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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (March 20, 1919)
t 5000 CIRCULATION.
(25.000 EEADERS DAILY)
Only Circulation in Salem Guar-
antced by the Audit Bureau of
. Oregon: Tonight and Friday
fair; gentle eastern- winds.
in ny .. n
FULL LEASED WIRL
8PECIAL WILLAMETTE VAL-
LEY NEWS SEBVICE.
DMCiir !C Iff
FORTY-SECON" ""EAR NO. 57.
SALEM, OREGON, THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 1919.
PRICE TWO CENTS
OS TRAINS AKD SEWS)
ST AN 1)8 FIVE CK.VW
1 ' a a-
irfTr J: i Urtr
WW mWiB k:
it f ' r Eii
NEEDS ALL SORTS
FOR FIVE YEARS
Controller General Of Kdrfii
en France Would Make t his
Section Model 1
WILL TAKE TEN YEARS
ifast Amounts Of Materials To
Be Used And Entire Cities
By Willinm Philip Slinms.
XUnitod Press Staff Correspondent.)
Paris, March 20. American bullets
(wiped save France and now she wants
American business t.o aid in her restora
tion. Franco desires intensive' American co
operation in putting the northern dis
tricts back on the map, Phillipio Cho
oarn, controller general of the liberated
region, told the United Press today.
"It will tako ten years to restore
northern France to its former sta.te,
working our hardest,'' said Chocarn.
"For five years we will need all the
assistance we can possibly get from the
United States,; after which wo will
taper off. Wo noed machinery, bulld
. tugs and a vast amount or ai wn, of
materials. Entire towns, cities and vil
lages must be rebult. Personally, I de
m'P to see northorn France beepme the
luodol for all France. Americana are
fxpurts in sanitary factories end build
ings. They can render Franco an im
mense service along these lines."
Women Participate In
Paris, 'Mar. 20. For the first time
iu history women have participated in
peace negotiations. A delegation of
nore than forty, representing five na
tions, addressed the peace committee
ou lnibor legislation which is drawing
up en economic and industriaol pro
gram to be carried out under the lea
gue of nations.
Mrs. J. Borden Eamman and Mrs.
Juliet Barrett Rublee, represented the
United Staites. There were also dele-1
Jjates from Great Britain, France, Italy
nd Belgium. The women presented
resolution an the name of "seven Bul
lions of women," providing for the es
tablishment In each country of a com
mittee tfor females composed of com
petent women ropresentHng the govern
ment, trades unions and professional
women. Every scheme affecting wo
men workers would foe submitted to
ho committees for advice.
Parisi Mar. 20. Greek pence dele
te fiates have learned that the Turks, re
cently laid ptang for a wholesale mas
sacre in Wie province of Aiden, which
i largely populated by Groeks, it was
. announced today. , ......
tjc . .
t ! Abe Martin J
.Thfarraer.is 'bout th' only feller we
f now of that don 't shoot off his mouth J keen competition among the teams,
irtiout how much he is makin'. Th' The tournament was postponed for
dtiiidy thing about a Prince Albert coat; one week on account of the "flu" epi
is thafc th' style never changes. demie.
Big Ice Floe On Mississippi
Smashes Many Houseboats
St. Paul, Minn., March 20. The big
gest floe of ico in the Mississippi river
iu many years smashed houseboats, ear
ned away smaller craft, broke down
bridge breakwaters and threatened
1 bridges from the upper river to below
Lake i'epin, according to reports re
ceived here today, Several days ago
the first ice breakup smashed the Bur
liugton bridge at Winona, Minn.
The 6t. Paul railroad bridge at Men
dots on the Minnesota river was smash
ed by an ico .jam last night. House
boats and smaller craft there were
smashed and carried away.
Thousands in the Twin Cities garner
ed along the river late yesterday and
early today to watch tuo run. All sorts
of debris was swirling in the mass of
rapidly moving ice.
TACOMA BOY iUNS AWAY
Portland, Or., March 20. Alfred
Hoyce, 16, was picked up en the street
last night by policemen. The boy ad
mitted he hivd run away from his Ta
coma home. He said his father is a
Young Koyce is being held loduj
pending advice from Tncoma.
