Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on May 14, 1936 · Page 1
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May 14, 1936

Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 1

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Thursday, May 14, 1936
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3 FULL LEASED WIRE Cnlted Prms Serrle Complete County, Scat, Nation-ll and World News the day it happens. Serving all Linn Count. Classified Ada 1 Reach nearly 4,000 homes dally, and are eagerly read. If you have any wants they will pay. Telephone 15 The Albany Herald, Vol. LXI, No. 251 ALBANY, LINN COUNTY, OREGON, THURSDAY, MAY 14, 1936 The Albany Democrat-r a -. O Oregon Baptists Repudiate MAKES COUP LONG BALLOT WAITS VOTERS IN PRIMARIES Social Action Communistic ESCAPED GONSf CARRY THREE AS HOSTAGE SCHUSCHNIGG NEW DICTATOR Texas Officers Warned Desperadoes Have Entereed State FEAR MORE DEATHS Posses Expect Convicts Will Kill Guards and Farmer Oklahoma City, May 14. The state crime bureau was informed this afternoon that officers were close on the trail of several of eight fugitive Oklahoma convicts ut Denison, Tex. One carload of the fugitives was reported to have passed through Denison. Six men were suid to have been in the car. Col. Charles Daley, state crime bureau chief, telephoned Dallas, Tex., police to warn them. Hold Three Hostages McAlester, Okla., May 14. Eight desperate fugitives from the state penitentiary here fled through the rugged and sparsely settled wilds of southeastern Oklahoma today. They carried three hostages as protection against the pursuit of 200 officers and possemen. Two of the kidnap victims in the bloody break from the penitentiary, Guards Tuck Cope and Victor Conn, were wounded. Grave concern that they and the third prisoner of the felons, burn Doak, would meet the same Higher Body's Program as Oregon's Baptists in their stale Convention here today repudiated recommendations of the commis sion on social action of the North ern Baptist convention, and branded them as communistic and irreligious in a resolution passed by an overwhelming vote. Passage followed a spirited de bate in which Dr. W. E. Henry of McMinnville and Dr. Albert G. Johnson, pastor of the Hinson Memorial church of Portland, father of the resolution led the opposing factions. Attention of the convention con centrated on this resolution, and charges made at Tuesday's session of the Oregon council of Baptist men branding resolutions of the March 1 youth conference on tne Linfield campus as communistic failed to appear. f The resolution passed today characterized the social action commission recommendations as subversive to the basis business of the church in the world, name ly, its evangelization by the proclamation of the atoning and reconciling death of Jesus Christ," and as a departure from the "evangel istic pattern of the great commission of Matthew 28." Furthermore, the resolution charges, the social action commission question is "threatening the efficiency and unity of the churches by creating growing controversy and misunderstanding on matters which involve decided political issues," and complained against inclusion of materials in Baptist publications which can be cited by radical groups as evidence that trie church is subscribing to their principles. The resolution also charges that many organizations and contributors responsible for this literature are listed in the "Red Network," a directory of radicals. Rnecifieallv. the resolution con cludes: "Be it resolved that the Oregon Baptist State Convention announce to the world us .repudiation of the policies and principles of the social action commission of the Northern. Baptist Conv and be it further resolved that we call the ministers of the Noithernl Ranlist convention territory to renewed and vigorous emphasis upon the great commission as entrusted to us by Christ and embod-1 ied in the 28th chapter of Mnf 1 hfw. I niirine the discussion it was . :..r ,hB rnmmenda - ! l-lSt ,iTZrLh mended in resolution made pub-time of toe break-summary death y t d b Governor Clarence when their purposes had been Martin served-was general. I The commission, named by Woman Cooks Meal Governor Martin to look after 1 V- old, Vol. LXIX, No. 261 i LITTLE PROGRESS, IS GRAM