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Gunnison news-champion. [volume] (Gunnison, Colo.) 1905-1932, January 13, 1922, Image 1

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OLD HOME PAFER
I'-Mvro-nn-‘
acknowiedged lead
- this tervte oz,
Guanalsen News Esthbilsbed 1580
Peopie’s Champlon Established 1504,
Cansieas Teibuse Establtehed 1800
H. H. Fogg Take Over
Fogg-Jorgensen Store
The dry goods firm of Fogg &
Jorgenen dissolved partnership this
week, Mr. Fogg taking over the entire
business, which will be conducted as
“Fogg's Cash Store,” handling the
wsual large line of dry goods, cloth
ing, hats, men's furnishings, etc. The
B eW e gt o
r
mm and the same pdiiy of
selling for cash at the lowest figure.
His long upmi the line is as-
Tr Forss half page ad i this is
r. s - in i
sue, dvgdn‘ m‘ dissolution
sale, is well worth your attention. |
Ben Jo has personal business
in Nebraska, which takes him east for |
a few weeks and he does not let us in'
on his plans following that. We voice'
the general kentiment, however, in!
hoping that he will decide to remain |
with us at Gunnison, in one of the
many lines in which his talent will be
certain to bring success. |
e '
LYCEUM TOMORROW NIGHT
AT COMMUNITY CHURCH
Miss Katherine Ridgeway, reader,
will be tha whole show at the ncxt'
Lyceum course number, which is tn-}
morrow ncight, Saturday, at the Com
munity urch, 8:15. Miss Ridge-|
way is nationally known for her read- |
ings and impersonations, and will no |
doubt fill the evening with all sorts of i
enjoyment. |
— .
JOS. SIMPLINER
DIES AT GRIND.
JUNCTION
1
On Saturday night J, M. Samplingr,
prominent Junction businefs man,|
who is well known all over the West
ern Slope, died at St. Mary’s hospital
in Grand Junction, following an oper-;
ation performed Thursday noon for
w acute ulccration of the stomach. !
yith him at the time of his death wul
his business partner and cousin, A
R. Sampliner, and A. T. Gormley, ans
intimate friend.. 1
The family of Mr. Sampliner was .
in California, and after it was known '
that his illness was so serious, hie
wife was notified but she failed to
reach the Junction until after her |
husband was dead. Their three child
ren arrived later.' 3
Mr. Sampliner was born on a rhip'.
crouin‘{ the Atlantic ocean 57 yearr .
ago. He grew up in Cleveland, OH;, |
came West in 1889, first living ‘
Crested Butte, dflulfill the of
his brother-in-law, Herman k.
Leaving Crested Butte, he to -
Ironton. With his cousin, ‘R
~~ Sampliner, he went to ‘Grand~Junc- |
. tion, where thetwoenflgedin busi- |,
ness and where they have remained |
ever since. |]
u!'.‘Samp;imr has beenwan.&f‘t'li:e
participant in every public Yl,
that has been for the good of Grand|
Junction. He was a member of '.he”
Elks Lodge, Masonic Order, The Roy-;]
al Arch Degree, the Seomfltmuandl
the Shrine, and was also a8 member of |
the Woodmen of the World. Mr.:
Sampliner was mayor of Grand Junc-|
. tion at one time and was also talked
for governor. |
The funeral was held Thursday !.
rom the Elks home,and Wm. Weiser |
ivered an eulogy. After the ser-|.
| g vices the Masons took charge and es- ]
corted the body to the depmn
it was shipped to his former in!
Cleveland for burial. ‘His family and |
eousin accompanied the remains.
Besides his immediate family and ',
eousin and p:.n::r the he-::h
~ hlflbl. m' y
sisters, Mrs.. Herman Glick and :
Adolph Friedman, all of Cleve-|:
of":liu : ;:,-ln. E. J. Sampliner,|.
