Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on May 20, 1936 · Page 1
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May 20, 1936

Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 1

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Albany, Oregon
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Wednesday, May 20, 1936
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FULL LEASED WIRE ValM Pnu ferric Classified Ada i Reach nearly 4,000 homes dally, and are eagerly read. If you have any wants they will pay. Telephone 15 Complete County, State, Natloa-ll and World Nfwh the day It hippeni. Brrvinc all Linn County. iy Democrat-Herald, Vol. LXIX, No. 266 ALBANY, LINN COUNTY, OREGON, WEDNESDAY, MAY 20, 1936 The Albany Herald, Vol. LXI, No. 256 J . When Addis Ababa Fell to Italians RUNS The A SUP j Programs, Parade to Mark Memorial Day for Albany OARP TO GAIN 200 SEATS IN high school band will be requcst- VALLEY NEEDS Proj ects Committee Head . , I Outlines Program to Aid Area DIVCD DDnvmtC itv MVCH. rKUVlUC) i I An outline of plans for Albany's observance of Memorial day was announced here today by F. C. Stellmacher, general chairman of the committee on arrangements. Memorial day will b observed in Albany with ceremonies sched- "led as follows. Cunrifiv Mnu OA rr n t-v- Ai'inl osf. Imon at the First Presbyterian cnurcn rjy ur. m. m. aiocner. mis service will be attended in a body by the members of the Grand Army of the Republic and their auxiliaries, tha Ladies of the Grand Army and Daughters of Phillips Post No. 4, and their ladies auxiliary; the American Legion, Albany Post No. 10, and auxiliary; Linn Post Veterans of Vnvaittn W afc nnrl nnvilinrv nnri ri..j -ii I -.:-.;,- I Union Veterans; the United bpan-FlOOd Control, Irrigation,, American War Veterans, the War Mothers. Saturday, May 30, memorial m bc hcld at Takenan k The addrcss of the day will deiivered by Rcv. Harry E. the The large children The fall of Addis Ababa, key objective of II Duce's legions during the seven-month campaign of conquest in Ethiopia, is pictured in this graphic scene, flashed by nidiophuto across the Atlantic for NEA Service and this paper. Triumphantly entering the capital ot Ethiopia, the Italians' native Askari color guard is pictured escorting Italy's flag into the city at the head' of a victorious column, ending Stream Pollution Are Stressed The Willamette valley, a land of diversified resources and oppor- tunityand suscepUbletothe est type of development and c.ti- zenship was vividly explained this Mv, Xf oirmT 7, .Vw.: k:: i McKay of Salem in an address be-fore the Albany chamber of com' merce. Senator McKay is chairman of . the Willamette Valley Projects I'Uiliiluiicrc, wuiuuiumig lilt: truui is of committees to take the lead in the development of this valley, He said his committee was selected primarily to arouse public interest In the valley as to its possibilities and problems, to urge cooperation with the state planning board and to assist in arousing interest in members of congress from Oregon in securing funds for certain lines of work. He suggested five lines of activ- ity essential to the development .of the valley: flood conrtol for the 180,000 acres between Albany and Eugene, subject to floo-;; drainage for the 873,000 acres in the valley in need of. it; irrigation if essential and 'profitable on certain types of land; stream pollution of the Willamette to be eliminated, and the river made a greater asset; and navigation on the Willamette i from Portland to Eugene. i .,,i iu- -i-. h,i Addis Ababa for three days after OFF WITH GOP JERSEY VOTES Kansas Governor Leads Borah Tally About , Four to One . HOFFMAN WINS OUT Roosevelt Write-ins Are Above Breckenridge 1 Ballot Total j (Ily 1'nltril Prriw) ' Gov. Alf Landon of Kansas cmorged today from his latest test of pre-convention republican sentiment with a long lead over Sen. William E. Borah in the New Jersey primaries. Landon's lead over Borah was better than four to one in the preference poll and he was asured the convention votes of the New Jersey republican delegation. i Gov. Harold G. Hoffman also scored a victory in the New Jersey vote. He was