VTKATIfKU - The Statesman receives the leased wire report of the Associated Press, the greatest and most re. liable press association in the world. Tuesday rain; fresh southerly winds. SEVENTY-FIRST YEAR SALEM, OREGON, TUESDAY MORNING, APRIL 19, 1921 PRICE: FIVE CENTS m NOTES OVER lUTEOIR IDE PUBLIC American And Japanese Governments Are Equally Firm as to Status Of Island of Yap. CHIEF ISSUE IS RIGHT OF. U. S. AS AN ALLY Officials Believe Soundness Of Position Will Be Acceded WASHINGTON. April 18 Th American and Japanese govern ments bate adopted equally firm attitudes as to tbe status of the Island of Yap. Diplomatic ex? changes are continnlns. and those to date were made public today In Washington and Toklo. Tlreyj consist of two memoranda and three formal notes. Japan tn Us last communica tion received late In the Wilson administration, insisted it had been awarded a mandate for the .. Island by the supreme council May 7. 1919. and that It could not agree with th raerican con tention that Irrespective of any award of mandate other nations, -should hare free access to the Island for cables. In replying, Secretary Hughes on April 6 stated that the United States could not be bound by action either of the supreme' council or of the league of na tions. and that as no one had been "authorized to surrenderor cde" the Tight rjl the United State in the Island, the American government could not recognise the al location of the Island or the validity; of tbe mandate." si agues ' ore uoftMaerea. Japan. now is considering this t communication. Great Britain, France and Italy alio hare be fore them similar notes. Ex changes between the four gov ernments are understood to be under way wltn a Tleir to mch ing an accord. Meantime, however, France In a preliminary reply, stated'tnat toe matter is one for the supreme council to consider In Mar and ini wnen u comes up, sne win approach It with a ytw to find ing: a solution airing every satis- faction tn tha TinltoH States " The viewpoint of the Harding administration as explained to day is that the a u eat ion of wheth- er the supreme council did actu ally' award the island to Japan on May 7 Is of secondary impor 1 tatrce. Tbe important point at issue, it Is emphasized, Is recognition by the allied governments of the principle laid down by Secretary Hugbes that the United States ' as a principal allied and associ ated powr, has an equal right in the former German colonies and that thoss rights cannot be dls- ; posed of without consent of the American government. Japanese Policy 1'amire. Administration officials believe that the soundness of this po sition will be- conceded by Its for mer war associates. With this principle recognized, it is be lieved the details as to the Am erican rights can be worked out. No official information has SnrA lnHAatlfttr Tan mABltlAfi .vasav naff; - u m avo mu. Press dispatches from Toklo, ' however, say newspapers there (Cohtlnued on pas 2) MARTIN LUTHER'S REFUSAL TO RECANT IS CELEBRATED BY PROTESTANTS OF WORLD St. Louis Professor Declares That If Keformer Had Said "Re voeo" at Worms, Ringing of Liberty Bell at Philadelphia Would Neer Have Celebrated Declaration of Inde-pendente NEW YORK. April 1. (Ry the Associated Press) Protes tants throughout the world recog nised yesterday and today the debt of gratitude they owe to Martin Lufnr for their civil and religious liberty. Four hundred years ago. on April 17, 1521. the fearless monk and reformer was first haled before the German diet at Worm and requested to recant hfs assertions of the right or tbj individual to act according to the dictates of his own con science. Millions of Protestants are cel ebrating the anniversary of Luth Jr'i trial, which continued for two days. Thousands of speakers attest that Lather's refusal to re cant marked "the beginning of a ; mighty intellectual and religious i revolution. Harding AdilsTribute. ' President Harding has added his tribute to the memory of the rreat reformer in a statement he SMITH PLANS SALEM RIDE INTO HILLS Pleasure and Scenic Drive for Tourists Is Routed by Stage Line Operator In company with a committee from the Cherrians. the Commer cial club and the Marion County Realty board. Dorscy B. Smith, of the King-Smith Travel bureau and stage line, yesterday made a trip over the same route used for Blossom day. visited the state in stitutions and viewed other places of Interest in the county, with a view to outlining a route over wh!ch he may conduct parties of tourists this summer. From all of this a short tour, covering from one and a half to two hours, will be laid out. Mr. Smith, who is a member of the firm operating the big gray auto busses between Salem and Portland, is also