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Dldett Newspaper ESTABLISHED 1878 Labor United Against Parker So© Officeir Chained With Manslaughter RESULT Of SHOOTING ENDERUNIRANSIENT IX DEPOT, RECENTLY $. F. F6rd Bound Over to Dis- trict Court for Death of Victim, James Drew KILLING HELD JUSTIFIABLE 6hot Man Through Chest After He Had Been Ordered From Railway Property Lisbon, N. D., April S.—(JV-Follow ing a hewing conducted here. 8. F. Ford, special officer of the 800 Line railway for many years, was bound over to district court on a charge of manslaughter as the result of a shoot ing at Enderlln recently In which James Drew, 83, a transient was kill ed. A coroner’s Jury, drawn the day of the shooting, held the killing Justifi able. Ford said he was forded to kill the transient in self defense. Ford said he had ordered the man from the railway depot and that Drew ad vanced on him. After firing a warn ing shot which did not stop Drew, Ford shot the man through the chest. Drew, died within a few minutes. Ford has been released on SI,OOO bond and will appear for trial at the May term of district court. He will be defended by the railroad company’s attorneys. Funeral services for Drew were con ducted here Friday. No relatives could be located. Two transients, witnesses to the shooting, have been held under court order. WOMAN DISAPPEARS FROM OCEAN LINER pacific Steamship Captain Re ports Passenger Believed to Have Jumped to Death Los Angeles, April s.—W—Federal authorities awaited the arrival of the steamship Virginia at San Pedro to day to investigate the disappearance at sea of a woman passenger whose name in the passenger list was given as Helen Marie Fink of Washington, D. C. The disappearance of the woman was noted yesterday as the ship reached San Diego on its voyage from New York to San Francisco via Panama. Just before the ship left San Diego last night a stewardess was found who said the woman had given her name as Helen Marie Fink. Word previously had been received that a Helen Marie Fink, a employe of the late Representative W. W. Driest of Pennsylvania, had been expected to sail on a Pacific coast bound liner. Miss Fink, according to Captain Amos E. Roberts of the Virginia, sang at a ship concert Wednesday night. Officers of the ship then were under the impression that she was an opera singer. It was reported late that Miss Fink had complained of a severe pain In her bead Wednesday and had re mained in her stateroom with an ice pack on her head part of the day. She is supposed to have gone over board Thursday. W PLANS RITES FOR PEN VICTORIA sf : Royal Funeral Party to Carry Remains Back holm for Burial Rome, April 6.—(JP)—Funeral serv ices In Rome for Queen Victoria of Sweden, who died here last night after a heart attack, will be held at 11 o'clock next Wednesday morning. On the same day a special train will carry the body and the royal funeral party, including King Gustave, Prince William and Princess Ihgrid, to some German port from whichport a Swedish warship will take the body to Stockholm. These plans were made after a con ference of King Gustave with the Swedish diplomatic officials In Rome. Premier Mussolini today ordered the flags on all public buildings throughout the kingdom of Italy* to be oarried at half-staff in honor of the Swedish queen who had spent so many winters in Italy during her 20 years' illness from bronchial trouble. A steady stream of callers made its way to the Villa Svesta where the queen died to sign tbe register. These Included diplomats, members of the Ronfiut aristocracy and tbe Swedish colpny. DICKINSON CONTRACT LET Dickinson. N. D., April s.—Con struction of a $12,000 two-story ad i dltion to tbe John Vrana block at the corner of First street and First ave nue west, will start April 15, contract luiVtns been let by Mr. Vrana to Charles Eakke, local contractor, this week. THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE TRAGEDY SHADOWING FORMER PLAYBOY OF ‘SPORT OF KINGS’ Handsomest — —• While other schools were staging beauty contests—for girls—Louisiana state university students at Baton Rouge decided to conduct a similar contest for men. Paul Borron, Jr., above, first year law student, was chosen the ’’most handsome.” MUTILATED BODY OF YOUTH, STRANGLED BY MORON, IS FOUND St. Paul Lad Killed in Shack, Nude Body Dumped Near Railway Right-of-Way Bt. Paul, April 5.