Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on April 2, 1936 · 1
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Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · 1

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Albany, Oregon
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Thursday, April 2, 1936
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TWO SECTIONS TODAY FULL LEASED WIRE VmU4 Pnn ferric 10 PAGES SECTION 1 O tl i fcipj County, Stat, Nstloa-0Wrid News to say It " Servlag all Llna County. 0 C c 0 I 1 The Albany Herold, Vol. LXI, No. 215 The Alban lemocrat-Herald, Vol. LXIX, No. 225 ALBANY, LINN COUNTY, OREGON, THURSDAY, APRIL 2, 1936 "CONFESSION" AIDS BRUNO HE QUESTIONS HE ANSWERS ILPLGB T DO S IRE DELAY , UtSECUll'Jll IS PREDICTED 0 L AUDITOR IS 01 RECORDS Alt MUDDLED TOWN GE r IHTWDWEEKS Ten Meetings-Planned to Acquaint Farmers With Plans IMS ' IM040 About 300 Injured When Hundreds Houses Collapse Hoffman, .Wilentz Give K States Books Incomplete, Not Susceptible of Auditing Arguments Before Grand Jury "1 ox- k V PAYMENTS WILL VARY OTHER CITIES STRUCK MAY CALL DR. CONDOK 4MU- : ' '.V ;. , ; Mrs. Hauptmqnn Reports Bruno Is in Good "-. Spirits Now N 'SQUEEZE' QUESTIONED Term Meant Patronizing Single Merchant, Says Clements Increased Seed Market Is Seen as Result of New Setup " r ' -' : 1 ' " t - ' i. - ' - " !, I- J - ' . f . , 5 ,.. -. . j Baseball Stadium Turned Into Hospital; Aid Is Hurried Cordele, Ga., April 2. A tor-narln fluttened a residential sec rj M tion of Cordele today, and it was f.i'Ai...Jw believed at least 4u were antra. Property damage will reach $1,-000,000. Major Usher Winslett. in command ot the Cordele unit ft the nntinnal ffunrd. which was called Linn county's new toil conservation program, to be conducted under provisions of the new fed- ' eral soil conservation act, will be launched within the next two - weeks, County Agent Floyd C. Mullen announced today.. t The county agent said that a aeiles of approximately ten educational meetings will be held throughout the county during the next fortnight, for the purpose of acquainting all interested farmers In the new program designed to Trenton, N. J,' April 3. Gov. Harold G. Hoffman and Attorney General David T. Wilentx debated the life of Bruno Richard Hauptmann for four hours today before the Mercer county grand jury. Today's unprecedented session of the grand jury widened the scopq of the Lindbergh kidnaping in qulry so far that it was freely predicted Hauptmann again would escape execution, now set for 8 p.m. Friday. Fighting to block the scheduled execution of the convicted L4nd- bergh slayer, Hoffman carried before the 22 men and one woman of the jury every possible argument out, said ten white persons and 30 Most of the questioning in the Townsend plan probe now on in Washington, D. C, are being asked by James R. Sullivan, above, cotin-f-el for the investigating committee. . negroes were killed. - 300 Said Injured Mainr Winslett estimated that from 200 to 300 houses were dam Details of the organization methods of the Townsend plan promoters are being reevaled before the house investigating committee as Robert E. Clements, resigned secretary of the national organization, answers the questions asked him. better agricultural conditions with- J aged or destroyed by tne tornaao that whipped three-block path n 4ocrnplinn thlfllioh the City, III TRIAL just missing the business district. MONGOLS SAY STARTS AGAIN L to show the Lindbergh mystery is still unsolved and to strengthen the charge that Paul H. Wendcl committed the crime. , v , Impossible, Ssyt WUents No sooner had Hoffman left th Jury room than Wilentz, jaws set and eyes flashing, hurried from a conference with prosecution officials and state police and presented his side of the case to the jury. When he came out, after two hours, Wilentz declared It was impossible for the Jury to indict Wendel for murder. "Even If it were agreed the confession he wrote and repudiated were legitimate," Wilentz said, "ha Probable, further delay in the execution of Bruno Hauptmann for. the Lindbergh kldnap-murder was indicated today as a Mercer county, New Jersey, grand jury continued probing the case against Paul H.