Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on April 7, 1936 · Page 1
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April 7, 1936

Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 1

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Tuesday, April 7, 1936
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FULL LEASED Classified Aia Reach over 4,000 home dally, and are eagerly read. If you have any wants they will pay. Telephone IS WIRE - United Ptch Serrtc Complrt Cnnnty, 8tat, Nation-II and W S i New 1 (he day it bsppens. 8 tt all Linn County. O The Albany D"3 locrat-Herald, Vol. LXIX, No. 229 ALBANY, LINN COUNTY, OREGON, TUESDAY, APRIL 7, 1936 The Albany Herald, Vol. LXI, No. 219 - - After the Tornado Passed By BANDIT BOMB Ex-Cop Says Wendel, Bruno Seen with Lindbergh Child PLANE- Gt 4SH KILLS 11 IN -PENNSYLVANIA BLASTS TBI TORNADO TOLL HTINMOO BODIES FOUND day," he explained. "He had a little hood over the back of his head. I could see his curls and I got a good look at his face." He said that he wrote to Colonel Charles A. Lindbergh and the New Jersey State police. "I suppose my letter got lost in the waste basket, or maybe they figured I was a crank." Hollis, said he was not called as a witness at the Hautpmann trial, "because of New Jersey Rescuers Fight Spread of Disease in Stricken Southern Area DAMAGE IS $12,000,000 2000 Said Injured; Cities Laid Flat by Great Wind Blast Relief agencies, guarding aealnst disease and looting, worked today 10 renaoiiiiate, tornado-smashed communities as crushed homes and business buildings yielded n total of 422 bodies. Governor Hugh White of Mississippi personally directed relief at Tupelo, Miss., where the number ot dead passed the 200 mark when additional bodies were uncovered. A central relief committee coordinated rehabilitation activities at Gainesville, Ga., stricken by a tornado and a fire yesterday.'' 2000 Are Injured - The property loss In the six states affected by the storms of Sunday and Monday was approximately $12,000,000 with nearly 2,000 injured. The United Press correspondents reported the fallowing tolls: Dead Injured Gainesville, ua 184 184 650 Stewardess Makes Long Hike Through Snow fo r Help RETURNS TO INJURED Fear More May Die; Pilot May Have Followed Wrong Beam Uniontown, Pa.. April 7. A lux iiriniM Transcontinental and West orn Air passenger nlano crashed in fog into a mountain ridge near herr !nd-v. killing 11 of the Hi persons aboard The plane's hosiers. Nellie H. Granger, was the only Person able Hi mafic ii i w,j i.u,,, ..... j of the crash. Despite injuries, she ; stumbled along in a snow storm along mountain trails to reach a farm house and report that onlv two of the passengers and herself survived. Injured May Die She summoned ambulances and then, true to her profession, returned to the wrecked plane to do what she could for the two who still were alive. She did not take time to tell We- toils of the crcash, but did express j doubt the two other survivors could live long. She said one of those still alive when she left the wreckage was a woman. The only woman listed as a passenger was Mrs. Myer Ellen-stein, wife of the mayor of Newark, N. J. . Hostess Hurt Also The stoiy which Miss Granger gasped out at the farm house to Leveling buildings in an area three blocks wide and two miles long, a tornado that ripped through five southern slates, killing at least 40, took its heaviest toll in Cordele, Ga., the scene above showing the path of destruction cut through part of the city of 7,000 inhab'Unts. At least 18 were known dead in Cordele, with 500 Injured and 1000 homeless. Property damage exceeded $1,250,000. Next greatest loss was at Greensboro, N. C, where 12 were killed and property damage passed $1,000,000. Other deaths were reported in South Carolina, Florida and Alabama. ENDORSEMENTS 206 1,200 4 20 5 10 6 13 8 ' t 7 9 4 4 1 1 1 20 Mrs. Ray Adis indicated that the London, April 7. Italy lias giv-westbound bi-motored Douglas cn assurances to . Great Britain airliner may have caught fire after I that Italian forces will refrain it crashed "in -thu heavily wooded from bombing Addis Ababa and and mountainous country near a Diredana, Ethiopia, it was an-Inndmark known as Delaney's nounced today. Plymouth, Mass., April 7. John F. Hollis, 80, former North Abington police chief claimed today he saw Paul A. Wendel, disbarred New Jersey attorney, drive Bruno Richard Hauptmann and the kidnaped Lindbergh baby through North -Abington, April 10, 1932. Hollis, now a jury officer, telegraphed the foreman of the Mercer county grand jury at