Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on March 23, 1936 · Page 1
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March 23, 1936

Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 1

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Monday, March 23, 1936
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FULL LEASED WIRE United Pre 8wrl Complrte County. Bute. Non-1 and World New. the d.y it happens 8rvinc ill Linn County. Classified Ads Reach over 4,000 homes daily, and are eagerly read. II you hava any wants they will pay. Telephone 15 The Albany Democn f ierald, Vol. LXIX, No, 216 O ALBANY, E.INH COUNTYp OREGON, MONDAY, MARCH 23, 1936 The Albany Herald, Vol. LXI, No. 206 - o 5?:7 Ua ' ''i;;lii'.'- DRAMATIC FLOOD RESCUE FLOOD MENAGE ITALY, AUSTRIA, . - - - . . . ' TownseM Denies Switch to ; Ba3tah; Interviews! Declares 0 Pension Chief Signed Paper : o Los Angeles, March 23. Dr. ! he may decide to oppose Borah Frflneis E. Townsend. author of 1 nnH snnnnrt tnmp nthir m lib 1ST HUfJGARY ffl m BEMUNYWIIf mm-) iBipS o militarization by Re?ch Troops Alone to Be Refused !1 'I " MiiXtW EAST IMPROVES iF The Borah announcement prob-f ... v mm w Am ably win surprise Rep. John S. McGroarty. D.. Calif. McGroarty consented last month to the use of his name as a presidential candi- date in conformity with a Call fornia plan to send a Toavnscnd plan delegation to the democratic national convention. Townsend announced he has' changed his registration from democratic to republican because ' Borah was the only candidate who. "even approaches the $200-a-month pension standard. Borah announced in favor of a $60--month pension plan in his Jan. 28 Brooklyn. N. Y., speech. A partial log of Townsend's political pronouncements includes: , ; Dec. 26 Plans to put up a third party Townsend plan candidate 1 i-nderstood makes Italy the vir-unless one of the two major parties , tual Ruarantor of Austria s inde-adopted the $200-a-month plan. ; pendence. no matter what hap- W'liile Hwollell Klreiiiuu welu ttweuiHUK ulhein In thi'ir iIimiiii. IIiIh iff-inarknlile rescue srene was tielng eunrtcit In the toiTcntinl-1lnnrinlio Creek aeiir Mochiinlcsvllle, N. Y. luuililc to nwlin. Nelson Cainplii'll, (left), tio, clviches lit briiRli n (lie IIimmI kim-Iir to hrenk li In grip, mill Allen VutuLurAr. eli-ippcd to tils iimlcrwenr. orTrrs a rem-uliiR arm. Jan. 29. Says Borah's refusal toi endorse the Townsend plan is political suicide and announces that third party petitions will be circii-lated to obtain 14,000,000 signatures. Feb. 20 Announces Townscnd-ites would not sponsor a third party nor interfere in presidential campaigning of either major party. Feb. 23 Offers his nation-wide old age pension clubs as basis for n "tnum mnolini" KVtilnrri nf Pnv eminent to replace the American Iwo party system. ' ! Support of the' Townfend chihs scattered through many states , would add many some estimirte it at 4.000.000 vo'es to Borah's popular strength. But more im4 portant than votes now is tha Townsend casn. A spoKesmaniui , the doctor told this correspondent in Los Angeles last November thai , me income oi via i(e ui'vuiviiijj Pensions Inc., was about $1,000 a day. Most of that money already; tc nnr-mnrUnd nn rinilht. hilt if II slice of it were alloted to the Borah ! pre-convention plan right now thd Borah-for-President organization , fricime Turn to Vuao Twl SLATE MAKING Los Angeles, March 23. Action of the Oregon Townsend Old Age pension headquarters in endorsing a slate of congressional candidates came without authorization from national headquarters. As sistant Regional Director Joseph Charlesbois said here today. Charlebois said the Oregon group had "no power" to draft such a slate in view of Dr. Francis E. Townsend's pronouncement vpslorHiiv that the organization UNAUTHORIZED JOLTS QUIZZ. Called before the Senate Committee as an alleged lobbyist for utilities and railroads, Robert . Smith (above) of Portland. Ore., startled his inquisitors by relating how he had shared a house in suburban Washington last summer with six