Accident Insuranca . - Yost cannot afford to be , without the Travel and Traf fic Accident Insurance which Is issued to Statesman sub scribers for only f 1 a year. WEATHER " Fair,' continued cool, to day and Thursday; Max. Tenia. Tuesday 02, Mln. 41, river 6.4 feet, rain .12 Inch, J variable winds. FOUNDED 1851 EIGHTY-THIRD YEAR Salem, Oregon, Wednesday Morning, May 10, 1933 Ned Declaring. of 3.2 Beer not Intoxicating no Issue, Lewelling Rules Appeal Possible, Otherwise Charter Change Will be Aim of Wets Here Workmen Return to Job, Many of Them At Advanced Wages 20 per Cent Biggest Boost; Increase of Half That More General; Hundreds Employed As Shifts, Departments Renewed CLOSE OP CASE IT BANKS Defense to ask Recess of Day or Less to Shape Its Plans, Belief Right of retailers to tell beer la Salem legally was denied yester day by Judge L. O. Lewelling who dismissed temporary in unction granted against law enforcement officers In the case of Carl Kahle against the City of Salem. By his decision. Judge Lewelling upheld the constitutionality of a city or dinance passed March 9, 1114, in which sale of beer or malt bever ages was banned. ' Mayor Douglas McKay Immedi ately announced that city police would be instructed to begin en forcement of the ordinance today as soon as the court's decree was received here. Jadge Lewelling submitted his opinion Tuesday morning: the official decree dis missing the injunction was expect ed in court this morning. Meanwhile city dealers in 3.2 beer were busy cleaning up scant stocks on hand and since the sup ply of beer has been short since congress authorized beer's sale April T, 1938; there was little like lihood that dealers would have any stocks on hand by tonight Decision on Appeal Is Expected Soon John Carson, counsel for Kahle, exnected to confer with his client and Kahle's associates, to deter mine whether the court's decision would be annealed. Dealers In beer on the outskirts of town and In Polk county expected an in crease In business as there is now . no legal provision against selling beer to the county territory out side of Salem. If the Kahle case is not appeal ed to the state supreme court In an effort to throw out the present city ordinance, proponents of 3.2 beer sale here xjefef4tr east for revision of the city charter at the special election July 21. Such re vision could he had, they think, and the likelihood of early legal sale of beer In the city here is ful ly as great under a popular man date as under etate supreme court authority, beer advocctes said yesterday. Judge Lewelling reasoned in his pinion that federal power over sale of liquor was concurrent, not exclusive, and that amendment of the Volstead act to permit beer to be sold, did not preclude Its sale when local statutes were contrary to federal enactment. Inderal Enactment Does Not Supersede. "It goes without saying then that the ordinance now assailed has been a valid ordinance since its adoption until the present time (unless it has been affected by the act of March 22, 1933) for the purpose of prohibiting the gift. barter; and sale of beer containing alcohol in excess of one-half of one per cent." says the opinion. "The question then 1b, has the ordinance been . repealed or nuiu fled bv the act of March 22. 1933, wherein the congress of the Unit ed States saw fit to permit, so far as federal regulations was con cerned, the traffic In beer contain ing more than one-half of one per cent of alcohol and not in excess of 3.2 of alcohol by weight." The court ruled that the fact that 1.2 beer might not be lntoxi eating! did not preclude the city from legislating against its sale, citing I several cases where the United States supreme court had upheld the right of cities, under their police power, to prohibit or limit the sale of non-intoxicating beveraces. Arrsment by Kahle's counsel that the vote at the recent elec tion In the United States had In dlcated a change in public sent! tnent was dismissed by the Judge as not binding on the case at Issue, "It becomes a matter for the local legislative body of the city to change its policy and counsel's appeal in that direction should be addressed solely to the legislative body of the city upon whose shoul ders rests the responsibility of promulgating and pursuing the policy of said municipality. It is not for the court by Judicial flat to legislate in a matter wholly outside of the province of the Ju diciary, nor is it for this court to say what policy should be pursued or by Judicial Interpretation to guide the legislative body of a mu nicipality In pursuit of a policy contrary to its Ideas and opinions as expressed by Its legislative en actments. . v By RAY BRENNAN A MERICAN workmen marched back to their jobs by the Xi. hundreds Tuesday-rand many of them read notices at Letter to Police Chief and XI J A1 A -ft . I uie aoor inai wages were up iu per cent. Woflnnn in