I NOW FEARED
GREATLY BY GERMANS
Council Of War Has Been Call
ed To Draw Up Plans For
Copenhagen, March 20,T-Germany is
bending evory effort to resist tne
threatened bolshevik invasion. . f
Folowing weeks of military prepara
tion, a council of wur hits been called
at Kolbcrg to draw up plans for the de
fensive campaign, a dispatch from Ber
lin reported today. War Minister Noske
and General Von Winterfeld have gone
to that city to confer with 1'lela Mar
shal Von Hiudouburg, who is personally
directing defense preparations on the
Tho German government, according
to "advices received here, fears an n
tempted bolshevik invasion will be tho
signal for a general uprising of thu
radical cloments in Germany, many of
whose leaders have opouely boasted on
an alliance with the Hussian Soviets. Al
though tho Spartacans are known to be
planning another uprising, President
Kbort is said to consider the .Kussian
menaoe more imminent and dangerous
than the internal dangers.
Iu support of their announcement
that a general offensive would begin on
all fronts as soon ag the weather per
mitted, the bolshevik forces are ad
vancing in practically every sector save
tho archangel and Murmansk regions,
whore winter conditions still prevail.
The latest bolshevik success has been
on the Black sea front, where anti
bolshevik forces are reported to have
evacuated Odessa iu the face of an ad
vancing soviet force of overwhelming
proportions. 'A Berlin dispatch todtiy
reported that another large bolshevik
army is moving on Viunetza, an. import
ant city in the Bug river region.
Many Soldiers Were
Disabled In Camps
Waxhiaglon, March 20. Claims pre
sented to the War Bisk Insurance bu
reau by disabled soldiers show that only
a fpiuli portion of them were disabled
in battlo as compared with those re
mninlng in camp.
Of the first 6396 elaims sent Into the
bureau only one and three-tenths per
cent 83 men received their disabili
ties in battle, while C3.9 per cent were
di3a'oicd in camp, either in this country
This percentage will, of course, be
greatiy altered as! the men, returning
from France, turn, in their claims, yet
officials of the bureau predict that the
majority of claims will come from men
disabled while in training. As the sol
dier l.ccoinea more thoroughly trained
in the methods of warfare and camp life
the dimmer of being disabled is lessened,
it wj pointed out.
IDAHO TOURNAMENT STARTS
Moscow, Idaho, March 20, Te state
Ligii school basketball tournament was;
opened here today under the auspices
cf I he Univer.j8itv of Idaho. There is
COMMITTEE THAT DREW
U? CONSTITUTION OF
LEAGUE MEETS 22ND
Suggestions From Neutrals
Kegardmg Changes Receiv
By Fred S. Ferguson.
(United Press Staff Correspondent.)
. Paris, March 20. The leasuo-of nsr
' tions covenant, as it will be incorpor
ated in the preliminary peace treaty,
will be practically completed Saturday,
according to general belief today.
On Saturday tho committee which
drew up the constitution will hold its
first meeing since the initial draft was
finished. President Wilson will pre
side at the session.
Suggestions from neutrals regarding
changes and amendments- were to ue re
ceived today. Informal taiks will also
be held by vnrious conferees, in which
the president and Colonel House will
re present the United States.
The delegates-have been going over
the clauses of the covenant with a view
to meeting the suggestions and criti
cisms advanced by the United States
Difficult to Amend.
It was admitted today that c-iuond-mcnts
which will take into considera
tion these criticisms and at tho same
time not tread on the toes of other pow
ers, which would likely counter with
further nmeudments, :o mciug tound
Somo of the committees navmg vir
tually completed their work on prob
lems to bo incorported in the prelim
inary treaty, are now considering sub
jects which will form a part of the final
settlement. . .'
The comniisisoH on aerial problems
has agreed to the general principles of
control for aerial navigation, but has
appointed three sub-committees wlikih
will work out the details.
. An important feature of tho commis
sion's work is recognition of full and
absolute .iuiijilictiou bv encn state of
the, air above its territory anrt territor
Ruth Garrison Charged
With First Degree Mssrder
Seattle, Wash., March 20. But h Oar
rison will be formally chargod with
first degree murder today, according to
Deputy Prosecutor John Carmody, who
says Rulh has confessed that sho pois
oned hor rival iu love, Mrs. Grace .Mliza-
beth Storrs, who died after 'eating' a
fruit cocktail doctored with strychnine
at tho Bon MllVcha ltllli.h rnnma whni'u
she dined as. the girl's gncst Tuesday
Dudlev M. Storrs. the man in din ohka'
was duo to arrive here from Okanogan
Dry eyod, calm, Ruth, made her con
fession of murder At 3 aVInclr veatnrildv
afternoon. She had matched her wits
with Denutv Prosecutor flnimrwtv and
Captain of Police Tennant with deft
Knees crossed, she sat careie&siy back
and looked hor questioners straight in
the eye. At times she even bocamc joc
ulur philosophized on love.
