The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, June 04, 1930, Page 1, Image 1

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Daily rr Ciatrikatios for tka
Btata ndiag My SI, 1930
"; ' ' . i f - FPU MP ED 1651 ' m
h EIGHTIETH YEAR ' ' , Satem, Oregon, Wednesday Morning, Jane 4, 1930 I- No. S
i -
A Termf esily vet pais S.185
Asiit Baraaa ( Cireatatioaa.
Generally cloudy today
and Thursday, slightly warm
and Thursday, slightly
warmer; max. temp. Taes
day 58; min. 44; wind south;
rain .14; river 1.5.
Free Lunch For Farm Fami
lies Offered by Cham
ber of Commerce
Program Opens at 12:30;
Demonstration Train
Comes at 2:30
The nine car dairy demonstra
lion train, sponsored by the Sa
lem ' chamber of commerce. S. P.
and S. railway and the Oregon
State college will reach Salem this
afternoon and will be spotted on
Front street opposite Marion
As part of the program, the Sa
lem chamber of commerce will
serve a free luncheon to farmers
and families at the Salem armory
beginning at 12:30 o'clock Wed
nesday noon.
The free luncheon was part of
the proposed plan of the Oregon
Electric and directors of the
chamber not only endorsed the
coming of the demonstration
train, bat sent but speetal pub
licity, calling attention to the
noon luncheon Wednesday at the
armory, the speaking on dairy
aubjects to follow and the demon
stratloa on the Oregon Electric
track, opposite Marion square on
Front street. .
Addresses Follow
Armory Luncheon
Dr. P. 0. Riley of Hubbard,
president of the Marion county
federated clubs will preside at
the armory for the speaking, fol
lowing the luncheon. Other
speakers include Paul Maris of
the Oregon State college and J. D.
Mickle, state dairy and food com
In going to the expense of send
lng this dairy train oat into the
leading dairy districts of the state,
Oregon Electric officials state
(Turn to page 2, col. 7)
Governor and Mrs. Norblad left
here Tnesday night for Seattle,
where tomorrow they will board
the special Shriners train for
Toronto, Canada, where they will
attend the national shrine conven-tion.
Leaving Toronto, Governor and
Mrs. Norblad will go to Chicago,
New York and Washington. While
in Washington Governor and Mrs,
Norblad will be presented to Pre
sident Hoover by Senator McNary.
Gorernor and Mrs. Norblad will
be absent from Salem for
Ralph S. Hamilton of Bend,
speaker of the house of repre
sentative of the state legislature,
will serve as governor pending the
return of Gorernor Norblad.
Steed's Methods Upheld
ionnaire Reveals
Report Indicates Claims of Deaf School Head's
Attackers Unfounded; Other Matters
Before State Board of Control
George V Receives
Congratulation on
His 65th Birthday
(AP) President Hoover to
day sent message of con
gratulation to King .George
V of Great Britain on his
63th birthday anniversary.
"On behalf of my fellow
citizens and in my own
name," said the president's
message, "Intake especial
pleasure in extending to
your majesty hearty greet
ings of friendship and good
will on his birthday. May
your majesty be blest with
health and happiness for
many years to come."
Body of Man Tortured and
Slain Found; Two Lead
ers Still Missing
CHICAGO, June 3. (AP)
Reprisals for the "little gang mas
sacre" at Fox Lane early Sunday
were started tonight. That was the
police view when they found in
an alley back of Harrison street
the body of Thomas Somneerio.
He had been tortured. His wrists
had been wired. A welt around the
neck indicated he had been gar-roted.
CHICAGO. June 3. (AP) As
a sequel to the weekend of gang
shootings in the Chicago area,
comprising nine killed and four
wounded, police tonight were com
posing a list of those unaccount
ed for while trying to stop more
serious trouble by arresting all
hoodlums in the. open. To head
this rool of missing they had Ter
ry Druggan, errant beer baron,
and Leo Mongoven.
Druggan, estwhile partner of
Frankle Lake, who amassed a for
tune In the liquor racket, has not
been heard from since, a Burst of
machine gun tire broke up a party
in a Fox Lake resort Sunday, kill
ing three men and wounding a
lawyer's wife and George, Terry's
brother. Police were informed that
he perhaps was wounded and hur
ried into hiding by friends or kid
naped by the attackers.