npfpnriflnt' their products, many employers decided to share the profits with their employes. Home are Admitted RELIEF U WILL S Enlarging Athletic Field At Leslie Proposed; Other Work Eyed Citizens of Salem school district probably will receive direct bene fit from R. F. C. funds being used for relief work in Marlon county, it developed at the school board meeting last night. The directors,' Informed that the county court might assign relief crews to im provement work about the school grounds here, authorized the building and grounds committee to employ a foreman and desig nate what Improvements should he made. The initial project, if the plan works out, will be the enlarge ment of the athletic field at Les lie Junior high school, which calls for a large amount of excavation. The only expense to the school district will be the wages of a foreman for the crew at 85 cents an hour. City Engineer Hugh Rog ers is understood to have agreed to furish the necessary tools. Uncertainty of Salem high school enrollment next fall led the directors to defer consideration of instructor contracts and possible eliminations of teaching positions. Principal Fred Wolf and R. W. Tavenner, assistant, were given additional time to complete regis tration for the next term. Doubt as to the number of Btudents who wi? come to Salem high school un der the tuition and transportation act also has a part in the delay. Despite a feeling expressed by several members that buying equipment while cutting teachers' salaries was a Questionable policy. the directors accepted the offer of (Turn to page 2, col. 3) O One eompany. Planters Nut & cnocoiate of Suffolk, va., an nounced pay envelopes would be padded by 20 per cent effective Wednesday. There were several dozen other firms that added S to 10 per cent to wages, or else planned doing so as they called back hundreds of employes dropped as long as two years ago, reinstated night shifts, or reopened long closed depart ments. Steel mills, barrel factories, au tomobile plants, rubber compan- i ira, ciuiuiug inauuiBciurers ail urn 10 page z. coi. Z) E Squirrel is Hoarder of Golf Balls TAFT, Calif.. May 9 (AP) It all happened on the 12th hole of the Petroleum club course in Taft. Benny Dienstein lined one of those whistling low drives down the fairway and surveyed his card as he walked toward the ball. An acourate pitch, two putts and he would have another par figure. Dienstein reached the ball, took out an Iron, and then A squirrel darted up from hole, picked up the ball and scut tled with it back home. There was nothing in the ground rules about any such thievery, so Dienstein got a shovel and dug up the squir rers home. In the back bedroom he found little Mr. Squirrel, halt frightened to death, and crouching over five hoarded golf balls. ' HOB OF ASTORIA TRIES PEACE ME Asks Gillnetters to Meet With him; no Packers Nor Committee EUGENE, Ore.. May 9 (AP) A recess to allow the defense time to reshape its ease and mar shal anew its forces was expected to be granted attorneys for Mr, and Mrs. Llewellyn A. Banks to morrow. The state attorneys to night neared the completion of their case against the man and the woman who are charged with first degree murder for the kill lng of George Prescott, Medford constable. Defense attorneys said they would request either a half-day or a full-day s recess, The state was successful today in admitting as evidence a letter purporting to have been written by Banks, former Medford news paper publisher and orchardist, to Clautus McCredie, Medford police chief, a few hours before Consta ble Prescott was shot to death as he tried to serve- a warrant on Banks. Threat of Bloodshed Contained In Letter Subscribes to Gandhi's Faith NinFTV 1 FOREST It! THIS STATEPLANwED Ten on State and Private Lands Approved; Large Program Outlined Cronemiller to Pick Sites; Repayment as Benefit Accrues Entailed s Nil Cram Cook, daughter of the noted American author, George Cram Cook, who has embraced th cause and faith of Mahatma Gandhi and Joined his model colony "Ashram. PHYSICIAN CALLED Tl mm Banks had been indicted for NailSea SvmntomS DeVelOD complicity in the theft of several . - . . . uunng aecuna uay ui ASTORIA. May 9. (AP) further attempt to end the strike that has kept 4000 fisher men off the Columbia river and hundreds of cannery workers idle and has resulted in the closing of virtually all the canneries in this district since the season opened May 1, was announced tonight by Mayor J. C. Ten Brook. Efforts of the chamber of com merce and even of the state to bring the gillnetters and the pack ers to a compromise on the price to be paid for Chinook salmon having failed, Mayor Ten Brook declared he would take his appeal directly to the "actual fishermen" and announced he would ask them to vote on whether or not they want to return to work un der three conditions that he will suggest. He issued a call for a