Trenton, N. J., not to close its case against Wendel "until I have been heard." Hollis said he sent his information to Gov. Harold G. Hoffman of New Jersey a month ago. On March 14 Hollis received a letter from Hoffman, thanking him for the information and assuring him it would be checked. Hollis said he immediately identified the Lindbergh child from newspapers, but he did not recognize the two- men until he saw their pictures in newspapers alter their arrest. Hollis said he saw the myster- "s automobile on a little-used :.T'he child I could see plain as T E London, April 7. Great Britain will submit to the League of Nations tomorrow concrete evidence purporting to prove that Italians have used poison gas in air raids on Ethiopian cities, it was learned today. . It was believed the evidence might lead to a strong protest by the league committee of thirteen the league council without Italy which meets tomorrow to consider the Italian-Ethiopian situation. Fuvio Sulvich. Italian undcr- scc,.elary ot foreign affairs, gave Uie assurance yesterday to Sir Eric Drummondi British ambassa- d01 when the latteri recalling Italy's promises of last Oct. 21 1 .u.,t ih t,r, i, i,i , k bonlbed rom tne a(r made strong representations against the recent bombing of Addis Ababa. Ecuador has notified the Italian government that it is suspending sanctions against Italy, it was announced officially today. Ecuador's action is important because it is a member of the league council and hence on the committee of 13 which meets at Italian-Ethiopian war. ATTENDS CONVENTION Juanita Johnston Linn county health nurse, was in Portland during the week-end to attend an Oregon State Health association and public nurses' convention, which was addressed by Dr. J. Myer. National Tuberculosis association guest, speaker. " LICENSED TO WED A marriage license has been issued to Edward Ausmus, 22, and Edith Waite, 16, botli ot Corvallis. From the Headlines By Deacon Richmond "Boys Are Flying Kites" We often think the siens of SPRING are blooming flowers and birds that SING but birds and FLOWERS and springlike SHOWERS sometimes deceive us in the SPRING. But when the boys fly kites with STRING and. to the school, their marbles BRING, and bats and BALLS be- strew the HALLS, that's really evidence of SPRING. Kites are considered merely TOYS, to furnish pleasure for the BOYS; bue older men will now and EN. find use for what the '",h ENJOYS . Kites first made conquest of the 2in"M lne DJS ,ts?w UP THERE for many MOONS before BALLOONS appeared ,-it any county FAIR. Franklin, with his silken KITE, flown into thunder storms at NIGHT, was first to KNOW that lightning's GLOW was "juice" that makes the electric LIGHT. With instruments, the kites IcnclU BEAR, man had explored Ithb-ripper AIR, before his BRAINS HOLDS S N I Y KILLED Mexican Outlaws Blow Up Trestle as Coaches Reach Middle I MONEY LOAD SOUGHT Dead Expected to Reach Over 90; Burning Oil Covers Cars Mexico Citv, April 7. A bandit bomb blasted Pullman and other cars of the Vera Cruz-Mexico City night express train into a ravine and caused other to catch fire, dispatches from Paso del Macho said today. Estimates of the probable death list ran as high as 90 but was admittedly nigner. Vera Cruz dispatches said survivors arriving there believed about 10 were dead. Others were injured. Bandits Seek Money The estimated 150 passengers included several Mexicans of prom-' inence but it was estimated few if anv foreigners were aboard. Official reports indicated that bandits planted a dynamite bomb on bridge "kilometre 354" near Paso del Macho, hoping to obtain a large sum of money the express was bringing to Mexico City. Reports indicated that tiie loco motive, an express car, and two first class and two second class cars passed and that, as the three wooden Pullman cars were in the! center of the bridge, a bomb exploded under them. Exnlosion Spreads Oil . The three Pullmans received the full force of the bomb. Two of them, plunged into a 33 foot ravine.! A third hung lrom tne Bridge, it; i.