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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 29, 1928)
Tbo If ew Oregon States. -
GesteraUy fair teday.-with
few: rlowds: ' Mild tesnpera
tnre; Rising haanftdlty. Max.
teanperatare Friday 67; Mia;
4; Hirer .S.6.
eoven the Wlllswctto
Valley like the Dew. , Cam
L yon, afford to do wltbont
rood newspaper? -
Hot ever bcajtUs; Hotter Shell Aoel L!2Mt But
Salem, Oregon, Saturday Morning, September 29. 19282
PRICE FIVE CENTS
Oregon Mate frmr Will He Cont
HOOVER FLAYS f
1 111 cumipinc m ii
i Republican Nominee Makes
. r- u4: ....
i . , CllipilctllU OUUCIIICIll UII
Presidential Candidate Re
peats Assertion Made
in Early Speech
WASHINGTON, Sept 28.
(AP) Herbert Hoover tonight
' , flatly repudiated a letter publish
ed by the Washington Post as hav.
lng been sent out by Mrs. Willie
' W. . Caldwell, republican national
committeewoman from Virginia,
- which said that "we must save the
United States from being Roman
ized.: The statement of the republican
- presidential candidate which was
his first pronouncement of the
. religious issue in the campaign
since his acceptance speech de
clared: "Whether this letter is
uthenlc or a forgery, it does vio
lence to every instinct that I poss
ess. I resent and repudiate It.
- "Such an attitude is entirely op
posed to every principle of the
republican party. I made my posi-
i tion clear in my acceptance speech
j when I said:
"In this land, dedicated to tol
erance, we still find outbreaks of
Intolerance. I came of Quaker
stock. My ancestors were perse
cuted for their beliefs. Here they
ought and found religious free
dom. By blood and conviction I
stand for religious, tolerance both
In act and in spirit- The glory of
our Ameriean ideals is the right
of every man to worship God ac
cording to the dictates of his own
"I meant htat then and I mean
tt i oTf TTrnT c
f Af) rue wasningion rosi in a
copyrighted story tomorrow will
say that a form letter on station
ery of the republican national
committee declaring that "we
must save the United States from
t being Romanized." has been made
L nubile bv Mrs. Clara Lyon of
Zf? lrginia Highlands. Va.
The Post says that the letter
frrrthe BtamDed signature of
Mrs. Willie W. Caldwell, republi
can national committeewoman
-.from Virginia, and that by long
distance telephone. Mrs. Caldwell
aaid that such a letter had been
aent out from her headquarters,
but that she did not think it had
aid anything about "saving the
land from being Romanized." She
had accepted the post of vice
- chairman of the republican com
mittee for her precinct.
SVIVA GETS YEflB
FOR SILL TIFT
Harry Sylva was sentenced Fri
day to a year in the ttate peniten
tiary for having stolen $8.75. He
bad stolen the money after break
ing into the home of Jack
Hughes. He entered a plea to the
charge of larceny in a dwelling
when he was arraigned before
Circuit Judge Kelly.
Three other men who pleaded
L guilty to crimes were sentenced
i-nd paroled to Edwin Keecb, local
oJattorney. They were:
V-- Grover Lynch, after pleading
guilty to a- non-support charge.
f was sentenced to a year in county
Jajll and then paroled on condi-
- tion that he pay M5.a month to-
. ward the support of his child.
Ivan L. Cooper, pleading guilty
to writing a check without having
sufficient funds in the bank to
cover it. was given a six months
lail sentence and then paroled.
Carl 3tt. who pleaded guilty to
burg-larly not in a dwelling was
' sentenced to two years in the pen
itentiary and paroled. He had
brokenfnto the garage of Elmer
Mattson and stolen a number of
' To Begin Monday
. .. Circuit court will. convene here
Monday morning at 10 o'clock for
- its October term, with Percy R
Kelly, circuit , fudge, presiding
Cases listed on the trial docket
are: s ' ; rf----
! : Monday at 10 a. m.. Gibbons vs
-" Smith; Monday at the same hour,
'. Shell Co. vs. Channer; Tuesday
'v at S a. m., Webb vs.' Morton;
Wednesday, at 9 a. m., -Blair ts.
