Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on April 24, 1936 · Page 1
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April 24, 1936

Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 1

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Friday, April 24, 1936
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m FULL LEASED WIRE Caltoi Fnu gorrita Complete Coiiaty, State, Nation-1 and World News the dj it happens. 8erving all Linn Countf. Classified Ads Reach nearly 4,000 homes daily, and are eagerly read. If you have any wants they will pay. Telephone 15 UP-? ! -i '72 iA- i ! " The Albany Herald, Vol. LXI, No. 234 ALBANY, LINN COUNTY, OREGON, FRIDAY, APRIL 24, 1936 The Albany Democrat-He WENDEL IDENTIFIES "PRISON" S NT II AS HEAVY FIGHTING VALLEY GROUPS WAT PLAN TO UNITE SOUTHERN AREA 0 PROMOTION Martin Must Declares State Make Ready for Newcomers SAYS "NOT SCOLDING" t . . Governor States Oregon Must Get Over Fear of Progress Salem. Ore.. April 24. Five organizations planned today to unite into a new group to promote the Willamette Valley project of floor control, irrigation, drainage, navigation and stream purification. Governor Martin urged coordination among the groups at a nnnfitrann nriwwlinct lllA anniinl wiiikiviibk f .. ... . meeting this afternoon of his Wil lamette Valley Project committee headed by Sen. Douglas McKay of Marion county. The governor called the valley program the greatest of its kind in the United States. Martin "Not Scolding" "We can make the Willamette Valley a second Holland," he said. "That country supports 8,000,000 persons in an area the size of our tc , j V 1 o KfWf ill mi-Hi i irJ" -'- Pointing toward the upper floors of the house where ho said his abductors lived whilo they held him a prisoner and exacted the Lindbergh kidnaping confession from him, Paul Wendel (right) of valley. But this isn't the time yet l" me ordeal ot nis luaays en-to start a campaign to increase tombment in the Moose River gold the population here. We must get; mine, was brought here by air-first fnr the new- plane today so his recovery could comers. We don't want any more REPRIEVES BEAT ROPE 47 MINUTES Condemned Rioters Get 30 Days Life at Britain . Shows Concern Sacramento, Cal., April 24. Governor Frank F. Merriam today granted 30-day reprieves to Alex Mackay and Joseph Kristy just 4T minutes before they were scheduled to hang at San Qucntin prison. The reprieves set May 22 as the new date for the double execution. In granting the delay in the execution of the two men convicted of participation in a prison break, the governor said: "On the request of Hon. Cordcll Hull, secretary of state for the United States, and the urgent request of the British government respecting Alexander Mackay, 1 am granting a 30-day reprieve for the prisoner. A similar reprieve is granted in the case of Joseph Kristy, so that the action filed with the California supreme court may be heard and determined." San Ouentin Prison, Cal., April 24. Alexander Mackay and Joe Kristy, condemned San Quentin :"Zin Z Ynrtnv convicts, wanted to die today. Steeled for the ordeal of the gallows, news of a last-minute reprieve by Governor Frank F. Merriam came to them as a terrific shock. Warden Court Smith reported. "When I told them of the delay, their faces fell," the warden said. "They gasped, then said: " 'Oh, my God, we wish we could have gone through with it now, while we're ready for it, instead of having to wait 30 days!" GOP'S ATTACK Washington, April 24. Democratic dissension spurred the republican attack on the new deal's $80(3,000,000 tax' bill today when Rep. Arthur P. -Lamneck, D:; Ohio; assailed the measure ' as shaking' "the foundation of the country's business structure. Supporting republican charges that the measure is "fantastic. that it was given public support during hearings chiefly by a com munist and that it is in reality an industrial birth control mea sure, Lamneck contended mat bill would tend to destroy such "a business institution' 'as the Ford Motor Co. Lamneck asserted hearings on the measure were a "farce," that the bill would not produce the new revenue claimed and that it would bring business receivership to a peak. In addition to attacking the pro posed corporate profits tax, Lamneck warned that the "windfall" levy to recapture impounded processing taxes would "put out of business a great majority of over 1,100 pork processors and leave the packing industry practically in the hands of the larger monopolistic group." STATE FIRE MARSHAL DIES Fire Chief Oliver Butts today received a message stating that George W. Stores, former