tribute to all mothers of Belt
and vicinity, and more especially to
the», „„„he,, who h..c p...c.l ,hc
meridian of life and have experienced
the poignant pain of parting from the
daughters who have left the
borne nest, and have known the sym
P a 'by that goes to them in their fail
ures and felt the joy their successes
bring, these are the mothers the Belt
Valley Times especially wishes to meet
a ' ld honor.
To do this in a way that will bring
no embarrassment or no unpleasant
P ublicit y th< * 9 ® we havt
made arangements with the manage
ment of the Pythian theatre to give all
mother# over 50 years <•( age of Belt
and vicinity ah opportunity to be our
gu e8 ta at the showing of what we|
think is the greatest moving picture
ever screened, "Over the Hill," which
j s to be shown at the theatre Decern
ber 31 and January 1. I
Ail that is necessary is that every
niothurs of Belt and vicinity over 50
y e ar# of age (and this includes moth
--— --
Gem Cafe Changes Ownership
Negotiations which had been under
way tor several weeks were closed last
Saturday, and on January 1 Oscar
Johnson of Great Falls will take over
the business and good will of the Gem
Restaurant, which for the past two
y ta r 8 has been owned and operated by
Mr. and Mrs, Andrew Johnson.
The Gem is one of the first restaur
an ts established in Belt, and was
founded by the late Rudolph Alber.
w b D in 1894 opened in the building
which is now a part of the Mace lodg
j n ^ house on Bridge street. He con
ducted an eating house there for sev
erai years under the name of the
Royal ca fe, moving later to the build
i n<r south of the Oriental on Castner
street and changing the name to the
(j em When the Roman building was
built, Mr. Alber moved the Gem to its
prwsmt location and operated it until
a short time before his death having
sold the business to Carson A Scott
of Fairfield. About two year# ago
Mr and Mrs Johnaon bmlght the busi
and besides making ■» finatn:al
success of it, have made an ermahk
reputation as first class caterer# The
appropriate sermon and service at the
appltea-"''fcp'tSc>>pärcHürch "at usual hours.
Monday—Legal holiday everybody
loafs. ' 7 " J L
Tuesday evening—"Little Players"
at auditorium. Last of Legion Ly
ceum course
Wednesday evening_"The Texan"
at auditorium. Amateur talent of the
Epworth League
Friday- Second annual Carnival and
Jubilee of Belt Volunteer Fire dejiart
ment. Wide open, all wool and « yard
wide. ,
Saturday—Same, only more so.
Every night-High class moving
pictures at Pythian theatre; Mexican
chili at Barney*s cafe and satisfying*
meals at the Gem; solo and rummy
everywhere, and tom and jerry no
If tha t dmrt make an exhaustive
program fur one week, we are no judge
of small town activities. Personally.
our will is strong for the entire list .
but we have some doubt as to W
physical ability to go the complete
route. However, "faint heart gathers
po moss." so "Let's go ''
er-in-lap and step-mother# too) tocall
at the^New Drug company store be-1
«. ,hj hour, rf lU 4 „'clock.
Friday afternoon. December 30, and
they will be presented with a free tick
et. good fur a seat at t*e Pythian
theatre at any showing of the great
picture "Over the Hill " That is all
there is to if—cail at the drug «tore
between the hours named and our Mr.
Keniis will see that you get the ticket.
We have seen the screen version of
"Over the Hill" and have no hésita
tion in saying that it is the most grip
*"'* P it>tur ® b «ve ever witnessed
All the joys and so) rrows of a lifetime
are crowded into three hour, of a por
irayal of the happineas. pain, rnisfor.
; une, triumphs, success, misery' and
joy that makes up the life of a family|
»md neighborhood such as we all know,
and through it all there shines the ex-j
alted love and sacrifice of a mother 1
whose heart goes out to all her chil- ;
'dren, both the good and the had. The
moat stolid will lau^h and the most
hard boiled will weep.
-_____--:—- 1
(Jem has always been recognized as
t h e leading restaurant of Belt Mr
and vj rg Johnson expect to move K ,
<; re at Fall# immediately after the first
,f the year but have announced no
definite plan# as to their future per
„lanent location
' 0 , , , , .
Jtk-ar Johnson, wno succeeds in xne
' 1 ' ,na ^i' rn c n l and ownership of the
ha) ' had a wioe experience ,n |
,,1 of J* f J" t i
1 or th P a8t 8,x V**" "f"
'? rin * c 2 f with the Gerald < ale * r '.
' raat Falk, which in itself is a *rij ar ':
? sustained a* the leading gating,
of *** .. Mr ' JohT ) w,n J 188 *;
; am,y . 't. , wl * he,r rature
ru,,m ' ,n >*lt.
