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

Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 1

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Albany, Oregon
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Friday, March 20, 1936
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FULL LEASED WIRE Classified Ads Reach over 4,000 homes daily, and are eagerly read. If you have any wants they will pay. Telephone 15 United 1) Complete County, Bute, Nltion-tl and World Newi the day It hippeiM 8ervin ill Linn County. to The Albany Democrat-Herald, Vol. L"3 X, No. 214 ALBANY, LINN COUNTY, OREGON, FRIDAY, MARCH 20, 1936 The Albany Herald, Vol. LXI, No. 204 "(5) WELL, NOT QUITE LIKE TIS INSPECTORS. HUNT FOR TAINTED FOOD POWERS AMATEURS RELIEF FORCES HURRY AID FOR FLOOD VICTIMS FLOOD ITERS RRINC DISEASE, FOOD SHORTAGE o LEAGUE GALL PEACE TALKS Eden Declares Britain Pledged to Work for Peace is ALLIES DEVISE TERMS Plan Use Force if Germans Refuse to Agree to Neutral Zone London. March 20 Cantain Anthony Eden, foreign secretary told the house of commons today that Britain is out to restore confi- donee in international law and pave the way for the rebuilding of European security. Eden reported to the house on the agreement for handling the Rhineland situation which was reached by the Locarno powers. The agreement was published simultaneously with a white paper. Conference Asked A white paper revealed that the l Known Dead Nearing 175 While Scores More Are Missing FLOOD DAMAGE RISING Over 275,000 Persons Are Reported Without , Any Shelter The flood siuatlon in brief lato today: Dead listed at 167 and toll still mounting. Hundreds unaccounted for on island section of Wheeling. W. Va. Mayor of Johnston, Pa., says 100 still missing there. Hartford, Conn., Springfield, Mass., and other Connecticut valley cities engulfed by worst floods in history. Martial law threatened in Springfield to stop looting. Ohio river flood inundated Marietta, O., Parkersburg, W. Va., and sweeps on down valley. Damnge Over 200 Million More than 275,000 homeless in 12 eastern states. Vaccines and typhoid serum, rushed to flood zones in an effort to prevent epidemics. The Red Cross in Washington had received requests to care for 275,000 persons, Indicating at least that many were homeless, in addition to those cared for by $ther agencies. Property damage was feared to be In excess of $200,000,000. With worst flood zones under virtual military rule, authorities strove heroically to prevent outbreaks of disease. Pittsburgh ordered destruction of 250 carloads of tainftd food. Thousands in the Ohio valley were .Innoculatcd aualnst typhoid. ' FOR CHANCE AT STYLEJPENING Gala Event Expected to Draw Great Crowd Here Tonight PROMISE FINE DISPLAY Window Unveiling to Be Accompanied by Fun and. Music Amateur " entertainers of Albany were rapidly listing their names today with the Albany Lions club committee in charge of an amateur contest that will be conducted tonight in connection with the annual local spring opening and style show. Already five contestants have registered, and it was apparent late today that the program will include fully as many numbers as can be accomodated in the time alloted to this feature of the event. 7:20 Is Deadline The amateurs jwere warned that they must register not later than 7:20 p. m. tonight, at which time all of the contestants will gather at the Democrat-Herald office preliminary to performing in public on Broadalbin street in front of tne Mammon store, inc contest will start at 7:35 p.m. and will close at 8:20 o'clock, Registrations will be received at the Democrat-Herald office between 7 and 7:20 p.m. Those registered late today included Edith Gilchrist, who will play a piano solo; a tap dancer whose name had not been secured at press-time; Russell Gott. who will sing a vocal solo; the Albany high school girls' trio, consisting of Maxine Stenberg, Dorothy Nash and Edith Anderson will sing; Marjorio Anderson will give a monologue and Bernard Vrell will play the guitar -and singr4 Store