mass meeting of the gillnetters to be held here tomorrow night, and made it clear that both packers and members of the strike com mittee will be barred from at tendance. The packers had offered f cents a pound as the opening (Turn to page 2, col. 1) boxes of ballots from the Jackson county courthouse. The letter sub mitted in evidence today said "any effort to arrest me will re sult in bloodshed and probably my own death." When Prescott, bearing a warrant for Banks ar rest, stepped to the porch of Banks' residence, he was shot through the heart. The letter fur ther declared "I have committed (Turn to page 2, col. 3) THREE SEMCED ID PAROLED MRS SKIPWORTH TO BE BURIED IRE PORTLAND, Ore., May 9. AP) Mrs. Rosemary Skipworth, Hit arlfa of fhtx D X7a1tATi SVIn. worth, retired Methodist Eplsco- K,ctd b th rand Jary Satur- Three self-admitted law viola tors were sentenced to the state penitentiary late Tuesday by Judge L. H. McMahan and all were Immediately paroled Edward E. Fogard, Indicted for forgery, waived trial and pleaded guilty. He was sentenced to one year In state prison and paroled to Sheriff A. C. Bnrk. Robert Patzer, indicted for ut tering a forged note, pleaded guilty, was sentenced to two years In the state prison and paroled to Avery Thompson, lo cal attorney. Florence Borland, who waived Indictment and pleaded guilty to issuing fradulent checks, was sentenced to one. year In state prison, men paroled to Mrs. Nona White, county officer. Miss Bor land agreed to make up the amount due the persons who ac cepted the checks. rogard and Patzer were In Voluntary Fast POONA. India. Mav 9. fAP) A prominent Bombay physician was called here tonight to attend the Mahatma Gandhi, who devel oped symptoms of nausea during the second day of his three weeks' fast in protest against untoucb- abillty. The frail, 63-year-old political and spiritual leader reclined among pillows at the sumptuous home of a devoted follower. Lady Vlttal Das Thackersey, after breakfasting on water. A professional male nurse, Lady Thackersey and another dis ciple, Madame-Naldu, were near him, always apprehensive of his health especially as the time for the severest hunger pangs approached. The mahatma relished the glow ing sunshine and his release from Yeroda Jail yesterday by govern mental authorities and revealed a distinct will to live that reassur ed friends who fear the fast may be fatal. . His fast, he said, was not con nected with the political situation, but Is designed to remove bitter ness, purify hearts, and demon strate that his movement in be half of India's lowest classes Is wholly moral. PORTLAND, Ore., May I (AP) Completion of plans for the work to be done In this state under President Roosevelt's re lief program designed to put 290.000 men to work on forest project was announced here to day with the approval of 10 for est conservation corps camps on state and private lands, bringing the total number of these camps in Oregon to SO. Approval of the 10 camps was -announced in Washington. D. C. by Robert Fechner, director of the emergency conservation work program. After Governor Julius X Meier aad directed a message to the president Monday accept ing the terms outlined by the fed eral government. Oregon will have a total of IS camps in Its national forests, three on the Warm Springs Indian reservation, two in Crater Lake National park, 10 on Oregon and California grant lands and 10 on state and private lands. To these will come 18.000 re cruits of the civilian conservation corps, or 200 men to each camp. Millions of Dollars To be Spent In State In the next six months, the per lod these men will be in the woods, it was pointed out here today, several million dollars will be spent In the state for food. clothing, hospitalization, and oth er Items. Work to be done on state and private lands, it was said, will be virtually the same as that to be done In the national forests; in (Turn to page 2. col. 1) World Acceptance of Tariff Truce Washington Forecasl Scheme City Water Case Is Advanced by Court to May 29 British Approval won After Difficult Negotiations The state supreme court yes- X7nr rjArif 3fti terday advanced the ease of the UtDZ Oettiement During: Economic city against the Oregon-Washing ton Water Service eompany to May 29. The suit involves the le gality of I2.S00.000 In bonds authorized at a city vote Decem ber 15. 