SV..'.' DIPARTIAL ' - VPlT . -T1S " WEATHER II nnhllr onNtiou. II Vv . V .7 7 XX TSb-r,-r-2 'Y VA-V Avy VVW VAyV7 II Klver-S; AO rains Mortis II 1 ': SEVENTY-EIGHTH YEAR , . - , gaem, Oregon Saturday Morning; October 27, 1928 - . - - , PRICE FIVE CENTS EUiTS FBI what.. I THROriCS SHOW IflRfiF T1KFR jzo I H0MEC011 SISTER STATE KISIT SALEM California Good Will Party Calls on Governor en Route North Mayors of Portland and San Francisco Shake Hands at Salem Station Salem was host for a short time Friday afternoon to a party of dis tinguished Californians headed by Mayor Rolph of San Francisco and Philip J. Fay, president , of the chamber of commerce of that city. In Oregon on a mission of peaco and good will. ' On their arrtral at the Southern Pacific station at 2:30 o'clock the rlsitors were welcomed by a large delegation of Salem and' Portland ( citizens, headed by Mayor Liresley of this city and Mayor . George Baker of Portland. Mayor Rolph was th first of the Californians to be heard, calling "Hello George!" to. be greeted by "Hello Jimmy I" on the part of the Port land executlre. -After greetings and introductions all aromnd Vie three delegations were escorted . to the state house. Hose Leads Party !To See Governor Hal Hoss, secretary of state, greeted the visitors at the south door and led the way to Gover nor Patterson's offices. The visit of Governor Patterson to San Francisco last February was re turned when the Governor and Mayor Rolph greeted each other! with warm naaSrCiasps and ex pressions of good will. To the Governor, Mayor Rolph delivered the sentiment of his people with the words: "We are here to convey the warmth of feeling that exists be tween the two states. We had the warmest receptions all along the way whenever the train stopped. The greeting here showed us that the feeling between the states is all that could be wanted. Trip to Portland By Automobile Following the presentation of the California party to the. gover nor, the San Francisco delegation and the welcoming group- from Portland started north over the west side highway.;. Leading the caravan was the 'ear containing Governor Patterson, Mayor Rolph and Mayor Baker. An extensive program providing for trips up the Columbia river highway and to fy several country clubs and estates Ofhad been arranged for today. Noticing the exhibit of Oregon grown timber and the electric dis play of a forest fire in the rotun da of the state house. Mayor Rolph remarked that it was the! f M . - , . iv' lesson against carelessness w he had nvpr soon - a li a 1. the big cities of California are doubtful, the Myor is confident that the state is safe for Hoover. Salem men greetln the visitors were, in addition to Mayor Lives ley: Hal Patton, Judge Siegmund, H. R. Crawford, U. S. Page, C. E. Wilson and Fred Thielson. The Portland delegation included May-1 or Baker. William v u.m ri I J I ence W. Norton, Joseph Shemau skl, Carl H. Brockhagen, S. W. Lawrence, Jack Crittenden, Her bert Cuthbert and I. Lowengart. Homer Guck, publisher of ;the San Francisco Examiner "joined the visitors at the last minute. Portland Mayor Stars as Kisser . Mary Garden may have the dis tinction of having been kissed by Mayor Baker, but it remained for Miss Louise Williamson, chief clerk in the state corporation de partment here, to receive both a kiss and hug from Portland's ro bust Mayor. j This all happened during tho i-few minutes that members of the California delegation were In the Capitol. Mayor Rolph was shaking hands with the employes of the' (Turn to Page 2, Please.) ' Nineteen Added To Membership Roll At YM.CA. VinatAAit nw mmhrf twrl added to the rolls of the Salem Y. M. C A. at the report luncheon Friday noon, bringing the total to within 2C of the -quota of 200. The , .7 t.w a workers calling on prospect, next 7::!? SLSSSZ th0 1 7 i oraDiy on tne izs budget as More than 200 conUnuaces Ued b p Ellk)t t have been signed up during the'fopelt - w drive. ; Nearly 100 women, girls and boys have enrolled for the! classes through the ef f orU of f campaign workers. The Rev. Fred Taylor gave the devotional talk - at tne inncneon imaay. no more luncheons will be held in tonnec ; tion with the drive. tendericelsy Beaten By Eugene a EUGENE. Ore 6ct2 CAP) -H5 The Eueen .4itA - whAAi naU team today defeated Indepe pendence Vlgh chool 41 to 