. Sampliner often visited in Gun-|
with his copsins, E. J. and D. |
. Sampliner, and was quite wellll
MECOX MURDER CONFESSED
BY TWO YOUNG MEN
Jdl!fllls.fl.ndlknllyma.'
Give Details. Hecox Was Shot §|
Times. Severed Head Was Carried
Five Miles into Mountains
Gl'n:d Jnnetion.AJan. 10:—Accord- |,
District Attorney -Burgess, |,
almer.atdl?andbnnllyen.x
aged 20, confessed to the murder of |
Leonard Hecox, the Cashin -mine],
. watchman at Paradox in December.|;
Aeccording to the alleged confession, ||
zmn‘mendmtflgxthnetimes‘
defid body, carry
wu secreey five miles in- |
mountains. The two men were
arvested at Montrose.
fi‘fieZAabh.uinuthhul.y
Dean Myers is & brother of Ben|,
the eriminal who escaped last |,
mbek from the Montrose jail and was -
lore '
“willen’ discovered had slipped his boot |
B ol gRy el
was
ppear to be a tough family. : 1
B S g ot Tt R .
Gunnison News-Champion
GUNNISON WINS
FIRST BASKET
BALL GAMES
The Gunnison boys and girls’ teams |
started off their interscholastic bas
!ketball season Saturday night with
& vietory apiece from the Eckert
{boys’ and girls' teams. The Eckert|
{teams arrived Saturday eveni
|ifter having played a ~series -i':fl
Montrose idsy night. The first!
my(}unmm was started at 7:00
| night, at which time the!
{boys’ teams took the floor for their |
first half. Their score at thé end of |
the half was 21-7 in favor of Gunni-|
| son. I
{ The girls then played their first
| half, ending 14-7 gl‘{lvor of Gunni
son. Alice Work, Gunnison's forward
| was high scorer of the game, making
eleven sints. |
‘ The boys’ second half demonstrated |
{the fast and clever work of Miller at|
firr for Gl;lnni.on. ut-’!‘w threw edm:c'
{fie Tonlm e was al assist: P
{O'Neill and Hewitt, (%'unnison tor’-'
wards, who h.?t the Eckert team gues- |
-lin& every minute. The 'gamo endod'
!with a score of 45-13 in favor of the|
‘home team. ]
Many weaknesses in the Gunnison |
team were emphasized as only an inter- |
|school game can do, and these are in |
'a fairway to being recitified before
another game. The team is not yexi
*up to championship form but the g‘ms-
E:«.- are excellent of being in s npe'
| before the Montrose fl,me. I
| The girls’ second f was much;
tighter than the first and much more
interesting. The Eckert forwards|
kept a closer guard over the Gunni-|
son forwards, only lllowhig them to|
secure five more Yoints. kert scor
ed four in_this half. The game ended
19-11 in Gunnison’s favor.
. The Gunnison girls’ team this rnr,
|is the' first to represent Gunnisone:'fih'
school - intérscholastically for nearly |
'ten‘yean. They played-a good gamv.t
futundm‘lx few fouls, good passing |
'and_ ecatching, but are still a little,
"welk in basket shooting. l
The lincups of the teams were as
follows:
| BOYS
, Eckert Gunnison
| Doughty F Hewitt
'Fouse, Capt.. F O'Neill
' Forney C Miller ‘
Benson G Aiken, Capt.|
Stell G Foster |
Denton substituted in second hn!f.f
i GIRLS l
Eckert Gunnisen |
Estes F Lashbrook |
-Hibbs F Work
Dakin . C H. Foste
Fouse C Saville, Cart.
