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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (June 15, 1928)
j THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON, FRIDAY MORNING, JUNE 15V1928-
Today and Satrarday
EDON'IT HDEILAtrSAILIL EAI&1LY
Charles R. Archerd, who Is daily
Jjk contact with yarious farms in
tse county, reports that the
week's rains hare done rirtually
no damage to the crops, with the
spring grains and flax benefiting
t ram thm added mnlatnr. Little
I tt yynr a tt uTimnrrn mm wn mm II
i u n nn w 1 a rvh ik ihr u n ih ti
i h j w j iiv 1 m n 'j v v l w n d n il, h n j n l j it
f$ot the hay in the county has been)
-. pnT on Tpara nr innui wno nam
reit annrpnenniTfi about ioss or me
. r , " t
nay crop are reaucea 10 n nu-,
lmum. jmt. Arcnera reports iom
clorer is coming along fine. Clo-!
Ter fields are usually spring, pas-,
tured and clipped to make a 'bet
ter seed crop.
W. O. W. To Meet
Memorial exercises will be held'store at one time these values are
by the Woodmen of the World at bound to react on your good
Fraternal Temple here at 8 p. m.jjUdsment .the man's shop."
tonight. i .
5() Down $40 a Months
New modern home with 5 large
rooms and unfinished upstairs.
Furnace, fireplace, hardwood,
garage, paring, etc. Completed
to occupy with light fixtures, lino
leums, water heater, screens,
Walka, lawn, drire, etc. Price cut
from 15250 to $4750 to more
now. Becke & Hendricks, 189 N.
Sale at Glese-Powers.
.VoV S1' n11
Clorer hay in field at Pratum,
4. south of school house. Ill per
Killian Out Again
William Killian of
was yesterday released
Marion county Jail, haring finish
ed a jail sentence of 15 days for
possession of liquor. He also paid
a fine of $50 on the same charge.
Killian had been found to hare
beer In his possession and inno
cently explained to officers that
is father told him it was not
. ., , 1 1 tnw.
,awmsi me law io ma&B uecr iui
his own prirate use.
Dance at Mellow Moon
if you. are thrifty
which means that you ralue
your hard earned dollars you
will come to the clearance sale
at the "manshop" for suits, hats,
ties, shirts, shoes and underwear,
you will make a saring on erery
purchase. . ' .
- 5 5
Old-Faahloned Green Vegetable
Dinner, 30c, at the Nook. $79
Plan Pendleton Trip
Edgar M. Rowland,. Jr.. will
iave Saturdar for Pendleton to
visit with his aunt and uncle, Mr
and Mrs. Parker Branin. He will
he cone two weeks. Mr. Branin,
formerly telegraph editor for The
statesman, is city editor of the
East Oregon ian at Pendleton.
Corrallls Man Here
A. L. Hubbard of Corrallis ar
- rired last erening to attend to
-Just ask anyone
they will tell you that the bar
gains In the "man's shop" clear
ance sale are-as "rare as a blue
moon" orTetter. come in your
self, you will 6ee values that will
.open your eyes.
t See P. E. P. Co. Ad, Page 6.
y ,H(KMl River Visitors
Mrs. A. J. Grow. of Hood River
TlSliea . J. ACK auu laiuuj,
mer neighbors in Hood Hirer. Mr.
and Mrs. Grow were returning
from Monmouth where they had
attended the -commencement exer
cises of their daughter, Miriam
I 5 " 'Url
CAPITAL DRUG STORE
"ONLY THE BEST"
J. H. WILLETT
From Great Falls
Mr. r-od Mrs. A. F. StroTeghan
of Great Falls,' Mont., where he is
manager of a large flour mill, are
guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Lam
bert of Salem. Mr. StroTeghan Is
a nephew of Mrs. Lambert, who
with Mr. Lambert accompanied the
visitors here from Portland.
i lean-Lns 01 mis season n i
Hats at 11.49. Values up to
J 7.9 5. Howard Corset Shop
t he finest collection
"here" you will see Just about
the finest collection of suits, ties,
shoes, hats, and underwear, that
'von could ever hooe to see in our
Free Percolated Coffee
At the Black Cat Restaurant.