REPORT Further Conference Set in Try to Settle Woods Row Portland, Ore., May 14. "Little or no progress" toward settlement of the strike-lockout of 6000 men in 25 logging camps of the Columbia river area, was reported today by C. H. Gram, state labor commissioner, after a two-hour "star chamber" session with operators and unionists. "The less said about it the better right now," Gram said as he adjourned the conference until 3 p. m. Two score of the camps were ordered shut down by the Columbia Basin - Loggers association when the Sawmill and Timber Workers union district council refused to send its members back to work in five Tillamook burn camps pending arbitration. Reports and rumors leaking out from the session Gram held this morning said that the union spent the morning presenting its side of the trouble. One employer, asked as he emerged from the meeting as to the prospects of settlement of the up a number of Portland sawmills difficulties which threaten to tie because of luck of logs, suid: "Come back in 30 days. We may have gotten some place by then." 8 POINT POWER SETUP URGED Olympia, May 14. Congress should enact laws authorizing the immediate rate set-up of Bonneville dam power, the Washington Washington's interest at Bonne- ville dam, drafted eight xesolu Hons on the subject. Conferees avoided expressing themselves on what type of federal or state agency should administer Bonneville dam. 1. Total installation of power units at Boneville should be made at once. 2. Sale of Bonneville power at lowest possible cost consistent with a return to the government within a reasonable time, of that portion of the construction cost allocable to power development. 3. Immediate enactment of laws authorizing fixing of rates for sale of Bonneville power. 4. Ample power should be reserved tor a reasonable length of time for the state, political sub- divisions and public, non-profit agencies. 5. Congress should authorize purchase on construction and operation of such trunk transmission lines, substations and other facilities for selling power at wholesale. 6. Federal and state governments should cooperate in a study of raw materials and re- sources available for industrial uses in area. 7. Federal and slate agencies should study new uses of electric power for domestic and commer- cial purposes, particuiariy in rural areas. 8. Disapproved of recommendation of northwest regional plan- of a recreational center in Col umbia gorge. FROIVf BROWNSVILLE J. R. Harrison of the North Brownsville neighborhood is an Albany business visitor for the day. From the Headlines By Deacon Richmond '1500 Rotarians Gather at Vancouver, B.C." Rotarians come from Washington, from Idaho and Oregon, from Juneau and from Ketchikan, imbued with Ro tary, to a man, to join with men from all B. C. in Rotary's work, and revelry. Each man an earnest votary of that thing they i c a i 1 notary. ' whose clubs arc spread around the world where JU any nation's flag s unfurled, for. in its ranks there is a place for worthy men of any race, it matters not the shade of skin or country that they're livi;nj in. For it has clubs in old Japan as well as up in Ketchikan, in Argentine and in Peru, in Turktv and in China, too. in F.gypt and in Germany and in the Hands of the sea. In Cuba and the Philippines, mid many strange and varied scenes. It seeks, by its inclusive plan to bind the brotherhood of man into a group, that ne'er will cease to strive for universal peace. r , j .hi ihoioudiatinc the social action com- ALBANY RECEIVES HEAVY DOWNPOUR Sudden Storm Leaves 1 .09 Inches Rain; More Forecast Portland, Ore., May 14. More showers were forecast for tonight and Friday with thunderstorms over the mountains. The western part of the state was soaked by copious rains late Wednesday, the highest measured precipitation being at Mehama which had 1.38 inches. Albany saw l.ua inches recorded. Fort-land received an even inch, Eugene .96, Salem ,!)0, Roseburg .68, North Bend .32. Medford .08. There was considerable light ning in Portland and up the valley accompanied in some places with gale-like gusts. .Several trees and poles were felled in Portland, tying up considerable traffic. At Creswell in Lane county a small cloudburst flooded streets and a high wind loosened roofs an downed a number of