Medford mail tribune. (Medford, Or.) 1909-1989, April 06, 1928, Page 4, Image 4

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    PAGE FOUR
WALSH DENIES HE
IS MCADOO TOOL
TO DEFEAT
WASHINGTON, April 6. (A1)
Kmpbaalzing tDat no uaa nt.t
tered the democratic presidential
content "to beat Smith," Senator
Walsh of Montana, in a letter to
the mate central committee of his
homo Mate made public today,
urged that the flKht for the Hous
ton nomination be conducted on a
siortsmanlike basis free from re
crimination. Walsh, thanking the committee
for Its endorsement, said that the
response to his entrance into the
democratic contest "has been more
Kenerous than there was any rea
son to" expect.
"It is needless to assure those
who know me as well as you do,"
the Montana senator said, "that I
could not be prevailed upon to par
ticipate In any contest to help
wreak vengeance on any man.
Commenting on the support giv
en his candidacy by William G. .Vic
Adoo, lr. Walsh recalled his long
standing with the former treasury
secretary and that their views on
public questions are approximately
Identical.
"If any further explanation were
necessary to account for the Inter
est of Mr. McAdoo In my candida
cy," the senator declared, "It might
easily be found In the fact that
above every Issue of the campaign
before us prominence will be given
to the eradication of the revolting
corruption shown to exist In our
national life and to Inlest the re
publican organization, in the ex
posures of which it is fallen to my
lot to have made a more or less
conspicuous part.
"It would be reasonable, If not
generous, to a great democrat, to
assume that he, in common with
multitudes or otners, enienains me :
belief that perhaps I would most
fittingly lead in a fight- to assure
the cutting away of that cancer and
that possibly the selection of an
other candidate might Imply a tol
erant spirit to it within the demo
cratic ranks, a spirit approaching
that exhibition among republican
leaders with few notable exceptions
from the president down."
Bcnator Wulnh assailed the ad
ministration of the departments of
justice and the federal trade com
mission, declared that restoration
of agriculture "may well commend
the utmost resources of statesman
ship." urged the development of
the Clreat Ijikes-Rt. Iawronce wat
erway and the Colorado rlvor und
stressed the necessity of Missis
sippi river flood control.
"There ore no great crying
nbuses to be corrected by nnllonnl
legislation, save in our fiscal sys
tem and except for the resurgence
of government by Injunction," said
Honator Walsh. "The rofonna dot
manded by the times arc In the ex
ecutlve and administrative
branches."
Mr. Walsh's letter was addressed
to W. W. McDowoll, chairman of
the democratic state centrul com-
mlttoo in Montana.
-4 .
uvnvonn matt; yRnwyti, arengonpy okkgov, frtbay. atoil a, im&
HORSE WHIPS DERBY FAVORITE
CRIMP PROGRAMfLIGHTS DELAYED;
IVICNARY BILUBY FOUL WEATHER'
WASHINGTON, April t.-(f-
Unexpected opposition from sena
tors of the cotton producing states
has upset the program of senate
leaders for a vote this week on the
McN'ary-Haugen farm relief bill.
The disfavor of the southern
members toward the bill cropped
up today when Chairman McNury
of the agriculture commit t e e
sought agreement for a vute by'j
next Tuesday but Henstor Klmmons
democrat. North Carolina, blocked
the move with an announcement
he wished to draft some amend
ments, x
After a conference of the sena
tors from the culton si-ctlon, it
developed that Hi-nutor McKellsr,
democrat of Tennessee, intended
to offer some amendments re
stricting the power of the proposed
farm board to una the equalization
lee.
Under the amendments now be
ing conrddf-red, the various coun
cils, to repreHent each commodity,
would be nuuied by the president
with the consent of the senate
rather than by the farm board.
Furthermore, the board would be
required to have the consent of
each counsel before it could Im
pose the equalization fee on a
commodity under control of thut
council.
However, there are Indications
that Kenutor McNury. author of
the bill. Is not strongly opposed to
the changes and may accept tbo
amendments which could still
clear the way for final disposition
or me mil early next week.
SEWARD, Alaska, April fi
Cloudy weather kept Captain
George IL Wllklns from starting
his contemplated 21000 mile flight
over the top of the world yester
day. This was the substance of a mes
sage received here last niKht fium
Folnt Harrow, the most northerly
tip of AlaBka, from which Wllkiua
will make his flight to Sjiltzbergen
in the eastern hemisphere.
Wilklns' radio call came through
very faintly and much of his mes
sage was lost. Ho said something
about "tomorrow" which was In
terpreted to mean he would try
again to get away this morning,
probably about 9 o'clock Pacific
coast time.
aw. &mm,
DOCTOR HELD FOR
DWiM.V. April 6. (A Snow.
sleet and fog over the Atluntic to
day kept the German plune Hn-mcn
In Its hangar at llaldnnnel air-;
drome and the fliers utilized their i
time In further preparations for!
the hop-off for Now York. I
I'art or the duralumin was re
moved from one wIikj and mechan
ics tested the wings lor any weak
ness that might have resulted from
the heavy landing on a test flight
Monday.