Mills Have Son
A son was born Tuesday noon
to Mr. and Mrs. Walter Mills (No
na Scollard) of this city at the
home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
William Scollard In West Salem.
The lad has been named Richard
Old-Fashloned Green Vegetable
Dinner, 30e, at the Nook, 379
Beginners Knrolled Now
For free piano lessons, clasf
starting June 18, under Mrs. Mol
lie Styles. Register at Sherman
Clay and Company. 130 South
Sala at Glese-Powers.
Returns From Heppne
Miss Lola Millard returned last
erening from Heppner where she
attended the wedding of Fay
Woodworkers' Picnic Sunday
The annual picnic of the em
ployes of the Hansen & Liljequist
company will be an event of Sun
day. June 17. at Mill City. The
local woodworkers and the Mill
City firemen will furnish enter
tainment in the form of a ball
Old Time Dance Crystal Garde
Erery Wed. and Sat. night.
spend 935 look like $30
if you only want to spend
$35.00 yet look like a man who
has spent $50.00 select a suit
from the man's shop's clearance
sale society brand suits and
furnishings that go with -them at
Dance at Mellow Moon
From Wood barn ,
Out-of-town visitors Wednesday
included Mr. and Mrs. John P.
Hunt and children of Woodburn.
C. W. Rigdon of Woodburn
spent Thursday In the city. He
was a- guest of the Senator.
Trade Your Silent Piano
t or an all electric radio, or an
orthophonie rictrola. Geo. C. Will.
433 State St.
Two Rath Rooms Complete
Modern home Now $6600 on
terms. New. This home has six
bedrooms, hardwood, wired elec
tric range, heater, etc., 69 gallon
hot water tank, basement, garage
for two cars, paring paid. On
large corner view lot at 1710
South Winter. Close all schools.
Becke & Hendricks. 189 N. High
Repairs Store Bo tiding
Ira Jorgenson took out a per
mit Thursday to repair a store
building at 182 South High street,
at a cost of $200. H. G. Carl has
charge of the work.
Free Percolated Coffee
At the Black Cat Restaurant.
Jane 17th Is Father's Day
Remember Dad with a suitable
greeting and gift. Ton will find
them at the Atlas Book Store.
Dance at Mellow Moon
The Salem Ministerial associa
tion, of which Rev. C. E. Ward is
bresldent. has discontinue A 1U
meeting until October. '
405 State Street
a i mer
Lad ILm Minor Operation
Neil Shepard. Albany school boy,
had a minor operation performed
at the Deaconess hospital Thurs
day. Real Old Time Dane
At Mellow Moon tonight.
rt ov-i.t: o-: 1 t.. a ,
KSU UUiiBlMU OCICUW UJ UUfC
Frederick C. Hill. C. S., member
of The Board of Lectureship of
The Mother Church, The First
Church of Christ, Scientist in Bos
ton, Mass., Friday at 8 p. m.. in
church auditorium. Chemeketa
and Liberty Sts.
Furniture Irpholstet er
And repairing. Giesw-Powers
Has Minor Operation
Jean Corbett. 1145 North 21st
street, underwent a minor opera
tion at the Deaconess hospital
Real Old Time Dance
. At Mellow Moon tonight.
Hags to Portland
Superintendent and Mrs. George
W. Hug and family were in Port
land Thursday. Their son Wal
lace goes from there to Fort Lew
is where he will enter the summer
military training course.
A La Carte Serrlce
In dining room Marion Hotel.
Visits From Turner
Mrs. M. Wilson of Turner wac
a saiem visitor iiiursuay, stop
ping at the New Salem.
Builders or Contractors
Lots 165 feet deep and 50 fee'
wide. On North 17th street Just
north of Market. tn center of
New Home Development. Price?
of $275 to $375. These lots arc
almost twice as large as similar
priced and located lots. Bonded
abstracts. Terms $25 down. $10
a month. Inrestigate our financ
ing plan for home-building. Get
yours now. Any facing or size.