During an intermission in the cross
examination an important bit of infor
mation porcolated to police headquar
ters A woman who had dined at the
Bon Marche Tuesday noon had noticed
Ruth Garrison stirring a fruit cocktail
before Mrs. Storrs' arrival. The girl
then pushed the gloss across tho table,
aroso, looked about her, walked around
the tuble and tipped ti chair against it
in anticipation pf her guest. :
LIBERTY BOND QUOTATIONS
New York, Mar. 20. Liberty !bond
31a s, 98.12; firat 4'i, 94.24; second
4't,' 93.70; fir 4V4's, 94.24; second
4Vi's, 93.74; third 4V4', 95.10; fourth
Market For Securities
Relatively Quiet Today
New York, March 20. The New York
Evening Sun financial review today
The conference of the steel manufac
turers with the industrial board of the
department of commerce m Washington
today yielded little positive information
as to what was being aeeompHshed in
the way of agreement on price revision
downward. For this reason largely the
market tot securities was relatively
quiet and hesitant until late, when there
was a considerable selling movement.
Prices held well until then, but there
was little initiative on either the buy.
ing or the selling side. -
. DEFENDS KAISEfi'S FLIGHT
Berlin, March 19. Field Marshal Von
Hindenbrg today issued a statement
defending the kaiser's flight.
"Ho chose the best course i wwvo
the fatherland, save us from further
losses and misery and restore peace,"
Von Hindenburg said.
AMERICAN MINE MEN
This Would Be To Force Ac
cession To Demands If Re
port Is Unsatisfactory.
London, Mar. 20. With the report
of tlje special parliamentary commit
tee on tho coal mining situation due
today, British miners were discussing
the possibility of joint action, with
American miners to. force accessiou to
all their demands in case the report is
British miners were taking this atr
titudo as tho result of a dispatch de
scribing the American mineis' pro
gram outlined by Frank Hayes, presi
dent of. the United Mine Workers of
America, which coincides with the Brit
ish demands. The British are asking a
six hour day, increased wag1!! and na
tionalization of the mines.
"It is a 'bit of interesting informa
tion and pretty good news,-' Rcibert
iinullie, head of the British miners,
told the United Pres in discussing
Hayes' statement. "Their demands nre
ttte same as ours. It will considerably
strengthen us if the American miners
make up their minds to demand these
things. It would equalize competition,
wiping out the strongest point of tho
employers, which is that granting our
demands means success of American
competition in coal and stool."
Tho Exchange Telegraph company
said today it understands the coal eom
mission has agreed on most points, but)
there is a serious conflict regarding
nationalization of the1 mines.
GOES AFTER BIG FIGHT
May Offer Quarter Of Mien
To Get Bout Staged At
Pocatello, Idaho, March ,'20. Robb
Brady, wealthy sportsman, returned
from Salt Lake today, announcing that
Tex Eickard has consented to personal
ly discuss with Brady the letter's cam
paign to -have the Willara-Cempsey
fight staged hero July, 4 as a 20-rouud
Kickard telegrapher BradT that he
will see him in New York. Brady
leaves for the east within ten days.
The local man expects to take with him
personal assurances from -tho mayor of
Pocatello and the governor of Idaho
that they will not interfere with tho
The last census rated Pocatello at
But Pocatello has opened the bidding
at $160,000 and has posted $50,000 of
this sum with Charles Sumner of tho
If the New York territory insists on
trying to compete with Pocatello for the
fight, this city may raise the ante to
a quarter million, J. Kobb Brady told
the United Press today.
Want 20 Bounds.
In fact, Pocatello and Brady speaks
for thisr city insists that the fight be
held here where 20 rounds are possible,
and has gone so fnr e to Tell Biekard
as much over long distance telephone.