leading the republican delegates-at-large slate despite a bitter fight against ni based on his intervention in tile Lindbergh kidnap case. F-D Gets Montana Scattered reports indicated n write-in vote for President Roosevelt topped that cast for Col. Henry Breckenridge, sole democratic preference primary entry. Roosevelt was assured or new Jersey's convention delegation, j The president also received the unanimous support of the Mon tana delegation to the democratic national convention. Republican delegates were uninstructed. , Michigan democrats met in con vention today. National Democratic Chairman James A. Farley will address the gathering tonight in a plea for party harmony, The convention is expected to air several bitter intra-party disputes. Barrages Bring Replies The day also brought a crossfire of reoublican and democratic answers to political barrages laid down by Farley and Republican Chairman Henry P. Fletcher yesterday. Sen. Jesse H. Metcalf, R., R. I., answered Farley's Providence, R. I., prediction of President Hoose- velt's re-election with a charge that the democratic leader is "claiming everything." "What is left of the new deal except ruin?" asked Metcalf. HOLC Chairman John r . f ancy, csDonding to Fletcher's attack on the HOLC, charged the repub lican chairman with "unfortunate implications" based on "incomplete and inaccurate information." Mrs, M. Rovia Starr Dies on Wednesday Corvallis, May 20. (Special) Mrs. M. Rovia Starr, 81, native of Linn county, died at the home of her daughter ,Mrs. W. A. Schmidt ,on the Albany-Corvallis highway this morning and will be buried in the Alpine cemetery Saturday, following funeral services at the Hollingsworth Mayflower chapel in Corvallis at 2 p.m. Mrs. Starr was born at Brownsville, November 15, 1854, the daughter of Dr. and Mrs. R. H. Crawford, early Linn county pioneers. She was married to the late M. Clayton Starr in 1872. The two took up a donation land claim near Alpine and later went to Salem, where Mr. Starr was publisher of the Salem Capitol Journal. Thence they went to Portland in 1913. and Mr. Starr died there in 1929. Thereafter Mrs. Starr lived with her daughter, Mrs. Schmidt. Surviving are the daughter, a son, Claude D. Starr, Portland; a sister, Mrs. Lizzie R. Smith, Portland; six grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. Mrs. Starr was a member of the Methodist church. ... low water is throe feet , at Salem and 35 at Portland. This should hi nhnnoAr In nt lone civ fi nt Salem and three feet at Eugene at low water stage, he said. The forest industry in the valley gives . nmnlnvmphl to 2(1 npr rent nl thp population and 70 per cent of the 1 "The labor provisions in the area of the valley is in timber, the 1935 act have been 'wholly ehm-senator stated. He urged a survey inatcd," he said. "The bill deals of the mineral resources of the solely with congress' undisputed mountain and hill section border- right to regulate interstate com rioting that had ravaged WOODS- PARLEY IS Portland. Ore., May 20. Although a break on the deadlock between loggers and employes in the closure of 25 camps in the lower Columbta area had been forecast last night, conferees had nothing to announce at noon today. "It is just a little too early to make any predictions," Charlus H. Gram, state labor commissioner, who with E. P. Marsh, representative of the national labor relations board, was conducting meetings between employers and employes. Both groups, the union men and the operators, held meetings of their own during the noon hour and were to report back to the conciliation hearings this afternoon. It was reported that Ihe stumbling block to negotiations was the hiring hall question, the unions insisting on union hiring halls, and the employers insisting on their own hiring methods. , The board ot directors of the Loyal Legion of Loggers and Lumbermen met Tuesday night and decided to make no changes in the minimum scales for workers who operate their agreement. The directors, nine representing employers and nine employes, left to regional wage board in the two divisions of the 4-L the question of adopting "going" wages in 4-L plants, which are uniformly