Becke & Hendricks, 189 N. Higl
Salem Man Injured
n n MrKM of Salem is in a
Bend hosoital. following a frac
tared lee sustained when he
sliooed and fell orer a Jagged rock
while fishine In the Deschutes
rtvr. renort has been receired in
Taken for on-Snpport
Joe Zies of Silverton was ar
rested and brought into Justice
court here yesterday on a charge
of failing to support a four months
old daughter. He was released on
bail while the case is being con
Marriage License Given
A. W. Patchin. 29. of Macleay.
eaterdar took out a license to
wed Ruth Taylor, 20. of Salem
The marriage ia the second tor
him and the first for her.
The road viewers report was
receired by the county court yes
terday in the matter of a road In
District 12 near Scotts Mills. The
report recommends that the toad
be established as a county roaa.
Petition Hearing Set
Date was set yesterday for a
bearing in the matter of vacating
part of First street m the railroad
addition to Brooks. The hearing
will be on July 16 at 10 a. m.' The
purpose' of vacating the street is
to allow Clyde Harris to build a
warehouse. The Southern Pacific
company has joined him in peti
tioning that the street be vacated.
Sale at Glese-Powers.
Jessie Knappe yesterday filed
salt in circuit court for a dirorce
from George Knappe, charging-
desertion in July. 1922. They
were married on May 13, 1907.
Called to Portland
Ben RIckli was In Portland yes
terday, haring been called there
on account of the death of Mrs.
Rlckli'n grandfather. Mrs. RIck
li was already in Portland.
Property Sale Ordered
County" Judge J.. C. Seigmund
yesterday signed an order allow
ing the sale of personal property
in the matter of the estate of the
late H. N. Eley. Tb property
listed for sale reaches a total of
110,000 In estimated valuation.
- ' SAYS
We hare a 192 Gardner Six
Sport Touring, equipped with
bumper. S. & M. Spotlight, Mo
tormeter. 85 new rubber, fin
ish like sew and a car that
a snap at $650.00.
The House That Service Boltt"
Prom Btayton '
B. H. Woods of Stayton, wnere
he operates a large hop ranch,
registered at the Marion Thursday
rrin to California
Roderick Blatchford. a gradu
ate of Willamette uniTersity with
the class of '27. and Fred Rodgers,
student of the uniTersity, left by
automobile Thursday morning for
California. They plan to spend
most of the summer in that state,
picking up odd Jobs here and
e to help defray expenses as
well as to give them an opportun
ity to become better acquainted
with the different sections or me
AVOIDED BY PARTY
(Continued from yaga 1.)
president of Columbia university
and a delegate at large from New
York who conducted a brief single
handed fight for repeal only to
bare his substitute laid on the
table by a rolling chorus of ayes
at the suggestion of Fred N. Dow
of Maine the oldest delegate on
Before these substitute planks
were rejected the conrention with
out a record vote, turned thumbs
down on an alternative platform
brought forward by one of the
youngest senators, Robert M. La
follette, Jr., of Wisconsin. The
Jelegatlon from that state always
proposes a platform of its own and
regularly it has been rejected by
Vague lromlses Made
The farm relief plank finally ap
proved by the convention declares
for organization of the marketing
system with the creation of &
farm board to set up, farm owned
ind controlled corporations to pre
r e n t and control surpluses
through orderly distribution.
The prohibition plank declares
for the rigid enforcement of the
18th amendment, while other
pianks call for public economy I
puDiicuy 01 campaign coninou
uuua auu expenditures, cuuuuuru
.ax reduction, maintenance of the
Coolidge policies in Latin-America
and China and continued efforts
for the "outlawry of war, upward
revision of the tariff, particularly
on farm products, reduction of the
public debt, continuation of the
effort to maintain present stand
ards of wages and living condi
tions maintenance of a merchant
marine, continued development of
highway and water may systems
maintenance of the navy at 5-5-3
treaty ratio strength, enactment of
anti-lynching laws and full and
adequate relief for disabled vet
erans. Debate on the substitute farm
ptank which was offered by Dele
gate Earl c. Smith of Illinois, a
irominent supporter of former
3ov. Frank O. Lowden brought
o'emn warnings from several
speakers that the party had tt
meet the agricultural issue square
ly or suffer the consequences in
the November elections.