members of Congress and how some 40 others were guests there. Although no Linn county offices are going begging for aspirants, two are going by default to incumbents unless contests develop between now and the expiration for time of filing, six days hence, or unless independent candidates appear after the primary. Every office is now contested save two, assessor and recorder. As the filing time limit neared today two new candidates for county office appeared. They are D. M. Rohrbough, who filed as candidate in the republican .primaries for the office of county judge, and Ronald L. Gilson, Lebanon, also a republican, who would be county treasurer. Rohrbough will append to his name on the ballot the statement "Charter Member of Albany Townsend club. Promise honest, efficient service, strict e-onomy." Gilson is outstanding among the candidates of both parties in that he will enter the primary contest without any sloaan and tied by no promises. After his name on the primary ballot will be nothina at all. In this Gilson is alone, save for Ben Clelen. democratic candidate for re-election as constable for the Albany justice of the peace district. Of the 22 candidates who have thus far filed 12 indicate by their slogans that they are bidding for Townsend votes. The other ten make no reference in their ballot statements to the Townsend question. Following are the democratic candidates who have filed to date: For county judge, R. C. Burk-hart, Lebanon: for county commissioner, G. W. Large. Brownsville: Francis Kizer, Harrisburg and Harry W. Coolcy, Albany; for sheriff. Jess Moss, Lebanon, and Herbert Shelton. Scio; for treasurer, Grover C. Nance. Albany; for coroner, N. C. Lowe. Lebanon: and for surveyor, G. E. Whitcomb. Lebanon, and Glenn Peck. Albany. Of these Large. Coolcy. Moss Nance and Peck indicate by their slogans that they are Townsend ites. County Judge Barrett ha also so indicated on his cards, but as yet he has not filed for office. Republican candidates to date are: For County Judge; D. M. Rohrbough nd W. S. Risley; for county commissioner, Arch Ray, Scio and E. H. Holloway, Albany; for sheriff, E. C. McClain, Lebanon and Marion Arnold, Albany; for county clerk. Clarence Ingram and R. M. Russell, both of Albany; for assessor. W. C. Templeton; for recorder, Stella Hoover; for coroner, E. C. Fisher and for treasurer, Ronald Gilson. Of these, Rohrbough and Risley are both Townsendiles. as are Ray and Holloway. Likewise Arnold, Ingram and Templeton half! appended Townsend allusions their names. 7 Several other prospective candidates were reported withholding their lyings until later in the week. TheyVftust file, however, before Monday Jjight. according to County Clerk Tiussell, if they would enter the primary. Additional precinct committeeman filings today, were those of J. Wonley. South Harrisburg. and J. A. McWilliams, East Halsey precinct, both Democrats. They brought to 15 the total of Democratic precinct committeman fil- The Kepublican commny- 'n candidates raaay loiaieauw !. C burn. Mrcn"23 (Special; Twin bojx. 'Qcj5 4 and f ,inrii f ii:etinth. J.ere be rman Halm a' the fate tw..f-n ih J? f') Jrm. here The bci&hnve ftfUjrfced Burl rdnffee wellVl 10 OFFICES LUCK CONTEST A It 11 iv-T-Ji IF:J Y mi ROGUE GETS OK Washington; March 23 The interstate commerce commission to-dav authorized the Gold Coast railroad to construct a line of track extending !10 miles from the docks at Port Orford to Leland. Ore The commission said the new railroad would be operated in con-Junction with development of the port, connecting it with the main line of the Southern Pacific at Leland. The total cost of construction was estimated at $4,150,000. Equipment consisting of nine locomotives, six passenger coaches, two express and mail coaches, (our ca- l,.,. IIKI ri:il e;ir till) ifnndlllll cars, 50 coal and ore cars and 50 box cars, would be bought second hand for $350,000. The ICC said the record clearly' discloses the necessity lor construction of the line. . Port Orford, Ore., March 23. Construction of a railroad from Port Orford