higher than the minimum wages set by the directors last year. 25 ENTRIES FOR CAPITOL DESIGN ARRIVE AT SALEM Salem. Ore., May 20. Three Portland firms submitted plans in Oregon's stale capitol architectural contest today with 25 designs received so far in the nation-wide corhpr'tion. Fifty entries were expected uy Friday, last day to enter. Heavily-crated and insured loi DEADLOCKED ing on the valley. j In the Willamette vallev there' are 28,273 farms, averaging 93 acres, of which an average of 32 acres is in cultivation, he slated. Increased production demands in I E Townsend Sees Victory for Movement in . Fall Voting ADMITS TAX PILE-UP Founder Agrees That Tax Scheme Would Hit Poor Hardest ! Washington, May 20. Dr. Francis E. Townsend today forecast election of 200 Townsend supporters to congress next November and revealed that discussions with Father Charles E. Coughlin and the Rev. Gerald L. K. Smith, share-the-wealth organizer, had taken place, Townsend said, however, that reports of a third party alliance are premature. Townsend contended that the house old age pension inquiry which today turned to discussion of a transcontinental Townsend caravan "has not hurt us a bit." "We will sweep house seats west of the Mississippi river," Town-send predicted. "We probably will win two or three senate seats.',' Washington, May 20. A coali-titon of Townsend forces . with those of Father Charles E. Coughlin and a descent of 1,000,000 aged upon Washington in a spectacular pension demand were proposed by Townsend leaders In 1935, house inquiry revealed today.- - At the same time Dr. Francis E. Townsend, originator, of .the , pension scheme, told the commit- ' tee he would favor lowering thu -age limit of his pensions' proposal irom ou to iu or au years "If this army of unemployed grows." He also agreed, under sharp examination, that the . transactions tax proposed to raise . the . esti mated $24,000,000,000 required an nually for the pensions would be "a pyramided, universal sales tax" falling heaviest upon the poor. uomer Smith Attacked . The suggestions were revealed James R. Sullivan, house Townsend committee counsel, inquired into charges that "follies oeauties ano caDarei singers participated i n a transcontinental Townsend motor caravan. Dr. Townsend denied knowl edge of any such participation. Ho reported that he "didn t know" when asked by Sullivan whether Gomer Smith, Townsend senatorial candidate In Oklahoma, "spent $2100 of old age revolving; pensions funds to feed the cara- . van and distribute firewater to the Indians." Get-together Urged The Coughlin coalition proposal was disclosed as suggestions after it was revealed that the Rev. Gerald L. K. Smith, spellbinder of the late Huey Long's forces, had conferred with Townsend. The possibility was indicated that Smith might be seeking joint action by Townsendites, Coughlin followers and the remnants qt Long's share-the-wealth faction.' The earlier Coughlin suggestion was revealed in a letter by Frank -Peterson, former Townsend publicity counsel, to Dr. Frank Dyer) West Coast Townsend official. ; Peterson, writing in January, 1935, said he expected "to have Dr: Townsend and Father Coughlin get together in a short time." , MOTHER OF F-D INJURES HIP IN FALL LAST WEEK Washington, May 20. Mrs. Sara Delano Roosevelt, 82-year-old mother of the president is suffering from a cracked bone in her hip, it was revealed at the White House today, . President Roosevelt .did not learn that his mother had fallen last Wednesday while visiting her great-grandchildren- in New York city until he asked her in Hydo Park how she was feeling, during a telephone conversation. -. i Mrs. Roosevelt said she was "slightly . handicapped." When pressed by the chief executive, she said she had tripped and fallen over a doorstep while visiting Sistie and Buzzie Dall, her great grandchildren. LIAISSON MAN DUE John N. Zydcman, liaison rep-; resentativc from Seattle, Wash., will be at the Red Cross office nt the chamber of commerce Thursday and Friday to confer with Mrs. Mabel A. Peterson, executive secretary regarding home sendee and claims work for veterans. , ; VISITS AT RIVERSIDE ' Mrs. Maxwell