captain oi me foniano lire department and for the last 30 years Oregon state fire marshal, died this morning at his home in Portland. The message stated that the funeral will take place at 2 p. m. tomor - row in roruanu at me uoeungs mortuary. DEI AIDS IN : hitch-hikers: we have enough of attention. them already. We want substan- In Victoria General hospital he tial people." rejoined Alfred Scadding, only The governor said he was not 'other survivor of the mine disas-"scolding" Oregon for being back-1 ter, who was flown to the hospital ward, but mei strov the fear merely trying to de- ear of progress. I m I just pointing out the facts,' and I know they hurt sometimes, ne jn. said: When Robertson was carried to "We must have a non-partisan an ambulance after, a Royal Can-loyalty for Oregon. If the poli- adjan Air torce plane arrived with ticians get hold of this project we him from M00se River at noon I, Vol. LXIX, No. 244 REAL HOTCHA You've long heard of flaming beauties here's one, Senorita Carmencita Valero. She- was elected Queen of the Fire for the Alicante fetes at Valencia, Spain, during which effigies of famous personages are publicly burned F ON TO HALIFAX Halifax. N. S.. April 24. Dr. 'D E. Robertson, still extremely weak 'be expedited by modern hospital. yesterday Scadding's swollen and; infected feet gave some concern. I Doctors feared gangrene might set WEST), he seemed very tired. He . . draw hi, eves were - closedi and he djd not move. u Robertson's face still was covered with a 12-day growth of beard. From those closest to him there had come further details of his and Scadding's torturing ex- P in the mine The doctor told associates how they huddled together with ttma" . Mag.ll, voune Toronto lawyer, them, 'in a vain effort to keep alive the dwindling spark of life in him. Magill died three days before rescuers penetrated the mine. Dr. M. E. Gallie, close lriend of n .., , III,,. t,im u nnlnil Toronto surgeon, accompanied venicnces in Moose Hiver. nis condition has shown improvement steadily and he is better now than he was last night." Scadding's feet are not responding to irlectrical treatment as rapidly as had been hoped. Physicians said. There is no circulation in his ftect and this caused the anxiety I as to possible development of gangrene. MISSION MEET SET The Ladies' Missionary society of the First Baptist church will meet Thursday afternoon at 2:30 at the home of Mrs. Vera Howard, 238 East Fifth street. From the Headlines By Deacon Richmond they'll strike for wvi D i g g e r pay-l cnecks and thev- '11 strike for shorter hours, for prpatpr safety at their work or L more labor-coun- fr? cil powers, l ney- r , mi .,,ii, .i.k .h . contention that capital isn't fair, or just because they do not like the shade of someone's hair. But when a man's in danger, as in a mine disaster, they ask not whether it's a pal or their own boss and master. They rush to his assistance and brook no least delay; there's no question of the unions; there is no thought of pay: they think not of their safety, nor the hours that they are working; with gain, without a thougM oi snirn-ln. For men are made of hero-stuff when there's someone in dan-er. no matter whether he's a friend, an enemy or a stranger. DOCTOR LOI I are lost. ; Army engineers , will complete: their $200,000 survey of the valley i project Dec. 1, in time to present development plans to the 1937 con gress, McKay said. Groups to be represented Ynpinrtp! I the new organization ,1 I1JI1I1H.-VIU ....... .w... ..... - -. . Willamctre ! VMcy association, Columbia Val- j ley Association, Willamette Val- association; Greater ley Waterworks and Willamette Valley Projects committee. SPECIALISTS TALK BEFORE GATHERING FOR LINN WOMtN SON OF NOTED DETECTIVE IS Ell is Porker, Jr., Sought as Finger Man . in ",' Wendel Case WARRANT IS ISSUED Brooklyn Prosecutor Says Parker Engineered Entire Deal New York. April 24. The cvi-. dence on which Ellis Parker, jr., son of the New Jersey detective, was indicted as one of those who kidnaped and tortured a confession to the Lindbergh murder from Paul Wendel, included charges that he was the "finger man" in the abduction, District Attorney William F. X. Geoghan - of Brooklyn said today. Young Parker also supplied tne handcuffs used to bind the dis barred Trenton attorney, Geog han charged. The kidnaping, he added, was committed directly after a conference with others in volved in the case held in Park er's hotel room. ' Warrant Issued Young Parker was indicted yesterday in the case and was sought today. During the 10 days of Wendel's captivity young Parker was present "every night" and "practically every day" at the house in Brook- , lyn where Wendel said he was kept prisoner until he was taken to New Jersey and turned over to the elder Parker, Geoghan said. A warrant for young Parker was sworn out at Mount Holly, N. J. and Assistant District Attorney Francis Madden of Brooklyn said he would ask the Burlington coun--ty prosecutor to Instruct Chief ot Detectives Parker to arrest Ins. own son. -.