connected with the King-Smith Travel bureau. He has installed information booths at all of tbe hotels in Portland and will co-operate with the manage ment of each of these in outining a week of travel for tourists who come to Portland this summer, slogan adopted by tbe, Portland Commercial club for the tourist season this year and toward this end Mr. Smith is arranging an en tire week's program of outings. In a bulletin, of which Mr. Smith is having 50.000 printed, he has devoted one page to Salem and Its possibilities with the intention of including in the week to be spent in Portland a one day's trip to the capital city. One of the beautiful spots which impressed Mr. Smith in his obser vations yesterday was the pano rama view from the Kugel hill overlooking the Dibble & Franklin tulip and bulb farm in Polk coun ty. From this hill can be seen al most all of the prominent peaks In the state and a magnificent view of the valley. Business House on South Commercial Street Will Be Remodeled A deal completed yesterday transfers the ownership of the building owned by A. N. Bush and Miss Sally Bash, and occupied tor the past 30 years by the T. M. Hrr plain bin jc shop, to Mr. Ba rr. The consideration. Including some Improvements which hare been started on the structure, will ap proximate $15,000. The work ot remodeling the building has already been started, a 100-foot extension on the second floor being the most extensive change. This addition will nonce the sheet metal shop which here tofore has been conducted on the first floor in connection with the plumbing and heating shops. The fore part of the upper story, now used as office rooms, to which the new addition will be attachedwill be remodeled into apartment". The entire cost of the changes planned in the building- will amount to about $2500. The first floor of the building now c6ver3 165 by 30 feet. 1 Mr. Barr has occupied this same building for the past 30 years. Mr. Hush having built it for him at that time. Wood is New Head Of Penn University PHILADELPHIA, Pa., April 18 Major General Leonard Wood today was elected head of the University of Pennsylvania by the board of trustees. He was nom inated by tbe board last month. of the National Lutheran council. in which he wrote: "On the occasion of the ;400th celebration of Luth ;er's stand before thr diet of "Worms. I think there will be general agreement that Lu ther's firm advocacy of un PURCHASES BUSH mm fettered opinion deserves commemoration as one of the notable contributions to ward mankind's intellectual emancipation. Its fitting celebration will be a testi mony to the fact that the world has. since his time, traveb-d far on the way to realizing his ideal of full in dividual liberty." The gTeat significance of Lnt ti er's firm stand lefore his Judges Is brought out by Prof. J. II. C Fritz, dean of Concordia semin ary of St. Louis, who says that but for Martin Luther and his unyielding convictions of liberty, ringing of the Liberty bell at i (Continued on page 5.) QUESTION OF LEGALITY IS PIVOTAL ONE Attorney for Telephone Com pany Declares Commis sion Cannot Grant Re hearing Petitions. ASSERTION DENIED BY PORTLAND LAWYER Counties and Cities of West ern Oregon Represented At Conference A question of the legality of the procedure of Portland and other Oregon cities that are ask ing for a rehearing o." the Pacific Telephone & Telegraph rate case is the pivotal point on which the public service commission will make its decision relative to a rehearing. The issue developed at a con ference here yesterday in speeches by H. N. Tomlinson. deputy city attorney for Portland, and James T. Shaw, rate attorney for the Telephone company, Shaw declar ing the procedure absolutely Il legal, and Tomlinson reading from tbe public utility act to show that It is legal. Thirty-Day Ijiw Cited Shaw declared that' if the case is reopened it must be a new pro cedure entirely and did not deny the right of the service commis sion to reopen the case on its own motion. Since the new rates have been on file with the com mission for not less than 30 days, however, he averred that the Portland petition asks the com mission to go contrary to law by requesting that the rates be sus pended pending a rehearing. Frank S. Grant Portland city attorney, said be bad been auth orized by nearly all the principal cities in the state to include their petitions for rehearing with that of Portland. Tbe Portland 'peti tion he read, bringing out th following main i-oinls: That the increased rates are excessive, unreasonable and un lawful. That tbe profits accruing to tbe telephone company as a result of the rates are excessive, unreas onable and unlawful. That the telephone service