poles across the Southern Pacific tracks, necessitating the flagging down of the Shasta Limited. The Klamath basin had its sec ond day of a distressing dust storm. BORAH POISED TO BOLT PARTY Washington, Mav 14. Sen. Wil liam E. Borah had his foot in the air today toward the first step of a walk out on his party. The Borah bolt became at least a possibility as tabulation of West Virginia and Ohio presidential pri mary returns piled up a big regular republican victory. Borah won five or six of 52 re publican nationnl convention delegates in Ohio. His slate of dele-gates-at-large was swamped. Rob ert A. Tuft, blessed by an informal coalition of other republican aspir ants, got the rest of the delegation. It was Borah against the field in Ohio with Taft as .the "favorite son''"' candidate representing all anti-Borah factions. After one ballot the Taft delegates may go where they will and according to their leaders' judgment. Taft entered a full slate of 52 delegates. Borah was shy 17 candidates. Originally his managers intended to enter only candidates for dclegate- al-lurge. .If they had maintained that strategy Tuesdays' reverse would have been a more striking disaster. As returns rolled In Borah struck at the republican leadership in language forecasting a bolt if the regulars control the conventions. Borah practically conceded that the parly leaders he has been fighting will dominute lhe Cleveland meeting and select the GOP candidate. Although Gov. Alf M. Laridon has counted Ohio in his political parade, the primary returns showed the state director of Frank Knox's presidential campaign leading the list of successful Taft delegates-at-large. Borah's next real contest is scheduled for New Jersey May 19, where the regular republican organization backing Landon promises to crush the Borah boom once and for all. Fir Lumber Make Up Despite Strike Atlantic City, N. J., May 14. R. A. Dailey, Seattle, manager of the National-American Wholesale Lumber association, reported today at the group's 44th annual meeting that in spite of the 1935 strike in the lumber industry sawmill production of Douglas fir in Washington and Oregon showed a substantial increase over that of 1934. Dailey said the region produced 4.9 billion feet of lumber compared with 4.3 billion feet in 1D34 and that the average return to mills was $17.28 per thousand feet of lumber. Wages have been increased and there is serious labor trouble expected in 1936, he said. AUNT HET BY ROBERT QUILLEN Jt Ml hurt because V.mi A.aw'4 take no interest in tu cvK t it's bis own fault. U act fche he didn't u0$Cnroto know about it." (cSjritbt, IIII, FabltolMn Irttotto) mm COUNTY READY TO CAST VOTES Few Changes Announced in Location of Booths in Precincts. ALBANY POLLS LISTED Balloting to Be Carried on From 8 A. M. Until 8 P. M. . .;.! All Is in readiness for tomorrow's primary election, it was announced today by Sheriff Shelton, who with the aid of his deputy, Mike Southard, distributed supplies and equipment to the 54 precincts of the county. . : Few changes in polling places) have been made, but one of theso is in Albany, Sheriff Shelton said. Instead of voting at the barber shop on Elm street, where balloting was done at the January special election, precinct No. 1 voters will ballot at the Bungalow auto court at Eighth and Elm streets he explained. , . Heavy Vote Possible , - Other polling places in Albany are: Precinct No. 2, Fred Braly home, Vine street between Sixth and Seventh; No. 3, county recorder's office; No. 4, sheriff's office; No. S, Veteran's Memorial hall; No. 6, Albany high school; No. 7, Madison school; No. 8, Evangelical church .First and Pine streets; No. 9, Burkhart school; Sunrise, Davis residence and Calapooia, H. B. Sprenger home. '. i r County Clerk Russell today .expressed the opinion that, due to marked increase in Linn county registration, Interest in the election will be greater than usual and a heavy vote may be cast. He reiterated today his plea that all who can vote early,- to facilitate work of the election boards.. .