Medford mail tribune. (Medford, Or.) 1909-1989, April 10, 1934, Page 1, Image 1

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    edford Mail Tribttne
I Watch tbe TRIBl)NL I J D
Lots of good bargalui
that ffleiD genulnr
a Tings.
Twenty-ninth Year
No. 16.
11 MUmiM
The Weather
Forecast: Fair tonight and Wednes
day. Moderate temperature.
T temperature:
Highest yesterday 7
Lowest this morning..... . 40
& PfluiiiiM
By Paul Mallon
(Copyright, 1934, by Paul Mallon.)
WASHINGTON, D. 0 April 10.
The war scares are blowing over, on
the Inside at least. ""
Our official dockers of Interna
tional affairs whisper that the situa
tion has been materially changed
within the last lew weelts.
The main change la In Japan. Ap
parently she has decided to seek, by
diplomatic and economic aggression.
( the same objectives she was seeking
' In the prospective! spring war with
Russia. She has sheathed the sword
she has been brandishing around, la
calling for peace and extending hands
across the sea.
There is still dynamite underlying
the situation, but It Is being well han-
died. . . ..
This was the only var really ex
pected. The European war talk has
been recognized as nine-tenths dtplo
- matlc hoo-y from the atart.
Too many Europeans leel like Huey
Long. Their governments may be
mad at each other, but the people are
not, and It takes the people to fight.
On this basis the best International
expert on the Inside here believes
that there will not be another war
in Europe for at least 10 or IS .years.
That is too long to hold your breath.
What the master Insiders confi
dentially expect is overthrow of the
French government. They would not
bet a nickel that It will last out the
summer. -
. The truth is that they think France
Is well on the way to becoming a second-rate
power. It will take a strong
man to save her. Great Britain Is lay
ing low and trying to restoro her con
nections with her colonies.
In that respect, Britain Is doing
right well. The consolidated position
of her empire was never better than
f now. Strong economic bonds have
been forged across the seas to the
The two coming nations el Europe
are Italy and Russia. Their inuueuw
What will happen In Germany Is
anyone's guess. Hitler is strong., en
trenched. What will happen to him
no one knows.
The underlying reason why Presi
dent Roosevelt feels so strongly on
the veterans' Issue lies in his personal
He has two or three friends who
arc presumptive veterans' cases. They
are flagrant cases. They collected dis
ability allowances for Injuries pre
sumed to be of war origin, but which
really had less connection with the
war than Injuries sustained by agita
tors for American peace societies.
Their cases were Jokes, even to them
selves. .
Mr. Roosevelt made p his mind
long before he became president inav
If he ever got In he would atop that
sort of thing.
He still feels that way. despite the
I overriding of his veto. You have not
heard the last from the White House
on that subject.
The president docs not feel that
way about the government pay cut
He opposed that feature In his veto
M,.M nf h. secretly Intended to
waive his objections, had the veterans'
angle of the legislation Been sausmc--.,
u. twM.iH nrtusllv have sinned
the bill If It had not Included the
veterans' provisions.
Th.f moan, the White House will
do no further tinkering with the pay
You can accept that as gospel.
Despite all the encouragement from
the treasury, the proposed conatltu-
,. 1 .Mnilmant fnf taxation Of taX-
exempt securities will not pass this
The administration men on capltol
hill have been permitted to under
stand thBt the treasury is In no hurry
about It.
The truth seems to be that Treas
ury Secretary Morgenthau used that
amendment in alelght-of-hsnd style
to help his spring financing problem.
He appeared almost too willing to
..... m.. .nKtnrt. and then sug
gested that the house committee doors
be opened so all the worm couiu mm.
n.. u.. ,,,.n,iaHnnahlV WBS that
the threat of future taxation would
help create a ready demand lor tne
non-taxable bonds now being offered.
At any rate, that was the effect.