is poor and does not warrant the rates demanded. MjcteriaN Show Incline That the return contemplated for the company by the commis sion in making its order was too high and that the stock dividend is increased from 8 tq 9 percent. That the price of materials and supplies has been reduced, mak ing higher rates unnecessary from 'that angle. Mr. Shaw, in his talkT first set forth his argument that the pe tiotions for rehearing are illegal and asserted that not one pres ented evidence sufficient to war rant a rehearing. Any move to grant tbe petitions, he said, would be an abuse of power. The petitions. Shaw declared, attaok not only the order in question, but three preceding orders, one I in 1916 and two in 1919. He reviewed all the hearings at length, and going back as far as 1914, said 25 solid days had boon taken up in hearings. Threat is Made Mr. Sharw appeared to be mak ing a threat when he said that the valuation of the telcohone company as established by the commission and on which the recent increase was based is $16,000,000, but that the actual value is about $2.r ,000,0 00 and that the company will insist on that valuation if tho case is opened again. "The people of Oregon are now enjoying many advantages under the new rates." he said. Referring to private branch exchange patrons, Mr. Shaw said this is the first order that has included them in increases. Mak ing comparisons, he said the last three rate orders have increased the rates slightly oser 50 percent, while the cost of tabor and main tenance has increased far more. Farmers' lines Shaw mentioned as about the most trying depar; menl of telephone service and said that at no time have they paid rates commensurate with the cost of their maintenance by tse companies. ScrkT I'lacftI First Attorney Tomlinson. replying to Shaw, said the purpose ot a utility is to serve the people and the purpose of the commission is to see thai it does serve the peo ple. The commission. he salt!, has no right to increase rates nn - les it is for the benefit of the people. He referred to the tele phone increase as the most radi cal made by any regulatory body since the war. He referred to tho present as a period of declin ing prices when the country is on the verge of panic, and declared, "the bottom has been shot out of the lumlwr. wheat and wool industries In Oregon." Warm Wortls Paused "The "public be damned' policy has become obsolete," said Tomlinson. Continued on page 2) BUILDING TO BE ERECTED BY BANKERS Coolidfce & McClaine Struc ture Will be Leased by Gov ernment for Postoffice SII.VKRTON. Or.,. April 18.--(Special to The Statesman ) Ooolidg- & McClaine, bankers are laying plans for the erection of n new brick postoffire on which th government has promisor! to take a ten-year lease. The building is to be 40 by ', Toot and will be erected on. t ho lot adjoining the nw bank vault. For several yenrs the postoffice lias occupied a part of the hank building. With its greatly In creased business the bank now needy this; room. It was with this purpose in view that the bank submitted the proposal of the erection of a new building to the government. Bids on Payment Are Opened by Dallas Council DALLAS, Or., April IK. (Spe cial to The Statesman) Five bid for the proposed pavement or l. blocks of street were opened by the city council hre tonight and were taken under advisement for consideration at another meeting to be called Thursday night ot this week. Specifications called tor concrete pavement, and th" lowest bid was $-.74 a square llouch of Portland. Two bids were submitted at $'.T5 and two at $2 90. Som" time ago ttm council was assured that concrete pavement could bo obtained aa low as S2.r,ri. CAN YOU WRITE A GOOD AD? If you think you know how to write a good classi fied advertisement, here's your chance to win one of the three cash awards the Statesman will give each week for the best story en titled "How to Write a Classified Ad." The first awards will be announced in Tuesday's is sue of each week, the first announcement Tuesday, April 20. Contestants must see that their "stories" reach the Statesman office before Monday morning of each week in order to be considered. The awards will be as fol lows: first award, $2.50 second award, $1.50; third award $1.00. The Statesman wants your ideas as to how these ad should be written to get the best results. Tell us what you would say in your ad and why you would say it. Don't forget the why. For example, do you think it should contain price of the article offered for sale, or the price you are willing to pay for an article you want to buy? If you think the ad should contain the price, tell us why. )If you think it bet ter to leave the price out of the