Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (April 22, 1925)
- M LJUU UU XbJU LJZLILW' " !- VOLS ML J -i iOJOfoiFiJ- L-juUuOFUS Uu ULJQ - i&UULd&liiQQ ' HUQ UG&jD&O -tabulC:
.1 w 4i'V'L''- Cloudy and unsettled with
rain west portion; : no change in 'temperature
9.3," rising. Rainfall,- .09, Atmosphere, cloudy.
, RAIN RAIN RAW
That's what makes things grow in ' Orr.rcn
Plenty of sunshine this summer. Take time sow
to glance at the Classified Columns ctthis paper
there are things there of interest to you.
SALEM, "OREGON, WEDNESDAY MORNING, "APRIL" 22,"1925
FRICE FIVE CT.lt 3
OF VESSEL IS
LOST III OA
Japanese Freighter Founders
and Sinks With Two
r Steamers Standing my;
J Sea Are Heavy, ;
RADIO MESSAGE READS
Futile Race With Wind
Waves is Lost ; Lif eboa
Are Smashed 1
NEW YORK. April 21-f-ThJrty-elght
Japanese seamen, the entire
jrew of the Japanese stee f rejght
er Raif ukii Maru were drwnejd in
f the raging North Atlantic! seafi to
day when their ship sank "as the
Cunarder Tuscanla and the Home
ric of the White Star line f topd by,
unable to help . because olj the
heavy seas. I
"Regret unable .to saive life."
read a laconic, message wrelefa to
the White .Star office jhere by
Captain John Roberts of the ifom
eric a few minutes after fthe jRai-
fiiVn ItTarn sank ! ttidint the air
close upon Captain" Roberts ines-
V jeage came this from the Tnscania:
. r Terse Message SeiH
jTuscania arrived ' at' SOS in
time to see her sink with sail : ives
aboard. Rescue Impossible,"
A detailed report of the; disaster
which occurred 180 miles south
and west of Sable Island jwill, not
be known until the HomeHc. New
York bound, from Southampton,
arrives tomorrow. ,
All that is known now is from
the meager report sent j through
the air. from the stricken steamer
and the ships that sought to aid
her. The "high lights- otj the tale
are supplied in two of thfese ines
t ages'. -' - - I - -.
- "Ship 39 degrees low: jslow Very
danger.' Please Quick assist.'
It was this message With Its
Quaint language of the ftaifuku
Maru's captain tbat.rangf a Tfull
speed ahead" signal aboard the
Homeric, and sent it plunging
through the wind and waves on' its
futile! 'race" against " death". The
message lor help was sent out
shortly after 4 o'clock this morn
ing. '' . ".' ' ' "J" " 1"
Race With Death jTxwk
Hours" later. Captain Roberts
sent this message to nte line of
"The Homeric proceeded ! to the
Assistance of the Raifuku Marju at
4:47 a. m.. Eastern standard time.
and sighted the steamer at 10;
The steamer sank at 11:5$ in jlati-
tuae 4M3 nortn, longnuae ,-ti:
west. Regret was unable; lb
life. Proceeded on voyage
This marked the end, of
stricken freighter's sevdn
struggle against a half gale
had lrept the waves Intolmonstr-
ous battering rams. Her
were helplessly trapped! od
Jifebaata had been smashed by
. thuridbring seas. The" ship' of 5,'
bT fcgross tons listed batdlyj her
bulk cargo of wheat having shifted
(Continnad it p( 4)
1 CATTLE 1 Dyii
Deadly Larkspur Reported to
be Causing Hundreds 6f
Deaths in Herds
PORTLAND, Ore., Apr
Hundreds of cattle have
southeastern Oregon in the last
few days Jrom larkspuf-pojlsoriing.
according to Stanley "G,
predatory animal "Inspector iof the
United States biological survej ,
who "returned to Portland today.
Most of the common Iarkfepur
found in eastern Oregon isj poison
ous tor cattle, and because the
rains' were unusually "heaty early
in the year, the growth grass
and flowers were abundant.
Mr.' Jewett said that losses had
been heavy on a Bcore of jran rhes
south' of Steins mountain! to the
Nevada boundary. On an fiutc mo
bile trin of about SO miles! he saw
t 60 dead animals near the foad.