This current house brain trust In
vestigation was curtailed on orders
from downtown (the executive dis
trict I
This U what held It up for a week
The big boys did not want a congres
inn.i nmmtttee oxnlorlnz every fool
Idea had by everyone who happen to
be connected wltn ine government.
It would pin those Ideas directly on
the administration.
Two or three Democratic congress
men 'first termersl have Informed
the Wlilte House privately that they
nellsvcd they made a ml-take In op
pcirjr thr president on the veterans'
;-y:-fut proposals.
l.c.ilt Howe"- influence with con
r rp;.csr 1 1 e n. timer than
... p vr'fe -' : - '- -rt A!-
(Continued on Page Four.)
m raises
Indiana Educator Tells of
Talk at Dinner With Five
Administration Workers
and Soviet News Agent
The Bulwinkle committee voted
today to summon all persons who
participated in a Virginia twi
ner last September on which Dr.
William A. Wirt said he partially
based, his "brain truster" revolu
tion statements.
WASHINGTON, April 10. (AP)
Testlmoriy by Dr. William A. Wirt
today naming; "brain trusters and
their satellites" as having talked to
him of "overthrowing the social order"
gave rise to Indications that those
named would be subpoenaed In the
house Investigation.
The Gary, Xnd., educator told of an
evening spent In September with five
administration workers and Lawrence
Todd, local representative of Tasa,
the soviet news agency.
Despite repeated attempts to con
fine his remarks to the dinner In
question, he frequently quoted from
public statements by Secretary Wal
lace and Dr. Rexford Guy Tugwell,
assistant secretary of agriculture,
especially the latter. Sometimes his
words were cheered by persons In the
audience that crammed the bouse
caucus room.
Gag Rule Claimed,
Limiting his testimony was decried
by Republican members of the com
mittee as "gag rule.' Wirt did not
complete his statement, and will con
tinue tomorrow.
Meanwhile, It evidently was planned
to call at least Todd and Miss Hilde
garde Kneeland. the latter a "depart
ment of commerce economist, for
their versions of the conversation re
lated by Wirt. Todd denied to re
porters that. he had -said, (is Wirt as
serted, that 'President Roosevelt was
"the Kerensky" of a revolution and
would be succeeded by "a Stalin."
The committee arranged to meet
late In the day to decide on pro
cedure. Speaker Rainey expressed the opin
ion Wirt's allegations "have been
shown to be silly, but If we call these
additional persons his statements
will get sillier and sillier.'
Charges Not So Silly.
Representative Lehlbach (R.. N. J.)
a member of the committee, disagreed
with the "silly" Judgment, and told
reporters :
"I think Dr. Wirt got off to a very
good start. His testimony at least
shows the necessity of making a
thorough Investigation."
Toward the close of today's session
Wirt suggested that the committee
summon Lewis W. Douglas, budget
director, and W. I. Westervelt, Chi
cago business man formerly with the
farm administration. They, Wirt as
serted, could throw more light on
the alleged plotting to bring com
munism. Speaker Ralney's name figured, too.
Wirt quoting Westervelt as having
said "he had asked Rainey what con
gress was going to do; and Rainey re
plied that congress would assemble,
pass certain laws, stay In session until
May or June, and within a month or
six weeks the government would take
over some industries 'and then I don't
know what will happen'."
(Continued on Page Eight)
The state supreme court today, in
an opinion handed, down in the suit
of Robert E. Smith against the Ameri
can Bancorporation sustained Circuit
Judge H. D, Norton of this county.
Judge Norton presided over the case,
which was heard in Multnomah
county a year ago. Judge Norton dis
missed the esse, and It was appealed.
The high court today affirmed the
lower court ruling.
Roosevelt Whale Story
Fails to Impress Press
MIAMI. Fla., April 10. (AP)
President Roosevelt went out today
to do some real fishing, still over In
Bahamian water., after White House
correspondents 1 sided with his
son Elliott ths ''.ad been an un
lucky flsherms: ar.