-oc i-nnrfi.M lh;il thn lnnnmnl 1 vp'.s boilers exploded, Ao send flnminga Oil over other Wooden cars nncfi ignite them, while the locomotive and express car followed the Pullmans into the ravine. The fireman of the train report ed the disaster to the station master at Paso del Macho, saying that he himself had escaped almost miraculously. ' SOUTHERN ITALIAN ARMY READY FOR DRIVE ON JIJIGA Rome, April 6. Gen. Rodolfo Graziani, Italian commander in chief in southern Ethiopia, is ready for a drive on Jijiga, Harar and Addis Ababa-Djibouti. railway with the full weight of his combined aerial and land forces, military attaches believed today. It was predicted in some quarters that a separate Italian force would try to occupy Addis Ababa as a gesture calculated to cause the collapse of the Ethiopian government. If Addis Ababa is attacked, it was said, the attack would come from Graziani's force and nut from the north. It Was believed here the announced raid on Sasa Baneh. southeast of Jijiga and Harar, was one of the final preliminaries before a marching order was given. Family Living Meet Called for April 24 Women of Linn County are being invited to a county-wide conference on family living lo be held at the Veterans' Memorial hall in Albany Friday, April 24, it was announced today by County Agent Floyd Mullen. ' The arrangements will be made by Bertha Beck, general chairman, Mullen said, assisted by a committee composed as follows: Mrs. Elizabeth Truax, Mrs. Glenn Ohling, Mrs. Walter Moore, Mrs. Frank Bryant, Mrs. Annie Long and Mrs. C. R. McCorrnick. The committee will meet next Friday to discuss arrangements. Mrs. McCorrnick has been selected to preside, the county agent said. Mrs. Truax will arrange a feature skit, Mrs. Bryant wiil be in charge of registrations and Mrs. Ohling will conduct arrangements for the noon meal. Mrs. Azalea Sager and Mrs. Maud M. Mose, both of the Oregon State college extension service, will be the speakers and demonstrators, Mrs. Sager discussing clothing and fextilcs and Mrs. Mose child development and home education. The meeting will be public, Mullen said. 40 ET 8 WILL MEET Amouncement was made today by Edwin Fortmiller, chef do gare. that the local 40 ej, 8 voiture will meet at 9 o'clock tonight In iftw St. Francis hotel. DRINK FORFEITS BAIL Walter E. Witham, Corvallis. forfeited $10 bail in city court yesterday when he failed to appear on a drunkenness charge. IN Trenton, N. J., April 7. New Jersey legislators rejected two requests to investigate the Lindbergh kidnaping last night, leaving an investigation of kidnaping and murder charges against Paul Wendel as the only unfinished business of the crime for which Bruno Richard Hauptmann died. At the same time New York city police detained a man, whose identity they refused to reveal, in connection with Wcndel's charges that he was kidnaped on a New York street and forced by torture to confess that he kidnaped Charles A. Lindbergh, Jr. VIOLIN AND PIANO CONCERT PLEASES LARGE AUDIENCE Charles .South, violinist, accompanied by Margaret Notz Steinmetz, and Olga Jackson, pianist, played before a capacity audience in the First Presbyterian church j last night. Mr. South opened his program . playing Brahm's Sonata in A Major, for piano and violin, starting I out with the brisk, lively and I spritely allegro amibile movement, then going from the quick tempo . . :nn ' to we anaame iiuiiquuiu, i-uums the sonata with the allegro-graz-ioso movement. Mrs. Steinmetz was his accompanist. He held his audience with his interpretation of the sonata and the delicate tones drawn from his violin. Miss Jackson played with rare abjlity Chopin's Scherzo in C. Sharp Major. Mr. South closed his program with the Concerto in G Minor for the violin by Bruch. Rounds of applause greeted each of the numbers presented by Mr. .South and assisting artists. Mrs. Steinmetz is recognized, not only by musicians but by the laity as one o tne f"nest pianists and ac- comptunsi m " Trapping, Poisoning ' Methods to Be Shown How to trap moles and poison gophers will be demonstrated this week at a number of places in Linn county, Floyd C. Mullen, county agent, announced today. The demonstrations will be conducted by himself, assisted by J. F. Bronson of the Oregon State college, the county agent said, at six field meetings designed to aid farmers in controlling these rodents. - The first demonstration will take place at 8 a. m. Friday at the J. C. Harrison farm in the Ash Swale community. The second will be at 10:15 a. m. Friday at the J. H. Farwell farm near Brownsville. The third will be at the George Belts place in the Charity community near Harrisburg at 1 p.