To ombat the poisonous plant,
which is the same as the Ordinary
purple larkspur found in the jWil
lamette valley, many of thb cattle
men are driving large herds south
ward.' Cine herd. C two thousand
head was taken across to jNevada,
150 miles away, early thw week
Goal of A
NEW YORK, April 21 In ad
dressing' the members of "The As
sociated Presa at their annual
luncheon ; B. Noyles, president 'of
the, association,' said: - '
!By a series of subtle executive
encroachments F have succeeded In
establishing,' In practice at least,
the right 'of exhorting you briefly
on the ideals on these annual oc
casions and on this," the twenty
fifth anniversary of The Associat
ed Tress In its present form,' I
ha?e no Intention of waiving any
of my prerogatives- even usurped
ones. -4 .... ; '
"I find that even within our
membership are those who only
dimly realize our purposes.
i "I begin, - therefore', at the be
ginning. : You '.who are gathered
here today are The Associated
Press. There is no entity with a
separate interest. "The AssocfatecJ
Press is merely the inetrumentality
through which 12Q0 member news
papers exchange news, one with
the other and also collect origins
news through a "staff employed by
these same 1200 newspapers.
"Your organization is purely
democratic, "cooperating and non
profit making.' : " 1 : .' f,
i"For purposes of administration
ON SHIP DEAL
Reports That Resignations
. a,. a 1 -I 1-'
io oe riequesxea turreni; .
Not Confirmed ,
WASHINGTON, April 21.
Concern for the administration of
the Shipping Board's affairs
prompted the recent letter of in
quiry by President Coolidger to
Chairman O'Connor of the Board
with respect to the position of the
commissioners" wfio"6p posed the
saie ttf! the Dollarlnteresttr' bt t&f
tive vessels in the Calilornla-Orlr
ent line . :f Ui-H i "''-l
This, rather than the sale its"elf,
was disclosed today as the im
portant factor in nthe president's
mind, but the question whether be
contemplated any action as a re
sult of the wide split in the board
which developed over the sale re
mained 1 ndoubt tonight. Reports
that resignations might be called
for or proffered went without con
firmation as did "suggestions that
some reorganization of the board's
functions might be looked for. . I
i i .. i - '
President Coolidge.-made his in
quiry of Chairman O'Connor when
it appeared possible minority
members might appear before the
court In the injunction proceed
ings' initiated by yie Pacific Mail
Steamship company to halt the
ship sale, and ' by filing answers
and appearance of counsel, be in
the position of opposing the gov
ernment In the sulC "' ' ' ." ' ' :n !
.The letter was I received arter
Commissioner Plummer had left
for court to submit affidavits of
; j (Contiaucd on paga 4) ;
Full House Greets Willamette Students
1 ; Who Offer "Itound, at Waller Hall
Three-Act Comedy Wins Praise in IHnner of ( Presentation;' Cas$
J .lis Well-Selected ATIle Dirertor, ts Hihiy Commended If:
1 By AUD RED BUNCH- .
Playing to what was practically
a full house the 'cast that put on
"Icebound" last night at Waller
hall gave WiUaette university a
distinct ' renascense in dramatics.
The drama, Owen Davis' three-act
prize-play". Is of large character in
terest at the outset, a fact that
made the adaptation of the cast to
their parts one of outstanding lm
" Henry Jordan and Walter Wel
bon were' one' and the ' same per
son last night, in fact so complete
ly did Mr. Welbon take his' part
that one felt hesitation in imagin
ing him outside of it. Emma, his
wife (Marian Wyatt), was pos
sessed wljh the proper bearing
forone who "with hef eyes snutT
had married into the 'Jordan fam
ily. Nettie, 'her daughter by a
former marriage, was tmpMent
and sparkling all in one. Ella
Pfeiffer, as Sadie Fellows, was
the ttypical widow: mother, and
carried a part that; was a distinct
contribution to the success of the
play. ' -l.
It was young , Master Willis
Hawley, Jr., who scored as heavily
as any character of the evening
with his perfectly naive American
boyishness unspoiled by any stage
mannerisms, il Rather, the stage
seemed the very receptacle-for it.