General Hug;. -. Johnson, Indus
trial administrator, with Donald Rich,
berg, general counsel of. the NRA.
was nearlng the base here to Join the
president upon hit return to land
Thursday morning.
Johnson and Rlchberg will ride bark
to Washington with Mr. Roosevelt
and map out any new steps necessary
for the national recovery campaign.
I The president expects to be In
! tv-'hlr-ston hr Prldav sftrnon for
I the retular cabinet srs?lon.
Meanwhile, Mr. Roosevelt set about
Lipstick Print
Badge of Honor
For "Chi" Judge
CHICAGO, 'April 10. The
bailiff pounded on a gavel In
Judge Matthew H art! gun's court
yesterday and Mid:
"There Is order in the court,
your honor, and lipstick on your
The judge explained before the
court ;
"My wife's good-bye kiss. The
evidence Is conclusive, and I am
flattered by that smudge of red.
It shows my wife loves me enough
to kiss me and to make her hps
attractive for that kiss."
The "shock-troops" of the Crater
club will leave Medford tomorrow
afternoon to Invade Creeoent City,
Cel., where they will lay down a bar
rage of publicity In behalf of the
Diamond Jubilee to be held here In
Accompanied by a number of local
entertainer,, the Craters will embark
at 1 p. m. on the good ahlp "Grey
hound," which will carry banner on
either aide to advertise the Jubilee
en route.
Arriving at their destination, they
will be guests of the Crescent City
Klwanla club at a banquet, during
which the Craters will put on a pro
gram of entertainment and will' tell
their California neighbors about the
Oregon Diamond Jubilee. After the
banquet the local booster club will
leave for Medford.
This will be the first time the Cra
ter club has ever made a "good-will"
Jaunt to Crescent City, although shn
liar trips have been made to Klam
ath Falls, Roseburg, Grants Pass,
Yreka, Dunsmulr and other nearby
communities, In the past. It Is ex
pected -that -much good will- be. ac
complished In further cementing the
friendly relations now existing be
tween the citizens of crescent city
and Medford.
"Big Eruption" Johnny Reed urges
every member of the Crater club to
Join In this annual "good-will" tour
and to make reservations at the
Chamber of Commerce at once.
astosia", April 10. (n Carl w.
Evertsen of Marsh field was elected
grand high priest of the Royal Arch
Masons of Oregon here Monday at
the annual meeting of the grand
The grand council of Royal and
Select Masters opened today, and the
Orand Commandery of Knights Tem
plar will meet tomorrow.
Lloyd L. Scott of Portland was
elected grand ling of the Royal Arch
chapter; Ernest P. Rands of Oregon
City, grand scribe: D. Rufus Cheney
of Portland, secretary; H. L. Honey of
McMlnnvllle, treasurer; Lewie M
Snow. Portland, captain of the boat.
Appointive officers Included Hugh
R. Holman, Portland, principal so
journer; Clarence R. Wheeler of El
gin, Royal Arch captain: Prank A.
French, The Dalles, master third veil:
Arthur Molesworth of Portland, mu
ter second veil: Leonard B. Ryan of
Astoria, master first veil; D. T. Rob
retson of Marshfleld, chaplain; Wal
ter O. Haines, Portland, orator: S.
E. Samuelaon. Marshfleld. sentinel.
PENDLETON. Ore., April 10. (AP)
Word was received by Umatilla
county officials today that work on
the Pendleton airport and municipal
tennis court will be resumed Mon
dsy under the FERA program. The
work was started under the civil
works administration,
to enjoy the last few days of hit
vacation cruise with a determination
to show some big game catches.
Newspapermen who Interviewed him
aboard the yacht Nourmahal late yea
terdty off Gun Cay In the Bahamas,
refused to accep' "press bulletins"
supported by all the members of the
party of the thlp. that the president
had pulled In a tperm whale with a
three-Inch line.
Mr. Roosevelt himself read the bul
letins. One said he had landed the
while after fight of almost eight
hours. It was emphasized that had
he not landed the whaie within the
I eight-hour working day. he would
I have given up the contest.