Midnight mass will be cekbrated at
St. Mark'# Catholic church Saturday
night at 12 o'clock. Mass at 8 o'clock
an f| )P:3P Buiuiay morning, and even
mg devotion « at rM
County Treasurer Andretta Announces
85 Percent ot 1921 Taxes Collected
A total of $1.622,714.68 in 1921
taxes. or 87 per cent of the amount
charged to the county treasurer's of
fi< * for bas !***> received,
Thy County Treasurer Fred C. Andret
ta - accordin 8 to his November report
to the board of county commissioners,
wh ' cb wa8 «»»pleted last Friday. To
,al collections confirm the prediction
made early in November by the covin
ty trt ' a! *urer that he would collect at
b ' ast 85 P* r oent of the amount on his
(books. His report shows a total of
$259,293.40 in the delinquent column,
Tbe amount of taxes paid to the
,rettSurtr dur ' n P the month of No
vember on * jr ' reached a total of fl,
577,784.47, the report reveals. Re
"1# III Ulli I U IW 111100
I *
f*Ar P K I*! nlm ft ftiî rl A
flJl 11HI I nIITI fl Nil Ofi
Aside from the more frivolous diver
siong of the holidLiTtime anLrtlTn'
irance of Christmas time K«*.
j uif urt . Dar .. j i hv the several rhnn-h««
ar f d ŒT school oTseU an T th!
" I YrirtlmWiJn «Ti.
most n«rt^ ,!rÔ nrJn^i f,Vr *
; 1 *. f — *' 8 P ec -
* „ îr e , Ha _ _
,e.,Kii? a k)Wer th . e
will Uke place bef inth clsimr'of
:î :s;r:r ,or
_ , . .... . .
•ÎTÆ'.rt decorated ( hnst
mas trees and the non» generally,
,are suitably decorated for the occa
Yesterday morning the chil
SÄS , l5f.Äl
'Christmas playlet, which was well re-j
il.ther .t'th, P.rhTh h.U' h
beautiful Christmas
erected and the usual distribution of
Christmas gifts will take place. The!
(children are not to be asked to con- j
tribute to the entertainment, and the
.program, which is to be informal, will
be by the teachers of the Sunday
(school and will be mainly musical.
Frida >' the Sunday achool of
the E PÎ* so P al «-burch will give a nro
gram of entertainment, the children
having'been rehearsing their(parts for
time and which be
where a
tree has been
Z ^
" b t> he d / da ' Christmas
tree aad distribution of gifts.
Saturday evening at the M E
Ä tJfiSSi
<* p r Jt. w. t h! . t T y w h ^
^ P la « d a P«-'-mment place m the
church and appropn.tely decorated.
h .. ^.«eÂ^HJvÆo«^ be SiT
. aicepten an invitation to De pres
îri*fœ k «;ii. wi plJ3SSrn;
the roads from the North Pole are
[^t'throuirh 1 sonfehmw^as 1 ^ uro '
£ . / . .. .
1 TpIrÄ.oS
„ „ H __
, . . . .. , .
. 1 . P . j . y ■. • ?
™ BB '^ «grated at (OMnteht
j f ' it,* s.m,?"'
, . P, . . * '
j nt 8,1 th e churches.
Phrioim^O Vflol Coin hu
UnriSrmaS Oöfll OalB Df
Dfiy Vnniite PlrtOOP Cd
DuV uCOllIS UI0S6S Uflll
Saturday in Belt for the year, by the
Boy Scouts making a complete can
vass of the town and also by having a
booth at the postoffice lobby, permis
«»on beinK secured for the same from!
Postmaster John. S.. Pearson« A44 the
banks and most of the merchant#
The sale of ( Jiristma# seals will end
still supplied with the little seals and
it is expected that the quota assigned !
to Belt will be practically disposed of
ut the end of the campaign Saturday
"pportunity to make an.-investment in
th * 8 *' *«'"(«. which are the main source '
o1 income for the Montana Tuberculo
8 ' 8 association, which is doing a great r
work in radicating the white plague
Death# from tuberculosis in Mon
tana ar< , dec jj n j njf j n num ber, accord
|n ^ ^ an announc «,ment of the state
board of health. In the first months i
of ,92) - 261 dt ' ath " occurr< ' d in tht '
state. The department figures that if
thi« rate is maintained for the last i
mj art4!r it will mean an annua) total oft
34 °- or 8 rat ® of 61 f* r of
popu^on. ;
"The work of the State Tuberculo- '
aaao< .i a tion is supplemental to our
own educational efforts and is of a
type which in view of our varied activ- j
itie# and appropriations, we cannot
advantageously perfonn. It is sun
ported by the sale of Christmas seals,
and every citizen who purchases these
*o-al# can do a<> with the consciousness
that be is aiding In vanquishing the
greatest disease enemy of mankind,*
said a state health worker.