Ella Jordan's part was taken by
an established campus " actress.
yon select 15 newspaper men,! con
nected with member newspapers,
who act as your trustees. : v i j '
"The J news service' you require
and receive mu3t be non-partisan
in the broadest sense, it mut be
without, bias of any sort and ft
must be as accurate' as is' human
"t do not, of course, claim that
there have; not been the failings
to which aay human institution id
subjected -but these have been, in
dividual errors and not iuUnttonil
departure from the! principles laid
down. ' '
i "The members of this organiza
tion have no thought of delegat
ing tb the officers or the board oZ
directors ot The Assoclatetl Press
the duty or the privilege of doing
their thinking for them, of deter
mining what is the right of 'auy
public question, of either advo
cating or opposing any cause or
Individual, j . , : r.
','N'ow, white our ' organization
may have Ideals and purposes of
the highest type it Is qult? an
other: thing to attain them in prac
tice. ! ' " ' ) . j ! ' ;
!' i "The accurate news, the unbias-
(Contlntwd1 on pif 6)
President's Voice is Broad
i ! cast From Film Made "
, i In Advance
I ! NEW YORK. April 21. An ad
dress by President Coolidge,' In
which he sounded a message of
peace and prosperity, tonight was
broadcast from a specially prepar
ed phono-film made a week ago
at the White House, marking what
was said to be the first' attempt
ever made f to broadcast a voice
from the motion picture screen.
The . film, which recorded both
the movements and 'voice of, the
president, was shown at the Friars
club, to visiting editors and pub
lishers in New York, 'dinner guests
of M,' Koenigsberg, president 'of
King Features "Syndicate, inter
national news service, and Uni
versal service. Dr. Lee De For
rest! 1 personally supervised I the
making of the film and its pro
jection while the Radio corpora
tion of America took charge of the
broadcasting. ? " ' - V
Tonight's demonstration de
scribed as . a notable scientific
achievement enabled the president
to reach! millions of persona with
his message without taking active
personal; ; part in the immediate
proceedings, j Expressing amaze-
at the wonder of the inven
President Coolidge said that
he had chosen to speak of matters
as old and familiar as , the new
process was new. and novel. : '
i "The nation holds a position
unsurpassed In all former human
experience," he said. . "I do not
profess that we can secure 'an era
(Contianed on ptfa S)
Zelda Mulkey, who as fully as any
one in the cast can adapt herself
to, diverse parts. . "Icebound,"
however, " called - for only 'strong
and consistent acting. James Mc
CUntock as Ben Jordan took the
pivot role In the play and from
the first' scene to the last his act
ing was commendable. Sadie Jo
Read, playing opposite McClIntock,
starred In 'what amounted to the
heaviest role in the comedy. Han
nah, a servant, vas revealed by
penevieve ThomrSon with addi
tional minor parts, that were not
minor in the extent thatj they add
ed to the acting, being taken by
Henry Hartley, the armed! deputy
sheriff,.' and Winston Wade as the
efficient Doctor Curtis. Wendell
Balslger, as Judge Bradford, estab
lished his place in the play with
an assurance and bearing (hat will
riot leave the vision of those who
sawJ V " . - -. V". ' ':.rf
From the sheaf of flowers thst
passed over the footlights, appre
ciation of the evening's cast) was
without stint. The assistance of
The orchestra added mater'ally to
the success of an evening Coming
under the sponsorship of the Theta
Alpha Phi dramatic fraternity.
Professor Horace O. Rahskopf, as
director. Is receiving the cdmmen
Hatinit rf mat r.n! v the cambuS. but
br res town; forthe quality of his
Counsel in Oil Charges
Against Montana Senator
txamine wunesses; rros-
Closes , "'
CASE MAY BE ADJOURNED
FOR .TWO DAYS, PELIEF
Walsh, Defense At-
ALLS, Mont., April
?1. ( By" Tpe"AssocIaled Press.)
