Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on March 30, 1936 · 1
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Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · 1

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Albany, Oregon
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Monday, March 30, 1936
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FULL LEASED WIRE ?dH4 Pnm ferrkt Complrt County, Stat. Nattoa-ml tod World N U day H happens Serving all Lloa County. Classified Ads Reach over 4,000 home dally, and are eagerly read. It you hava any wanU they win pay. Telephone IS The Albany C pocrat-Herald, Vo. LXIX, No. 222 ALBANY, LINN COUNTY, OREGON, MONDAY, MARCH 30, 1936 The Albany Herald, Vol. LXI, No. 212 HARAR LEFT IN WAITING HARD ORDEAL inniwniiiMi GOP IN BAD WAY, DECLARES BUTLER s RUINS BY BOMBS Undefended City Wrecked ice rait. REQIBJTS ARE DETAILED DR. IK! TIKES CHARGE DARP DEFENSE T ISC SOUGH KW REFUSES PIES Leading Candidates Can't Swing Election, Says Noted Educator in Attack by 37 Airplanes FARM Addis Ababa, March 30. Harar, second city of Ethiopia, was reported in smouldering ruins today after a merciless bomb and machine gun attack by 37 Italian airplanes. The town was undefended. Early reports said 40 persons were killed and 120 wounded. The Church of St. Savior, the Operations Under Federal Setup Explained by State Board Pardons Court Rules Not to Interfere With Execution Dead Suspect, 2 Men and Woman Make Trip Summer 1932 New York, March 30 The republican party is headed toward defeat in next fall's presidential election unless it produces a man with more constructive and courageous leadership then any of those now mentioned. Dr. Nicholas Murray Butler, Columbia university president predicted today. Dr. Butler's statement was made on his return from a trip to California through 13 states during which he inquired "regarding the w FIRST PAYMENT IS DUE Catholic church mission, the radio SHOWS POLICE RECORD 4 HOUR HEARING HELD Leader Arrives by Plane to Be on Hand for Hearings GOES INTO SECLUSION McGroarty Says Clements Will Resume Work as Secretary Washington, March 30. Dr. station, the prison, the Egyptian hospital, were reported destroyed. h .state of public opinion from men New Evidence Gathered by Defense Presented, Persons Getting State Aid Will Receive First Consideration Detective Would Follow : Clue Regardless of Court Action A large part of the Swedish hospital was reported in ruins. Monsignor Jacaseur, Roman Catholic bishop, refused to leave his post during the raid. He was uninjured, and it was said there were no foreign casualties. An official communique said all Is Report. and women of all sorts and kinds. Sen. William E. Borah of Idaho and Gov. Alt M. London of Kansas were the only two aspirants or the republican nomination of whom he had heard much mention, he said. Borah's chances arc small, he said, because "older republicans under no circumstances would vote for him even if he was nom Trenton. N. March 30 Tb tate court of pardons today rejected Bruno Richard Hauptmann's last appeal for clemency and refused to postpone his execution," set for 8 p. m. tomorrow. Francis E. Townsend took personal charge today of the defense of his old age pension plan before a congressional hearing to be resumed Wednesday. He expected to cor.rer with his lieutenants to lay defense plans Hospitals bore the Red Cross insignia. The bombing of the city, trade center for all eastern Ethiopia, was believed effected in an ef Portland. Ore., March 30. Better to acquaint relief committees and their personnel with the details of the workings of the old-age assistance plan before April 1. the state relief administration officials will meet in Pendleton Tuesday for an eastern Oregon conference. The meeting will be the third and last to be held to lay out completed plans of operation of the new law. Other conferences were fort tn nhctriirt an tnflnuf nf nrmel t Trenton, N. J. March 30 Isidor Fisch, two other men and a woman visited Cuba in the full of J 932 six months after the Lind-xTgh kidnaping and tried to buy i farm, Robert Hicks, investigator or Gov. Harold G. Hoffman, said oduy in an exclusive interview ' vith the United Press-Hicks for. the first time revealed details of his recent visit to Cuba. He said evidence collected on that trip would play an important part In the New Jersey pardons court's hearing on Bruno from Bcrbera. British Somaliland, i and to prepare for his expected ap-despite a government promise to! PPfrance MoFe lh house