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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, June 21, 1915, Image 1

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A OL. XXVI. NO. 34
Alter Seven Weeks' Bat
tering Across Oalieia the
Teutonic Allies Were
Never More Coni'wlent of
Plan is to So De
feat Russians as to Per
mit Throning of Tre
mendous Weight of Men
and Metal into the West
LONDON, June 20. After seven
weeks battering across Galieia, during
which the Russians have been thrown
kuk more than one hundred and fifty
miles, the Austro-Germans are as close
to Lemberg as were the (Jermans to
Paris in the first smash across Kmnce
last fall. Never, perhaps since before
the battle of the Marne have the Ten
tonic allies appeared so confident of
Having failed in their original plan
of crushing KYanoe and then turning
to Russia, they have reversed the ord
er of their strategy and now, Judging
by the expenditure of life and ammuni
tion in Galieia, they have pinned their
whole faith In so paralyzing the Ktm
sian army as to permit the throwing
of u tremendous weight of men and
metal into the western theater, there
either to break through the France
Hriiish lir.e or force an interminable
period of sanguinary warfare.
A dispatch from Copenhagen says
the German emperor has taken su
preme command of the Galician cam
paign, establishing headquarters at Si
lesia, as near the front as practicable.
Meanwhile a German official communi
cation records further progress of the
Austro-German forces toward Lem
berg. north and south of the city. It
claims the Russians have been cleared
from parts of the Dniester to the south.
The great question England and her
allies are asking is whether Grand
Duke Nicholas, commanding the Rus
sian forces, will successfully emulate
Genera? Joffre's tactics of last fall and
check the Austro-Germans at the
Kates of Lemberg-. Optimists point out
that ho checked them almost at the
gates of Warsaw. It is urged further j
that even should Lemberg- fall. ffie
Russians can drop back to equally for
midable positions, utilizing the rivers
and swamps and other advantages in
Terrain, and it is the British conten
tion they could thus hold out for
England and France In the meantime
are sending to their aid the men and
munitions necessary. Whether Russia
has sufficient ammunition to meet the
present strain its a question that can
not be answered by England, although
London papers say frankly the short
age is acute.
A Reuter dispatch from Athens says
It is reported the Serbians have occu
pied Durazzo. Albania. Essad Pasha,
provisional president of Albania, and
former commander of the Turkish forc
es at Scutari, it is said has fled to
Ruesian on Retreat
VIENNA. June 20. The Russians
hav been In general retreat since
three o'clock Monday morning along
the entire front after having been
forced out of their positions on the
Werezyca river, a short distance
vest of Lemberg.
Priests Called to Arms
UDINE, Italy. June 20. In addition
to several hundred priests who are
going to the front as chaplains or as
members of the Red Cross society
thousands of young canons, parish
priests, coadjutors, vicars, professors
In seminaries, monks and besuits have
been called tinder arms. Most of them
lelong to the medical or other non
combatant services, but many are of
ficers or non-commissioned officers in
the combatant ranks.
Chaplains who are carrying out their
ecclesiastical functions carry bags of
black American cloth containing all
that is strictly necessary for the cele
bration of their office on the field.
Many Australians Wounded
LONDON, June 20. Several hun
ilred wounded Australian soldiers from
the Dardanelles are now in England,
and have been quartered in various
military hospitals and sanitariums. A
(Continued on Page Four)
Allies Pushing Operations
Against The Dardanelles
associated press dispatch
KRITHIA. Dardanelles, lune 20.
The allied troops who landed at Sed
dul Bahr hold about ten square miles
In the extreme southern part of the
GalliK)Ii peninsula. The occupancy
was coupled with the greatest diffi
culty. The ground held by the allies
consists principally of a small plateau
north of Seddul Bahr, and two ad
Joining ridges to the northwest, be
tween which the Turks are pushing
their advance trenches.
An Associated I'ress corresKndent
nMK. Jam- 20. The ministry
of the marine announces Unit Aus
trian warships attacked the north
ern coast near the Austrian bonier
yesterday ami today, but were
driven hack by the Italian war
ships. The damage was slight. The
announcement also that Italian air
craft bombarded the Austrian
lighthouse at Salvore, and a diri
gible bombarded successfully an
ammunition factory near Tiieste
at night." A small merchant steamer,
the Maria Grecia, was sunk by an
Austrian torpedo boat.