to Leland, Ore., will not be started for many months, Gilbert E. Gable, applicant for the Gold Coa:($ railroad, takl today when Informed that the interstate commerce commission had author ized construction of the l)0-mi!e Preliminary surveys of the route have been made but it probably will be a ycar'fore the first truck is placid. The route would take the railroad up the Rogue ivcr canyon. Bo? Rills Pal in Bow Over Bicycle Salem, Ore., March 23. Because he would not slop riding his friend's bicycle, Ralph Schweigart 14, was shot and killed yesterday by Hud Erpelding, 13. Both boys were carrying .22 rifles at the time of the tragedy. Erpelding told police he meant to shoot over Sehweigart's head to scare him and stop him as he rode away on his bicycle. The bullet, however, drilled its way into tiie base of the youth's skull, lit? .vns dead when he arrived at a hospital. Erpelding was held for the juvenile court on an open charge on the order of District Attorney W. II. Trindle. II Y RODEItQjUlI.LEN il V I If f"lJ "They say every woman wants a fur coat and a husband, but sometimes 1 think she lakes the husband because that's the easiest way to the coal. rgV Wright. IM. l'Clllihr Srndic.u) mm! 41 5? RAILROAD FOR r GUARANTT PACT Three Power Agreement Makes Pledge of Independence REVISIONS P&OQISED 1 1 " Duce's Corporate State to End Parliament Rule Soon Rome. March 23. Italy, Austria ind Hungary signed a three-pow er agreement today which it was ucn as mi nucwpi iv uit many to take Austria under its wing. . The accord will be publbished today or tomorrow- It will reaffirm and prolong engagements entered into by the three powers in 1934. The new agreement strengthens the political and economic relations of Italy with Austria and Hungary. It approximates a system of mu 'u"l assistance, although it is less Idchnite because Hungary decliu- d to come to Austria's aid in the eveiu nuMi ia is aiuicucu. Italy was understood tu have premised to support Hungary's demand for revision of the World war treaties and for territorial ad- jugtment when tne p,0jcuiL,d tu. ropean conference is held this sum ,,.,, Foresees War's End Rome, March 23 Premier Ben- 'to Mussolini, alr announcing Hie abolition of parliamentary rule in Italy, intimated in an address to the people today that an early settlement of the Ethiopian war is in prospect. ' . .. .-Speaking tu a crowd in fr-ont of his official residence, the Venice Palace, Mussolini said th ' dark clouds now hanging over Italy would soon disappear. Picviously Mussolini announced to 8UU delegates of the 22 lascist corporations his dream of ideal government the 20lh con-try fascist corporate stale , in which parliament Mil be replaced Ly cuipoiations, representing every branch of business .industry, labor and the protessions. 3 SALEM YOUTHS SUSTAIN HURTS IN WEEK-END WRECKS woods dance hall According to the report filed by William Haskin, balein, driver oi the car, he and W. Ivloriarty and B. Dunn were injured. The youths were taken to 1114 Albany General hospital for treatment, but were soon released. J. O. Brown and J. S. Christiansen, Albany and Salem respectively, filed a report 01 an acci dent that took place rriday near uife Texaco station on the Salem highway, in which Christiansen's ear struck Brown s as the latter was turning from the highway Cars driven by L. J. Kenagy and James It. Ulymi untied at damaging both Mrs but miiicling no personal injuries, Barn Dane Will Be Senior Offering Leaders of iiie Albany senior class announced today that a barn dance will be their contribution to the high acnool carnival,, scheduled to be held at the Albany armorvQext Friday night. Old UmeOjiusic, dancing and singing wil ixvini liishcd, according to the am.nccment. Each class at the school will contribute one phase of the enter-tainmenQind each is now at work in preparation lor its participation accordQj to E. A. Hudson, principal. yie other contributions will bo announced as they are devised. Students who will participate hittie senior class feature are: Ke Bennett, Vena Hoist, Mar-c?s