-WendeL above, disbarred attorney, who has repudiated an alleged confession that he kidnapped the child. , Washington, April 2. John Bloodsworth, certified public ac-coutant appeared as a surprise witness todajr and told the house old age pension inquiry that Townsend records prior to July 1, 1935 were "incomplete and not susceptible to an audit." Bloodsworth appeared after Robert E. Clements, resigned Townsend officer, had testified concerning the Townsend Weekly, started, by himself and Dr. F. E. Townsend with a $250 investment. Books Muddled Clements revealed the weekly paid $500 or $600 profits weekly last year. He also told of a humorous suggestion for a patent medicine ad featuring a picture of a "naked woman" and a testimonal by Dr. Townsend. Bloodsworth, retained by the committee to examine records of the Old Age Revolving Pensions, Ltd., said the books were "confused and muddled." "Squeexe" Questioned Chairman C. Jasper Bell, D Mo., showed interest in a referenci in the letter against the use of stickers, contending stickers would get the organization into the Mime "squeeze" as caused a protest from the Long Beach better business bureau. "What did you mean . by 'squeese'Trired- Bellr?rDfd -you mean to 'put the squeeze' on the local merchants all over the country and leave the national organization out of the picture?" Clements denied such intention. He said he had in mind the Chinese dclinition of "squeeze," which he said was "trading with one merchant to the exclusion of -other merchants." Gavagan informed Clements his interpretation of the Chinese "squeeze" was wrong. The New York representative said it meant "side graft honest graft." About 3U0 persons wsre iiuw. Other storms that harassed Georgia left five others dead two negro children at Washington; one at Dawson, one killed by lightning near Dulton, and one killed at Sasscr. Reports of the dead here varied, with City Manager. John Brown reporting 33 dead, 25 of them negroes, while Sheriff J. M. Pitts had estimated "at least 20 whites and an undetermined number-of negroes." Adj. Gen. Lindlcy Camp ordered national guard units at Hawk-insville and Albany to Cordele. Tum hundred army cuts and 4C0 wtm JOB SUPPLY HERE HELD EXCEEDING PRESENT DEMAND Moscow, April 2. Outer Mongolia, claiming a decisive victory in a two-day battle with Japan-ese-Manchukuoan forces, denounced today as "shameless lis" Japanese versions of the fighting. ' - Mongolian officials, said a dispatch from Ulan Bator, capital of the republic, charged Japanese could not be held for murder or the basts of that statement because HITLER PLANS out involving changes In the United States constitution. The terms of the act were explained to Mullen and O. E. Mike-sell, federal emergency assistant agent, at a state-wide' meeting of agents at Corvallis this week, and at a meeting of Willamette valley agents last night, also at Corvallis. $225,000 Available Here ' "Congress has appropriated $440,000,000 to induce larmcrs to curtail crop-depleting crops and substitute soil-building crops," County Agent Mullen said today. "Of this total, $225,000 could be brought to Linn county if all eligible farmers will co-operate." -Mullen explained that farmers will be compensated at an average of approximately-$10 an acre for every acre they convert from soil depleting - to '-soil building ..crops .up-to 15. per eenU.-of --th acreage farmed each year. Roughly, the county agent estimates, 100,000 or more acres of Linn county farm land could be brought under the new program. The compensation rate per acre, would vary somewhat, exceeding' $10 for high grade and well f aimed land and falling under that amount for low grade, or inefficiently farmed land, the county agent said. Seed Need Seen "It Is not intended to penalize good farmers for the benefit of good ones, or favor, good land at the . expense of unproductive areas," the agent, explained. lrmv blankets arc being rushed it says that the baby died accidentally of a fall from the bed." IWd in raro for thfi homClfSS. a rny. . Jeadars , verw -doll bersbily. fuwtr inns wi-ii' uuwu Trial of the case of the state vs. James J. Cronin. accused of assaulting Claude Hults with intent to kill, was adjourned at noon today when the resular jury panel was exhausted and the sheriff was instructed to round up more prospective jurors. Difficulty was encountered in selection of the jury because of general knowledge concerning the case, due to the fact that Cronin was first tried last January. Accordingly nearly all of the 33 persons, examined this roomifcg disqualified. Sheriff Shelton. District Attorney