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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (June 12, 1924)
, .. .
V.J' M 4tf M W- W -
It's just as important to ; keep
r?-to-date on tho advertising In
this pPr as to read about what's -
doing In the world of events. ;
. - t . . r . .-. , ; - ..
it0L fon - . TEN PAGES
i : J V U JLS r-r-V Wf'sJrlV JL' V'-.- fl UU U: t ' My 'J 7 J l . TODAY
VISnCmRTH.YE ' ' -, - J :r ? : , 'I PRICE FIVE CZl ;T3.
m m m Sflsifc. BBt. a bb . . " W ' -- : . " " . . ... . - -. -
uLlylUII ULilUU lliiii 1UI
Total of 93 Seniors Receive
; Awards at - Annual Com.
Izird L'Hls Speaks
;;hed of lead ersh ip
A-riSU Honors WonBy StU-
cstns are Announced By '
sAntvn ioninr. .k.
icse f liberal aru. 19 seniors 0tlumss-P"e",Wp. returns,' 163 fiduciary returns and
te.college of law and three grad-
tiles of the Kimball - college of
Theology were awarded derees in
the SOth annual commencement of
T. illainette unirersity at .the First
Methodist church yesterdav
T'he" demand for leadership has
r.eret been greater In the world
:et. Edward Laird Mills, editor
f the Pacific Christian Advocate,
VflTfA fn Vila ailitwa to t.
rradaating class. "And," he said,!
good Intentions are not sufficient j
ur yuuuc scr ce, ocience, . gooa I
nodern training, and insight are
ladispensible to our public, lead
ers.. The trouble with " the. nast
ad present "has been that we hare A atre e Elks Flag day
net been able to carry character exercises to be giTen by the Salem
OTer into our publlq institutions: lodge la Wilson park on the eve
If ,we lnn't hare religion with r Juno 14 w:n- l'thB read
er ncatlon we wont hare education In ot an essay on the flag by
at f real Miss Vera McCnne. a member: of
The need 4f this nation, the
speaker declared, is the replace-
ment of incaDaW aTirt .hort.fet-
i leaders 1th men and women of
training and Tision. lie pointed
in recent political happenings as
dlcatiTe of the need for leader
bin nrua&sRRAfl rt ihrct(ir anit In
-Iht;- The- 'action of "congress lnof,If.
xc-aMnw Jiinaf,e- Mm
ihe condemnation of the speaker
2.3 lacking in aa intelligent under-,
standing of the situation." "If our j
liTT - T .
; ;-B 41DWi tls Iaw J
r. " jruUu 4 .
C f. w .
1 .oa-M . V '
4U l f1""
raQe loiiows. I
i. tt.e. jrie Ueu .
i ursnrjr; ierto uunuej, j
prize oi ana iiana napm,
fcecoua pre ot .
Ai&eru Prtie lor character, lead-
ersaip ana scnoiarsmp, inenei
onney. an award of 125.. f
coionei whiu prize ior ieaaer-iVera
t-.p ana gooa innuence, ueorgei
vver, an awara or sz. ,
. iiurgnarai prize, ior proiiciency i
:i calculus, Victor Hicks
election to Alpha Kappa Nu. I
Ictiorary scholastic fraternity
Audred Bunch. Lela E. Ellis,
raret Gates. Ourey Hisey, Edna
Jennlson, Kathleen LaRaut. E-
tier Leraerey, Margaret McDan
i l, Sinforeso Padllla. Caroline
-tober, Alice i Sykes, Marie Von
Tschen. Caroline "Wilson."'
llecdgnltlon for honor in de
late: Victor Carlson, "Warren pay.
T.al;h, Emmons,- Robert Notson,
V.'ard Southworth, Elaine
Clower, Esther , Moyer, .' Elaine
Cbefg, and Nadle Strayer.
The program Was' as follows:
aent Week, (Gray), Prof. T. S.
nrocation. -Rer. J. W. Carlgh-
Scripture lesson. r Rer. J. T.