Pretty Up Unveiling of windows in the business district will take place at 7:30 p.m., and every merchant ioaay was completing a fcuianBu- menis lor mis occasiun. mure than 50 store windows are Doing I powers had agreed to ask the I Washington. March 20. Reports league council to convoke an inter- indicating increased planting of national conference which would major crops this year spurred de-consider the following: I partment of agriculture efforts to- 1. Agreements to reinforce col- dnv toward completion of the new lective security and sanctions I $500,000,000 soil conservation pro- 2. Disarmament. I gram. 3. Improvement of economic i flat n i 1 c , rvf tlin tirnrrrnm iiict While spring arrived Friday according to the scientific gents, il was behind schedule for Oregonians so perhaps this picture might seem just a bit .nticipatory or perhaps just a cameraman's idea or the spring influence on the graphic arts. Then too, Oregon's trout season doesn't open until April 5 so Well,;' you net the idea. and commercial relations. I 4. Adolf Hitler's peace propos- als. (Which include a 25-year Eur- opean secunty.agreement.) He said Joachim Ribbentrop, the SPENDING RATE BEST 5 YEARS : I !. New York. March 20 Con- 1 siimor unending is at the best te in five years and the number 6f ' shohpers -.se:ycd is the be.ft since the 19J1 season, Dun and Bradstraet, Inc., said in its weekly, trade review today. Easter requirements arc heavy tierman envoy, naa luia nun uie tornorrow 1 Berlin government decide on .its , AAA s0'ji conservation and crop I attitude after seeing the full text cxperts have been working 16 of the proposes. I hours a day to round the program niH tim '. ir...li,ijii ' ' into pl,aP' in time or aPPlicalion . Buff Term ifevmea to 1936 i Paris, March 20. The new Lo- j S(,rrp'lal.y f Agriculture Henry carno plan, demilitarizing a 12 Va A Wannce, in a farm and home mile strip on the German side of nour radio FpPcch, said the de-the frontier and providing for en- partment hoped "to begin mailing , ergetic action by Britain, France out to tne states a complete out-and Belgium if Germany refuses it, UnP of tne new prouram." I wgs mde public -tody.r ;; .-- I Wpllnce read the statement The terms are stiff, and provide jssue(j by President Roosevelt yes-1 fat Occupation of the new German tprday nn(j reiterated the presi-l zone by British and Italian troops. denfj piea that farmers co-operate They alio provide that the world , tlie npw DrogJ.arn. I court at The Hague shall pass on j president Roosevelt latb yester-l Oermany's claim that the Franco- dav asked tnat Farmers co-operate 3cviat mutual aid pact violates the fuily in tne proram as soon as it , Locarno treaty. lis announced. Ho pointed to the Gcrftmny, it is provided, must danEer 0f arg0 increases in pro-' accept the conditions as a whole ductjon again flooding markets before a new status for the Rhine- and scuttling prices. I land can be negotiated. Mr Roosevelt said that while Flandin, addressing the chamber tne major objective of the new, of deputies this afternoon on the pmram js conservation of the na-1 Locarno plan, pointed out Gcr- tinn'c; soil resources, "maintcn- 'LONGEST' WINTER COMES TO END IN FRIDAY'S SUNSHINE Portland, Ore., March 20. The "longest" winter in several years came to end in bright sunshine at 10:58 a.m. today. When the- sun crossed the equator on its nor thern trek for the year thcoretl- cally the hours of daylight cenialledl the h6urs of darkness ' ' Ithe The weather bureau forecast increasing cloudiness tonight with the weather probably becoming (Unsettled Saturday. The winter has not only been long but dry. Portland had freez- jnR wcatnel. jn October for the time in m.iny years and the whole winter was colder than for scver;1 years. February was the second coldest February in the : history of weather records. The deficiency in rainfall since Sept. 1 was 4.84 inches today and the deficiency since Jan. 1, .14 of ; an inch. January was the only, "wet" month oi the winter. At one 'time during the month the excess i decorated. Judging