ad. tell us why. Should it contain descrip tion? Why? Should it contain location? Why? Should it describe quality? Why? Tell us about ads for "help wanted" and "work wanted"', etc , etc. Also about any and all other kinds of classified ads. Write your stories plain ly on one sido of paper only and mail to Classified Ad Manager. Oregon Statesman, Salwn, Oregon. Tills ek's Award. A number of very inter esting "stories" about the value of Statesman classified ads were received last week the jndses hnv decided up on the following ns winners: 1st award, $2. SO. Klva Landwing. Scotts Mills. Or. Second award. Gertrude Daily, Salem. Third award. Hose Hus ton. Newport. Or. The story winning first award is published in full below; th others will he published in future issues of The Statesman. Watch for them. CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING Often n Classified In Th? Oregon Statesman I loublc Acting. Now it happened that William and Lucy were buying a comfort able home for t hemse.lv;s in one f the beautiful sections of Sa lem. As William wa. a laboring in years they !f01,n, jt necessary to bu y on the installment plan and pay with their monthly savincs. Hut af ter a while work shut down and William was no longer able to met. his payments. In ain he tried to rase the money from different Murces. At last, dis b aliened he went home where he round hia wife reading by tho cheerful fireplac. She looked up a? he entered. ' Well, what luck did you have today, dear?" "None at all," he igbed. "I Riiess it's a case of giving up our (Continued on pago 2) ALIEN BILL IS REPORTED ON FAVORABLY Measure Provides Restric tion From May 1 to June 30 Next Year to 3 Per Cent of 1910. COMMITTEE WILL MAKE FORMAL RETURN TODAY Governor of California Urges Fellow Executives To Cooperate WASHINGTON, April 18. Favorable report by the house im migration committee on the bill restricting admission of aliens from May 1 to June 30 next year to three per cent of e:uh nation ality in the I'm ted States in 1910,; was considered assured tonight. I : The committee, acting in execu tive session decided to report to morrow and to ask the house for Immediate consideration. Before acting finally on the temporary measure, the eomm.f teo heard V. S. McClatchy, Sacra mento, Cal., who submitted a dec laration of principles for the Ja panese exclusion league of Cali fornia. He urged Japanese exclusion as "necessary in the Interest of the nation." and requested that pro vision be made to prevent the federal government' in the exer cise of its treaty-making powers from encroaching upon "state's rights" and nullifying laws for control of lands, or even affecting the sale or lease of properties to aliens ineligible for citizenship. The only exemption on Japa nese immigration, the witness aaid. should be permission for temporary residence for tourists, tudents, artists, commercial men and teachers. For tbe Japanese legally entitled to residence, he asked fair treatment in protec- Ing their property rights legally acquired. He submitted figures to show the rapid Increase in the Japanese population of th United State and described the IncreasinK diffi culties of Americans to meet them in competition. Japanese, when ever born, he declared, reniain subjects of the Japanese emperor and enjoy privilege of dual citi zenship. SACRAMENTO. Cal., April 18 A request that they support the attitude of the state of California toward Japanese immigration a:: sent to the governors of all states of the Union today by Governor Williams D. Stephens. The letter reads in part: "The California legislature passed unanimously a resolution embodying a declaration of Cali- fornia's principles in the matter of Japanese immigration and urginn upon the president, the state de partment and congress the en dorsement and adoption thereof. "As a frontier state, California is making the fitht of the nation acainst the incoming rush of an alien unassimilahle race which would engulf our civilization, our traditions and our ideals. Without the co-operation of the other states, California cannot hope to secure such action as will put a stop to the future development in this country of an alien, .unassimi lahle community, which must in time engemh r racial conflict and International misunderstandinss. The way to preserve peace with Japan is to aet in this matter with justice and decision and to place about our American citizenship and ceonoin c interests such pro tection as Japan properly places about her own. In view of the:c facts. I am taking the liberty of ask in k your assistance in upholding alltor nias stand in th matter. Your state legislature is probably not in session at this time, but you can aid in this