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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (April 22, 1933)
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Salem, Oregon, Saturday Morning:, April 22, 1933
U:v;;-Vl - f - T1X. f-" iriW Va.'; . . cloudy.
Jury out one Hour, Decides
Attack was Made Upon
Defense Says Scuffle but
No Beating; Judge to ?
Sentence Tuesday :
A Jury-out-slightly .more than
one. hoar returned a verdict of
guilty Friday at S:30 p. ,xn.
against Max Farrar, tried in cir
cuit court here on an Indictment
of assault and battery against &
Ellis Purrlne. The latter suffered
a stroke two days after the al
leged attack and was unable to
appear at the trial.
Judge L. . H. McMahan an
nounced that he would sentence
Farrar at t:SO a. m. Tuesday.
" The sentence under the Oregon
law is three to 12 months in the
county Jail or a fine of from 1 60
The courtroom was t crowded
when the Jury, M. C. -George,
foreman, tiled in to return its
verdict. Farrar Is a member ot
a local workmen's league and had
many-sympathisers at the trial.
A statement that a protest par
ade would follow an unfavorable
verdict for Farrar was not borne
out in developments after the
verdict was returned. Farrar
made no statement and apparent
ly took the decision in 1 good
Case la Clear Cat
District Attorney Trindle, In
closing the state's case before the
Jury, said the evidence was over
whelming that Farrar had grap
i pled with Purvine and severely
Injured him when the pair met
In the Red Cross offices here last
January. He held Farrar at fault
for Purvine's subsequent illness.
Trlndle reviewed the evidence ot
Maria Wilson, Red Cross secre
tary, who was In the offices here
when the trouble Arose. . --.
- Roy R. HewItr,etendtnrFr
rar, defended the latter before
the Jury as a young man trying
to secure help for a needy, family.
He contended Farrar only scuf
fled with Purvine and did not
Hewitt laid stress on the psy
chology of the situation, painting
a word sketch of the dislike and
distrust Purvine and Maria Wil
son, Red Cross secretary, alleged
ly had for Farrar and his as
sociates. Farrar Frightened
When Door Locked
He declared that Purvine's
move to lock the door to the
room where be and Farrar were,
while a natural one to protect
himself from supposed attack
from Farrar's associates, logical
ly affrighted Farrar and made
the latter resent an attempt to
telephone the police.
Counsel for the defense said
Farrar's former residence away
from 8alem was no more preju
dicial than was the fact that
Miss Wilson had come here from
Grants Pass to do-her work. He
aid Farrar's "communistic"
views were no more dangerous
than the doctrines ot social serv
ice set forth In the bible.
US IIIBH5 BUTTLE
BENTON. Ills., April 11 (AP)
Sporadic fighting between
members ot the progressive min
ers ot America and the united
mine workers occurred on the
streets of West Frankfort, lit., to-
aight, and one, miner was subbed
critically. 4 i
Clyde Bruce, of Benton, was In
the West Frankfort hospital sui
ferine from a stab wound in his
left breast, ' The knife penetrated
Officers said the outbreak ap
parently was nnorganlsed - and
consisted principally of fist tights.
The disturbance was the first
reported since sheriffs of five Il
linois . coal mining counties an
nounced yesterday they would
defy-a circuit court Injunction
forbidding them to Interfere with
picketing or other activities of the
PORTLAND. Ore April iV
(AP) Major John D. Guthrie.
assistant! ; regional forester . In
charge of public relations tor the
pacific northwest district, ; re
ceived orders today to report Im
mediately at Fort Sam Houston,
San Antonio. Tex., to be civilian
Conservation corps liaison officer
between the civilian and military
agencies ot the 8th corps area.
He expects to leave Portland to
morrow and to stop enroute at
Denver to confer with Regional
Forester A. a. Feck and at Albu
duerque, N. Mw to confer with Re
gional Forester F. W. Pooler.,, i
Chicago's New Mayor Seli-Made;
Battled His Own Way to Top Rank
' " 'V-.' -
' . -: V.-
;. : I.
While watching uorkmea excavating for the 1803 world's fair, in
vmcago, bawara Josepn Kelly, a young apprentice to a mortician,
decided there was no future in embalming, so he threw up his Job
and took one with a pick and shovel. Today, he Is not only at the
peak of the engineering profession, but Is mayor of his native city.