-tw- ... Watched W.endel'i Room , , .,., "Young Parker took a room in the Martinique hotel, Manhattan, under the name of Harry White,"' Geoghan said. "From a window of his room he could look into the room of Wendel in the Hotel Stan- -ford and keep track of his comings: : and goings. "It was the younger Parker, oc-cording to our evidence, who on the night of February 14, pointed out Wendel to Murray Bleefcld outside the Hotel Stanfard. "It was Murray Bleefeld who accosted Wendel and said, 'Hello, Paul, and told him Captain do Louie of the Trenton police, 'wants you at headquarters,' according to our information. , "It was Harry Weiss, we Older-' stand, who pressed a gun against Wcnacl s back and forced him into an automobile. This automobile was apparently a rented car. ' Our evidence indicates that , young Parker told Martin Schloss- man he would find the keys in.1 the ear. We have reason to believe that it was Schlossman who drove the car to Brooklyn." ILLEGAL OPERATION SYNDICATE PROBED BY MEDICAL BOARD Sun Francisco, April 24. Th. California state board of medical examiners today revealed exist-1 ance of a criminal operation syn-' dicatc working on chain store principles on the Pacific coast be-, tween the Mexican and the Canadian borders. Dr. Charles Pinkham, secretary of the board, said the head ot the organization was a San Fran- eisco man who has become wealthy through Its operations. ' Offices of the alleged ring arc in San Francisco, Los Angeles, Portland, Seattle, San Jose, Hollywood, Long Beach, San Diego and Oakland. " . . The syndicate is attempting to obtain a monopolistic control of its illegal field and in several instances has forced out competition by buying out independents. Pink-ham said. . . . , Funds Allotted x . , : Pavilion Project John J. Karstetter, WPA su pervisor of this district, advises the mayor of Albany that Albany has received a full allotment of funds to repair the old pavilion in Bryant park. ' The application was made several months ago. Workmen will be secured to begin work on rc-roofing the building on the first Monday in May. The park board, of which F. H. Pfeiffer is chair- ; man, is making an effort to secure the shakes and other mater- Ul necessary to make the im- pTovMicnt and be ready. The city is paying for the material and the government paying for the-, labor. Eight or ten men will be employed. , r . SAID KIDNAPER TO BE OPENED Route to Central Oregon Expected Ready Some Time in May SNOW LEVELS LOW Early McKenzie Highway Opening Is Found Too Costly Portland, Ore., April 24. The state highway commission had decided today to open a rout to travel between Bend and Eugene by clearing a detour oitr Hogg Pass on the Santiam highway. The route is expected to be opened in May some time. Eueene. Bend and Redmond res idents urged the experiment on the commission because of the deep drifts In the lava beds on the McKenzie Pass highway. The com mission was informed that to open McKenzie Pass by Muy 28 would cost $2500 whereas to wait a little longer and open it by June 10 would cost only $1100. Adds 10 Miles ; The detour over the Santiam highway will increase the distance by ten miles but because of the lower snow levels will be cheaper and quicker to open. A bid of $410,212, submitted by the Hoffman Construction com pany of Portland was the lowest of thirteen received by the state highway commission today for the construction of an overcrossing of Ihe Southern Pacific railroad on Union avenue on the East Port-Ind-Oregon City highway in the dity of Portland. I The second low bidder was the Pacific Bridge company, $412,939 and the third low was $433,899 preferred by F. J. Hernan. ENSI OM S, PROBE ADJOURNED UNTiL TOWNSEND HEARD Washington, April 24. The house old age pension Investiga tion committee today recessed un til may 5 after testimony that the Townsend movement is still con trolled by three men. Robert E. Clements, former sec' retary-treasurer of the movement, testified that Dr. t. b. lownsend. a co-founder, his brother, Walter, a former Hollywood, Lai., notei oorter, and Gilmour Young are now in control of the Old Age Re volving Pensions, Ltd. Chairman C. Jasper Bell, D Mo., said that