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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 4, 1924)
SALEM, OREGON, SATURDAY MORNING, OCTOBER S 194
price five c:::nv
Central Committee of Iowa
'Decides That Senator Has
Withdrawn I From , the
Ranks of the G. 0. P.
ade that At
tach Is Inspired By La
i DE3 MOlNESi Iowa. Oct. 3.
(By the -Associated Press). The
Iowa republican jjehtral committee
today decided that Senator Smith
V .Brookhart had ruled himself
out pf the republican ranks when
he denounced President Cdolidge
and Charles O. pawes, republican
nominees for. president and Vice
president.' The committee : Itself
did ot directly! declare Senator
Brookhart but of the parly but
atated that, his statements of the
last few, days Is k, repudiation and
a holt from thai republican party.
Senator Brookhart, who opened
his campaign - for reelection at
Emmetsburg today with a rigor
ous attack upQ8 President Cool
idge; declared 4 that because lie
.'was nominated by 200,000 repub
lican voters,! it waa he who rep
resented ; Ihe republicans of 10 wa
! rather than the present republican
organisation which he said was
controlled hy "k small group 0t
crooked and irresponsible dictat
ors set np by ;the non-partisan
league of Wall street."
v , The committee declared that the
.heads of the Lai Follette party in
spired Senator Brookharfs action
."for. the malicious purpose 6? at
tempting to turn the attention of
the Voters from the real issues of
this campaign and ..defeat the
risht Of the people to elect a
president; at the polls," thereby
bringing the election ; Into con
gress. . ;-'r'. f :,.P7" '" ...-'
The state central committee in
la StateSisat JfsaffJms its confi
dence In the heads of the national
ticket and declares "we are proud
to stand on the life and record of
Calvin Coolidga , against the at
tacks of any ' man." " I
'JUDGE PIPES IS
.Portland Jurist Is Appointed
to Succeed Late John
Governor .Pierce yesterday, an
nounced the-appointment of Judge
Martin L. Pipe
4 of Portland as a
member - tf -the
supreme court to
succeed the late Judge John Me-Coort-t,
v--ij .,:,cV " w
Judge Pipes was tot many years
circuit judge ini the Roseburg dis
trict, hut for a tons time has been
located In Portland where he prac
tices taw with; his two sons. He
is a member of the Republican
party though l formerly a I Demo
crat, rhaTTng left the lattelr party
- The ; appointment of Judge
Pipes will be only for the three
months between new and the first
Monday In .Tanuary, there ilieins;
no opportunity f or Judge Pipes to
get .his m'ame On the, Norember
election tatlot should he care to
do so. . Judge Percy R. Kelly has
filed as an Independent candidate
to sticceed Justice McCourt
Wait in Line All flight
WASHIGTN,. Oct. S-Uore
than' 80-0 persons were in line late
tonight In front of the !j ticket
booths at Griffith stadium pre
pared for ah all night tlgR to he
present at 9 o'clock ,, tomorrow
morning when p2 5 00 bleacher teats
will be put Vlk Bale. t
1 OREGON:! Partly cloudy; J
alight change In temperature;
moderate westerly wlnds.i
! ! j I (Friday)
Maximum ttemperature, 70
Minimum ;temperature 47
River, -1.2, rising
Ralsfall, 08 .. : . 3 .
Atmosphere, cloudy ':'
AtIERiC ANS (GET
CONTROL OF BIG
Rich Concessions of Mangan
ese Secured By United
MOSCOW, Oct. 3, (By the A.
P.) After a lively battle for ser-
eral months between American,
British,. German,: French and
Dutch interests for "possession of
the rich manganese fields In. the
Chicatourl district of Georgia, the
largest and most productive in the
world, the Americans as represent
ed by the banking house of W. A.
Harrimon & Co. of New York car
ried off the laurels. , . Both the
Georgian and Russian governments
have accepted their offer, in prin
ciple and It remains only to draw
up the details of the contract in-
TOlving several million dollars and
covering a period of 25 years.
The contract Ives the Ameri
cans the monopoly on the expor
tation of manganese from Russia.
