0 r. - ,:-'!..-- .........,,.-...-.. ...... .. , . .... .. ,. ... .. .,.-, - . j.. nyfHedf-afcManyOut of State Automobiles as Orego ruGars Listed in Recent Traffic Count, Shows Tourist Season Ts Acti ve oriwniy Show at hkinore Today -and Tomorrow; by Girls in Cities All Over the West Who Stood First in Their City Contests VI -j&iMhtr forecast: Fair; warmer and faiiM humidity In the interior; moderate nortVret becoming north winds on the coast. Maximum temperature yesterday 7. minimum M, riTer .3, rainfall .01. at mosphere part cloudy, wind west. mm THREE SECTIONS TWENTY PAGES ; SEVENTY-EIGHTH YEAR SALEM, ORfcGON, SUNDAY MORNING, JUNE 3, 1928 PRICE FIVE CENTS 4 ULLlOi AMAL OREGON BASTEJf FIRE Prevention Program Bringing Results; Report Shows 1927 Reduction PROGRESS BEING MADE I ' lx-m Thjut Om Per cent of Sound Talue of Property Involved in 5555 Fires Last Tear is Destroyed OTr eicnt ana one-nan minioni - . I . III! dollars 'has been the annua! lire waste in Oregon in the seven years MnMne neriod of the state lire " w marshal's department, 19Z1 to 127 inclusive, according to thei 5 annual report of the department! oisieled here Saturday. The iotal fire waste in that period was $60. 263,123. 44. or an average an nual loss of $8,609,011.63. The total loss for the five year period. 1922 Jo 1926 inclusive, amounted to' $49,266,277.84. or an average yearly loss of $9,853, 255.57. The loss for 1927 ag, gregated $5,036,065.99, repre senting a reduction in fire waste fof-the year 1927 from the pre vious five year annual average of $4,817,189.58 or 48.9 per cent'. The total loss for 1926 was $8.i :;. 857. 69. The reduction in fire loss in 1927 from that of 19Z6i wo 13 819.791.70 or 43.8 - perH r-ont The ner capita loss totlk average of the five year perteajJ 1922 to 1926 inclusive, was 00 95. The loss in 19 26 was 05 and for 1927 it waa $5.03. is shows a reduction for 1927 or $5. 92 per capita in comparison to the arerage of the five year per iod and of $4.02 per capita over the 1926 fire loss. vn interesting phase of the loss reduction ratio," reads the re- is brought out by the factji fort .fiat me savinr lor isi five year average was eiiecxeu rL-"-." tZZLZ7?.Z'? mor.2irea reported forl937 thanjwith th French and German pao- ie average or tne years ior ine.ic. ciory ia aeiauea ana ti- Jear period, when a saving of ,'iuminating. er cent was made in tnej )otal annual loss. There were 66 ited the leaders of the peace rnove more fires reported for 1926 thanment. and has come hack with the for 1927, but the loss ratio for -conviction that a real contribution 1927 was less than for the year to international cooperation can 1926. sound values involved be-Jbe made by developing closer con ing taken into consideration. tacts among these groups. In Ger "The most satisfactory indica-.many. France, England, through tlon of, progress made, as a directjthe international labor groups at result of cooperative effort In fitej Amsterdam, evtrywhere Mr. Libby prevention work, increased fire reports steady growth in the fighting efficiency and more mod- movement of the peoples of Euro Biji and effective fire fighting jpean countries toward world f ypfcat Is reflected in the snow - ihit aiinonia me XXJXo&o?iu SSfRIVER FERRY GOES amounted to $59,990,621.4 4. the actual loss was kept down to $5, 036,065.t or eight-tenths of one per cent. a- .n Indication of the toll ex acted upon Oregon homes and In hv f-Brolenscess and Indit- I1UBIUCO J m ...n.ii tha medium of lerence, v"1 " (Oontiao4 on Pf lJ) I HORSE EXTINCT? WJ)N HIGHWAY, YES F mi R OLD FASHIONED VEHICLES IN DAYS COUNT Toarbts Already Flocking to Ore- in Numnev; .o wi-i a Record Taken ls the norse exiiuc. baps la other fields of usefulness, but when it comes to travel on the I, shways he is rare enough to bo a curiosity. The traffic count conducted by th state highway department on Ml, 15, figures on which were re used Saturday at the chamber (f commerce here, shows that of 1409 vehicles that crossed the Pa cifk : highway bridge at Jefferson tha" day. only four were borse drawn The ratio is even smaller in many parts of the state. twir iourist travel In Oregon is a. eldy becoming heavy, the count t the Jetiersoo , - 357 cars rrom o :iste were included in the total. There iwere oniy mobftes with Oregon licenses, so that foreign cars made up a re markably large percentage of the t0tL.