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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (June 11, 1924)
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up-to-date on .the , advertising in
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Time giren to-reading' the e J-
' vertlsements la well spent. . Head.
1 them ali." ' f "
SALEM, OREGON, WEDNESDAY MORNING, JUNE 11, 1924
PRICE FIVC emits.
n i I i i i i rii - i f. i i-
FIRST DAV OF
Usual Demonstration and
Confusion Is Lacking at
ine. ueveiana nepumican
BuriTbfj'S SPEECri isu: .
CALM BIT OF ADVICE
Kaynote Address I U r ges
; Party to Support the
i Policies of Coolidge
- CLEVELAND, Ohio, June 1 0.
Because of the inability of , the
working staff national committee
to furnish the permanent organi
sation committee with ' a . .roll of
tJe members, the .committee did
not proceed with, its business and
adjournerit was, taken until 8 a, m.
tomorrow Representative' Frank
y, Jklondell of. Wyoming, the
choice of , he national committee
for erninent chairman of the
convention, will be elected by the
cbm'mltte at .the meeting.
; CLEVELAND Ohio,. June 10.
(.By, The Associated Press) In an
atmosphere of quiet deliberation,
tie Republican party, today began
here, the national convention that
will nominate. Calvin Coblidge and
pledge themselves to the cherish
ed fundamentals of republicanism.
The question of the vice presi
dential nomination remains' unde
termined among the .major Issues
olLthe-convention, but the move to
draft Frank O. Lowden appeared
tonight. to be. waning with. a. com
mensurate gain of strength for
Herbert Hoover. . ; -r
The Hoover supporters are con
vinced that .he. drift of today's
opening session gave evidence' of
, an inexorable demand that the
nan' finally selected' for second"
(lace on the picket be of a type
i undeniably in. harmony with the
rplides of the president That
qualification, they say, is possess
ed by Mr. Hoover In the highest
degree. :- ."'f' V : - :
: The "short session today did no
actual work beyond ratifying a
. convention program ' prepared in
advance, but by. tonight . all , the
committees Includingthat .named
to draft a, platform had.' completed
most of their work with ease and
regularity, i '"I )
Most ot today's, - .session- was
given over to the keynote address
by Theodore Burton of Ohio, no
table , fir, Its . serious and, dispas
sionate tenor and its lack of. for
ensic display and built around an
appeal to the party to uphold the
hands of the man ; in the White
Hodse. ,:' i.. ,r.;' ,n
There was '. little of the", usual
confusion and none of the. riotous
noise making that often has play
ed jo great a part in American
political, history. Only at times
was there an approach to a demon
stration and in each case the
cheering was awakened by a play
upon the chord of party solidarity
and republican tradition.
The greatest outburst, -lasting
but a minute took place when Mr.
Barton declared the country-trust-'
ed Calvin Coolidge above congress
and pleaded for the election of
senators and representatives who
Would work and vote within the
party fold. !
, The vconventlon was on its feet
again when Secretary Mellon,
whose tax plan was torn to tatters
in a republican' congress arose to
make a routine motion relating to
, Again and for the last time to
day, the great arched ceiling of
the convention hall rumbled with
a roll of cheering when the presid
ing officer led to the front of plat
form Addison G. Proctor of .St.
Joseph, Michigan, the last surtv
vors of the delegates who nomi
nated Abraham Lincoln for presi
dent, 64 years ago., . .. ,1
Tomorrow the delegates , will
listen to another party pronounce
ment by Frank W. Mondell of
.... (Continued on page 2.)
OREGON: Cloudy and unsettl
ed Wednesday ; m oderate
southwesterly winds. -
(Tuesday) . -Maximum
' Minimum temperature. Till
T l . 1 1 f' r. -
naiaiau, none. : x . -
River, 1; falling
Atmosphere, .quite cloudy.
Wind, southeast. -'
CONVENTION PROGRAM FOR
S :-;, TODAY
! Convention called to order, at
!10:30 a. m.. by Theodore Bur
ton, the temporary chairman.
Invocation by Bishop Joseph
C. Schrimbs of the Catholic
'diocese of Cleveland. ,
Band plays the Star Spangled
jBanner.' t ' : .
, Committee on credentials
; submits report and" conrentlon
adopts its permanent roll.
j , Committee on permanent or
ganization reports. ; ; ,
i . Temporary Chairman Burton
appoints committee to escort
permanent Chairman Frank W.