However, Investigation revealed no
I whale. A highly colored queen trig
! ?c- of blue and green wss the only
i thing on board to show for the presi
dential fishing.
Only 'Milking' Dairymen
Allowed Vote On Federal
Adjustment Plan to Pre
vent Collapse of Prices
PORTLAND, April 10. (AP)
gon, Washington and Idaho dairymen
today voted six to one approval of the
government's proposed dairy adjust
ment program with suggestions for
minor changes, at the final session
of the two-day regional meeting
called to consider this last AAA pro
posal. Federal representatives were to leave
later today for Berkeley. Cal., where
the last of 15 regional meetings will
be held.
Opposition to the general plan
which was reported strong In some
regional meetings farther east, was
found today to be confined largely
to a few who proposed entirely dif
ferent Ideas of economic adjustment,
so that the final vote for adoption of
the plan with suggested amendments
was 108 to 17.
Dean W. A. Schoenfeld of Oregon
State College, as chairman, had pre
viously ruled that only bona fide
"milking" dairymen should vote on
the question. .This eliminated from
the count members of other branches
of the Industry and the state and
government representatives who had
been invited to participate In the dis
cussions. Complete reports of' all the meet
ings will be taken to Washington,
D. C, where, from the evidence ob
tained from the entire country, de
cision will be made as to whether a
production control plan will be put
Into effect and what modifications,
If any, will be made In the tentative
Supplementing the main action on
-the program" itself, the conference
adopted without dissenting vote a
resolution asking the president to
use his Influence to bring about adop
tion of the pending bill for an -excise
tax on all importations of vegetable
Dr. Dan E. Standard presented
splendid, inspirational address on the
subject of "Evaluation" before the
members of the Medford Rotary club
at a luncheon meeting today at the
Hotel Medford. Dr. Standard's inter
esting talk was divided Into three
sections under the heads of retro
spection, introspection and perspec
tion and his message was enthusias
tically received by the Rotarians.
Advancement In economic and
social fields during the past half
century was covered by the speaker
who frankly expressed doubt in the
value to mankind of recent mechan
ical developments due to the fact
that social and economic adjust
ments of the people themselves havu
not kept pace with this advancement.
"Recent economic conditions have
brought us to our senses to a large
measure" Dr. Standard said. "Many
who had forgotten such a thing as
unselfish consideration of others are
changed. The recent depression has
brought out a finer emotional side
of human nature."
Dr. Standard urged the Rotarians
to take Inventory of themselves so
that greater and more unselfish ac
complishment might result, " He also
paid tribute to the youth of today
and pointed out that the ability of
young folk and their rightful place
In the scheme of everyday life is now
recognized and accorded them.
Dr. Standard's address was one of
the finest yet presented before tbe
Medford Rotary club.
University Area
Barred To Liquor
EUOENE, Ore., April 10. (AP)
Virtually the entire southwest section
of the city was "dried up" by coun
cil action last night when an ordi
nance was adopted banning the sale
of any alcoholic liquor In an extend
ed area around the university cam
pus. The area comprises more than one
third of the total area of the city.
ST. PAUL, Minn., April 10. (API
Eugene Green, wounded member of
John Dl) lingers new mob, is dying.
Keeping a constant vigil beside
Green's hospital bed. department of
Justice men sought today to catch
his incoherent mutteiings and learn
what Dlit.rijTcr had jilannrd for the
future, but the severity of the gun
man nounds kept him unconscious
most of the time.
Motor Products Corporation
Workers to Return to Jobs
Tool and Die Makers
Now Threaten Walkout
DETROIT, April 10. (P) A "key"
strike that threw 33,400 automobile
workers out ot their Jobs has been
settled, but mediators looked anx
iously today toward s threatened
walkout in the vital tool and die
William Collins. American Federa
tion of Labor leader, announced last
night that striking employes of the
Motor products corporation had
agreed to return to work this morn
ing at a 10 per cent increase In wages.