The maa who takes ap the reins dropped from the hand of An ton
Cennak, Chicago's murdered executive, was bora in 1870 ia the
city he now rules, of Irish parents. He attended public schools and
night classes until he came of working age. Then' be got the fun
eral parlor Job which he left to become a ditch digger. Bat he
wasn't long at that humble Job. Using ap his spare time in study
ing engineering at Notre Dame university, Kelly was soon on hi
way to the top. An Idea of his progress may be ganged from the
fact that for the past nine years he has been president of the Sooth
Park system of Chicago, and Is also director of a $120,000,000
sanitation district improvement project. He has been called oae ef
the foremost builders of modern Chicago, for he was associated
with every plan for civic betterment ia the windy city these many
years. Chicago's new mayor has been twice married. His first wife,
the former Mary Edmumd Roche, of Chicago, died ia 1SL8. He
married Bliss Margaret E. Kirk, of Kansas City, la 1022. They
have three adopted children, Joseph aad Patricia, twin of , and
Stephen, 2, r
ROUP AGREES Oil
PORTLAND, Ore., April
(AP) The Improvement ef the
Columbia and Snake river tor nav
igation, at an estimated cost of
$14,500,000, was asked of Pres
ident Roosevelt today by the gov
ernors of three states.
Governor C. Ben Ross of Idaho,
who had suggested the meeting
here today; Governor Clarence D.
Martin of Washington and -Governor
Julius L. Meier of Oregon
heard the project described as
necessary to the welfare of agri
culture in their three states,
forthwith adopted a resolution fa
voring the project, and dispatched
telegram to Presid it Roosevelt
urging him to include the im
provement of the two rivers in his
program of agricultural relief.
In a session remarkably, free
from any hint of friction, the con
ferring governors agreed that
Washington, Idaho and Oregon
want , Columbia and Snake river
navigation facilities for fanners,
lumber producers and other bus
iness. In their telegram to Pres
ident Roosevelt, they pointed out
that the projeet is not a contro
versial matter, and that if it were
undertaken, it would not Interfere
in any way with hydroelectric or
otner development planned on
either river. -
TO FINANCE SURVEY
BEND, Ore., April 21 (AP)
Definite steps toward construction
of a municipal power plant were
taken today with beer license
money "pointing the way." it was
agreed to consult Portland engin
eers to discuss preliminary steps.
Cost ot the investigation pre
liminary to construction will be
paid from revenues received un
der the new beer ordinance." At
tempts to undertake construction
heretofore have been halted, by
failure to Include items for pre
liminary surveys in the city bud
Mayor J. F. Hosch pointed out,
however, that the beer revenue "Is
all velvet" as it had not been ex
pected when the 1132 budget was
prepared. ; :;.:;;rv. ,
SEEKS GROSS TAX FUND
PORTLAND. Ore- April 21
(AP) The city of Portland today
filed suit In circuit court against
the Pacific ; Telephone A Tele
graph company In an attempt to
force the company to pay the city
5 per cent ot its gross earnings in
Portland for the first quarter of
this year. The amount sought.
City , Attorney Frank S. Grant
said, is $4?.7.
- The action was brought under
a city, ordinance . requiring the
; company to pay the elty i per
NO 13-ELIi) SALUTE
NEW YORK. April SI (AP)
"When the boat bearing Prime
Minister MacDonald comes into
New York harbor today." said an
announcement from army head
quarters this morning, vthe army
batteries on Governor's Island will
fire a IS -gun salute, in accord
ance with the dictates of Interna
But when the boat bearing
Prime Minister MacDonald came
into New York harbor the guns of
Governor's island tired no salute.
"Something went wrong, we
aren't Just sure what," said one
officer when an explanation was
"It was a big mlxup in orders,"
"I understand," said a clerk in
the commandant's office, "that
there was some question about
how many guns a prime minister
ATLANTA, April 21 (AP)
LLewls Williams, former federal
agent in the department of In
ternal revenue, shot himself to
death here todsy six hours after
ha was sentenced to prison for ac
cepting a bribe of IS, 000.
Beer Aids Power Plans
Colonials Sweep Meet
Oty Sues Phone Firm
To Repair Canal Break
cent ot Its gross revenue as lone
as it continues to operate in Port
land without a franchise.
TAKE ALL VICTORIES
PORTLAND. Ore- April 21.