- .,t 41 stages and buss. aaicks under a ton and one- Z. r;..citv. and 57 trucks over IWU V"'- ' l!Ti-Tlat traffic of the day 1 vTTartTplace. north of Ore- r5S5r vehicles f Nortn 0f Anrora had ft SKuSrc.w. I 'i V mini earn. - . - . a . a na wan ni ubi 238 Local people w a, the report ot the trafttc eoamt . are wonderln why o record kept near the city limit, of Sa lem, " this vu done at Oregon City and other cities. A query will be made - - . i v a a Man 14 at the.hlgnway oty.. . - -vVwaine why saiem was a-- matter. PEACE COUNCIL OFFICIAL HERE FREDERICK J. 1JBBV TO 8PEAK AT FIRST METHODIST Brings Recent Xfws of European Reactions to New Anti-War Movement Frederick J. Libby. executive secretary of the National Council for prevention of war, will speak at the First Methodist church this PS .- , -i Frederick l.ibby evening, filling one of a rerics of jngagirments at all of the princi pal cities of the coast. His subject will be "Present Aspects of the Peace .Movement.'' The Jason Lee Methodist. First Congregational and South Salem Friends churches are joining in this service with the First Metho- iist. Mr. l.ibby brings immediate I news of Europe and its chances for ar and peace. He returned re Teniiy rrom a speaking tour in England. France, Germany, Hol land and Geneva. In Geneva he ittendrd Important meetings of the Council, of the League of Na tions which debated the question between Italy and Greece. Mr. Libby is able to give a viv .d account of world conditions be cause the contacts which he made the course of his work as Eur, ' . in every country Mr. Libby vis- ipeace OUT Two PasKenxer Antos ami Oil Truck Go Down Stream SPOKANE, June 2. (AP) Clark's ferry, operating across the Columbia river between Wilbur and Keller, broke loose under the force of high water this morning, carrying lis load of 10 persons, two automobiles and an oil truck four miles downstream before it was taken in tow by a motor launch and hauled back tp the riv er bank. It was expected that it would again be in operation by to morrow. The ferry constituted a crossing of the river for travelers enrqute to Keller, where the annual "Sal mon day" celebration is in prog ress today and tomorrow. The nearest other crossing is on the ferry at Nespelem. 30 miles downstream. POSTAL RECEIPTS LARGE Political Information Help $20,. 547.05 May Total Postal receipts at the Salem postoffice for May were $20, 567.05. a little more than $4,000 above the mark for the corres ponding month last year when the books showed $16,545.01. ' The enormous bneiness handled in May is attributed by Postmast er Farrar to the large amount 6f political literature distributed through the mails last month. The May total, though considerably less than the $26,988.57 record month of December, 1926, ranks high in postal Income history, with not more than 10 other months larger than the last one. April receipts totaled $17. 161.90. ENCAMPMENT JUNE Adjntaat General White Returns From Camp Clatsop Adjutant -General White has re turned here . after a few daya peat at Camp Clatsop, where he directed the work of pitching tents and installing other equip ment preparatory to tnaannnal encampment of the Oregon troops. The Oregon National guard wtli assemble at Camp Clatsop June 1 4. ight special' trains -.will : be used in transporting the troops from different parts ot the. state. Reports received by the adjutant general' Indicated that the atten dance at. this year's encampment would be larger than ever before. . .r a HMDS AS lASTERSON GIVES SELF IIP Portland Slayer Surrenders, Walking Into Seattle Po lice Station SAYS DEATH ACCIDENTAL Shootins; of Mrs. Margaret Stoy