Mondell to the platform.
. Permanent Chairman Mon-
;dell delivers address. .
Committee on rules and or-
, der of business submits report.
. Committee on resolution sub
mits .. I the ! party platform if
ready. . : . -; ..... . .
i Adjournment until Thursday
' morning. 1.'
Attorney Crowe Says rie Has
I'lean ganging uasc
.. Against Youths
CHICAGO, . June 10. The first
big , move . Jn the.. legal battle to
sar , .Nathan .Leopold,: Jr.,,. and
Richard Loeb from the gallows for
kidnaping and killing young Rob
ert Franks will come tomorrow
when the youthful sons of the two
Chicago millionaires will , plead
not guilty to indictments charging
kidnaping for . ransom and mur
der, each "crime punishable by
death. : T :
Robert E, Crowe, , Mate's .at
torney, said today that he will
ask that the charge of kidnaping
for ransom go to trial first and
that the state .win 4na!sC that 4he
youths be placed on trial by July
la, the earliest date possible un
der the law. Defense attorneys
have n6t Indicated their action to
morrow, but. Were expected to ask
for, a continuance or a change of
venue on the grounds that. public
sentiment had been ' aroused to
such an extent that a fair trial at
present Is impossible in Cook
Meanwhile the state, which, has
declared ' it has a "clear, hanging
case" against the two university
students, continued to exert its
efforts toJplJe; up evidence that
thek youths are sane, believe that
the defense "will, assert that both
boys were Insane when they com
mitted the crime.
; A score of students and, friends
of th boys were ; questionetd 'Jby
the state's attorney today as were
some of "the faculty members of
the university they attended.
, Two detectives were today dis
patched to Ann Arbor,' Mich., to
trace the lives of thjs boys while
they were students there, and, oth
ers were sent to Charlevoix, Mich.,
where the Loeb family has a' sum
mer home. . . . r , ,
Ownership, of. the typewriter, on
which the 'youths wrote the ran
som letters to Jacob Franks, fath
er of the slain boy, and which was
found In a lagoon where they said
they threw it, was traced today
to a student at the University of
Michigan, which school-Loeb had
once attended. The owner had
reported the machine stolen last
Commencement Exercises to
Be Held at - Methodist
Sevehty-ono members of the
senior class ! will ; be graduated
from the college of HbQral arts or
Willamette university in the 80th
annual commencement at the First
Methodist; church at 10 o'clock
The commencement address to
the class will be delivered by Dr.
Edward Laird Mills, A.M., editor
of the Pacific Christian Advocate.
Dr. Doner will confer the degrees
and make the announcement of
the award of prozes and honors.
The jnusic of the program will be
furnished ; by the ; university
school pf music. -
At 2 o'clock today the classes
of the past will hold their re
unions and tonight commencement-week
will be closed by, the
STATE TO ASK
i EARLY lilt
RDM W LLAMETTE
Sixty or More White-Uniformed
Led By King Bing Pierce,
Going to Portland ?
NEW SCHEME WILL BE .
USED IN PARADE LINE
Better Showing Than Ever
Before Is Object All
, .With spick and span white wool
en suits that will fairly glisten in
the sunshine, 60 of more Cher
rians. are all ready and prepared
to go, to Portland eariy Thursday
morning to take" part. in the Rose
festival parade Thursday aftef-
noon. ... , . i .
At the dinner served last night
to the Cherriana at the chamber
of commerce, plans for,, the big
event were definitely outlined by
King Bing Al Pearce.r, Beginning
with . this evening, all Cherrians
are instructed as follows:
All Out Tonight'
.T9 report this evening at 6:45
o'clock in full uniform f at" the
north side ot the state library
building, to have a group picture
taken. ..This includes the Cher
rian band... ( ' ,i ,
.. To report ..Thursday morning at
8:1S o'clock at the. chamber of
commerce to leave in a body tor
Portland, .and ..to ' also'. secure . the
regulation Cherrlah car card for
the .windshield, 'v , .1 ;, .
I To report In Portland at Cherr
rian headquarters at the . Imperial
hotel and for luncheon at the Ore
gon building In the dining room of
the Portland chamber of com
Must Report Promptly
! To report promptly .at, -2:15
o'clock. , Thursday afternoon at
East Eighth and Hassalo streets
where the parade will be formed.
