Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on April 4, 1936 · Page 8
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Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 8

Albany, Oregon
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 4, 1936
Page 8
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SATURDAY, APRIL 4, -1 936 ; THE ALBANY DEMOCRAT-H ERALD, ALBANY," OREGON PAGE EIGHT CUBSl MURDERERS' RO WALL SET Uncle Sam to Play Host to Cuba's First Family Letters to the Editor HUSKIES WILL MEET OILERS ; INSEHI-FHIAL Rcid, ' of Scio, was operated t!9 Salem Tuesday. Fletcher is a brother of Mrs. H. E. Tobie, whose husband is a former principal of Scio high school.) The nature of , the surgery is nof known here. Adam Fleming, who was ill of , flu for several days, was reported still in a critical condition this ' week: ." , R. R. Shultz, formerly of the Munkers section but now on the former Schcinost farm about two miles southwest of Scio, suffered an injury to a'n ankle Saturday While working on the farm. No bones were broken. Five stitches were required to close a wound in the. back of the hand of Tom Peterson's 10-year-old son. The boy fell while playing in the yard, striking his hand on an iron bolt. George Silbernagel of the Jordan region has an injured eye, having been accidentally struck by a stick, Saturday. ' . Wm. Gearhart of Crabtree was ,1 reported ill from a brain clot a few days ago. - 1 9 - feviuenre ol ins nun lo cement t lie mclHlslilp between Ins i-miutry anil Hie I niu-d suiti-s, dk he jmnn-Ised Cubans beruro his election In January, Piewlileiit-Klei l Miuue! .Mai luno Comes, IiIk 'coinelv wile, Senoia Arias, and their charming daughters, shown uhnre In a recent phuto; will s-.iend n vacation of a Tew weeks in America. SniliiiR tn-Los Angeles from Panama, (ininez plans a l'wlav Slav on Hie west coast, then hopes lo see President Roosevelt in WashiiiKion. Sou n( Cuba's second president, and twice mayor of Havana, Uomez denies that an American loan Is mie of the uhjccls l'. his visit, lie will be inaugurated May I'D. Harrisburg Harrisburg. Prof. Robert Webb and Charles Webb and families were here from Corvallis Tuesday to visit with their father, C. T. Webb. Charles Webb has a government position in eastern Washington. ; . , The freshmen of the locaj high school and the faculty went to Eugene Tuesday night to see "Follow .he Fleet." C. A. Gilbert has nearly finished assessing this part . of Linn county. There has been no- real change in the property of- Harrisburg, he says, except personal ' property and not much in that. Miss Gertrude Starr underwent an operation Monday at the Al-hanv hosnitnl. About, a week nr'n day evening. The evening was Itfiuiv lo Hvkn lea r Into (ho lioiirtH of Nniloiial hctigui pitch era, Ihin nturdt'totH row or lh (;Imchko CuIih i hI.uiiIi.k up hi (I no fiiyiu in mo wijki. i no n nou p nore hiiowh now mo unriH lenmuvc IliA' Knur will hul riurinK t)io eiiHn . ,, . at the phite It, Angle (inlun, millUMer, In tho roar, front to. buck, me Chuck KLo.n, on I Holder; (labby llarlnctt, calchcr; Frank Demuree. uuUlcMer,. j she went through a similar ation. - ' .--'' for the finals, Oregon six, Oregon State three, and Washington State two. ; New"-. York, " April 4. Eight members of the McPherson, Kans., Oilers lhailed as the world's tallest, and best basketball team seemed certain today to take a stroll on Berlin's Unter Den Linden .next August. , ; ''They will form the nucleus of the, .basketball team which will represent the United States in the Olympic games unless forecasts go awry.- . , . ;- . " The western giants moved into the . favorite's position for the Olympic tryouts last night in Mad- Won Square Garden, by - winning from Temple U eastern college champions, 56 to 48. '"The other three seml-finallsts are U. of Washington, Wilmerding, Pi., Y. M. C. A., and Universal Pictures of Hollywood. Tonight's schedule follows: i First game, 8:15 p. m.: Wllmor-dlfig vs Universal. - - Second game, 9:45 p. m.: Washington vs McPherson. - The two winners will meet In the final Sunday night. The Olympic, squad, which will be named Monday, will be composed of 14 players, eight from the winning team, five from the runners-up, and one from the other six teams, i The U.