Not Done Pnrposely, Fnirltive leclare; Own Right Hand Injured SEATTLE. June 2. (A P) George F. Masterson, wantea Dy Portland police to face first de- gree muraer cnarges m nnin with the death of Mrs. Marjorle ,! It, U ?loy: V. , .,.",' Z -I m hotel room at Portland, today told to the Seattle detectives to whom he gave himself up his story of jthe shooting and of his terror i'launted flight from the room of death. As he talked, he nursed his right hand through which the same bullet that caused his com panion's death had drilled a wound. His hand had gone with out medical attention and he had kept it from becoming infected by passing a tube of glass coated with odine through the hole at inter vals during the three days he had been in hiding in Seattle. "It wasn't my hand that both ered me." he said, "it was my mind." Says Deed All a Mistake Masterson insisted that he had shot Mrs. Stoy by accident. He said he became panic-stricken when he saw she was dead and was virtually out of his mind when he ran awav. "I sort of went craiy then." he declared. "I couldn't think of any thing but to get away. I went to MMhcr notei aoo c Danger my clothes and at 6 a. m. I caught the first car " to Vancouver, WashI threw my pockctpopk and papers into the Willamette river, think ing it would make police think I had committed suicide. I just laid low and thought. It was awful." His wound was dressed at the city hospital as- soon as he had finished his story and he was put .n a cell at the city jail wture he will be held until Portland offfi- ers arrive. He said he wouldac- company tnem witnout tne ror- Continued paf 17 - 00DS0N SPEAKS MONDAY Manager of Portland Chamber to -Address Iocal Organization W. D. B. Dodson, general man ager of the Portland chamber of commerce, will be the speaker at the Salem chamber of commerce luncheon Monday noon. Mr. Dod son is recognized as one of the outstanding men in his field in the United States. No particular subject has beei assigned Mr. Dodson except to dis- uss the development problem o the northwest. PICTORIAL LIFE OF 1. When Herbert Hoevsr was van. he nwvsd frm Iowa te Orn, U livs with his uncle John Minthm. ." After s yar.Unel JahawMtttnt Herbert's .nm business nvsnrlw TAMMANY HALL . 'NON-POLmCAL' HEAD OF NOTORIOUS ORGAN IZATION TESTIFIES Absolately No Contribatioos or Other Svpport Given Smith, Cool Assertion NEW YORK. June 2. (AP)- The senate presidentUl campaign' (Sunday) (AP) Chang Tso-lJn. investigating committee .garnered for two years ruler of Peking and threa outstanding "facts' today in; northern China, renounced his bringing to a close its two dar1""1" "A le" the cient "P- . tal at 1:15 o'clock this morning. hearing here. H oeparted on a 8pecUi train Tammany society is a non-polit- which had his old stronghold at leal organisation and has made no' Mukden, Manchuria, for iU des- contributlons to Alfred E. Smith's campaign; " Sentiment In Wall street is against the nomination of Hoover; To date contributions to the Smith race have totaled $106,852 so far as those in charge here have cognizance. The committee was advised by George R. Van Namee, manager of the New York organization sup porting Smith for the democratic nomination that the expenditures of his committee had been $105, 852 down to date. Contributions totatiea 9izi,i, m mraauiusiment9 had been maa(j ror jjand,n- tnat tne largest gin since way . i . .i . . i woen me senate m.u8iui Uisited New York was $10,000 by Percy Strauss, head of R. H. Macy and company. interrupting a fishing trip on which he departed today before he knew the committee desired to in terrogate him, George W. Olvany, a sachem of Tammany, testified that this society is a patriotic one and does not "take part in poli tics." "The Tammany society was or ganized 100 years and more ago by an act of the state legislature," Olvany said. "George Washington was a sachem of it. It took the side of the poor as against the rich." Testimony as to the sentiment; In Wall street regarding iioover was given