Investi-the League of Nations last Do. jsation committee late this week cember that Harar would not be orarly , ' , . .... .1 I Annrarcinn nl annnti am nr 4ht inated because he had uniformly supported every, unsound monetary policy which had been brought forward." "Governor Landon's strength rests," he said, "upon the fact that he is largely unknown. Nevertheless, there has developed very strong opposition to his candidacy, because of the fact that he is the hplrl in MpHforri nnH Portland usea as a military-center but oniv' w"""" At these conferences, state relief , as a hospital center for warriors ' .w"ser movement sought to iwnnnrinsi in fitrMina in th. 1 Dring townsend and his CO' "" : ,. J ,u - ! 1 rU officials announced complete qual ifications for eligibility for old NEWDULERS wholehearted choice of William Randolph Hearst." ivuiiuri vi tiic inriiBiuu plan, xuu- ert E. Clements, together to restore harmony to the high command of the organization. Clements resigned last week. . McGroarty Confident Rep. John Steven McGroarty, D., Calif., sponsor of the plan to enact the $200-a-month pensten plan into law, said he would attempt to conciliate differences between the ! age assistance as laid down by federal and state law. These qualifications fellow: Must B 70 I. Resident of Oregon must be a citizen of the United States or a native-born American woman who was married to an alien prior to Sept 22, 1933, and who thereby lost her American citizenship and who otherwise Is qualified by rea CEIM'JA'S Richard HnuptmaniYs plea fur clemency. Shows Documents Fisch and his associates. Hicks said, were unable to find a farm that suited them, although they considered buying one near Arte-misa, Cuba. Hicks exhibited documents from the office of the Cuban secret police describing the visit. j"I think it is an interesting and j turt hpfnr PlAmnt rimni Viitz I E 30. The test imony Wednesday. Washington, March new deal won its first son of age and residence. aupicmc McCroartv sa d Townsend and New Evidence Fig area Trenton, N. J, March 30. Tht New Jersey court of pardons began final deliberations on the fate oC Bruno Richard Hauptmann lat today after hearing more than four hours of such intense' argument that one of the itate offi- cials fainted. ... Shortly before the conclusion of presentation of purported new evU donee and or arguments by both state and defense lawyers, Anthony M. Hauck,. Hunterdon coun- ty prosecutor, fainted in the court- room. Attorney General David T. Wil-entz and Hauck opposed before the court the arguments of C. Lloyd Fisher, defense counsel, in favor of granting Hauptmann clemency or a stay of execution. Hauptmann Is scheduled to to die tomorrow night for the murder of the Lindbergh, baby. Purported new evidence gathered by investigators! for Gov. Harold G. Hoffman played an important part in, the final hearing. , : .. The principals in the cas pledged themselves not to say a word about proceedings before tha court Of pardons. . , ' " ' Wife VWta CtU J- As they argued, Mrs. -Anna Hauptmann, tears scarcely dry on her cheeks, visited with her doomed husband in the- death house at the state prison. Mrs. Hauptmann wept publicly for the first time just before her final visit to the death house. , Berlin, March 30. Fuehrer Adolf Hitler, triumphant in one 2. The applicant must have re- court cIash with utility m.eresis Elements would ''gertogether n sided in Oregon five years during todav when the tribunal, in one of thew oMhto unwarrfn ed a t-the last ten years immediately pre- a series of important decisions, re- "ck udot i us" and Dred.ed that sfein'coSoulv for 5 t0 'TVK ?JSt aMack i ClemenTwouldTetume M Tformel sided therein continuously for one on the public utility holding com- DOSition as secretary-treasurer of rDUcaU'3 PreCCd,n8 Sa'd.Pany aCt t0 re8Ch l& CM Age Ki SS: UppilL-HllUIl. I Thp .rillinO rami after Solicitor 1 A hofara tha on nf Iki twoolr It took more than a new spring outfit to erase the look of sorrow from Anna Hauptmann's face Monday as she made what might be her last vis't to her husband before he pays the penulty as slayer of the Lindbergh boy. Hauptmann, reports from the prison death house said, was showing more concern as the pardons court met to consider an appeal in his behalf. . . " " ..v..w. ...v ....v. ..... " 3. Has attained the age of 70. I Genre al Stanley Reed had pleaded Townsend Not Called 4. Is not at time of receiving as EXECUTION PLANS COMPLETE; BLACK that the case was not a fair test of the law. It was the second defeat of the day for business