D. Telford of Oregon City Is visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. James Caldwell of Riverside for several days. Mrs. Telford is a former resident of Albany and Riverside, SS HELD cd to furnish music for the occasion. The grand marshal of the day will be Captain Forest Campbell of the Albany post, American Legion. The student bodies of Albany college and the Albany high school are to be requested to sup ply one of their number to read Gen. John A. Logan's original order for the observance of Memorial day and to deliver Lincoln's Gettysburg address. The ceremony of decorating the symbolic grave will be participated in by the Ladies of the Grand Army, United Spanish War Veterans, American Legion, Veterans of Foreign Wars, daughters of Union Veterans, Daughters of the American Revolution and War Mothers. committee on arrangements are desirous of having a representation of the school of Albany present with floral offerings to be placed on the grave. Automobiles are asked for the conveyance of the members of the Grand Army and all auxiliary ladies organizations in. the parade. LADIES AUXILIARY TO LIONS CLUB IS ORGANIZED HERE Formation of a ladies' auxiliary and nomination of officers and directors for the coming year featured the weekly meeting of the Albany Lions club Tuesday night. Election by the auxiliary resulted as follows: Mrs. Lyle Bain, president; Mrs. C. von Hickman, vice-president; Mrs. Emmett Kon-zelman, secretary; Mrs. Richard R. Levy, treasurer. A constitution committee was named to include: Mrs. Edward Barrett as chairman, Mrs. Olin Nebergall , Mrs. Jack Pearce and Mrs. Kie Birchfild. The next meeting of the group will be next Tuesday at the home of Mrs.'X)tis.X!ipson. '.". " " Assisting in the organization of the auxiliary were Mrs. Floyd South of Portland, state auxiliary president; Mrs. Ed Shea of Port- land; Mrs. Frank Gilkey and Mrs. Walter Kuhn of Newport. Nominations for the Lions club, to be voted on June 2, were as follows: president, Kie Birchfield and Dr. Lyle Bain; first vice-president, Olin Nebergall and Floyd Hopeman; second vice-president, Dewey Hamm and C. Von Hickman; secretary-treasurer, Jack Pearce; tail twister, Ernie Lovely and B. F. Kendall; lion tamer, Charles Rawlings; directors (two to be elected) Edward Barrett, Walter J. Coover, B. F. Kendall and Emmett Konzelman. A musical program was composed of several vocal solos by Mrs. Hickman and several violin solos by Mrs. Bain. Lural Burg-graf was accompanist. , Roy Kyle was introduced as a new member. E. A. "Woodic Woodman, chairman of the New port club convention committee, and Frank Gilkey of the Newport club spoks briefly on plans for the state convention to be held at Newport June 7, 8 and 9. Christian Endeavor Rallies Scheduled Sunday will mark the close of a series of Willamette Christian Endeavor Union rallies that arc in progress this week, according to Ruth Towne, Sweet Home, president of the union, who was in Albany today. Miss Towne reported that a rally was held at Lebanon Monday night, at Mill City Tuesday night and that one will be held tonight at Westwood, in Benton county, and at Harrisburg Thursday night. The conclusion will be an officer's retreat at the Trout creek forest camp on the Santiam highway above Cascadia Saturday and Sunday. . - Participating in the rallies are Dr. Walter L. Myers, state field secretary, and Howard Cole, state vice-president. At the officers' retreat a bonfire supper is scheduled for Saturday night and meetings for Sunday. At the meetings plans for the 1937 state Christian Endeavor convention, to be held at Corvallis. will be discussed. Between 30 and 40 officers are expected at the camp. The Willamette union include"! Christian Endeavor societies of Linn and Benton counties. Chandlers Return From Lake Outi Chief of Police and Mrs. R. L. Chandler and daughter. Dorothy, relumed yesterday from a two-day visit to Clear Lake on an outing and fishing trip. The Chandlers occupied one of the Santiam Fish and Game asso ciation cabins, and Chief Chandler and daughter caught each three of the big Clear lake trout. They re port that the weather was cold and wet at Clear lake Monday and