1931. for the purchase and extension of the water serv ice company here. Counsel for both sides asked that the case be advanced Tor argument before the court. Briefs have 'already been filed by appellant and re spondent, the ctty having taken the ease to the state supreme court after Judge L. O. Lewelling sustained a demurrer filed by the water eompany.' Parley Seen KELLER COB H C Ex-Bearcat To be Coach Of Coyotes T FOB WATER RATES Seeking establishment of a new base for rates of the Oregon -Washington Water Service com pany here was suggested at the Salem Trade and Lobar council meeting last night bat the dele gates took no action on the mat ter it was reported. The special committee on promoting a city water system at the same time in formed the council It was working on the problem. The local labor council also de cided to follow the lead of the state federation in circulating pe titions to referend the changes the last legislature made in the initiative and referendum laws. The state grange also is interest ed In this move. This year's convention of the Oregon Federation of Labor will be held at Portland, August 2, it was announced. Ill POLKIS UPHELD Empire Case was Properly Conducted, is Decision Of Supreme Court Conviction and sentence of Frank Keller, Jr.. In a Polk coun ty court last year was upheld by the state supreme court here Tuesday. Keller, sales manager of the now defunct Empire Holding company, was sentenced to live years In the state penitentiary by Judge Arlle G. Walker after Kel ler had been convicted of devising scheme to defraud. The court held there were no pre-Judicial errors in Keller's trial and declared that the indictment charging him with devising fraudulent scheme was sufficient ly specific. The court also held that testimony regarding "the acts or the statement of any mem ber of the combination would be binding' on all. This Is true wheth er you call the combination a con spiracy, an unlawful partnership or a Joint enterprise for criminal purposes." Trial of Keller was followed In Polk county by trial of Oliver P. Coshow, president of the com pany. The Jury failed to reach an agreement and the case was not retried. The facts about the Empire Holding corporation which was promoted as a firm to sell Insur (Turn to page 2. col. 1) pal minister, died here Monday. Mrs. Skipworth, a native of Oregon, was married to the Rev. Skipworth at Salem September S, 1885. They made their first home together In the parsonage of the Methodist Episcopal church in the capital city. Mrs. Skipworth work ed for 43 years with her husband In his active ministry. She is survived by her widower, two daughters and a son. Funeral services will be held here tomor row, with Interment in Jason Lee Memorial cemetery, Salem. day. Go CENTS PAID FOR BOPS HE, REPORT CALDWELL, Ida.. May I (AP) Loren H. Basler, Boise high school coach, tonight was se lected by the board of directors of the College of Idaho to be coach and dean of men at the institu tion succeeding Anse Cornell. Cornell resigned several months ago after serving more than a dec ade as coach at the college. riefs Coos MM Will Reopen Milk Plant is Swamped Dried Fruit Men Meet Governor Sees Frigate Local hops are on the wing again, but just what the highest pnee paia yesterday is was a question. From two different i sources, both considered reliable. cam word that 58 cents had been paid on a carload lot and that 65 cenls had also been paid on a car of hops, about 125 ones. I vt. fnAv.l anit ha.BK.11 tmmm i nese oeais are authentic, but I were undefeated. He married were not at liberty to divulge Salem girl, Evelyn DeLong. the parties . concerned. both I Selection of Basler as C Loren Herman Basler was an outstanding center on Willamette university football teams from 191? to 1920, and played on a navy eleven during the war. He has been phenomenally successful as coach of all sports at Boise high. For several successive years Beer Not Legal Till August but , Sale Wide Open OMAHA, Msy 9 (AP) While beer was being sold openly In most restaurants here today, local enforcement officers were wary about saying they would take ac tion to stop It. County Attorney Henry Beal ex pressed the belief that as "a prac tical proposition, it would be im possible to get a conviction against anyone for selling 3.2 beer.'r Nebraska's new beer law does not become effective until August, BUCK WILL BEAD F E WASHINGTON. May 9 (AP) Eugene Black, governor of the Atlanta Federal Reserve bank, is definitely slated to succeed En gene Meyer as governor of the federal reserre board. President Roosevelt has had Black in mind for one of the va cancies on the board, and when By F. O. VOSBURGH WASHINGTON. May 9 (AM World-wide acceptance of tie American plan for a universal -tariff truce was predicted In official quarters tonight after strenuous and finally successful diplomat! errorts to obtain Great Brltalaa adherence. The Roosevelt setretarv of atata. Cordell Hull, definitely indicated that settlement of the exnlestva war debts question would be a dertakea during the world econ omic conference In London begin ning June 12. although banneden a subject for discussion in tse actual sessions. These developments cast new light on the prospects for the Lon don eonelave where strong efforts will be made to end trannnic warfare among the nations and start them pulline: torrther to ward a revival of trade and prosperity. British Acceptance