interests. By another important decision. sistance an inmate of any public -or private institution or home for aged; inmate of institution may apply for assistance but aid, if granted, shall not begin until after inmate ceases-residence at insti Townsend arrived late yesterday after a 22-hour airplane dash across the country from his Long Beach., Calif., home. He sought immediate seclusion. A check at his apartment and- lending' hotels failed to reveal where he is important development," Hicks slid- "I am going back to Cuba to investigate it further no niiit-tdr what tiie pardons court decides today." t Letter Hunted Today was the first time Hicks produced any thing purporting to show, that Fisch from whom Bru-DOv: Richard liauptmann says he received the Lindbergh ransom-actually visited Cuba. Heretofore, the contention has been that Fisch merely wrote a letter to Havana, inquiring about distribution of "hot" money in Cuba. Fisch died in Germany, in poverty. Hicks contended that in addi SUIT IS LAID OUT 7 IN RAGE FOR PIERCE'S SEAT the court refused, except for minor I modifications, to alter the decree tution. Trenton, N. J., . March 30. A black suit of sack cloth was laid I of the New York federal district roller Outlined The investigating committee l nK v"Biin ur Has not made an assignment court which held the Sugar Insti-' . or transfer of property so as to tute. Inc.. violated the anti-trust rm. ' r . a 4u q" render seif eligible for assistance laws through a "code of fair com-! Mo- ha.s "ot '.el c.aUe,a ,tne under state plan. petition" adopted in 1928. year-old physician to testify. He 6. Is not, because of physical or In refusing the plea of the suear ls expected, however, to attend re-mental condition in need of con-, industry, joined by the textile, I sumption of hearings as a .specta- tion to the visit, Fisch did write such a letter. tinnir.9 Institutional care. nlat class anrt lnmhpr industries lor Bna Bla ln Directing me yjnar defense. Salem, Ore., March 30. Walter M. Pierce, La Grande, representative in congress from the second Oregon district, today faced the greatest opposition he has ever had for re-election." Five republicans and two other democrats have filed so far for the office held by the ex-governor. The list of candidates for the May 15 primary election' went 8. No person receiving assist- for a general lessening of the anti-ance under state plan shall, during trust laws, the court ruled any He said he got in touch with Dr. ' Israel Castellanos Gconzales, COLLEGE SINGERS WILL APPEAR ON THURSDAY NIGHT combination of business must sub' such time, receive any other as of the most remarkable elections ever held, faced the Locarno Powers with increased confidence today as he prepared to offer them proposals for "eternal" peace. More registered voters recorded their approval of Hitler's foreign policies in yesterday's reichstag election than there are men, women and children in all France. It was indicated strongly that this backing by his countrymen and women would be reflected in his proposals for settlement of the Rhineland problem with which Joachim von Ribbentrop, his special ambassador, is expected to fly to London tomorrow. These proposals, it was forecast, will present to Great Britain, France, Belgium and Italy a broad plan for consolidation of European peace on a firm, permanent base. But it was forecast also that Hitler will be even less inclined now to accept any'terms to which he will not be able to point with pride to Germans. Provisional final returns in yesterdays' election for reichstag members actually a vote in favor of Hitler's reoccupation of the demilitarized Rhineland zone and his scrapping of the repressive military clauses of the Versailles treaty were as follows: ! Totatl electorate 45.431,102 Total vote . . -. '. :r.-;r;rT 44,954,937 For Titler 44,411,911 Against Hitler . . . . 543.028 Percentage for Hitler . .... 98.702 This was claimed as a world roc- j ord. Of the people of 20 years or more "entitled" to vote Jews excluded 98.95 per cent went to the polls; . j There was no place for an opposing vote. All an opponent of Hitler could do was to leave the WASHINGTON DOES LIQUOR BUSINESS DOUBLE OREGON'S Cuban criminologist, and asked him to make a preliminary investigation m an attempt to determine the authenticity of the Fisch letter. . ject itself to court scrutiny if there is any indication' of conflict with the anti-trust laws.