Harnisch, Anne Dooley, Dorothy Nash, honn Anderson, Max-ji Stenberg, Earl Kortmilier. Vic-.SJ rGoening, Gardner Kwuig, "fefymoiid Iance, Veiim Wolte. Kooert Hunter and Wayne Wilbur. CASE CONTINl'KD O George Caldweil, arrested Saturday on a drunken driving charge apM ared in justice court today but inasmuch as he had no attorney his ta.e was continued by .iud;;e Olliver until tomorrow. the $200-month old age pension 1 plan, toaay aeniea ne was tnrow- ing the support of his organiza- : tion behind the preBlential cam- j paign of Senator William E. Bor-, ah, of Idaho. "Dr. Townsend emphatically denies that he made ai' such pledge," his headquarters here announced in a statement. He admitted he had changed his registration from democrat to republican but described this act as designed to "offset the unfair tactics of the Democratic organization in southern California that is constantly calling on the republican voters to change their registration to democratic." Townsend's own personal preference was not specified in the statement. An interviewer who quoted him yesterday that he and his organization would support the Idaho Republican candidate insisted he had a signed statement from Townsend, announcing his espousal of Borah's cause. By Lyle C. Wilson llnllrd Prma Staff Corrripnndrni Washington, March 23. Dr. Francis E. Townsend, who invented the $200-a-Month old age pension plan, is in the papers today with new presidential strategy, presumably thereby cancelling various political maneuvers and projects previously endorsed by I him. I The latest plan is for the doctor and his old age pension clubs to support Sen. William E. Borah for president against Mr. Roosevelt I and the republican field. 1 Dr. Townsend's pledge to Borah i was revealed last night in Long Beach, Calif. If the doctor doesn't change his mind, if he can deliv er his organization and, if Borah accepts Townsend's aid in good spirit, the Long Beach statement may prove to have great political I importance. But Townsend's past ! performance has been politically erratic. By this time next week I ALL CCC CAMPS TO Bat RETAINED IY COMPROMISE Washington, March 23. A compromise under which all civilian conservation corps camps would be ' kept open for the net fiscal year ,was disclosed today in an effort to end controversy over administration plans to abandon more than 500 camps throughout the nation. The compromise would keep open all 2.158 camps with enlistment of 163 or over instead of cutting the number down to 1,456 by July as scheduled. It would also provide for 350,000 personnel instead of the 300,000 limit proposed- Tin. ' peaceful settlement was hRilcd by Speaker Joseph W. Byrns as cutting off threats of a rcrious parliamentary uprising against the executive urdcr which would have slashed the camps. Eeueflr Pros trow Scidalad Tonigfet A program for the henpfit nf i the Children's farm home is to be I held tonight at the United Pres-ibyterian church under the spon- sorsnip oi tne w. u. I. u.- A free will offering will be taken. The program will include a number of vocal and instrumental numbers, readings, a play by high school students under the direction of Mrs. Charles Childs, and the silver medal contest for children aged five to seven. "Mankind Breaking Down, Declares Dr. Alexis Carrel" With all this period's great advance, each person now has much less chance, of reaching eighty years of age, than grandpa had at this same stage. We have developed many means, and scientific power machines, to bring relief from various labors that troubled grandpa and his neighbors. Grandpa worked from sun to sunl grandma's work was never-trone and yet they had a peace of mind lliat now is foreign to irinkind. Of course the times demand much thinking and one must iwim to keep from sinking, fjftt. if we think of 'bygone ?-ars. and recall what were then our fears, we'll find the awes that pained us most, were fi more real than Banquo's Ihost. The past is dead, we should no mourn; the future is. bs yet. unborn: today, we have a work to do and we should strive see It through, with-nut irsc 4v what is done. for the things to unhand, if we conquer-- ouitj-trs. 