Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on April 15, 1936 · Page 1
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April 15, 1936

Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 1

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Wednesday, April 15, 1936
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FULL LEASED WIRE S. CnlteJ Ptsw Serrtn lfte County, State, Nation- C. World News the day It ha Serving all Linn County. Classified Adk Reach over 4,000 homes dally, and are eagerly read. If you hav any wants they will pay. Telephone II The Alb Democrat-Herald, Vol. LXIX, No. 236 .PJ ALBANY, LINN COUNTY, OREGON, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 15, 1936 The Albany Herald, Vol. LXI, No. 226 REBELLIOUS DEATH BAFFLES OFFICERS L DUCE ASKS KNDX GARNERS FEHL RELEASE DECISION DUE DESSYE TAKEN SAYS REPORT E ILLINOIS VOTE Rural Victories for Solon Unable to Overcome Chicago Loss HORNER SCORES WIN Governor Beats Machine Backed Doctor in Party Fight LARGER SHAR Chicago, April 15. Illinois chose her "favorite son," Frank Knox, as a republican candidate for president today in preference to Sen. William E. Borah, former. Illinois farm boy. , f ' Borah, Idaho liberal, carried the downstate agricultural communities by a small margin in Tuesday's preference orimary, but his lead there was too small to overcome the astounding gains which the Chicago publisher established in his home town. Returns from 5,197 out of Hie stale's 7,430 precincts gave: Knox, 311.1J5. Borah, 247,289. President Roosevelt, unopposed for the democratic preference vote, apaprcntly polled more than 1,000,000 "complimentary" votes. Horner Wins Out A downstate "landslide" won the democratic rcnomination fur Gov. Henry Horner against the Chicago machine-sponsored Herman N. Bundcscn. Returns lrom 5,540 precinct: Cave: Horner, 551,643- Bundescn, 529,980. -Chicago, after months of mud-slinging and a wild day of electioneering marked by kidniipings and sluggings, voted 3 to 2 lor New York police arc without clues in the brutal attack and murder of pretiy Nancy Tllterton. 34-year-old writer of crime stories and wife of a broadcasting company executive. She was strangled while alone In her apartment. " WEATHERMAN HOOVER LASH EST AT ROOSEVELT'S CAMPAIGN PLANKS Palo Alto, Cal , April 15. Lashing back at President Franklin D. Roosevelt's first campaign speech, former President Herbert Hoover advanced a five point governmental program today as a medium of obtaining "a restoration of long term confidence. 1 He dircy.ed a four-suaie attack specifically at the president's Monday night address in Balti more and assailed new deal activ ities as destroying the future." confidence in in- u. ,.,,.. !,.,, ihn nrra. rinnt nni-P no:iin is uridntt an un- emolovmcnt relief m oHram that " Bundescn, its health commission- j or. ......... , ... The " gubernatorial race was viewed as a deieat lor the Kely-fcaah machine which broke open Illinois democratic ranks by already has proved a failure as an regarded as one of the most laitn-emergeney measure. In advocating . ul and e f iciont .nutate, Mr. FADED? Failure of Sen. William E. Borah, above, to run ahead of Col. Frank Knox in the Illinois primaries is regarded as likely to seriously hinder his aspirations for the GOP nomination for prcs-dent. San Francisco. April 15. Harrv Bridges, lean Australian who rose to the first position in San Fran- Cisco maritime unions through the , general strike, today made I the first move to break a waterfront deadlock by asking for an immediate meeting of the joint longshore labor relations committee of the port, of San Francisco. I Employers did not respond to , the request immediately. Deter-; mined to break Bridges' grip on the maritime labor front, they have broken off formal relations with the International Longshoremen's association, of which he is local president, and have notified dock workers that they will be employed only on personal application at tle various docks, i Such a policy would eliminate entirely the longshoremen's hiring hall, a concession won by the union in the bitter four-months 1 1934 strike. Waterfront employers were prepared to reject all longshoremen who are dispatched from the union hall. I Bridges sought the labor relations committe meeting to rule on the employers' action. It is composed of employers and union men, with each side having equal repre-i sentation. In event of a deadlock, former Supreme Court Judge M. C. Sloss is called