-of Washington's speedy Huskies gained the semi-finals by defeating De Paul of Chicago, 54 to 38. Ed Loverich, forward, was the hero, scoring 20 points, making eight out of ten field goals with oiie-hand shots. Wilmerding, Pa., which got into the tournament at the' last minute . when the Denver Safeways were tossed out, staged a thrilling rally to defeat Utah State, 62 to 48. ' The Universal Pictures team defeated, the U. of Arkansas, southwest champions,' in a defensive battle, 40 to 28. t . , . . indians'defeat padres; 3 games .are rained out , . Br United PrH . - Rain washed out three of four games in the Pacific Coast league Friday, maintaining the Oakland Oaks in the top spot without a struggle. - fhe only activity occurred in San Diego, where the Seattle In-: dlans evened their series' with the San Diego Padres and threw them into a tie for fourth place with their series opponents ;. the Indians landed on the deliveries of Beryl Home and Ed Wells, got 15 hits and an 8 to 4 victory,. San Diego chalked up 7 safeties off Osborne,, who hit a triple to help his, own cause along.. Donovan made one good for two bases. Michael and Hunt each had two hits'. ! i- . Myatt,- Sah Diego shortstop, committed -three errors and Docrr, second sacker, one, giving Seattle two unearned runs,. Nw Ball Uniforms For . Bulldogs Here - Albany's scheduled gamo with the Crabtreo C. C. C. baseball team was - cancelled yesterday because of . wet grounds, and Coach Tuffy Ellingscn is attempting to arrange another date for next week. The new uniforms arrived yesterday, one dozen of them. The suits, shining in 1heir newness, were gray, trimmed in blue, and fitted with gold lettering and numbers. The socks arc a blue-white combination. Cambridge Wins 13th Straight Over Oxford Putney, Eng., April 4. Cambridge defeated Oxford for the I.lth straight tlmo today in the B8lh race between eight oared crews of the ancient universities. The lighter Oxford crew led for a brief period during the first half of the race but Cambridge, taking its time behind Stroke W. O. R. M. Laurie, won by five lengths. "OUT OUR WAY" LIPSCOMB LOSES ON FOULS; NOLAN WINS OVER KENNA Paddy Nolan got off to an auspicious start in Albany last night at the armory by winning his match with the last two falls, but he was deprived of his chance at the highly-touted Bobby Burns, for -the Scot failed to appear. Bill Kenna substituted) for Burns and took the first fall from Nolan before that gentleman had his Irish aroused. Once under way, Nolan was hard to stop. Two Boston crab-holds gave him the victory. Jack Lipscomb, the Indiana villain, was in a nasty mood, and until his opponent, Wolfgang, was awarded the match on a foul, made his presence obnoxious to all in the armory. Lipscomb is probably the most hated gent in the valley, and what is more he doesn't mind it. He fouled his way through his match, eventually annexing 'the second fall after Wolfgang had taken the first. His fouls Increased as the match went along, and after the count in fulls stood even, Wolfgang was given the bout. Egan's Condition, - . Extremely Grave Everett, Wash., April 4. The condition of II, Chandler Egan, ill with pneumonia at Everett General hospital ,wns reported "extremely grave" today. The national amateur golf champion of 1004-05 and famous golf architect spent "a very poor night," hospital attendants said. Nurses continued to administer oxygen under direction of Dr. John E. Klynn of Everett. The Mcdford, Ore., golf stylist became ill hero early this week while supervising cunslruction of a golf course at American Legion memorial park. Reed Breaks Mark For 300 Yard Swim Eugene, Ore, April. 4. Jim Reed. Webfoot swim star, set a new intei collegiate record of 3:44:5 in the 300-yiiid Individual medley, in the qualifying heats of the Pacific Coast conference northern division swimming meet here last night. The old record was 3:45.7 held by Robert Clark of Stanford. Washington qualified eight men ' Albany, Oregon. April'3, 1935 JO the Editor: - i -, - - : ' We thank you for your able summary of the final report of the Hydroelectric Commission of Oregon- to the sponsors of the proposed Linn County .People's Utility District.';., ,. :. Your 'summary is accurate, and of course, we realize that space was too limited to give much detail. We' hope; that through, the courtesy of the Democrat-Herald, we may supplement your summary after members of the sponsors committee have made a careful study and analysis of the report. . ". ... '.'