V State Industrial Accident Commis
sion; Friday at S a, m Ott vs,
' -Qouldlng; ; Friday at the same
D'Arcy vs. McKUlop; Satr
Tday.;at-9 a. m., Giese vs. : An
k.. derson; Monday, October 8 at-10
L v m., CDay Northwest Serv
; Sca Corporation: Tuesday at 1 p.
i : , BLV llansheJmef V migh" BilQaVd
: Parlors. -P.4--': " ' -
They think of
Hunters Who Shoot
First and Think
SO many deplorable accidents
have occurred in the
woods of the Pacific North
west this fall, due to careless
ness and thoughtlessness on the
part of hunters who shot first
and thought later, that there
has been aroused a wave of pub
lic indignation in some sections.
In Portland, for example, re
sentment against these needless
deaths and Injuries at .the hands
of careless hunters has reached
fever heat. Recently news dis
patehes reported the shooting of
a man on a white horse. Appar
ently some , who go into the
woods to hunt shoot at any and
everything that moves. Salem
has many experienced hunters
and sportsmen. In order to find
out how this community feels
about this matter 'the New Ore
gon Statesman asked a number
of persons to give their views.
This is the way they put it:
ALBERT SCHINDLER. route
2.' said: "The fellows who shoot
at a deer every time they hear
a rustle are like the fellows
who try to race with every train
they see. The sad thing is that
they never get hurt."
CLARENCE TOWNSEND. lo
cal barber, said: "Men that
shoot like that are not hunters
and they certainly aren't sports.
They are probably bo seated that
they shoot at the first thjng that
moves. When they get.out they
should never be allowed to use
a gun of any kind."
TOM WOLGAMOTT, Salem
sportsman, said: "A man is not
hunting for deer unless he is
looking for horns. Otherwise he
is violating the law and should
KEN BROWN, local sporting
goods dealer, said: "I know of
one , hunter who has made a
practice of shooting into the
brush whenever he sees it mov
ing. He's been very fortunate,
and has bagged a few deer this
(Turn to Page. "2, Please.)
Charges Whispered Against
G. O. P. Nominee Brand- .
i ed as Gross Libel "
MITCHELL. S. D., Sept. 28
(AP) Senator W. E. Borah of
Idaho in an address here today
defended Herbert Hoover against
charges that he is unfriendly to
the American farmer. "Never was
grosser libel ever circulated in a
campaign," Borah declared.
The senator discussed farm re
lief, prohibition, deflation and
the Underwood tariff. The Under
wood : tariff, he said, placed the
fanner at the mercy of peon la
bor all over the world.
Questioned by persons in the
audience regarding Hoover's ar
guments with the packers after
the war, Borah declared that "had
Hoover been wastefully extrava
gant in his dealings with packers,
I would a million times rather
support him than the grand leader
and chieftain of Tammany hall,
the most corrupt political organiz
ation In the world."
Prohibition, Borah declared,
was being dragged into the cam
paign over the heads of the plat
form makers of both the demo
cratic and republican conventions,
"by the corrupt political organi
sation, Tammany hall." He as
serted that the 18th amendment
must be kept on the statute books
and that if it is to bo kept there
women of America must realize
the prohibition fight is their
Hoover, Borah said, stands for
rigid enforcement of the dry act,
but can any one conceive of the
governor and Mr. Raskob getting
their heads together, in case the
governor is elected, and appoint
ing enforcement officers to enforce
the statues which Raskob has de
clared a 'damnable outrage.' "
Coming to Local
. The first two carloads of pump
kins were received and unloaded
at the 13th street plant of the Ore
gon 1 - Packing; . company Friday.