0.1Uh gene mde several long gains by the Gjfn flf lYlA fnw..il mm w. tinA aeven. Eugene - jo Mum ui lung- runs lor eig gains. .. Ththfnkof Today's Football - . Game and what tne Score will be. FflODAY Willamette univer I sity and the College of Puget Sound try conclu sions oh the gridiron here. Al most everybody will be there and those who cannot attend are, for the most part, vitally Interested in the outcome. The teams are an the strength" of - preliminary "dope" evenly matched but Salem residents previously have displayed such excellent judgment in forecast ing football games that the New Oregon Statesman decided to find out what they think of to day's --battle and its probable score. To this end a number of persons were asked to tell their private opinions, with the fol lowing result: THOMAS WILLinV super salesman now visiting his broth er, Stey,e Willltt. said: "Hav ing seen neither team in action I would hesitate to predict the result. Judging from the scores of both against Llnfield, Col lege they ought to play a close game. There oughtn't to be a margin of more than one touch down either way. Ask me some time Saturday night and I will tell you more about it for I am going to the game." GUT FITCH PHELPS, evan gelist and general public speak er .who lives In .Salem,. . said: I'm going to root for my home, town, regardless of past records or present conditions. My esti mate Is that Willamette will win by a touchdown or two." JIM PREBLE, student at the Willamette law scheol, Said: "If I or anyone else knew who is going to win the game there naturally wouldn't be much In terest In It. I hope the Willam ette team wins, and I think It has a chance." " BEATRICE LOCKHART. of the Beta Chi sorority at Willam ette university said: "Well, the College of Puget Sound has made some fine scores this year, so I think the game will be pretty tight. However, our team Is , working up a marvelous fighting spirit. Puget Sound is sending down a tralnload of about -'150' rooters, and thati alone la making our boys fight lnr mad. If they ga into that 'game -pepped p enough, they'll win, . But I don't thik that they'll-win by more than one. touchdown. And oh how I hope they get that!" JANET HILGESHEIN, of the Alpha Phi Alpha sorority,' said: "Oh, our team will. win by at least two touchdowns. . Yes, maybe the College. of Puget Sound will get one touchdown, but I'm sure our boys will keep two touchdowns ahead of them." A. S. MONTGOMERY, book-, keeper at the Cherry City Mill In company, said: "I think Willamette ought to beat them. I figure the score will be .about 13 to- 7. It ought to be a good game." v RUTH MARGARET HALL, Willamette student living at Lausanne hall on the campus, said: "Although College of Puget Sound has & heavier team ; than Willamette,-1 believe that Jhere Ut more spirit than ever before among "Willamette stu dents at least since I have been here and that we will give them ; a good hard fight. That seems to be the consensus of opinion among the girst here, too." LEE CRAWFORD, local at torney, said:, "The score will (Turn to Page 2, Please.) r)finffo. f "f'auWI JL Patrol Opposed By State Board v Prior to November 12 a com mittee of five members of the state board of forestry will meet with the state game commission to discuss a proposal whereby one set of officers would serve both as state fire wardens and state waruens. ms was aecided VJ 016 -ute forestry bo!rd!r! a7i I ' - . . llC J? or operations) and increase the ef- "CW of 8tte dePt- vestry board passed tav v mi. t MlSS Alta JOneS . . s yJ - , And Fred VieSKO Married Friday 'Miss Alta .Jones, only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Jones, prom inent pioneer family was married to Fred Vlesko in the Jones home on North 'Commercial street Fri day night at 8 o'clock. The ser vice was read by the Rev. W. C. Kantner, and only members of the families of the bridal couple were present for the eeremony. ; ' Mr. and- Mrs. Vlesko. lefb, Im. mediately for . a - wedding trip. They will be at home at the Glen- dora. apartments alter November EXCITEMENT 1 SINKS IMGALEf s cmm .t tKtNIS UFtfJ: COUNT'S TRIAL 34IN0BB1 mHMimMmmM "SfRI Crowds Surround Court house Demanding Noble man's Conviction Wealthy Frenchman Admits Throwing 17 Months Old Child Into Canal TOULOUSE, France, Oct 26 (AP) The murder of his illegiti