It will Insure a regular supply
of manganese to American steel
Road Between T.larion
. And Jefferson Rebuilt
Approximately $25,000 will be
nut Into Iwork on the road be
tween . Marion and Jefferson, ac
cording to official announcement
made .yesterday, . The six railroad
crossings between the two towns
will he eliminated. One overhead
crossing, the , estimated cost of
which Is 110,000, will be con
structed. ; It, Is said that the rail
road company will put up $12,500
toward the total sum required to
rebuild the road. ,, I ;
The road as rebuilt, instead of
crossing the track six times as at
present will keep entirely to the
east side, thus improving what has
been considered one of the most
dangerous pieces of Toad In the
state, and npon which there have
been several serious accidents dur
ing the past few years. . .
President Gives Address
at Fort Vayhe
FORT WAYN, tnd.. Oct. 3.
Charles G. Dawes, republican can
didate f or vice president closed
Indiana tour , and his third mid
western trip with an address here
tonight in virhich he characterized
the La Follejtte Independent can
didacy as an endeavor to drive the
shin of state 'from its constitu-
tional moorings. .
"Don't 'lose your moorings, he
advised his audience. "For one
hundred and thirty five years the
ship of state "has sailed with the
constitution as a compass.: It has
not sailed by the , wind as the
politicians do. jit has made us
great, nappy and peaceful coun
try. All things depend upon it.
, Mr. "Dawes spoke In Terre
Haute, Brazil, Limed ale, Craw
f ordsvllle, and La Fayette.
The La Follette movement
movement claimed Mr. Dawes' at
tention in all his speeches.
"That Is the predoinant, over
shadowing - issue in this 'great
campaign which is before us the
most important qoeston which has
been at issue since the civil war,"
he , said - in his ' speech at Craw
rordsvllle. "Upon such people as
live here and through this west4
era ; ., section . rests the hope ' of
nuond 'government and the cons
titution of the United States.
Senator IfcTIary Heard
j Tn Sifverton Address
SILVERTON, Ore., Oct. 3.
fSpectal to The Statesman ) .
Charles L. McNary, United States
senator Tor Oregon, and his bro
ther, John . McNary. were "guests
of the Sflrerton Chamber of Com
merce at. a .luncheon Thursday
noon. Following the luncheon A.
Q. Steelhammer of Silverton i in
troduced Senator McNary and In
a short talk, the latter spoke of
the potential possibilities of the
northwest In general and of the
Willamette valley in particular.
He spoke of the future when irri
gation could be made possible,
saying, that with Silver creek pro
perly handled the entire valley
between Silverton and Salem
could he irrigated. Senator Mc
Kary also, touched on reforesta
tion and remarked . that it was
only daring the past few months
that ' 'the government had paid
much attention to the perpetua
tion of timber resources.
nmNfi rn id
ONE WHO WILL
Reading left to right: Pitchers Jack Bent ley, Claude t Millon. The lastJUns been announced as tlu probable
Jonnard, John Watson, Arthur Xehf and Hagh Mc- hurler to start tlie scries against Washington today1.
Thomas . 'Callagh'an, Spe
' cial Agent, Introduces
, . . . TACOMA, . Wash . Oct. 3.
Major Alexander P. Cronkhite was
accidentally slain by , Sergeant
Bugler Roland R. Pothier. and
Captain Robert Rosenbluth had no
connection with, the killing is the
opinion of Thomas J. Callaghah,
special agent in charge of the
Providence, R. I., office of the
bureau, of . investigation, depart
ment., of justice, during cross
examination in federal court this
..This testimony came as the dra
matic conclusion of a day in which
a score - of. conflicting statements
and confessions of Pothier .con
cerning, the death of Major Cronk
hite, had been Introduced in, evi
dence., by ; James -W. - Osborne of
New York, assistant to the. United
States . attorney . general, who is
prosecuting pothier, for the gov
ernment on a charge of murder
ing Cronkhite. ,
; Rosenbluth Tried Later
, y Rosenbluth is also accused of
complicity In the, murder and his
trial has been set for later this
month. f j . . .- ,
Calaghan took the three con
fessions of Pothier, which were
introduced yesterday, l as having
been made, between the time of
his arrest about March 17, 1921,
in Rhode Island, and March. 25 of
the same year while under, arrest
for alleged connection with the
major's death. .; ; .. . i
Callafchan'a statement declaring
that in his opinion Rosenbluth ban
not engineered . the : killing . of
Cronkhite and that his death wits
accidental . came , dnrtng i , cross
examination of Maurice A. Lang
horne. . : . .