Abbett. ' ' -
Solo, 'Gloria' (BuzzI Peccla),
Hildred StreVey. ' ;
Address. Rer. I Edward Laird
-ills, editor Pacific Christian Ad-
Choru,. "Awake up My Glory"
;nrAr. i i j .,
(Rogers). Incidental solo by Mr.
. D.- Barton.
Conferring of degrees Pres.
Carl Gregg Doney.
Announcement of seniors elect-
( Continued on page 3)
OREGON; Cloudy and unsettl
: ed weather Thursday; moder
ate southwesterly winds.
Maximum temperature 75.
Minimum temperature, 49.
River. 1 ; stationary.
n n e
r Because the income tax derartment of th statA
1111881011 is without funds to
the year-or to priv-June salaries of its emDloves. the derjart
rnent yesterday sent a letter to Secretary of State Kozer
a'&kirigr that he call a special meeting1 of the state emergency
board to dclare a deficiency and provide the funds. Secre
tary Kozer said he probably would call the meeting for
some day next week. The department estimates that $25,
000 will be needed:
The act brovidinar f or a state income tax nrovideH for an
appropriation of ?25,000. .Of
U8ed , , i
a total of $69823.05. and it
the year $1,250,000 will have
teivcu uo,u nijuiviauaj
40 amenaea returns, ui tnese 44,zzd are laxaDie. .
ElKS Ffag tSSay Award An-
n0UnCed---Pr0gram ' for
June 14 Completed
tho KradaatlnS class ... of Salem
High : school, who was yesterday
accorded first prize In . an essay
contest put on by the Salem Elks.
AH essays . were on ' the flag. Al
high school students were . eligible
to compete. ' , :; : ; , - .' , - '
Miss McCune won a cash prize
Second : prile ot 5 ' was
woa liana, nuo ,m
emTV 1 aB r 1 ,7
The Judges were Professors Wll-
llaton, Erickson and Sherman, all
tin at 7 o'clock. Should It rain
tlle program would be transferred
to the armory. The program will
be as follow:
(i, Rjtnaustic work by officers
of the lodgs.
(2) History of the flag read by
(3 Tribute o the flag by Har-
jamlg0n; p4st exalted ruler of
(4) FllLg day drlll composed of
fsmall . chHdren, drilled by Mies
McAdims of the grade schools.
(5j -piTat prize ssay on the
read by its author. Miss
(6) Musical numbers by high
Ischool students led by Miss Lena
iB DEAD in EAST
John Gueffroy Passes at Age
of 76 Years in 5. Uak,,
' Funeral Here
Word w.as Cxecieved, In the city
Wednesday of the death of John
Gueffroy. of North Church, who
had made his home here for the
last 15 years. Mr. Gueffroy was
76 years old and was Tlsiting hi3
children in the east when death
occured at the home of a son.
Walter Gueffroy, in Yankton, S.
Dakota, Sunday afternoon at 2:30
o'clock. Mr. Gueffroy's remains
will arrive in Salem sometime
Saturday, in charge of Walter
Gueffroy. and funeral services
w ;rf balIy" t b.e eiaJ;tf unj ay'
with interment in the City View
cemetery,1 besides his wife who
died May 28. 1923. The arrange
ments will be ; In charge of - the
Webb &. Clough funeral ; parlor
Mr. Gueffroy was a member of
the Evangelical church here.
Vino anna anil ttn Han rrh f flra
survive. thre4 of whom reside In
Salem. These are" Mrs. Fred
Gahlsdorf, A. A. Gueffroy. Other
children surviving are Rev. W. A.
Gueffroy, of Canby; Mrs. F. J.
Krug, Madison, S. Dak., Elbert
Gueffroy. Soleman, S. Dak., .Dr.
H. A. Gueffory, Frankfort. 8.
Dak., Genrge- Gueffroy, Madison.
S. Dak.. Francis Gueffroy, Hamp
den, ; , .Iowa ; Walter . G ueffroy.