mate son, a 17-months-oId baby, by Jount Pierre Marie Raymond de Crouset Rayssac is developing into a political trial. Count Crou- zet Rayssac threw the child into a canal on January 12 last, and after the finding of the body the next day admitted his guilt, say Ing: I "I lost control of myself, and, acting like an automation, com mitted the frightful crime with which I am reproached." The mother of the child was a maid employed by the count's mother. The count's family is of noble lineage and wealthy. Courthouse Surrounded By Immense Crowds Immense crowds ' surrounded the Toulouse courthouse during the progress of the trial, a ma jority of the people clamoring for the guillotine for the nobleman who had confessed to the killing ot his son alter betraying a serv ant employed In his ancestral home. More subdued were the murmurs Imploring clemency, the crime being attributed to irrespon sibility amounting almost to In sanity. Manifestations Must Be Avoided, Says Judge Judge Charrler. who was ore- siamg, warned the spectators against manifestations, and police precautions have been taken, the entrance to the court being heavily guardea. An insanity plea advanced by M. Moro-Giafferi. the noted criminal lawyer who defended Landru, the nmh& Rlnebeard ." received a setback when three alienists testi fied that investigation showed that the murderer was perfectly lucid and . responsible. The crowds outside the courthouse howled for the death sentence. ucn OF OLD FIELD A noise parade shortly after noon today win ciim&x iuu week's activity on the part of the Salem high school student body In preparation for dedication of Olinger field, the high school stu dents' own field and second to none in. the state. The parade will form at the high school,- under direction of Garold Simpson, yell king, , and will screech and scream its way through the business section, lest there be some few who have not heard of the dedication event and game with Albany high sthool, the first on the new field. The football team, riding in new Studebaker cars furnished for the occasion by the Marion garage, will lead the parade.- The high school band, under direction ef O. WIDE! Thayer bandmaster, will behORTND, Ore. 20 T stationed at State and High streets to help the pep spirit. The noise parade, for which more apparatus has been secured than for any similar high school event here, will-end at the ath. letic field In time for the dedica tion ceremonies. Police will clear traffic down town for the parade. About 1 o'clock a Pacific Air service plane, with Lee Eyerly at the controls, will fly over town and drop an allotment of hand bills. Which has nothing to do with the dedication of game, ex. cept tnat a number of tickets for free admittance to the events will be contained-among the bills, and to the finder goes the spoils. me reelings between the. states is Jack Johnson In ' Investigation Oi Bourbon's Graf t CHICAGO, ' Oct. 21. (AP) Jack Johnson, former world's champion pugilist, was subpoen aed -today as a witness to appear before the special grand jury In vestigating election terrorism and graft. The subpoena was issued after a voluntary witness testified that he had been promised a place or. the police force In return for fl nanclal contributions to the-demo- cratlc - campaign fund. . Sheridan A. Bruseaux, grand jury Investi gator, declared the witness testl- for 1100. - General McQiiigg -Dies. Alter Long Illness At Home CLEVELAND, Oct 20 -(AP) Brixadier-General John R. - Me Quigg, national commander of thewith a pistol hullet .through her I American legion in 1925, died totr Beaiae nerwas tnls note;, hla home here laU tonight after ."I -have nothing- to, live . for; a year's illness. - -'r : please forgive me," - 41 - " ' - United States Steamship David C. Reid Goes Down West of Azores - Futile Effort Made to Save! Vessel When SOS Calls Broadcast B KINGSTON. Jamaica. Oct. 21. (AP) The story of the sinking of the American tanker David C. Reid as revealed in her desperate radio calls for help was told to day by Commander Fulford of the steamShip Oelilian which has ar rived here after making a f utile effort to aid the sinking ship. -'-,' While the Delilian was hove to on October 14 in the midst ot a hurricane about 000 miles west! of the Azores, she received an SOS , call signed KIBC, the call letters