-The utility act ruling came on sistance from state or political subdivisions thereof except for medical or surgical aid. Relief officials emphasized the over the 300 mark at noon, with the committee's policy. the plea of Burco, Inc.. creditor of fact that would be: the books closing at 5 p.m. today. In the second district congressional race are these democrats: Pierce, Clinton P. Haight, Canyon City, und V. S. Howard, Madras. Haight won fame in the 1935 legislature as the Grant and Harney county representative who "wanted to go home to hear the WARMER WEATHER PROMISED OREGON; BEND HAS 8 ABOYE the American States Public Service company.. A federal district court in Baltimore, where the utility is being reorganized, had held the law invalid and directed the trustees in reorganization not to register with the securities exchange commission as provided in the act. 1. To consider applications of those persons receiving old age pensions now from various counties. 2. To consider all cases eligible under the new law and now receiving relief. 3. To consider new applications. coyotes howl." On the republican tickets are Roy W. Ritner, Pendleton, ex- Bend, Or., March 30. The lowest March temperature in 14 years was recorded here this morning, eight degrees above zero. The all-time record for March is 13 below zero. aside today In the prison tailor shop. It was Bruno Richard Hauptmann's shroud. The suit, a type usually issued to discharged and paroled prisoners, cost the state about $10. At present Hauptmann wears a pajr of prison-gray pants, a white shirt, and a pair of bedroom slippers. His death chair attire will be the same clothes he has on today. The trouser leg will be slit and the shirt unbuttoned. - Hauptmann will be clad in the new suit after death. He is unaware that it has been selected. At the prison, which is encircled by a high red brick wall, preparations went forward for the execution. The prison electrician was called from his routine work to test the chair. He took a board about four feet long, with large electric sockets attached to it, and laid it across the arms of the chair. Huge electric bulbs were screwed into the sockets. Wires from the board were connected with the death switch. The current was turned onv The bulbs threw out a brilliant light. This indicated the chair -was in perfect working condition. But the electrician wasn't satisfied. He got down on his knees ;ind checked every electric wire leading into the death chamber. His orders were to see that there had been no tampering with the single wire that supplies the death dealing electricity. Hauptmann was up earlier than usual today. He was restless and stood at the bars of his white painted cell. Just outside the death house was a guard. Usually one man with a machine gun stands watch. Today two guards were on duty. Lumber Cut Highest Since Last November state senator and one-time acting governor of Oregon; R. ;A. ,Tull, REPUBLICANS SHY FROM LINN SEATS FOR LEGISLATURE La Grande; Phil Yates, Wasco, ex- state senator; C. B. Phillips, Burns, and C. D. Nickelsen, Hood River. Washington, March 30. Pro- Haight and Nickelsen have been Huction of lumber in the United States in the week ended March 21 roce to the highest level since With but a few hours left for action, only one republican had endorsed by the Townsend state area board. Olympia, March 30. Washington closed its second year in the liquor business today with $20,-000.000 in total liquor sales and $5,635,000 in profits. Forty-eight stores and 125 agencies supply the thirst of Washington's million and a half residents, who spent an average of $13.33 on liquor since the first state stores opened. About one out of six persons hold a liquor store permit. Washington's liquor business is more than double that of the Oregon liquor commission. The Oregon commission celebrated its second anniversary February 13, with $10,000,000 gross revenue to $22,500,000 for Washington, this despite the fact Washington liquor is cheaper. Pacific Highway Day Planned by Chamber Pacific Highway Day Is to be featured by the Albany chamber of commerce in a program to be conducted Wednesday noon at the Albany hotel. R. W. Tripp, chairman of the program committee reports. "The Albany Chamber of Com A chorus of 24 members, three soloists, the women's sextet and the male quartet of Albany college will be presented in concert by the department of music, Thursday, April 2, at 8 p.m. in the First Presbyterian church, under the direction of Blanche V. Cohen. Cherie Adams and Fred W. Neat will accompany. - The public Is invited to attend this spring concert, the second in a scries of three sponsored by the college vocalists. . Soloists will be Elizabeth Larson, Clarence Slocum and Peter Larson. Members of the sextet are Martha Bibb, Jean Ramsden, Alona Loom is, Caroline McKain, Florence Miller and Mary Lee Blair. The male quartet is composed of Russell Hoyt, Clarence Slocum, Julian Bryant and Peter Larson. Chorus members are: Sopranos Rachel McLaughlin, Doris Ek-strand, Lois Hogan, Martha Bibb, Alona Loom is, Bernice Morton, Elizabeth Larsen and Jean Ramsden. Altos: Eugene Cheek, Edith Marquart, Emma Marquart, Mary Shiu, Florence Miller and Elizabeth Williams- Tenors Harold Fra-.