— (/P) —The nude, mutilated body. of Earl Tague, 16 years old, was found near the St. Paul airport early today, the victim, police said, of a moron. The lad’s mouth was stuffed with rags and death bad resulted from strangulation. Marks on the wrist and ankles showed the boy had been bound, with Wire and ropes. Two men on their way to work thia morning found the body on the Rock Island right of way Just south of the airport. The body was entirely nude but under it lay a pair of overall trousers. Following tracks of a wheelbarrow which led to and from the body, de tectives came to a shack about a quarter of a mile away. There they found a shirt identified as belonging to Earl and several lengths of rope and wire. : Bound to Bed Posts Marks on a bed in the shack indi cated the lad had been bound to its posts. After the boy had been suf focated by two large rags jammed into his throat, police believe, the slayer trundled his stripped and mu tilated body along the railroad tracks in a wheelbarrow to the spot where it was found. Earl was the son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph O. Tague, there are eight other children in the family, ranging in age from three months to 11 years. The father, a tailor, said Earl left home yesterday afternoon with a negro, known as “Andy,” who had told the boy he knew where he could earn 50 cents beating rugs. Three suspects, all negroes, were held for questioning this afternoon while detectives combed the dlstnct where the shack is located, known* as “Shantytown,” the shack is ownedyby H. Levine who said it had been'used to house cattle but had been vacant for some time. Seen Near Shack Residents of the neighborhood told police they had seen Earl riding a bicycle in the direction of the shack between 4 and 4:30 p. m. yesterday. That was tbe last tlfte he was seen alive. Keys to the boy’s bicycle were found in a stove in the shack. The bicycle was located about a quarter,of a mile away. t Police were endeavoring to locate tbe owner of the overall trousers found beside the body. The pockets of the garment were empty and all labels had been removed. Paul Whiteman Denied Right to Play Dances Vancouver, B. C., April 5.— (JPh- Refused permission by Canadian im migration authorities to keep two dance engagements here, Paul White man, famous orchestra leader, also cancelled a theatre engagement. “I have traveled all over the world and this is the first time I have had any trouble,” Mr. Whiteman said. Hoover Whips Stream For Mountain Trout Madison, Va., April s<—<**>—A rug' gad day In the out-of-doors, whipping the swift straaaa and quiet pods o: the source waters of the Rapklan foi elusive trout, today brought President Hoover a welcome change from tbi dally grind of the presidency. It was Mr. Hoover’s first week-em visit of the season to his fishing pre serve In the Blue Ridges. with hli party, Mr. Hoover reached the cairn shortly before sunset, last night am lost no time In letting the wUy mourn tain trout know that their months o security were at aq end. A well-filled creel and a sharp ap petite for dinner wore his reward Other ..lembers of the official parti also had a good catch to show. Two ex-Sweethearts Plunge to Deaths, Fortune Lost, Wife Sues for Divorce LOSES FORTUNE ON TRACKS Carl Wiedemann, Scion of Mil lions, Now Faces Term in Atlanta Prison Cell Newport, Ky., April S.—(NBA) Tragedy and misfortune, treading on each other’s heels, have shadowed the life of Oarl Wiedemann, scion of brewery millions and former ’’playboy of the race tracks.” Two of his sweethearts have plung ed to their death from hotel windows. His third marriage is now in the di vorce courts. Race horses have clean ed him of a fortune. A term In the federal penitentiary at Atlanta stands against his record. Until Just the other day the one time wealthy race track plunger was on the payroll of the city of New port as a street inspector. Now, it develops, he no longer holds that Job. Carl Wiedemann’s life has been a hectic one. . Soon after his return from Harvard he persuaded his father, Charles Wiedemann, owner of the Wiede mann Brewing Co., of this city, to stake him to a stable of race horses. In all his life. Carl Wiedemann had never been refused one thing by his indulgent parents—so he became a turfman. Then the tragedy started. Bweetheart Plunges To Death Dorothy Rainey, a Newport girl and famous for her beauty, promised to marry him. They were engaged and had planned a honeymoon in Europe. Then, one day in 1922, when she and Carl were at Lexipgton, Ky.. where a race meeting was being held, ’’Dot” Rainey plunged to her death from a hotel window. Some said she ended her life. Others said It was an acci dent. It went down In the records as an accidental death. When the race meeting opened at Latonla, Wiedemann entered a horse called "In Memoriam*’—-named for “Dot” Rainey, his dead sweetheart. In Memorl&m raced well. In the spring of 1923 she beat Harry Sin clair’s mighty Zev and the great My Own, owned by Rear Admiral Cary T. (Continued on page fifteen) POLICE AND RAILWAY SIDS IN BUTTLE Indians Decide to Paralyze* Service by Prostrations on Right-of-Way Bombay, India, April s.