in to arbitrate and cast the deciding vote, i The employers may reject the Bridges request on the ground they ! no longer recognize the union as ! qualified to speak for the longshoremen. The situation still was muddled today, the first day of the employers' new policy. ' I. EARNS BROTHER IS DEAD ! L. H. Fish received word today from Bedford Hills. N. Y., that his brother. Ira M. Fish, had died there. Ira M. Fish had been chief electrical engineer at the state re- formatory for women in New York. The two brothers had not met in 32 years, L. H. Fish said today. The death frustrated their plan for a reunion during a prospective visit to Albany by Ira M. Fish and wife next summer. From the Headlines By Deacon Richmond "Sally Rand Irkod as Nudists Picket Iier Fan Dance Act" Tho nudists picketed Sally Rand and she is rather Irked, for Sally's always had the sand: exposures never chirked. The "bare" truth is. one must admit that nudists go unclothed . and "Sally never would consent to be so much exposed. She has two large and showy fans ; which so obscure the view, that all the customers in the stands, who're much like me 'and you, will .wonder, if she's ' partly clad or is entirely nude. Deception makes the nudists mad and thus arose the fued. I The flaunting of their naked ness and calling it nudism. Miss Sally thinks is terrible, and calls for criticism: but nakedness, when called fine art, is what appeals to Sally, for nakedness, behind the fans, is right down Sally's alley. I The nudists, on the other hand think that when a person's nude, they ouc.ht not to conceal the fact and try to be a prude. And so they're picketing her act. till she throus away her fans. They :i should let well enough alone, or they'll be "also rar.s." for Sally has a pukritude that few of them can claim and they'll not get much 'i'ttention. when they're all dress-ird the same. a"T, -" ' - Inn FRISCO DOCKS IN DEADLOCK wj SANCTION PARLEY PRICE Also Demands Aggressor Brand Withdrawn - by League CAMPAIGN END NEAR Denies Demanding British Fleet Removed From Mediterranean Rome, April 15. Premier Be nito Mussolini will demand that the League of Nations lift sanctions against Italy as a primary condition to his entering peace negotiations with Ethiopia, diplomatic quarters reported today. The information was that Mus solini had instructed Baron Pom-poo Aloisi, his representative in Geneva, to announce tliat the league must drop sanctions and rescind its verdict branding Italy as an aggressor before Italy will discuss peace terms. Mussolini was reported to con sider the military campaign in Africa virtually ended and there fore to have decided to mlorm tho league of his terms for ne gotiations of peace through the league. Mussolini always has held that peace should be discussed directly between the two nations, Reports that the premier had de manded the recall of the, British fleet from tho Mediterranean before discussing peace were denied in official Italian quarters. Staffs Plan Attack London. April 15. General staff chieftains of the British, French and Belgian fighting forces met today to perfect a plan for mutual defense in event Ger many attacks France or Belgium pending the adoption of a general plan for European peace souani cation. ' " " ft was understood a major lea tore of the plan would be to re- dIv to anv German attocK witn a terrific aerial bombardment by massed fleets, of German indus trial centers, railways, army headquarters, airdromes and seaports ALBANY'S POSTAL RECEIPTS POINT TO HIGHER CLASS Stamp sales during the first quarter of 1930 at the Albany post office exceeded those of the first quarter in 1935 by $891, and lacked but $442 of equaling the total for the last quarter of 1035, which included the heavy holiday busi ness, it was reevaled today by G. T. Hockensmith, postmaster here. If the increase is sustaned throughout the remaining three quarters of this year, Albany's post office will be restored to the first class rating whicn it neia prior to 1930, despite the ten per cent increase in requirements since then. The 1935 stamp sales totaling $41,087 approximated the high est on record at the local ouicc, but since Albany's office was rated as first class before, tho requirements have been increased. Business totaling $40,000 was the requirement previously, while now a total of $44,000 must be attained, the postmaster explained. Child Problems to Be Meeting Topic What can be done when mother and dad disagree over disciplining the