Legal cou ater maneuvers began
today at- the tfial of Senator Bur
ton K. VEieeier1 as his " attorneys
took up the" defense of their cli
ent, who .is charged with, wrong
fully appearing before the depart
ment of the Interior to prosecute
oil prospecting : permits after his
election to the senate.
k Without asking for a direct ver
dict. Senator .Thomas J. Walsh,
chief of defense counsel, began the
examination! of witnesses as court
convened this morning.
v- Four JVIen Summoned.
He later announced he had sum
moned four! vjr itnesses from the
east in an effort to controvert the
testimony of j the government's star
witness, George P. Hayes, New
The government also had Its In
ning when jone witness testified
that Edwin $. Booth, former solic
itor for the! interior department,
was in communication with Hayes
in March. 19 23, regarding the af
fairs of Gordon Campbell, Montana
oil operator,! for whom the govern
ment hcarges, Wheeler prosecuted
permits before the department. '
'. A two days' adjournment ot the
trial! Was "'seen when" Senator
Walsh 7 requested Federal V judgf
Frank S." Dietrich 'to ' allow time
for defense! witnesses to arrive
from' theeast." ' '' ' ' " 4 -
To Decide Merits
The government offered no ob
jections and Judge Dietrich took
(Continued on par 4)
Second Charge Against Em
bezzler Will Not be Press
ed, judge States
SEATTLE; April 2L Defend
ing Judge Walter M. French of
Kitsap county, who gave Ray
Zbinden, scion of an influential
Seattle family, a suspended sen
tence for embezzling money to fin
ance rum runners, Judge John T.
Ronald' refused today to hear a
second charge,; ; which Prosecutor
after r denouncing
"My confidence in Judge French
is such that; I know whatever or
der he made he made from the
heart," declared Judge Ronald, a
veteran of the King county su
perior bench. ; after announcing
that he had a statement to make
to all parties concerned.
Judge French! - Wednesday im
posed sentence of one to 1 0 years
- -r-f " if:
1 PLE CASE
BETTER THAN WHEAT
4?rom before tbe dawn of
among the most prized of all possessions j
forming the filmy laces of the ladies ; outriding the fier
cest gales in" the sails of ships ; and outlasting the lives of the
makers by thousands of years in" the tapestries in the regal
palaces and in Jthe wrapping of the mummies
And so it will ever be; the uses of linens growing with
every new advance : needed for
ing of rubber things for a thousand uses, for car tops and
And the seed of the flax: WithoutQis there could be
no linseed oil, therefore no protecting paint for hietal or wood
or other surface, and the world
no putty and no linoleum. .
? Do you not see? Flax is not only as 1'gpod as wheat;"
t js better! than wheat- .,. ' ! " .
" And the linen industry is ' one of the most reliable off all
yndusirjes; it will last forever. It cornes from anannual crop
on th land, and will renew, itself each year; as long as grass
grows and jwater runs. . i ' j .
i Of course Salein must get the second linen miU, and thus
be a long distance on the rpad towards becoming the Belfast
bi the Kew .World. .
Forty-One Interested Per
, sons Are Canvassing City
Seeking" Quota "for1 Mew
Linen Mill" ' ' I
MORE FLAX DATA IS
GIVEN TO PUBLIC
Planting Should ; be . Made
About Now According to
Chamber of Commerce
With the closing of the day,
workers brougnt inj an excess of
f 150,000, which, has been sub
scribed in the campaign "to raise
$300,000, Salem's 'quota towards
the erection of a $600,000 linen
mill in this city. "
Tom Livesley, John McNary,
Harry Hawkins,; Homer H. Smith,
C. F. Glese, Theodore Roth,
George Vick, William Bell, and R.
O. Snelling made short addresses
before the ' committee of ' 41 per
sons, assembled at the ' chamber
of commerce at noon.
Forty men and one woman
Mrs. Willie Pettyjohn, realtor
members of teams working in the
city, reported a total of $17,300
has been secured since the day pre
vious, to T. M. Kicks, president of
the Salem chamber of commerce.
Will j Report Today
The workers are ,to report to
day at the club rooms to make an
additional report'br the progress
of the Campaign. Despite the fact
of passing the half-way mark, the
workers know they j are in for a
good bard job and plan to stick
to it until the last bit is done. It
is a job to a finish, is the spirit
During the afternoon, D. M. San
son, linen expert who is sponsor-
Ing the establfshmehf of the mill
here, will be In the city, accom
panied by Lieutenant-Colonel . W.