oi ine com-jfirst Big Army Bombers Take Off With Tons of Food Stuffs MORE MONEY SOUGHT Doctors and Nurses Sent to Stricken Areas to Aid Sick Washington, March 20 President Roosevelt again delayed the start of his vacation to marshall vast government forces preparing to feed and house the needy and combat spread of disease in stricken states. Every agency of government was coordinated in the drive to send relief -to flood areas. Sanitary engineers were dispatched by the public health ser vice to Pennsylvania and West Virginia to aid in restoring disrupted water systems, examine flood supplies, vaccinate refuges against the ravages of typhoid, and hasten removal of sewage. Bombers Carry Food Six army bombing planes, loaded with 8,000 pounds of food, took off from the Aberdeen proving grounds for Renovo, Pa., where 2500 persons including several hundred CCC workers were reported marooned. After a White House conference, members of President Roosevelt's emergency flood com- mittee said today s reports firmed indications that the Ohio river situation would remain serious until the flood waters pass into the Mississippi. President Roosevelt renewed his appeal for at least $3,000,000 contributions to aid the Red Cross in sending rescue workers, food, clothin distres nu ana mcuicai- supplies iu essed areas, 270,010 Homeless Proposals were made in congress to appropriate relief funds inging rrom ;,uuu,uuu to ?i,- . the health standpoint, was more serious in Massachusetts, Con - I nccticut, Pennsylvania, Ohio, Maryland, west Virginia, vir- .ginia, and Kentucky. ur. William r. uraper, uciiiig surgeon general, said ine siui-atinn was "exceedingly grave" in communities where water systems have broken down. MILL CITY LOSES TO BENSON, 27-25, IN LAST MINUTES Salem, Ore., March 20. Mill City's ghosts gave Benson a bad scare today, but the Tcclunen finally managed to win 27 to 25 in the consolation round of the 17th annual state high schol basketball tournament. Benson led at the half, 13 to 11, but Mill City began breaking up the Portlandcrs' plays and was ahead 20 to 16 at the end of the third quarter. With two minutes lo go the teams were tied at 24 all. Marchi. Benson forward, got a field goal and Woldt, Benson center, converted a free throw to win the game. f- Mill City's chancWwere hurt in the final minutes when Soiin, forward, was lost on personal fouls. As the Came ended, C'atherwood, Mill City forward, let fly with a long shot that hit the rim and Kiened out. Marchi, teyisoiu. was l(jQilj)with 10 pointsNSOim fcjl the losers with 9. - Saicm had little trouble eliminating Bend 38 to 30 today in the consolation round-Sparked by Salstrom, Salem forward, who had 15 points, the Vikings led 23 to 15 aie half, and tre never serioiufiynthreatened. rog. guard, was syfi lor Bund with 10 points. Grid Practice Tilt Scheduled for 4 P. M. :ATE4S WITTrr JURY Speedy- Verdict Expected in Fourth Trial for Wife Killing 0 San Jose. Cal., March 20. A jury of middle aged Santa Clara county orchardists, small business men and housewives today began its deliberation on the fate of David Lamson, Stanford university graduate charged with slaying his wife Allene in their campus home on Memorial day three years ago. The case reached the jury at 12:13 p. m. after eight weeks of trial, six of them devoted to testi- mony in which the state sought to Prove Lamson killed his dark-eyed wile Willi ail nun pipe uiiu me uc- fense contenoed she slipped in a bathtub and fractured her skull in the fall. The jury today was expected to reach its verdict quickly, and courtroom observers believed .it held for Lamson his best chance of acquittal what farrnCrs must do to qualify ! for benefit payments and how . much ,hev win receive for con-i serving soil fortuity are extracted I to be made known iate today or, ance 0f fnrm income was also a maj0r objective." Williams Will Seek To Keep GOP Position Portland. Ore., March 20. Ralph E. Williams will seek reelection as republican national committeeman from Oregon, a post he had held for two decades, he