Mongoven. member of the Mo
ran ganf. which was decimated in
the St. Valentine's day massacre,
police said, possibly was the .vic
tim of a machine gun foray which
took place near his home a few
days ago. At that time a carload
of gunmen ambushed a man, shot
him. picked him up and carried
him away with them. Sam Hunt,
who was captured with a shotgun
(Turn to page 2, col. 1)
Confers With Rebellious G.
0. P. Leaders After Veto
fs Overridden
OllAL instruction at the state school for the deaf, the
method championed by J. Lyman Steed, superintendent,
is preferred by a majority of the parents of pupils enrolled,
to the less modern method of manual training, replies to
questionnaires indicated according to a report filed with the
state board of control Tuesday.
Parents of 78 children replied that they favored oral
training, parents of four children expressed a preference for
both: oral and manual tralning.O
while the parents of one child fa
vored manual work only. There
are IK pupils in the deaf school,
with' 93 enrolled in the oral de
partment. The replies to the question
naires were considered significant
by the board of control, for the
reason that Mr. Steed recently
was charged by members of the
Oregon State Deaf association
and other organizations with at
tempting to feature oral work in
the institution over the protest of
the parents.
Population at State
Hospital Growing
A report of Dr. R. E. Lee Stein
er, superintendent of the Oregon
state hospital, showed a popula
tion of 2040 at that Institution
on May 31. Of the 80 outgoing
patients during the month of
May, 53 were classified as dis
charges. The unprecedented
number of outgoing patients was
due to the fact that the veterans
hospital at American Lake is now
equipped to care for ex-service
men needing mental treatment.
The population in the Salem state
hospital is the largest in history,
according to the records.
Dr. W. D. McNary, superinten
dent of the eastern .Oregon state
hospital, reported a reduction of
four In population during the
month of May. This Institution
had a population of 880 on May
1.. The hospital has accommoda
tions for 1100 patients.
Eastern Hospital
Shows Decrease
"It is interesting to note," read
r U.V, r-'m mannrt "that thai Rpnn tnr Watanit A 'T"Wtma
population of the eastern Oregon I were amon jfTne nandful rrepirhc
state hospital is constantly de
creasing, and is only kept at ca
pacity by the transfer of patients
from the western Oregon institution."
The report of Henry Myers,
superintendent of the Oregon
state penitentiary, showed a max
imum population during the
month of May of S08. Myers re
ported that on April 10 the first
flax retting tank was started ior
the 1930 season. Up to Jane 1
approximately 00 tons of straw
had been treated. Had the wea
ther bee normal 1800 tons of
straw would have been dried and
bleached in the same length of
time, Myers reported.
(Turn to page 2, Col. 6)
School Tax Supported
Eugene Sends Gunners
TVatw Train la V!Vm!
.S Albert Prize Awarded
PORTLAND, Ore., June 3
(AP) Returns from 100 pre
cincts out of 151 in 'the annual
election in the Portland school
district gave the annual tax levy,
set this year at 11,575.000, a lead
of more than two to one.
In the race for the three posi
tions on the school board, Mrs. G.
Glines, present chairman, held a
small lead over William F,' Wood
i ward, former member, r of the
board. In the 100 precincts, Mrs.
Glines had polled 694 votes
while Woodward polled 6904.
S. W, Lawrence was third with
EUGENE, Ore., June 3 (AP)
Several . thousand people of
Lane county and the upper Wil
lamette valley attended the dedi
cation of the dairy demonstra
tion train of the 8. P. S. railway
here, this afternoon.
Railway officials, state college
officials, including W. J. Kerr,
president, county agents, city offi
cers, and officers of the Eugene
chamber of commerce took part
In the exercises.
The train is made up of nine
ears each filled' with a compre
hensive dairy exhibit including a
herd of dairy cattle. The train
will make a tour of the Oregon
Electric line and then will be tak
en over other Hill lines in Oregon.
, EUGENE. Ore., June 3 (AP)
-The Eugene gun club will send
a five man team and six other
shooters to eompete in the state
trapshoot tournament to he held
at Salem June' 7, and t. J. W.