by Lewis E. Strauas, of the New York banking firm of Kuhn. Loeb and company, but for merly private secretary to the cab inet officer and leading candidate for republican nomination. Strauss' statement was made in amplification of his declaration that his own hanklns firm naa contributed nothing to the $30, - two fund which he has raised to! assist with thaewididae,y votHhjW that.tf .bpIshTtstTTU which -nm.. fr-iT -iarxu.nnreactt will, not be revived. svm he received from one Individ ual... he said, was $10,000 from Julius Rosenwald of Chicago, chairman of the board of .Sears, Roebuck and company. OPEN AIR SERMONS HIT Curbstone Kvangc lists Sometimes Abusive, Police Hear Renewed demand that some thing be done to regulate curb stone evangelists in Salem, will be made at a meeting of the city council soon, it was indicated Sat urday. Whether the question will come up Monday night is not known. Police received complaints that some of the open air preachers, of whom a number are active es pecially on Saturdays, were abu sive in their talk, attacking es pecially the established churches. Once before this matter was 'aken up. but failed because of he reluctance of all concerned to io anything to hamper the work f the Salvation Army. HERBERT HOOVER 2. Dr. Minthern Herbert attanaea buaiRMS In Salem. '."Wlrjr nr'y tw for atialm)rtast awooMtaa was as-eflce bay.- p mMsf-enoOtesr'wfcs came bit tracts jsfcara ifts. CHANG TSO-LIN LIlAVES PEKING NORTHERN WAR LORD CAR RIES OCT SCHEDULE Dictator Departs For Old Strang hold at Mnkden, Accompaa ied by Retiaoo PEKING. China. June 3- tination. Chang sent members of bis household on ahead of himself. A bodyguard and small retinue trav eled In a pilot train which pre ceded that in which the ex-dictator rode. He left behind a committee of elders in charge of the city and issued a farewell message express ing the hope that China would survive the civil war and the threat of bolshevism. The city was orderly this morn ing and the committee of elders said that satisfactory arranee- over control to the victorious lead ers of the nationalist, or south China armies. In his farewell message Chang Tso-lin predicted early cessation of civil warfare. "This fighting," he said, "has reduced many to homelessness and starvation of an extent beyond de scription. If we continue to fight these people will only suffer more. "Such a condition was not con templated nor expected when I started the anti-red campaign. My assumption of my difficult post was with the object of saving the state "Even though my desire has not been fulfilled, I cannot bear to continue military operations. I am, therefore ready to evacuate Pe king with my troops. Henceforth political issues are left in the hands of the people "I have been a military man half my life and have encountered many difficulties. But I would sac rifice anything for the sake of the peoples welfare. "Hoping that China will not be ! exterminated as a result of my management of Us affairs and hop- I declare myself Innocent and my conscience clear berore the world and before all future generations." While no fears of disorders ap peared to exist among the foreign (Continued en page 17.) CARKIN GOVERNOR TOO Will Succeed Corbet Jane 10 Dar ing Patterson's Absence Henry L. Corbett, president of the state senate, will become gov ernor of Oregon when Governor Patterson crosses the state line in to Idaho next Wednesday morning. Senator Corbett will serve as governor until June 10 when he leaves for England. The duties of governor then will be taken up by John Carkin, , speaker of the house of representatives in the legislature, who will serve until the return of Governor Patterson on Jane 20. Governor Patterson is planning to spend a few days in Chicago md later attend the republican national convention at Kansas ity. has a farm and an scassmy fee beys. the scasemy and helped n tha farm. No. 6 By Sattcrfiild 01 EI N CHARGED WT 11 Violation of Federal Act Al leged in Complaint Filed "in Portland CONFESSION