The parade is announced to start
promptly at 2:30 o'clock. Cher
rians who have taken luncheon at
the Oregon building' will be given
transportation t6 East Eighth and
Hassalo. streets. T "
With the band of 24 pieces and
the number of Cherrians who have
been taking part in all parades,
the chances are that the Cherrians
will make a greater and more
worthy showing than ever before.
: Horses Lead March - ' J
Instead - of the old time float.
King Bing Pierce has arranged
that the Cherriatt parade shall be
led by a white horse, with two bay
horses, as guards, . , . . !t I . ! ; ; ,. . .
Riding the center white horse
will be Mildred .Roberts and on
each ; side as guards, two', of the
foremost stalwart Cherrians . as
banner and emblem carriers. The
effect , will, be startling' and un
usual. , . ..
. The Cherrians in past years have
always .been, greeted with . spon
taneous applause as they marched
through the business district of
Portland. But this year, with the
Cherrian parade led by the three
horses, and then the special car
for King Bing and the first King
Bing, George H. Rodgers, there
is the feeling that more than ever
the Cherrian will hear along the
long , line of parade Here come
the Cherrians! Here come the
Three Faculty Changes
To Be Made at Willamette
Three Willamette professors,
including the heads of the depart
ments of public ; speaking and
home economics, have announced
that they will not: return to the
Willamette faculty next year. With
the exception of these three who
were-released upon their own peti
tion, no changes were made by
the board of trustees which met
in annual session yesterday.
Prof." Mina L. Harding, head of
the public speaking department.
resigned her position in order to
take a year of rest required be
cause! of recent poor health. Mrs.
E. P. Brown, head of the depart
ment ot home economics, request
ed release and will devote her en
tire time to housekeeping. Prof.
Franklin B. Launer of the school
of Music, will be abroad on a leave
of absence for a year. .'' 4
All of the other members. of the
faculty have been retained to serve
next year. No appointments have
yetT been made to fill the' three
Defense of Ex-County Com
missioner Is Denied Court
PORTLAND, Or.. June 10. The
state completed Its case this after
noon against Dow ,V. ;.Walker, .ex-
Multnomah county commissioner
on trial before. Circuit Judge J. U.
Campbell on a bribery indictment
and rested. . .There . followed at
once . motions . of the . defense . tq
strike testimony, of Robert K. Kre-
mert, bridge engineer at. the pre
iiminary investigation from the re
cord of the case. This was denied
by the court, and Judge Campbell
was then asked to direct a ver
dict for the defendant.
The last motion was argued by
Robert F. Magulce.-of counsel for
the defense, until the day's session
ended.' Arguments will be resum
La - Foltette Platform Asks
Reforms tcf $ave Country
: CLEVELAND, .Ohio, June 10.
A proposed, platform embodying
the views ; of the. La Follette In
surgents was placed before the re
publican resolutions committee to
day by the delegation - from Wis
I It declares the paramount Issue
tp . be the rescue of government
and Industry from the grip ot prl
vate monopoly; pledges a house
cleaning in the government de
partments at Washington; and
proposes reform of railroad, tax,
tariff.: banking, conservation and
agricultural legislation., ; -, .
I v Public ownership of, rallroadh
and water power Is advocated, tne
Mellon tax. plan is. condemned, and
congressional action is demanded
to promote and protect farm co
operative organization, and to low
er farm" freight rates. . :i
I The text of the platform fol
lows: - 1 ......
The great Issue before the Am
erican people today is the control
off government and Industry by
private monopoly. '
For a generation the people
have struggled patiently, In the
face of repeated betrayals by suc
cessive administrations to free
themselves ' from this intolerable
power which has-.beenundermin-lng
i representative government.
Though control of government,
monopoly has steadily extended its
absolute dominion to every basic
Industry." - " I - -
In violation of law, monopoly
has" crushed - competition, - stifled
private initiative and Independent
enterprise arid without fear of
punishment, now exacts extortion
ate profits upon every necessity of
life consumed: by the, public.