fi-iit for the preserva tion of the nation's interests by representations to your state l l vgatious'at Washington, urpin or recommending thai they c. oper ate with the California delegation in an effort to secure absolute ex clusion of Japanese immigration, under conditions which wgll save any real humiliation to Japan and will make for peace now and per tnenet friendship hereafter be tween this country and Japan." Bass Season is Closed Game Warden Declares Roy Mremmer. distrh I uame law, calls attention to the fishing law as it relate to 1.o-h. .Many people, it appears, are uninformed as lo the law and are fisliitm for bass at this time which is a close,! reason for that clas of fish. The ip'n season for ba.-s is from .luT'.e 10 to April Z of the following year. The hag limit is 30 fish or 20 oounds in one day. and f.0 fish or 4 pounds In seven consecutlvo days, JOHN FOSTER FKASEK. who was knighted in 1917 for journalislic service performed durirfr th war, and who is now in America studying business prob lems here, his major interest being in the tariff projects of the United States. He U an authority on intetna tional affairs and is hopeful of a successors to Bolshevism. i '"- J Steady Streams of Automo biles Pour Into Salem All Day TRAFFIC IS CONGESTED Success of Second Venture Assures Annual Bloom Time Celebration Marion county's second HIosMnn day festival has come ;uxl gone and thousands are maivHIniK a! the heaulies of ntitui'c displayed J both in this comity :'iid the ad joining county, I'olk. Thousands of acres of blossoming tre-.-s. pro mise of a fulfillment to nun". Fira(l over t lie' beautiful rolling and valleys aloui Salem and attracted many visit firs and ne'v arrivals in the :;tate who as y t have not definitely become locat ed. According to e.-ti mates T Je;"! in;; Cherrians and judging lri.in a nartiul record taken at th" Dibble & Franklin bulb farm, the mini Ikt of persons going over the Hlossom day route Sunday nimi hered nearly 7't(it. ltd ween -," and J'' came on Hie train and were taken over the route i, t'herrians and other Salem res, flent:; owning cats, this intuitu r I'ciiig larger than last year. Ovr I nun cars were re orded a vi:' inn the tulip farm hut that i -port was not kept during all of the flay and is therefore tit c "lipid.-. A majorilv o!' lli- visitors c;uu from I'orfland although ;ir'. very town in the vall'-y was i P revnted. Tl0',e Known hi ii'i come the farthest dlrtann were a man and his wii- who e.ifi" from Port Townsend. Va:-h , to look V?r Hie f-otnll'v with a l'O- silde illtepli"H Ol lolatili) here. , The enormous uecss ol tit'-, second lllos-om da r i- a : ran' that It will he one oi lh- regular ( seasonal festivals and advcrti-i'u j ev'iii.s of every year. One of th" inofi pl jsiriK lures of lllor som das th !i " tulip prerented each visiior i " included h stop at th- WiMde . Franklin hull) farm in the trip over the counties. A -te;iMy stream of crs vv.ss jias-ing tit s place front mi 'lie morning until lat- in the afternoon and !m the middle of the day the traMf l'iaiti' so congest"rl that it was ni-cessarv for a number ol ' ", r runs to take ehsirre ait "' 1 the traffic The' tulip -rarm th -largest bulb farm o! its lind in tne i nnil niaie .hi', j .- dressed in a riot oi roiors. n w til spot by farm the most beantM on the route. t ...n ,.r .,r,..u. fr.im i (.. MH.-s nrnne orchard on h Rosedali road A fcign. bearing " tuossoms are the promise but these are the fulfillment." Invited tne passer by to help themselves to the de- llcious iruii. I I ' "."'' - v - ' ? T '-7. BLOSSOM DAY BRINGS 7000 FROM REM Salem Pitcher Strikes t: Out Hi i "-' i L Sixteen Men in Sunday Game With Leaguens ; ft, 'in--. SIXTH IS DISASTROUS Manager Hayes' Aggrega tion Shows Promise! of Brilliant Season Kf With "Lefty" Miller sepdinj? 16 of Hilly Spuas' Uegina leaguers to the bench by the strikfe-jnit route and everyone of the ISkjha tois Mipporling hirn in ilrst class fashion, the Salem team woii Sin day's came by a score of 7;t:0 l. The Kegina lads made sQveri '.hits, however, to live by the local: boys, hut also made seven errors to the two made by Salem'. , Uegina had a disastrous KlXth intiins; in which l a combination of errors by tiie leaKuetis 8lero was enabled to send it 4ix r.unft. The Senators looked mighty i:ood Sunday and if Ma nager -Ja-k Hayes is able lo keep up the pH;s i ni standard thai lias bohn tie$ jp tin- team he should have; LhSun iiu.ililied support of every iport lover in Salvm t h i oughout. thejsea son. jl; ; Sunday's panic by innlngsf, First Inning. : -: , Uegina Romero was ; out- pn stiikes. Andrews f 1 jm1 lo Llttd. Speas drove a liner that; an$ n lielder would have been (ixcuiabe in dropping, but Mike 'SlilU.'r it stiori pulled it down and .thu aide was out. ' ju1 I Salem Siepp fanned. I Holmjbs fanned. Mihiiop was RiIij iiii Hlah- h.ird's error aiul slob.'