-m. and the fourth in the Lake Creek community at a place to be announced later. Saturday at 8 a. m. the fifth demonstration will be at the Gilbert Groshong farm in the Devcr community and the final demonstration will be Saturday at 10:15 a. m. at the Berlin school for the benefit of Berlin community residents. Salem Donates Part Of Park for Capitol Salem, Ore., April 7. A half block portion of Willson park was conveyed to the state by the city council last night on condition that the site be used for capitol building purposes. The park is west of and immediately adjoins the old capitol site. . Dr. H. H. Olinger, vice-chairman of the capitol reconstruction commission and also a city council member, was named escrow agent for the city. He will deliver a deed for the park property to the state if the winning design in the capitoi architectural competition calls for use of the additional land, as was recommended by the commission. Ubid Guests Leave Tobacco in Pdymant Uninvited guests at the E. P. Anthony home. 219(J.yon street during his recent 3-weeks absence did some damage, apparently took nothing, and left a package of tobacco in a teakettle, as though to compensate for the harm done, according lo Anthony's report to the local police. The visitors entered the house by climbing a ladder to a second story window which thehy broke, said the report. Apparently nothing was taken. CHIN TAKES With final arguments under way this afternoon, it seemed likely that the Cronin case might go to the jury late this afternoon or at least early Wednesday forenoon. James J. Cronin, who is being 1 f.... .Un ...nnrr1 limn nn o II IL'U lui nil: OLVunii win,, uii ci , charge of assault with intent to i kill, was married miring period between his first trial last January, .and. retrial, ho revealed today on the witness stand on cross-examination. Cronin replied, in answer to a question by Mark Weatherford, special deputy district attorney, that lie naa occn marnea wuiun I ho Inst month. At the time he was at liberty under $1000 bond. This question opened the way later to resistence by the state lo iittnivint rtf rVnnili's counsel to establish a good character for the defendant through introduction 01 testimony by three Woodburn residents. C. L. Smith, operator or the sawmill at which Claude Hulls, whom Cronin is accused of shooting, and the defendant were cm-ployed last fall, was the first character witness. He said he had known Cronin for six years, and that his reputation was good. When William Uppendahl, constable of Woodburn, testified likewise as to Cronin's reputation as a law-abiding citizen, the prosecutor's aide asked him if he had ever visited Cronin in the latter's home during his 3-ycar residence at Woodburn. He had frequently been there, Uppendahl said. At Cronin's home was a woman whom ; (rii-nne Turn to I'mee Two) Noted Dancing Star Dies Tuesday Morning New York, April 7. Marilyn Miller, 37, dancing star of some of Broadway's most successful musical shows, died today in Doctor's hospital. Miss Miller entered the hospital several weeks ago for a rest. She-was described as being in a "general run-down condition." Later she developed u toxic condition. She began her stage career at 5 and years later her name was emblazoned in electric lights as the star of "Sally," a Ziegfeld production that ran for two years. Later she appeared in "Sunny." "Rosalie," and "Smiles." Marilyn entered the movies in 192D, playing her old role in a screen version of 'Sally." In 1933, Marilyn left Hollywood and went back lo Broadway. Her vehicle was "As Thousands Cheer." Again she was a success. Hostess House Here Is Model for State , Albany's Hostess House is serv- ina as a model for similar center to be established about the stati as soon as they can be organized, Mrs. Lucille Martin, state superintendent of hostess houses lor the state department of education, said here Sunday. Mrs. Mitttin, lormerly in charge of the AlS?iiy house, is now forming a Hostess House group at Oregon City. While here she was esent for a meeting of the board i directors of the Albany group chairmaned by Mrs. Edwin Fott-millijc. Reports of tiie clasQcon-duiO1. at the Hostess House were presented, as well as routine ' STAND TUE PROGRESSIVES IN POST TO CONTROL WISCONSIN VOTING Milwaukee, Wis., April 7. La-Follette progressives held the winning card as Wisconsin voters went lo the polls today to indicate their choice for president and select delegates to the national nominating conventions. President Rosevelt and Sen. William E. Borah shared the presidential preferential ballot. Progressives, having no national ticket, might cast their votes for either. One slate of republican delegate candidates is pledged to Borah. The v olhoiv so-called "uninBtruct ed" slate backed by old-guard republicans and financed by the republican committee, is pledged against Boruh. In addition, two candidates are pledged for Gov. Alf Landon of Kansas and one for former President Herbert Hoover. Votes of the Wisconsin delegation in the national convention will not be governed by the unit