Wife Of Prison
Warden Found
Slain In Bed
JoLIKT, June :0. Mrs. Edmund M.
Allen, the young witV of the warden
of the state penitentiary and a former
comic opera favoiite, was found dead
today, burned in her bed in the
warden's suite in the penitentiary.
A wound in the left temple and the
rapidity with v.hicn the flames
charred the body almost beyond
recognition gave rise to the belief
that she had lion stunned by a blow
and her night clothes soaked with
alcohol and ignited. A bottle of al
cohol and a heavy water bottle were
found in the room.
An examination showed she had
not been attacked.
She was Odette Maizee Bordeaux,
of Los Angeles.
Joseph Campbell, a negro convict,
who acted as the Aliens' servant
and lived in the suite, was placed ,r.
solitary confinement after a commit
tee of prison officials investigated
the fire. It is said he will be
chargid with murder.
Man Who Figured in Development of
Cyprus Passe Away
LONDON. June 20. Claude Dela-
val Cod ham. who has died at his
home in Devonshire, was for thirty
ears Kritish commissioner of the
islann. of Cyprus. He was a man of
aiany accomplishments, a linguist, an
antiquary and the author of numer
ous Looks dealing chiefly with the
history of Cyprus. He was commis
sioner from 1S73 until lftOtf.
Almost everyone who went to Cy
prus on business or pleasure was
hospitably entertained by Cobham
Pasha at his Villa Claudia. Whether
the visitor was Greek. Turk, Italian,
Persian, French. German or English.
Cobham was able to converse fluent
ly wuh him in his native language.
The story of his work in the dev
elopment of the island during the
thirty years when he was in charge
there is practically the history of
modern Cyprus.
(associated press dispatohI
CHICAGO, June 20. Harney oldfield
established a new automobile speed
record, when he negotiated a lap In
1:04 2-5 an overage of 111.5 miles an
Tassociated prebs dispatch!
LONDON, June 20. Elaborate
plans for defending portions subject
to gas attack are being pushed to
completion by a special committee of
experts at the British war office.
For the- artillerymen and machine
gun men, suits of "armor" are being
modeled after the suits worn bv div- 1
era or colliery fire-fighting experts.
The helmets will provide a complete ;
cover for the head, with mica win- ;
jwho spent two days in the trenches,
found the Turkish troops in excellent
(condition and spirits in spite of the
fact that the allies are using every
! conceivable means to carry on their
operations, including bombs thrown
'from catapults and aeroplanes.
I From the Turkish stations of artil
lery fire control the effect of the
Turkish fire on the allied trenches it
'could be observed, that the shells
were reaching their mark. The num
ber of Turkish woundd at the hospital
bases is small although the fighting
during the night was severe.
MENS i 16
Advertising Men and lius
iness Men Interested in
Advertising Open Con
vention of World's Ad
vertising Clubs
sixty ii:u:;.vn:s
In the Churches of Vind
City Advertising Men
Address liig Sunday Con
gregations, Pr'ji e h i i u
Ilonestv in IJusiness
associated press dispatch
CHICAGO, June 2U Advertising
men und business men interested in
advertising met here today in a great
convention of the Associated Advertis
ing Clubs of the World. ' Honest Ad
vertising is the watchword of the
Ten thousand delegates are expected
to attend the various general and de
partmental meetings which will be held
Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday. To
day's program was brief. Sixty Chica
go pulpitis were occupied by advertising
men, preaching honesty in business,
and at a mass meeting in the afternoon
there was a big- musical program and
an address by William Woodhead of
San Francisco, president of the organi
zation. Mr. Woodhead outlined the
purposes, accomplishments and ambi
tions of the association.
The delegates will get down to ac
tual work tomorrow. Addresses are
t xpe ted to be made by Bishop Warren
A. Candler of Georgia, on "Commerce
and Christianity", by Dr. Charles It
Van liise. president of the I'niversity
of Wisconsin, on "The Power of Educa
tion in Moralizing Industry"; Henry D.
Eiitabrook of New York City, on "Cre
ating an Industrial Conscience", and
by others.
Departmental meetings will be held
by the Affiliated Association of Adver
tising Agents, the Agricultural Pub
lisher's Association. Associated Retail
Advertisers. Association of American
Directory Publiwhers, Association of!