-, , The polls will open at 8 a.m. and will close at 8 p.m. . COMPROMISE WOULD NET $623,000,000 MORGENTHAU SAYS Washington, May 14. Secretary of Treasury Henry Morgenthau jr., today submitted estimates to the senate finance committee showing; that $623,000,000 annually could be raised by the proposed "compromise" corportae profits tax in the $803,000,00 revenue bill. Chairman Pat Harrison D., Miss., who called upon the treasury for estimates on the revised plan foe taxing undivided corporate earnings, said: "I am convinced that we can raise the $623,000,000 by the new method proposed." Mrs. Mary Rhoades Dies on Wednesday Mrs. Mary R. Rhodes, 69, a native of Linn county and a member of a prominent pioneer family, died at her home at 417 Cleveland street at 4:45 p.m. yesterday, May 13, following a lingering illness. Mrs. Rhoades was born in this vi cinity October 5, 1866, her parenU being Mr. and Mrs. Nimrod P. Payne, and had spent all of her life here. She was married t) Thomas H. Rhoades in Albany, July 29, 1880. Beside her husband she is survived by the following children: Russell H. Rhoades of Eugene, Mrs. Lea Kenyon, Albany; George M, Rhoades and Mrs. M. R. McClaln, of Albany; Herald A. Rhoades of Eugene; Mrs. C. C. Westbrook and Mrs. Ken C. Ochsner of Portland; seven grandchildren, four brothers; B. M. Payne, L. B. Payne ot Albany; C. E. Payne, The Dallenj and H. C. Payne of Edmonton, Canada; four sisters, Mrs. Chas. Fuller, Mrs. Jerome Lasell and I Mrs. Edith Altermatt of Portland . and Mrs. J ,C. Robertson of Al-i bany. I Funeral services will be held I from the Fisher-Braden funeral home at a date to be announced ! later. ; TODAY'S SCORES National ; Chicago 0 5 New York ., 5 6 (I Warneke, Hcnshaw and Hart-nett; Hubbell and Mancuso. ' , St. Louis , 12 16 2 Brooklyn : 4 9 1 Walker and Davis; Frankhouse, Butcher, Baker, Jeffcoat and Ber-res, Gautrcaux. ; Aieafca Boston 4 Detroit . . O. 1 Grove and R. terrsJU; Kimsey and Cochnjo 7 t 1 . 9 'i Philadelhpia 4 Cleveland 0 3 0 Rhodes, Johnson and Hayes; C, Brown, Hudlin and Sullivan, CANDIDATES the time being : those industries which produce non-necessities in private control. The convention elected Rev. C. E. Dunham. Ashland, president; Dean Wright, Portland, vice-president; Dr. S. C. Tunnell, Portland, recording secretary; Milton C. Levin. Portland, treasurer and Dr. O. C. Wright, Portland, historical sec retary. It named also Dr. W. E. Henry, McMinnville, Dr. F. B. Matthews, Corvallis; A. C. Dickson, Oregon City; Dr. H. J. Maulbetsch, Port land; Mrs. Guy Johnson, Pendle ton and Mrs. Charles E. Ross, The Dalles as members of the convention board of directors for three years, and Rev. George E. Maris. La Grande, to fill the unexpired remaining one year's term of Dr. Bryant Wilson. Selected as members of the Linfield college board of trustees are: Rev. Wolford Dawes, Medford; Dr. W. P. Boyn-ton, Corvallis; Dr. F. B. Matthews, Corvallis; W. O. Sims, Portland and Dr. Albert Johnson, Portland. The board of trustees for the Western Baptist Theological Sem inary for three years will be: Hev. B. Marcus Godwin, Portland: Dr. Henry; Dr. J. E. Stevenson, Port land; Rev. Arno Wcnlger, Salem, and Grant Phegley, Portland, the latter filling the unexpired term of Dr. Bryant Wilson. Among the other resolutions passed at the convention was one endorsing Linfield college and urging Baptist parents to send their children there for collegiate work. Other resolutions protested against sale of liquor in C. C. C. camps, urged enforcement of laws against gambling, drunken driving and sale of salacious literature; re affirmed faith in prohibition as the only administrative solution of the liquor problem, if sympathetically enforced; endorsed the Western seminary and urged eon tinned emuhasis on evangelism. A final resolution urged the Northern Baotist convention to withdraw financial support from dera, c of Cnurcne8 thut lhe councU u has become modernistic. Medford was selected as the scene of the next convention, and Rev. Britton Ross of Salem was selected to give the next conven tion sermon, with Rodney Whit- Monmouth, as the alternate. Passage of the resolution re- n address by RGv. J. R. Tumbull. Roscburg, formerly of Albany, scoring the social actions program and de- IPIentie Turn to I'e Two! Washington. May 14. Dr. Fran cis E. Townsend today demanded that the house investigation into old age pensions be brought to a speedy conclusion. Dr. Townsend is under subpoena to appeur next Tuesday to explain the mechanisms and setup of his $200 a month