rule. EX-PARTNER SAYS CASH PAID JUDGE FOR HONEST DEBT Washington, April 7. A. L. Rankin, partly-bald, slender West Palm Beach attorney, insisted today in testimony before the senate that the $4,500 he gave to Federal Judge Halstcd L. Ritter $2,500 on Christmas eve, 1930, and $2,000 in April 1931 represented payment of "an honest debt." The house of representatives, which voted to impeach the Florida jurist for "high crimes and misdemeanors," charged Ritter accepted the money "unlawfully" after permitting Rankin a $75,000 receivership attorney fee. Rankin, Ritter's former law partner, testified that his payments to the jurist were in line with an agreement entered into when the partnership was dissolved. Students to Hold Easter Services Easter services will be conducted Sunday morning at Beaver creek, and in the aflei noon in the Dever and Ml. Pleasant communities, it was announced today by the Albany College Evangelical students, who will sponsor the services. Elizabeth Larscn is arranging for the Ml. Pleasant service and Bernice IMorlon the Dever and Beaver creek services. Marie llubbel and Bernice Morton, assisted by Delia Fromm, were in charge of the regular Sunday services at Dever. Rev. J. E. Blair was the chief speaker at a service in Mt. Pleasant chapel Sunday afternoon conducted by Miss Larsen and Mary Shiu of the League of Evangelical Students of Albany College. Special features were Miss Shiu's Chinese solos and a duet by Miss Larsen and Miss Shiu. Tokw Itieas Starts BrCb ft Salttaj Burns, Ore., April 7. Tobe Skiens, self-styled bad man of the ranges who gained considerable notoriety as "Flint Spragg" in a newspaper serial of horse stealing, kidnaping and geitfkil cowboy skulduggery, was oil his way to the stale prison at Salem today. Skiens, convicted by a jury last week of manslaughter for the killing of Ed McDonald, his former brother-in-law, was sconced to serve ten years in the pcrfilcntlary for the crime. ABE OFF AGAIN Portland, Ore., April 7. The Oregon area board's endorsement of a slate of congressional and senatorial candidates is beginning to resemble the late Mrs. Finne-gan, up again, down again, now you see her, now you don't. Today the endorsements were decidedly "down, again", as they have been several times since they were made three weeks ago, but they always bobbed up again. The endorsements were down today because the newly-appointed Townsend national board of directors, meeting in Baltimore, wired the state headquarters here to backtrack on all political endorsements in the Oregon primary. Baltimore, Md., April 7. Indications of further Internal dissension in the ranks of the Town-send old age pension movement developed today after the newly-appointed board of directors of OARP demanded the resignation of George H. Highley, president of the Los Angeles chapter, largest in the nation. The board passed a resolution rh:iriim. Hiiililr-v with "rlishnnnet jand disloyal conduct" against Dr. Francis E. Townsend, the board of directors and the entire old age revolving pensions organization. The resolution was signed by all directors except Townsend. The board charged Highley with cooperating with Robert E. Clements, resigned secretary-treasurer of OARP, to obtain the resignation of Walter Townsend, brother of the OARP founder, as one of the three directors of the organization under its California charter. The other directors were Dr. Townsend and Clements. Farmers Invited to Chamber Luncheon The farmers of this section of the country are especially invited to attend the meeting of the Albany chamber of commerce to be held at the Albany hotel Wednesday noon. The depletion of soils and plans lo Dtiiid up the soil are to be dis cussed and explained by Floyd Mullen, county agent. All business men of Albany are also urged to attend. AUNT HET BY ROBERT QUILLEN "It's old man Jim's business, but I v.ldn't scrimp and save for sixty years just to leave a lot o' spendin' money for a wild boy." (Coprright, 1031, Publlib.ni SrodlMU) Tupelo, Miss Booneville, Miss . . . Grenada, Miss Columbia Tenn. . . . Waynesboro, Tenn, Red Bay, Ala. Elkwood, Ala LaCrosse, Ark Anderson, S. C. , . . . Melbourne, Ark ' , . . Scattered smaller ; communities ..... 