Everyone has or will be given an
ceipts from other sources, which in
, dudes licenses and county officers'
fees, swell the lota! November figure
tû 11,588. . 38 2, 5g, k--e«Bt the county
$149,706,40 to operate during the
! month, which leaves a December bal
ance of $1,590.912.69 in the hands of
the county treasurer, according to the
report. The expenditures include a
remittance of $4,526.09 to the state
■ New balances created by the addi
; tion of tax money to the several coun
ty funds are: General $107,701, road
$>4,713, poor $42,158, bridge $26,143.
contingent $119,468, bond interest
$60,713, county sinking $36,262, pro
test tax (county portion) $4.328; mig.
ratory stock $267, public health $3,068,
k<>pher $1 828. special relief $2,266,
re J'?* sinking $9,440, special
relief bond interest $11,960, land class
| ification $14.191, insect pest $50. <Je.
P*" d ® Bt and delinquent children $6.
~ 4tf ' " d V - 7 '&- The total
new balance of county funds is $513.
t 4 ®®;
NeW h " 1 *™* 8 of ., tb * 'f 118 * and
/ Un ^ 8 f pe: ^ General school
WÄ' '* 7 '**?' ^
county unit
? $^®7»422, state
? 7 ^ Bta * B ' nkin *
(1911) $16. state bond interest (14th
; insane asylum, tuberculo
818 and « n ' Ur y improvement $3; Vet
erana welfare commission |2,0S6, live
stock commission $487, city of Great
Fa 9* $290,776, Great Falls special
n>ad U.928, city of Belt $6,676, town
° f Cascad< ' f 6 - 064 * Cascade special 1 m
provement $4,366, city of Neihart,
$857, district court clerk deposit $8,
7fi ®. redemption fund $26, estates $10,
H47 protMt Wx (T and A ponton) $9> .
ooj mi(fra tor)' stock $308. hail insur
unc€ >3 696 / ort 8haw irrigation $1 .
t)06 rhestimt valley irrigation 96.162.
<ta "' »a*
The same appeal that preserve, the
j H .pularily of the "wealern" drama on
thr screen, willflo doubt pack the au
ditorium next Wednesday and Thurs
state law vmforcement $170, state edu
cational interest and sinking $12,140,
! war defense $12,140, Ulm irrigation
Lüts of Thrills in
Amateur Drama
day evenings, play,
Texan." will be presented under the
auspices of the Epworth Uaguc. It
! is a Texas story of war and romance
E and as full of thrills as might be ex
' "* "*"** F ° ll0Win " "
Doyle Harry Browning; Major Trues
dell. Howard Graham; Capt. Hemlrum
' E^ïr'TrUJ^ CUbert
Engdahl; Trooper Murphy, Gilbert
key; Carl. Dan', nephew, Marter Jas.
' Alton , : Mr * In ^ ia ^7 bb p.5"° n ' ,el
'*1® ,^u ^u" 0 ! Et bel
' *
servant. umpe KA
. ^ ®T'.. A CXa r ' < T " <OM< * n f
'be play, and his sure*« informer ef
~ tb,B 8 kusrantee hat
"The Te^an will be a .at.sfymg en.
1 „ . , )h
' An "/l? 1
•***? M R *ter He ry • T
violinist of Grea Falls _ who w.Il ren.
d ® r *eb-cti<>ns between the a«
_ _ ,
f .p ha * u Z
plcr^^'^l cmioanv m-ar Gerber
fierce ^a on pa y ,
7T k?/ pJ!, here *
with hi# ram ly
Belt Valley High Will
Enter for State Debate
In preparation for the state contest
m high school debating, the finals of
! which will be held in Bozeman next
.spring, the debaters of the Belt Val
j t .y High school are already giving
A sched
^ be- arranged, the first of which will
' be between Belt and Geraldine,
\ Kr ,. a t deal of interest has been
r shown, due largely to the important
question selected by the State High
School Debate league. Japanese im
migration is a topic that touches this
western country quite closely and ona
i that the federal, government is con
sidenng very seriously. The ques
tion stated is: "Resolved, that the
i fpderal government should enaci kg
i#| a tion to exclude rigidly Japanese
immigration from the United Stite#."
; A preliminary debate will be held at
' the High school auditoriom this aftar
„ O oii for the purpose of selecting: a
mam to debate with the Garaldm«
j ream The following people will ap
pm in the preliminary: Affirraa
tive: Ella Graybeal, Paulina 2mm»
ne k, Rosia McGraw, John Vatin, Remo
Keto and Vilho Hauskam». Negative:
{v^ri Marquardt, Gladys Bngdahf,
jjarmce Stftbefland. S, A. Remington,
j r> Waiter Auren and Wilton Welt mt
much study to the matter.
u b- of elimination district contests is

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