. The Special agent had been
rigidly questioned by both prose
cution, and defense regarding the
details of! the confession and the
circumstances of their taking.
They showed Pothier as Admitting
first that he had accidentally shot
the major, secondly that he had
deliberately shot, him on the or
der of Captain Rosenbluth and
third that he and Rosenbluth had
arranged the killing several days
Makes Mental Plea
The defense : maintains j that
Pothier is subnormal mentally and
that the confessions were the re
sult of suggestions planted In his
mind by the officers who cross
examined him after his arrest.
.. Callaghan said in reply to ques
tions by Langhorne that he be
lieved . that Pothier'a . mentality
was below normal and that 'strong
er minds coald influence him, but
denied that he had suggested ,to
the defendant that , the major
could have accidentally shot him
self in. the manner described at
the military "inquest. He declar
ed that Pothier impressed him as
a liar because he changed his
story so often. He asserted In
answer to Langhorne's questions
that he did not believe Pothier's
first confession and Hot all of the
Formed at Sublimity
A Coolidge-Dawes club was or
ganized at Sublimity Friday night
with the . following elected offic
ers: .President, E. f- p. , Benney;
vice president, F. A. Zimmerman;
secretary, George E. Cover.:. Hal
D. Patton and Bert .W. Mac jr of
Salem werelhe 8peakr8nj 'Be
tween 2 0 0 and 300 persons attended.
OF "NENfV JYORK -.GIANTS, INCLUDING !
PROBABLY PITCH IN TODAY'S GAME
: .'.--.-.i-, V.-.'
FOR iTHE GAME
Official Prophecy Is
Teams yill Have a Fair
and Warm Day
WASHINGTON, Oct. 3. The
weather man; tonight cast his eye
to windward and predicted a fair
warm ' day t4morrow for the first
clash in the i world's series, . Wal
ter JohnsonJ. told of the promise
of an Indian summer day, said
that was 1 all he asked for and
would buss his speed ball through
with hop to it. .
High Schopl Lads File Names
With Carson . Others
May Be Added ,
Unwilling to permit three mem
bers of their crowd to be the
"goats" in the recent alleged haz
ing episode In which -k number of
high' school j students participated,
1 boya whose names had not yet
appeared ln the matter went to
the office of John ,H. Carson, dis
trict attorney, yesterday and left
their names for use In the event
of prosecution.. The names ot
the following were place on file:
John Propp, Claude Fallin, S.
Larsen, Robert kitchen, J. Daviee,
Cotter Gould, ; Callas . Marsters,
Ronald Cray en, Kenneth Wechter
Walter. Martin, John Irons, Floyd
Seamster, Varner Camtield, Kola
McClellan and Louis Girod. In
addition to! these the names of
ernon PeVry,; Donald Kelley,
John Dragef! anil Wesley Ellis ap
pear, bringing he ,11st to 19 stu
dents, with the probability of
others yet to be added.
Of this number,;. Perry. Kelley
and Drager are suspended prior to
a hearing before the school board.
Ellis was elsewhere during the
hazing, but; admitted to having
ridden in one Of the automobiles
in which Harry Minto and Jack
Spong, the youths hazed, were rid
ing for the distance of a block.
The school board has been lit
erally deluged with requests and
demands! that the boys be rein
stated. None jot the board mem
bers appear to be Intimidated and
yesterday stuck fast to their ori
ginal Statements that they would
do or say nothing until the ac
cused stadents had been, given a
hearing and that they were pre
pared to back Up George W. Hug,
superintendent of schools, in any
way that: was deeded. !
Two members ot the board. Dr.
H. H. Oliager and Curtis Cross
are out of town but. are expected
to return .today or early Sunday.
In this event a special meeting of
the board Imaf be held Sunday
morningf In order to allow- the
hoys to return to school Monday
if possible or else to expell them
at this time. 1 i
Choral Society. Will Be
Active at Silverton
' f! r -
SILVERTON, Ore;, Oct. 3.