! seeottU lliiv :, smashed out a tK-bjkHr in; minister to Rumania, and t'red IHhop. Kd wardsiJHil- j " Kl'd, advaticint; Hayes to tltlrU. 1 Kdwaids Htole second. . I'rocir was mil Andrews to I Uanciia r(Ji' j; : Srrtnnl Inning. ; t- . Retina Snvder and . RilrUe I. 'lined. Fie.leticks flied 1( 1 1. jH. S.i i f ii - l.iti'l. Mike Miller ,anl "Lefiv- Miller all rallied. lf: Tbird Inninir ' J j Ris-ina I'.lanchatd singIed;;;aiWr i : ai bed e(nnd on a passed jtialf. i Xnike, Itoss and Romero '.aS tanned. it. Mll.'IM ;;l.i!,f hard. v, but w.ts lo l;onie!o S'l-pp out Romero fa Holmes bunted i,tn Ihiown out Andlt'Wj when Rishop fboiJ first on fielder's choice.' Bishop slide second. Ross was unable to chain them down and Hishop ijxik third on a wild pifrh. Hayes: untl iKdwanh both walked. , 1'rOCI or fanned. :K S I'oiM-tli Inning. , . Uegina Andrewj singled, Jiiit jfJ lrvjn to s-tcal second waft j thrown down. Und to Mike Mitler. i Speas w as out Mike Miller to Und, Miller making a wonderful lop. ! Snyder hit a rtubU?. liurkel out Rishop to Lini. . i. ? SaJern Lind tamped at first when Fredericks dropped, hia fly, Lind stole second. Mike Miller (Continued-on4 page Z.J? j socaoad Germany." BLAME FOR IK IS Captain Martien, Second and Third Mates Are Charged j With Inattention to Their i Duty. OFFICERS OF GOVERNOR MUST ANSWER FINDINGS Master Absolved of Guilt and Given Praise for Quick Debarkation -SEATTLE, Wash., April 18. Blame for the wreck of the steam ship Governor, rammed and sunk off Fort Townsend, Wash., April 1, with the loss of fire lives, was officially placed on the pilot of the Governor, Captain Harry II. Marden and Ernest Kellenberger, second mate, and Arne Hage, third mate of the Governor, In the report of tbe United States steam boat inspectors, made public to day, w f The three officers are epeclfl-i cally charged with "Inattention, to! the duties of the station." ; -1 The findings resulted from an investigation conducted by Cap--tain Donald S. Ames and Harry C. Lord, steamboat : Inspectors, I immediately after the sinking of the Governor. Under procedure ot the United States steamboat laws - the three officers today, constitute . a true bill against the officers who . will be required to appear before the inspectors to plead to the! charge. - , j Captain Marden and Third Mate I Hage are charged with failure to? leave the pilot house of tha Got.' ernor. the windows of which were closed, in response to tbe report! of the lookout and bridge" quar-; termaster that "certain ! lights were in close proximity," and Sec ond Mate Kellenberger is charged with failure to keep "proper look out after relieving tbe third mate to take tbe 12 to 4 a. jm. watch." Captain Edward I Bartlett, : master of tbe Governor, Was ab solved of blame and siren pralss for his "intelligent supervision ot the debarkation of survivors," In I the report. - 1 - I The Governor was rammed by the West Hartland shortly . after, midnight April 1 and Sank In 45 minutes. t All Bids Rejected on j Elks Residence Property All bids submitted to tbe Salem Elks for the residence . building and barn on the Elks' State street property near the First Methodist church have been rejected and the building will be allowed to stand on the ground for another year, pending tbe beginning ot , con struction work on tbe proposed new Elks temple. Four bids on the house and one on the barti were received. . .. . , The Elks have a tenant for the house, which is probably the larg est residence honse In Salenir ana will rent it for a year." The ten ant doubtless will sub-rent to roomers. I Nominations of Jay ; ; i And White Confirmed WASHINGTON. April 18. -The senate tonight confirmed the nom inations of Frank White of Dakota to be treasurer of the United States, and of Peter Augustus Jay of Rhode Island.' now minister to Salvador, to k MISSIOFJARY SAYS Dr, Axltns Says The Orienta Country Wants to do Her Share I : LINCOLN. ANeb., April lg y Speaking at a convocation of Uni-j verslty of Nebraska students to day. Dr. Axllng, a graduate os the university, but for 20 year' a missionary in Japan, declared that country had no ambition for conquest, not even for conquest in Asia. Dr. Axling bad for hi Kubjoct "Japan a Menace or ati AsBet." He said he had made thorough study of tb relation of Japan and the United States "Japan." -he said, "was am bitious to do her share of th world's work and to bear1 hei i,hare of tbe burdens, but ehe cer- talnljr .does not aspire to become JAPAN HOT If (IE enl to the Iter. ItowaTd, R, Cold Jt JJ-.