Hunsieker, Cap G Tomlin
Kinsell G Wright
. A three .game series bTiu with
!&m""“n..;“‘..‘.‘a‘ fafer ey B
s girls play a game
jeach on the local floor. 'IYM next
im will be at 9:30 tomorrow mon
'ing and the last at 3:30 tomorrow
’;l‘gernoon. Olathe has made a fine
| showing this year, altho they have no
iindoor court for practice. All their
. practice has been out of doors.
| The College team will gto Lake
|City on January.2o to meet the Lake
(City Regulars, the team the high
school boys played before Christmas
The u&m Montrose bo}s and
girls' teams will play here on January
21st, and this is liable to settle the
championship for the year. The
Montrose teams have won nine g.mes
glnyed this= year, and since Grand
Junction was defeated by Palisades,
‘this leaves Montrose cock-‘o-the-walk
west of Gunnison.-
The Interclass Basketball League
thas been organized at the school, 8
.teams being ted; , In
terclass, H. 8. Juniors, Sopho-{.
mores, Freshmen, s
Rough and Ready Bo{ Scoutes.
ed. 'l‘l.tleh in.'d‘:is league =
games arc|
:l,:rul at 5:00 Tuesday, Wednesday
Thursd ingx. .
A three series with the Gree-|
ley team l:‘..nnzem arran for the|
K:rmnl team, to be at Greeley
% 11. squad will
go over ary 9th..
Bape Raeiyooo =, D 0 g
L. E. TEMPLETON ESCAPES
LUCKILY FROM SMALL FIRE
L. E. Templeton was down from his
Sargents ranch Saturday, looking
after his insurance matters, as he had
a small fire Friday night. The heat
ing stove was humping itself on the
coldest night of the year, when the
:loof s outfln- However. the fam
with minimum damage
lolntmallholeinthemf. g
TRY THE NEW SKAT
ING RINK TOMORROW
mhfi—f-uu at the new
'fl-tndalltheboym rln.vithl
nnnyolder!olh.mudngtbm
elves season tickets to enjoy the fun.
. Prof. Causey has set the price vepy
Im Mfirrflfo!: Mm
single admission 10 and 15 cents.
g i — i
Mrs F. E. Keenan wént Wednesday |
to Montrose for a visit with friends.
OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER OF QUNNISON COUNTY
GUNNISON, COLORADO, FRIDAY, JAN. 13, 1921
Banks Hold Annual
Meetings Past Week
' Directors of the . First NM!
Tuesday, anu
a":‘.un”hne include J. C. W
’r.sm.gm.«.smlas. . Mil
er . Spencer. Mr. Spencer
:ln‘ mleetodl pm'ndd-nt for the em
rlr: r. w;
J.°J. Miller, cashier and C. F. Spencer,
assistant cashier. .
for Docemtbar lot whith appeare o
or appears on
:'d'mlllm:“ Do b
financial condition of this of Gun«
nison banks, established in 1882. The
m“l?'h its 40th anniversary.
! ormer Gunnisonites, new
{living thruout the mation from New
'York to_ California, still bank with
{stabilicy and aeke. Doeine WS
‘New-gh.mpion has r'eei’\"ul no less
.Uun five checks from distant points,
isent for subscriptions all drawn on
iour Gunnison institution.
Stockholders of the Gunnison Bank
{ and Trust Company held their annual
| meeting Tuesday, re-electing the same
| five directors as last fiar nul%y: C.
|W. Winslow, H. C. Bartiett, W. W.
! McKee, T. W. Gray and E. A. Hyzer.
| Mr. Winslow has been named as pres
| dent lgin. Mr. Bartlett as vice-presi
dent; Mr. McKee as cashier, and A.
|E. Winslow assistant cashier. The
| bank has experienced a very success
| ful year and with undiminished assets
{and’a firm belief in the future of Gun
| nison and county will take a leading
{ position in our business world durlnr
| 1922, Its statement appears on page 4.
e UPt
! The sugcess of the Gunnison Build
|ing Loan and Savings Association of
{ our city was evidenced at the stock
| holders meetin: Tuesday night, when
fn semi-annual dividend of five and a
{half per cent was declared. With
the July dividend, this makes nine
{and three quarters per cent earnings
| for 1921,
| Grant Ruland and lerngndner
were holdover directors, E. G.