This dispute involved 1.000 strikers
and 4.000 others laid off because of
the walkout,
Edward P. MoGrady, NRA represen
tative of Oen. Hugh S. Johnson, play
ed a prominent part In this settle
ment, which was regarded as a dis
tinct step toward peace In the motor
car Industry.
, The strike In the Motor Products
plant, which makes auto parts, had
thrown 18.000 men out of work in
the Hudson factory yesterday because
of inability to get materials. The
Hudson factory was expected to re
sume work late today or tomorrow.
A threat of a strike of tool and
die-makers who want a 30 per cent
wage boost became the next hurdle
for the peacemakers. The Mechan
ics' Educational Society of America
may call these workers out on Thurs
day In Detroit, Pontlac and Flint If
the Job shops In which they are em
ployed refuse to meet the demand.
Farmers' and Fruitgrowers' bank
today received a telegram from Henry
Morgenthau, Jr., secretary of the
treasury, requesting the co-operation
of the bank In notifying the public
that some outstanding Fourth Lib
erty loan bonds are up for redemp
tion, and should be In the mall not
later than mldnig.hfr Thursday, April
According to word from the secre
tary of the treasury's office, public
notice was given on October 13 last
that, In accordance with their terms,
a part of the outstanding Fourth
Liberty loan bonds (Fourth 4V)
are called for redemption on April
16. 1934. on which date Interest on
such called bonds will cease.
The bonds so called for redemption
bear serial numbers ending with the
digit 0, 0 or 1. In addition, the se
rial numbers of the permanent cou
pon bonds called for partial redemp
tion are prefixed by the letter J. K
or A, respectively. Fourth 4s not
Included In the call are not arfected
by the call.
It was further announced that
holders of Fourth 4s were offered
the privilege, for a limited period be
ginning October 18, 1933, of exchang
ing all or part of their bonds (wheth
er called or uncalled) for a new Is
sue of 10-13 year treasury bonds,
dated October 18, 1833, and bearing
Interest at the rate of 4 per cent
per annum until October 18, 1R34,
and thereafter at 3!4 per cent.
SALEM, April 10. (AP) The Ort
gon highway commission today
awarded the contract for the coast
highway bridge over Alsea bay at
Waldport to the low bidders who sub
mitted estimates at the meeting last
Thursday. The award wat made sub
ject to the final approval of state
PWA officials,-which was expected
The span, the first of the five to
be flnsnced by the federal govern
ment of which 70 per cent will be
repaid by the state, was awarded to
three Portland firms, Llndatrom
Pelgenson, Parker At Bsnfleld and
T. H. Bsnfleld. Their bid waa 685.
040. Work was expected to be started
in two weeks and It was estimated
would take one and a half yean to
PORTLAND, Ore.. April 10. (API
Reputed operators of five resorts
which feature telegraphic reports of
horse races In varloua sections of the
country were named In warrants is
sued today by the city attorney's of
fice. The complalntt. Issued to crette
test rases, charge the five with un
awfully selling tickets on horse races
held outside tht city limits.
3f- .)
Maj.-Gen. Ulysset Q. McAlexander (left), and Maj.-Gen. Charlea H.
Martin (right), both retired, art oldtimo frlendt, ex-claiimatea at Weal
Point and rote to high rank In the army, but politically they belong to
different partial. Thty may run agalntt each other In tht general elec
tions thla ytarfor governor of Oregon. McAlexander hat filed hit can
didacy for tht republican nomination while Martin It retiring from
congress to tttk tht democratic nomination. (Attoclated Prttt Photot)
WASHINGTON. April 10. ()
Newton D. Baker, secretary of war,
today accepted appointment as chair
man of the army's air corps Investi
gating committee upon which Colonel
Charles D. Lindbergh declined to
Secretary Dern, announcing the ac
ceptances of five other civilians to
aid army generals In making the mili
tary .aviation Inquiry, said the first
meeting would be held here late this
week or early next. . .