CLAIMED Disposal of- Morphine Sulphate Without Breaking Seal and Not in Coarse of Profession, al Practice Charged Dr. E. H. Hobson, local physi cian who has an office in the Bank of Commerce building, was arrest ed Saturday afternoon on a charge of violating the federal narcotic- act, it was reported by the police last night. The arrest was made by L. J. Moss, federal narcotic agent. The officers claim that the phy sician has made a full confession. He was released by B. Magdalany. United States commissioner at Portland, under $2500 bond. The complaint, sworn to by Mr. Moss, alleges that Dr. Hobson had narcotics in his possession illegal - ly and that he sold them illegally. tn violation of sections" 1, 2 and 8 of the federal narcotic act. The drug alleged to have been sold was morphine sulphate. Police Work on Case Specifically , the complaint charges that Dr. Hobson sold this drug without breaking the rev enue stamp, not on a written ord er form, not in the course of his professional practice and not in good faith. Officers claimed that the drug cost about four cents a grain and was sold by Dr. Hobson for over a dollar a grain. Inspector Lou Oleon of the lo cal police department was princi pally aoive Jn?w6rking on the case wira Mr. "Tffoss. "The federal officer stated that he had been aided materially by the police here in his work, particularly by Olson and Chief Minto, and that he had found the Salem police depart ment to be as efficient as anv in the state. DRAWING DECIDES TIES Three Elections Determined This Manner. Two Remain in By reason of winning a draw following tie votes in the recent primary election Thomas E. Cole, H. L. Daue and J. J. Bowler have received the nominations for which they were running. Drawings will be held. In the Marlon county clerk's office to morrow between D. B. Hill and George A. Spencer to decide which will be justice of the peace in the Horeb district, and between Edgar Collins and John L. Harman to decide which will be constable. Cole was tied with J. F. Ulrlch for the democratic nomination for precinct committeeman for Salem precinct number 1. Each had 38 votes. The other ties which were de cided by drawings at the county clerk's office yesterday were be tween Daue and S. H. Russell for democratic precinct committeeman from Marion, and between Bowler and K. K. Cauthorne for demo- . cratic precinct committeeman rrom ittverview. TREE'S FALL KILLS ONE Another Badly Hurt as Huge Pine Crushes Automobile BEND, June 2 (AP) John 42. was killed today, and Martin Korac was seriously Injured when a big pine tree fell across their automobile as they were passing through timber in which Shevlin Hixon .company fallen were at work. The two men were pinned under the tree and it was neces sary to cut the pine in two before they could be released. Workers in the forest said the warning cry "timber' d been shouted before the tree fell, bat Korac said he heard no such warn ing. FISHERMEN EAT SALMON Rosebnrg Prepares to Entertain Sportsmen of .State ROSEBURG. Ore.. Jane 2. (AP) Five hundred pounds of fresh salmon were prepared here today for use tomorrow in feeding sportsmen -from all over the state who are expected to gather !for the anneal free salmon bake snos sored by the Douglas county sportsmen and gam protective as sociation. HAGEDORN STORE FAILS Adjustment Bareaa WD1 Sell En tire Stock la Salem The Hagedorn Dollar store oa North High street has failed. Tha stock and - fixtures have been turned over to the Adjustment Bu reau of ' Portland. This entire stock 'will he sold out in Salem. FOUR AVIATORS INSPECT PLANE TOMORROW SKT AS LATEST DATK FOR XKXT HOP Trip te Fiji Islands to be Made by Ouartrt la Southern Cross . on Srbednle BARKING SANDS. Island of Kauai. Hawaii. June 2. (AP) work was being rushed here to - nlght to prepare the monoplane, Southern Cross for a hop off to-, wards Suva. Fiji Islands, at day break Sunday. Suva Vs expected to be the next and second stopping point in the plane's flight for Syd ney, Australia. The