! Yankton, -S. Dak. and Ed Gueff
roy of Charles. City., Iowa.' v
Mr. Gueffroy left Salem early
lat - menth -and -tad-planned- to
spend -the summer visiting in the
VLIUI III UUI
carry on its' work the rest of
this amount f 24,425 has been
- f - 3
is estimated that by the end of
been collected. The department
returns, mv corporation re-
Second 5 Annual i State ' Con
clave Will. Bring 150 Jun
ior Masons Here
, A state meeting of especial in
terest to Masons and especially
members of the Order; of De Mo-
lay will be held in Salem next
Monday and Tuesday when the
second annual stale conclave of
the Order of De Molay will be
conrened June 16 at the Masonic
temple. , !' : ; '
The honor guests will be the
founders : of ' De Molay,' Frank S.
Land- of Kansas City and; Judge
Alexander . G. Cochran' of St.
This second annual conclave
will be in charge of Dr. O. A.
Olson, chairman adviser: Fred
Arpke. past master councillor who
will serve as general chairman,
assisted by the following De Mo
lay officers: f ;',
; Harold Mero, master councillor;
Carl "Walker, senior . councillor;
Harry Judson, Junior; counclUor;
Cecil Edwards, secretary' and Ted
Paulus, treasurer. I
. The 150 De Molay . members
from . all parts' of the state "will
be' entertained at : the homes of
members of the order and of Ma
The following Is the summar
ized text of the republican piai-
form adopted by ' the resolutions
committee ,ln Cleveland yester
day: ; i
We, the delegate of the re-
Dublican party in. national con-
vention assembled, bow our head
in reverent memory of Warren
"We share In ; the national
thanksgiving -that in the great
emergency created by the death of
bur great leader there stood forth
fully equipped to be his successor
one' whom we had nominated as
vice president Calvin Coolidge.
Calvin Coolidge lias given tne
DeoPle practical idealism in office.
The constantly accumulating evi
dence of his Integrity, visum, and
ingle-minded devotion to the
needs of the people of this nation
strengthens and inspires our con
fident faith in his continued lead
SITUATION IN 1921. "When
the republican administration took
control of the government In 1921
business was. depressed and mis
understanding, marked our for-
ign relations. Today Industry ana
commerce are active; . we nave
made peace, and our foreign pol
icy was never more definite and
consistent. The tasks , to which
we have put our hands are com
pleted. -The notable accomplish
ments under republican rule war
rant us In appealing to the coun-
PUBLIC ECONOMY. "We de
mand and the people of the United
States have the right to demand
rigid economy In government. We
commend President Coolidge for
his Insistence upon rigid govern
FINANCE AND TAXATION.
"We believe the achievement of
the republican administration in
reducing taxation $1,250,000,000
per annum, reducing public debt
by $2,243,000,000, reducing public
expend itttres - $ 1 ; 1 -, fHK 0 (rur and
complete restoration of public
Tc!i -during Ji? fort reyi?i pi
DEMDLAY TO MEET
Throng, Striving to Get Sight
of Two Chicago Slayers,
Breaks Doors From
Hinges . .
UNDER CURIOUS EVES
July 21 Is Fixed By Jude
uaverly for Arguing Pre-';
'A liminary Motions
CHICAGO, Jane 11 Before an
impetuous crowd that broke a
court room door from Its' "hinges
In an effort to 'see the confessed
kidnapers and slayers of 13 year
old Robert Franks, Nathan Leo
pold Jr., and Richard Loeb, mil
lionaires', sons, today pleaded ; not
guilty to charges of kidnaping fof
iransom .' and" murder and heard
August 4 set as the" date of theif
trial. , - . i
The youths were unabasbtd apf
parently by the curious hundreds!
mostly women who pushed and
scrambled to catch a glimpse cf
Chief Justice John R. Careriy
of the criminal court, who will
preside at the trial set July 21 as
the time for arguing preliminary
motions, Robert E. Crowe, state's
attorney had "asked that the date
of trial "be set for July 15, the
earliest possible date under the
law. " '
HONG KONG, June ll.(By
The Associated Press:) -The Am
erican army around-the-world f li-
ers wno leu nere ai iu:i ines
day morning arrived 'at Haiphong,
French IndoChina at 4:45 that
afternoon. They covered the 500
miles in six hours 28 minutes.