Sayey, Ray Veatch, Fred Peters,
Dr. 8. C. Endicott, and Ray Glass
will be the members of the team.
EUGENE, Ore., June 3 (AP)
Rogers Hornsby, who claims to
be the son of Rogers Hornsby of
baseball fame, was brought to the
Lane county Jail from Olympia,
Wash., today. He was arrested
- at Olympia last Saturday on a
warrant issued here charging him
- with passing bad checks.
- - Hornsby stopped her . at the
T. If. C A. about two weeks ago
' and It was at that Urn ha passed
:c : '.-T . : ' .- - - ,:..
. vW - JT . - . .--
. . i; . - . '
" . .:. . . : - . - - . j.- -
the alleged worthless checks.
Hornsby also stopped at the Se
attle T" and was arersted at the
Olympia Y. M. Cr-A.
EUGENE. Ore.. June 3 (AP)
Norman Thomas Stoddard, past
president of the Associated Stu
dents of the University or Oregon,
has been selected by members of
the senior class as their choice to
receive the Albert prize, which is
given annually to the senior stu
dent at the university who has
made the greatest progress to
ward ideals in character, schol
arship and wholesome influence,
The Albert price is awarded by J
H. Albert Salem banker.
PORTLAND. Ore.. June S
(AP) Eliott R. Corbett, vice
president of the First National
Bank, of Portland announced to
day that negotiations' were under
way for the sale of the bank to
the Transamerica Corporation, fi
nancial institution organised by
A. P. Giannini and associates.
' Corbett said the details hare
not been worked out but that he
expected they would be completed
within a few days. .
PORTLAND. Ore.. June .
(AP) William Olsner. C7, was
overcome today by gas leaking
from a stove he was cleaning. All
efforts to revive Aim failed.
ROSEBURG. Ore., Jane 1.
(AP) Word was received from
Senator McNary tonight that the
bill providing for a branch of the
national soldiers' home in . the
Pacific northwest may come: up
for hearing -before the house: to
morrow; The bill was initiated by
Rosebnrg which is 'seeking the
site. :- j , '. : j , ,:
PORTLAND, Ore , June 3.
(AP)-iTrlal ot i e. h. Best, one
of the squatters on the- Fish creek
desert la the Umpqua national
forest, east of Rosebnrg. hu bees
postponed by 'Federal Jndge He-
Nary antil Jaiy z. Best appeared
in Judge McNary'a court today
hat was not ready zor trial.
Calling in the leaders of the
rebellious republican congression
al forces which yesterday rose
rough shod over his pension veto.
President Hoover today discussed
policies of future cooperation and
demanded prompt consideration
of the London naval treaty.
Senator Watson of Indiana, the
republican pilot, and Senator
Mosses of New Hampshire, the
president pro tern of the senate,
were invited to the White House
for "breakfast.
They informed the president
that the legislators were restless
and eager to get home for the
campaigns, but Mr. Hoover was
firm for an immediate special ses
sion of the senate on the treaty
and gave notice he would call it
the day after this session ends.
While the two senate republi
can chieftains were silent In the
views was given and that plans
were discussed for closer cooper
ation between the executive and
Saism Man Elected Presi
dent at Close of Conven
tion in This City
Albany 1931 Meeting Place;
Banquet is Event, of
Final Evening
llcans who stood by Mr. Hoover
yesterday when the senate and
house, by overwhelming majori
ties, overrode his veto of the
Spanish war veterans' bill.
Governor Norblad Tuesday is
sued a conditional pardon to Ross
Condit, formerly employed as.
Southern Pacific station agent at
Aumsviile, Marion county, who
was serving an eight year term
in the state penitentiary on a sta
tutory charge.
Governor Norblad said he had
been informed that Condit had
been induced to transfer to the
father of the girl in the ease,
property Valued at 37,500, with
the understanding that he would
not bo prosecuted. An additional
$1000 was said to have been giv
en to the girl's father by relatives
of Condit.
Condit's pardon was recom
mended by Judge Bagley, before
whom1 he pleaded guilty, and John
Carson; district attorney of Mar
ion county. He was received at
the penitentiary here August 20,
Condit's wife is ill In Portland.