Supporters of the administra
tion plan countered with the dec
laration that the McNary-Haugen
bill was unconstitutional, unwork
able and economically unsound
and that the republican party nev
sr had stooped to political ezpedi
ency in facing a great question
such as was presented by the con
dition today in the agricultural
(1MB ALL OPENS
(Cnatiaord from page 1.)
kins. Hartline; Rev. O. W. Black
nacortes: H. K. Nelson. Buckley
Forrest Tibbets. Parkland; Oliver
I. Gill Gresham; Rev. Forrest Fin
'ey, Coburg; Theodore B. Mitiner,
Harrisburg; Earl B. Horsell, Wil
derville. Rev. Henry Cross, Rainier
and N. G. Tennyson, Portland.
During their sojourn here, the
visiting teachers and students are
Clara Bell Morton, wife of , which the state's republican sen
Charles E. Morton at Seattle, Junel 'or senator Charles McNary is
13. She Is survived by three sis- co-author, a declared policy of the
ters. Mrs. A. L. Overman and Mrs.' party. This attitude toward the
Lizzie Robert of Seattle and Mrs.! McNary-Haugen bill was expected
Carrie. Heck of California, and a
etep-son. R. E. Morton of Salem. 1
Funeral services will be held today
at 2 p. m. from the Clough-Huston
funeral parlors. Rev. F. C. Taylor
officiating. Interment in I. O. O.
Mrs. G. E. Thomas died at a
local hospital June 13. aged 69
years. She Is surrired by a son.
L. L. Thomas of Mkrshfield. Fu
neral arrangements will be made
later from the Clough-Huston par
MT. CREST ABBEY
I.LOTD yT. RIGDOX. Mngr.
IVrfect Funeral Serilce
Ucenscd Lady Mortician
770- Cneneeketa Street ,
Telephone 724. .
living in rooms on the' second
floor of Lausanne hall, Willamette
Boy Jenkins is acting as pianist
and N. G. Tennyson as song lead
er, direr GUI: is in charge of ac
tivities at the recreation hours.
One of the interesting courses
Is one taught by Professor Mc
cormick, called "The Land and
the Book." Dr. McCormick gives
Interesting sidelights on the sub
ject matter from his experiences in
the Holy Land last summer. These
lectures are giTen daily in the cha
pel at 9:35, and anyone interested
is welcome to attend. During the
session he will also gire two illus
trated lectures. The first will be
"Mountains of the Holy Land" giv-
en at the Old Peoples' Home, and
the time and place of the other is
as yet undetermined.
. The, area commission met yes
terday to discuss plans for sum
mer school next year. Dr. F. H.
Todd, of Tacoma, chairman was
present and all members of the
(Centinurd from paya 1.)
as swings and giant stride, has!
been reconsidered by Louie Ander
son and Maxie Langford.
When the 14th street grounds
open on Monday, Louis Anderson
will be in charge, with Doris Nep
tune working with the girls, and
Maxie Langford, life guard.
This morning a meeting of all
playground workers will be held
at the YMCA to consider further
the work of the season.
10,000 BUYERS ADD TO
RETAIL ACTIVITY HERE
(Continued froia pr 1.)
ployed at other times, and local
people who have not been employ
ed In the earlier months of the
year, but they also include a large
percentage of seasonal workers
who hare drifted in from other lo
calities. Whatever their source.
they all add to the buying power
influencing the Salem stores.
Will Be Increased
The strawberry harvesting sea
son, of course, lasts only about
two months, but there are other
crops coming on and overlapping,
so that this increased buying pop
ulation will grow instead of de
creasing, for some time to come.
and it is predicted that it will
reach 50.000 persons before the
summer is orer.
Workers for the cherry, logan
berry and red raspberry crops are
now in demand: later will come
the blackberries, other fruits, and
the vegetables. The hop picking
season will see the greatest num
FISCAL AGENTS, PAPER
CONVERTING FIRM HERE
(Contin'Td from page 1.)
indu6try the Western Paper Con
iverting company has outstanding
advantages, in nearness to the sup
ply, in river and rail transporta
tion facilities, and in the posses
sion of a new and up to date com
nlement of machinery that is
working to capacity and must have
constant additions to keep up with
the expanding business which is
offered or may be had for the
An Active Campaign
The new fiscal agents will be
active in offering to the public.