(Special, to The Statesman J .The
Silverton Choral society will open
for its fall ; work on Monday, Oct,
6.j The -meeting will be held at
the Christian church and a busi
ness meetihg will open the eve
ning. At this 'election of officers
will take place first. Following
the routine business, if time per
mits, ,the, members Will practice
for a short time. The society la
in the possession : ot new. music
with which to open the fall prac
tice."' f !:" i . -
' t : i : r : :
. t : . i i t
SHOT IH TEXAS
Desperate Effort Made to
Check Spread of Foot !
and Mouth Disease I
HOUSTON, Texas, Oct. 3.-f
Nearly 1900 cattle,' approximately
one fourth of them ; pure blood
Brahmas, were shot and killed in
three major operations on con'-
tiguous pastures 20 miles south
of Houston today In a concerted
effort to check the spread ot foot
and mouth disease In south Texas.
Today' waa the seventh which
had passed without reports of ad
ditional infestation. "Each day
without , a break,','. - Dr. Marion
Imes, . federal j 1 inspecto.r, said,
"means i that we are nearer the
point , when we may really have
cause to be hopeful." -i
v Dr, Imes' office was notified by
Washington today that Great Bri
tain has -prohibited the-Importation
of cattle, sheep, goats, pigs,
hay and straw from the whole of
the United States.1 ;
flBE OfiDEB 1BEST
Confinement Foliows Conclu
sion of Manchurian-So- j;
r i 4 viet Agreement j
; i 'i i ' -' ! ' ' .-!.' I
J ' i r ' -: I j
. TIENTSIN, Oct.! 4. By the A.
P.) 7 Following the conclusion of
an agreement between Chang Tbq
Lin, the Manchurian leader, and
the soclet government, M Ostrou
moff, the chief engineer of the
Chinese Eastern railway,! and M.
Gondatti, the chief of the land
department of j the railway, have
been arrested, j The reason for the
arrests are not known. Hi f
Chang last year , attempted to
take over the control of the land J
department. '; j ; i ; ; i
' The Chinese newspapers yester
day published the alleged text Of
the agreement between Chang and
the soviet under which the latter
recognizes the Independence bf
Manchuria. - j Tj . ; ' i
MTLWAUKiB HIGH WINS
" i j . . ' '
The Milwoukle high school foot
ball team defeated Woodhum 6
to 0 on the Woodbnrn field yes
terday afternoon.' - Several ' tries
for a goal from field, attempted
by Milwaukie, were ; blocked by
the Woodhum : forwards. The
Woodburn team as a whole, now
ever, was rather green and showed
the effects of i inexperience. 3 L
by Hard Luck at Dayton
WILBUR WRIGHT FIELD,
Ohio. Oct 3 -(By The Associat
ed Press. Hard luck flew with
Charles Si (Casey) Jones, Curtiss
exhibition company pilot, In the
aTiation town j and country club
trophy race ol fthe international
air races today and a 1,000 prize
slipped oat of his hands. I!
! With the race safely won he
was within thirty eeetfnds of the
home Pylon Wrhen he was forced
down hy engfne Trouble. 1 j ;,
I The accideBt to Jones trofagt
Basil L. Rowe, Albany. N. Y In
first and he received the 1 1,000
Is Declared By Head of U.
S. Air Forces to Consti
tute a New Chapter in FJy
FEAT IS PERFORMED
V FROM DIRIGIBLE
"Flying Bathtub" With Small
Engine Attracts Wide
spread Interest f
DAYTON, Ohio, Oct. 3.- (By
The Associated Press.) Charac
terized by Major General Mason
M. Patrick, chief of the United
States air service, as having writ
tgpSa new chapter In aviation,
a airplane lot the first time in
history, was launched in mid-air at
Wilbur1 -Wright field today and
got awayunaer its own power.
TheeVperlment was "carried on
with - a Sperry-messenger plane.
hooked on underneath the car of
the army dirigible TC-S as a stunt
for the second day's program of
the . international air races. ; l it
was intended to ; show primarily
how in time of war, dirigibles can
transport planes. v The plane; Is
hooked on a trapeze and may at
tach itself again. . t
Setting of a new world's record
for model planes, the thrilling
last minutes loss of a race by pi
lot Charles "Casey" Jones of Gar
den City, N.,T and competition
between "fliTvers" of the sky were
the outstanding points on today's
program.,.: .v. . j.: I,...
. .Easily of, the first Interest was
the race between "the flying bath
tub" of Etlenne Dormoy, technical
engineer of McCook field and J.
M. .Johnson of the Johnson air
craft and .Supply company, Day
ton, . both powered by motors .of
19.7 horsepower In the Dayton
Daily. News light plane contest.