of the former British tanker Sll- ; ?,rx,e'. KrL.", Jf! John Jay Shipping company 6f Boston. The position given was l.tltntA II SI north and lonrl- tnH 9811 wat av thant 400 miles west of the Axores. Perilous Condition ' Of VTeesl.Deecribed ' "We are In a bad way," read one of the first messages picked up by the Delilian. "Come over. Want assistance, twenty' degree n. list another message "We are roine fast." For a time there was silence and then came the further mes "-are. ff?5-!!h" " -J to establish her position, suddenly these stopped. Commander Fulford exoressed the opinion that at this point the gartErer- rtnHi?rJ ) d,Ter nd ;nk- The I lt tour shift from early morn Delllian did her utmost to reach i the position given, but was able make little headway amlnrtUv. . Z.a tr rni.r hn- the wind and heavy seas. Extra mesa Monday morning 226 tile men were placed on lookout and cases will be arranged In the Urge the ship slowly but steadily made records room, 381 desks and ta progress to the point given, reach: blea will be ready for the clerks. ing u on tne morning of the flf:rtennrranhers and division heads. teenth. Crude Oil Covers . WtrterFer Five Mil; ;4itiiCPliiaJetSJfh placing orU -Toxether wlfli-tle'frtAf-1iniiiTimMt Tr the more than Rotterdam which had com an the Delilian searched an extensive area until noon, but no wreckage was signtea although the ship passed through a thick crude oil patch live miles in diameter. The David C. Reid carried a crew of 34 men, two of them col lege students who were working their way around the world. Re ports were received in New York BOTarel A a rrm a tr a ' 4i 4 w . M 0. hnnt nno marVoi) TiavM n twi i had been picked up west of the Asores. Operators of the vessels have expressed the belief that the crew may have been picked up by some ship without wireless equip ment. SALEM GIRL' nek, Portland contralto, and Don Harrin of Corvallis were today an nouneed as the successful con tenders in the Oregon state voice auditions which have been broad cast over KGW, Portland, under the supervision of ; the Atwater Kent foundation. By virtue of their victory, the two youthful singers are eligible to compete In the western audition which will be. broadcast over KPO San Fran cisco, on November 12. The Oregon auditions .were judged by a team of local music experts and by the radio audience. The three judges cast their votes unanimously for Hiss Krivanek, who sang in the contest as No. 6, and Mr. Harris, who sang as No. S. Second choice in the girls' di vision went to No, 5, Eleanor Moore, Salem. Woman Is Jilted Shoots Self In Despondency Fit PHILADELPHIA Oct. It. (AP) A telegram from the man whom Miss Tola Swain had ex pected to marry a few hours later, Informing her that It would be impossible for him to make her his wife, caused her to end her. life, Harry Apel, deputy coroner, as serted tonight. Miss Swain, a saleswoman, shot and killed herself at her home yesterday while guests were gath ering for her wedding to Paul O. Balrd, of Wllklnsburg. Pa, Police tonight were 'Searching', tor Balrd, ot whom nothing had been heard since he telephoned ' Miss Swain's name yesterday- and learned' A her death. : His telegram to the young- woman, as', given out - by Apel, read k V -- y . ,7It is Impossible for me to mar ry you. at tIs time." -r " ' Miss Swain ' was found dead SECOND 1 , f ' A "11 ,, . A giant airplane is snapped with the huge G ennan dirigible, Graf Zeppelin, Jnst before the lat ter was scheduled to set out from Friedrichshaf e n for America. The plane, which has a wiug spread of nearly lOO feet, is the new four-motor 'super-wa r Dornier machine owned by an' Italian aviation company at Friedrichshafen. MiTO DEPARTMENT T of Moving Many Tons of Equipment Expected to f De uver ounuay 1 J Manv tons oi recorus, IUO cases Und office equipment are (being I moved from the offices of the nate automooue aepwimeui u rerEL8llet f the ne ?rtfw Twelfth street Pite toe r,m "l.