They make a pile that looks large.
but this is only a beginning of
the mountains of pumpkins that
will be handled at that bis; plant
daring the canning season for this
specialty of the far-flung Del
The canning of bean s at th at
plant has been finished for the
season, and the machinery 1 be
ing arranged for pumpkin can-
nine, which TiJl betla an Monday
Franco - British Agreement
Not Acceptable by This
Washington Government Re
fuses to Agree to Ex
tension of Treaty
WASHINGTON, Sept. 28
(AP) A blunt and critical rejec
tion of the Franco-British Naval
agreement has been transmitted
to London and Paris by the United
"The government of the United
States feels that no useful pur
pose would be served by accepting
as a basis of discussion the
Franco-British proposal," an Am
erican identic note to the two
powers, made public tonight by
the state department, said.
"The American government
has no objection to any agree
ment between France and Great
Britain which those countries
think will be to their advantage
and in the interest of limitation
of armaments, but naturally can
not ' consent that such an agree
ment should be applied to the
Specifically the American ob
jection to the Franca-Britlsh ac
cord was based on the contention
that it would restrict only types
of ships "peculiarly suited to the
needs of the United States," and
leave' unlimited combat- ships of
greatest value to any nation hav
ing widely "distributed fuelling
bases or great merchant marine
Th note was marked through
out by a sharpness in tone and
frankness In stating the Ameri
can viewpoint that plainly Indi
cated irritation in Washington
over the Franco-British procedure.
It also disclosed textually the vital
part .of the Franco-British agree
ment which Londan and Paris, up
to this time, had. declined - to
make public. " '
Farther ftagcrstioM O. K.
After recalling that the Franco-
British understanding was based
on a proposal to submit the agree
ment to me nexi meeting- oi me
preparatory commission for the
disarmament conference as a basis
for ' considering ' further naval
limitation, the American note ex
pressed willingness to "submit
certain suggestions' as summar
ized In the British note. "From
the communication of the British
(Turn to Page 2, Please.)
H. S. Grandstand
Contract Is ' Let
To Barham Brbs.
The contract for construction of
the grandstand at the high school
athletic field was awarded to
narhsm Brothers of Salem Friday
morning following a conference of
the school directors with the
school architect, Lyle Bartholo
mew: The figure accepted was
When the bids were opened last
Tuesday night, the lowest submit
ted was $11,300, and in order-to
bring the construction cost within
the range of the original estimate,
the architect went over the plans
again, with the result that 50 feet
was cut off the length of the
grandstand, the front fence and
handball courts' were eliminated.
and the seats will be of plank con
struction similar to those In use
at the O. A. C. grandstand Instead
of patterned after those at the
The plumbing contract has not
been awarded yet.
U TED T T
Saturday At Th
FRATERNAL BAY - EVERYBODY'S DAY
1:00 p. Band Concert by Albany American Iieeion Band,
w. B. Stevens director.
Races and Attractions
1 :30 p. m. Freelfor-all Trot, first heat.
1:40 p. m. DeUberto Trio, teeter-board acrobatic novelty.
1:50 p. m. FVre-for-all Pace, first heat.
2:00 p. m. Mixs Ledora, aerlalist on the flying trapese and
2:IO p. m. Prre-for-all Trot, second heat.
2:20 p. m. Fink's one-rins; circus and comedy mules.
2:80 p. nu Free-foraIl Pace, second heat.
2:40 p. m. Mlm Nell Ksp in her somersanhins; automobile.
2:50 p. m. Free-for-all Trot, third heat.
3:O0 p. Bt Wilbur Duo, eccentric comedians and tumblers.
3:10 p. nu Free-for-all Pace, third heat. -8:20
p. m. Ritn Dunn, king and queen of the high wire.
3:30 p. m. Free-for-all Trot, fourth heat (ir eccosary).
3:40 p. m. The Flying Beckmaus, stars of the air. k
3:50 p. nv Free-for-ll Pace, fourth heat, (if ,ueceesary).
,4:0O p. m The -Great Cliff Curran, thrills on the .OO-foot
' swaying pole. -.'.-- - r
4:10 p. na. Fretsfor-an Trot, fifth heat (If necwary') .
4:20 p. m.- Running Race, 5 furlougs.