'twill help us i&C some eighty years. firoa tie Hoadliiaes By Deacon Richmond CvilTn I Crest NearingCincinnati as Residents. Flee . . From Homes MILITARY RULE AREA Thousands Inoculated in Fight to Slow Up Disease Toll Vigorous measures to prevent disease and speed rehabilitation work were taken todav as rivers subsided in most of the 14-state eastern flood zone, leaving some $300,000,000 of property sodden or wrecked and about 300,000 persons homeless. - The crest of the Ohio river flood was moving down, the valley from Portsmouth! u., toward Cincinnati. At the latter city, lowlands were under water and some residents left their homes. Soma smaller places above Cincinnati were flooded. .1 A flood menace developed in the west, where the Missouri river went out of its banks, flooding low sections in Omaha, Neb., and vicinity. v. As the waters receded In the ravaged Connecticut valley of New Fingland, stringent health precautions were put into force, lit the Hartford area, SB.000 persons were ordered inoculated against typhoid fever. In other New England states and in Pennsylvania, health officers rushed similar precautions, but without the com pulsion that prevailed in Connecticut. In all the more seriously 'affected areas military rule prevailed. Under undeclared martial laW to keep order, and prevent cohfusion, thousands of men : labored to pump out cellars, shovel up. debris, repair , factories, open up roads and restore public services. "" ;; r- Delegations from many states converged on Washington seeking federal money to finance repairs. Congressmen from flood areas met to plan a united program. A bill was introduced to permit the Reconstruction Finance Corpora-r tion to lend money to industries for flood rehabilitation. ESCAPt, tOBKlY CAtHR IS SHOtT POI INMATE PAIR Two youths who left- without paying for five gallons of gasoline at Ted Musfrave's service station on Salem road just before midnight Saturday were caught at Eugene less than an hour afterward, and were found there to have done several other things. In the first place, it was learned, they had escaped from tho; state Industrial school at. Wood-, burn at 5 p. m. Saturday, and had stolen a car there. Then they camo to Albany. i Alter getting the gasoline, it dc- : vcloped, the boys held UJJ ClitAon Bradley at the point f what Bradley thought was a mere toy pistol. The "stick-up" took place in front of the W. L. Marks residence on Sixth street near Broad- ' albin. Bradley's pockets yielded nothing to the hold-ups", "so they proceeded In a car. Inasmuch i:s Musgrave had taken the number of the youths' car it was not difficult to find them at Eugene. Eugene police learned that the boys had a real gun, which they had also stolen. The boys. James Fairley, 18, and Sumner Woods. 16, were returned to Woodburn by the state pce. " is9 mt PsgCfeng! Scio, (Special) Ralph W. Gill. 64. brother of W. F.. Gill, pioneer Scio merchant, died suddenly of heart attaclwit the Gill and Arnold Highlaiy; dairy farm nine0 miles from Portland, late. Friday afternoon. He has not been in robust health fTVome time. Arnold is a brotlieWn-law of' the deceased. . . ' Ralph Gill was born at Walla Walla, Wash., in July 1872, but spent most of his life until 15 or 20 years ago in the Scio prea. Among the survivors arc the widow, Mae Gill; three brothers and three sisters. The brothers are W. F. Gill, Scio; Roy Gill, of Salt Francisco; and Dr. John G. Gill. Lebanon. The sisters are Mrs. R. F.. Hibler, Seattle, Wash.: Grace Gill and Mrs. Francis M. Arnold. Funeral arrangements had not been completed Saturday afternoon. Mr. Gill's parents were pioneer merchants of Scio and spent their lives here with the exception of a few years at Walla Walla. Wash. All of the children who reached, maturity grew up in Scio, ' "NO" IS QUALIFIED Hitler Works to Prevent Ring of Military Alliances Berlin, March 23. Germany's nwr to proposals of Great Britain, Prance, Belgium and Italy in the Rhineland crisis