army signal corps office announced, receipt of word that the Southern Cross was to take off at 4 a. m. Sunday (6:30 a. m. Pacific time). The departure from Wheeler field, island or Oahu, for the Barking Sands runway followed a busy 36 hour period during which the four aviators. Captain Charles Kingeford-Smith. Charles Ulm. Harry W. Lyon and James Warner intpected their plane, measured the gasoline remaining after their. flight from Oakland. Cal., studied ""t" -tris. auu oiner uaia ward. - HONOLri.r. June 2. ( AP) Eager to resume their air journey to Sydney. Australia, the four men of the giant monoplane Southern Cross devoted- today to an inspection of their machine. Their triumphant arrival yester- 1 day from Oakland. Calif., after a flight of 2 4 00 miles heightened courape already hijrh for the great adventure over a total of TS00 miles to the antipodes. If the plane and the field at Barking Sand6. Island of Kauai, are ready the flyers may take off for the South Seas tomorrow or Monday at the latest. Charles' dm. who with Captain Charles Kingsford-Smith. piloted the giant plane, explained that his determination to maintain the or iginal schedule was an outgrowth of "criticism in Australia for our long delay in getting started." "Some of our critics have even been so unkind as to dub us the 'non-hop flyers'," continued Ulm. "But we have paid no attention toJfcaCfloiL.of stuff, ana have bat ted right along. "We have gone into this thing exhaustively as is humanly possi ble and we are planning 100 per cent performance all the way to our destination." Vim explained that since the flyers began planning the flight to Australia they had investigated all trans-oceanic air trips for the both successful and unsuccessful. "There was some lesson for us to be learned from every flight and we purposed to learn it be fore we took off on our own ac count," he added. A conference was held by Ulm and Kingsford-Smith last night with Edward II. Bryan of the Bishop museum here concerning the islands lying south of Hawaii on the course to Suva, PiJI. Until one o'clock this morning the flyers questioned Bryan and examined all available photo graphs having a bearing on this stage of their journey, particular ly of the Islets of Canton and Enderbury. These coral atolls dot the Pacific 1.822 miles south of Honolulu and 1,316 miles north 'of SuTa- They are directly along the course of the Southern Croes and offer a haven in event of forced landings. While no trouble is expected by the air men, they believe in being prepared one indication of this is the care with which they are making every arrangement. Should they be forced down before reach ing Suva, they will be able to erect with their radio equipment a land sending station with which to advise the world ofheir plight and their position. Their plane's engines were in excellent condition and "young" as engines go. said the aviators. Both Kingsford-Smith and Ulm asserted they were not worried about the take-off from the Bark ing Sands runway. They said that the i.500 foot runway there was more than twice the distance that the Southern Cross required for the hop off at Oakland, where 2800 feet of the runway were used before the plane gained enough speed for flight. FOREIGN TROOPS READY Reports Reach Tokyo Indicating Trouble Looms In Peking TOKYO. June S. (Sunday). (AP). A. Rengos Agency dis patch from Peking says that Jn anticipation of possible disorders with the arrival of the nationalist vanguard this morning at that city, commanders of foreign troops there ordered their soldiers to take positions in defense of le gation quarters. American. British, fraseh. Jav anese and Italian commanders met and decided on this action shortly after the departure of Marshal Chans Tso-lin for Muk den. Heavy guard details were placed at all entrance, to the for eign quarter. Rengos bulletins from Tientsin say that Chang Tso-lin arrived there this morning and left Imme- i.t.i. UiiVi rit At. patches from Pakin indicate that w - I apparently - there- have been no disturbances- there -thus far and that the evacuation of the north ern army has "proceeded peace fully. ' ' .v ,.