—(flV-Police and striking railway men plashed here yesterday during* which 30 persons were injured and reports this morn ing indicated that the incident has hastened threatened civil disobedi ence on the railway lines. At meetings today of strikers on this railway, it was decided to “par alyse” train service by groups of strikers prostrating themselves on the lines, this is a means of tying up serv ice that has been used by the Indians previously. It was estimated that 7,000 persons volunteered for such action. The Bombay police today claimed that the slogan “brickbats for batons” had in effect been given the strikers. If molested by the police the strikers were said in the police report to have been Instructed to retaliate with “In dian bullets,” otherwise stones. Andreas Rosvold, 64, Farmer at Driscoll, Long Invalid, Dies Andreas P. Rosvold. 64. a farmer living three miles south of Driscoll, died at his home after a lingering illness, at 12:30 Friday. He leaves a widow, two sons and two daughters. The sons are Omar and William, at home, the daughters are Dagmar, at and Thelma, In Colorado. Funeral services will be held at 3 o’clock Monday afternoon in the Driscoll community hall.. Rev. Mr. Foss will conduct the rftai. J Television and Sound Broadcast Arranged Jersey City, N. J., April B^-OPb t Simultaneous transmission of Televi sion and sound is to be attempted from the stage of a theater here next - week. g Two wavelengths will be used in t what has been described as the first ( effort in America to introduce Trie t vision on a somewhat practical basis. b Sound will go out on the broadcast channels, with the Television signals 1 on 139 meters, from the Jenkins Teie - vision corporation. Sound stations s will include WRNY, New York, 297 p meters, and probably others. 1 The pickup will be from the stage - of the Television theatre at Lincoln f park, the first to be made Monday night. The programs, which will K continue until April 12. fnim 7 to 12 I. p. m., are under the auspices of the r Jersey City Chamber of Oommeroe, i nth Wendell McMahill as manager. BISMARCK, NORTH DAKOTA, SATURDAY. APRIL 5, 1930 SEED DEALER FINED UNDER STATE LAWS IN FORMAN NEARING Commissioner Gilling Inaugu- rates Drive Against Fraudu- lent Seed Salesmen COGSWELL MAN CONVICTED Found Guilty of Misrepresenting and Misbranding Corn Sold in State (Tribune Special Service) Fargo, N. D., April s.—Active war against the fraudulent seed seller in North Dakota has been launched by E. M. Glllig, Fargo, state seed com missioner. who won his first pitched battle this week when L. H. White, Bargent county seed com dealer of the Envllla Farms at Cogswell, was convicted and fined on two charges at Forman. Mr. White had sold corn bearing a label declaring the seed to have a germination test of 90 per cent or better but Mr. Glllig proved some of the varieties tested considerably below the representations, one variety as low as 36 per cent. Mr. White’s second offense was sell ing com which was shipped In carlot quantities from distant southern sources outside of North Dakota and branding It as Sargent county, North Dakota, grown seed com. State law requires that all corn sold or offered for sale in North Dakota must be labeled clearly with the name and address of the vendor, and must show the state and county ip which it was grown and give the per centage of germination and the date of the last germination. This label must be attached to each container in which the com Is sold, serving as a protection to buyers. White was convicted In Justice court, according to Mr. Glllig, who says the case Is the first under the state’s seed nmr-TT’* T The commissioner say The has evi dence showing that Mr. White has shipped in corn in carlot quantities since 1927 at least, some of the seed coming from Colorado and Wyoming. Sold in North Counties A large proportion of Mr. White’s corn has gone into northwestern North Dakota this year and GilUg says that the resulting crops cannot be expected to have much value. He warns farmers that seed corn grown in southern South Dakota will not thrive in North Dakota. He urges all farmers to "notify him at once at the state agricultural col lege immediately if they suspect any sellers of misbranding the seed they sell, so that necessary steps may be taken to correct such malpractices and* protect seed buyers. UNCLE SAM COUNTS BOWERY POPULATION ‘Flop Houses,* Wslfars Missions, Speakeasies Invaded by Census Takers New York, April S.