National Advertisers, The Business
Press, Graphic Arts Association, Na
tional Association of Advertising Spe
cifllty Manufacturers, the Outdoor Ad
vertising Associat ion. the poster Ail
vertining Association, and the Religious
Press Association.
In addition to program calls for mini
erous conferences of book publishers,
editors if house organs, on the use of
premiums, on community advertising.
direct mail advertising, newspaper ad
vertising, and kindred (nibjects.
In the course of the convention" nd
dresses will he made by experts on ev
ery phase of the subject of -advertising
and its relation to other activities' of
Those in charge of the convention
point to the program of the Agricultur
al Publishers' Association as indicative
of the thoroughnes-M with which the
various subjects will be discussed.
This program will consider: Import
ance of the farmer trade to the small
dealer; what are the farm papers do
ing to help the small town dealer
What are advertisers doing to help
the small town dealer, ami to what ex
tent are thcue cooperating. Ti get at
every angle of the subject it is an
nounced that there will be present two
(Continued on Page Three)
dows for the eyes, and a heavy
respirator covering the mouth ami
nose and supplied with a constant
damening of chemical from a small
tin resrvoir under the hat. Clad in
this equipment the machine guns and
artillery can maintain a position
even if the infantry has to retire.
For the Infantrymen, the crude
respirators at first supplied are now
being replaced by hoods like the so
called Balaclava- helmets. A flap
covers the face, mica windows being
inserted to protect the eyes, while the
icspirator pad is of cotton waste and
large enough to last for an hour
without replacing. Kach soldier will
carry two 'extra pads, enabling him
to remain In his trench position for
three hours under ordinary circum
stances. A chew of tobacco in time has
saved ninny a soldier's life during
Herman . gas attacks according to a
corporal- of Canadian artillery in n
letter to the Rev. C. It. Durrant of
Freston Rectory, Suffolk. He gives
his reasons as follows:
"dan makes the air green and yel
low and It chokes and poisons a
man when he stands. The first time,
we began to feel pretty choky at the
guns and wondered if tobacco would
help us. We thought we would try
it, and put a big chew in our mouths.
It made us spit up the gas. Now,
when we notice Ihe gas in the air.
we just take a chew irt tobacco."
Bishop Atwood Renders Invocation
At Launching Of Battleship Arizona
Arizona was specially honored at
the launching of the new superdiead-
naught Arizona on Saturday in the
selection of Rt. Rev. Julius W. At
wood, Episcopal Bishop of Arizona,
to deliver, the invocation. In the fol- j
lowing words, Pishop Atwood be
sought the blessing and guidance ot '
God, the Father, upon the new bat- t
th-ship and the nation generally: I
o God. lather of us all. Gov
ernor of nations, vve beseech Thee
with Thy favor to bliss and guide
thy seivants, the President of the
I 'piled .states and the Governors of
our Commonwealths which make up
the unity of the nation, and all
others in authority. Give them grace
to execute justice and maintain truth,
that peace and prosperity, religion
Speculation ;is to licsnlt of
'(inference Which Will
Take Place Tins Morn
ing if the Seriate Man-atrei-s
Have Upturned
The conference on the public land
bill will probably take place today. Ail
the senate conferees are not now in the
city but it is expel led that they will all
be present this morning. There is con
siderable speculation as to the result
of the proceedings in conference. It is
generally assumed that all disputed
points can in- agreed upon except the
senate amendments to the provision
for the ir.-ation of a :unl dcpartm-nt.
Some of the si na tors, of course not
speaking for the conferees say that
there is not the slightest likelihood that
they will recede f i om that amendment
which it is pointed out was the result
of a compromise in the senate and is
to be rei:an'ed as the last word on that
subject. The house conferees will
probably be less insistent but it I;
.'jmotful w i the the ho-tse ca;i be
brought to concur in that senate
Just how the conference report will
be handled in the house is another
matter of speculation. In the senate it
will be adopted or rejected by a ma
jority vole but the practice of the house
!i:u been in cases of emergency bills, to
require a two-thirds vot" for adoption.