4:30 p. m. Frec-forUI, Pace, fifth heat, (if necessaryf. :
4:40 p. m Running Race, C furlough. - ; -
4:50 p. nu A(o push Ball, rutted States ts. Canada..
T:O0 p. nu-URand Concert Beautiful DispUr of Fireworks
concluding with a norel pyroecrV display. rThe Win
nings of the Wert." Tauderine Features Hodeo Stunts
Auto Push Ball Other Graadstaud Features. T ,
8;00 p. nu Horse Show. hcgtn in the stadium and lasts for ;
- two hours. . ' . 1
Treasurer of Home Mission
Board of Baptist Group
Nation Wide: Hunt for Al
leged $1 ,000,000 i Em
bezzler Comes ffejEnd '
WINNIPEG, Man... Sept. 28,
(AP) Trailed In and about Win
nipeg for three days, Clinton' S.
Carnes. missing treasurer of the
Home Mission Board of the South
ern Baptist convention, was arrest
ed late today and held at police
headquarters awaiting .arraign
ment In city court tomorrow.
Immediately after his arrest.
Carnes, without hesitation, ad
mitted his Identity and announ
ced that he would waive extradi
The police said Carnes came to
Winnipeg about three weeks ago
He was unaccompanied. He stayed
at a local hotel and had been mak
ing plans for opening a business In
Word Reaches Atlanta
ATLANTA. Ga.. Sept. 28.
(AP) Chief of Detectives A, L.
Poole announced tonight he had
been advised by police of-Winnipeg
Canada, that Clinton S.
Carnes. missing treasurer of the
Home Mission Board of the South
ern Baptist convention, had been
laaen into cusroay mere.
Carnes, whose accounts officers
of the board have announced
shows shortages of approximately
$1,000,000, disappeared from bis
home here August 15 after telling
relatives and business associates
he was going to Raleigh, N. C,
on a business trip.
Formal Word Given Out
First intimation the public bad
of bis disappearance was contain
ed in a formal statement from Xc
D. B. Gray, secretary of the Home
Mission board. Issued August 25.
that Carnes had not returned and,
expressing apprehension for his
safety,, he asked for assistance in
The first indication that any
thing was amiss in his accounts
came several days latei when audi
tors had started checking his
books and it was announced the
shortage would approximate $1,
000,000. Two Indictments charging em
bezzlement, one charging misap
propiation of $69,000 and the oth
er $88,000 have been returned
against Carnes by the Fulton coun
ty grand jury and solicitor gener
al John A. Boykin, has announced
other true bills will be sought just
as raDidlv as auditors working on
the books can complete their work.
Search Coven Nation
During the first fw days after
the announcement that Carnes
was missing, a nation, wide search
was launched or him, relatives
and friends clinging to the theory
he had either fallen 111 or had met
with foul play as it was known
that he carried considerable mon
ey on his person.
While the search was in prog
ress, the prison record of C. S.
Carnes was disclosed, records of
the Atlanta Federal penitentiary
showed that a C. S. Carnes, had
served a sentence of 13 months for
misuse of the mails He entered
the Institution on March 8, 1916.
after being sentenced at Birming
ham, Ala., another record of JC. S.
Carnes 'having served a prison
erm was unearthed at Clifton,
Mo., where he served a five-month
Fliers In Endurance Trial
. . : N
Edward P. Schlee. left, and
as the time they hope to remain
piue in an error to bsak the world's sustained flight record, at
Rockwell Field. San Diego. la 1927 the two fliers hopped the Atlan
tlc and terminated a flight of 12,205 ndlea la 145 hours, at Tokio.
Report Made Public Yester
day by Special Property
PORTLAND. Ore.. Sept. 28.
(AP)-Empbasls on equalization
and central control of assessments
wilt ba the heart of the recommen
dations which the property tax re
lief commission will submit to the
This was decided late today and
is the policy the committee will
pursue. The j committee decided,
too, to limit its tax code to 10 or
12 ideas, believing that the small
er the number of measures pro
posed for property rellfe, the bet
ter chance there will be for the
program to be adopted.