said in a wire received here by Ben Dorris of Eugene. Dorris is also a candidate, Williams, who had informed Don is in January that he would not seek election, said in his tele gram that he has received so many requests from republicans, newspapers, and from other members of the national committee, of which he is vice-president, as to cause him to change his mind. Dorris said he would remain in the race. From the Headlines By Deacon Richmond 'Frenzied Couple Strip. Think End of World Has Come." There's always been a certain faction, that's' had a very strange distrwetion, which has caused them to apprehend that the world was coming to an end. A flaming comet in the sky wU ample cause to prophesy, that the end wast;) very near, and fill a lot of folk with fear. On one memorable occa-(o) sion, the people, of this same persuasion, had fixed upon a certain date that they were sure would seal theirJate; and soSy gave thciiyds away. (I.thftt asahing shiferfd cause tnefr vpSSW- being caught up in WW air to meet their Lord and SavioiWhcrc; They ail donned robes W'shin-ing white and went out on the hills at night: and a!l were very much dismayed when their Lord's coming was delayed. In every time and every age, there's always been some self-styled sage, who prophesied the end of time, without reason, thought or rhyme. Such thoughts, the fount of sgrog9ess drain and often drive "-V)nneonc insane. Wed better Vpftn on many years, and live on hopes Instead of fears. For, if we make the most of life, while living in this world oL strife, we will be best pfffw LAM SON AGA, PLANTING RUSHES PLANS and Rains for the week were 10 000,000,000. to 15 per cent while the gain Rod Cross reports Indicated over the lfl.'tS week ranged from 'that flood distress was increasing 78 to 12 per cent. Vagaries or hourly. Latest estimates wen-March weather Floods, snows that at least 270,000 poisons had and dust storm? cut into trading been driven from their homes by some, but spirited buying con-1 high waters. tinned. Reports to the public health In the New Kngland states the scrvice showed that distress, from Flood Waters Spoil Much of Suppjy Drinking Waff r Short O Pittsburgh, March 20. Sixteen inspectors were assigned today to seek out and destroy all food tainl City health authorities enforced urgent measures to "prevent outbreak of disease with the receding inundation. A water shortage threatened the cily. Meanwhile, the muddy flood waters of the Ohio river and its two mighty tributaries, the Mon-ongahela and the Allegheny, moved downstream, leaving in their wake 45 dead in Allegheny county, 50.000 dependent on Red Cross relief, and damage of $25,-000.000 in the "golden triangle," the rich business district of the nation's leudftig steel city. Bodies of 30 persons were brought into the Allegheny county Morgue, making a total of 45 dead reported in the county. Six of those at the morgue were unidentified. Howard C. Patton. superintendent of the city food inspection bureau, who ordered the destruction of flood-contaminated food, said there was no danger of food short age. IRTIN ATTACK Salem, Ore., March 20 The Oregon state conservation council, which plans to sponsor a constitutional amendment to keep the state game commission out of pol- wrote Governor Martin to day that its proposal could in no way be construed as an attack upon Ills administration. The governor said recently Oregon already had a non-political game commission. The council said it believed the governor had misunderstood its action. "In voting to sponsor an amendment to keep the game comnlis-sin out of politics, the directors were not inspired by anything you or your appointees had done or failed to do," Ed F. Averill, council chairman, wrote. "Rather, the proposed plan is the result of years of study. "We believe a business worth more than $100,000,000 unnually is entitled to a business-like administration. Especially a business in which no evidence whatever can be paid to its stockholders the people of Oregon unless i im Hirwlnrs. the members of the j guma