RemoTes Obstacle The tariff truce nrooosed President Roosevelt represented the first real test of the newly as sumed Roosevelt leadership In world economic affairs. Its ac ceptance by Great Britain waa seen here as removing the laat Li obstacle to general approval. ranee has accepted with t proviso that it may Increase im duties to meet further rnrrtnf depreciations and that the trues shall not apply to tariff measures already before its parliament. The Other tWO nations of V!irrnn' big four." Italv and have assured President Rooter through their special itoWim sent here that they are favorably inclined. Japan has indicated conditional approval and China, through T. T. aoong. nnance minister, who Is now In Washington, likewise en dorsed the ides. Belrinm Tr. day and Holland today expressed meir approval through their dip lomatic representative here. K rents of IPSO Cause Difficulty Great Britain was the real stumbling block. The persistence of the president who instmcttd Norman H. Davis, ambassador at large, to stay in London until he won the government over, finally prevailed. One factor which led the British to hold back was thehr lack of success several years ago when they undertook to inaugu rate a similar tariff truce. The United States at that time instead of Joining raised its rates by the Smoot-Hawley tariff set of 1930. Shortly thereafter. Great Britain abandoned its traditional policy of free trade. Another factor which for a time deterred the Britiuh was their de sire to conclude trade agreements already begun. The terms of their acceptance are understood to hate reserved this privilege. csncies on the board, snd when rp f he encountered difflculty in find- I 3X C0177172ISS10J2 lng the man he wanted for gover- lt Is understood he decided l nor upon Black to take over, at least temporarily, as head of the board. Black is expected to be named Immediately in order to help ad minister the new monetary legis lation about to be enacted by con gress. At present two vacancies exist on the federal reserve board and a third will occur when the resig nation of Governor Meyer is for mally accepted by the president. Makes Turnover The state tax commission has turned over to the state treasurer a total of $739,913.57, represent ing corporate excise, intangible and personal income tax collec tions thus far this year. The tax commission originally had esti mated total receipts of 11,5 80.000 for the year, but this amoant probably will be cut down between 8200,000 and 8250,000. Three Nominated For Albert Prize Kenneth Oliver, Louise Ander son and Mylle Lawyer, Willamette tin I versify students, were nomin ated yesterday for the Joseph H. - Albert prize by the university fac- . any. Later this month by student trill be elected for the prise, a $15 casb. award, made annually by Mr. Albert of this city. The nom inees chosen by the faculty are Supposed to be students who have made the greatest progress during 1932-1983 towards the Ideal In tharacter; service and wholesome Influence.!: . ORDERS PILING CP MARSHFIELD. May 9, (AP) With sufficient orders already on hand to assure operation for at least three months, the Coos Bay Lumber company sawmill here will be reopened Monday, It was announced today. About 250 men will be employed. Logs will begin rolling in from the company's camp at Eden ridge tomorrow so that a suffic ient supply will be on hand when the mill opens. The plant will op erate on a basis ef eight hours a day and five days a week. RUSH DEMAND NOTED HILLSBORO, May 9, (AP) C T. Richardson, manager of the Carnation Milk, eon densery hers, said today , that a sustained rash of business for the past three weeks had pat the plant three weeks behind In orders. Compar ed with having 70,000 cases on hand last month. . he .said, . the condensery is now actually run ning far behind ' the demand. Eighteen carloads for Oregon con sumption alone are ' included in the unfilled orders. Hawalia took 12,000. cases In one shipment. JEXKS 19 DEtECTOR PORTLAND. May t.-(AP)- ' The fruit crop of the northwest will be better this year than the one harvested last year. If weath er conditions are favorable, mem bers of the Northwest Dried Fruit association predicted at their an nual meeting here today. They expressed themselves as being en couraged by the firmer trend of prices on the market. John F. White of Portland, was elected president of the as sociation; W. O. Fisher of Dallas, Ore vice-president, and A. W. Turvllle of Portland, re-elected secretary - treasurer. Directors chosen Included: F. H. Hogue et Payette. Idaho: C. C Ross, Se lah. Wash.; W- T. Jenks, Salem; L. M. Jones, Vaneonver, Wash- and 8. N. Peterson, Portland. MEIER TO BE GUEST ASTORIA, May t (AP) Governor Julius L. Meier of Ore gon, will preside at a civic lunch eon here tomorrow noon in honor of officers of the U. S. frigate Constitution. Governor Clarenee Martin of