.' . . . " ' The report was received by the chairman April . 1. It consists of a bound volume of 35 pages, together with several graphs and two maps.; One of . the maps shows where the present power lines of the Mountain States Power Company are located and also indicates by symbols the location of all the, rural residences, churches, schools and service stations. The map also indicates which rural residences are at present connected with the power lines. , The other map shows an entirely, new setup for the district with complete disregard of the Mountain States Power Company's setup. The map presents the location' of the new transmission lines with the .' various branches, but adds 220 miles of rural lines more than the. 235 miles of lines now owned by the Mt. States Power Co. Thus the new setup recommended by tthe commission would have 455 miles of power .lines. , The Hydro-electric Commission report also states that from figures obtained from the Public Utilities Commission that the value of the Mountain States Power Go. property within the Linn Utility District is $1,309,817. (This no doubt is less than the Company's book value used for rate making purposes). This value includes only 235 milese of rural, lines. On the other hand, the Hydroelectric Commission estimates the cost of an entirely .new system, modern In every way, would cost only $910,000- including 455 miles of rural lines. The additional 220 miles In this new-system is estimated as costing- $198,000. If this $198,000 is deducted from $910,000 we would have the cost of $712,-' 000, the amount necessary to build the same, number, of miles of rural lines as the Mountain States Power Co, now has. In other words the difference in the estimated Value of the Mountain States Power Co. of $1,309,817 and an entirely, new system costing $712,000 that would do the same purpose, is $597,817. This difference alono is nearly two-thirds of what it would cost to build the $910,000 system including, 455 miles of rural lines. - ' With this difference, in estimated values and actual cost of a new system, it is not likely that the commissioners of the Peoples' Utility District and the officials of Die. Mountain Stales Power . Co. -Will come to an agreement- on a purchase price of the Mountain States system. If the utility district would resort to condemnation procedure It would mean a long drawn ,'out litigation process with a lot of expense. H is therefore thought by some of the sponsors that we should from the start disregard any negotiations with the Mountain States and start our new system from the ground up as has been done in some other places where suitable agreements could not be reached by the private utilities and those desiring public ownership.' A. C. Hey man. KOAC Radio Program Saturday, April 4 . 5:00 On the Campuses; 5:30, music; 5:45i What the- Educators Arc Doing; 8:60 The Dinner Concert; 6:30 Evening Farm Hour New Publications! 6:45, Market and crop reports and weather forecast; 7:00 F.-F A. Albany chapter "Analyzing ..the Results of Farm Projects"; 7:30 music; 7:45, Science News of the week; 8:00 Music of the Masters; 9:00-9:15 United Press News. Monday, April 6 9 a. m., Homemakcrs Hour; 10, Music; 10:15, . Guarding Your Health; 10:30, Music; 10:45, KOAC School of the Air 10:45, German; 11, The Storv of Oregon; 11:15, History in the Making: 11:30, High School Radio Guild; 11:45, Music; 12, Noon Farm Hour 12:05, News; 12:15, W. S. Avrrill "Questions I Have Answered"; 12:40, Market and crop reports and vcather forecast., :',' - i- j - ... i -l p, m:.- Music; 1:15, World Book Man; 1:20, Music: 1:30, Programs on" Parade; 1:45, Music; 2. Lesson In Spanish; 2:15, Musie; 2:30, What the Educators Are Doing; 2:45. Maude. Pratt Lewis; 3, In the World of Women "Tracking with a Camera Mrs. Martin Johnson" byAHhea Bruhl; 3:30, Music; 3:45. The Monitor Views the News; 4. Musical Stories; 5:30, Stories for Boys and Girls. 