Brady, who is a son of former United
States Senator Brady, is rated as a
near millionaire, back by O. P. Gurbor,
another public spirited citizen, is now
engaged in obtaining waivers for tho
fight from adjoining states. - Utah has
enthusiastically leaped into the Poca
tello band wcgon. Brady is now after
Montana aud Oregon. He is after Cali
fornia, too. ' '
' If Kickard wants the money, as he
says, he can't refus our guainmee,"
said Brady. ''There are no strings to
it. Wo don't have anything to gay
about motion picture rights. We are
banking on the fact that the American
sporting public will Insist that WUlard
and Dompsey go tho long route. A ten
round fight would be a joke. We ere
going to have this fight here July 4."
Brady wired Biekard as follows:
"You can get larger crowd and
more money here than any place in the
world where you can stage a real
Dessacratic National Cci
Tention Proky? Wl
Go To San Frascisco
Los Angeles, Cal., March 20. If San
Francisco -will put up a guarantee of
100,000 to defray expenses of the Dem
ocratic national convention, there is ev
ory indication the next democrats pres
idential candidates will be nominated
in th&t city.
That was the statement today o Isi
dore Dockwciler, democratic national
! committeeman, who has just returned'
(from Washington. He said he broughtl
' .. il. i. -l v rnu. t j. ....... A;. 1
UJI llltl JliablUr Bl l"v MUUD UUUBU Mill "J
ner President Wilson gave the demo
cratic leadors end a majority seemed to
favor meeting in the west..
1 JAPANESE DELEGATES
TO LEACI OF illiS
Prohibition Of Racial Discrim
ination Is What Tiiey Are
By Robert J. Bender.
(United Press Staff Correspouuent.)
Washington, March 20, Prohibition
of raciul discrimination, us an amend
ment of tho league of nations covenant
sought by Japtui, stands out today as
tho leading obstacle m the part of mi
mediate agreement on tho league draft
for the peace treaty.
Officials here fear that in amenum
the covenant to meet objections orji
position senators. President Wilson
running the danger of having to give
ground to other powers, who have been
waiting for an opportunity to amend
the original draft.
Tho principal purpose of tho Japanese
delegates was to inject into tho docu
ment a clause that will prevent any dis
crimination cgainst Japanese a, point
involving lon drawn out difference of
opinion between tho United States and
Japan and whicn already as aroused
Colonel Howard Explains
Rulings Hat Govern High
School Military Training
There is a brighter outlook before tho
high school boys of Oregon in the mat
ter of military training. District In
spector Col. S. A; Howard, of tSpokane,
when in the city recently held a con
ferenre with Supt. Churchill mid out
lined tho plan of tho government with
regard to the carrying on of military
instruction through the larger high
schools of the state. What this piun is
can bo cathored from a letter which
Supt. Churchill is now mauing out to
tue city superintendents and principals.
Ho aoes on to exolain: : ' -
Any high school thahas one hv,drell
uoj s or morvi im.y , .mate application
througu him for peruiiMie to offer this
work. If the government approvos the
application all of tho equipment, includ
ing tho uniforms for tho boys, will be
furnished by the United States govern
ment without cost t0 the district. An
officer will also ba detailed by Hie gov
ernment to give the course and ho will
bo reimbursed for his services by lh
United States government. In tho larger
high schools a corporal will ulso bv do
tui.ed to assiht tho army officer in tho
work. , "
Colonel llowurd said that he would
send us tho application blanks earlr
next week. Ou ,' receipt of those, one
will be mulled to you. I thought you
would like to apprizo your board of the
government's of for to take charge of
and to direct the military instruction in
the high schools.
Coiouel Howard said further that if a
school could not have more than fifty
who would unroll for the course, thai
application should be made also, at
there might bo some ruling later by the
United States government thut would
cover tho vuso.
The offieo of Supt. Churchill is tak
ing a koou interest in this matter, and
urges nil schools of tuo stute who have
30 or moifl boys in the high school to
niako application for the government as
sistance us soon as tno blanks are ob
tained. Salem High School is happy in
the fact that the boys arc already equip
ped to somo extent. In this connection
it should be said that Col, John L. Mays
when in the city on a rocent visit, look
ed over tho situation at the high school
and spoko in the highest terms of tho
work done, as well as spirit of tho boys
in personally investing heavily in theii
ImkBoEib Was Planted As
Keans Of Spreading Terror
Oakland, Cal., Mar. 20, Police de
tectives and federal operative today
hold differing views to the explos
ion horo Tuesday night which killed
Mrs. Georgo V. Greenwood, wife of a
San Francisco banker. But both arc
agreed that th bomb was planted as
the means of spreading terror.