It is pointed out that such requirement
is illogical for the reason that the
amendments the house itself made to
the bill were made by majority votes
and, further, that a luling requiring a
I w. -thirds majority may be overturned
by a majority vote, l'.ut this is a mat
ter that each house may determine for
itself without any hint from the con
stitution. While the conference committee is
engaged there will b-- plenty of work
for the employment of the house
though the senate will have little to do
except to act upon two bills which
have been passed by the house since
the Friday adjournment of the senate.
At that time the desk in the senate was
dean. The house wll resume the
prohibition hill this morning ano when
that is disposer! of thi-r" are several
other measures "up" including the anti
capita! punishment bill.
Further Tightening of Ring Preventing
Food Supplies Entering Germany
Is Noted
LONDON. June 211. There is a fur
ther tightening of the ring by which
food supplies are pr vented from en
tering (iermany. Austria and Turkey.
An order in council announces that
the exportation of certain important
foods for man and beast is totally
prohibited, while other fooils and for-
ige may only be exported to France,
Russia, Spain and Portugal.
Goods that must not- be pent to
foreign ports in Kurope other than
Franco, Russia, Spain and Portugal
(Russian Baltic ports and Italy banned.
arn also neutral countries such
as Holland, Norway, Sweden and Den
mark): onions, potatoes, rye, rye flour,
rye meal, buckwheat, millet, molasses,
arsenic and its compounds.
SAN FRANCISCO,' June 20 William
J. Bryan has accepted an invitation to
deliver an address on "Peace" at the
exposition on July .1, according to an
official announcement of the manage
ment. o-
associated press dispatch
WASHINGTON, D. C. June 20. For
rrozino: Monday and Tuesday, fair,
with Mlight changes in temperature.
ami righteousness may be estab
lished among us for all generations.
"May tlie vessels of our Navy be
guided by Thy gracious care and
providence, may they not bear the
sword in vain, bill as the minister of
God, be a terror to those who do evil
and a defense to those who do well.
''llless the officers and men of our
Navy; may love of country be en
giawu in their hearts, and may their
iiilvi'iiliuniis spirits and severe toils
Ins appreciated by a grateful people.
.May their lives be precious; in Thy
siV.h: and if ever our ships of war
shall be engaged in battle, grant that
iheir struggles may b" only under
an enforced ju oossity for the defense
of what is right.
"We ask Thee especially to receive
into thy all-powerful and gracious
protection this battleship and all
WASHINGTON. June -jo. ln-
daring that while he has always
; abhorred war, but believed there
were things even mine abhorrent.
Samuel Gomoers, president of the
Aui rican Fed rat ion of Labor,
: in a letter made public today
! sets forth his position in inter
n.ttiot.al politics. lie said that if
an attempt
made to rob
i of our birthrigot of freed
he red
last j tice. safetv and charact
I would prevail upon
I blooded man to resist
I degree.
to thi
I i
Accuse Organizer
Of Battalion Of
Embezzling Check
(associated pkfss MSr-ATOHl
LONDON. June L'li. A scandal
J widespread interest has come out
the proceedings or a military court'
i f - inquiry to investigate the forma-,
lion of the Kinpire Battalion by pub-
lie subscription. .Major A. T. Bath- !
nrst, one of the prime organizers, is
accused of misappropriating a check
for Sr,'0. Moreoir, a'-cor-ling to a
statement made in court by Major
ritd Athlumney, the major has a.
criminal record and his right name
is I'ugh.
I.ord Athlumney says court records
show Pugh was sentenced to year ,
for fraud in lx'.ir.. IS months for at-j
tempted fraud in four years j
for larceny in V.mO and five years
en the same hargc in 1 iiii.'i. The man
got his commission by posing as a
former officer in the Turkish "army.
Many patriots contributed to and en
listed in th battalion, which had the:
sentimental object of representing a'l
parts of the British Kmpire.
ATLANTA CITY. Juno L'li. Buffet
ed b a huge wave and carried into
deep water by the treacherous under
tow, seven bathers, including promi
nent men, memhens of the Philadelphia
summer colony, were drowned in the
surf. Scores of others were dragged
to the beach unconscious after a iKtttle
by the life guards and others.