—(JV-The bow ery, Haven for the down-and-outer in New York, today had yielded the number of its derelicts to Uncle Sam. An army of 250 volunteers aided the regular enumerators last night in a concentrated drive on “flop houses,” where beds for a night rent from fif teen cents up, welfare missions and speakeasies in an attempt to list the constantly shifting residents for the 1930 census. Figures were not available, but prior to the start of the roundup social workers said lodging houses of the section have a combined capacity of more than 12,000 beds. It was the first time so elaborate an attempt ever was made to enumerate the Bowery’s population. The diffi culty in listing the residents is due to the fact they stay at a different lodg ing house each night, making it al most impossible to get -an accurate count. Last night enumerators were post ed in every lodging house in the Bow ery district, from Cooper Union to city hall square, and residents were listed as they turned in for the night. With the cooperation of the police the enumerators visited 72 speakeasies, listing those patrons who planned to spend the rest of the night in the es tablishments. Ode of the social work ers estimated about 3,000 men sleep on chair and the floors of the Bowery speakeasies each night. Search la Started for Un reported Schooner San Mm (Mlf.. April s.—OP) With the schooner Alice, under com mand of Captain Tim Moon, unre ported for two weeks, a search among fish craft for some one who may have knowledge of her fate was be gun here today. Officials of Tom White, Inc., the company that owned the ship said she may have gone down. So far as li known the Alice did not reach San Ouintin, a port of call. Must Label Source • V Courtenay Slayer Calm Few Minutes Before Imprisonment Nicholas J. Mead, 40-year-old Kensal farmer who shot and killed Elmer Bunkowske. bank employe at Court enay, March 19, showed little emotion a few minutes before he entered the state penitentiary Thursday after noon to serve a life term. The killer, the small man in the center holding his overcoat, posed for this picture immediately after being sentenced at 3 p. m. Thursday by Judge R. G. McFarland in Burleigh district court. Others in th» picture, from left to right, are Russell D. Chase, Stutsman state’s attorney; Fred Anstrom, Albin Hedstrom, and Roland H. Crane, Burleigh deputy sheriffs; H. B. Spanton, Stutsman sheriff; and G. K. Osjord, ABSCONDING CASHIER FOUND IN POOR FARM Stenographer With Whom He Ran Away 17 Years Ago Lo cated in Insane Asylum Broken in health, Abram Cornelius, 63, former Englewood, N. J., bank cashier, today was ready to return to face trial for a 17-year-old SII,OOO alleged embezzlement, but professed no remorse for his contemperaneous wife desertion and flopement with Loretta Adelgais, a stenographer in the bank. Cornelius, located Thursday in a county poor farm, said his only re gret was the embezzlement. “I’d do the same thing again, only I would n’t take the money,” he explained. The former bank cashier emphasized that he still loved his former stenog rapher, whom he married only last January, after receiving word of the death of his wife. Following the marriage to his pres ent wife, broke from overwork, the result of attempting to support Cor enlius and their three children after the man’s health previously failed. The woman now is an inmate of the Wyoming state insane asylum. The three children, a girl, 13, and two boys, aged 5 and 3 years, are being cared for by an orphan’s home. ' At the time of the elopement Cor nelius was 48 yeans old. Miss Adel gais was 17. Warner Brothers Buy Brunswick Factories Dubuque. lowa, April s.—(A*) — Culmination of the sale of the Brunswick - Balke - Collender compa ny’s to the Warner Brothers, Inc., for the reported price of $10,000,000 will be made today in Chicago, Brunswick officials here have announced. Final papers will be signed at a meeting with Warner representatives. Warner Brothers, pioneers in the talking picture industry, intends to make the plant here the central dis tributing point for sound picture. Reject Loree’s Plans To Construct Railway Washington, April s.—(**)—Flans of L. F. Loree, veteran president of the Delaware is Hudson company to construct a new line across Pennsyl vania under the name of the New York, Pittsburgh is Chicago railroad, would be rejected under recommen dations submitted to the interstate commerce commission today by one of its examiners. Machine Gun Bullets Kill Escaping Convict Outnlnc. N. Y., April B.—UP>—A stream of machine gun Millets cut short the attempted escape of a Sing Stag convict after he had scaled two walls and plunged into the Hudson river last night. His body was recov ered 30 minutes later with a bullet wound in the neck. He was Alphonse Tacrello, 34, serving a term for rob ber. ABRAHAM UNRUH DIBS ; Abraham H. Unruh. S 3. a former living on rural route No* 1, near Arena, died of heart disease, Wed nesday. He was born in Russia. De cember 16* 1667. and had been in this country many years. He leaves a widow. The funeral was held at Arena this afternoon. head of the state criminal Identification bureau. Suicide to Be Listed In Census as Living Lowville, N. Y., April 5.