Post office inspectors and .deputy
federal marshals are positive that some
radical clement is responsible and
they connect the outrage hero with the
dynamiting cf Governor Stephens' man
sion at Sacramento and othr plots.
The rubber stamped sign "C. C. C. of
C," used on warnings sent with de
mands for money ito Greenwood and
others, federal investigators say, was
much in evidence on lotterj found on
I. W. W. arreted in connection with
the gubernatorial mansion blast..
Police belicvo organized blackmail
ers are responsible. They also (believe
the fljomib was planled in the Iropo its
discovery would terrorize- it'ho Green
woods and force them to pay the $.1000
demanded by i he 'C. C. 0. of O."
They say tho ibomb. which is said to
have contained T. N. T. bung on the
pergola, possibly in hopo of ariy dis
covery, ami that evidently Mrs. Green
wood aecideHn'ly brushed into it, cans
ing the explosion. . '
s wauic mm &u
Dr. Lowell Admitted Necessity Of Clarification And
Amendment And Senator Lodge Said He Favored
League, But Not In Its Present Form. Terms Ob
jections In What He Calls "Five Constructive Crit
Movement Begins In Russia
Copenhagen, March 20 The Lithuan
ian information bureau announced to
day that a new, strong anti-bolelievik
movement has begun iu that part ol
Russia at present under soviet domina
tion. It is said to be led by a group
known as tho .independent communistic
party. Tho bureau declared it is well
represented at the front and that many
cities have joined the movement, in
cluding Kilnn. In the latter place the
now party is publishing a newspaper,
"The bolshevik! must erase theii
warfare and the soldiers must return
homo. If they are not permitted to do
so they must roturn without permis
RADICALS AGITATE NEW STATE
Berne, Mureh 20. Spartacans are be
ginning agitation for a new general
strike March 20, declaring thut "this
timo victory is certain," a Berlin dis
patch reported todavi r
Declares He Should Frankly
Afat Evils Of Court-Mar-.ujlslem.
L. O. Martin.
(United Press Staff Correspouuent.)
Washington, March 20. Seiiutor
Chamberlain, chairman of tho senate
military affairs committee, today sent
Secretary of War Baker a letter charg
ing that Bker is feneing instead of
frankly admitting tho evils of the court
martial system and cooperating with
congress to remedy these evils.
Chamberlain 'j letter was sent in re
ply to a telegram received yesterday
from Baker. Baker's telegram was an
answer to Chemborlain 's request that
Baker make public a statement by Lieu
tenant Colonel Ansell, former acting
judge advocate general. Ansell 's state
ment was his reply to a defense of the
court-martial system .issue, by General
Orowdcr and Secretary Baker nearly
two weeks ago.
Refused to Remedy Evil.
In his telegram Baker said:
"More than a year ago I asked the
military committees of both houses foi
legislation to corroct the evils in the
present court-martial system. I Mm 11
renew the request when congress re
assembles. There would seem to bo,
therefore, no controversy on tho merits
of the subject. Have not yet seen Gen
eral Ansell 'l letter and cannot imugino
any reason why my consideration of it
on my return will not be time enough."
la reply to this, Chamberlain said:
"It is painful to me to find you
fensing upon a question which means
so much t0 the tens of thousands of en
listed men who have suffered injusticl
under the present system. Your present
recognition of existing evils cf tho
court-martial system is strangeiy irre
concilable with your published state
ment no more remote than March 10.
In that statement of warm approval of
the existing system, you seemed blind
to any deficiency.
'Whether you see It or not, the
American people see and have the evi
dence that this system is bad. You
have taken a terrible stand upon a sub
ject which lies elose to good American-
hearthstones. The American people will
et be deceived by self-serving, mislead
ing representatives and statistics. Ton
many American families have made a
sacrifice of their sons upon "11 altar of
POLES TO FIGHT BOLSHEVIST
Copenhagen, Mar. 20 The Polish
parliament hag decided to mobilize- im
mediately the c'.-a-ses from 1800 to
1901. to oppose the bolshcviki, a dis
patch from Warsaw announced todny.
The genernl staff announced tho bol
shevik! have been compelled to evac
R"ccnt estimate! ritoco the pnnila-
tion of Vancouver, Wash., at 20,000.