Bartram. Mr. Sanson desires to
confer with the committee here
before his "departure ' to Ontario.
Flax Data Given
Flax information 'has been
brought to" the fore by the cham
ber of commerce for the"purpose
of showing what can be done with
an acre, and some flax seed.
Flax seed is worth from $2.75
to $3 a bushel, jth two bushel
sowed to the acre, f Because the
flax "is a 9 0-1 00 day crop' tne
plantings must be made any time
between April 1 and May"15.
Flax growers state that land
that will grow wheat or oats will
gr6w flax and"5 the methods of cul-
(Contlnoed on jpazt 2)
' '- u
Grandmother Declared to
Have Beat Child to Death
TDLLAMOOK, Ore., April 21.
Sylvia Louise, 4 year old daughter
of Mrs. "Cora M: DeBcamps, 2049
Willamette boulevard, Portland,
and Peter C. Descainps of Wash
ougaL Wash., died at ll a. m. to
day following a beating which her
grandmother admitted administer
ing, according to District Attorney
Barrick. The child had been liv
ing on a farm in the Med a district
about 35 miles south of Tillamook
The grandmother was brought
to Tillamook tonight and was held
in the city jail. A' post mortem
will be held tomorrow to deter
, mine the cause of the child's
death.:-:..,: v ' X
history, fine linens have been
airplane wings, for the back
; ,- : .
would iro to rust and rot. And
! ' "
Attack on Senate Is
Continued by Dawes;
Address Stirs Party
NEW YORlt. April 21. VTfe"
President Charles G- Dawes adV
dressing the 25th annual luncheon
Of thfi Auunr lntcH Pfoja" in ' f'K
- -5 - - . v.o U HtftV
Waldorf 'Astoria today, "continued
Ilia An tvi no f n " Va. . Y. , ' : Ji.
United States senate and calljed
upon the Deoblel'fduntlesa num.
bera of whom heard him by raaio
to impress upon their iflaividiial
senatol-s the need for this reform.
Introduced by Frank B. Noyes,
president of The Associated Press
as a '.'radiant personality," and a
Wh1t. i 1 - . ' ; I
vuvuv uiiiciai wno nas 'cut qut
for himself a man-sizei int. Jiii.
Daweg drove home his argument
yfun cnaracteristlc energy, shak
ing his fist vigorously
ed of the effects nf
The audience of lion nannL
publishers and their guests, ap
plauded enthusiastically when he
assured them .that, he had been
elected by the people "not byjtiie
euui., ana mat be believed it
bis duty to further non-partisan,
non-sectional and natrinti
ment for reform in senate proce
dure. " - j ; r
unamner of . Deputies Give
Ml a -
rainieve vote ny Confid-!
ence After Battle
PARIS, April 21. (By the As
soclated Press.) The chamherfof
deputies tonight gave Premier
Pauf Painleve and his government
a vote of confidence, 314'to 218.
The vote came after nine hoUrs
of bitter personal'debate, In whfch
Joseph Caillaux, the new finance
minister, was the central point lot
attack. Calllaux; restored to
power from prison and exOe, Was
considered by the opposition "as
the most vulnerable spot in the
armorrof whttThas' Been designat
ed the Painleve-Brland-Caillauz
cabinet, which is staging the most
impressive comeback tin history !of
the French 'political world he has
Weathered' the fierce storm in the
chamber.'' ':-'"'!' - ; j .
The ministerial declaration, the
Context of which was virtually
known previous "to M. Painlevi's
presentation bf it before the
house; was a matter of secondary
importance both for those within
the chamber and the thousands
surrounding; the palace Bourbon,
who nad come tp see Caillaux." j)
The government in its "declara
tion appealed for' national concord
and emphasized t?e need of rela'l
surety for France.' The ultimate
Imposition of " drastic financial
measure's ' was foreshadowed'' in
thelstatemehf that "when' we hafe
succeeaea nnaily and definitely
In balancing hm 1 budget 'we will
be obliged to ask big sacrifices
of the nation " ' ' r ' '
SHIP IS SIGHTED
WASHINGTON, April 22.
mngiDie l.os Angeles arrived over
Bermuda at' 2": 19 a:' ni.