—(/P) —Albert P. Davis, restaurant proprietor here, took nearly a half hour to answer questions of a federal census enum erator, then walked into a bedroom and committed suicide by slashing his throat. He win be listed in the cen sus as alive. Fid HOME BLAZE FATAL TO CHILDREN ApriT'lfc-W-= Father and Mother Both Seri ously Burned Saving Others Trapped by Flames Jordan, Minn., April s.—(J*) —Two children were burned to death, their mother was critically burned and the father less seriously hurt as fire de stroyed their farm home three and one-half miles southeast of here to day. The dead are Victor and Silverlus Stang, aged three weeks and two years respectively. The latter was burned to death when he ran back into the home after being taken outside tp safety. The mother, Mrs. Frank Stang, 36 years old, Is in critical condition at a local hospital with recovery doubt ful. She was burned seriously about the arms, face, and the upper part of her body generally. The father, Frank Etyang, was burned about the hands and face in atempting to rescue his wife and the two children after he had helped two older children, seven and nine years of age, and a maid escape from the burning building. Pius Hatzenbehler, Veteran Miller of Dickinson, Is Dead Dickinson, N. D., April s.—Pius Hatzenbehler, 63, an employe of the local Russell-Miller company mill for the last three years, died at the local hospital Tuesday following an oper ation for gall stones. Funeral serv ices were held this morning. He leaves his second wife, eight children and four step-children. The children are Louie, Bismarck; Frank, Redwood City, Calif.; Mrs. L. C. Hager. Qlendive; Mrs. Adam Wetz teta. Joliet, Mont.; Adam, San Fran cisco; and Rose, Sebastian, Barbara and George, at home. All were here for the funeral. Unknown Youth Found Dead at St. Paul Port St. Paul. April s.—(£*) —Gagged and clad only in overalls, the body of an unidentified youth of about IS years, was found on the prairie near the St. Paul airport today. He had been dead about seven hours the coroner said. Absence of bruises on the body precluded the possibility he might have been thrown from a passing train on the Rock Island tracks near by, police said. 3 Persons Lose lives As Fire Sweeps Home New York, April 6.—CAP)—'Three per sons lost their lives and three other members of the same family were in jured early toady in a fire that swept their home in Dean street, Brooklyn. EIELSON MEMORIAL COMMITTEE NAMED Dr. Hegge, Hatton, Chairman of Committee Which Will Determine Honor Members of the state committee to conduct a campaign for a memorial to Carl Ben Eielson and to determine what form the memorial shall take were announced today by Governor George P, Shafer. The selections were made by the governor and Harry Hart, state commander of the Ameri can Legion, to whom the work was delegated at a recent conference at Fargo of persons interested in the project. Dr. E. N. Hegge. Hatton, Eielson’s home city, was designated as tempor ary chairman and asked to call the committee together. The committee will determine its permanent organi zation at its first meeting. Members of the committee, in addi tion to Dr. Hegge. are: N. B. Black, Fargo; Rev. G. F. Gullixson, Minot; Thomas G. Johnson. Killdeer; Art Rulon. Jamestown; T. Melvin Lee, Valley City; John L. Hulteng. Grand Forks; George J. Fischer. Wahpeton; Mack Traynor. Devils Lake; T. N. Putnam, Carrington; Rev. G. W. Ste wart. Mandan; H. P. Thompson, Cavalier; Mrs. Nell N. Robinson, Dickinson; Miss Hulda B. Wins ted, Minot, and Mrs. Edward Haagenson, Grand Forks. 1 PLANE CRASH BURNS TWO ALIVE IN WRECK Aircraft' Corporation President and Pilot Perish in 300- Foot Plunge Garden City. N. Y., April 5.—UP)— Authorities today sought the cause of an accident in which T. Worden Hunter, president of the Bach Air craft corporation of Van Nuys. Calif., and his pilot, R. W. McCallister, were killed when their airplane fell and burned. They were returning yesterday from Bethany, Conn., and were maneuver ing for a landing at Roosevelt Field, three-quarters of a mile from here, witnesses said, when the left wing of their three-motored Bach monoplane appeared to come loose and the plane dived about 300 feet nose-foremost with its motors roaring. John T. Garvey, cashier at the Texas Company oil storage yard, said he saw the plane hit the ground in a vacant lot and burst into flames. He ran out with a fire extinguisher but the fire was so hot he could not approach the plane. When the fire had burned itself out one body was found in the cabin wreckage and the other pinned into the earth by one of the motors. Both had been burned beyond recognition. Reputed Racketeer Ig Slain for ’Squawking’ New York, April B.