"All we can do Is to hope from
duy to duy," sulci Karon Von Huenu
teld, sponsor of tho flight, ns he
busied himself with plans for tak
ing off from the sodden air field
with his heavily laden plune.
Clean rags wanted at the Mall
Tribune nfflp tf i
1 'r4f&'T
.- -.I
M
t,'
I
?
1
Jack Wiggins, winning nag of the LoulMana Derby nt New Orleans,
with Jockey C. E. Allen up. Jack HigRins, in taking the race, beat
Time Maker, Kentucky Derby candidate, and favorite, ending that
horse's string of five straight wins. Below, Jack Higgins crossing
the finish Jine first in the race.
NEW YORK. April . UP) Louis
Hoffman, a physlotherapeutist.
held since early in March on bond
while the death of Miss Eleanor
M. Lehman, was being investigat
ed, was re-arreHted today on a
tirst degree murder charge as the
result or a story told to District
Attorney -kover by Dorothy Mon
roe, who was present In Hoffman's
office when his patient died.
Miss Monroe said that while
Hoffman was operating on Miss
Lehman the girl suddenly went
into convulsions. She churged
that Hoffman then rolled his pa
tient over and deliberately broke
her neck. Then she said, the man
threatened her with imprisonment
if she divulged the reul cause of
MIms Lehman's death.
Hoffman has maintained that
the girl came to htm for treatment
for a headache and died while on-
tne operating table.
eugeneraFnets
rich booze haul
FXOENE, .Ore.. April 6. UP)
Seventy-five gallonB of liquor, 177
quarters of it bottled and "bonded"
for the local trade, was confiscated
by county and state . prohibition
operators this morning in n raid
on an alleged ' retail distribution
depot. t
W. W. Johnson, 37, is Jn'"tni
county Jail facing a liquor posses
Fights for Dog
GUARD POLLS IN
Mayor Ralph S. Bauer, of
Lynn, Mass.. is a lover of dogs.
So much so that he defied the en
tire state of Massachusetts when
authorities passed an edict order
ing the muzzling of all canines for
a period of 90 days. Bauer
warned policemen in the city not
to heed the state edict and or
dered them to arrest any state
agent who entered Lynn with in
tent to shoot unmuzzled dogs.
sion charge 'as a result of the
hardoBt blow struck at the contra
band traffic In Lane county in
Home time. The liquor taken In
the raid has a retail valuation of
approximately $1000, according to
the estimato of tho arresting offl-
fPVS,
CHICAGO, April 6. VP) As.
surances that 5000 men will
guard the primary election polls
next Tuesday were given today by
Police Commissioner Hughes. This
regiment of police will be aug
mented by 25,000 volunteer
watchers and challengers recruit-
ed from civic organizations. The
mujorlty of volunteers was called
in response to demands of rival
Republican factions that each
have two representatives In each
of the 275D precincts.
While bitter contents have been
made by the Deneen-Thompson
groups, it Is the battle over the
election of ward leaders from
fthi h trouble is expected. Many
ward candidates planned to sleen
in hiding Monday night to avoid
attempts to kidnap them.
While the army of watchers of
the polls will serve as volunteers,
the vohX. of the election will be
moj:o than $250,000, the largest
ever paid in the history of the
county.
rOLUMHUH. Ohio, April 6. UP)
Ohio rtenatorial representation to-
day was split between republicans
and democrats with the appoint-
ment of Cyrus Locher, of Cleve- .
land, a democrat, to fill the vacftn-i ' '
cy caused by the death of Senator ;
Frank B. Willis, who had sought'
the republican presidential ,noml- -.
nation.
TAKES TO STUMP i
I'ENDI.ETON. Ore.. Apr. 6. (P)
Tom (lurdane, chief of police of
I'endleton, resinned his position
this afternoon In order to devote
his entire time fu handling his
cumpniKn for the republican nniti- j
(nation for sheriff of Mmrttllla'
county.v
H. T. Cooklnpham. Incumbent,
Is also a candidate for the repub
lican nominutlon.
Gurduno recently recelvod prom
inence as beliiK one of the captors
or William ICI wn I'd lllckmnn. ll
Is an experienced pence officer.
1 I JiX3PXrTY.isJ1(77y.tjipfaurffTsftBnKmniewBH n , ... Ml WHll f
vj . SALE! AMAZING 'BARGAINS" W'r ' ; '7.