Hundreds of Questions Are Heard
by Murdoch; Crystal Seance Used
Results' Obtained " ' by" ' White iMahatma Astound "&aleni Peopie ;
Statesman Gives Second Installment of Queries by Local Residents
Murdock, "The Eminent White
Mahatma," ; who is . pleasing, " per
turbing and mystifying . capacity
audiences at the BUgh theater,
continues to be bombarded witH
questions from the anxious, and
that he never tires of advising his
myriad admirers is amply attested
at each performance. Questions
concerning matters on the land
and on the sea, in this and foreign
countries, in fact it is doubtful jif
there is any subject that at some
time the mystic is not asked to
answer or some problem he is not
requested to unravel. That he dn
lights in his particular line of en
deavor Is proven by the spon
taneity wlthTwhlch he responds:"
his answers are "freighted with
good, wholesome philosophy of the
constructive' kind. ' 1 J
" Absolutely no claims to any
affiliation with powers ptheir thin
normal are made by Murdock and
he says that what he does 'in his
famed "Crystal Seance" is but the
result of a lifetime 'study, plus ja
keen training and "develop ment of
the mind, and is within the scope
6rthe a vera g"i human. ,
During ills engagement at the
Bllgh, Which' will continue op to
and including? "TTnirsday " nrght,
with a : special souvenir matinee
for ladles only on' Thursday after
'The united States senate Is re
sponsive to public sentiment and
not to me," said the vice presi
dent, "but if I ran be a conduit In
the transmission of public 'senti
ment upon those senators in their
individual constituents. I wiU be
satisjied to quit office,",-.
Then turning to Senator Arthur
Capper of Kansas, a publisher,
who was in the - audience. Mr.
"Let tne tell you another thing.
senator: You look out for a man
that has not got office on his mind
either to 'keep!
In of fice "or to get
Look out for him
when he comes to the ! master ot
bringing public sentiment to bear
upon Senators' in their individual
What people want is sincerity.
There is. no greater calamity to
$ny man when he is. ambitious
than .to haye the,' rlghV unilmed
date. Why? Because through the
years as he speaks on every, aub-i
Ject at great' length wonderful
speeches . sometimes the Ameri
can people , are " interpreting his
Continued 6n pit 3)
Whole Ccirnmunity is Wiped
' Out; Two Thousand Peo-
pie Are Homeless "
DOUGLAS, j Ariz., April 21.
The niining town of Cananea, So
nora, abopt SO miles south of the
international ; boundary, tonight
took toll of a disastrous fire which
left the major; portion of the com
munity, a charred mass q" debris
and smouldering ruins,
The flames which broke out in
the business istrict early today,
were brought! under, control to
night after destroying property
vaiued at approximately i 00,0 00.
One Chinese 'merchant was
burned to death. ,
The homeless are estimated at
2,000. Their homes were caught
in the path of the fire" when "the"
wind carried flaming embers from
the business section to the resi
dential' section camps. Relief
work was being conducted ' to
night under the direction of th
Red Cross and; the Cananea Amer
ican Methodist church. More than
300 famlllesVlmade ' destitute by
the conflagration, were housed to
night In churches, schools, public
buildings and a few residences
which escaped the fife. ' " "
Unconfirmed reports received;
tonight said three other persons,
a Mexican, his wife and their
Child, lost their lives.
IT. 8. MARSHAL DEAD
NOME, Alaska, April 21. M.
W. Griffith, United States marshal
for the second" division prAlaska
Vwith headquarters here, died' to
day. He had been, ill seven
months with a stomach trouble
and had. undergone ah "operation,
lie was born In Washngton D. C.
ipo yeara'.ago. I v M 1 ' : '
noon, starting promptly at wo
o'clock, Murdock will' answer " a
number of questions through the
columns of The Oregon Statesman,
but as the great number already
received at this office is far in
excess "Of what was anticipated a
halt has been called, so -do not,
under any consideration, send any
more letters to him in care of The
Statesman. " -
; The" questions and Murdock's
answers for today follow, so It
would be" wise to scan ther Hat
carefully as your important query
may be there:
a O. Will I ever get to take a
trip east as I am planning?