pension nlan for persons over 60. He op pcared before the committee 10 days ago but was excused when the investigators were not prepared to begin questioning because of failure to receive important data from the west coast. "While I am anxious and willing to co-operate with the congressional investigation committee in every possible way, I shall in sist that its work be brought to an early conclusion," Dr. Town- send said. "I think the American people will approve of my attitude and judge it to be fair." At the office of Committee Chairman C. Jasper Bell, D., Mo., it was said next Tuesday's hearing will begin as scheduled and that Townsenditcs will be permitted full rights to attend the hearing providing there is "no heckling. Bell has promised to use every effort to complete the inquiry be fore congressional adjournment, expected in early June. New Song Written For AHS Graduates Mrs. Hazel Ewing and Jack Cline of Albany today completed their work of composing the '.words and music of the new At bany high school graduating class song, which will be sung in con- nection with commencement oc livlties Mrs. Ewing composed the music and Mr. Cline wrote the words. FLAN POTUtK The Asbury club of the First Methodist Episcopal church will meet at 6:30 o'clock for a "pot luck" lunch. A good prograuos to be presented and all menbjrs anu menus ui uie cuuicu uiv m PROBE SPEEDUP TOWNSEND Quiet Campaign Ends as Record Number Seek Office TOWNSEND TEST DUE Steiwer Expected to Get Write-in Support for President Salem. Ore.. May 14 The great est number of candidates ever to run in an Oregon primary election brought one of the quietest campaigns in recent years to a close today. But at 8 a. m. tomorrow, the longest primary ballot in the state's history is expected to start attracting a record number ot voters to the polls. Fully 60 per cent of the 478.186 electors the lurgest registration on record for a primary are expected to vote as a variety of In terests draw them to the polling places. Townsenditcs, although uncer tain of their endorsements, will have their first chance to vote for congressional candidates. Demo crats will be out in force to run up an impressive vote for President Roosevelt, unopposed with vice-President Garner in their party's preferential ballot. Write-ins Expected Taking no chances with Town- senditc competition, friends of Senator McNary will be on hand to re-nominate him. Close contests for the office of national commit teeman in both parties will be drawing curds. And locul issues everywhere that overshadow national and state questions arc due to bring out the vote. Republicans, none too strong for Senator Borah of Idaho, unopposed for president, or Willium S. Ben- net, New York attorney, only candidate for vice-president, have been talking of writing jn other names. Sen. Frederick Sleiwer, keynoter of the republican nation al convention, is expected to get the greatest snare or me write-ins Col. Frank Knox, through his speech in Portland this week, will probably have his name counted in many a precinct. MADISON OPERETTA TO BE PRESENTED FRIDAY NIGHT AT 8 'Bobby," an operetta in two acts, will be presented Friday night at 8 o'clock in the Albany high school auditorium by pupils of the Madison junior high school The production is directed by teachers of the Madison Junior high stuff. A number of pupils of the Madison second and third grades, directed by Miss Char lotte Allen and Miss Lorene Herman arc assisting. The cast is as follows: Dutchy, Kenneth Erb; Selina, Hcnrybclle Faulkner; Jack. Wallace Hunter; Joan, Mae Senulzc; Mr. Malone, Bobby Kendig; Mrs. Malone, Jean Dunn; Robert Ma lone, Lawrence Smith; Anne, Audrey Gott; Gloria, Marjorie Wilson; Ed, Thurston Gilchrist constable, Charles Johnson; Mr. Velasco, Gordon Childs. Farm hands; Ruth Moench, Bculuh Nelson, Stella Garland, Beuluh Reynolds, Horence Muller, Bornice Thompson. Claire Hanks, Herbert Young, Bruce Straney, Georgia Hunter, Billy DeWaal, Eu nice McDonald, Rufus Bryant, Colleen Williams, Edward Moulton, Adel Haines, and Robert Tuttlc. Japanese chorus: Carrie Belle Dolan. Donna Jean Ernest, Patricia Wolf, l-ois Roth, Dorothy Mcsplet, Lois Tuttlc, Kathenne Thomas, Vivian Waller, Murccil Erb, Faye Margason, LaVerne Wilson, and Marguerite Faulk. Dream Man chorus: Gloria Ja-cobson, Joan Feuerstein, Virginia Motley, Ivan Tann, Arlita Woold ridge, Dorothy Whittle, Viola Hoefer, Marjorie Wilson, Betty Barrett and r.lva Biegel. Dances: Ruth Wintcrstein, Edith Bailey and Maurine Christcnscn Peculiar ' Rock Is Found Near Albany Rock of a peculiar composition from an unknown source, possibly a planet, was found under ground about five feet by George Maxwell yesterday at his home on the Santiam road, one mile ast of the city limits of Albany. Mr. Maxwell w,, csvttMif fr septic tank when tki njilr rock, approximately t uwi and composed of Tt was found. A sample of the rock pre.s at the Democrat-Herald officcQhis morning by Mr. Maxwell is being investigated. The rock isQf an nfTVzcd type composed CI crys- titer' Starhemberg Makes Error in Congratulating Mussolini WILL DISARM FASCISTS Little-Known Peasant New Man Behind 'Throne' Is Vienna May 14. Chancellor Kurt Schuschnigg, newly installed as unofficial dictator after a swift, bloodless coup which approximated a revolution, intends to disarm the fascist heimwehr of Prince Ernst con Starhemberg, it was said authoritatively today. Starhemberg, ousted by Schuschnigg and the man-behind-lhe-throne, Jose Reither, peasant leader, brought about his own downfall by sending Premier' Benito Mussolini a fulsome telegram of congratulation on the conquest of Ethiopia. Schuschnigg disapproved, and so'did Reither, who is a man little known abroad but beloved by the peasants, an anti-fascist, anti-nazi, called the country's greatest hope for democratic government. Troops Watchful The coupe was a smashing blow at Mussolini. Former Finance Minister Josef Kollmnnn, leader of the left wing of the SchuschniBE-Reither Chris tian Socialists, told the United Press Starhemberg's troops would be disarmed within a few weeks. "We do not expect active oppo sition, he said. . But soldiers and police through out the country took exceptional measures to insure peace. It was announced. Starhemberg would leave for Rome by train tonight, as the official leader of Austrian sports, to attend a football game Sunday between Italian and Austrian teams. PAYMENT RATES OF SOIL PROGRAM LISTED THURSDAY Corvallis, Ore., May 14. Rates of payment to farmers under the soil conservation act were being distributed to county agents of Oregon today by the extension service of Oregon State college. General rates were outlined by the service in a statement as fol lows: Seedings of perennial grasses or pasture mixtures, irrigated, $3.50 unirrigated, $2. Green manure crops, at least two months' growth $2. Weed control, chemical, $10; clean cultivation control, $5. Special acre rates for western Oregon include: Clover (except red, Ladino and sweet clover), irrigated, $2.50; non-irrigated, $1.50; seeded with rape $2. Alfalfa and red clover, irrigated, $3; non-irri gated. $2. Ladino clover on irrigated land, $4. Complete listings will be in the hands of county agents within a few days, the extension service here reports. Inflationists Plan For New Campaign Washington, May 14. House inflationists came back Irom a stunning defeat on the Frazier-Lemke bill today to lay plans for carrying the issue into the campaign. Rep. William Lemke, R., N. D., and Rep. Wright Patman, D Tex., predicted the major fight in the I next congress would be currency expansion and that inflationist ranks would be increased in the November national election. Lemke said he would go into congressional districts to help elect supporters of his bill. Road Over Pass Will Open Friday Salem, Ore.. May 14. A new Eugene-Bend highway route over the Cascades will be open to traffic at 6 a. m. tomorrow, J. N. Bishop, state highway maintenance engineer, said today. No truck or bus travel will be allowed on the forest services Clear Lake-Belknap Springs road connecting the McKenzie and San-tiam highways, however, Bishop said. Bessie Bilyeu Dies On Wednesday ibt Lebanon. May 14. (Special) Bessie Bilyeu died Wednesday night at the Lebanon General idpital. l-4'uneral services will be held Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock In I the Scio Baptist church. This same group of convicts . shot C. D. Powell, superintendent of the prison brick- yard through the head shortly after they rebelled yesterday. They dumped his body from the commandeered