Clements was excused from further testimony unless the committee wished him for a special purpose. Dr. Townsend will testify May 5, under subpoena rteport on Autopsy Due in Few Days Corvallis. April 24. (Special) Dr. Warren C. Hunter of the Uni versity of Oregon medical school last night performed an autopsy on the body of Mrs. Jessie Bowcn, Al sea, who died at Albany yesterday, Present were District Attorney J. K. Weatherford, Jr.; Sheriff Herbert Shelton and Coroner E. C Fisher Dr. Hunter indicated he will re- p0rt the results and conclusions of , his investigation to the Linn coun- ity officials with a few days 'one auxiliary magazine capable of setting larger type faces. Ihli 1 makes available to advertisers wide range of type faces in ma chine composition, the advantage being that type set by machine is : always new and prints cleanly, Progress brings change. The new Model 14-C-3 is replacing an old Model 8 that was made about 28 years ago. It was first brought to Albany by Tom Alexander and set up in his commercial composition shop in the Albany Democrat of- i fice which was then located where i Herald office on First street and : later purchased by t. M. Keagan ; When the Democrat purchased the ' fulfilled every obligation to the I I (PImm Turn to rt Two) BYROAD BOARD Italians Launch Attack on Sasa Baneh; Fall Expected Soon ADVANCE IN NORTH Invaders Push on From Dessye Toward Railroad Rome. April 24. Heavy fight ing began at dawn directly south of Sasa Baneh, important fortified town on the southern front Ethiopia, local military circles were informed today. The occupation of Sasa Baneh was expected shortly. The capture of Jijiga, the lm portant caravan junction leading r .i,o irfic Aih raiirnuH to the Addis Ababa railroad, was said to be likely early next week. Turk Leads Ethiopians One of the major engagements on the southern front was expected to result in the storming of Sasa Raneh, where the Ethiopian troops are led by Waheb Pasha, Turkish hero of the Dardanelles in the World war. An even greater battle would result at Jijiga, where the Italians must cross an open plain leading to the Ethiopian caves and entrenchments on the heights which slope down to the Ogaden desert. Eritreans Advance Italian troops in northern Ethi opia, in a new thrust toward Addis Ababa, have occupied without resistance the town of Uorra Ilu, 37 ' t 'of D on 'the . tQ ,he capilal an offi- cial communique said today. The occupation was effected by native troops from Eritrea, the communique said. One column, moving north on the EthioDian strong point of Sasa Baneh. occupied Gabre Hor, .30 mii south of-Sasa Baneh. aft taking God-Adde, 10 miles to the 'east of Gabre Hor, Marshal Bad- oglio cabled. UNIFORM PAROLE LAWS SOUGHT IN NATIONAL SURVEY Eugene. Ore., April 24. Uni form laws governing release of convicts by parole or other means, regarded as a first step in eventual uniformity of legislation in nana-ling crime by all states, is the aim of a survey now under way in Oregon under the direction oi me department of justice, it was an nounced today by James m. Brown, regional director of the project. ,. Under Brown s direction a detailed survey of release procedures in Oregon, Washington, Idaho and Montana will be made. In addition, comolete data on all convicts who have been released before the normal expiration of their terms will be gathered. This information will become a part of the national survev. results of which will be made available to all states. Headouartcrs for the study in Oregon have been set up at the University of Oregon, where Brown will be afforded the co operation of the school of law and the department of sociology. His work will also be coordinated with studies on crime now ( under way by the Oregon slate planning board. Former Albony Man Is Victim of Blast Wenatchee, Wash., April 24. Lvnn Upham, 48, World war vet eran formerly of Albany, Ore., was killed when struck by a 40-pound Diece of stump while blasting on his apple orchard here yesterday. Upham ran across a street just before the blast but the fragment struck him and crushed his chest, He came here from Albany in 1913. Among his survivors is a brother, Charles Upham, of Portland, Ore, Upham was a son of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Upham of Albany. As far as could be learned late today, he left no relatives here, inasmuch as the entire family left here many years ago. MEETING TO BE FRIDAY Candidates for county offices have been invited to appear bo fore the Interchurch Brotherhood meeting Friday night, May 8. and not tonight, it was revealed today bv officers of the