children? Do all brothers and sisters quarrel? What can be done about an older brother who teases his little brother? These and similar questions will be discussed by Mrs. Maud M. Morse, extension specialist in child development and parent education, at the Veterans Memorial hall in Albany Friday, April 24, according to County Agent Floyd C. Mullen. Mrs. Morse will be one of the speakers at a Linn county confer ence on family living to be held on that day. According to the county agent Mrs. Morse has had unusual training for teaching parent education and child development, both from the practical and theoretical standpoints. She received her master's degree in child development at Oregon State college in 1933, preparing for the degree while her young son was in the college nursery school. A. A. I'. '. TO MEET The Albany branch of the A. A. U. W. will hold its April meeting .turday evening, April 18, at the Jiome of Mrs. W. A. Pearson, with Mrs. waiter is.ropp ana iwr.i. iNor-viil Reilz assisting. A dessert course will be served at 7:30 o'clock, after which will follow the installation of officers a book review by Mrs. Waited Arbuthnot and Mrs. Floyd Edwards. Tl Martin to Consult Judgo Skipworth Before Taking Action 1 WIFE'S PLEA REFUSED Warden Declares Prisoner Must Remain Until Given .Parole .) Salem, Ore., April 15. Mrs. Electa A. Fehl demanded , tho . release of her husband. Earl H. Fehl, ex-Jackson county Judge, from, the state penitentiary today, but was told by Warden JamM Lewis that Fehl must remain in: prison until paroled by Governor Martin. Fehl this morning completed two years and eight months tho maximum on good behavior allow ances of a four-year sentence for ballot theft until his release was opposed last week by George Cod ding, Jackson county district attorney, Fehl expected to go free today, . .. Will Consult Judfe Acting on Codding's protest to the governor and penitentiary of ficials, Attorney-General 1. H. Van. Winkle found the prison had been discharging men in an Illegal manner for the last 13 years. Assistant Attorney-General Ralph E. Moodv wrote an opinion that pri soners could be given time off for good behavior but had to have a parole from the governor beforo being released. ' Governor Martin will confer in Eugene today with Circuit Judge G. F. Skipworth, who presided at Fehl's trial. The governor will bo in Eugene and Springfield to tuin the first ground on the site of a new, cooperative, flax .retting and scutching plant.""' ' v The governor said again he would welcome a court test of the constitutionality of the attorney- general's opinion. ' Decision Due Thursday He is supposed to make a final decision in the Fehl case tomorrow, but indicated he would give Fehl s attorneys every chance to go into court if they wished. . . upsetting of the practice m vogue at the prison since 1923 was reported by guards to have tho penitentiary's inmates talking of nothing else, but Warden Lewis denied that, he had noticed any change in the convicts' conduct. By law, Governor Martin must find Fehl has had a record of good conduct and industry and shows "evidence of general reformation before he can be paroled. The governor must also investigate "circumstances likely to surround the prisoner if paroled. These statutory provisions were believed to forecast a parole on the condition that Fehl stay1 away from Jackson county. LOWER CALIFORNIA .' REVOLT OUTBREAK REPORTED LIKELY Tijuana, Mex., April 15. Fed eral troops paraded through northern cities of the Mexican state of Baja California today as the restless population reportedly was on the verge of proclaiming the area an independent state. Officers at the military garrison here denied martial law had been, put into effect, declaring the 1.200 soldiers patrolled the city as part of a "routine operation." In an attempt to soothe the rest less population, government rations were issued to the people who have been on the verge of starvation since President Lazaro Cardenas banned all gambling iu border resort towns last July. Grand Officers To Visit Mason Plans are being made by the Albany Masonic lodge for the reception of H. Wayne Stanaid, Brownsville, grand master of the Masonic lodge of Oregon; Prof. E.. B. Bcatty, Corvallis, deputy grand master, and other grand offices who will pay their annual official visit to the Albany lodge Tuesday, April 21. The program for that day will begin with a dinner at 8:30 p. m., to be served by the local Order of the Eastern Star in