commencing on Monday morning
next, the gilt edged securities of
this company. Every additional
dollar of the securities placed
means a certain promise of larger
payrolln in Salem. It means own
ership in a business that is perma
nently solid; that will constantly
expand; that will earn larger prof
its with increased business, be
cause the overhead will be rela
tively small with the larger vol
Backed by the vast pulp sup
plies of the forest reserves tribu
tary to Salem, there can never be
a falling off of the raw materials
that are behind this enterprise, be
cause the pulp timber will be har
vested and there will be reforesta
tion under federal control. A hun
dred years from now. or a thou
sand years, the supply will be -as
large as or larger than the pres
ent supply. This makes for solid
ity and absolute permanency.
0REG0NIANS NOT TO
SUPPORT MR. HALL
(CaatLuncil from par 1)
its first ballot for him.
The trend of the vice presiden
tial situation, and the desire of
Hoover leaders from Oregon to
make the state's influence felt
from the first in the selection of a
running mate, prompted them to
request Hall to free them from
primary instructions. -
The Oregon delegation voted
unanimously- today against the
amendment to the resolutions
committee report that would have
I made the farm relief measure, oi
CUT FLOWERS, PLANTS
GOLD FISH, BIRDS
C F. BRETTHACPT
Telephone ISO (IS Btx St.
. At 1115 North 19th Street ,
Opposite Englewood School
REAL ESTATE S - Fully modern, practically new - 5 roomed
houses (adjoining), with large living rooms, foil basement
and hardwood noon. If you are on the market for n home, at
tend this sale, wm he offered subject to reserved bid. Term
ensy. which will be made known day of sale. -
FurnBuve t a completely Furnished S room homer A-1 piano .
Khar. vtTatfiing machine. Davenports.'Lanips, Rugs, rhoao
fpah,'13rless Cooker, Hec Plates,' Wall Teats, Dishes, Fire-
II. A. BAULIG, Owner V
H. F. WOODRY & SON, Auctioneers
Rite down town Phoae 79 (Agents for Lang Stores)
by those la touch with sentiment
of the Oregon delegates concern
ing the farm relief problem.
Occasion for gratification by
members of the Oregon delegation
was furnished, they said, by the
short shrift receired at the con
vention's hands, by the amend
ment to the platform presented by
Dr. Nicholas Murray .gntler.
The plank, as adopted, declar
ing Xor enforcement of the 18th
amendment, which Dr. Butler's
amendment would have remored,
had been approred by William F.
Woodward, Portland delegate,
who made a race on the prohibi
The prohibition enforcement
plank was requested by the Ore
gon delegation which passed the
resolution offered by Woodward
and later was signed by each
member of the delegation, asking
such pronouncement by the party.
The sentiment among Oregon
delegates on vice presidential can
didates as disclosed in informal
discussions, seemed largely agreed
on Vice President Dawes as the
most available running mate for
Hoorer, in case he is acceptable
to Hoorer leaders.
MR. HOOVER SELECTED
BY REPUBLICAN PARTY
(Contiaued from p 1.)
tempts to disturb the platform
recommendations of the resolu
tions committee, which ruled
against the McNary-Haugen equal
ization fee, were beaten back by
huge margins. John McNab, se
lected to nominate Hoover was on
hand an hour before convening
time to match oratory with those
designated to speak for the com
merce secretary's opponents. W ill
R. Wood was the Watson orator;
A. J. Lilly represented Goff; J. N.
Tincher was the Curtis man, and
Otis Glenn carried Lowden's col
Pages provided small American
flage to those who wanted them
for the waving that was to come
later in the evening. The state
standards were all straightened
out after the rough buffeting they
received durine the demonstration
this afternoon for President Cool
It was early apparent that the
Hoover people were going to make
a big jollification out of the
night's session. Fifteen minutes
before the convention was due to
meet a page decorated every seat
in the Pennsylvania section with
small flags, while another loosen
ed the Pennsylvania standard so
that it could be raised aloft with
The standard heretofore had
been at the right of Secretary
Mellon, but it was removed to a
place where one of the younger
members of the delegation might
have it handy.
California Follows Suit
Not to be outdone, California
followed Pennsylvania's lead and
had her .section decorated, and
shortly thereafter the flags began
to appear on the seats in all parts
of the hall.