The investigation, planned by tho
department Itself, stepped Into na
tional focus following a list of trag
edies suffered by army airmail In fly
ing the mall.
The secretary of war said the fol
lowing civilians in addition to Baker
had accepted places on the commit
tee of eleven:
Dr. Karl Taylor Compton, president
of the Massachusetts Ins)tute ' of
Dr. Oeorge W. Lewis, director of
aeronautical research for the national
advisory committee on aeronautics.
Clarence D. Chamberlln, noted
transatlantic filer.
Major James H. ("Jlmmle") Doo
Uttle. widely-known flier and aero
nautical engineer.
Edgar S. G or re 11, president Stutz
Motor Car company.
Dr. B. C, Wilson said thla after,
noon that all of hla 11 patients l
the Butte Pal, district, who have
been aerlously 111 from mushroom
poisoning, were recovering satisfacto
rily. Mr. and Mrs. Csrl Bowman were
today taking Dr. Wilson some of tht
species of mushrooms that had caus
ed the Illnesses In Butte rails, and
he plans to makt a study of them
to determine what brought about the
poisoning. Dr. Wilson also plana to
send soma ot Vit species to tht plant
pathologist, Dr. 8. K. Zeller, at Ore
gon State college In Corvallla.
One of the mushrooms esten by
a family In Butttr Palls meaaured lfl
Inches In diameter, ne said, and they
had sliced and fried It. -
SALEM, April loT-HP) The Oregt.n
ststt school for the blind today tx
tended a vote of thanks to Oovernor
Julius t. Meier for the executive's
gift of a piano to the Institution,
Woman Dry Leader Sees
Plot for Choas in U. S
W A5H I NOTON, April 10. ft
Word of a '"political" plot designed
to bring "chaos" In th United States,
but with the accused parties un
named, today csme from the leader of
a newly reorganised feminine prohi
bition group.
Mrs. r. 1. Johnson of Ohio and
New York made the assertion in a
statement. She issued It Just before
acerving the presidency of the "New
Woman's National Committee for Po
litics 1 Action."
Taking from Mrs. Henry W. Pea
body, a dry leader for 13 years, the
gavel of the women's national com
mittee for law enforcement, from
which the new organlratlon was
formed. Mrs. Johnsoii said:
"Nothing short of a thorough
noustcleanlng followed by an active
DUBLIN, April 10. (AP) The cap.
ltal of the Irish Free State went Into
mourning today for William Wallace i
McDowell, 87-year-old American min- j
later to Dublin, w.ho died at the very
climax of his brilliant career. 1
Blinds were tightly drawn at all
legations and flags were flown at
half-staff as the city mourned the
sudden death of the minister at a
dinner In his honor last night.
- A memorial service will be hold
tomorrow. -Afterwardt the body will
be sent to the; United States on the
first available atoamer calling at
Cobh. Burial will be In Montana.
.Rising at the banquet, given for
him by Irish executives, Mr. Mc
Dowell started to make acknowledg
ment of the enthusiastic greeting
that had been given him. The words,
"Butte, Montana," came to his Hps,
then trailed off as the minister
clumped forward, dead of a heart at
tack. Montana was the minister's adopt
ed state. He was born In Tennessee
HOLLYWOOD, April 10. (UP)
Alberta Vaughn, film actress, and
Joseph Egll, studio casting director,
were married Saturday night after
an aerial elopement to Yuma, Ariz.,
accordnlg to a message received to
day by the bride's mother, Mrs. Bruce
Miss Vaughn waa a Wampas "baby
star" In 1026, the aame year that the
honor waa bestowed upon Clara Bow.
She has worked In Sennett comedies
and other pictures and Is now under
contract for a picture directed by
Cecil B. DeMtlte.
ALBANY. N. V., April 10. (AP)
Oovernor Herbert H. Lehman, swing
ing his big stick, has turned a de
feat Into victory In ,hls efforts to put
across his public utilities program.