As the Income tax will be voted
on in tha November election, the
committee decided today not to
discuss the proposition until It is
learned what the people think of
the income bill In the election. The
majority of the committee favors
the income tax in principle, but
most of the members want a prop
erty off-set. If the bill is approved
by the people there will be no oc
casion for the committee to take
further notice, while if the bill is
defeated,, the subject can be dis
cussed by the committee and var
ious styles of income tax studied.
One of the principal measures
the committee will recommend to
the legislature will be reconstruc
tion of the State Tax commission,
or rather,! a change in its person
KENOSHA. Wis.. Sept. 28.
(AP) With the alleged confes
sion of Elmer Haekbart, 26, and
the arrest of three men named by
him as companions in the tarring
of an employe of the Allen A ho
siery company, police.! tonight be
lieved they -had solved , what they
termed th$ latest disorder in sev
en months of labor controversey.
The three men named by Haek
bart, Earl M. Steel, 121, Dewitt
Jones. 25, and Oliver Huxhold, 21,
all of Kenosha, and all said to be
former employes of the Allen A
company, are held on, charges of
ItidnaDine ' Harold Hendrlckaon
Wednesdaynight while be was
riding inhl's automobile on a road
south of the city. They were ar
raigned today and entered pleas
of not guilty. In default of 5,500
bonds each they were held in the
county jailr )
John Dee Warrant Is to be is
sued for the fourth member of the
kidnaping party whom Haekbart
said be wai unable to name.
Union leaders charged that the
alleged confession was obtained
under duress. '
4 i - . .1. ' r ) - V -
' 'MELBOURNE, Antralla, Sept
28. (AP) The government to
night was hastenlnc recruiting of
volunteer eohstables, as the result
of a series of acts of violence con
nected with the strike af
WillLain F. Riwk. hT. aa ,
in the air la their Ballaaca mono.
EVIDENCE ALL GONE
Alleged Marderer of Four
Boys Quoted as Saying
He "Burned It Up"
VANCOUVER, B. C, Sept. 28
(AP) "I burned all the evl
dence up," was the statement cre
dited to Cordon Stewart North
cott, alleged Quadruple murderer
in an affidavit signed by Louie
Philip Danis of Saskatoon here to
night before two California police
The affidavit was obtained by
J. R. Quinn and Albert Kelly, Riv
erside. Cal.. police officials who
arrived here today to wage an ex
tradition figbt for possession of
the accused slayer of four voune
boys on the California "murder
uanis is an old friend ofxthe
family of Mrs. Winnifred Clark.
sister of Northcott, and swore to
tne affidavit before H. S. Tewell.
American vice-consul here, which
will give the Riverside
ties the right to use it at North-
cott's expected trial in California.
LOS ANGELES, Sept. 28.
(AP) A declaration was made
by the Los Angeles sheriffs of
fice late today that, regardless of
the action Riverside county may
take against Gordon Stewartt
Northcott, he will be forced to
stand a murder trial in this coun
ty. It was explained that "a com
plete case of murder" had been
prepared in this county against
Northcott, the result of investiga
tions into the unsolved murder of
a youth whose headless body was
found near Puente last spring.
Northcott is being held for ex-1
tradition in Vancouver, B. C,
where Riverside county officers
have gone to present evidence sup
porting indictments which charg-
eu mm wun me murder of rour
young boys at his Riverside chick
en ranch. Mrs. Louisa Northcott,
mother of the 21 year old alleged
degenerate murderer, who also
was indicted on one count of mur
der, is held at Calgary, A! ta.
The declaration Xrom the sher
iffs office, made by Captain Wil
liam Bright of the homicide divi
sion, followed the discovery of
new but unrevealed evidence in
ice Puente murder.
Only 2 Elected
At a student body meeting held
Fridayjjat Willamette .university
lot election of members to the ex
ecutive committee, election, was
completed in only twoof five positions-to
be filled. Dean Frank M.