They, encountered strong south
ROSE FESTIVAL OPENS
PORTLAND. Or.. June 11.
Portland's annual rose festival
opened 'today with the crowning
of Miss Edith Daily as queen in
an elaborate ceremony held at
Laurelhurst park and on the lake
there. - The floral parade, the prin
cipal event of the festival will be
lield tomorrow. :
REPUBLICAN PARTY PLATFORM SUMlVfARIZED
three years represents a record
unsurpassed in the history of pub
REORGANIZATION OF . EX
ECUTIVE DEPARTMENTS "We
favor a comprehensive reorgani
sation of the (executive Ideiirt
ments and bureaus along tne Una
Of the plan recently submitted by
a joint committee of the congress
which has the unqualified support
of President Coolidge.
CIVIL SERVICE. "We favor
the classification of postmasters
In first, second and .'third class
postofflces and 'the placing of the
prohibition enforcement- field
forces within the class! fled ' civil
service, without necessarily incor
porating the present personnel.
FOREIGN DEBTS. "In fulfill
ment of oqr solmen pledge in. the
national platform of 1920 we have
steadfastly refused to consider Che
cancellation of foreign debts. We
stand for settlements iwith all
debtor countries similar in char
acter to our debt agreement with
Great Britain. "'). .t
THE TARIFF. "We reaffirm
our belief" in the protective tariff
to the extent needed for protection
to our productive industries. A
protective tariff is designed to
support the high American eco
nomic level of life for the aver
age family and to prevent a low
ering to the levels of economic
life prevailing In other lands,
j FOREIGN RELATIONS. "The
republican party reaffirms its
stand for agreement among the
nations to prevent war and pre
serve peace. As an important step
In this direction we endorse the
permanent court of international
justice and favor the adherence of
the United States to this tribunal,
as recommended by President
Coolidge. This ; government has
definitely refused membership in
the league of nations and to as
sume - any. obligations ; under, tne
covenant -of -' the -league. ) On -4his'
"We firmly advocate the calling
DOW V. WALKER
IS NOT GUILTY
First of Trials of Multnomah
; ', End in v Acquittal
. PORTLAND. Or., June 11.
The first of a series of trials here
against former commissioners of
Multnomah county failed today
when a directed verdict of acquit
tat, was given in the case of Dow
Walker accused, of having' accept
ed a bribe in connection with" the
award of a ' bridge: engineering
contract. " Judge J. - U. Campbell,
sitting in the case, declared ' that
no compliclty by "Walker"h'ad "been
shown. - A similar charge against
ex-Commissioner Charles H.
Rudeen and one of malfeasance In
office against ex-Commissioner : J.
H. ' Rankin remain . to ,- be tried
Rankin , entered a plea of not
Iff ROSE FESTIVAL
Cherrians and American Le-
igion are Expected to Put
; City On Map .
, Salem . will be on, the map at
the fc,Rose Festival " in Portland
today if anyone who sees the par
ade does not 'think so, well; there
must be something - wrong i With
their eyes f oir Salem ' is going to
the big event stronger' than '"ever
before. ' i i . . . '.
i Music will be furnished by the
uniformed Cherrian. band 'and the
the drum and bugle corps of Cap
itol Post No; 9, of the American
Legion. The "latter" aggregation
is staging several, Impromtu .par
ades today Including serenades
n all efthe prfn'clbal h9el lobbies
arousing enthusiasm for Oeorgs
Griffith, 'vice commander,' for tb
office of etate commander of; the
Uniformed Cherrlans, marching
behind a pure white horse rldde"n
by Miss Mildred Roberts, daughter
of Mr, and Mrs. ; J. J. Roberts,
with escorts on bay horses and
bearing the official Cherrian col
ors, is slated to make a hit. The
Cherrians 1 won first prize last
year. Palm Beach suits are being
worn by nearly ; 90 -members 'of
Capitol Pbst,; who will march
behind the drum corps.'