commission are permitted ; to make a long-time program and to curry it out. We are convinced our plan is the only one to make this possible. "No private business could survive if every four years its executive personnel was replaced with inexperienced men. That is what has been happening with the game commission for 25 years. "Instead of criticising the present members, the hope was expressed that tlie proposed amendment could be put into effect in time to save at least part of them lo the commission after you ccuse to be governor. If we fail, when you step out Ci office the present membership will be changed. New men without experience but with other ideas will start in all over again with different programs." Tofcrnsertd" Endartferherjt) -Bo Iked by Jem Carj&rj Portland, Ore., Maich 20. Although a paid-up member of Townsend club No. 15. Mayor Joseph Kirtley Carson, Jr., Thursday aHelnoon voted against a city cotnicil resolution memorializing congress to adopt the Townsend old age pension plan. The resolution failed to pass with a 2 to 2 vote. Mayor Carson explained he did not think the question was city business. gSL. 3) AUNT HE" ROBERT QUILLEN "I ain't superstitious, but we had bad luck the year ii cut down on the prcacher'fiHMary and I diyi believe hWdikln' chances." (O) (Caprrlght, 1MI, PutfX'.sui SrndiMH) AVERILL DENIES Eli - of rainfall over normal since Jan.; 29 to 30 pen. 'cent over the pic-1 was more than a foot. It wasjvious week and 15 lo 20 per cent nnlv Thursday that the nrccinita-1 greater than a year ago. The tion since Jan. 1 fell below the normal. The amount measured here since Jan. 1 was 14.34 inches, against a normal of 14.48 inches. Roy Kyle Elected Exalted Ruler Elks The annual election of officers of the Albany Elks lodge was held 'hist evening with a large number present. A social hour and feed . r..H.....,..l I Roy Kyle was elected exalted ruier: Melvin P. Baltimore, es-I teemed leading knight; John Ite- denius, esteemed loyal knight; J Waller Kropp, esteemed lecturing ' knight: A. J. Jensen, secretary , p . Ym.nL, ,rf.as,,r. A . W Bowersox, tyler; Glenn Junkins. trusrtfie; and J. A. Thompson, al tcinnte delegate to the grand lodge. The officers will be installed April 2. New Ettlaw Kilters - Tha rich city. pf..Hsrt(ord, Conn., and its suburbs were a third under " the muddy waters of the Connecticut river. Thousands were driven from their homes there. Many others wore cut off and screamed from their flooded houses for food. Water was five feet deep in parts of the business section. Telephone and power services were badly crippled. ' Much of the Connecticut valley from Vermont, through western Massachusetts and Connecticut to the sea was under water. Springfield, Mass., was inundated in part. Twenty thousand homeless huddled in makeshift barracks. Power fatled. The Mcrrimac rivef at Haverhill, Mass., was at an all-time high. Water was five to seven feet deep in part of the city. Bridges were torn out and factories flooded in Maine. The Ohio river flood, receding in Wheeling, W. Va., where 22 were known dead and scores missing, swept down on Marietta, O., Parkersburg, W. Va., and other towns. The water swirled five feet deep in the business section of Marietta. The raging Susquehanna began to recede in central Pennsylvania, leaving a trail of death and wreck age in scores of cities and towns. The crest of the Potomac river flood passed Washington without causing serious damage, but Presi dent Roosevelt postponed his nor-ida vacation another 24 hours in order to correlate relief measures. Canada came into the flood pic--ture with reports of at least $1.