That tyrannical power, which
the1 American people denied to a
king, they will riot longer endure
f rbm: the monopoly system. The
people know they cannot yield to
any. group the control of the, eco
nomic life of the nation and pre
serve their political liberties. They
know monolopy has its represen
tatives in the halls of congress on
the federal bench and in the execu
tive departments; that these ser
vile agents barter away the.- na-j
lion's natural resources,, nullify
acts of congress by judicial veto
and administrative . favor .- invade
the people's ; rights by unlawful
arrests and . unconstitutional
searches and seizures, direct our
foreign policy in the interests, of
predatory wealth and make wars
and conscript the sons of the-common
people to tight them.
V. S. McClatchy Declares
That President Is.Nego- .
tiating A New Pact
, AN FRANCISCO, Cal., June
10. Telegrams from Washington
sources Indicating thatPresident
Coolidge has decided to" negotiate
an immigration treaty with Japan
for submission 'tpthe seriate rin
December were read here today by
V. S. McClatchy, prominent Japan
ese exclusionist, at a meeting-of
the Lions club.- .Such a , treaty
would supplant the Japanese ex
clusion 'feature In. the j immigra
(Continued on page 2)
of Willamette University; Executive
Board Will Act on President's Eetter
CARL GREGG DONEY, who for
nine years has. served as pres
- ldent of Willamette., univer
sity, submitted his resignation to
the board of trustees at their an
nual meeting yesterday, , The rea
son for the resignation is. Dr.
Doney's . state of healthy which la
not serious, but is such as to make
relief from , arduous work advis
able for .a time. ...
. Dr. Doney's letter of resignation
was referred to the executive com
mittee of the board of trustees and
has not yet been acted on. There,
is. a desire on the part of several
members to have him remain in
an advisory capacity, but it is said
that President Doney does not de
sire an arrangement of this kind.
No move has yet been made, to
select - a .successor , to . :. President
Doney. It is said that if the resig
nation: is accepted, which, under
the . circumstances, it doubtless
will be, the country will be
searched thoroughly for a suitable
man to take his place. Dr. , Wil
liam Wallace Youngson of Port
land, superintendent of the Port
land district for the .Methodist
church, is being mentioned as a
During the nine years of Presi
dent Doney's service 1 as ' head of
Willamette university the institu
tion has made' remarkable ad
vances. First the scholastic stand
ard of the university was bolstered
up under the direction ol Dr.
Doney until it was placed in the
first rank among educational in
stitutions of - the - United States.
Next a strong endowment fund
was : built up" arid a building pro
tram fixed upon. Already the
new Lausanne hall for women and
a .modern gymnasium have been
built.',:':. . ;.'.- . -
f The executive committee,, to.
Subcommittee Works Hard
to . Prepare Repprt . f o r ,
Ratif icatfo n Tomo rrow '
CLEVELAND, Ohio, June 10.
Preparatiori of a final draft of the
platform which will be presented
tomorrow to the republican na
tional .convention has Seen intrust
ed to sixteen members of'the reso
The subcommittee was instruct
ed to present their conclusions to
the full committee at 10 a. m,-. to
morrow, for, ratification. ' Charles
B. Warren of Michigan, chairman
of both the drafting and full com
mittee said tonight .the report
would.,ber ready, for the, . conven
tion shortly after noon tomorrow,
, Immediately after . the conven
tion, adjourned today, the resolu
tions cotnmittee met to hear sug
gestions of . all . comers. . In . suc
cession three-minute , speakers
veeredrithe line of argument from
Europe,. the league of nations atd
the world court, across the wheat
fields of the west, on to the Philip
pines ana pack, again. ...
Some Wanted beer and wine:
others strict enforcement of the
prohibition , law as .it ; now stands.
The demands, of organized labor
were presented as were the is
pirations.of women for equal poli
tical rights'. Negro spokesmen
were on hand to protest against
alleged 'voting" discrimination in
the south and some states In the
north, i Representatives of farm
ers oame forward to plead for re
lief.. Some tentative planks de
signed to aid business and indus
try also were laid befoe the com
mittee. ; Fully half of those who
appeared were women although
there was none of their sex on the
committee to hear their pleas.
Heated argument over the in
clusion of a Ku Klux Klan plank
in the platform broke out in the
platform drafting committee after
midnight. Members debated In
laud voices the advisability of
touching the subject at all, taking
a middle .of the road Btand or op
posing the klan openly. .