the Masonic . temple. The lodge meeting will fol- ' low the dinner. SALMON GAFFER FINED : Glenn E. Beck of the Jordan neighborhood was fined $25 In justice court here yesterday when he pleaded guilty to a charge of gaffing salmon at the Jordan spill-, way, on which he was arrested by State Officer T- R. Rodman. Beck, failed to pay the fine so was consigned to the county jail. for 12 days. IUBSDAY By Italian Troops 170 Miles by Road From Capital of Ethiopia . CLASS OF '15 CALLED Fascist Youth Enter Army Service at Call of 1 1 Duce Rome. April 15. Italian soldiers smashed their way today into Dessye, grand headquarters of Emperor Hailc Selassie and 145 airline miles from his capital, Addis Ababa. As they did so, youths of the class of 1915, bom as Italy was entering the World war 21 years ago, responded to a call to the colors to back up Premier Benito Mussolini's defiance ot Great Britain and the Lenglie of Nations. Badoglio Flashes News The youths ol 1915 were maid ing to barracks today, to the blare of fascist military bands, carrying fascist emblems and their little bundles of clothes, when Marshal Pictro Badoglio, commander-in-chief of the African armies, flashed: "Our troops entered Desye this morning." By the occupation the Italians wrested control of every important caravan route between Addis Ababa and all of northern and northeastern Ethiopia from the eastern part of the front to Lake Tana over by the Sudan. 170 Miles from Capital They had gone 250 miles from the Eritrcan border which they crossed October 3. They were but 170 miles by two roads from Addis Ababa. It was believed in-reliable quarters here that Badoglio would bring up airplane squadrons to Dessye and order a march on Addis Ababa, as soon as Gen. Rodolfo Graziana, commanding in eastern and southern Ethiopia, protected his left flank by reducing the army of Ras Nassibu in the Harar-Jijiga region. Wilkinson Elected To Wild Life Board The regular monthly meeting of the Santiam Fish and Game asso ciation was held last evening in the city hall. Frank Cruson of Upper Soda, who with Mrs. Cruson has been selected to have charge of the Clear Lake resort, was present and said they expected to take charge of the resort about April 25. Dent Stewart was appointed chairman of a committee of his own choosing to visit the resort and place it in order before the opening on May 3 or 4. The fishing season opens May 5th. The organization has 11 boats at the lake and six more being completed. The forest road from Belknap to the lake is lf be opened in the near future, it was reported. Secretary Wilkinson was elected as director in district four of the Oregon Wild Life council to succeed J. H. Camp of Corvallis who has resigned. Orange Peal Reissue Discussions Called Albany college is to again have a student newspaper, it appeared today as former editors of the flange Peal were invited to confer with Dean L. O. McAfee Thursday concerning the re-issuing of the publication. The Orange Peal was suspended April 2 by President T. W. Bibb, who later affirmed that none of the staff members would be retained. At the same lime he announced that the paper would be under the department of English. The campus has been without an undergraduate publication tor four weeks, the last issue being March 18. Delegation to Ask Santiam Road Work Albany business and professional men are being urged to join delegations from Corvalils, Wald-delegations from Corvallis. Wald-trip to Portland to appeal to the state highway commission for funds to complete the Santiam highway. The commission has consented to give the delegations a hearing at 3 o'clock. The distance of between four and five miles is all that is not under contract for completion. The project is one of the oldest unfinished, and is believed to have been sidetracked for less important projects. The Linn county ctnirt is to attend the meeting. BAIL Zl. T LZw .v,..a oo o ...w.v.. ...