(AP) Washington hlrh school
of Portland made a clean sween
of the Portland - lnterscholastlc
league relay carnival here today,
carrying oft the honors in both
the senior and Junior events.
The Colonials won first Place In
the senior events with a total of
27 points. Grant was second with
It and Franklin third with 10.
The Washington Juniors took IS
points to top their, class.. Grant
was second with 11 and Franklin
third with B.
FUND IS AVAILABLE '
PORTLAND, Ore., April 21.
(AP) Congressman Martin ot
Oregon was advised today that re
pairs to the Celllo canal near Tbe
Dalles will proceed as soon as
report of the extent ef damage
and estimate of cost is received
by United States army engineers
in Washington, D. c, it was
stated in a special dispatch from
Washington to the Oregonlan.
General Kingman advised Mar
tin, the dispatch said, that he be
lieves funds for the work are
available under authority to keep
canals open. . . . .
Gotd Embargo no Basis for
Ogden Mills Leads Q. 0. P.
Attack on Inflation;
Plan of Bourbons
WASHINGTON. April SI.
(AP) In a capital seething with
war against depression. President
Roosevelt and Prime Minister
MacDonald of Great Britain, put
their heads together tonight to
And ways for better days.
The tall British prime minister
stood behind the desk of Mr. Roo
sevelt shortly after his arrival and
told newspapermen ot his pur
pose to seek with the president
and the other nations, a solution
of the economic crisis.
Behind the same desk a few
hours before, a confident. Jovial
president put a new stimulus into
congressional leaders for the
pending legislation to give him
control ot the monetary situation
and negotiate the agreements he
had in mind for his foreign dis
cussions. Roosevelt's Ideas
For Trade Talked
He will take up with Prime
Minister MacDonald over the week
end his Ideas for reviving world
trade and stabilizing the fluctuat
ing currencies through reciprocal
tariff agreements and for a re
storation of tbe gold standard on
an International scale.
To his demand for power to re
(Turn to page 2, col. 1)
Pursuit of Troops South of
Great Wall to Cease,
War Office Orders
TOKYO, April 22 -(AP) The
war office announced today that
Japanese troops hare been order
ed to cease their attacks on, and
halt their pursuit of, Chinese
troops south of the great wall of
The campaign south of the
wall, it was said, has gained all
objectives the termination of
Chinese pressure on the southern
boundary of Jehol nrovldence and
artillery range of the wall. The
campaign began officially April
10, more than a month after the
seizure of Jehol.
A war office spokesman said
the Chinese have been expelled
entirely from the district east
ward of the Lwan river and also
from a zone extending an average
depth of 10 miles below the wall
west of the Lwan river as far as
the Mlyun area.
TIENTSIN, China, April 21.
(AP) The van of a Japanese
"western expedition," numbering
SOOO troops, was reported today
to be threatening the Chinese pro
vince of Chahar Just west of Je
Chinese advices from Kalgan,
(Turn to page 2. col. 1)
LONDON. April 21. (AP)
Interest in America's currency
position, whipped into excitement
by her lapse from the gold stand-
ard. was still keen today, but
there was mere of a disposition
to view the situation with equan
imity and to wait for develop
Whitehall set the example ot
passive watchfulness, expressing
itself as content to leave Its In
terests In the hands ot Prime
Minister Ramsay MacDonald and
his experts. Their discussions with
President Roosevelt are looked
upon as being more Important
than ever In view ot American
The range of prices was much
narrower than Thursday, with the
low point ot 13.92 to the
pound approximating that ot yes
terday. The last dealings reported
an Improvement to $3.85 H or the
same as last night.
Is Wed in South
1 O Ull UOeratOr
THE DALLES. Ore., April 21
(AP) Legeve 8. Barnes ot Bev
erley Hills. Calif- aad Mildred K.
Waters of 8alem were married
here Wednesday by the Rer. W. L
Eck, pastor ot the English Luth
eran church. -
r- Barnes is a prominent Califor
nia oil operator. Mrs. Barnes was
formerly employed in the office
ot the secretary of state at Salem.
She is a sister ot Mrs. J. R. Doch-
die irrrn emus
erty ot this city.
Claims he Knows who They
Are; no Ransom Paid,
CHICAGO, April 21 (AP)
Jerome Factor wrote the climax
to his sensational kidnaping by
appearing safely at his home ear
Swift sequel to the ease was
predicted by the father, John, in
the apprehension of the conspira
tors who kept the 19-year-old un
iversity student prisoner for
"I'll push the hunt for the kid
napers, ne said. w nad plenty
of clews hot clews. And we were
closing in on them.