-zee, Russell Hoyt, Eugene Gillard and Clarence Slocum. Basses: Gordon Chandler, Peter Larson, Robert Hood, Gordon Frazee and Julian Bryant. filed late today his candidacy fori iast November, but new business Attorney-General I. H. Van Winkle filed for re-election on the the office of Linn county repre ballot blank or even more dar- republican ticket. As yet. he has no opponent. Portland, Ore., March 30. Some new low temperature records for this time of year were established in northwest points when the thermometer took a tail-spin today. The forecast is for generally unsettled weather with occasional rain or snow tonight and Tuesday, with the thermometer not quite so low. Portland's official minimum was 32 degrees but thermometers in various parts of the city registered as low as 20 degrees. on it or mgly scrawl a "nein otherwise deface it. George. T. Cochran, La Grande and shipments were below the preceding week, the National Lumber Manufacturers Association reported today. Production for the week was placed at 218.043,000 feet of hardwoods and sofewoods combined, against 216,035,000 in the preceding week. attorney, offered the first opposition today in the race for justice of the state supreme court, filing BUSINESS VISITOR Lee Bennett, . manager for the Mountain States Power company in Corvallis, was an Albany business visitor this forenoon. against Chief Justice J. U. Campbell for nomination in the May 15 primary election. The other two justices Percy R. Kelly and Harry Belt are as yet unopboscd. From the Headlines By Deacon Richmond New Business Directory To Be Issued Roy Samuel Wales Paralysis Victim "Talk of 'Velvet' Roils Clements" The Old Folks' nickels and their dimes, when multiplied some thousand times, have gone for Clements' com sentative in the state legislature, as far as could be learned here late today. Filings must be made at Salem for this office before midnight tonight. Harry Wiley of. the Cottonwoods community eight miles east of Albany is the sole republican thus far known to have filed for this office. Walter Larscn, county engineer, today filed his candidacy with the county clerk for the office of Linn county surveyor. Mr. Larson is a republican. He adds to his name the slogan "Licensed engineer with 18 years' experience." He is a graduate of Oregon state college, and after graduation was licensed by the state board of engineer examiners. . He was deputy surveyor in Benton county for ten years, and Polk county engineer for five years, years. He came thence to Linn county in March, 1935, after his apoointment to fill the vacancy left by departure of Sidney Klahn to Salem, and has been acting in that capacity. County School Superintendent Bennett today filed his candidacy for re-election. He is a republican. Thus far he is the only candidate for that office of either party. , ACCIDENTAL SHOT FATAL merce is happy to present Mr. C. I A. Ayre, secretary and manager! of the Oregon Pacific Highway association of the state of Ore-1 gon, Wednesday noon, April 1st' at 12 o'clock sharp. I "We hope that each member of this chamber will make it a point1 to be present and hear Mr. Ayre. j Mr. Ayre expects to bring us a! Hoy Samuel Wales, 40, foreman of a carpenter crew on county PWA projects, died.at his home at AUNT HET BY ROBERT QUILLEM Klamath Falls, Ore., March 30. A shot accidentally discharged from a .22 calibre rifle as he was preparing to go rabbit hunting yesterday killed Richard Granger, 20, assistant educational director at the Tule Lake CCC camp. Granger, native of Gilead, Ohio, was shot in the head. pensation as treasurer of the organization. It, logically, might be supposed, that fear of what might be disclosed was what caused Clements to resign a place that paid h i m ST; 205 South Sherman street at 3:20 i a.m. today as the result of a stroke of paralysis. He worked Saturday j forenoon and was said to have' appeared to be in his usual health. 1 Mr.' Wales was born January 2J1. 