Palmer, 8. J. Miller, E. M. Collins, T,
O'Leary and C. W. Winslow were re
|elected on the board of control.
| W. W. McKee, ucrcuay;e of thel
h:ompm{ informs us that the balance!
{sheet shows cash on hand, $732.22,!
| first mortz"fu loans on Gunnison real |
| estate, (gz. 01.27, total resources of
| $63:424.49. }
This is balanced by runninf stock |
[to the value of $56,801.08; Interest |
due; $2,949.04; undivided profits, $572.- i
66; surplus fund, $5601.71; bills paya-|
ble, £2,700.00: total, $63,424.49. b
Few home building and loan asso
ciations can show a better record than
lthn' of Gunnison has exhibited under ||
|the present management. f
O s Yab RTR ity DR o
The Storm Centers
JOHN SWEENEY WEDDED
TO SALIDA YOUNG LADY
——
Gunnison friends were surprised
last week to receive announcement of
the weddin('iof John Swecne{, Jr. to
Miss Reba Victoria Williams in Salida
in December, during the holiday seas
on. The waddinz was quite an elab
orate social even owingtothepoyn-‘
hriuty of the ywng'eonpfil:. T
“Mr. resided in. our city as
a mm:: his father, John Sr.
was roadmaster on this division of
the Rio Grande some tver;?v-flve;
years ago. His bride is one of Sal
ida’s popular ladies. |
Mr. and Mrs. E\veeney are on a
honeymoon trip to California, and ex
thomh?et:lh:irhomeiafl Paso,
‘'exas, where groom a drug-
Congratulations from Gunnison
g:ndn are extended.
% ——— OO e
Mrs Elizabeth Richardson went to
Montrose Monday to visit with her
son and family, E)envet for a couple
of months.
Interesting Story Told On Page Seven
That map, and the fascinating story about how residents of
the San Juan have just traded 159,000 acres of deeded land for
and honest-to-goodness railroad, is printed on page seven of this
|issue of the News-Champion. It would not go on the front page,
the map was too large. Before you lay this paper down turn to
,fiamnnd:eewhathhnpflhflumflx of us,
V how it may affect our own future in Gunnison ty. |
Resident Students at
College Now 170
!;‘Thuhflnumberdmfloh
!wmuinmmm
1 has now risen to 170, which is almost
|twice as large an attendance as a
‘mrm. Also the pupils of the male
B 32‘..3’...; TOTO. AL ot
n Ty oo 0!
.g::;uumummo!
" school at Gunnison.
| 'fhe Twentieth Cemtury Dancing
ejub will hold one of its r?ulnis'
‘a-ng:u-e-umoa ‘ellows’
4 it i
Ask Freight Rate Cuts
J.C C. WILL HEAR COLORADO'S
‘COMPLAINT DURING WEEK OF
JANUARY 30.
Western states that have united in
an nuemrt to obtain a reestablish
ment of freight rates in effect prior
to August 26, 1920, will present their
efiw the Interstate Commerce Com-
Saning Thimacy 0. sosseting .b 0
g January 30, ng
word - received in Denver reeenfli'.
The case involves nearly every rail
road in the United States.
The complaint of Colorado in which
all but two or three states west of
the Mississippi river have joined, ac
cording to eounsel for the state trans
;onuhon committee seeks to reduce
reight rates 25 to 35 per cent.
In a recent statement Merle D.