-vl11?!' " 55. J ,iX- h u I after the office had closed and is head of the department, to be fin "i7tVL JZZ? ished earlr Sunday night. The - wiu be open todaLj (Q UT persons ;l.tiin n mot iicatisim. ! Twenty men regularly on the L.ri.. t .ZlJL Z.lZ l. I J , .nVt.Mln Avr th .v- m Erervthlnc will be in place and Wth 4A tvnewriters will be all trendy 1c operate if neededU Com- 10.000 souare feet of floor space have been made and are ready to he carried out. ONLY ONE BALLOT Voters In Salem will have only ne ballot to fm ut ? th com" ing election. Alth,ougn mere is to be a city election, voters in the two wards in which it is centered will find the candidates' names on the county ballot. There is only one contest for a city office, this being for alder man in the fifth ward, where C. H. Hill and David B. O'Hara are the candidates'. But the first ward will also have, a place on the ballot,-with only the name of H. H. Vande vort listed for councilman. This came about through the fact that no one was elected - In the May primary, "Vandevort and Carl T. Pope being nominated. Mr. Pope later -withdrew his name because of his .intention to change his res idence to another ward- All of . the . other city offices were filled at the May election, and the new administration which will take office in January has been picked with the exception of the 'one councilman from the fifth ward. ' Giant Zepp Will Make Return Hop In Short Order LAKEHURST. N. J.. Oct..2C. (AP) Balked by bad weather In their project to sail the Graf Zep pelin into America's middlewest. officials and crew of the big air ship prepared tonight to refuel their craft for the return trip to Germany. . Naval air station officials an nounced that a ground crew had been ordered to stand by at 5 p. m. Sunday to walk the Zeppelin out of the hangar and weigh off Tor the homeward voyage. Lieut. Com. Wicks. U. S. N.. in charge of fueling and inflating the craft, said he was ready to pump 735,000 cubic. feet of hlau gas and 140.000 cubic feet ot hy drogen into the Zeppelin's fuel and lift cells and that he would have her ready by noon Sunday. . Six Killed When Car Leaves Road k. MARTINEZ, : Callt, Oct. 20. (AP) Five women and a : man were hilled ' tonight when their automobile plunged over a 200 foot bluff at Tormey. The dead: Mrs. -:- Minna Griffin, .; 44, "her daughter. Miss Viola C. Griffin, 2 0 ; ' Mrs. Margaret .Newm an, 4 5 : Miss Clark, and E-'B: Huffey. 0, all or Berkeley, and Miss Ida Por ter, address unattainable, y- 1 Fil FOR VOTERS HERE - X x -is., ." JC V v SP"1 W II Prize Paltry Sells Readily The sale of the 322 entries in the baking contest, spon sored by the New Oregon Statesman-Salem Woman's club at the close of the cook-, ing school Thursday, netted f 147.60. The sale was con ducted by the Salem Wo man's club, and the total sum goes to the icJub's build j ing fund. : ' ' ? i Of the 822 entries, 184 were cakes, 93 were pies, and there were 4S pans of rolls. - BOYS ATTEMPT TO MURDER Wl TOT ALLIANCE, Neb., Oct. 26. (AP) County officers today were confronted with the question of what to do with. Raymond Bab cock, seven, frustrated from slay ing .the two-months'-old baby of Mr. and Mrs. Colerlck. Raymond and his 11-year-old brother, Willis, kidnaped the -infant from an automobile and hid it in a weed patch, to await dark ness, when they planned to kill it. Cries of the baby attracted atten tion of a passerby and saved it from probable death. . LZ Raymond has. the mentality of the average boy or 16 years, 0111 cers said. Stories of the brothers amazed officers and intelligence tests given them revealed that the elder is8ub-normal. . With a cigarette dangling from his lips, Raymond told police how he had persuaded his elder broth er, who is only in the second grade at school, to aid him in his plans. He told how they jwent to the Colerlck machine, parked in the street while the Colericks visited relatives, and kidnaped the baby, carrying it to a nearby weed patch. Its clothing was removed in preparation for the. slaying. they said, and they returned home for an axe. The sheriff'found the older boy searching tor the axe. He admit ted the plan of slaying the baby but refused to give a motive, merely saying he had a "desire to kill something." The county attorney said Ray mond -was too young to be sent to the reformatory and too "bright" to be sent to a feeble minded in stitute. Negroes Demand Right Of Ballot Oklahoma -State MUSKOGEE, Okla., Oct. 26. (AP) Approximately one thou sand negroes of Wagoner county filed application in federal court here for a writ of mandamus seeking to compel Bern Lawson, Wagoner county registrar, to reg ister them. - The negroes alleged that Law son and 13 precinct