IS. Willi 111 J1ID
Mrs. A. T. Wain,, who resides
four miles south on the Jef fer-
son road, was brought to the Dea
coness hospital Tuesday night for
attention to a severe gash just un
der her left eve. sustained In an
automobile accident near th'e
Waln'hoe. Itwma -necessary to
take several stitches In. the eut.
Mrs. : Wal Jso .. received severe
brt toe on her" legs.
- The ) accident,QCCurred when a
ear swung onto the highway with
out stoneing at a eross road, tak
ing more: than its sharr of the.
roaa ana; causing wr,
drive far to the right. In so do
ing, his machine practically som-
mersanited. . landing on its . sia
xn the; patement, pointing toward
A ear ahead of " Waln'sVIfanA
driven by Ralph Kletzing pf The
Statesman, had passed the wain
car a minute or so before the car
from the side road swept onto the
highway, forcing Kletsing to drive
into the rrsTeLat the side of the
road, i
Millions Arrayed in Deter
mined Threat at Na
tionalist Regime
Dr. F. Don Baylor of Salem was
elected president of the state os
teopaths at the closing sessions of
the two-day annual conference
held here Monday and Tuesday.
Other officers elected include: Dr.
G. E. Holt of Pendleton, Tice pre
sident; and Dr. G. L. Jordan of
Albany, secretary-treasurer.
The 1931 annual meeting will
be held in Albany, probably in
Highlight of the last day's stu
dy and entertainment was the an
nual banquet, held last night at
the Marion hotel with about 40
doctors and their wives in atten
dance. Two members of the
state group. Dr. R. B. Northup of
Portland and Dr. L. B. Smith of
Hillsboro, were voted to life
membership in the society, an
nouncement being made at the
banquet. Dr. Northup was one of
the original charter members of
the state meeting.
Addresses Heard
At Annual Banquet
Dr. c. H. Beaumont of Port
land was toastmaster at the ban
quet, at which speeches were giv
en by Dr. Ruth Eaton of Oregon
City, retiring president; Dr. Eva
Walker of Portland, who read an
original poem; Dr. L. H. Howland
of Portland; Dr. J. L. Ingle of La
Grande who presented the life
memberships; Dr. C. A. Pengra of
Portland and Dr. John Simons of
Recognition for the delegates
who traveled the longest distance
to attend the meeting was given
to Dr. Harriett Sears, of Ontario,
who traveled 475 miles.
Clinical Program
Proves of Interest
Chief attraction on the clinical
program and series of addresses
yesterday was the talks by H. V.
Halladay of Des Moines. Dr. Hal
laday exhibited a human pelvis
with thigh bonea attached and
demonstrated tha various ' kinds
of movement in the sacroiliac
Joint. Dr. Halladay has prepared
seven cadavers for demonstration
of -the various spinal joints and
From Salem he is going to Spo
kane, where he will address the
combined meeting of the Wash
ington, Idaho and Montana asso
ciations of osteopaths, and then
on to Salt Lake City, where the
Utah association will be in annual
Officers declared the two-day
conference here to be the best
meeting the group had ever had,
and expressed appreciation of the
hospitality of Salem members and
Yankee Mother Signs Golden Book
At Tomb of Unknown French Hero
- - - ,
Mrs. F. W. Thompson, of New York, signing the golden book at
the tomb of the Unknown Soldier of Fran or. Gen. Gonrand Is looking
on. Mrs. Thompson was one of the seven thousand Gold Star pilgrims
who visited the tomb of France's unknown hero before starting their
tour of the cemeteries in France in which their sons are buried.
Rains Braved By
GoldStar Women
Belleau Woods Visited Again by American
Mothers Despite Downpour; Precau
tions Prevent 111 Effects
Senator Caraway, Head tf
Lobby Investigators,
' Says Bishop Right
Claim of Persecution Draws
Hoots and Applause at
Quiz Session
PARIS, June 3. (AP) Torrential rains which have
persisted until farmers have begun to despair of the ripening
of their crops, today continued to mar the pilgrimage of
American Gold Star mothers to the battlefield cemeteries
O The mothers continued their
visits here today, but with due
precautions against Inclemency
of the weather. Because they
went prepared there were fewer
ill effects from th continued
The Chateau Thierry contin
gent made another pilgrimage to
Belleau Wood where the marines
immortalized their fighting fame
and made tne term "devil dog"
an International byword.