Vincent, of counsel for the transpor
tation committee, asserted the recent
reduction on hay and grain ordered on
western lines was not sufficient to re
lieve transportation costs to agricul
turalists. Manufacturers and other
groups also are still burdened with
exeessive freight rates he stated. |
ROY ARTERBERRY MARRIED
AT PUEBLO DECEMBER 31
' > PR TR 1
George Leroy Arterberry, Roy for!
short, son of Mr. and Mrs. (!, W. |
Arterberry of Gunnison, was married
on December 31 to Miss Clella Sandmf
at Pueblo. Miss Sanders is a Pucblo |
lsm. The wedding took &l’m in the
) hristizi: Church where Roy's l-therJ
and mother were married.
| The young couple will reside at 932 |
m stret, Pueblo. Roy is a con
-1 on the Rio Grande from Pue
{blo to Walsenburg. |
‘ The young man, while a resident of
| Pueblo, is not a stranger to Gnnnison.l
{having visited his ?uent.n here at
'numérous times. Friends of the fam- |
ily extend congratulations and the
sincere hope that he may bring hisl
bride to our city in the near future to |
!mlke our ‘acquaintance. ]
23S SRR B 5 L s Lo PR b e
ESTRAY DAY BRINGS GOOD
ATTENDANCE OF RANCHMEN
}I From 125 to 150 stray cattle were
brot. in from the different valleys to
(the round up in Gunnison Saturday.
| Also a big bunch of cowboys and own
‘lers came along to sort out the stock
‘land send it back by herds, each ané
‘lmal headed toward its own home
'l Owners for all branded animals
| were found except one marked * & C
,{ This brand belongs out in_ eastern
.| Colorado, and nobody knows how such
an animal got over here. ‘Five head
,{ were. unbranded and will be advertis
led and dnmd otdzg the State
,| Board; thru rt Hildebrand, stock
.|inspector. Of these five, three are
| steers, one a heifer, and one a Jersey
bull ealf.
———.__—
) mnflbed Treasurer M. B. Herrick has
| just fi sending out over 5,00 C
2{tax notices, so we all know the
LOCAL FOREST
OFFIGILS HAVE
MEETINGS
k
’| _ Officials of the Gunnison National
' | Forest are hvm get-together
week, beginning sday and extend
ing thru an intemtxng‘ rogram of
3| discussion and study w &hmtflmd
below. Besides the new supervisor,
Wm. R. Fraser and the clerical force,
| Miss Maude Bray and Miss H. Min
nie Thompson, there are seven rang
ers Lpresent. These are Ben Heilman,
of Crawford and the Black Mesa dis
o trict; T. H. Thurman of Paonia and
_|{the North Fork; G. M. gyn e of
X Saii’nero district; J. L. ricfl. of
- | Pitkin; Wm. A. Potter, of T:{lor
|{Park, Ed. L. Miller ,of Baldwin
land the Anthracite districts, and
y|Arthur L. Mills of Crested Butte.
| The Gunnison Forest, which 'com
' | prises 905,409 acres, is divided into 7
lnnfer distriets, each in the charge of
,1a district ranger and in the prepara
eltion of the annual allotment appro
.|priation estimates the Forest Super
.lvisor holds a general business meet
»|ing, either by fimups or the eéentire
force during which time the funds
.needed for carrying on the work of
.| the forest are carefully estimated und
pjer a budgt system, originating
| strictly with the field man, rather
.{than a lump fund being appropriated
.{in Denver or Washington, as might
.{be supposed. The district rangers be
ling perml.nentlx; stationed at the va
|rious umits or districts of the Forest
have the most intimate knowledge of
what is needed for the development
l of their respective districts in all
lines and their recommendations and
|estimates covering the maintenance
!nnd construction of roads and traila.i
| range improvements, the maintenance
|of ranger station quarters, placement
|of direction signs, the protection of
{the timber -u?ply; the location and
.| construction o }vuininx ponds, and
the distribution of fish fry from Foder
jal and State hatcheries. In fact, all
‘feamres of the administration of their
‘tdistricts ure discussed in conférencr
|-mn the Supervisor. Additional to
ithese estimates the accomplishment ot
, cmfnlw prepared plans of work cov
ering all the activities of each ranger
idistrict are carefully reviewed and re
,!visions thereof "are made for the new
;lcllcndnr year to provide further work
which can be foreseen. These pluml|
;of work are followed up during the
season by means of a monthly sche
|dule in which are listed the activities
which can be dispatched during that
articular period. The supervisor in
rum compiles the rangers’ estimates
und later in conference with the dis
trict forester, with other supervisors
'of adjoining iomu, presents his bud-
Ft and plans for his forest. The
| Forest, estimates are then carefully
considered by the forester and neces
- nztlmdl are allotted.