- -rjpZi. LEADS DESPITE FARM iDecks Cleared for Final Ac- jon -4 Kancao. Pifu Ra U0" 31 anaS Uty Ke- publican Meet BITTER ANIMOSITY FELT Secretary of Commerce Putin Move Than 98 Per Cent of Km ire G. O. P. Vote in 1V1 marirs of Orega More than 9 8 per nt of votes cast for.the republican nom 'nation for president in the Ore- gon primary May M were for Herbert Hoover. accordin to th . 01 licla I tabulation I'omnm,! . the secretary of stat iir Surr- jl me m.'ji, v.e rast for this nomination. Hovr poll ed 101.129. IVank O. Lowdeu if IIliDi.it., runner-up, received l.J.'J vole. Alfred E. Smith of Nw Yerk, democrat, received 71 r"pulli an votes. There were 4 74 .-anerir.K votes for president a' !i. repub lican primary election Hall's Vote Heavy John H. Hall of Orgm at hish man at the rcpuhlaan pri mary election for vice president. He received 58.625 v.jts Mxainst .12,895 votes for Hamilton Fish of New York. William Crant Webster of the District f Colum bia polled 8129 vot-s. whii Charles L. McNary of Oregon re ceived 1167 votes. Alfred E. Smith of N-w Yurfc polled 17.4 4 4 votes for president at the democratic primary ele tion. Thomas W. Walsh of Mon tana received 1 1.272 vots. Jam A. Reed o,f Missouri :'.tii vot and Alonza F. Workman of Mis souri S8I votes. Mr. Walsh had requested that bis name be with drawn from the ballot prior to the primary election. For democratic vice president in Oregon Milton A. Milb?r of Portland polled 22,851 votes. A .1 .. .... . n . . Fight Anticipated WASHINGTON, June 2 (AIM The republicans are moving on Kansas City with many of their leaders about convinced 'hat the coming national convention will be far from a love feat. Bitter animosities hav been aroused and unless all igns fail they will provoke more than a ruckus just before and during tb balloting for a presidential nomi nee less than a fortnight hence. Rival campaign managers, sou of them already on th hattl ground, are making conflicting claims of strength on behalf t-f their candidates, and & whol situation has been beclouded fur I ELEMENTS ther by factional strife iver tb farm relief question. Few Oalms Ml Hoover's lieutenants, with tb' (Continnrd on pi- !T.i CATHOLICS WILL MEET IN SALEM ORF.OOX LKACil'E hi IF.TlEN COMINt; JUNK 17 Over 10,000 Kpeetel t. Attend Obwertance at iaf Fairground Celebration of Gen?r.il Catholh Day. by the Oregon Laue 01 Catholic societies, will beld at the state fairgrounds hri Sunday. June 17, according to announce ment made Saturday. It was esti mated that more than 10.000 per sons would attend the calibration include the Knights of Columbus. Catholic Daughters of America. Ancient Order of Hibernians, Catholic Order of Foresters, and various other groups affiliated with the League of Catholic so cieties. The business meeting of in State Central Society will b held in Salem Saturday. June If. This meeting, will be attended by delegates from local units of ih organixation. Sunday will b? givet. over to the general Catholic Day program. Confined heretofore to a coc rention of members 0! the local branches of the state central so ciety, the scope of Catholic Day this year has been enlarged jc bting together Catholics rrom all parts of the state. Invitations have been Issued to all societies and or ganisations .. functioning under Catholic auspices and to mem ben of the clergy and laity in general. Pontifical High- mzm will he celebrated at 1:30 A. M. by His Grace, the Most Rer; Archbishop Howard, D. D., and the sermon will .be giren by the Rer. J. R Buck. O. SV B.. pastor of St. Joee ph'achurch." Saem. Dtaner will be served at noon. V - ' -Portland Verein will -sen -a M.nj.Mak ana t W sa A.e si M -iha si V. sor 4 program of sports In the at- .. tenOOB.V , -v-. . ) A hand will be In attendance. Governor Patterson wtl! be . re- .v presented at the celebration. (; 1 in a s 1? m t- i Pit Cl hi f f 1 '