'I am pretty sure I know who
the guilty men are."
About eight men were involved
in the abduction. Factor said.
none of them men who had
achieved much prominence in the
When Jerome arrived at the
home of- his mother, Mrs. Leonard
Marcus early this morning, he had
an eight-days growth of beard.
and S It. 5 in his pocket.
When seised the night of April
12 he earrled III In hills with
him. The difference represented
taxi tare from the point of his
release to his home and. the elder
Factor emphatically said, the sole
expense of his return.
He repeated bis denial that the
$100,000 ransom demanded or
any part of it had been paid.
M1EII FLIGHT OF
AKRON. 0-. April 21, (AP)
The U. 8. S. Macon landed at :I2
p. m. (Eastern Standard time)
today, after cruising nearly IS
hours over northern Ohio and
Lake Erie on her maiden flight.
Thousands of persons lined the
hillsides encircling the airport to
watch the world's largest airship
connected onto her mooring mast
Just before sunset.
The task of pulling the Macon.
sister ship ot the U. 8. S. Akron.
into her giant dock was started
The new Leviathan of the skies
shuttled back and forth across
northern Ohio today in her maid
en flight, the first of a series of
tests to determine finally whether
the nary will welcome her into
CONCORD. N. C., April 21
(AP) An agreement whereby
the Infant son ot Libby Holman
Reynolds and his half-sister, Anne
Cannon Reynolds, second, would
each receive $2,000,000 of the es
tate of Smith Reynolds, their
father, was disclosed here today.
The agreement is still subject to
court approval. - v
CHICAGO STADIUM, Chicago.
April 21.. (AP) - Tommy
Loughran, the Philadelphia box
ing master, mastered the basque
blaster, Isldoro Gastanagsi with
a marvelous display ot boxing
skill to win the decision without
a dissenting vote In their 10-round
contest in the Chicago stadium to
night CHICAGO. April 21. (AP)
Tony CanxonerL world's llght-
1 weight champion, signed to meet
Barney Ross, 22-year-old Chicago
i . m a . . . . i
coaiienger, in ueiense oi nis nui
with the Chicago Stadium Operat
ing company tonight.
The tentative date was set for
June 22, with the Lite of the battle
Wrigley: field, the home of the
VANCOUVER. B- C April 21.
(AP) Ed "Strangler" Lewis,
242, former heavyweight title
claimant, defeated Jack Forgren,
Vancouver, here tonight, taking
two falls out ot three.-. '
H OUT AFTER
KIDNAPERS OF SOU
MAGON IS SUCCESS
AND S75Q FII
Watt Draws About Half of
That Penalty, Aurora
Loan Fraud Case
Phoenix Acquitted; one of
Defendants may get
PORTLAND. April 21. (AP)
A sentence ot It months in
prison and a fine of $750 each
was imposed by Federal Judge C.
C Cavanah of Boise, Idaho, here
today on Dr. B. F. Glesy, presi
dent ot the Willamette Valley
Mortgage A Loan company, ot
Aurora, and Zeno Schwab, secre
tary, convicted by a federal court
Jury here today of using the malls
Gordon Watt, attorney for the
company, convicted on a similar
charge, was sentenced to five
months in prison and fined $400.
William Phoenix, manager of the
company and co-defendant, was
Dr. Glesy and Schwab were con
victed on three counts ot the fed
eral grand Jury indictment which
contained tour counts and Watt
was convicted on one count. The
men were accused of sending
through the mails mortgage notes,
which they knew to be worthless.
to Investors in exchange for other
notes which had become due.
Case is Involved
Jury Out for 17 Hoars
Judge Cavanah granted IS days
in which to file a motion for a
The case was one of the most
(Turn to page 2, col. S)
Testimony all Received but
Delay of Witnesses and
Court Avert Verdict
FLORENCE, Aril.. April 21
(AP) Winnie -Ruth Judd went
back to her prison cell tonight
barred by court delay from learn
ing until probably late tomorrow
the fate a sanity Jury is to decide
The 12 men who are to deter
mine whether the blpnde young
woman is sane enough to be re
quired to pay with -her life for
the murder of Agnes Anne Leroi,
marked time while three court
recesses, and finally an overnight
continuance, were ordered. They
spent lees than 10 minutes in the
Missing state witnesses caused
the first delay, County Attorney
Will C Truman and his assist
ant, Charles Reed, being granted
a recess until afternoon to attempt
to find and interview them.