sides the regular program as
outlined, many points in connection
with betterment of the reserves are
now discuss ed, nmonsethem the pro
posed highway to voloe Taylor
park. The ofl{ci:lhi‘ pr::}elnf are ~dis
posed to regard s W avor, as
also do the men on the Leadville re
serve from Buena Vista, but nothing
can be done without cooperation of the
counties and the state..
WESTERN COWPUNCHER
STILL GOING STRONG
Cowboy Padgett continues to con
quer new worlds in his pugilistic
career, winning the decision over Mor
ris Schlaifer of Omaha at the stock
yards lmum in ?fi,',w" last l‘ridll'y
night a a gruelling contest. o
is billed to encounter Frankie Mur
m of Chelyenne at Denver tonight,
- is receiving offers for battles in
many directions. Padgett certainly
:l:‘l‘{mn the goods in a milling eo--l
FORD'S OFFER OF MUSCLE
SHOALS TO BE ACCEBTED
1 e TS ~
Washington, Jan.. 10:——Annonnee-‘
{ of acceptance of Henry Ford’s offer of
| Muscle Shoals project is expected to
be made, following conferences be
| tween Sectmry Weeks and Henn'l
Ford the la part of the week, it
|was authoratively announced mesntly.‘
i sl
SUPREME COURT UPHOLDS
RONE DRY STATIITR.
i BUNE Unl S'l'A'l'U'l'B“
| s
Denver, Jan. 9:—Even possession
:Lf intoxicating liquor, except for
i medicinal .or sacramental purposes is,
|held to be illegal, according to a de
|cision of the supreme court sustaining
the “bone dry” statute of 1919. This
reverses the decision of the Ouray
: m'emtwhidheldfln law un
;Mtutionll in the case of Julia
. y
: e G ——
STATE K. C. DEPUTY
INSPECTS LOCAL COUNCIL
A.'A. Loftus, state km?:.{m
of Columbus, came i of
last week from his home in Trinidad
TTk e nemet OF
local eouncil was held Thursday night,
at which Mr. Loftus gave & very in
|."2‘p'.‘;‘f.ea"'m""°""'m"“"""~ Y el
| Banet, He o Foaaion .
n. - ' '-!‘
n-l'-u..—,r: X .
hmm:—
Velame 43, Namlber 2
Woodrow Wilson
Foundation Formed
It is conservatively that
e part of the Ualted States
eve
have a'oodm Wilson, our former
:‘ruidem. nfluin mi;dllor one M
noon next Monday, January
This for the reason that the time:
from noon to one o'clock of that day
has been set aside for the acceptance.
of contributions to the Woodrow Wil
'g‘n Foundation in every section of®
| iliion dollers to be. donsted by Soper
popu
f lar subscription. The annual income
¢|will be awarded each year to the
i| American citizen who has momd
. {the most noteworthy
! forthe,ewnlu&l:nor.dvmt
’iof mankind and nation dnrlnf the
£ gnviou: year. Every penny of the
.{fund contributed will go into the
_'ltmsury -of the Foundation, as a
jjnumber of wealthy men are paying
¢ ithe expenses attached to th& move
¢ | ment.
'l It is hoped and believed that the
pmany admirers of our former presi
d'dent in Gunnison c:mlnt‘{i will do their
full share towards making a success
_'of the Woodrow Wilson Foundation
7| hour at noon Monday, January 16th.
¢ {As the National chairman, Franklin D.