brotherhood Tne date was inadvertently omit ted from a previous notice of the meeting. TODAY'S SCORES fBr L'nltH PrM) National League R. H. 7 Pittsburgh Chicago .. , J him here. He said there was no More than 50 women from Because for alarm over Robertson's parts of Linn county today met co"l,t'on' ' . r at the Veterans' Memorial hall to I "Although weak from cxposuie, hear talks by Mrs. Azalea Sagcr. Dr. Robertson s condition is as extension specialist in clothing 1 good as can bo expected, he said, and textiles from Oregon State I "While his stomach is upset, we college, who spoke this morning, 1 are simply removing him to the and Mrs. Maude M. Morse, child I Victoria General hospital as a development and parental educa-1 safeguard against conditions which tion specialist, who spoke this might arise and because of incon- District Attorney William F. X. Brooklyn, N. Y., house as he iden imprisonment. SOIL MEETINGS ATTRACT 400 Nearly 400 farmers have attended the soil conservation community meetings held during the last six days, minutes ot the several meet- ings held to date disclose as assembled at the office of County Agent Floyd C Mullen, who was present at all of the meetings. The county agent had previously reported the meetings held at Shedd Thursday, April 16, and at Halsey Friday, April 17. At these and subsequent meetings permanent chairman and committee members were elected. Saturday's meeting, held at Lebanon, resulted in the election of C. H. Mitchell as chairman, John Zimbrick as vice-chairman, Robert Patterson third member of the community committee and Robert Langmack, alternate. Attending were 84 farmers. At Harrisburg Monday Thomas .Tiirkson was named chairman. i.-mmett Cook vice-chairman: Curt ijasR third member of the corn- mittoe. AUentancc was 30. Tuesday night at Crabtrce John Shepherd was named chairman, Larry Gorman, vice-chairman; Frank Det.er third member and Sam Shuler, alternate. Attendance was 62. . F. D. .Tenks was named chair man at Tangent Wednesday night, when Harvey Grell was elected tfl'IfiMo Turn to i'aae Two) Milk Control Low Faces Court Test Salem. Ore., April 24. In an action expected to detei mine power of the Oregon milk control 1 1 ..r,r....n llin m i I If ,'nntl'lll art, the board filed uit here today against L. R. 'Oldenbcrg, Salem milk producer. The com- .l.t ... ,-,,l 1,1m r-,-ri II,IIIIL 'Jlllll 1" lll ,,,,,, i.u... operating without a license and irom selling . oeiow minimum prices established by the board. Thi hfmrti contended that Old enberg had been selling below standard prices for 18 months and disrupt the dairy industry of the siaie. AUNT HET BY ROBERT QUILLEN "I cn guns hat her husband is hi. When a woman raves aboi vry handsome man she sees, her own ain't much to look at." (Copyright, lasi, PublUhcn Indicate) Trenton, N. J., is pictured with Geoghan, in the basement of the tified the place of his VERDENIUS URGES STRICTER CONTROL OF ALIENS IN U. S. Proclaiming the United States of America as the greatest coun try in the world, and then proceeding to prove it, Thomas A. Verdenius, of Portland, yesterday made members of Albany Kiwanis club appreciative of their oppor-: lunitics as citizens of this groat country. . Mr. Verdenius was born in Hol land and came to this country when he was 22 years old, thus becoming, an American citizen by choice not because he was born here and couldn't help It. He first lived in Chicago and since that time he has been in every state in the union except throe. He has returned to Europe six times since he first arrived and has travelled in every country on the continent. He knows America and he Knows Europe. As president of the Portland Americanization Council, which is made up of two members from each of about 100 civic organizations such as Kiwanis, women's clubs, etc., he has long been nc- tive in charitable and other civic work. This contact, in helping aliens to prepare for citizenship and observing others, has given him very strong convictions with regard to foreigners. Mrs. Verden- us, who is an American woman, is also active in I'ortiana civic affairs. - The garbage man in this coun try can live better than the college professor in the old country, said the speaker. He proved his point by referring to his cousin, Dr. T. A. Verdenius, who ranKs high in educational circles in Holland and who was once mentioned as minister of education, rire TuriHto 1'atte Two) Project Committee Report Submitted The Willamette valley project committee appointed by Governor Charles H. Martin April 25, 1935, has submitted Its. annual report disclosing numerous activities during the