J. K. Wcatherford, jr.. W. W. McKinney, defense attorney. nd County Clerk Russell drew 12 additional names in accordance with the court's order as follows: Leila H. Isom, Earl S. Low-don, Sadie Hawkins, Albert Cros-san, Lyn Holt, Edith Vernon, Le-nore Talbott, C. W. Frumm, Eu-lela Arnold, Edward M. Johnson. Lionel Tweed and H. H. Brock. The sheriff was notifying these prospective jurors late today. Court will reconvene at 9 a.m. tomorrow. The first case of the April court term was disposed of yesterday when a jury brought in a verdict for the defendant in the case of urn no Bleeps wen "That does not spell murder. Tt Is my considered Judgment that this county has no jurisdlcUon."--Reports again circulated that Dr. J. F. (Jafsie) Condon,' who paid $50,000 ransom money four years ago today, would be a witness, but , Paris, April 2. France denounced Germany's proposals for European peace consolidation as utterly inadequate today. She pressed for Joint French-Bclgian-Brit-ish scneral staff consultations and city was without electricity. A new bascoall stadium dedicated just yesterday was turned into a hospital to care for the injured. Doctors and nurses were rushed here from many Georgia communities. . SUN DRIVES OFF ' SNOW BUT COLD WEATHER STAYS a meeting of the Locarno powers-f official sources Indicated they did trying to create a false impression, not only in the outside world but in Japan, in order ' to influence popular opinion. It was indicated the fighting was on a bigger scale, and the resulting anger on both sides more intense, than had been the case in any previous frontier incident. Official dispatches from Ulan Bator said that the.Japanese-Man-chukuoan invaders tried to take by storm the Outer Mongolian city of Tamik Bulak, 28 miles inside the Mongolian frontier. to consider action. The foreign office received a letter from the British foreign office authorizing the start of conversations between the urmy general staffs. ' Foreign Minister Pierre Etlcnne Flandin summoned the principal French ambassadors in Europe to Paris for a conference tomorrow. They will consider the German proposals. ', - It was expected a cabinet meeting would be called as the result of a conference between Flandin and Premier Albert Sarrout. The government wants to make The program calls for planting TOWNSEND PROBE, STATE ROW BRING RACE WITHDRAWAL not believe he would be called. ? Mrs. Anna Hauptmann, after an hour with her husband in the state prison death house, told reporters she was confident today's would not be her last visit. (It will be. it Hauptmann goes to the chair tomorrow night.) She said her husband had slept well and was in good spirits. " Funds Are Solicited By Highway Group The business and professional men and women of Albany are being solicited by Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Ayre of the Pacific Highway association for membership in that organization. The purpose of the organization, as explained by Mr. Ayre in an address before the chamber of commerce yesterday, is to modernize the Pacific highway and to advertise the state with Tokio, April 2. The Manchu-kuoan government has sent a sharp protest to Outer Mongolia against a two-day battle on the frontier, it was announced today. It was understood the note alleged Mongolians to have been the aggressors, attacking a Jap-anese-Manchukuoan force on its own soil. (PbM Turn to Ian Twol INTENSIVE DRIVE TO SEEK BACKING FOR COUNTRY CLUB sure that Germany's proposals do Apparently there are more jobs than men available here, nccoid-lng to Ralph C6teman,nstrict Tin tionaj re-empleyment supervisor. Listed at the local office are calls for at least four buckers and six limber fallers, besides one second right hand taller, all at logging camps in the Bilyeu D"n dis-tiict in Linn county and in the vicinity of . Dallas, Polk county, Dallas said. Furthermore there are openings for farm hands, which are par-particularly scarce, the office rev cords show. Similarly culls for housekeepers remain unanswered. As much as $15 a month, with board and room, is being offered for farm hands. One farmer wants a young married couple without childt en to live in a partly furnished apartment in the basement of his home and is willing to pay the husband $30 a month, furnishing fuel and a gallon and a half of milk daily to the couple, besides giving the pair privileges of a gar-Jen. General f ai m work is required. Many