will leave the way open .for negotiation of a peace consolidation program, it fefs .announced today. "A iovernment spokesman .intimated that it would contain new proposals designed by Fuehrer Adolf Hitler to advance the power toward a basis of real negotiation. ftafaaai QaaUfird Germany's answer, the spokesman said, was in the stage of final drafting. It would relcct, he Mi4, all thought of a demilitarized nan on German soil alone and of supervision by an international commission of foreign police-troops. But, he emphasized, it would not give an unqualified "no" to the entire document and Would definitely leave the way pen for negotiations. ! Hitler's aim was understood to be to preserve German sovereignty and to prevent by working for a rtejotiatory basis the ringing of i Germany bv military alliances. - I Draft Baiaed Terms of the German reply were fixed during a week end series of conferences by Hitler with his advisers. They were completed in rough form and were being drafted today by aides of Joachim Von Ribbentrop, chief delegate to London, and Baron Itonitafltin von Neurath, foreign i minister. I Late tonight or tomorrow. Rib-, bentrop and NMlrath will ' confer with Hitler again and obtain his approval of the draft. Then Ribbentrop will take it to Lon-1 don. i DOG OWNERS GIVE $2500 REIMBURSING OWNERS OF SHEEP Dot owners in Linn county have contributed S2.512 to the fund employed to reimburse sheep own-era for animals they have lost through depredation of dogs, it was revealed by the records of the county clerk today. County Clerk Russell said that licenses issued to 2,097 dogs have brought $2,547 to the county. Last year the total of licenses was 63 greater, or 2160, but the cash return was but $2,186, or $316 loss than the 1936 total. Furthermore there will be still more dogs licensed in Linn county during the rat of the year, the county clerk aaid. The balance in favor of 1936 returns in cash attributable to the fact that all dogs were taxed $1 each last year while this year owners of females and spayed females were assessed $2 for each dog. . ( Evangelist t Stay He Throng ! Week .Following the close of the mis- sibnary convention conducted at the Interdenominational church here last week, it was announced today by Rev. H. H. Hubbell. pastor, that Mrs. J. C. Williams, Seattle, special young pcplj's evangelist, will remain hew to speak at a series of meetings this week. Mrs. Williams had done extensive work along this line in the astern part of the United States Mid Canada, Rev. Hubbell said. The visitor will talk at meeting toniaht on 'tin subject: '"Is God a Silent God nte?". She has Issued a special iavitftion to! flfpung pcopto tessr At the close of tee issiwry convention last nigjit, Rev. Hub-, bell announced that a missiorry during in pledges and-rash .totaled $639.60, to be givfejj by the local church for missionary work ihrough the Christian and Mis-Ghnary Alliance. O m I Additional contributions totBirdi 01 .lis work by the church through and trom individuals bring tne expected offering from the Albany .church to approximately PBUOO. fie pastor added. (PWhord Takes Oat Deputy SrJ (Mike) Sol hiu.-i. was sworn in totfay 'UfSv'heriff orj?tynn coui'. F;iiiuent bvftei5 tfltor30 avJiafjeOof 5v would not enter into the congress- Three Salem youths suffered ional contests, unless it were a bruises and minor injuries early clear-lit case of supporting a 1 toaay when their car collided Willi pro-Townsend candidate against a parked car owned by Carl lley-an uncompromising opponent. I cr, Crawfordsville, on the San-T,mH himif rr,t im 1 tian highway near the Cotton- HAGOOD IOARDS F-D TRAIN; MAY BE REINSTATED Aboard President 'Roosevelt's train enroute to Florida. March 23. Major General Jrhnson Hagood boarded President Rosevclt's special train for a conference today which is expected to result in his return from military exile into which he was sent for criticising WPA "stage money" before a congressional committee. "Nothing to say," snapped the grey-clad officer as he boarded the train at Charleston, S. C, shortly