At 6:57 p. m.. Central Standard
Time, the floodlights were turned
op the vast Interior of the build
ing and cnatrman Moses rappeu
thrice with his gave telling the
delegates to take their seats. They
were choking the aisles, shaking
aands, back slapping and appar
,ntlv eniovine themselves im
Finally at 7:07 p. m. the chair
man obtained quiet, and called the
onvention to order.
Then Moses announced that the
nrt order of businefci was the
nominating speeches for presi
ient. He ruled that seconding
-.neerhoa should be held to five
McXab Accorded Applause
Alabama yielded to California
on the roll call for nominating
speeches, and McNab took tht
stand to present the secretary oi
commerce. There was wild ap
plause from the floor and galler
As McNab took the stand May
or Rolph. of San Francisco, held
high the California Btate flag.
The Hoover orator, a tall man.
wearing a dark business suit,
started the crowd into another
wild outburst in his first sentence
by naming Hoover, contrary to
the mle of nominators who us
ually hold back thayiame of their
man until the last.
The states lined up for Lowden
sat tight in their seats while a
bedlam of noise swept back and
forth across the hall, with flags
Notice Prices For IO Dnys
Ho. 1 Krtptock 1aaaaa $8.00; 9: 1
It tailing Lanaa S3 ta $4; Ho. 1
Framoa 13 to It. -LensM
DapUcatM. An Work Guar
aataad. Bring This Ad.
Dr. A. C. Katon,
Soam 8 - 8BS It. Com'! St.
Thomnson-Glntseh Optical Co.
110 N. Comm't St.
We board Dogs at
and Pacific Highway
WITtnr lilrh ihni fh hAaita nfltniiuwl In with hmr !st1 tal
the overjoyed Hoover enthusiasts,
demonstration Continues I
Finally Moses asked McNab, the !
instigator of the demonstration to
help him out and the Californian
tried, but he had started some
thing he could not atop so easily.
The Hoorer picture was brought
down to the place on the auditor
ium floor in front of the rostrum,
and this let up a new outbreak of
yells. After 19 minutes, howerer.
It appeared that the enthusiastic
delegates might be getting ready,
to sit down and listen ro McNab's
speech about their man.
Although there was no need to
spur the Hoorer crowd., some one
picked up the flag on the rostrum
and began waring it in front of
the Hooter picture and the band
began to play again, utterly ig
noring the efforts of Moses, who.
howerer, did not seem orerly dis
pleased at the show that was go
ing on before him.
Crowd Picks l'p Song
Howerer, he ordered the ser
geant at arms to do something
about it. but before that individ
ual and his assistants could get
started, the Stars and Stripes For
ever floated down from the music
stand and the crowd picked It up.
Two men lifted the Hoover pic
ture to the platform again, hiding
the speakers' stand and a man
with an accordion and two others
with megaphones appeared in the
well off the hall." The accordion
was playing but persons three
feet away could not hear It.
Finally the show slowed down
and McNab continued with his
speech. Toward the conclusion
he was getting the closest atten
tion. In the name of California and
on behair of our countrymen
everywhere. I' nominate the man
in whom the hopes and prayers
of the people are met," he said in
I give you the name of Herbert
Supporters Go Wild
Instantly the Hoover delegates
were again on their feet in anoth
er joyous celebration.
However, a minute later, Ari
zona's name was called and she
yielded to Illinois, which sent Mr.
Glenn to the stand to speak for
Frank O. Lowden, the Hoover op
position cheered only for a second
or two and Glenn got immediate
Glenn told the delegates that
Governor Lowden bad sent them
i message that he has stated he
lid not want the nomination un
less the republican party were
prepared to meet fully and fairly
he agricultural problems. "I
have insisted upon no particular
remedy." the governor's message
said, "but have stated at all times
hat if there were a better method
than the equalization fee he would
iccept it. I feel, however, that it
is the duty of the republican party
to find some way by which agri
culture could be rescued from the
ruin which threatens it. This, in
ny judgment, the convention by
its platform just adopted, has
failed to do. I therefore author
ize the, withdrawal of my name
from before the convention.