ATLANTA. June I'd.-Governor Sla
ton announced he would make known
tomorrow his decision in the Frank
petition for clemency. Frank is sen
tenced to hang Tuesday.
f ASSOCIATKn pkkss dispatch
Dl'NKIilK, June 20. The airman
who located the 15-inch German gun
that bombarded' Dunkirk succeeded
by only the narrowest margin in i
bringing information in. Several
pilots and observers, French and Kng
lish, volunteered for this service. The;
honor fell to a biplane with a pilot 1
designated by permission of the censor
on Monsieur M with Monsieur.
H as observer. Four other ma- i
chines with their crews were ready!
to follow in case the first should not i
come hack. j
The second volunteer was about to!
take the air when a speck appeared
in the distance, rapidly growing larg- j
er, but wabbling like a wounded bird 1
struggling to maintain its equili
brium. Suddenly it slipped down
rapidly some hundreds of yards. The
waiting idiots watched with blanched
faces until the machine righted itself:
it was still descending very rapidly!
and allies' lines were still a thousand
yards away.
"It's all up with her," said one
pilot, "she'll land inside their lines."!
The biplane then made a sudden lurch '
upward a hundred yards, then came
down again more precipitutly than j
before. It was this last desperate at
tempt that lifted ' her over the lines;
she landed just behind the allies'
trenches. The Germans opened a hot I
lire but a sharp attack by the French j
drove them out of their first line ofi
those who serve upon it. May it be
v " of the state whose name it
h . v it be a safeguard unto
the I f,, tes of America and a
security lo. by. ' pass upon the
seas in their lav. ' J -ions.
"Bless all nations ao.; kindreds on
the face of the earth, and hasten the
time when the principles of peace,
and love, justice and mere'., shall so
prevail that none shall wage war for
aggression and none shall need it
for defense, and the Prince, of peace
shall enter into His kingdom in
Whose prayer for all men, we would
join wilh grateful and humble
hearts this duv."
Following the invocation the great
assemblage, numbering more than
70.000 persons, bared their heads anil
join with the Hishop in repeating the
words of the i.ord's Jrayer.
'ivil and Military Kepie
sentatives of the Villa
CJovermnent Will Sidunit
j Plan to Washington Oov
f eminent in Few Days
j BL, PASO. June 'JO. Civil and
military r prcscntuti ves of the Villa
government will submit a plan for
the pacification of ?uexico to the
! W ashington government probably the
(latter part of the week, it has be
of I eeome Km.-.vn here. It is uniiet'stnod
"'.that, approved by Villa, General An
geles has gone to Washington to
; -present tlie military.
Miguel Diaz l.i-mbardo, the foreign
minister, will roach the border in a
tew days enroiite to Washington to
ri pr -sent the conventionalist civ il
government .
Dr. P.raien. secretary of the Red
t'ross her.-, has received authoriza
tion to send $lii'i worth of mediea',
siojj-pes to Ae-oas Calrentes to care
for the wounded.
To Enter Capital Soon
VF It A rRIZ. June 2ii. The con
stitution.:' list forces surrounding
Mexico City report progress in thei"
mi vi-sunt.:. It is stated they expect
to enter the capital the middle of
the v.-ci-'i. I'arranza will remain
Resignations Net Accepted
KL l'ASo, June 20. The Carran.a
consulate announced that after receipt
1 of a message from Vera Cruz. I'arranza
j refused to accept the resignation of his
i cabinet.
I Articles Deserts Villa
! WASHINGTON, June 20. General
'Ai'geles, artillery expert, and right
hand mrm of V'lbi. has left his
chief and is now in the Cnited States
en route to Boston to visit bis
j family. Definite v.oi-,1 to this effect
j reached the I'nite.l States gov crn
I mi nt through its border agents who
I ri ported that Angeles crossed secret -jly
on Friday night.
I Oi'licials are unable to throw much
.light on the reasons for his depar
ture at a time when his services
jare reeded vitally in the militarv
(Continued on Page Four')
trenches and the biplane was hauled
lack into safety with its great secret.
Flying at a height of 2. 200 yards the
biplane had gone about 12 miles lie
hind the German lines. There the
observer saw some new earthworks
and at the same moment a storm of
shrapnel burst around the machine;
a shell carried away part of the tail
and tore a large hole in the lower
plane. The observer, however, had
time to locate a deep ditch roofed
over with concrete from which peeped
the gaping mouth of the big gun that
Continued on Page Three)
Will Reproduce Signing Of
Declaration Of Independence
(Special to The Republican)
SANTA BARBARA, June 20. When
the whistles start to blow on the morn
ing of the Fifth (because July 4 this
year is Sunday) the real work of free
dom starts nt Santa Barbara's celebra
tion. The signing of the Declaration of
Independence is to be done ais never
before. It will be historically correct.