" Aris. Yes, "but "same will " be
, G. L. Will my mother ever be
able to use her left arm again?
' ' Ans. Yes,' and within the next
three months as I see the treat
ments she is now undergoing' will
cure her permanently. v '
M. V. S.- I am going to take
voca lesson's.: Will I make a suc
cess with my voice? -
Ans. Apply yourself conscien
tiously and I see success eventu
ally. .'. rr-
H. P. Was I foolish In investing-
the money 1 had saved?
Ans. Your investment was pot
II COOfffY TO
Full Three-Pay PrccrrTi fs
' Outlined for Visiting Dels
gates' Peginnino Friday
TO GIVE APDBESSES
Frank Moran, of Seattle, Con
ing With Particular Mea -sage
Enthusiasm runs high at the
Salem YMCA and the tin lining
touches are being given the plans
for the Inter-county Older Boys' ,
conference to be held hero April
24, 25'and 26.'
t The boys . have, a full program
awaiting them, every minute 1s
crowded and the plans are so de
signed that the delegates will take
a big message .back to their com
munities. Outstanding speakers
have been secured, and one of the
best programs has been prepared.
".Building on the Square is the"
theme of the three day conference,
which will be supplemented by the
motto, "Spread -Contagious Chris
' ' i .
Friday "afternoon, will be turned
over , exclusively " to registration "
and assignment to s entertaioAent
of the delegates. A -banquet has
been arranged, which will be fea
tured by- welcome ; yells ani' ad- .
dresses. Respontes, erganliitlc
and elections of the officers wiU
precede the main raddress
Frank Moran, of Seattle, notp .1
boy 'worker'.; ' ' ".",
Frank Moran is an outsta
worke in the world cf t:: ; f
much effort has been u?; 1 to ... :
him here. The conference tad tc
be postponed on a previous occa
sion in order to secure th ap
pearance - of this speaker. . lr.
Moran will speak on "Building on
the Square." ' j
DUcusion to be IIcM
The Saturday session of the
conference will start at 9 o'clock,
with fellowship and a" talk by Mr.
Moran. . Discussion; of vocational
choices will be considered at this
time, in addition to the talk by
Mr. Moran , on "Christianity in
Your Vocation." f
" "Assignment will be made to the
business men of the city for lunch,
the boys being tbe guests of the
business men at the noonday meat,.
It is expected 150 boys, will be en
tertained at this time. 1
The afternoon eesslon will bn
featured by discussion of the phy
sical problems of the Boy, a. con
ference - picture, sports in th'
YMCA gymnasium, and a c afcteri.i
Preceding the address: In- th
evenlngly Mr.' Moran on the sub
ject, ''Choices in Our Social Life,"
the delegates wfll dlscUoS troblemi
of high school llfe.i Mr. Moran'j
address will cover jthe time eper t
in' the high school. ;
" The outstanding feature cf tt
Sunday session will be the aidrc i
of. Mr. Moran on VMy Centra e
With Christ," and will be tl
clinching of the four nails whic i
have been driven daring the thr S
days of the conference.
'Advices "were" received that two
distinct anti-government mov -ments
are 'under way in Hondart '.
Secretary Hoover decided to ca!l
another national radio conferenrt ,
probably in September,
The tariff . commission optzei
hearings on the froposeii Impo
sition of special tarilfs on butter
lats. ' '
Western railroads filed a Irlf
with the laterstate contnerce i -
mission declaring -their It :'.-'
to! maintain ' service, under t
present 'rfttea. i
President Cooli'lro declJri 1
would' be utiatli ta &Ue-: I t'
Bunker I UIl ccl-'.rstIon at L; .a...
June 17, tut ro' i-iy will n
at Cambrlle July 3.
The lnt?r35l revenue fcr-'i".
ruled that users of gas"!' - -business
activities may i '
special ftate taxes from tl ;r t
eral 'Income' tax ret urt;