Though I cease to be a candidate,
-ny interest in the cause is In no
Message Wins Cheer
The message was signed and
the signature was read by Glenn
in a firm voice: "Frank O. Low
Jen." When Glenn had concluded, he
was given a moderate cheer and
Moses ordered the roll call con
tinued, saying that he presumed
here would be other nominations
placed before- the convention.
Indiana was reached and Wood,
i veteran member of the house,
-ame to the stand to speak 'for
"We have not withdrawn our
candidate. " he said in his open-
ng remarks. ,"He is entitled to
the respect of everyone in this1
convention. He has ever been a
epublican. He ha3 never waver
..d in his loyalty and fidelity to
Wood got a big cheer when he
-aid that whoever was nominated
for president would be elected,
specially from the Hoover side
of the house, where the perspiring
delegates were rady to cheer any
thing that came along.
Curtis Parade Starts
Kansas finally started a par
ade for Curtis and showed lots of
pep. Governor Paulen carried
the state standard, as the band
played a lively march. Oklahoma
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(whose delegation included Sen 4
tor Capper ana William AtK i
White. Both marched about tr
hall with their fellow CurtU worl&
The conrention seemed for tlrf
time being to hare been turne
into a sort of free for all cheer 4
Anybody who wanted to coul-T
yell and a lot of them did.
Finally J. J. Tincher of Kansa)
nominating Senator Curtis trie-;
to make himself heard and with
his powerful roice. he succeeded J
Ua haff ,n hv bitIbv HnHU wa '
"no quitter." This drew a cheer;
"An American of Americans" he;
said of Curtis, who is of Indian
Few Remain Silent 7
Once again the uproar, burst
forth in tremendous volume an J
excitement, only back on the left
where Wisconsin, Minnesota!
South Dakota and " the other
northwestern farm state delegal
Hons stuck glumly to their seats
and over in the Illinois and In
diana groups where Lowden an?
Watson remnants held loyal ti
their chieftains, was anybody still -seated.
Flags had leaped up ev
erywhere. Tin rattles appeared
from nowhere by the thousands.!.
Around and around the half
rocked the processions, for by thif
time there were half a dozen go
ing, each on" Its own hook. The
big Texas flag surged down the
center aisle time and again to
hover beside the stolid Illinois and
Indiana groups. But there was no
real attempt then to sweep down,
the last lingering opposition to thf
nomination of Hoorer.
Crowd Slowly' Subsides (T
Slowly, while Chairman Mosev
arm weary from prerlous efforts
pounded again for order the ser-geants-at-arms
did a little traffic
work in the aisles, shunting parad
ers away from the platform. i
McNab tried twice before his bl.1
roice could penetrate and attempt
to still the dwindling tumult.
Finally the loudspeakers aided
him to drire hks words across the
echoes that still lingered, and the
conrention settled back to. heat
him talk of Hoorer. There wa
little effort at emotional appeal
until the very last. Then the Cal
ifornian, keying up again wit
keen oratorical strategy, worked
his audience back to his last forr
mal declaration of his candidate;,
and again these two words, "Herb;
ert Hoorer," touched match t
powder and it was all to do orer
again with redoubled fury. t
The call of the states finally
was resumed and when Nebraska
was reached C. E. Sandall, of New
York nresented the name of Sen
ator Norris, who. he said, typified
the great principle of public hon
esty and public morality so essen
tial and vital to the. fundamental
policies of the republican party.;
WUconsln Waves Banner
The Wisconsin standard was
waved along with that of Nebras
ka when Sandall had concluded,
but the hall was considerably
quieter than for the past hour.
The roll call was continued and
Ralph Cole was recognized when
Ohio was reached. He was a
leader of the Willis forces opposed
to Hoover. "
Ralph D. Cole of Ohio paid a
tribute to Willis and then sur
prised the convention by namlnx
President Coolidge as his candi
date. He led up to Coolidge by
degrees, and kept the crowd in
suspense until the end. A demon
stration of small proportions fol
lowed. There were no more states
which wished to make nomina
tions. It had required exactly
three hours to dispose of the
nominating speeches. Seconding
speeches were next in order.
Vermonter Backs Hoover
Warner R. Austin of Burlington.
V"t.. delivered the first seconding
address for Hoover. i'i
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