registrars of Wagoner county had entered into a conspiracy to deprive them of their rights to vote In the gen eral election of November 6. Federal .Judge Robert L. Wil liams was holding court in Ok mulgee today and as the registra tion period closes at midnight to night, , It was believed attorneys for the negroe's would go to Ok mulgee and seek a hearing there. The application was filed by negro attorneys. Norris Presents Reasons Why He Will Support Al OMAHA, Oct. 26. (AP) Sen ator George W. Norris came back to his native state tonight to speak, for the first time in his long political career, for a demo cratic presidential nominee Governor Alfred JSL Smith ot New York. The senator arrived . tonight from Portland and Seattle. On his tour he has campaigned for the election of progressive senators two running on the republican ticket and two democrats and one farmer-labor. i , - The. senator revealed - tonight that he had never met Governor Smltlj. :"' P ;.-"r-!.?:,-t He reiterated hla belief that the water, power .issue is Tone of the vitally important questions of the day." i ' '"rr lf-v iiiirtiitiiwiiiMwiiiwi.iiriilr m Eta E CHANGED TO TRYJAMES COOKE Affidavit of Prejudice Filed by State Against Rob ert G. Morrow PORTLAND, Ore., Oct 26 (AP) Ari affidavit of predjudice, filed by district attorney Myers today, prevented Robert G. Mor row, dean of Multnomah county district Judges from trying James P. Cooke, president of the now defunct Overbeck & Cooke Brok erage company, on charge of larceny by embezzlement of Sl, 881 belonging to a customer of the firm before it crashed. Instead, the trial went to circuit Judge Tucker, and after the Jury was selected, adjournment was taken until Monday when the opening statements of state and defense will be offered, and the taking of testimony started. 1 "Judge Morrow has a tempera mental attitude toward the state in cases of this kind which makes it impossible for the state to satis factorily try such cases before him." the district attorney's affi davit said. "Therefore I feel that I cknnot conscientiously, as dis trict attorney, try a case as im portant as the Cooke case in his department. " I hope my action will not be construed as a reflec tion upon Judge Morrow. I have the highest respect for his Integ rity." A Ion list of prospective Jurors were called to the box and ques tioned closely today by the oppos ing attorneys, and by Judge Tuck er, to determine their state of mind as to views on circumstantial evidence on which the state must chiefly rely in its presecutlon. Cooke is on trial on an indict ment Jointly charging him. with Charles S. Goodwin, vice-president and Howard F. Phil pott, secretary- treasurer, of the firm, on embez zlement accusation. Four other indictments are pending against the three defendants. Goodwin last Tuesday pleaded guilty to the embezzlement charge. Hoover Again Is Misrepresented Bv His Enemies WASHINGTON. Oct. 26 (AP) Charging that the position of Herbert Hoover on the'open shop" had been deliberately mis represented In a pamphlet dis tributed by the labor d!visfon"of the democratic national commit tee, W. N. Doak. director of the labor bureau of the republican na tional committee, today issued a statement in which he declared that Hoover did not make re marks attributed to him in the pamphlet issued by the democrats. The Doak statement, addressed to all labor bodies, said Mr. Hoo ver was quoted as telling the sen ate labor and education committee on May 14. 1920, that "the prin ciple of individual freedom re quires the open shop," In the pamphlet which was issued by George L. Berry, chairman of the democratic labor division. Temporary Cure Discovered For Insane Persons MADISON. Wis., Oct. 26. (AP) After 12 years of research two University of Wisconsin sci entists today made apparently ra tional beings for a few mlnutts of two persons believed hopeless ly insane. Drs. W. F. Lorns and A. S. Lov enhart warned against considering their treatment as a complete "cure for Insanity." . Before 100 doctors attending the central neuropsychiatry asso ciation, the two doctors (took a young . . woman, insane for 17 months and a IS year old nearo boy, a victim of hereditary Insan ity, and , roused them,"; allowing them to talk add answer questions. move and act rationally. " . Richard Wilson Beaver Knisht Choice At OA.C. OREGON STATE AGRICUL TURAL COLLEGE, Corvallis. Oct. 26. (Special.) Richard Wilson, freshman in commerce from Sa lem, has been chosen as the first year Beaver Knight for Pi Kappa Phi.