Counsel for the state and for
Mrs. Judd agreed later, when it
developed the missing witnesses
could not be located, to close the
case without presentation ot fur
ther testimony by either side. An
additional hour was allowed Reed,
who was to make the ehiet state
argument, to prepare.
From Train and
Put in Jail Here
Blood - spattered and drowsy.
W. R. Power of San Francisco.
was removed from the Southern
Pacific train Cascade here early
this morning and lodged in city
Jail on a charge ot being drunk.
The train was held up for of
ficers to take the man into cus
tody. Trainmen said be had been
creating a disturbance on the
train and among other things, in
sulting women. By whom he was
struck and cut aoout tne iace was
DECISION ON JUDD
SANITY DUE TODAY
Opportunity Says Folger
"Organised advertising today
stands at the threshold ot its
greatest opportunity, Walter A.
Folger of San Francisco, president
of the Pacific Adevrtlslng elubs
association told members ot W1V
lamette valley ad dubs at a din
ner .last night at the Gray Bene
In the field of agriculture, the
natlonfs greatest Industry, adver
tising can do a work, the results
ot whieh will be felt In all forms
of related Industry and selling.
"Advertising should extend aid to
agriculture, a prosperous agri
cultural community is reflected la
the business and prosperity of tbe
nearby district or community,
Mr. Folger said. The restoration
ot profitable selling stands as an
other - Job for the , advertising
Advertising today, during the
past year especially, has worked
hard to turn the public mind to
quality . merchandise, he explain
Led. Quality has been the keynote
Police Radio Station
Test Calls are made
SUBLIMITY, April 21 A pool
ot ISO acres of strawberries has
been formed by Sublimity grow
ers, who named Theodore Minden
as chairman of the organisation.
The berries will be sold to the
Already several bids have been
offered, but so fsr none has been
accepted. This pool has no connec
tion with the 8tayton cannery.
FREE SEED GIVEN
133 Packages Worth $1400
In all Distributed
In This County
Distributing 1331 packages of
free garden seeds the past month.
the Red Cross here has msde it
possible for virtually all needy
families in Marlon county to pro
vision themselves adequately this
summer as far as garden produce
is concerned. Miss Maria Wilson,
assistant executive secretary, an
nounced yesterday. Each package
ot seed is sufficient to plant a
large lot to a wide variety ot veg
etables. The cost ot these seeds, paid by
the state R.F.C. relief fund,
amounts to approximately 11400.
Today will be the last day for
distribution ot the seeds, accord
ing to Miss Wilson. Needy per
sons desiring portions of seed may
obtain them by applying at the
Red Cross office, above Fry's
Visiting the families that have
obtained seeds. Red Cross work
ers this summer will seek to aid
them in canning large quantities
ot vegetables for the winter
months. If any of the families
do not have Jars for this purpose,
efforts will be made to supply
Through efforts of Salem
chamber of commerce, many ex
cellent garden lots are available.
free of charge. Information re
garding these plots msy be had at
the U. S.-T. M. C. A. Employment
bureau, 250 Court street.
EASTERN SLOPE OF
DENVER. April 21 (AP)
Still whirling down from the skies
tonight on the eastern slope of the
Rockies in Colorado and Wyo
ming were thick, wet flakes of
snowstorm which struck the re
gion three days ago.
Laying its blanket of whiteness
over an area of more than 100.
000 square miles ot farm lands,
rangelands and municipalities.
the storm brought welcome relief
from the drought of, a nearly
snowless winter and promise of
bountiful water supplies for the
Hundreds of motorists who were
marooned on hlshways aad road
crews spent todsy at -rescue work
as they tried to clear the drifts.
Between 7 and 100 persons,
members of auto or bus highway
12 miles east of Point of Rocks
Wyo were liberated lata today
by state highway snowpVows.
Six Denverites and two resi
dents of Colorado Springs, Colo
rado, who left their homes on ex
cursiona into the mountains Wed
nesday had not been found by
searching parties tonight.
of most national advertising, he
said, citing the sales ot Sunklst
cranges as aa example of "qual
ity' advertising of an agricultur
Folger left Friday night for San
Francisco, his Salem stop being
the last on his northwestern trip.