- .. unemp oyment, Mr Roosevelt "linds himseit on the norns oi.d; dilemma, he said. : As an alternative to the dem- ocratic plan, Mr. Hoover suggest- j ed: "Suonose we were to: (A) Reduce government ex - penses. (B) (C) Balance the budget. . a real currency, ' : Mr. Wells stated that the funda-Establish mental elements that regulate cli-Stop these movements and mate do not change despite various Clcorgo Highley, president of the Los Angeles Townsend Old Age Revolving Pension Club, center of a bitter fight in Townsend ranks. Rape sowed with clover now and pastured during the summer will constitute a sou-conserving crop, and will entitle the former employing it to benefits of the new federal soil conservation program. County Agent Floyd C. Mullen said today. Inasmuch as this question had been puzzling the county agent as well as many farmers of this county, who have been using rape and clover ns a pasture crop, Mullen placed the matter before a regional conference of county agents ancnt the soil conservation program at Roseburg yesterday, receiving the affirmative answer. Accordingly farmers who wish to follow this procedure in accomplishing their 15 per cent acreage reduction may do so without forfeiting the compensation offered to those who divert land from soil-dcp)etng. o sojl-build-ing uses. Furthermore, the county agent said today, it was determined that English rye grass is also classified as a soil-conserving crop. This is not true, however, of other rye grasses, the agent explained, for the English variety is a perennial and the rest are annual crops. The entire soil conservation plan will be unfolded at a meeting of a temporary advisory committee composed of community representatives at the court house tonight at 8 o'clock. It will further be revealed at a series of community meetings, whose revised schedule is as follows: Shcdd, Thursday, April 16; Halsey, Friday, April 17; Lebanon, Saturday, April 18; Har-risburg, Monday, April 20; Crab-tree, Tuesday, April 21; Tangent, Wednesday, April 22; Scio, Thursday, April 23; Lyons, Friday, April 24; Albany, Saturday, April 25; Brownsville, Monday, April 27 and Sweet Home, Tuesday, April 28. Commenting upon the program County Agent Mullen said today that "this program furnishes an excellent opportunity to build up depletd soils. For Linn county this program encourages good farming and sou building practices." Drunken Driver Is Jailed and Fined Lebanon, April 15. (Special) George Goemans, local business man, received a severe jolt in jus tice court hero yesterday when he admitted to. Justice of the Peace Harvey A. Wight that he was drunk while he was attempting to drive his automobile Saturday night. Goemans was arrested by State Officer T. R. Rodman and City Marshal Arnet. The judge fined him $100, committed him to the Linn county jail for 30 days and recommended revocation of his driver's license for one year. AUNT HET BY ROBERT QUILLEN "I reckon nature means for you to talk about your pains. You get rheumatism in every part of you except the tongue." (Copyright, 1931, Publlih.n PrndltaU) SH1L PROGRAM PLANS LA "'US threats of inflation. (E) Slop these other activities which destroy confidence in the i ' THREE OFFENDERS TAKEN Kalph I. McKinney of Corvallis l"es history gives a cimercni siu.y. paid a $25 fine in justice court The teme of the wmds in ancient here yesterday when he confessed Athens had eight faces. and m-before Judge Olliver to a reckless senptions on various phases of cli-driving charge. He paid the fine, malic conditions, he said Gene A. Stangcy has been cited to i Scientific study of weather con-the court to appear on a charge f 'ditions and forecasting are ol re-speeding with his truck and- R.,y- . -nt K1 was established in 1870 with 23 sponsoring the doctor's candidacy. The national administration remained in the background, recognizing the immense Chicago popularity of Mayor Kelly aim PalucK Nash's position as democratic national committeeman. Horner has ! been strongly pro-Roosevelt yet could not win the Roosevelt endorsement against the Chicago machine. C. Wayland Brooks, a Chicago attorney, won the republican nomination for governor, against lor-mei' Uovernor Len Small. ROOSEVELT WINS NEBRASKA FAVOR; BORAH IS SECOND Omaha, Neb., April 15. Nearly two-thirds of Nebraska voters indicated their preference for President Roosevelt as against the three republican candidates entered against him in primary ballots counted today. Sen. William E. Borah, only candidate entered officially against Mr. Roosevelt, carried the bulk of tho republican votes, but lost many to Alf Landon, Kansas governor, and Frank Knox, Chicago publisher. Returns from 1.103 out of 2.002 precincts gave: Roosevelt 62,906. Borah 35,895. $26,000 Asked for Injuries in Crash John Jay Holmes in circuit court here yesterday filed suit against Walter Range asking damages totaling $26,169.46 as compensation for injuries Holmes alleges he received November 22, 1935, when he was struck by an automobile driven by Range. Holmes alleges that he was attempting to