-000.000 property damage in Quc-be-c province due to floods on the St. Ijence, Ottawa and loser riversMfraffic was paralyzed in many sections. Heavy rains inundated a 15-mile area in Southern New Brunswick. mm i ed cgo6S tO &AIS3 FURDS P05 FLOOD AREA Plans for the gathering of $400 in Linn county for use in alleviating suffering in the eastern flood areas were launched at a meeting of the Linn county Red Cross chapter executive committee at the Elite confectionery this noon. Under chairmanship of Walter Arbuthnol, the committee apportioned the quota among the several active Kcd Cross district of the county, and made further plana looking toward raising Linn county's share ol this disaster emergency fund. Action was tuken at the behest of Admiral C. T. Grayson, San Francisco, Red Cross director, who in a telegram to Chairman Ar-bubmot of the Linn county chapter pleaded for co-operation. "Reports received late tonight indicate that 38,000 families in 1 1 states htve been driven from their homes in the flooded area. This number is expected to Increase. These people are all looking to the Red Cross for Immediate relief, including shelter, food, clothing. riw Turn to rg Twe) peting windows will louow. J stylo show at the Sternberg iiaaies snup win tunc pwm: mi- mediately after the amateur con test. Winners of the amateur contest will be determined by applause, and will be rewarded with cash as follows, in the order given: $4, $3 $2, and $1. Dave Ry-lands will be master of ceremonies and will supervise the contest throughout. PLAIN TAXPAYER c BETTER HURRY TO FINGER THIS PIE Salem, March 20. Not to be outdone by Veterans of Future Wars who are seeking to draw their bonus in advance, veterans of Spanish-American and World wars now employed in the state department today organized with a view to corralling the profits of any future wars. The new organization made its debut under the name "National Association of Profiteers of Future Wars." Rufe White, veteran of the iviexican Doraer expeouion ana me worm wa was electee, prcsioem of Salem Chapter No. 1 with Col. Wm. A. Aird, veteran of the Span ish-American and World wars, designated as vice president. Salem. Ore.t March 20. Veterans of Future Wars, that mushroom organization starting at Princeton university earlier this week, today had a new chapter at Willamette university. Charles Cater, (ihmander of the 30-man post immediately wired the parent organization an application for a charter. Bettyitgotrick Js Carnival Queen Eetty jzpatrick!k-is elected to-drfRhy tW students! Albany high J)j1 as their J936 carnival quTrenjF) reign duri.ig the annual high Miool frolic that will take place in the Albany armory FridayMarch 27. iiiiisn Fitzpatrick received 3.Y08 vofWS'Voting was?"yie with ballots which were pocahased by the students at the rate of one cent a vote or 5 for five cents. Total receipts (wiwn ballot sales was $75 50. Nmt; candidates competed. .The winner is a member of the ( ))iior class, a daughter of Mr. and '-Mr, w-i,. Fitzpatrick. The taght unsuccessful candidates wiU-be attendants in the court ofmeen Betty. They are Virginia Sstffiston. Edith Gilchrist. J3ettv Jean Livingston, Evelyn I iljcKinnon, Maxine Stenberg, Barrett and Genevieve W$W thcrinc Bowman, Zclln Mae gain was only 4 to 8 per cent and in the east the gain was only 8 to 10 per cent over a year ago Because oi nooo communis, in uic middle-west, however, gains were northwest reported a gain of 12 to 15 per cent over the 1035 week, the south 15 to 20 per cent, the southwest 12 to 15 per cent and the Pacific coast 18 to 22 per cent. Deferred February buying resulted in a constantly-mounting wholesale volume and the nation total is 10 to 15 per cent greater than a year ago. Records lor all types of women's wear are heavy. Business sent in bioad salesmen in the east and New England was curtailed because of disrupt- ed traffic in flooded districts. STCDKNTS VISITING Roby Baker and Alice Cannon, tudents at the University of Oregon, Eugene, are spending their spring vacation at the home of Miss Cannon's cousin, Mrs. Garfield Edwards, on It. F. D. No. 1, Albany. Tt.ey will return to school Monday. Their homes arc at Lake-view. ' Oregon to enjoy scenery found ! scenery unspoiled and nature un- aoornea, oa.