The Cherrians, In uniform.
with ' the band ; met at the " state
house last night to have a group
photograph ' taken. ' - ' ' '
of a conference on the limitation
of land . forces, the ubo of "' sub
marines and poison gas as - pro
posed by President'Coolklge when.
through the adoption of a perma
nent reparations plan; the condi
tions in Europe will make nego
tiations and cooperation oppor
tune and possible.
! AGRICULTURE. - "We pledge
the party to take whatever steps
are necessary to bring back a bal
anced condition between agricul
ture, industry and labor, which
was destroyed by the democratic
party through an unfortunate ad
ministration of legislation passed
as war-time measures. ,
"We have established intermedi
ate credit banks, enacted a co
operative marketing , law . and
strengthened our foreign .market
service. The process- of bringing
What the farmer buys and what
he' sella"' closer together can be
promptly expedited ; by reduction
)n taxes, steady employment in in
dustry and stability in business. "
"This process can be expedited
directly by lower freight rates,-by
better marketing through cooper
ative efforts' and a ' more scien
tific organization of the physical
human machinery of distribution
and by a greater diversification of
, LABOR. We commend con
gress for the adoption of a consti
tutional amendment authorizing
ongfeBS to , legislate on the sub
ject of child labor. ... We oppose
employment of women in labor
under conditions which win im
pair. their natural functions.
"We pledge a continuance of
(he successful .efforts of the re
publican administration to elimin
ate the seven day, 12 hour work
week in industry. We regard with
iatisf action? the elimination of the
12 hour day ;in the steel Industry
and thejagreement eliminating tke
sven t day.work week et alternate
13 and : 11 hours ? accomplished !
through the efforts of Presidents
Harding and' Coolidfe;
La FoIIette Planks, Present-
, ed By the Wisconsin Dele
C00LIDGE IS CHEERED
WITH BIG ENTHUSIASM
Mention of President's Name
Brings Forth a Great,
CONVENTION HALL, CLEVE
LAND, Ohio, June 11 In a brief
session marked, with a prolonged
demonstration for President -Cbol-Idge,'
the republican national con
vention tonight , adopted Its plat
form, as . reported jby ' the resolu
Uons committee and rejected .the
La Follette planks presented from
the Wisconsin delegation
The. chorus of "noes" from the
Wisconsin section, when . 'the
question-was put on the adoption
were almost lost in the great con
vention, which had not finished
reverberating from a tornado of
ayes.'?.:: , t
Charles B. Warren, chairman, of
the resolutions 'committee, read
the platform, as it was finally ap-
proved and moved its adoption. I t,OIi made by Misjs Cornelia Mar
Representative Cooper of Wis.con- j vln.) state librarian, at the Rotary
sin presented the La' Follette plat
form and : spoke in its support:
Mr. Warren, -made no extended
arguments against the La Follette
planks, merely reminding the con
vention tnat tne" piauorm :as
brought in . from the committee
had been.approved by every mem
ber' except the, member from Wis
cousin and "that the committee's
action might, be considered -a fair
cross section of the sentiment' of
The platform out of the way ln
record time, the convention ad-
journed until, tomorrow morning
at 10 o'clock 'to take up nomina
tions for president andvice, presi
dent. - - I
Tonight's session, though brief
and orderly, was 'nosy and color
ful. ,;w -
It brought out the first real old
time demnostration and . Bhow of
convention enthusiasm. Chairman
Warren, readinx his report men
tioned the name of President Cool-
idge and the enthusiasm cot
clare our faith in the principle of
the eight hour day. . !
"We believe that "the American
people demand, and we favor, a
careful and scientific' readjust
ment of , railroad rate schedules
wjth a view to the encouragement
of agriculture and basic indus
tries, without impairment of rail
"The combination of railroads
Into a tew competitive ; systems
subject to the approval of the in
terstate commerce commission
Bhould be provided for.
. GOVERNMENT CONTROL.