syphon gasoline from an automobile in which he was a passenger and which was parked off the pavement a half mile north of Halscy. when Range drove along carelessly and struck the plaintiff', causing injuries from which he has not yet recovered. Evangelical Play Cast is Announced TELLS OF JOB ' Speaking on "What the Weather Man Does for a Living," Edward L. Wells, meteorologist and man- I acer of the Portland bureau gave wtMn account of weather bureau ser vices from ancient times down to the present before the members and visitors of the Albany chamber of commerce this noon at the At bany hotel. I The speaker, in the bureau ser vice 4(1 vears. was introduced by 1 F. M. French, who has been in the local service for 44 years and is marks told of the organizing of the ! b Albany, the forcrun- " organization, 35 s a(,Q At that timL, $70oo.OO was subscribed annually and a see- retary employed at a salary of $3000.00 annually, he said. The nresent organization needs some of the spirit of those days, dc- dared Mr. rrencn. i weather conditions. He told of an- cient Egypt as not having much abgut the weather in its literature because of the slight changes in climatic condition. In ancient Greece, Babylonia and other cmin- stations, which has been expand ed under the department of ogri culture to 2000 leading stations and more than 4000 sections of North America from which reports arc received to mane a weainur ;.,, r f .hi. continent. The re p0rt5 arc wired to Chicago as a i . 1 Vricn.e Turn to Paul Twol Weather Result warmth, and growth has been greatly stimulated, especially in (the warmer sections or the state Winter wheat, where not winter killed or blown out, is growing well, and in some places is begin iing to stool. Sowing of spring grains and re-seeding where winter wheat failed aro progressing except in the more elevated dis tricts. Some sweet corn nas Deen planted. Early fruits are in bloom in the warmer sections, but suffered some local frcht damage in the preceding week. Conditions are now much more favorable for lambs and goats, and losses have been checked. A few she'p and goats have been sheared. Planting of potatoes and early garden veg etables is in progress in the mild er sections, and some potatoes are up. Marion county Turner: Farm ers very busy seeding and making gardens. Salem: fall oats were b; ly winterkilled. Mativ young wal- Man!)1 lled.(G) nut orchards ki Linnrfgmnly-Albahr: blossoming just starring; no frost damage thus far. . Lane county Eugene: peach trees are hlmiming. mond Demear was fined $2 und costs for allowing four persons in the driver's scat ot his va;'. BOY'S FOOT INJURED Oren Hornback suffered an jured foot yesterday when he fell from the roof of a shed while re- uit:viu a uuji ui ins iiijiiiu ui ot.i Lyon street. Crop Conditions Spotted As Freak Portland, Ore., April 15. Ore gon farmers, during the past week which has started quick growth, faced the growing season after one of the longest winters on record, with various prospects, some good some bad, according to a summary of weather and crop conditions issued today by the weather bureau for the week ending Tuesday. In some instances the heavy snowfall and assurance of ample water through the summer overcame the winter kill of crops. The report by Edward L. Wells, government meteorologist, follows; During the winter season of 1935-6 there were three marked cold periods. Two of these covered the entire stale: third was largely confined to the northern half, there was some winter killing of wheat, berry bushes, and young walnut trees. Little pasturage was available, heavy feeding of .slock was necessary, and t!iere was some loss of lambs ard calves. However, the rather Ju-ge snow storage in the mounrwis gives prospect of an augmented supply of water for irrigation. During the Iq; week cold weather has giverr-jlare to abnormal Members of the cast which will present the play "An Old Fashioned Mother" at the Evangelical church. First and Pine streets. Thursday night, will be as follows: Vera Hicks. Genevieve Bodine. Marjorie Peebler. Muriel Smith. Ida Clum. Ivan Swander. Myrna Cochell. Jesse Tann. Louis Swander. Kenneth Erb. Joe Kelty. Tom Kelty, Leona Day, Lawrence O Smith. The plav will depict in three acts the parablqrof a mother's love triumphant ovw ingratitude and neglect by her children. The players 4 are members of the young people's missionary circle, directed by Mrs. Helen Horlon f?N)

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