white fur cutters, siiinglu bolt cutlers and woodcutters are wanted here and there about the county, some with dratfftiws," if they can furnish them. Particular regarding ,. specific openings are available at tlio reemployment office. It was specified by Coleman that only good men me wanted wi the logging jobs, and thai 1:1 all cases at hand they iniust furnish their own bedding. Demand for labor is definitely increasing, Coleman said, and growing difficulty in filling requests ior workers is expected. There is reputedly a disposition, however, on the part of some men to turn down offered employment, due to fear that by accepting available work now they may lose out on better jobs. There is Homing to prevent a man engaged through the rc-cmploymeiit of 1 ice in private employment from accepting a better job whenever otic-becomes available,' according to Coleman. ' Richard Goerling vs. J. H. Beck. Goerling had sought $20,375 damages from the defendant as compensation for injuries he received October 13, 1035. when his car collided with a truck driven by Beck on the Pacific highway near Shedd. In the accident Matthew - Waddell, driver, of the car in which Goerling was riding, was killed. Lomax & Lomax, Portland,, represented the plaintiff and David Evans. Eugene, the defendant. The jury deliberated but a little more than an hour. Program, Election , Mark Annual Meet not interfere with general staff conversations on a plan of mutual Frcnch-Bclgian-Brit!?h-ction ir event Germany attacks France or Belgium, or with a conference by French, British, Belgian and per , - Under the original plan, the membership contest of the Linn - Country clubwill end In 10 days 1 with the desired coal still more Portland, Ore., April 2. Bright sunshine today chased away Port-lands's record April snowstorm of All Fools day, but there was little prospect of real warm, spring weather for a few days, the weather bureau forecast. In addition to establishing an all-time April snowfall record of 5.2 inches, the April Fool day weather Joke also established an all-time record low maximum temperature yesterday when the maximum was only 37 degress. Temperatures were higher in the interior today but still below normal. Baker and Bend -which had minimums of 6 and 8 yesterday had lows of 22 and 20, ie-spectively, today. Portland and Seattle had lows of 36 this morning. The weather bureau lorccast a minimum of 34 for Friday. It was still below freezing in the upper Willamette valley, Eugepe reporting a minimum of 30 and southern Oregon was still cold, although not of the record low temperatures of the past two dtys. Medford had a minimum of 30 degrees, Rorebuig 32, North Bend 34. Salem, Ore., April 2. Congres-i sional investigation of the Town-send plan and disagreement among state leaders had its first political effect in Oregon today. Dr. C. B. Cassel, Klamath Falls, withdrew from the race for democratic national committeeman "in view of the disorder in the Town-send ranks on which I was depending for support," Cassel's statement had to be re-turnede to him by the state department to be put in proper form. His withdrawal leaves Howard La-: tourette and Joseph F. Wood, both of Portland; A. M. Dalrymple. Salem, and Claude McCoIloch. Klamath Falls, seeking the nomination. haps Italian diplomatic chiefs on Members of the Albany United Presbyterian church . filled the church dining rooms Wednesday joint political action French leaders denounce the than 50 per cent away at present.' Joe Cray and Henry Catlin, captains of the two teams report a total of less than 30 members I signed up at present, mainly be-! cause members have not been ' working. They state that an inten- j the view of attracting tourists and permanent settlers. A booklet, and maps of the highway are being formed. ' ; Each town Is being given an opportunity to be represented by" telling of its resources. , . Albany is being urged to contribute sufficient funds through memberships to pay its part in this booklet which will be published and distributed by the hundreds. cvtriuns ior me annual business .meeting which began with a fellowship dinner at 6:30. Mrs. Delia Skaar was chairman of the dinner committee: assisted bv'Mrs. W. R I Millhollon, Mrs. C. C. Scott. Mrs. J. J. Looney, Miss Althea Kcster land the high school girls who served. I A short musical nrnsram fnrmul German proposals as failing to answer their question on specific