They visited Lt. Quentin Roose
velt's grave near Fereentardenois,
decorated a monument to the
French war dead and were re
ceived by officials at the hotel de
Elsewhere throughout the sev
eral cemetery sectors the moth
ers remained comparatively in
active waiting for the rain to
lorrigan Removal Deplored
By Marion County Pro
tective Group
Rebel armies on four battlefronts
today challenged the supremacy
of the nationalist government of
China.- Fighting which began
May 8 with but a few thousand
men has reached huge dimensions,
more than a half-million troops
being engaged.
Strengthened by relnrorce-
ments, the northern alliance arm
ies flung themselves at the na
tionalists today In a general of
fensive along the Halchow-Tung-kwan
railroad in northern Honan
province. In this area It Is said
at least 400, S00 men are fighting
to determine the future govern
ment of China.
The nationalists, beaten back to
Kweiteh Honan. by fierce , rebel
onslaughts a few 1 days ago, ad
vanced to meet the rebel attack.
Rested by a few days respite from
battle, their numbers increased
to 150,000 men, the nationalists
were reported to have responded
to orders of President Chaing
Kai-Shek for a general advance.
Chaing Kaf-Shek
Reported wounded
Other reports, however, per
sistently asserted that Chaing
Kai-"Shek, the , general who led
the Cantonese northward to Peln-
ing a few years ago in a victor
ious march that established the
nationalist government at Nan
king,' was wounded while leading
his troops some days ago against
the northerners in Honan.
In a left wing action, a heavy
force of nationalists continued
fighting In the series of battles
along the Peiping-Hankow rail
way in central Honan. Endeavor
ing to thrust the northerners
back into their base at Cheng-
chow, they have met with strong
Today Last Day
Of Actual Work
In School Here
' The final day of actual work
for all pnnils In the Salem schools
begins this morning and ends this
afternoon. There will he no classes
in any of ths schools Thursday,
that day and Friday morning to
be. given over to the teachers fi
nal checking and grading. -
- Pupils will report to the schools
Friday afternoon for their,- final
reports of the year. At tne nign
school.' students will go to the
homo , room between a ana
o'clock for their reports, v
A petition asking that the In
terstate commerce commission re
hear arguments for Pacific coast
fourth section relief in rail and
water rates is being filed by the
Pacific Steamship company and
others, and has been endorsed by
the Western Oregon Traffic asso
ciation and chambers of commerce.
Two new commissioners have
been named to the commission
since the oral arguments were
presented, the petition points out,
and these, men are not qualified to
Judge the written briefs without
having heard the oral presentation.
The petition is being endorsed
by E. G. Kingswell, secretary of
the traffic association; C. T. Ba
ker, secretary of the Medford
chamber -of commerce; Earl C.
Reynolds, secretary of tne Klam
ath county chamber of commerce;
J. H. Harvey, secretary of the
Grants Pass chamber of com
merce; C. H. Demaray, Grants
Pass; and A. F. S. Steele, secre
tary of the Eugene chamber of
A public hearing before the
county court and H. 8. Merriam.
member of the state board of hort
iculture, is scheduled - for this
morning at 10 o'clock at the court
house, when the Question of Coun
ty- Fruit Inspector Van Tramp's
qualifications tor the office comes
up for consideration.
Tan Tramp's service for more
than 13 years to the county and
the variance of opinion over his
qualifications Indicate that a largo
number of people .will attend the
meeting. i
; Opinion is divided as to his
ability. -Some farmers' swear by
Tramp and say his work as trait
inspector has been excellent Oth
ers say Van Trump should be re
placed by a county agent , whose
duties would Include those ot fruit
Inspector. JB till another group have
advanced the opinion to the court
that both a county agent and
trait Inspector should .ha hired by
Marion. county, ' i.j. ; ,
Sportsmen of Marion county
came In for criticism at the hands
of their state secretary, R. I.