Washington, will be the principal speaker. More than 15,000 persons have visited the historic "Old Iron sides' since it arrived here three days ago. Thursday morning a group of 85 students from the school for the blind at Vancouver, wasn., wiij visit me snip. sources said In 'substance. The 58-cent deal Is presumably a! dealers' transaction. At any rate, hops have climbed past the 55-cent mark, which was reached late last week, and if the market continues at the present Indication, growers and dealers who ware laughed at for aiming at 71 eents may yet be I able to pull the old X told you so glee. College! of Idaho coach is expected to en hance the Interest of Salem fans in future visits of the Coyotes to the gridiron here. BAKER. Ore.. May 9 (AP) Vernon Ellers, freshmen coach at Oregon State college, was elected by the school board last night to be athletic coach at the Baker Long Term Sewei Bonds Are Cosily to laxpayei I Late Sports SEATTLE. May 9. CAP) Opening a bad cut over his op ponent s left eye. Able Israel, Seattle featherweight, was award ed a technical knockout decision ever Harry Fierro. Chicago, when the letter's seconds tossed a towel la the ring In the third roand of a scheduled six-round boxing boat here tonight. - -. . How longterm bond issues are proving millstones around the necks of taxpayers is forcefully Annonstrated In the 8480.000 high school, succeeding -George bond !,, oh which the city of Scott, who has been appointed as- ,aia the final installment slstaat football mentor at Oregon . Th eoat the eltr State college. I mi ina In Interest durlnr the 10 years In which the serial pay off was being made, according to calculations announced yesterday by City Treasurer C O. Rice and Deputy Recorder Alfred Mnndt, T-V A .A AM MM 1 1111 As Tax Comes in l bl wtr 'natar aA VWIiiCa fun -Kleh was to bear 5 per cent interest payable seml- The nnai installments ! 0,000 of City Warrants Called SAN FRANCISCO. May I. (AP) Bob Kruse, 200. of Port land, defeated George Hagen, 212. Brooklyn, In a wrestling match here tonight. Hagen took the first tall in 27 minutes with a body slam. Kruse pinned Hagen with a cradle hold la 7 minutes for the second fall and Hagen was unable to continue. Tea thousand dollar la dty warrants were called la yesterday by City Treasurer C O. Riee upon receipt of a 810,45 tax turnover from the county treasurer. These warrants, which have been draw ing interest for about one year, are held largely by Salem banks. Total remaining first-half lfll taxes due the city this month I amoant to approximately $128,- 000. - . The city's warrant Indebtedness yesterday totaled approximately 1117,019. annually, said Asrll If aad May 1. 1933. totaled S24.000 aad Interest S800. : w . - Mack ef the JtM.8 10 never went Into new Construction and much was spent for poorly design ed sewage systems that required added expenditures in later years. dtv officials ef that time recall. A siseable portion of the bond Issue went for rebates te property owners who had paid property as sessments for -sewage lines, some ef which, aad been lAli 18 Xxs previous to the voting of the $480,000 issue. The question -of these rebates precipitated a sharp dispute with city officials in 1918 that led to a court battle. The property owners, winning their case, obtained a decision ordering payment of the rebates. Main sewer projects carried out through the bond issue Included the north and south Salem sew age systems, a major trunk line to the state hospital, and a storm sewer coursing Union street to Church to Chemeksta to 14th street, The north aad south Sa lem systems constituted the first major sewage lines laid north of North Kill -creek and south of the present mUlrace. too south naiem system, es pecially, proved Inadequate, re sulting in overflows oa the low er levels as soon as It was put to fall use. These defects have since been remedied by cutting over sections of the system to more- recently constructed sewer trunk lines. . - J. B. Perrott was dty engineer at the time the north and south Salem systems were laid. The Day in Washington By the Associated Press Hones) passed aad sent te white house $500,000,000 Mil for relief greats to state. House approved all but pro duction guarantee provision of farm-relief Inflation bill with sea ate expected to abandon that sec tion. Colonel Charles A. Lindbergh testified oa kidsaprng aad mar- . der of his first son at trial of Gastoa B. Means and Konaan - T. . Whltaker on . ransom con-' spiracy chargee. "President Roosevelt's aides put finishing touches en measure for -. public works program aad tn due trial control plan. , i. , ' , - -;-; - , .r Hoaae sent Muscle Shoal. : Tennessee valley derelopaxwt and federal eecnrlxtea regula tion blUs to cesife - Secretary. Hull announced war , debts would be dealt with Individ- . ually with each debtor here er sk' London durisgthe world ecoaoro lo conference.