after midnight, lie strode to his compartnuiiit, tossed tin over li i,' lit h:in nn Ihn-hprth nnH went .'to bed. ' Reporters stood outside. "Will you have anything to say after your conversation with the president?" he was asked. "Probiibly not," he shot back Hagood was relieved of command of the eighth crops area at Ft. Sam Houston, Texas, a few weeks ago shortly after publication of his testimony criticizing WPA and other federal spending. It was reported reliably that he may be reinstated uid assigned to command of the second corps area at Governor's Island, N. Y., replacing Major General Dennis E. Nolan, who is due to retire on April 30. Oagi Tgs Bride; Brid . Orders Si ss,l Hollywood, March 23. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Oakie, she the former Venita . Varden of Stage and screen, were speeding east today following thoir marriage aboard a Chicago-bound train during a brief stopover at Yuma, Ariz,, last night. Tiie wise-cracking sereen comedian, like a typical bridegroom, was so excited he forgot to kiss his bride after Municipal Judge E. A. Edgeem.ni completed the ceremony. "Kiss me, you chump," Mrs. Oakie laughed. Oakie, embarrassed by his oversight, flushed and planted the kiss while cameras clicked. Lebanon -Shooters Tafrc Twofflet Lebunon. (Special) Pheasants and deer should beware when the season opens of the scores nf the Lebanon rifle and pistol teams I made at Brownsville on Tuesday ' is any indication. Lebanon won both matches with a good margin. The results of the contest were as follQs: I PisuiK Brownsville James.' DaugVly, Mitxch, Dawson and Cochran 1191 point.!. Lebanon-Morris. Ir(.tin Surrey. Temple and HumphrivJl552 points. ; Rifies Brownsville Cochran. Bassett. Peterson. Mitsch. James, 932 points. Lebanon Seroggin. Bennington, Hummett, Schli.-ke, Loftm. 1010 points. , Lumber Business Gains All Round 1 reached for comment. He is va- calioning at a desert csort. Portland, Ore., March 23. Charles E. Hansen was back in the saddle today as Oregon manager of the Townsend Pension movement. The state area board ousted him Friday because he reinstated J. N. Barde, as a Townsend speaker. A telegram from Hay M. Sle- mons. Los Angeles, western re- gional director, today ordered him to "carry on, throwing out of power all who will not co-operate with you The telegram added: "State area board has no authority even'bixin and Washington Saturday, o to request your resignation, cer- tainly not to fill office." As a result, Hansen s orders or last week, rescinded by the area board, again arc in force. They are: Reinstatement of Barde. Portland business man .as a Townsend-er in good standing. Appointment of Lewis C. Cooke cameraman, as Hansen's assistant. Appointment of Rev. George N. Haeood as district organizer and creHiman of the state area board. replacement of Elbert Eastman, bitter foe of Barde, Townsend radio director, by Richard Steele. Sler ins said he did not recognize James Logan, who was named by the board to replace Hansen, as a Townsend official. State and congressional area 'boards of the Townsend organization, at a meeting which ended early Sunday, indorsed aspirants for nomination in May to national offices. The Oregon leaders passed up Willis Mahoney, Klamath Falls, mayor, who sought ywnsend support for the dcmociTfiic nomination to the U. S. senate, and Rep. Walter M. Pierce, eastern Oregon congressman. The only incumbent indorsed was Rep. .James Molt. Republican, in the first district. xiher indorsements included CCiited States senate: John Jeiirey. Portland, democrat; Theo (Pkaw T'irn lo I'ttv.f T0 Wfi.shtiiKt'Hi, March 2?jjjriv Nft- I tioii.'il Lumber M.inufueturors As- ji socialion torlny reported for thry week end eel March 14. lumhci L production tntnllcd 20H.7fi4.OUO ft, ii:im:;t 200,177.000 ft. In the pre feeding week: shipments 2'Mi.- en oruers iiu. ui mi v. 000 feet. N Reported new v9i,1;n. was heavier thuiiin any ps? i)wiek i of 1936 or 1935. excep twu-. hist Annl Ihi' jisson;ithfO Ad. T o

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