The senate, reversing Itself early
today, passed his two key measures
a bill permitting municipalities to
own and operate power plants and
another requiting utilities to pay a
share of the costs of rats Investiga
tion, organization to preserve active rep
resent stive government will satisfy
the people."
In her statement, Mrs. Johnson
"Many students of world affairs
believe that the chaos Into which the
nation has been plunged Is due to
Insidious planning on the part of
skillful political strategists for the
purpose of gaining the mastery of
the United States, and eventually of
the world.
"Our problem ts the more difficult
because It comprehends not only the
intrigue of certain groups in the
United Stotes, but also deep-laid plana
of an aggressive group In Europe.
The two are working together.'
The feminine prohibitionists plan
ned to fast and pray. Instead of hav
ing lunch today.
'Everything Wets Promised
Has Proved Fraud' Says
Dr. McBride at Final Ses
sion Dry Hopes High
PORTLAND, April 10. (P) The
Oregon liquor control law In par
ticular, and the repeal of prohibition
n general drew the sustained and
direct fire of about SCO delegates to
tne uregon Antl-Llquor league con
vention which concluded a two-day
meeting here late last night, and Dr.
P. Scott McBride. national aupenu
tendent of the organization, declared
he had never left Oregon so hopeful
of what the people are going to do
with the liquor problem.
"Everything the wets promised ua
haa proved a fraud." Dr. McBride said.
Liquor Out In Open.
'They gave ua only one thing." he
declared. 'They said they would
bring liquor out In the open, and they
certainly did."
By unanimous rising vote the dele
gates requested preparation of a bill
for tho next legislature "requiring
the liquor traffic bear all expense of
crime and damages associated with
the traffic."
They also requested a law direct
ing "the state to tabulate crime sta
tistics associated with liquor traffia
In Oregon," and requested publica
tion of these figures annually.
At a meeting of the board of trus.
tees of the antl-llquor league, J. P.
Newell of Portland was elected presi
dent of the society. Other officers
will bo chosen within two weeks.
The convention authorl?, .nnninf.
ment of a commttteo to draft a bill
banning liquor advertising by manu
facturers, wholeaalors and retailers, -An
Intensive drive for temperance
education among the youth of the
state was planned.
Compusory Insurance of all auto
mobiles was advocated. c. C. Chap
man of Portland said "that Is the only
way we will get protection from
drunken drivers for property dam
age." Shnine on Uncle Sam.
Dr. MoBrlde said "whenover Unci
Sam has to get money from poison
ous alcohol to run the schools and
take care of tho poor, he had better
hang his head."
The committee on law
deplored what It described as an "In
crease in bootlegging." The attack,
on the neK Oregon liquor control law
was freauent unrt .ham r.
charged the provision forbidding sal
oi liquor to minors la not being en
forced. E
ISTANBUL, April 10. (AP) Sam.
uel Insull underwent an operation
In an Istanbul Jail Infirmary today
for the removal of an abscess from
his left thumb. The regular prison
physician performed the operation.
Attendanta said the famous pa
tient submitted smilingly and seemed
In a pleasant mood, despite the prob
ability that he will soon be started
for the Unttffri Rtnfet. anA trf-1 ah
embezzlement and fraud charges la
Today, while Amerloan authorities
went Hhanri with nl.n. In th. fugi
tive's return, Insull's lawyers insisted
tney still had not abandoned hope. -
0. Wc haven't hcurd of our
president now in dnys; w
haven't heard of Dillinger in
dnys. You don't reckon he
could ho on there with 'oral
I will nay one thing about a
Democratic president fishing
(innyhc he hasn't cniiftht any
thing) but we don't have to
look at pictures in tho paper of
him dragging some poor little
trained perch in. The Republi
cans would got a camera mnn
before they did their bait.
One summer here one poop
little fisli got so he would get
his pioturo taken, then take the
hook out of his mouth and go
back and wait for tho president
the next day with a new pho
tographer. 1MI IhNltwat tratttata, la