Tuesday, but that little snow fell and the road, via Belknap Springs, was in good condition. Tucker ot Albany. A parade will precede this portion of the observance ceremony, composed of all veterans' organ- izati0ns and Battery A of the 249th Coast Artillery unit. The Albany GUFFEY OFFERS Washington, May 20. Sen. Jo-Rpnh F. finffpv. D.. Pa., todav in- troduced in the senate a bill for new coal control act, shorn of labor provisions which the supreme court held to he unconstitutional. The new act, confined entirely to price-fixing of coal in interstate commerce, was referred immediately to the senate interstate commerce committee. It was considered possible that congressional action on the sub- stitute law might be completed at 'nls session without delay in ad- jOlimment. Guffey said the bill merely made , such changes in the invalidated uuney aci as were necessary iu meet the V1CWS OI tile Court. merce. A companion bill, written by Rep. J. Buell Snyder, D., Pa., was prepared for introduction in the house by Rep. Fred Vinson, D., ;Ky. action and there was consider- , able reason to wink tnat nc might President Roosevelt and administration leaders in Con- gress were expected to swing in behind the demand. Annulment Suit . Filed Wednesday Ruth Esther McAuley today filed suit in circuit court through her guardian ad litem. James McAuley, who is her father, asking annulment of her marriage to David Porter at Couer d'Alene, Idaho, April 15. The complaint alleges that when the plaintiff was married to Porter she was and still is, under the age of 18 year3, and that the time he still had a living wife. Fern Porter, all contrary to the Idaho laws. Therefore, the plaintiff sets out, the marriage was illegal and should be annuled. The case is an outgrowth of the elopement of Miss McAuley and Porter from Newport last monlh in company with Porter's parents. Rev. and Mrs. Frank A. Porter of Mill City to Couer d'Alene, where they were married by the bridegroom's father, Subsequently David Porter was arrested and taken to Newport on a warrant charging him with contributing to the delin-! quency of a minor. The bride was adjudged delinquent in juvenile court here and was paroled to her parents. James MCAUiey is paiiur in mil- 'First Presbyterian church of Mill! PROPOSAL creased marketing privileges. In I , " . . answer to this problem he visual- I Washington, May 20. Decision ized this section of the' country as 'seeking a new law immediately the most inviting on this continent I to replace the invalidated Guffey and that in the near future in- : coal act today was placed square-creased manufacturers and in-1 ly "P to John L. Lewis, chieftain creased population would take care of the mighty United Mine Work-of the market for agricultural pro-,ers. , ducts. The sneaker took the auto. If Lewis demands immediate Emperor Halle Selassie fled. 242 PENSIONS Applications for 242 old age as sistance grants were sent last night from the local relief office to state relief committee provid ing for a total payment of $4,040 to Linn county- persons who have qualified for such assistance. All of these applications had been investigated and approved by the Linn county relief commit-I tee, of which E. B. Williamson is chairman. The committee also considered 31 additional petitions, of which six were definitely refused because the applicants could not qualify, and the remaining 25 are being withheld for further investigation. Applicants who have qualified will receive their checks June 1 or soon afterward from the state relief committee. The money will be provided by the federal government, state and county. The county's share, 25 per cent, will be sent to the state committee for redistribution, in compliance with an opinion given by Attorney General Van Winkle after the county's share had been sent directly by the county court to the assistance recipients last mcnth. According to Caroline Doolittle, executive secretary of the relief committee, recipients of old age assistance constitute more than 10 per cent of the Linn county relief case loud. She has found that between 35 and 40 on the assistance rolls had been on the relief rolls and will now be