_]R.oonevelt um: “It is better to give
.ione rose to t livinf than to place a
4 ‘whole greenhouse full of flowers on the
.{tomb of the dead.” Contributions
Plmuy be mailed to Chairman John T.
'il!nnnell, First National Bank Bldg.,
¢ Denver, who will mail a receipt.
.| Let ussremember the noon hour of
| next Monday, January 16th, is set
2 wnn thruout the nation in honor of
y| Woodrow Wilson, our former presi
-1 dent, who is in a very true sense a
’ 'cmulty of the great war.
PRODUCTON OF
'PENROD' AT
NORMAL
§ R T e e————— Y 3
;l “Ye Great American Family” might
-|be a fitting sub-title to the play “Pen
‘|rod,” which was produced at the Col-*
.|lege auditorium last night by the
! Dramatic Department of the Gunni
| son County High School ‘and the State
| Normal. Mother and father, big sis
.|ter and her sweetheart, and xnally
.| young Penrod ,nnuwerimi)to the gener
| al deseription of neighborhood imp,
\|are the grindpal characters used by
;| Booth arkington in his immortal’
.} “Penrod” stories, one series of which
;|has been made into the play which
: “ia{!;::) succssfully produced here last
| night..
4 part of Penrod was played by
.| George Hefiqinm--‘h..nv&nu ex
ploits as a “deteckatif” set the whole
j|town by the ears. George has a voice
|Jand manner of exgnuion well suited
v{to the part, and had his lines letter
.| perfect. He was lbl?’ assisted in his
| deviltry bi' Sam Williams, played by
-IJoe O’Neill, and these two boys put
y|on their parts in & manner worthy of
.| professionals. Mrs. Elizabeth Nourse,
r|as Mrs. Schofield, and Everett Dun
|shee as Mr. Schofield, each had heavy
parts in the pll{‘ and carried them
off excellently. r. Dunshee is new
to Gunnison audiences, but his last
; |night’s performance has given him a
permanent place in local dramatics.
.| Mis Wilma Doig as Margaret Scho
, |field, again finds a part which fits her
_|like the well-known glove. James Mc
| Gillis pla‘yed the part of the elderly
|l9-year-oid sweetheart, and fairly fill
|ed the stage with gloom. Thurston
.| Hatch was the heavy villain of the
|production, Herbert Hamilton Dade,
| whose crooked ofir:fions were acci
ydcnhllyur-etby rodandhi:nsnn.
.| which included Sam Williams t&
|co|ored twink, Herman, (Voss Napier)
and Verman (Ruby Gerstenlauer.)
' Della, played by Esther Arterberry.
| was particularly good, her costume and
makeup adding much to the part. Her
- | nephew, Jarge played by William Gil
'|lespey, was another good comedy
| part, and fitted Willis very nicely.
{__Helen Knowles played the part of
'| Marjorie Jones, Penrod’s sweetheart,
.land made the “kid” pi complete.
.|Every neighborhood have a
"model” boy, as was trus in this flb‘
duction. Georq; ng play
}{ed by Robert Hetheri g
Burtis Adamswas Tisy, the “flash”™
| crook. Herbert Warfle as Mr. Jones,
'|and Emmitt Mcßeth as the Rev. Kin
i |osling, are three more newcomers.
-|who showed up wellin last night’s
; rrformmee. Maractha Fluke played
¥} {the part of the proud mother of%
: Go.org;e Bassett. and nlthl:d?
- | part, it was perfectly hand y
\| An extraordinary good stage set
ting featured the play. Miss Hatch of
the Art Department directed the paint
’ lngef the scenery. R }
. M Was on - Mre,
| Kathevn Pirebangh Damson, head ~of
£ T Colage Hieh Beeat orchestrs
1} furnished the overture and played be-
D] “Saenit el s s
{evening for Ganfoeniar thors. to Te
| ety s e Tafonse v shes
|pie of maonthe e
A T R At A PR S

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