Erickson was elected faculty rep
resentative and Dwight Adams
was elected sophomore represen
tative. ; 7 v " "...j.-- v.;,,
Kenneth r Litchfield, student
body president, annosnced last
night that another election win
be held early next week. Candi
dates for tha coming election are:
Iran White and Willis Hathaway
seniors-- Prank Lombard and
Fra k Van " Dyke, junior: " and
Floyd Albia and Edith Flndler,
freshmen. - -
Announcement was mad by
president LUehfleld of ' tha ap
pointment of Kenneth Vanniee aa
chairman of the interclass rlval
ly, and of Wendell Keck. Reeve
Betts . and Donald Grant on the
const! lutlonal revision committee.
mest Mate Pa
Special Events Arranged for Sunday in Response to In
sistent Demand That Big Exposition Remain Open
for Those Who Have Not Yet Had Chance
to See All Its Wonders
OREGON'S best state fair, which is continuing to pile up
records from the standpoint of attendance and exhibits
as well as attractions, will be continued Sunday.was official
ly announced yesterday. The decision on the part of the fair
board to hold the event over one day resulted from demands
from various parts of the state, the plea being that many
persons unable to attend the fair during week days could
come on Stmday. Exhibits, attractions and the various other
Careful Study Requisite in
Opinion of W. T. Jenks
of Rotary Club
The question of employing a
county agent for Marion county
should be approached with thor
ough deliberation and action
taken only after, all phases of the
problem have been studied, it was
stated Friday by Walter T. Jenks,
one of tjbe members of the Rotary
club committee appointed Wednes
day to consult with the county
court and report next Wednesday
whether, in 'the committee's opin
ion, the club should line up with
the chamber of commerce in sup
port of the plan
Mr. Jenks has not yet informed
!., .borough,, u ,ue5-
... . . I MS J .It ,-. 1 ,
waa uui uguueu unm laier, nu
explained. Therefore he was un -
willing to predict what his atti-
uvi i"i6ui i e'uiut -"cfrawarda announced in all amsions.
Exceptional Man Needed. ...
Agriculture In Marlon county is
to diversified that a county agent,
tf one is employed, will have to be
an vCiUUua. uu, u.n,.
said. He will have to be posted onl?11"""10 "Tut7 , i r. Vkl
dairvine flax raisine fruit erow-ling 'lrKround visitors for tbo
aairying, nax raising fruit grow-1 week will be enacted in front
ng and an unlimited number of, h grandstand during the rac
other subjects. And be will also H pro&ram and in tne evening,
have to be acquainted with Ib.ewle fireWorka and a big borsa
practical phases of farming, notaghow program tonight will corn
theorist. - I Iplete the day.
The cost of maintaining a coun- j Features yesterday included tha
ty agent's office also will have to -annual prize winning livestock
be determined before any recom
mendation is made, Mr. Jenks add
ed. In the final analysis, the mat
ter will rest with the county court.'
Whatever the committee rec
ommends will be based on a thor
ough investigation, with all of the
facts ascertained beforehand, and
not upon any unsupported feeling
that the county should have an
Agriculturist merely in order to be
progressive, he indicated.
Terry Kileen oi
Winner of Fight
EUGENE, Ore., Sept. 28.-
(AP). Terry Kileen, 150 pounds.
01 independence, won a decision
over Willard Norton, 147, of Eu
gene, in the ten round main event
on a boxing card here tonight.
Buzz Landles, , Eugene' 143-
pounae. scored a knockout over
Frankie Britt, Salem, in the fifth
round of their scheduled six
round match. Britt weighed 140
- Young Firpo, Albany battler,
knocked out Ira Hatfield. Cottage
Grove, in the third round of their
scheduled four round go. Firpo
weighed 165 pounds; Hatfield,
In the curtain raL?er, Danny
Moore, 137, of Independence, and
Jerry O'Neil. Eugene 139-poond-er,
fcajght four rounds to a draw.