George Washington. Thomas Jefferson,
Patrick Henry, and the other noted
patriots will be impersonated by local
Equal Suffrage and Other
Legislation Affecting the
Women .Figures in Dis
cussion of Majority of
State Legislatures
Twelve States
Women Suifratre Meas
ures Meet Defeat Throe
Votes Kill Measure in
Texas; Also Indiana
associated kkess pipatch
XKW YORK. June 20. F.qual
suffrage and other legislation affec
ting women figured prominently this
yi ar in the discussions of a large
majority of the state legislatures.
The sessions of most of them have
n-.v.' come to a close and a summary
ol their :;ctivities collated by the
Associatdl I'ress discloses that the
question ot woman suffrage came
up for deliberation in twenty-two
states and that divorce laws, mothers'
pensions, women police, minimum
ivag", eugenic marriage or other sub
jects relating to women were con
sidered in twenty -seven state,.
The legislatures of seven states
adopted resolutions whereby a con
stitutional amendment giving women
equal suffrage rights with men will
1-e submittile to the people at the fall
elections either this or next year.
They are Massachusetts, New Jersey,
New York, ami Pennsylvania in 191a;
low-i. South Dakota and West Vir--irjia
in :;. Tennessee adopted a
similar resolution, but it must also
in- passed by the next succeeding
legislature before it can be summit -ted
to the voters. So did Arkansas,
''Ut the resolution was ineffective
la-cause of a provision of the -state
constitution which forbids more than
three constitutional amendments to
be submitted tit fine election and
three already had been filed with
the secretary of state.
California adopted a resolution de
claring that woman suffrage in that
state had been an unqualified suc
cess. Alabama will consider the
question at an adjourned session to
bt gin J uly 7.
In twelve stales woman suffrage
measures met defeat Connecticut.
I c-lav'are. Florida, Indinna. Michigan.
New Mexico. North Carolina, North
I akota. Oklahoma, Texas, Vermont
and Wisconsin. Three votes defeated
the measure in Indiana. It was
passed by tlie senate with only three
votes registered against it, but a
motion in the house to call the bill
mt of committee failed to carry, 4i
to 41.
Three votes also killed the measure
:n the Texas legislature, where it
was introduced in the house. A two
thirds' ma'ority. however, wa- re
ouir. d to pass it and the suffragist
siTi'pot ters claimed a gn at gain. The
resolution did r.ot rearh tlie serate.t
Kicht votes di f. ated tho bill in th
assembly of Wisconsin and there w,n
a bitter contest on the question in
North Dakota, where, undaunted hv-t'-e
defeat of their ea ise at the gen
eral election last year, the suffrage
adhen nts renewed tho fight. In
Delaware a proposed constitutional
nmerdment was defeated decisively
;n both houses; in Florida in the
lower bouse; in New Mexico and
North Carolina it died in committee,
fn Michigan a proposed amendment
to the constitution giving women the
eic-ht to vote for presidential elector:
and all officers of educational nature
was never reported out of the sen
ate committee The general assem
bly of Connecticut declined to send
tlie measure to the next as;j,mbly for
rat ification.
New Mexico, however, passed
law providing for the appointment of
women on the governing boards of
state institutions in the ijiseretinn of
the governor. North Carolina enac
ted n bill makinc- women elicrihln to
j become notaries in the state and giv
ing , tm-m the right or petition in
certain instances. Women may be
come notaries by a law. passed also
in Tennessee and serve in that state
or school boards.
Pensions for mothers came up for
considornt ion in eighteen states. In
eight Kansas, Vontarn. Nc-'b,
New Hampshire, New York. Okla -
(Continued on Page Three)
' talent that fits. Jefferson will read the
Declaration and as John Hancock
starts to affix his signature whistles
and bells will join in a perfect din. A
chorus of 20ft will isine and tableaux
will follow. In the afternoon there will
be a race meet and rodeo; in the eve
ning illuminated auto parade, brilliant
water pageant and fireworks. In every
way the celebration will represent the
product of local originality. "Some
thing different."

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