-yer sia. "No longer does the tourist in-quiie how the roads are in this or that section. He takes Improved highways for granted. The thing he asks is 'what will I see when I net there? Given the prescrvMijiiii 1 ot her scenery. Oregon (fiiyKI beside any state in the Vwion. Let us then preserve that sceneiy." A pica for the preservation ol wild life, an attraction th;,t will bring more and more people to Oregon over the hlghw;,, wa. included in Sawyer's address. He pointed to the interest aroused by sea lions along the coast, and the occasional pheasant and deer seen along I he roadsides in the inter- OregoQas already ;Um $200,-000.000 on its state higWy program and many more millions on its secondary roadscThe jJV roads have brougli:finw tounSitftj the scenery, but in tWfiiany places the scenery is going My plea is that you do your part lo keep the : beauty of the state safe," conclud- Sawyer Makes Plea to Save 6) Oregon Scenery Wild Life many sent a spokesman to London. and therefore cannot claim that made with giving her a hearing. ' Outlining the points of the Lon- I don agreement.- Flandin stressed that the presence of any international troops in French territory is out of the question. "This would have been an iniquitous monstrosity which the French negotiators never could accept," he said. Brussels, Belgium. March 20. The cabinet, under Premier Pauli van Zeeland. approved the Lon-1 don agreement of the Locarno powers today. HAUPTMANN WILL DIE ON MARCH 31 UNLESS REPRIEVED Trenton, N. J., March 20. The execution of Bruno Richard Haupt-mann, convicted slayer of tho Lindbergh baby, has been set for 8 p. m. March 31, it was learned today. , Invitations were mailed by Principal Keeper Mark O. K'mberling to news correspondents and witnesses today announcing the time. Only a second reprieve from Gov. Harold G. Hoffman will save Hauptmann. The governor has said he had "no intotpn" of granting another stay irtuass there is "startling new evidence." However, his investigation of the kid-nap-murder has not been interrupted since he saved Hauptmann from the chair Jan. 17. 11 Scouts Receive -. Awards at Lebanon Nine first class merit badge, one second class scout award and one bronze eagle palm were presented at a Linn county court of honor conducted in the American Legion hall at Lebanon Wedncs-oay. under supervision of Judge 'Tne first class badges were presented to Clarence Wicks and Billy Hobbs, troop No. 10, Albany; Kenneth Murphy, troop 21. Albany; Rodney Tripp and Roger Chandler, troop 22, Albany: Wel- ffogton Bond, troop 34, Halsey; (f inior Wade, troop 34, Halsey. dfiid Don Schhskie and Glenn v" Kenneth Mahy, troop 2 (f5)?civcd the eagle palm. w I i'J$ Eugene, Ore. ft stroiiifcSilea to s, 20. A giffi seen - cry, HJiinly because it is a valuable a..oet in altractin; urisls. but because it is a heritage that should be preserved for posterity, was made by Robert W. Sawyer, publisher ot the Bend BuUti and lormer member of the sfite f igh- way commission, al the iSheon meeting today of the commonwealth confcience, in session this week at the University of Oregon. Support of a program that will preserve a lringe oi timber along nighways. that will prohibit tin signs and cloth "snipes'' and regulate placing of billboards and painted panels, and provide (or zoning so that unsightly buildings may be kept oft the roads was asked by Judge Sawyer. "W!:ut an advertisement for Oregon it would be if w-Q1 went out that throughout the length and breadth of the state there was no barn, fence or woodshed on which a sign could be found, that no where in the rural districts were there billboards or painted panels, Tuffy Ellingsen was to show the public what the 1036 Bulldog grid machine will have to offer as he sends two squads onto Jm. Central field in a contest at 4 this aftcrnooirjFJie game wnfii'ing an official m, -m to two weeks of spring fiVill training. If enough seniors wcnyja&iilable, Ellingsen planned to pitfca graduating veterans against fifs hopefuls for next season. The line-up will probably l patched with recruits from the spring training quarter. o conjJ 'and that ,nc ln,,ist3 w,l wtnl toj'd Sa-Qer. prepared to die, wnery JQ) time to sayjgyd lg prepared to die, whent

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