—(ff)—As James Clark, 30, alias Collins, a reputed racketeer, strolled out of a drug store here today a man walked up, pressed a revolver to Clark's head and find a single Shot. Clark died a few hours later. The gunman escaped. Police believe the shooting was the result of a gangland belief that Clark had “squawked.” He had* been a wit ness in a gang staying. ;.*t. TKeWMfi* Generally fair tonight aag Bnadfo Not much change in temperature. PRICE FIVE CENTS OPPOSE SEATING OF CAROLINA JURIST AS ASSOCIATE JUSTICE Federation of Labor President Testifies Before Senate Ju« diciary Committee HOOVER’S CHOICE PRAISED Governor Gardner Writes Judge Has Confidence of Major ity of People Washington, April s.—(JP)—William Green, president of the American Federation of Labor, told a senate Ju diciary subcommittee today that all organized labor la united In opposi tion to confirmation of Judge John J. Parker of North Carolina as an as sociate Justice of the supreme court. Green was the first witness at hearings of those opposed to the con firmation of Judge Parker, who was named by Presient Hoover to succeed the late Justice Sanford. Before Green testified. Chairman Overman of the judiciary subcommit tee considering the nomination. Intro duced a letter from Gov. Gardner of North Carolina and other North Car olinians endorsing Judge Parker. “1 have never known any man,’ wrote Gov. Gardner, “who possessed a higher or a finer sense of righteous ness and justice than Judge Parker. * * * In my opinion Judge Parker en joys the confidence and esteem of an overwhelming majority of the people of this state, irrespective of party af filiations. “There is not, in my judgment, the slightest basis in reality for the fear expressed by one group of our citiaens that he would not, as a judge of the supreme court, be absolutely fair and Impartial in any case of controversy which might arise.” Mr. Green said labor was opposec to Parker because of his decision up holding an injunction restraining the United Mine Workers from soliciting (Continued on page fifteen) BANK ROBBER GANG BEUEVEDCAPTtJRED Five Men and Two Women Ar rested in Detroit Charged With Many Crimes Detroit, April s.—(A*) —Three bank robberies, the holdup of a postal sub station and a dozen business places and the robbery of a hospital payroll were believed to have been solved to day by the arrest of a gang of five men and two women, one of the latter a former nurse. Those under arrest are Ruth Jones, 23 year old former student nurse at Providence hospital; Edith Caepptaea, 35; Ralph Benham, Leonard Kovie and Samuel, Thomas and Harr* Boroo. The members of the gang have confessed most of the robberies, police said. All are charged with robbery armed. One of the robberies was that of a branch of the Ohio Savings bank and trust company to Toledo, which was robbed of $7,033. March 36. With this exception the gang is believed to have confined its activ ities to Detroit. The group Is arniafitl of the holdup of the branch of the First National bank at Woodrow Wil son and Glendale avepues Thursday in which $2,200 was taken, the robbery of the branch of the Bank of Mich igan at Wyoming and Puritan avenues in which $6,000 was taken Feb. li. and a $5,000 payroll robbery at Providence hospital Feb. 15. A con fession also has been obtained of the holdup of a drug store postal sub-station at Joy Road and Petal key avenue. March 28, when S7BO was taken. Dickinson Lions WQI Open Construction on Cabin for Boy Scouts Dickinson. N. D., April B.—the Dickinson Lions Sunday will build a Boy Scout cabin nine miles northeast of the city. Money for the material was raised by the Lions by stunts such as their recent minstrel ahow and several local concerns volun teered trucks to haul the lumber to the site. Plans were furnished by the na tional Boy Scout headquarter* for the cabin 16 x 33 with a large fireplace in one end and plenty of windows. The Lions will take their lunches Sunday and spend the day getting the construction along as far as pos sible to be completed by other Lions during the week. * The Boy Scout troops of t£ie city will furnish the chimney and fire place material and build this feature. Persian Prince’s Sen Begins His 106th Year Ban Frandaoo, April n fin Rkfinp E. Leodt etwfrf usßinlanaoda. bran in Ispahan, pmsta, today bagan hli 106th year. “I’m not good enough to go $6 heaven." the bishop aoM, rand Tm not bad enough to go to hen, m I guess rm destined to gad a jot i many years more on this earth* , Bishop Maaaipiananda, tbs radf m at « f»nUB < W:, L'