TOKld, June 10. (By The As
sociated ..Press.) Three of the
men who on Saturday night -held
a demonstration at- the Imperial
hotel, "breaking" up a dance at
tended by Americans and other
foreigners, as a protest against
the . American exclusion, act, were
sentenced' to three days In JalL
Two others were -fined tea- yen
each. ; '
: PtflTFORM SilftPED
' : , ; 1
l -V : I
i - - ' ' '
" - - ' " !
Ifllfl I MMIM - ,r - ,,, a,
CARL GItEGG DONEY
which the resignation of President
Doney has been referred, is made
up of the following members ol
the board: R. A. Booth, Eugene;
IS Hmd ;UP BY
LACK OF FUNDS
Failure of CorigTess to Appro
priate Leaves Situation !
WASHINGTONr June. 10. (By
The Associated - Press). Govern
ment plans for distribution of the
soldiers' bonus," upset by the fail
ure of congress to appropriate
needed funds, .were hung up to
night on the legal question wheth
er the- war; and navy departments
and the veteraTfts"" bufeal may use
money appropriated , for general
" President Coolidge has ordered
Director Lord of the budget to
exert every possible means of
carrying' out the plans and the
director had a dozen conferences
today . with officials of the ; three
arms , of the" government which
have charge of the work. ,
Plan, of Marketing Adopted
Last, Night Committee
The: local cheTry' growers defi
nitely decided at a. meeting last
night to pool their cherry crops for
shipment to eastern markets. O.
R. Brooks of route 3, who for the
past few years has neen shipping
his own cherries east, will have
charge of shipments which will
ie;made through the local Pacific
Fruit company ..firm. .
A special -committee . composed
of George , Vick, B. I. Ferguson,
Max Gehlhar. R. Hogg and J. R.
Chatman reported on the details of
the plan. '. 1A conservative esti
mate of S cents a pound on the
cherries was confidently predict
ed tby Mr. Gehlhar, who reported
for the committee. , Between 75
arid 100 tons of cherries are re
ported to be in sight and other
growers are. Joining the pool. . The
only question is how many "will
Join the movel George Vick left
yesterday for the cast where he Is
to seek markets for the local ship
ment. He will remain long enough
to examine the first tehlptoidnt,
Which, will b sent shortly.
The cherries will be packed in
20-pound boxes after having been
rarefuily sorted for culls. ; AH
trait "shipped, must be in first-class
v Tha riecessfty for 'tW pickings
of dbieiTles 'for .shipment 'waa em-
(Cpntlnnc on pagg 2J.
E. S. Collins, A. M. Smith. W. O.
Shepard, Portland; A. - A.. Lee,
Paul B. Wallace," B L. Steeves, si
. Liiminaxea r rom-oaiem
; Washington" school will,' be
closed next year and George W
Hug, superintendent of'' schools
was instructed to work out a
schedule adjusted' to the elimina
tion of the school. accbrding'to ac
tion decided' upon" by 'the school
hoard last night. - The . building,
in its present condition, -was held
to be unsafe under existing crowd
ed "conditions'. Washington school
was opened in September, 1887.
-Indications that the school cen
sus v would, reach 5400 . next year
was given by John Marr, who has
taken the census for several years.
The census this last year was
5141. ' - .. , .
Employment of a librarian" for
the new Parrish Junior .High,
school, as; recommended by, the
library board, was discussed and
will bo taken up at the next meet
ing of the school board. - ;
j Approval' to the list ' of 204
graduates who will receive diplo
mas Friday night at the tabernocle
was given.' "
Thursday nigh the board: will
sell 1220.000 worth of bonds in
stead of $225,000 as formerly pro
posed. The bids w-111 , be opened
at this time. Monday-night the
clerk of the board. W. H. Bu'rg
hardt, will make his annual report,-
Francis E. Lord was , elected
head of the civics and history de
partments for the new J, L. Par
rish Junior High school last night
Other teachers elected upon rec
ommendation .of the superintend
ent were Harriet Peat, of OAC,
for general science work in the
junior high schools; Lillian Shroe
der, of Monmouth, and Gladys
Paul, of the Oregon State Normal
school, for work in the elementary
M. Millerand Resigns
As French President
PARIS, June 10. (By The As
sociated Press) Alexandre Mil
lerand. the eleventh president of
France, will resign from office
tomorrow. His resignation will be
read before both houses of par
liament arid his 'successor1wlll .be
selected by the chamber of depu
ties and senate meeting as a na
tional essembly at Versailles Fri
day." ' : ' ..;
' The president's determination
to resign came after ,the .reading
today in the two houses Of a pres
idential message presented by the
pew premier, ; -
SCHOOL B01DT0 .