J ohnBon won "traveling at an
average speed of .64.7 miles an
hour. The "bathtub" went around
the 25 mile course at the rata, of
60.1 miles an . hour. . Dormcry's
plane, , constructed and designed
by himself, traveled 60 miles fon
a gallon of f gasoline. H i
DES MOINES. Iowa. Oct. 3. -
(By the' Associated Press). Dan
F. Steck, democratic candidate 'for
United States senator, in a state
ment made public here today de
nounced the presidential stand of
Smith W. Brookhart in his ,En
metsburg address as "dishoiiest
and a fraud upon the republican
State Will Print Ballots for
the La Follette-Wheeler
: 1 Ticket i!
RALEIGH, N. C Oct. 3. Re
versing Its" previous ruling, ; he
stati hoard bf elections late today
decided to print and distribute In
81 counties the ballots for the La
Follette - .Wheeler 'Independent
ticket.; In the other. 19 counties
of the state the Australian ballot
system Is used and the counties
print their own ballots. j
iprlze for, speed, j Cyril Caldwell
of Cleveland won the first prise
of 31,000 for efficiency In f the
aviation town and country, club of
Detroit trophy race, with a score
of 330.8. ; l .
Flying at an average speed of
109.85 miles an hour, Lleuteaant
D. M. Myers Of PhBlips field won
the Dayton chamber ..ot "commerce
trophy race, winning. $2,000 In
Liberty, bonds. , J., M. Johnson
ot the; Johnson. Aircraft and Sup
ply company flew his -18.7 horse
power airplane tailes an hoar
tn lh Dayton DaflJ'.Newa trophy
race, winning a 1 2,000 first prize.
BOY BORN IN
George P. Holman of Salt
Lake First Saw Light Here
Eighty-Two Years AgQ
Imagine it yOu can the sensa
tion of .visiting 1 a place 82 years
after you were born there and you
will find yourself in the same
position as George P. Holman, of
Salk Lake City, the first white
boy to have been born In Salem.
Mr. Holman : was born here Feb
ruary 6, 1842.
Not content with this distinc
tion,, ha was also the first native
born Oregonian to be admitted to
the bar, in 1'8?6. and to the legis
lature, from Marion : county in
1870. i : V
Mr. Holman left Salem 46 years
ago, moving to Portland and later
to Salt Lake City, where he en
gaged in the lumber ; and mining
business until he retired several
years ago. He now resides . at
the Alta club.M 1,
,. Mr. Holman' came to Salem to
attend the funeral of the late
George F. ftodgers. ; He is an
uncle of Joseph H. Albert. ' Mr.
Holman Is Spending the time talk
ing with the old timers.
U. OF W. TODAY
Willamette Only Team Play.
ing Second Northwest
: Conference Game
SEATTLE, Oct. 3. Of three
Paciric northwest conference foot
hall games 'scheduled, for tomor
row, Willamette university, which
is to play the University of Wash
ington .here. Is the. only team to
have played a northwest confer
ence contest this year. Washing
ton State college is to play Pacific
college at Pullman and Gonzaga
university the University of Idaho
at Spokane In the other two con
tests,..- . .- i',- , ...
Big things were . expected At
WUlamette by some football folr
lowers here because of holding the
University of Oregon to a score
less tie last. Saturday, until three
of fta star players Mudray, Car
ter and Colbum had, been dis
qualified by the Willamette facul
ty as tney had played four years
at McPherson college in Kansas
City. . . . :. ... .
The University of Montana, an-.
otner nortnwest conference team,
is to open Its season against Mt.
St. Charles college, a non-conference
eleven, at Missoula.
Willamette vs. University of
a a at,.! -- .
SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 3.-f
Seven of the nine colleges of the
Pacific coast conference will play
football tomorrow, though the'
program contains no Intra-confer-ence
The four-time championship
University of California team,
which got off to a rather weak
start last Saturday when it de
feated Santa Clara university 13
to 7P has been! working hard dur
ing the week and expects to win
more impressively at Berkeley to
morrow from St. Mary's college.'
California's particular rival,
Stanford university, which now
has 5 the services of Coach Glenn
Warner, of Pittsburg university
fame, will be seen in its first col
legiate game this season at Palo.