Gene Completing Plans
To Be Married In Rome
ROME. Sept. IS. (AP)--Af-
ter a few, hours experience - here
today with the formalities neces
sary for his approaching wedding
with Miss "Polly- Lander of
Greenwich, Conn.. 'Gene Tunhey,
retired heavyweight champion, de
cided that It bis' fiancee agrees,
they will he married ta the eternal
eltr. IT-"' -: :-r-V . -l
Miss Lander and her .parents.
together with several -friend, are
voyaging toward Naples,' where
they are doe next Tuesday. Gene
said today that he was not certain
Just when ho would go there to
meet them, hst be Intends to
leave within a day or two. It was
made plain, - however, that i the
change in the wedding plans Will
not be made . definite . until Hiss
Lander has had opportunity to de
cide for, or against Rome as op
posed to Sorrento, the romantic
si twuted spot en the .Bay of Naples
wato first was Backed - for the
features with the exception of
the racing program at Lone
Oak track will be continued
Sunday to allow all those who
desire to visit the 67th annual
fair, proclaimed on every
hand the best ever held. A
free horse show is slated for
Sunday afternoon, in the sta
dium to be preceded by a con
cert given by the Salem Boys
chorus of nearly 200 voices
under the direction of Dr. H.
C. Epley. This event will
start at 1:30 p. m.
The attendance record for .the
1928 showing maintained its
stride yesterday with large crowds
thronging the grounds during the
day and evening.
Today is Fraternal day at the
fair and fraternal organizations
will receive special attention,
many being represented with
headquarters and booths on the
rrnundo: The moraine Drocram
(includes the usual round of coo-
V,Avta on1 mMwor ottpnrtinnt 1b
-Ui - UJ
hv ln , tM. mnminr illhfluth
?nw practlcaily aU ot thU work H
doney wltn ribbons and. prise
- Racing Features
A free-for-all trot and a free-for-all
pace will be features ot the
afternoon racing program and in
addition two running races wlU
ii . . i
The steuar vauaevuM
-. m.L h41L
parade in front jjt-the grandstand y
in the aXternoon. Grand cnam
pions and champions in every di
vision of horses and cattle passed
in review before the large crowd
assembled in the grandstand and
bleachers and received much ap
plause from the thousands of
Last night E.. L. King, superin
tendent of the Southern Pacific '
lines in Oregon was host to tbe
four outstanding club work boys
and girls in his private car at the
fair grounds. A banquet was
held and included in the speakers
were Governor Patterson and Guy
W. Talbot of Portland,, president
o fthe Northwestern Electric com.
pany, who presented the young'
people with gold watches.
Prize Winners Honored
The four club workers who
were honored were Alice Ingram, .
Portland, and Betty Joy Ashland,
and Wilmer Harms, Clackamas
county and Tracey Anderegg,
Multnomah, high scoring indlVid.
uals in 4-H club work in the state "
of Oregon. ' r
Last night the annual meeting
of Tent City at the state fair
grounds was held with officers
elected for the next year. Many
ot the old timers in the tent col
ony are missing this year and as a ;
result the annual noise making
parade through the grounds was
abandoned for the first time since
its institution in early days of
state fair history. . -Judging
has been completed In
(Turn to Page 2, Please.)
Tunney was aided in hfs quest
for special writs from Government
sources by Thomas; L. Daniels,
second secretary of tbe American
embassy. His assltance witb tbe
church anthoritle probably , will
some through tbe very Rev. Mon
slgnor Joseph A.Breslin, who was'
Tnnney's parish priest in ; New
Tork and now Is vice-rector. of the
Ameriean college In Rome. . Mon-
signor Breslin visited Tanney at
the later'e hotel and tha two had -a
Jong talk. ! L;
Henry P. C. Fletcher, Ameriean
Ambassador, placed his staff at
the disposal of Tanney when tbe
two met today: ..' :v f'
A- Gene was ranch amused laler by
ens Question asked him by .to
Italian authorities who wished to
know tf he was "froe to mary."
In h press conference at his ho--tet
the retired champion told ItaV '
laa newspapermen that, be wsihe4
d wsblidty. " - - - ' " t '
6 v-t 4 s