' IfiLLiltll.U li
former. , Governed Fir.i;'.;
Himself From .Vieo Frc--idential
OTHER CAnDlDATE3 AHU
BIDDING F0RT1IE FLAG:
fiarod;! HbDvcr, ,Curtb;.rd
w Beveridge-sre Prominent
.; . CLEVELAND, Ohio," J urie 1 0 .
Frank O. Lowden has succeed I
in' eliminating hinself from seri
ous consideration for the repul'.i
can vice presidealial nomination
and as a result-the party leaders
are making" a determined e'evt . .
hour'elfort.to agree on a ruu!'
mate for. President Coolidsa. ,
The immediate result of l.r.
Lowden's removal from his place
at the head of the long list of ri
sibilities' was to advance into ti r
positions ot prominence, tie : -dldacies
of James O. II. Har' I.
a .former deputy chief of staff ii
the army and' now head cf t j
Radio" .Corporation" of America; '
Herbert Hoover, secretary of com
merce, and Charles Curtis ot Kan
sas, republican whip of, the c:s-
Jn addition several .of the orig
inally discussed possibilities in
cluding Albert J. Baveriia cf I:.
dlana were given a tW tcct la
tne hope that with a trt-a l. ' I
there might to a drk tcrsa i -
iWctlon. . . ' .
The whole5siu4Ua wa.3 C.z. -sed
for nearly threa Lours lata i j
tne day at a conference la tl 3
quarters of Secretary We ; -3, . t
tended by most of the nieml cr c f
President CbolldgQ's'' cabinet
are here leaders of the seza'a ' 1
house and chiefs of several t. ' 5
delegations. , . . (
; Another' discussion of tha e. . . .
matter took place, in the .suits , c !
Frank W, Stearns., personal ,r -resentative
of President. CooH ' 3
and several pow-wows took fluj
tonight. No conclusions v, l r 4
reached definitely, but , the r;
shit seemed to be, a turn in V..t
tide which has been runfiic dur
trig the week;. ...
The last hope of those who ha 1
been virtually' hoping against' her
fqrtwo'daysth'af former' Gov t
nor, Lowden might reconsider
declaration of Sunday that I
would not.;accept the .nomlntS;a
went glimmering today whtn a
sealed letter arrled from the f r
trier 'Illinois governor with ia-
atructlons that -it be opened ar.l
read, should his name be prese -1-
ed to the convention. '
It became known that the let
ter was a flat notice of declina
tion". . . ,-
A rising" tide for General Gar-
bord became noticeable after tha
conference in the suite of Secre
tary Weeks, and after delegafea
to the convention who are mem
bers of .the. American Legion tad
endorsed the leader of the nar!: i
brigade at . Belleau Wood. It
lacked .detiniteness, howeverbe-
cause many pf the delegations re
mained to be sounded out.
; Participating in the conference'
In Mr. Weeks, quarters wero Cac
retaries Mellon and. Wilbur. Post
master General New, C. Bascon
Slemp, President Coolidje's secre
tary; James W. Good, , wetenj
college mahager. Assistant Secre
tary . Roosevelt, Senator Reed of
Pennsylvania, Senator Wa&3wort.
and Dr. Nicholas Murray Butler of
New York; Representative Lor.-.-worth
of Ohio, and David Mulvane,
republican national cociEilttc:
man from Kansas. -
Secretary Roosevelt and 'Senator
Reed left to ascertain th sece
rnent of the American Legion rt'
regarding General Harbord, .Tl.
oame back with legionnaires' t
dorsement ef Harbord.' and rj" r
discussion'', followed. All -agrt-1
that the conference consisted m: .
ly of talk, with the merits of so-
half dozen or more men under CI
cusston. . ... .
, Among those whose names :
mentioned In addition to Gene r: "
Harbord, Senator Cartb, r
tary Hoover sj , former t?r. x : z
Beveridga ."frer Jxz'i T'i'!: - ;
Kenyon. Presi-; . t L-ri. .cf i
TJnlversity cf ..r -
tative Sanders t : I
O. Dawes &z I C:r :