automobile in which they fled before they had quit the confines of McAlester. The trail of the fugitives streaked erratically south of McAlester and was lost in the thinly populated area around Blanco and Pittsburg. Last night the band seized Doak while he was hunting his cows near Blanco. They forced him to change clothes with one of their number and to accompany them. They stopped at the sequestered farm home of a Mrs. Taylor. Threatening her with guns, they forced her to prepare a meal for j them. She said the group num- bored 13. PAROLE PRECEDENT NOT BINDING, STATE ATTORNEYS CLAIM Salem, Ore.. May 14. The state contended again today that a writ of habeas corpus should not be allowed Mrs. Earl H. Fehl, who sppks tn free her husband, ex-' Jackson county judge, from the state penitentiary. In a brief replying to arguments of Fclil's attorneys that prisoners were entitled to be re-1 ning commission and national leased before the end of their sources board for establishment i'nfJ"?.uU' ppujjk. u. '""" StoTof natural resource! Snd of industries which produce necessi - ties of life, eliminating "wasiciui competition" and leaving only for ZIONCHECK WOULD BE ONE MAN ARMY CLEAN PORTO RICO St. Thomas, Virgin Island, May 14. Rep. Marion Zioncheck, D., Wash., today constituted himself a private one man army to "go back and clean up Puerto Rico." The swashbuckling congressman climaxed a series of escapades in San Juan by flying to St. Thomas with his bride be cause, he said, his life in Peurto Rico was in danger. He regarded the Peurto Rican student riots and anti-American demonstrations as having been specifically anti-Zioncheck. 'I had no intention oi coming to the Virgin Islads," Zioncheck said, "but my personal safety de manded that I seek. I chose St. Thomas as a haven of refuge after telephone wires to my San Juan hotel room had been cut and our room attacked." Zioncheck last night was the center of amazed Interest at a ball at Government House given in honor of the officers of the visiting German warship Karlsruhe. Between ordering officials ..round and demanding frequent service of highballs to his party he damned the Peurto Ricans in vividly purple language. VISIT AT WHEELER HOME Harry Parker, formerly of Albany but now of Diston, Ore., Melvin Teeters of Toledo and Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Eartel, Corvallis, are visitors at the home of Mrs, Flora Wheeler in Albany. Mr. Parker is a brother and Teeters a son-in-law of Wheeler. Mr. Mrs FUGITIVE IN JAIL State Officer Walter Winters re ceived word today that Edward J. Collins, arrested by him March 16 at Albany for Lane county authorities and released under $2000 bond there upon indictment on a burglary charge, has been' arrested also for alleged burglary at Yakima. Wash. Collins was suspected of having committed a number of house robberies here last winter and early spring. AUTOMOBILES COLLIDE Automobiles driven bp Alan II. Banks, jr.. and W-.ih.-im Water-ston collided at Firsivarid Broadal-bin streets late yesterday, according to a report on file at the police station. 1 j i ! terms on credits for good be- havior, Attorney-General Van Winkle and Ralph E. Moody, assistant, said misrepresentation of the state's parole laws by penitentiary officials in recent years had no bearing. Car, Log Truck Hit; Two Men Are Killed Eugene, Ore.. May 14. Donald C. Kearns, Portland, and B. L. Olsen, Seattle, were killed instantly late Wednesday when their automobile and a logging truck collided on the Eugene-Florence highway at Triangle Lake. The sedan's wheel locked with a wheel on the laden truck, which came off and caused logs from the truck and trailer to roll on the car. Both the driver of the truck. J. McDonald, and his passenger, Ruth Cabe. escaped without serious injuries. Robinson Starrs On Life Sentence Atlanta. Ga.. May 14. Thomas II. Robinson, jr.. today smilingly entered the forbidding Atlanta federal penitentiary where he has been sentenced to spend the re mainder of his life for the kid naping of Mrs. Alice Speed Stnll. The 29-vear-old ISasnville. Tcnn.. kidnaper entered the prisooi 12 minutes after he arrived Atlanta by train Irom Lxnusviiie. Ky where heifaded guilty last nght to the Huraping. fbji to attend O

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