Begins j T mmmK l PfT- A T IWn,
SATURDAY m MKy .WV7.. V? SATURDAY
--1 jm&MgmM " . - - -rrrn i
III I ' I -av.A ' ' - III
in i i i.. i r : .
in i
111k Power Ural
HELENA, Alont., April 6. (A-)
The Mnntuna Power company
Which John I). Kynn, president.
announced he had uxreed to sell
to Iho American 1'owcr and l.tsht
company, a unit of the Electric
Jtond and Hhare coninunv. nt 1 1
price descrllied as "above $K2.0on,
000." is the pioneer hlK power
It serves about two-thirds of thell
state of Montana, which has nn '
arcs of 141.000 square miles, with I
liydro-electrlc power.
KANSAM CITY, April 0. (JP) A I
young woman who Is believed to
have been murdered and thrown I
irom a car near attn and I'axeo
early today, was Identified thin I
afternoon as Miss Opal Illack of I
Ht. Louis, a wultress.
1
CLEVELAND, Ohio. Anrll ..
UP) Hoy Orooelgocd, 20. who ad- I
nutted his automobile struck and
killed Allco Leonard, fifteen-year-
olil Alaple Heights school glil,
January 2d, today was freed of
manslaughter chtirgee nt u pre
liminary hearing In Justice's court.
NEW) TORK.-Apr. t. . (JP) !
Rlxleen thontuiml riiiin,1a nt fin., 1
ammunition, believed to hnvu IiuhmII
Intended for the Handlno rebel
forces in Nicaragua, were In the
hands of customs officers today as.
the result of a conversation heurd
through an open porthole by a cus- j
toins guard.
1
nAT.DONNEL. Ireland, April I.
UP) Colonel James C. Kltsmsu
rlce, head of the Free Htate air
, service has received governments)
permission to accompany Huron
Von Jrluenefeld on a projected
trans-Atlantic flight of the Jun
kers plune Bremen.
LOH ANUELKX. April 6. IP)
If. B. Wnrner, film star, appeared
before the lunacy commission here
today and asked A lunacy com
plaint be Issued against his life
long friend, Norman Trevor, Eng
lish actor of stage rd screen, and
world known athlete.. . I
Tomorrow, we are launching our greatest anniversary sale in
celebration of the greatest year in the history of this depart
ment. We have been extremely gratified with the growth of
our business during the last twelve months and are going to
Bhow our gratitude to for your patronage in a material way.
We are offering some anniversary money-saving bargains that
will repay you for your generous patronage during the past year
and make you more than ever a friend of MANN'S Men De
partment. Don't miss a single day of this history-making
event. Come tomorrow! Come all next week!
Men's Dress Pants
As an niiiiivoi'snry special wo
are offering, on men's dress
pants, a
10 Reduction
R"0 Pants, reduced to $3.95
$.1.00 Pants, reduced to $4.50
.t(.-r)0 Pants, reduced to $5.85
MEN'S FANCY
Slip-on Sweaters
During our anniversary sale we
are making a
10 Discount
On all fancy slip-on sweaters
for men. Here are some of the
bargains we are offering:
$").(X) Sweaters, now $4.50
$(5.50 .Sweaters, now $5.85
$7.50 Sweaters, now $6.75
BOYS' ATHLETIC
Union Suits
Poys' athletic union suits in
all sizes on sale at
Reduced 10
Men's Lightweight Knit
Union Suits
Men's lightweight union suits with
l'otli short or long sleeves and ankle
length. The colors are white or ec
ru and these garments regularlv seli
for 1 .r0, $110
Anniversarv Sale special
Union Suits
Men's athletic union suits with
reinforced hack, full cut. Spe
cial during this OA
sale at. OJC
ANNIVERSARY
Hoys' Muslin Night
Shirts at
IB tlw
I Kl&'.VS-.3tf ':
m if
MEN'S SUITS
About one hundred all-wool, hand tailored suits for men. All
good patterns and up-to-date styles. Well known makes such
as Style-Plus, Washougal and Kuppenheimer. Up to $50.00
values.
$24.50
See Them In Our Window
Men's Dress Hats
All our regular stock of men's
dress hats, values up to $6.50.'
Reduced 10
MEN'S FANCY LISLE
Dress Socks
Regular 35c fancy lisle dress
sox, special for this anniversary
sale, pair
29c
4 pairs for $1.00
Broadcloth Shirts
$1.59
Men's broadcloth shirts in
fancy colors or plain white.
Regular $1.95 values on sale at
$1.59.
All other Men's Dress Shirts,
during this sale
Reduced 10
MEN'S COLLAR-ATTACHED 1
'Dress Shirts at $1.1.9
Exceptionally attractive shirts in plain
color broadcloth and fancy percales. Reg
iflar $1. shirts going at $1.JD. ,
Easter Neckties
A complete assortment of
men's neckties for Etster,
special, at
.00 and $1.50
SPECIAL! JfamfoQdbaltmiAfcStote -ST8' Lightweight Pajamas .
ijC ' "THE STOBE FOW EVERYBODY- t J ior .f l.2-). On sale tomorrow and QQ
PMONf.-8o-40
MuxRciaJtoaf,. ' ' next week nt
sell
98c