Klrkwood Tnesday night at the
regular meeting of the Marlon
County Game Protective associa
tion held at the chamber of com
We eannot be the power we
want to be In the state when only
1200 men out of 100,000 annual
applicants for licenses, belong to
our group," declared Klrkwood.
He said the county associations
throughout the state suffered be
cause of the inertia of their -mem
bers. He said they also suffered
because members spread vicious
and unfounded rumors about their
officers and their game wardens.
"We've two enemies; hte pow
er Interests and the salmon trusts
and they like nothing better than
to observe we are divided," Klrk
wood observed as be urged his
hearers, about 20 In number, to
rallv to the cause of saving and
developing the wild me oi tne
The association unanimously
passed a resolution commending
the services of M. F. Corrigan on
the game commission and deplor
ine his removal at the hands of
Governor Al. W. Norbiaa. cor
rigan was an efficient and tireless
worker in the Interests or sports
men, Chris Kowlts, who introduc-;
ed the motion, declared.
Ben Claggett. deputy game
warden for this district, made an
extended report ranging from tne
region where fish were to be
planted this summer to nis own
experiences in catching poachers
and other violators oi tne law.
Claggett cited the recent convic
tion of net fishermen apprehend
ed at Wheatland -and said he hop
ed that fines Imposed would be
larger 1 in future cases.
Senior Banquet
Is Thursday at
Masonic Temple
Members of the senior class of
the high school will gather at tne
Masonic temple at o'clock on
Thnradav nlzht for the first an
imal class banauet. Covers will
be laid for between 180 and 200
The nrorram includes: Address
byMJr. Carl Gregg Doney of Willa
mette; talk, "The Old Woman
Who Lived in a Shoe," by Mrs.
Ellen Fisher, class advisor; short
talk by Richard Baker, class pres
ident, and Walter Woods,
senior: yocal solo, "Phyllis." by
Vernon BushneL with Doryce Ross,
accompanist: violin solo, " Schoen
Rosmarin," by Kenneth Scott, with
Elisabeth Borlan. - accompanist;
vocal solo. "Honey Chile." by Mild
red Gardner, with, upryee Roes at
the piano. Music has been arrang
ed by Lena Belie Tartar. Bead o
the school music department.
FRESNO, June S. (AP)
Irish Del Kennedy, lit , Fresno,
won a decision over Wilson Tar-
bo, 111, Cleveland -negro. In ten
rounds at Ryan arena here- to-
lWs f?: : . "
The closing program of the Les
lie Junior high school was given
Tuesday aftertfoon in the school
auditorium with Jeanne McElhin
ney, president of the class, in
charge. For the first time in the
history of Junior high schools in
Salem certificates of promotion
have been given this year. These
certificates Indicate that the stu
dent has concluded his work in the
Junior high school and is ready
to enter the senior high school.
Mrs. LeMolne Clark, principal.
presented these certificates to the
graduating class.
The program Tuesday afternoon
was given by Jack Bush, Nadean
McWaln, Roberta Johnson, Orpha
Mae Dasch, and Jeanne McElhin
ney, who presented the class gift.
The gift, a sun dial, was a compan
ion piece to the bird bath present
ed by the February graduating
The program was concluded
with the class play, "Y. Y. Y. Y.,"
the class song and presentation of
certificates. Scholastic awards.
perfect attendance awards and
athletic letters presented
at 1:30 o'clock Friday afternoon
in the general assembly.
LITTLE ROCK. Ark., June -(AP)
Senator T. H. Caraway,
democrat, Arkansas, chairman f
the senate lobby committee, to
night issued a statement up
holding the contention of Bishop
James Cannon Jr., that the com- 3
mlttee had no right to inquire in
to political activities of the Bisfeap
in the 1928 southern anti-Smith
Accusing his questioners or
"persecution" and challenging
their right to examine him. Bi
shop James Cannon, Jr., retawnt
today to tell the senate lobby coaa
mittee about his southern apti
Smith campaign in 19 28.
He promptly was warned that
he must take the consequence,
but it was not apparent tosight
what those consequences weu'd
be. He will be given another op
portunity to answer from fh
stand tomorrow. It was for refus
ing to testify before the senate
oil committee that Harry F.
clair went to Jail, but no senater
has indicated a desire to deal sim
ilarly with Bishop Cannon.