"The "prosperity of the American
nation rests on the vigor of pri
vate initiative which has bred a
spirit of Independence and self re
liance. The republican party
Stands now as always against all J
anempis 10 put ine goverumeni
COAL. "The price and a con
stant supply of this essential com
modity are: of, vital Interest to the
public. The 9 government has no
constitutional power to - regulate
..... wt t. I
" Wh: Z, ri V" ,
v" " V l
ment afforded by full publicity,
MERCHAKT MARINE. "The
republican ' party stands for a
strong and permanent merchant
marine built by. Americans, owned
by Americans and manned by Am
ericans. . : . '
, "That part of the merchant ma
rine now owned by ' the govern
ment "should, 'continue to be im
proved in I ts , econom Ic and effi
cient management. I
i WATERWAYS, FLOOD j CON
TROL. ."We favor the construc
tion of the most feasible water
ways from the Great lakes to the
Atlantic seaboard and the Gulf
and development- df rivers,:
and cdistwlse, to 'the" fullest ex-
3"!"r ";.Tr -
poientwi uiuui tuuxe.
.WORLD WAR VEtERTANSw
Meets at 10 a, m.
Prayer byl Bishop Schrembs
it the Roman Catholic diocese
Dr. Marlon f Leroy Burton,
president of the University of
Michigan, placee President! Cal
vin Cooledge In nomination.
Speeches seconding the nom
ination of President Coolidge.
Balloting; on presidential
nominations. . ,
fipeechef,. placing In nomina
tion the candidate or candidates
for the vice presidency. i
Balloting on vice presidential'
: Announcement of committees
to formally notify the nominees
for president and vice president
of their nominations. ,
Adoption of a resolution
authorizing the republican na
tional committee to fill any!
vacancy on the national ticket
which r . may occur by death,
resignation or otherwise. -:
Adoption of miscellaneous
resolutions and motions. -,
Adjournment sine die.
England 'and France, Deb
tors to U.S., in Lead, De
clares Miss Marvin
Europeans do not like the
Americans was the 'positive asser-
club ' luncheon Wednesday. This
dislike," she said, ' was" due to a
large extent to the fact that many
of the European countries were In
debt to the United States. This
antipathy was , strongest in Eng
land and France, ', the heaviest
debtors.' , Continental .newspapers
are filled with references to this,
she said. . Miss Marvin gathered
her Information from a wide peru
sal of newspapers and in personal
discussion with all classes of peo-
WUI1 l uur
I roe and Parts of Asia and At
.;. "American products are every
where, particularly agencies of the
Standard Oil company, . tobacco
companies and , Ford' agencies,"
Miss Marvin said. "Other pro
ducts, such as Evenharp; pencils.
Ivory soap and typewriters are on
sale in nearly every town abroad."
"Four great problems confront
ing the best European if Inds are
those of internationalism, social
ism, what is to become of the Mos
lem world and democracy, wheth
er or not It will fit the people,"
Miss Marvin continued. : "Parades
and demonstrations are' being held
with banners I bearing slogans of
Turkey for the Turks' and 'Down
with the English Egypt for the
Egyptians' are carried. There can
(Continued on page 2)
HILT M TRIAL
William Horseman, Driver of
Flint Car stopped at ba
lem Automobile' Co.
William Horseman arrived at
the Salem Automobile company
Wednesday afternoon, driving a
hew Flint six' car, with which he
is making a 14,000 mile trip. Mr.
Horseman Is stopping at all of the
Flint dealers' on his trip, and will
touch at the following places be-
fore returning to Oakland: He will
op at Portland. Oregon. -Van
- Wlnnlnso- Tr.rr.ntn
New York. Washington, D. . C
Florida. Texas Oklahoma, New
Mexico and Arizona, making a to
tal of 14,780 miles.
Mr. Horseman has a wager with
W. J. Bondy. publicity man for
the' Star Motor Co. and the car.
according to Mr. Bondy 's guar
antee is to make the trip without
any trouble and only allowing for
six services,' the car being examin
ed by every dealer's 'mechanic en
route, and the condition of the car
being reported to Mr. Bondy. ' Up
to date Mr. Horseman has been
out 11 days and traveled 3000.
miles and has had no service on
service will b
than as. Ills first
be tomorrow in Port
land. II tho car does not stand
I iiA trln hr nntlv Will Xva utr
Horseman a new car and' 11595
besldes..but If it does stand up Mr.