10 ' . Looters Arretted . Chaotic conditions existed., in . Gainesville, a manufacturing, city of 10,000 in the mountains of north Georgia, and in Tupelo, a farming center of 7500 In northeast Mississippi. Partial electrical service was restored in both cities early today, but both were without water, com munications were badly crippled, and acute food shortages threatened. National guardsmen enforced what amounted to martial law and had arrested more than 20 persons for alleged looting. One half of Uainesvuie, includ ing the business district, and one-third of Tupelo were leveled by the 30P to 400 mile an hour torna does that struck Tupelo Sunday night and Gainesville Monday morning. FLOODS RETURN IN SOUTH AS RAINS FOLLOW TORNADO Atlanta, Ga., April 7. Flood warnings were hoisted in the south again today as rivefs, fed by torrential rains that followed devastating tornadoes, rose rapid ly. The Tennessee river was rising for the fifth time this year at Chattanooga, Tenn., where hundreds of lowland dwellers will be forced from their homes. When the river crested at 37 feet last week, some 200 families had left their homes and many of them had not moved back. C. E. Hadley, U. S. weatherman at Chattanooga, forecast a crest of 30 feet Thursday, Water will inundate many streets again. The river passed the 30-foot mark today and was rising at the rate of two-tenths of a foot an hour. Georgia rivers were threatening West Point and Rome, Ga. The Savannah river had forced a few families to move from the northern section of Augusta. Foreclosure Order Affects 500 Pieces Circuit Judge L. G. Lewelling yesterday signed an order authorizing foreclosure by Linn county for taxes on more than 500 pieces of property on which taxes for the years prior to 1932 are unpaid, and sale of all such property. The county had originally advertised the sale of more than 800 pieces of property, hut many owners have meanwhile paid the delinquent taxes, and it is expected that the others will exercise their privilege of doing likewise between now and the date ot the sate. This date has been set for Saturday, April 18, at the court house. KRUEGER ESTATE FILED Letters of administration have been issued by probate court to Milton M. Farley, who has been named administrator of the estate of Anna E. Krucger, who died here January 23. The estimated value of the estate is $300, consisting of $150 in real and $150 in personal property, , yave. ine syene it, u luggcu u.ul , hospital officials and others here. said the injured would have to be carried miles on stretchers before ambulances could pick them up. . "B... . ..:.' . 'J! nersen, rars. aois saia. - ane naa an awful bump on her head and said her clothes had been burned, She was wearing a man's overcoat." TWA officials in New York believed Pilot Otto Ferguson had in some manner gotten on the wrong radio beam while making his way west. CHAMBER CHARGES TAX PROGRAM IS BAR TO RECOVERY! Washington, April 7. Organized business, through the U. S. chamber of commerce charged today that the president's new tax program failed to meet budget requirements and would injure business recovery. The chamber's view was presented to the house ways and means committee by Fred H. Clausen, Horicon, Wis., manufacturer, after Acting Budget Director Daniel W. Bell had estimated the national debt would touch $34,-600,000,000 July 1 if nil veterans apply for their bonus bonds. Clausen contended new deal taxes already are "running business ragged." ' In an indictment of the propos ed tax on corporate undivided pio- fits, Clausen said the tax would deprive business management of control of fiscal policies, and "I'uv-or. the well established, full financed corporation at the expense of smaller industries struggling lor a place in the sun." Seamen's Boss Held As Murder Plotter San Francisco, April 7. Ivan Hunter, secretary-treasurer of the International Seamen's union, I faced arraignment in municipal court today on charges of con- spiring to commit murder in an I alleged plot growing out of the Pacific coast's waterfront turmoil. I Hunter, whose offices are in i Chicago, was arrested by San , Francisco police last night. Offi- cers claimed he admitted plotting ' ... v..i v,., to murder Earl King, executive secretary of the Pacific Coast Marine Firemen. Oilers, Water-tenders and Wipers, in conversations with Policeman George Heeg. Himtpr denied the charge, term ing it a bam irameup. He was , it.easea on S.I3U Dan. JVOTHER CA DITCI&) , ; I mi 0: Nftfriel B( BlclbiK, reported tofikid built m-eat PLANKS tiTlor.o- the sheriffs uffjee yesterday thatrate the STRATOSPHERBr-' her car was ditfced on the "death i So it should put all things to trap" highway south of SheddJtlGHTS. and bring up warmer when she turned out to avoidVKvs and NIGHTS; war winds to hitting an approaching rnrfNNo Bf&W. and things to GBOW. 0c was injured, MisjJIgiW re- M boys begin to fl;Ohcir . rted. KITES. f

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