Today s committees session
reached its ifsue at the clote, ia
a moment as dramatic as any sen
ate investigation has seen ciare
the days of the oil inquiry ltit.
Wet Press Attacked
By Embattled Cleric
Hoots and applause throughout
the crowded committee rcn
greeted the declaration of the lit
tle southern Methodist leader that
"the wet and Roman Catholie
press" was seeking to discredit
him, and that the committee in
vestigation amount to "persecu
tion." Walsh of Montana, a Catholie
and a dry, who had been question
ing him said:
"I cannot help but get the im
plication of that statement."
I do not charge you, senater
with persecution," Cannon returned.
The bishop appeared before the
committee at his own request as
the result of a charge by Repre
sentative TInkham, republican.
Massachusetts, that he had not .
accounted for all the money cen- .
tributed for the 1928 Virginia
anti-Smith campaign.
Stock Market Deals
May be Mentioned
Harry F. Sinclair received a jail .
sentence because of his retutal
to answer a senate committee
question in the Teapot Dome in
quiry. Other witnesses have been
reprimanded by the senate. In
other cases, committees have fai- "
ed to receive requested lnfornMr
tion and no action has been take. ,
Before he leaves the stand Can-
non Is expected to be questiosed
about his stock market transac
tions with a New York house
which furnished the basis of
charges against him at the recent
general conference of the church
at Dallas. He was exonerated ef
any wrong doing.
JLT- 17" Tf '
many cnruii in
Learn to Swim
Class at Y, M.
Enrollment for the special learn
to swim classes at the Y. M. C. A.
is now well under way.
So far, response has not been to
great as last year, when the claus
es were first introduced at pop
ular demand.
The classes will start June 10.
with Fred Smith, assistant phys
ical director in charge. Boys will
be at the pool Tuesdays and Fri
days from 9. to 9:30 o'clock, and
girls on the' same days from lOilS
to 10:45 o'clock. Each class will
be limited to eight members; an,
will continue until July 25, ex
cept that no class will be held July
4, Each' pupil la entitled to 10 lee
sons, to be .taken during the time
specified. A nominal fee is being
charged for the course. -
Campaign For Bom' Camp
Improvement Fund Opens
: A -whirlwind campaign to raise
funds for the completion ot Im
provements at the Y. M. C A. per
manent camp site at Oceanslde re
ceived its send-off Tnesday night
at banquet girea by the junior
hoard of directors, for .younger
members of the Y. One hundred
twenty-fire boya attended the
dinner and program which follow
ed. ' .;--.-.
i Through . the cooperation ot
Coloned David E. Dow of the Elsl
nore theatre the hoys wilt receive
half ot the profits from the -sale
of tickets tor the showing of "All
Quiet: on the 'Western ; Froat. at
tht EJsinora .Wednesday, June H.
The 125 boys who attended the
meeting Tuesday , night , were- div
ided" into seven groups, and the
City will be canvassed thoroughly
in the next, two weeks. If the en
thusiasm shown - by - the boys is
any indication of their willingness
to work.-, -
i-u To the boy, seUtaf th most tick
ets before June 18a two weeka
camp trip will ha provided. Sec
ond prize is one week's camp ex
penses, while the third prize win
ner gets a summer membership. sa
$4 - toward camp expenses. aek
boy selling 10 tickets will reecip
one free, while to the en sell
ing the first tea tickets a spacJaJ
prise .of one dollar will be-given.
Leaders In the money rating?
campaign are Ben Rlcklt'lva
White, Irving Hale,. Lynn Beiac,
and others ot the Junior boar.
.,i Dr. -Frank "B.-Browa exphU'se
the need of Improvements at Omt
camp site which is located Jast
north of Oceanslde. A dining half
swimming pool, and other casap
necessities are being planned . by
the local organisation, whUo.coso
pletioa of the road and buiidiag
of avbrldge to the camp is being
arranged for by s Tillamook b4
Oceanslde business men. Summon
camp will be h eld-there from- jaiyf
(Turn to-page 2, eol. I). ..
1 "