- W Club Banquet, Pajama "Parade and Fireworks Display Are Given Football Game at 2 P. tL, Alumni Dinner at 5; Play 8:15 Tonight Graduates, recent and other wise, of Willamette university fee. gan appearing In Salem Friday night prior to the pajama parade staged downtown, the opening event of the annual Homecomtng. Many more are due to appear on the campus today before 2 o'clock. when the Willamette C. P. S. feet, ball game, the real attraction T, the grads. is started. . The pajama parade bronght out some new and startling eea tumes and was a revelation ae to "rhat the young man will wear" to bed. It was followed by a fire works display on Sweetland field. which was attended by a large crowd of graduates and students. Campus Cleaned TJp Friday afternoon "students gath ered oil the campus tofrake leaves and erect several homecoming and welcome signs. University tmlM ings have been made splc and span in readiness for the vlsttlng alumni. Sororities, fraternities and Lausanne hall also came In for their share of the general cleanup, and workers in all Uvlng organizatlons were finishing their entries in the "Welcome" sign contest. It is anticipated by students that quite a number of aluasai will gather on the campus this morning, but no program has been , arranged for the forenoon. The af ternoon and evening, however, have a full program. Bag Rush at Game The freshmen and sophomore will have their bag rush between halves of the football game, and other stunts have been arranged. Following the game, at S o clock. Alumni will have their victory dinner at the city Y. M. C. A. Everett Craven and the Rev. P. M. Blenkinsop of Portland will , be present to lead in songs, and sev eral alumni are 0n the speaking , program." Word has come frosa Portland that the Grads elab'ef that city will have a large dele gation In Salem for the festivities. Play Is At Oregon The crowning event of the whole program , will be the pre sentation of J. M. Barrte's tbme act comedy, "Alice Sit by the Fire," at the Oregon theatre at p8:15. The play is presented by Theta Alpha Phi dramatic fra ternity under the direction of Mien Marjorie and DrtRobert M. Oalke. Arrangement has been made for a lively program between acta. College songs will be sung, and other entertainment features pro vided. Kenneth Litchfield presi dent of the student body, will pre sent the loving cup to the or ganization winning the "vVeL come sign contest. Lettermen Banquet The W club, lettermen-'s organ ization at Willamette, last night held a banquet at. the T. M. C. A. In honor of the football squad and coaches. Other guests of, honor were alumni lettermen and repre sentatives of the Willamette Boos ter club. . . Dean Roy Hewitt of the Wfllass- ; ette law school, a football, man v of former days, was toastmaster. Will Hathaway, president of the club made a brief speech of wel come. Biazier " Small, another - member of former Willamette teams, responded to "Athletics sn Other Days." William Phillips spoke on "Salem, Backing the Bearcats." Coach Roy , "pee- Keene closed-, the program oi speaking with a spirited talk en . Lash the Loggers." other spenc ers were I. ri. vantvinaie, anor- ney general of Oregon and men ager and a player on Willamette first football team; and W. C Wlnslow, local attorney who alee played football at Willamette. Smith's Tariff Platform Hit By Mr. Wilbur NASHUA. N. H., Oct. 26 (AP) Governor Alfred E. Smith,. 1 democratic presidential candidate. was declared by Secretary wubnr , tonight as prefering to "flirt with victory by asserting views directly, at variance with his' party plat-' , form" than to accept defeat y Herbert Hoover on - the tariff issue. NO JOKER IN THIS . POLICY When you " protect yourseM with. one of our wonderful ' $10,000.00 , Travel Accident Policies although the cost , is' only $1.00 a year you absolutely get protection against every kind of travel accident. The policy .clearly specifies what shall be paid, tor disability, hospital fees, emergency payments, death or dismem berment. You can't Afford 16 be without this protection Application : blank win : i be found on Page . 6. " ';4 v J'