Horseman will keep this car and
agrees to $u anptcr Ptll'ls?.
TRIP STOPS HERE
OF '0 r -
W I III Wlailt.i t t v
Idaho Senator Afco D: "
to Accept Fc::;!2 C,;
of Vice Presidcnlic! P; : ;
WERE AGREED 0:m;
CortfUcting Ocpcria C:.,
CLEVELAND, Oliio, June IT -
It ls reportftl lit re tLat t
Borah lias' sent tLo fcll ' vi I
gram to Chairman Mo.. loll:
"I ' am informed ' t!...t it i 4 1
ported 'that I will awpt ILf l
presidency.- Tl.ls L.f.n ,tt: i
incorrect, I Will not tc . L
vice presidency. 4 ' . .
WASHINGTON, June 12,
am not going to accept the r.c
nation for vice president," f
tor Borah declared hero ear! t
day after'being inforrried tt t r
publican leaders at Cleveland :
agreed on him for the nor:iir?'
The Idaho senator had noil
to , add to this brief state:
when awakened at his resii.
and Informed of the trcnl
events at Cleveland.
CLEVELAND, June 12.
The Associated Prta3) Dec:
tjon of Senator Borali'of II :
Washington early .tc Jay t! :
would not accept "tL& re; 1
vice presidential cominatioa
met with this statement fron
by Senator Lorah tvat I? v...
cept the 'nomination."
The Cleveland ria!ni:akr 1
talked with Seiiator'Eorah ty t
ephone and quoted hia-as e ,
emphatically that 'he wou'.l
dine the nomination if tta t
vention sought to force it on !
Other party leaders here
fused to be disturbed fron t'
sleep 'to -receive the Eorali t
ment. the statement beis r .
at the suite of William II. r.-V.
chief of the Coolldse forces, t
Mr." Butler is not intrestel 1.
ficiently In such matters to
CLEVELAND, June 12. C
or Borah of Idaho was agree !
on by administration leaders I
early this morning for tLa
presidential nomination. T.
came from Washington that
Idaho senator would be satis
tory to President Coolidgo ar. 1
conferees agreed to rt co; . i
his nomination to their
CLEVELAND, June 11. Ir.f r
mal efforts of delegates It:, 1
western agricultural states to f t
their delegations together ci a
farmer-minded, westerner for t1 s
vice presidential nomination ran
Into the favorite son enas durSz.-j
the day. A committee LeaJc-i ly
Hanford MacNider of the le va
group which instigated -the move,
was appointed however, to thrcr h ,
out the question during th r' t
with the deleations In the ! r
that some agreement on a dii-
date could be reached.
Paul Devcr Is Celled
- By Death After l"r.::o
Paul Devers. son of- Mr. and
Mrs. J. M. Devers, 90 Norl'a
Summer, died at his hone early
Wednesday morning following eh
illness of heart troubla lasting for
nearly two months. Mr. Devers li
attorney for the state tiLway d:-
Paul Devers was 16
yc :i rn cl
and a junior In the high e -v.ool.
He was a member of I. 3 . . ' r
of DeMolay of the t'.-h r ' . 1
basketball team and cf t' 3 II. O.
club. Besides his par : :a La la
survived y two you- r broth
ers, Richard en I joscr'.i B; vcrs.
Funeral cervices to tell
from the Rldon njcrtary tt 10
o'clock Friday r.-.c rnf : vHh He v.
Blaine E. Kirkpatrick cfriciat!.-.
Interment will be nadj ia t
City View cetne'firy.
Several high scL&ol class f; -
Hons were cancelled on account cf
the death of a classmate.
curi: Fen c.tr;r
CHICAGO, Ju,3 :
definite rra f.:r
clared Dr. Everftt I
of the radliii-i i..