European problems, us misinterpreting the Locarno treaty history, as offering no. real' collective security plan for eastern or central Europe, us providing only for provisional European stability whereas France wants permanent peace with priority of international law in settling disputes. sive drive will be carried on for the next 10 days and all interested in carrying on the private golf club for this year are urged to get busy. The season is adancing rapidly and a caretaker must be put on the job at once, say the directors. Un- less prompt action is taken it will be difficult to start. From the Headlines By Deacon Richmond Linn 3-C Quota Is Set at Eight, Men Corn Contest Filing To Close on April IS College Singers to Give ConcertJTonight Final rehearsals and last minute arrangements in preparation for the Albany college concent at 8 p. m. tonight in the First Presbyterian church were being made today by Blanche V. Cohen, director, and co-workers. A chorus of 24 members, three soloists, the women's sextet and male quartet are scheduled to appear on the program which the public of Albany is invited to attend. No change has bocn made in the personnel of the chorus and program as formerly published. Fred W. Neal and Chcrrie Adams will be accompanists. There is no admission charge, but a silver offering will be taken to defray expense costs. Brotherhood Will Hear Rev. V. Holbig "Senator Dill's Wife Still Loves Him, Despite Divorce" The wife of Senator C. C. DILL says she loves her husband STILL; well, we'd all love our wives, that WAY, but they BAPTIST WOMEN TO MEET A meeting of the Women's Missionary society of the Baptist church has been scheduled Friday at 2:30 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Nancy Ackland, 222 East Fouth street, it was announced today. an entertaining prelude to the business session including a piano solo "Waltz in E Flat" (Chopin) by Prof. Justin Miller, and a soprano solo. "I Passed by Your Window" (Brahe) by Mrs. E. E. Chandler. J. C. Irvine, chairman of the congregation, presided over the business session. Reports from all the organizations indicated a full program of activity throughout the year. The financial report revealed all current bills paid in full. Total contributions showed an increase over the previous year. All positions are filled for the new vear beEinnmi Anril 1 n w AUNT HET BY ROBERT GUILLEN Prog ram Is Listed For South Concert keep talking, night and DAY; at lpast. that is standard JOKE, although it's old enough to CROAK. But, speaking seriously of DILL and of the Wife, who loves him STILL, it seems he's filed suit for DIVORCE and just cause, of Kiwonions to Hold Ladies' Night Friday Linn county's quota of new enlistments in the CCC for the next period is eight men, according to word received by Carolyn Doo-little, Linn county relief committeu executive secretary, through whom enlistments will be made.. Eligibility is restricted to youths whose families are receiving ' direct relief, or, if the quota is not completed from this class, to families receiving rural resettlement benefits or on WPA lists. , . , The eight men must be at Camp Cascadia on April 10. Miss Do little said. Transportation will he furnished with notices that will bo given recruits. ; SOLOMON'S SONGS UNKNOWN San Jose, Cal. Raymond Wallace failed to win membership in the San Jose State College Pegasus Literary Society after reading parts of the "Songs ot Solomon." Members of the society failed to recognize the extracts from the Bible but merely held that the literary, qualities were not up to the necessary standard. Entries for the second annual 4-,H corn growing contest sponsored by the bank of Albuny will close April 15, according to word received from O. E. Mikescll, county club agent. The contest is open to all boys and girls between -the afces of 9 and 18. Entries may be made by joining a regular 4-H corn project as an individual or through the organization of a standard club. The Bank of Albany vill give each contestant 'nine ponnds t-f high grade seed corn, either Minnesota 13 or Golden Glow, whichever is requested. Both of t:iese varieties are recommended fur Linn county as they are high grain yieldcrs and early maturing. Thirty-lwo dollars, in prizes will be awarded to the ten high scoring exhibitors at the October corn show. The exhibit to consist of 23 ears of corn and a completed record book. Judging will be on the