The theme ot the P. A. C A. con
vention to be held at Sacramento
June IS to 21 will be "The Ad
vertising Man's Job Today, he
With Mr. Folger was Merrimaa
Holts, ct Portland, vice-president
of the northwest district ef P. .
C. A. Ad clubs from Albany, S1I-
vertoa and Salem were represent
ed at the meeting as well as Al
pha Delta Sigma, men's advertis
ing honorary, from the Univer
sity of Oregon and Oregon Bute
college, aad Gamma Alpha Chi,
women's honorary . ' advertising
groua from Eugene.
C A. Spragde, president of the
Salem ad elub, presided over the
meeting. " . - . .
LARGE AMOUNT 0
Realization of Minto
Plan is Achieved
Final License Awaited
But Plant Will be
In use at Once
A dream of Chief . of Police
Frank Minto and his men, cher
ished for nearly a year aad a barf,
is realised. The department now
claim the most modern de
velopment in crime control a
short wave radio station for in
stantaneous communication with
all traffic and prowl cars.
At 10: SS o'clock last night the
first official test call was broad
cast. Hereafter owners of short
wave radio receivers will nightly
hear the call. "KGZR, Salem po
lice department, calling car Ne.
and other numbers. Cltixeae
espying trespassers can obtain the
services ot an officer in as IK tie
time as it takes to telephone po
lice headquarters. With this serv
ice available, city police anticipate
that the number ef calls tor as
sistance each night will increase
rapidly, the cltixehs knowing that
previous delays in calling officers
are now obviated.
Until the police station liceae
arrives from Washington, D. C
all calls must remain of a test
character, but it will be possible
to call auto patrol officers with
the radio by terming the broad
east a test call. Application tor
the final license will be forwarded .
to Washington by air man today.
It is expected the local depart
ment win receive notification ef
the granting ot Its license within
a few days.
Itallder ef System
8alem's police radio may ac
curately be termed a Salem pro
duct. It was constructed by Lloyd
Rogers, local radiotrician, under
direction of Gordon Sloat. radio
engineer for a Portland firm,
whleh supplied the necessary
equipment. The station's rated
power is St watts', swhich is ex
pected to cover the Willamette
valley from Eugene to Portland
consistently. Don Poujade will be
Not for many months has any
activity at police headquarters at
tracted sueh public Interest as did
tbe imoendlng going on tbe air of
the rsdlo station. Throughout all
last evening, beginning at 7
o'clock, doiens of men and women
dropped in at tbe city hall to look
over the neatly-fitted transmit- t
ter. which Is located behind the
counter at the south end of the
room. Not till 11:30 o'clock did
the crowd begin to dwindle.
Esrly last year, Salem police
decided they should some day
have a radio station of their own,
as had Just been set up at Port
land. As an initial step, tbe offi
cers among themselves raised SCO
snd purchased a short wave re
ceiver. Using this set since that
time, thev have kept tn constant
touch with Portland police, gain
Inr information as to criminals
believed fleeing in this direction.
Vnb!ic Snvnort Is
Give tn Projeet
Last December Chief Minto de
rided to sound out sentiment far
a transmitter. Enthusiastic re
sponse from business men aad
others was Immediate. So the Ba
ilee deoartment set out to raiae
the SHOO needed and did so by
two dances, and a wrestling match
stared -for them by the 8alasa
boxing and wrestling commission.
When KGZR goes Into full sets
vice, operating from around C
p. m. to 4 a. m it will eon tact
six city police ears, and at pres
ent oae state police car. Sheriff
A. C. Burk expects soon to equip
three, of. his cars with receivers,
and officers ot nearby towns pUn
to do likewise.
The Day in
By the Associated Press
Prime Minister Raataay Mae
Doaald of Great Britain con
ferred at the white bowse with
President Roosevelt oa ucueosa
Congressional republicans or
ganised opposition to administra
tion credit and currency expan
sion legislation as democrats con
tinued confident ot Its enact
ment. PreeJdeat Roosevelt
ated Summer Welles ef Mary
itly aamed assist sat.
ex.if.CaTy of i
dor to Cuba.
state, as asnoa?a
Partlcipatioa by former Secre
tary ef Treasury Mills la repub
lican fight against ad ministration
Inflation program prompted de
mand from Representative Dies
(D-Tex.) for Investigation ot lob-,
hying." :'. ?' . .