1 1890 in the vicinity of Alpena, S. message on the Tangent-Harris-burg division as well as many other important facts concerning the Pacific Highway. Dorr E. Keasey Dies At Portland Monday mighty fine; but LfLtr- this was not the explanation that ! Dak. Here he continued to live un- I j til I9.'(2 when with his family he' came to Oregon, locating at Lyons: and from there coming to Albany I last September. He married Nel- j lie' Gladys Leighton at Woonac-' ket, S. Dak. March 1H. 1910. Be-j side his widow he is survived by i REPORTED IMPROVING . L. M. Curl, who has been in the Albany general hospital for treatment for the last three or four weeks, has returned to his home and is said to be making good progress toward recovery. A Classified Directory of Albany business houses, professional men and women, institutions and organizations, is now being compiled by the Democrat-Herald Publishing Co. It is a cooperative work, undertaken with the object of providing the, general public with a reference guide to the business and pro-fessio'-.ul. structure, institutions and organizations of the community. Upon completion publication will be made in the columns of the 'Democrat Herald. The directory will then be issued in book form, classified and alphabetically arranged, so that ' the information can be had at a glance. The first pages of the book will contain useful information pertaining to the community in general, followed by a handy classified guide find reference to the business and professional interests of the city and adjacent territory. ' ( Theie will be no display advertising of any kind in the directory. AH type will be uniform in size, alphabetically arranged as to classification and name. . These directoiy books will be given a general free distribution. A small listing charge is being asked for including a business card in this work. No personal solicitation will be made. However. :m invitation will be extended by telephone to cooperate in gtttiug out this repreu.nUitivc directory. Read the Advertising columns of Tuesday's Democrat-Herald for further details of thi important work. he gave for his resignation. He said that he could not agree with Town-send's basic policy; but. if he meant "a cut in pay." Mr. Clements didn't say. That Townsend meant his pension plan to benefit his fellowman. LEAVE FOR VISIT '; Mr and Mrs. Elmer Widmer and children of Albany R. F. D. No. 4 are leaving tomorrow for . Portland. Ore., March 30. ' Dorr E. Keaacy, ex-ltgislator. and, prominent realtor of Portland fori nearly half a century, died today ; of a heart ailment which had ! forec-d his retirement from business a week ago. ', He had lived in Portland since 1838 coming here with his family j when he was 14 years old. Survivor? include two daughters. Mapril G. Keasey and Mrs.' GUARDIAN APPOINTED Cora M. Buelow has been named guardian of her son, Floyd Burt Talley, 17, who the mother explains has fallen heir to a $330 estate located in Oklahoma. the central states to visit rela-. is something few folks will denv. tives. From there they may go to : though many think it can't get Ontario. Canada, returning via! by: but an;, thing, that grows so Washington. D. C. i fast, attracts some grafters, first ' or last, and general, in such a DRUNKS PUT TO WORK cause, will find lieutenants turn two sons, one daughter, two brothers and a sister. The sons, Lauren R. and Robert L. Wales, reside at the family home and the daughter is Mrs. Louise Carven of Mar-rola. The brothels are Edgar at Van Tassel, Wyo. and Richard-at St. Paul, Minn. The sister, Miss Nellie V. Wales, is a resident of 1 Huron. S Dak. Funeral service in charge of "I wouldn't o' . noticed that Helen had one bad ankle if she hadn't been so careful to keep the other one out in front." (CoprricM, 1SI, Publtab. 8r4leU) Roy Froman and Charles Reed outlaws and tra?D the power, that Dorothy Mjvhew; a foster son. $lt BAIL FORFEITED G. Franklin Small of Albany forfeited $10 bail in city court today when he failed to appear in answer to a charge of disorderly conduct. spent the weeRend in the city jail , they ha.e built, and plunge their Richard K.;isev; two' brothers. C. on drunkenness charges, and were dagger to the hilt, if anyone stands C. Kcasey of Corvallis and D. V. put to work today hosing the place in their way and wants cut their Keativ of l.Wburg; and a fistcr, out as part of their penalty. unjust pay. Mrs. May Kerr of Portlai.d. th- Fortmiller funeral ditcetors will be announced later.

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