Boston, Mass., March 20. Two Amer
ican gentlemen, United States Senator
Henry Cabot Lodge and Dr. A. Law
rence Lowell, president of Harvard Uni
versity, met hero last night in a- debate
on "tho most momentous question be
fore the world" tho league of nations.
The decision as to tho merits of tho
arguments today lies with the American
people. There was no official judge, no
lu some respects Senator Lodge and
Dr. Lowed -were agreed. Tho latter
argued in fuor of tho principles of tuo
coveuunt, uttuutiiiig the necotsuv of
somo Clarification and amendment, beu-,.
ator Lodge objected to tho draft in iu
present lor m,but declared liuuseil' in
ruvor of a league of nations.
Calls it Loosely Drawn.
Sonutur Lodge criticized the present
diutt r.J a loosely drawn, uu tauueiy
worded instrument. Dr. Lowell admit
ted that there was much of it capable '
tf uiisuudi rstunding and which had
been misinterpreted. Admitting thu
and tho need Jot several changes and
sonic amendments, Dr. Lowell strongly
urged the adoption of the underlying
principles of tho draft of the leuguu
now before the world.
fJrj Lowell dcclured the drult is ths
first cxperiinenta iu opoii diplomacy
and whs submitted as Biich in tho form
of nu experiment. Ho said he was sura
that thoie was.no intention oi adopting
the covenant, us it, now stCnds; that in
their present state the clauses ore tsuta- ,
tivc only and designed to ' allow, the
people of the world to consider the ques
tion for tliemselvcs. ,
Dots Chorus of "No's."
Senator Lodge askod the mothers, tho
sisters and the sweethearts of America
if they are willing to guarantee tho po- ,
litictt-1 independence and tcrritprial in
tegrity of every nation on earth to tha
extent of sending their loved ones to
far corners of tho world to maiaraiu
those principles. For a few momenta
ther was silence; then some one shout
ed ''Yes," which was followed by an
overwhelming "no! no!" from men anil
women alike. , ' &
Senator Lodge summed up his opposi- -tion
to the draft of tho covonant in
what ho termed "five constructive cri
ticisms," which were in effect:
First Tho instrument should be re
drafted. It should mention what veto
is necessary to pass on evory subject
contained in the covenant and worded'
so that nil may understand it.
8"eoml Ambiguous phrases should
Third should be made mure nennne
by a lnrger reservation of the Monroo
Fourth International questions pf .
immigration should be excluded. .i.
Fifth Lengue should bo definite as
to when and under what conditions it
can be nbrnrflted.
Vor Qw Mare Chance
To Pay Yew fccoae Tax
The honest A ix-n who just coolila't
te-koi the time to turn in his or her in
come tux report by March 13, will J)
;riveii one more "iance. After this next
chanc has expired, the internal rev
enue forces will pivt on a "drive" to "
round up uVJi win cuts and there is a
penalty attached that will moke It in
tercsiiniT for 1h psr'jr who failed to
tarn in as the govt rnmcnt requires.
Thi cue more chaicc begins next
Mnndny mcrning, March 4, and clos
es Sn-turilay eveniig, Mn.'ch 29, and
th placebo mnko the report is at tho
of fie1' of tho in'irnal revmio ollx'tnr
in the pi', of ripe 1 iii'dir.p, up stairs,
first door to the r'.jht. John J. Collins
will be thc-e to he'p do what is riht
in making out thfi report.
Milton A. . Miller, internal revenue
collector with of'.'i-'cs at IVrtlnnd, has .
is urrt tho follow! rg no'iee: .;
"By dirMtioi of thj eommissionur .
(f internal revenue, I am authorised
again tr s'.aUon my deputies at various
pirin'3 -throughout the !ato to assist
'he whi fuiM to complete income
tat returns wtMi-t thy required time
and to r-ndT cr.y o:hfr service that
may too necegivry or Wrcl.
"Aiy adjustments cf" income taxes
should be made nw. as an extensive
drivo for delinq.eti' will s::on be un
"Intvitn-r tax o'ficr John O. Collins
will be at Salem from and including
March 21 lo n;id incliiiKwg March 29.
It it the- wish of Iho d pa-tment that
oviry one int'T. V.cd should take -vau!'
of tlii opportunity accorded
by this visit of this officer."