Alto, with Occidental college furn
ishing the opposition. The Uni
versity of Southern California, the
team perhaps most feared by. con
ference coaches this year, will en-,
tertain Pomona. Last Saturday
USC began, the season In steam
roller fashion, rolling up 78 points
against California Tech's 6. ; At
Seattle, University of Washington
figured high in conference ratings,
Will get its! preliminary test
against the Willamette university
team, which held the University j
of Oregon scoreless a week ago.
The University of Montana will
meet Mount St. Charles at Mis
soula. At Pullman, Washington
State , college will he host to Pa
crflc nnlversity. r The University
of Idaho and Gonzaga university
will tangle at Spokane.
1 w, VW"
Series Between Clzr.iz
Senators Will Stnrt U.
'Circumstances VS;!::i v
GAME ISSUE ECLIF3Z3
CHARGES OF CIIIL:.;
Suspicion Hanging Gv:r ;
Yorkers' Heads Crc . , J. .
WASHINGTON, Oct. 3. 0
The Associated Press.)
1924 , world series betwesa t'
Washington Senators, jt.
winners for the first-time 'in t'
"American league, andfibe I
York Giants, National 1?
champions for the past four
will start tomorrow unl.r
cumstances which have L. 1
parallel on the ere of the l-
greatest classic. i
the straggle, a battle tLat :
Ises to bring -two closely t..
wnuiipuio acuon ior ua
highest stakes, came tack t j t'
limelight after bavins tt 1
scared for; two days hy'.tLa,
sational charges of bribery
ing -the Giants a.nd cam-.: ; t
hflfllflfl'mant r9 pa "
the -club,1 Jimmy O'DontU ;
Park Will Ce CrowJel
Only the physical limits tl -the'
Washington park, wLI
commodates 37,000 with all t
Space utilized, will .'preve; t 1
majority of the cityTs rcpu
from yiewing its.herocj ia t
opening 'bid for trlumjh.
, The hope apparently u-i;
In the mlnda of WashinEt;- 1 '
tonight was that Waller Jc
their, pitching, idol, .wo bli
the aommlt of . his 'rers'r'
career of 18 years in cijor 1
baseball, by twirling the C
to Victory.; Johnson, tlie LtrD
every street urchin and tta r
miration of the whole city, ,
carry, their hopes and fears la 1
powerful right arm.
Tension Still Present
Behind this high tlda cr ,
thusiasm, however, the exci:
that always precedes .bar
title stnrggle, there reria'r
unmistakable undercurrent c : 1
sion, growing out of the trc
nell-Dolan disclosures. . The :
sibie reaction of this fcr r -
the two teams take the tW I t
morrow was a source of keea'i
ulation. The Giant morala,
believed has been shaken, . 1
though the players, after .
brisk workout in the Ec. :
park declared they . woul ? 1 '
the field ready to cast i;
thought of. the scandal a-d .
unhambered. for thm rmc'
Jor crown. The Senators .
their. 27 year old pilot, t.
Harris, who led the club t.
first pennant In the inat
year, as manager, also put
finishing touches to practice .,
an hour's drill this morElw.
. . Clanta IXa'ndicap jed
The; American league ch&n. :
will go into the opening
With 'fnll j
forces that carried them ta 1
pennant but the Giants mi l '
handicapped by the absent )
their veteran third List
Heine Groh, who twisted a :
several weeks ago. In V.u. .
place will be Freddy Llnirc
18 year old . school boy. tl.il
his first year In the majors.
There la little to choc :
tween the two teams.
Washington, credited vLL
more powerful pitching staff,
speedy and versatile attat vi.
be an aggressive foe ui; r. t:
hrnilant leadership of Ilirr
while the Giants. possessiriT
ahly a stronger attack and
ing staff that may be unexr , .
strong, will rely on tha vc::r-
strategy bf their leader, 1!
who this year gained 1
pennant victory since IS 04.
Ezra Meeker Gets 7. :
As Illinois cn Way I
RANTOUL, I1U Oct. 3.
Meekerr "9 4 year old Orf : i t
blazer, on his way Irczi ,
ter. Wash to Dayton, c: ,
attend the tntemational t:.- i
with LU r'.It, Llett. Cai: :
Kelly, landed at CI.il..::
shortly after four o'clc.k f.. .
cided to tL3 x.:0Lt t