year. Counties donating $100 for expenses were Linn, Hen-ton, Lane, Washington, Clackamas, Columbia and Multnomah. Polk countv subscribed $00.00. No mutiDv has been received from Marion or Yamhill counties to promote the work. The main work of the committee during the year has been to cooperate with Senator Charles Mc-Nary and other members of congress in carrying out recommendation of the U. S. engineers that $200,000 be secured to make a detailed study of the five different factors involved in the Willamette valley project, flood control, irrigation, drainage, navigation and stream purification. Networks to Carry Roosevelt's Speech New York, April 24. The major broadcasting companies, NBC and Columbia, will carry President ' Roosevelt's speech here tomorrow night before the National Democratic club on their national hookups. Columbia said it would begin j its broadcast at 10 p. m. (EST) and conclude at 11:15 p. m. NBC! will begin at 10:30 p. m. and finish at 11:13 p. m. ; i afternoon. Mrs. Sager, introduced by County Agent Mullen, discussed purchasing of clothing for the family. At the conclusion of her talk a covered dish luncheon was served, with coffee, cream and rolls furnished by the county agent. Following the luncheon a recreation skit was conducted un- -ricr direction of Mrs. Elizabeth Truax, aftes which Mrs. Morse spoke. Mrs. Frank Bryant late today discussed plans for the prospective 1936 summer vacation camp for women, such as the one held last year at the Trout creek camp, and Bertha Beck told of plans for the 1936-1937 home economics program. Mrs. C. R. McCormick presided. Mrs. Glenn Ohling supervised the luncheon. Late Model Linotype to Be Added to Equipment of D-H On exhibition were some home- two Men Rescued After Ten made toys, books and pamphlets Days in Mine" pertaining to child development. Tne men wno work m mines, and samples of clothing, all illus- or on tne docks or DIKES, are of-trating Mrs. Morse s and Mrs. Sa-. fen qujte belligerent 'and given gcr's subjects. I much to strikes; For the next two or three days the mechanical department of the Democrat-Herald will be in con - fusion due to the arrival of a new Model 14-C-3 Linotype machine, Archie Priest, expert erector from the Mergenthaler Linotype Co. factory, Brooklyn, N. Y., and Karl L. Ponath. northwest representa- tive of the company, will arrive this evening to work with E. E. Chandler, Mechanical superintend- ent of the Democrat-Herald, in setting up this complicated new machine.- The Model 14-C-3 is one of the John Pipe .and Fred Nutting have-latest developments of this pioneer their offices on West Second street, company in the manufacture of From there is was moved to the type-setting machines. With three main magazines and three auxil- iarv magazines there are available The meeting was . arranged through tne Linn county Home Economics committee, composeo of Miss BecV. Mrs. Truax, Mrs. Ohling, Mrs. McCormick, Mrs. Bryant and Mrs. Annie Long. AlltO Dealers Have . - Bct Year in Seven . Salem, Ore., April 24. Auto-; mobile dealers in Oregon are do- ( ine the best business they have' had in seven years. Secretary of State Sncll said today. License records show 10.251 new cars and trucks were sold in the first three months of this year, and the greatest number of motor vehicles ever soid in the state in the firl quarter of a registration pe nce, Snell said, the previous re- I . I 1 I at all times seven sizes of type on Herald in 1925 and consolidated the machine. Through the use of the two daily newspapers, to give additional split magazines other ' better service to Albany Bnd sur-sizes and styles of type are avail-; rounding territory, the old Model able with but little effort in chang- 8 was retained as part of the ing magazines. ; equipment. Shortly after this move There is but one more machine the Democrat-Herald purchased a of this type in Oregon, in one of new Model 14 to arid to the bat-the Portland newspapers, and but tery of Machines which contained five papers in Washington have in- an earlier Model 14 purchased in stalled this model since it was put June, 1919. on the market less than two years The Democrat-Herald under its ago. 'present management has.constant- The new machine will give the ly kept up with progress and has cord was made in the first thieemight and main thev headway months of 1929 when 9824 cars and trucks were sold. Sales were 64 per cent gi eater than in the first three months of 1935. s-V Democrat-Herald three Linotypes, each with three main magazines. The two older machines have but ""ST

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