withdrawn, thus compensating to some extent the additional cost of old age assistance. Survey Report to Be Talked Saturday The sponsors of the proposed Linn County Peoples' Utility District will meet Saturday. May 23, at 10 a. m. at the Riverside community hall to review and discuss the final report of the Hydroelectric commission to the sponsors. A decision will be made at this meeting also as to whether the sponsors will push the formation of a utility district and have the matter Drought, to a vote of the people in the district at the time of the general election next November. Sponsors and their wives are be ing requested to bring a basket lunch. Coffee and dishes will be supplied at the hall. The women of the Calamette grange will act as hostesses. AUNT HET BY ROBERT QUILLEN "I knew she was a chronic invalid the first time I heard her talk. No well woman knows the scientific names of that many ailments." (Coprrdbt, lm. Publlib InJIwU) APPROVAL VON STARHEMBERG PREPARES ACTION TO KEEP HEIMWEHR Vienna, May 20. Prince Ernst R. Von Starhombcrg ousted co-dictator of Austria today called a war council of commanders of the-Heimwehr, his private army. Fresh from Rome conferences with his patron, Premier Henito Mussolini, Slarhemberg arrived in Vienna by airplane and nt once look steps to oppose orders issued by Chancellor Kurt Suhuschnigg, who ousted him from the cabinet, that tlie. Heimwehr be'riisnrmcd. Starhcmbcrg's intimates said the conference of Heimwehr com-" manders supported their leader's determination to oppose Schusch-nigg's disarmament orders. After today's conferences, conducted secretly at Starhcmbcrg's heavily guarded headquarters, a call went out for a national meeting of Heimwehr leaders to discuss future actions of the militant organization. Starhemborg said he was satisfied with his conversations with Mussolini. DRINKARD NAMED TO HEAD COUNTY POSTAL BOSSES James W. Drinkard, llalsey, was elected president of the Linn County Postmasters' association at its annual meeting in the Albany hotel last night, with G. T. Iiotken-smith, Albany postmaster, an outgoing president, in the chair. Mrs. Satchwell was re-elecled secretary. The election followed a dinner at which were present Mr. and Mrs. Drinkard, Mrs. Stella Evans. C'rawfordsville postmistress, and her husband; Henry Haven, Sweet Home postmaster and wife; Mrs. Nellie Pease Satchwell, Shedd: Harold Kizer, Harrisburg; Everett McClung, llalsey; E. J. Phillips, Scio; William Patterson, assistant Albany postmaster; C. T. McDe-vitt, assistant Corvallis postmaster, and Victor P. Moses, Corvallis postmaster, accompanied by Mrs. Moses, besides Mr. and Mrs. Hock- i eiKimiih Starts Poppy Sale , Annual sale of American Le- day under direction of Mrs. W. H. "iicun, iegion auxiliary poppy sale committee chairman. Assisting Mrs. Bacon are Mrs. Joe Neely and Mrs. Hob Dickson in East Albany; Mrs. R. L. Roberts in the central section of the town; Mrs. F'aul Dawson and Mrs. Ralph Coleman in West Albany, and Mrs. G. Glenn Holmes in the business district. The auxiliary has as its objective the sale of 1500 poppies which will bring, if sold, $150, Mrs. Bacon said. The local auxiliary will retain half this amount for use in its child welfare program while the remainder will be apportioned among the disabled veterans who made the popp.es and the department and national. welfare fund the committee: ich"lrrna" explained. A1! of thu American Legion store windows and a special pop- py window is being arranged at I the Bank of Albany, where it will; be maintained until Memorial day, ".hen the sale will Uninate. I I I mobile industry ' as an indication of increased business in other lines aiding in building markets for other goods. " benator McKay was introduced by C. H. Murphy. Rev. Elmer Jun ker, pastor of the. Baptist church was introduced by Francyl Howard as a new member. FIRST DAY SHIFTS OPPOSED BY , GAME GROUP MEMBERSHIP 'The regular meeting of the San-tiam Fish and Game association was held last evening' in the Albany city hall.. The organization went on record against opening the pheasant or deer hunting season on any other than the date specified by law. In times past the