basis of 25'points for the record book ar.d 73 points for the exhibit of corn. thinks he has Three groups of violin numbers, will be played by Charles South at his recital in the First Presbyter- j ian church next Monday night, it; was announced today by the April group committee of the Presbyter- ian Women's association, which is sponsoring the concert. . j Mr. South will be assisted by j Olga Jackson, who will also play, j and will be accompanied by Mrs. i Announcement was made today that Rev. Virgil F. Halbig. pastor of the First Christian church, will speak at a meeting of the In-tcrchurch Brotherhood, to be held at the Evangelical church, First and Pine streets, at 7:30 p. m. to-morrow. - Rev. Halbig today said that the will discuss the subject "Political and Religious Madness,' revealing whit he terms "the degradation of politics and the need of political education and pointing out the purported inconsistency of politicians, alleging that the state of civil affairs will be in a "mess and chaotic as long as politics arc not cleaned up. . Rev. Halbig also said today that he will cite sume of the present "evil set-ups that are allowed to operate at the cost of the manhood and womanhood of the nation, which the nation, state and local authorities arc encouraging and sponsoring instead of suppressing and correcting." He will stress the responsibility of Christian people for such conditions. Rev. Halbig said. The meeting will be public. Men will furnish pies for a lunch, it was 5Mtrd. Nutting was elected to a second term and John.G. Bryant, O. B. Stalnaker and Del Holmes to new terms on the board of Trustees. Following his report as secretary of the Sabbath school, a resolution of recognition was introduced in behalf of Fred Pike Nutting's unusual record in the Sabbath school. Counting the six years he was in the internal revenue office in Portland Mr. Nutting has at least 51 years of perfect and absolutely punctual attendance. 45 years as secretary of the local Sabbath school. The pastor's report included a brief memorial tribute to those removed' by death during the year including Carl E. Sox. Andrew Johnson. Benjamin Pastoor and Mrs. .L. L. Bilyeu. . The chairman commended the congregation for the fin showing during the year just closed and for the spirit with which they are entering upon the new year's work, i COURSE: although, it may be his DESIRES for some one that he now ADMIRES or, it may be his mind CONCEIVES of things that no one else BELIEVES; the mind will play one many a TRICK, when one's worn out and nearly SICK. One must admire thp loving WIFE, who sees beyond the present STRIFE and does not, with vain words. DERIDE the man. who' would cast her ASIDE; she wishes only good for HIM and she sup-'ports him with a VIM. . . Divorce is common in these DAYS (a fact that does not call for PRAISE) because most people lack the WILL that's been displayed by Mrs. DILL. This week's meeting at Albany Kiwanis club will be held Friday evening instead of Thursdav noon and will be an event honoring the wives of club members and lady friends. Dr. Joe Gray has announced a program of unusual, interest with Tommy Luke, prominent Portland citizen as the guest speaker. Mrs. Lyle Bain, talented violinist and member of the Portland Symphony orchestra, will play a solo. Other numbers are fcx-peeted from Corvallis. The dinner will start at 6:30 at Hotel Albany. . Next week the club will meet Saturday noon instead of Thursday to receive an official visit from District Governor Irwin Jones, nf Wenatrhee. Wash. Margaret Notz Stemmetz of Portland. Following is the program: Sonata in A major, for piano and violin, by Brahms Allegro Ama-bile. Andante Tranquillo, Vivace, Andante. Vivace, Allegro Grazioso, by Mr. South and Mrs. Stelnmetz. . Scherzo in C Sharp Minor, Chopin, by Miss Jackson. Concerto in G minor of violin, Bruch; Verspiel, Allegro Modcruto, Adanio, Finale, Allegro Energico, by Mr. South. ''My radio keeps be from bein' lonesome. Hearin. it talk and not noticin' what it says is almost like havin' Pa at home." (Copjriaht, ItSS. fubttohn BrdlcU) TONSILS OUT : Ruth Thomas of Albany submitted to an operation for the removal of her tonsils this morning at the Albany General hospital, j SON BOKN Mr. and Mrs. Roy Fisler are the parents of a son. weighing 10 pounds, born to them yesterday at the Albany General hospital.

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