opening season has been on Sunday which is believed to have been to favor Portland hunters. Lumber has been bought to build the annex to the keeper's cabin at Clear lake to be used as a dining room for visitors. A carpenter has been employed. The structure is to be 20 feet by 18 feet. Fifteen cords of wood were ordered cut in the vicinity of the camp for use during the season. A need of more boats for the lake was discussed. The association now has 18 boats. Five or six built last winter have not yet been taken to the lake as trailers have not been available. Resolutions were passed asking the Oreson Electric or anv other as high as $20,000, some of the Postmaster Moses was guest plans came by air express from , speaker, and brief talks were New York. Eastern slates were . VMV by association members well represented Pennsylvania,! 1 ' Ohio. Illinois. Michigan. Oklahoma ea;nn A..:i:,r but the only other Pacific eoasl region Auxiliary entries outside of Portland came from Los Angeles. GOLF MEETING CALLED Memhors nf the Linn (lolf nndiK'on poppies was under wav In Country club have been called to; meet tonight at 7:30 o clock in the chamber of commerce rooms to discuss club business, including plans for a tournament. i Russian Hypnosis Expert to Childbirth has delivered 00 children by the use of hypnosis since November. Of these 90. 41 mothers had preliminary hypnotic seances. Fifty-five yer cent of Ihe 90 delivered were partly successful and II per cent showed very little result: The commissariat of health rcc - ommends several seances previous to birth to assure hypnotic con-! I Appli Dy Norman B. Deuel (Copyright 1936 by U. P.) Moscow, May 20. Applied for the first time in general practice, hypnotic treatment to ease the pain of childbirth has produced phenomenal results in Leningrad and Moscow clinics. Hypnotisn was tPsted as tart of a campaign to mjnimize the suffering of the mothers. Dr. Vassily Zdravosmislov, hypnotic expert of the First Moscow university, one of its most successful practitioners, said his method, outgrowth of 11 years of psychiatrical study, is simple. Any physi cian can employ it, he said Most of his cases are thore of j women who because of their phys ical condition cannot safely be given ordinary medical treatment. He ies Skill body having authority to comply j City. Rev. Porter conducts evan-with a former agreement of build- i gelistic meetings. ing a new road along the Calapooia I now occupied bv the railroad right GEORGE RITES HELD of way. When the old road was ! Funeral services for Samuel C. taken for a railroad right-of-way j George, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lee it was promised that a wagon road : George of Albany, who passed would be built in lieu of the road away in Salem. May 17th. wfre being used. This has not been done, hcld May 19th from the Shelburn and has resulted in u transporta-! church. Rev. Alan H. Banks, of Al-tion cutoff ! bany officiated. Pallbearers were Buhl Miller. Doss Osborn. Lloyd PLAV DUE TONIGHT ! Purdy, Henry Wyman, Dillon Mc-"The New Minister" is to be giv- 'Clain and Ercell Osborn. Music on again tonight by the Albany j was furnished by Mrs. Wyman. JJethodist Episcopal church choir, ' Mrs. Ransom .Mrs. Miller, and Vrt the church, it was announced. Mrs. McClain. The floral commit-No admission is to be charged but j tee consisted of Mrs. M. B. Miller teree will offering is to be taken, and Mrs. O. J. Purdy. Interment i .ie proeeeds will go towards pav- was in Miller cemetery, yne Fishing for repairs in the choir loft at,er-Braden Funeral directors were the church. j in charge. e trol. The seance room of (lie First poppies are made by war veter-Moscow university clinic where ans who arc now in hospitals, Mrs. Dr. Zdravosmislov receives his pa-i Bacon said. tlenU (treatment is free, physi- Poppy posters, made by Albany eians are paid a base salary of ap-1 school pupils, in local and state proximately 700 roubles monthly j competition, will be displayed in by the state) Is crowded twice a: week. The mothers are (here for pre- llminary seances to condition their minds for control. I i

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