5, On the Campuses; 5:30, Music; 6, Science Stories; 6:15, Dinner Concert; 6:30, Evening Farm Hour 8:30 Oregon Prison Association; 6:45. Market and crop reports and weather forecast; 7, F. L. Ballard: 7:15, W. L. Powers "Drainage and Soil Management"; 7:30, 4-H Club Meeting; 8, With Oregon State Engineers American Society of Mechanical Engineers; 8:15, The Rook of the Week Alexander Hull; 8:30, The Oregon Loggers; 9-9:15, United Press News. Democrat-Herald Want Ad. Bring Result. Jefferson Man Gets Life Saving Award 'Jetfei'.son. (Special) Mr.' and: Mrs. Sherman Kokcr have received word from their son Lawrence stationed at Bolinas, Cal.,. with the coast guard that he was awarded the coveted treasury life' saving medal on March 23 for res- cue work performed three years' agO. .. A San Francisco paper had this to say regarding the award: "With the entire personnel of the Bolinas Coast Guard station drawn up at attention, the prized United States Treasury silver life saving medal, rarely awarded, was . bestowed March 23 on Surfmun Lawrence L. Koker, 26, of the Bolinas station. The medal was pinned to. Koker's breast by Captain Harry! Waters, commandant. of the guard, j from San Francisco. Koker. with-1 out a life belt or life line performed a single handed rescue of a ; man and woman from the Bolinas j surf, 'in 1033. After bringing the' woman to shore, with remarkable swimming prowess, Kokcr plunged back and rescued the man." Captain Harry Waters lis the brothcr-ln-lnw of Mrs. Guy Aup-pcrle of Jefferson. ( Bucket Brigade at Oakville Halts Fire OikvVllc. (Social) -Fire that presumably started trom a spark from a stove pipe in an upstairs room enme near destroying the homo of Mrs. Mary . Wuddcll Thursday. The timelv assistance of a few nearby neighbors who formed a "bucket brigade" , succeeded in checking the flames after a con-Mdrrablc portion of the roof and furnishings upstairs were destoyed. Mrs. Waddell, who is affected with rheumatism, says she went upstairs for the first time in ten years when she discovered the blaze. WORKMAN SUES Tom Lchnn has filed suil In circuit court here asking a Judgment of $150 allegedly duo him in wanes from A. Sternberg, defendant. I.c-'''ii nlso nsks nn additional $148.-50 allegedly due In wages to J. H. McMuiiay, alleging that MoMur-ruy has assigned his claim , to Lchnn. By WILLIAMS LATE, COM FLEW NEWS OF NEARBY NEIGHBORHOODS Lacomb Lacomb R. W. Landers is setting 15 acres to orchard on the W. R. Tripp farm which ha has leased. Filberts, cherry and peach trees are being planted and berries being set between tree rows. Mrs. I. G. McCloud went to Lebanon Monday to assist in the care of Mrs. H. M. Wight who is ill. A group of members from Lacomb Baptist church attended services at Scio Baptist church Friday evening. The Lacomb quartet sang several numbers. Mrs. L. S. Clark entertained with a dinner Sunday in honor of Mr. Clark's birthday. Invited guests included Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Clark and children. Afternoon guests were Judge Harvy Wight and a sister, Ruth Wight of Lebanon, Miss lima Paine of Lebanon, Harold McMana of Albany and John Johnson. Henry Powell of Providence, who has been ill with inflammatory rheumatism for some time, was taken to the Vetran's hospital in Portland Wednesday. , Mrs. Lillian Conscr is visiting her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Dinkle of Albany. Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Downing and daughters, Ferris and Mario, and Carp Edwards were among the guests at a birthday dinner honoring Mrs. Alice Burton at her home near Jordan Sunday. A group from Richardson Gap grange were guests of Lacomb grange at their meeting Wednesday evening. The visiting members furnished the program uf readings, drills, dialogues, tap dancing and music. A covered dish luncheon was served at the close of the evening. Dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Cox Sunday were Mr. and Mrs. R. Toler and daughter, Virginia, Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Bart-ruff, Victor and Marion Bartruff and Virginia Ray, Mr. and Mrs. Kiehard Baldwin and daughter. Mrs. Mary W. Lovctt has been re-elected teacher of Green Mountain school district for the coming year, , In absence of the pastor, Rev. Henry Turnidgc, who is conducting revival services at Scio, a group of 14 young people led by Virginia Ray held special Services at the Baptist church Sunday T, r, .rsif i- LUWUUO CAOIKVZ 3$st' 7 l , s .OsJ X 1 ' n 1 " rTIUr 1 i':-J-" ' r Y li!Tr V jLVV' ' ZZSfcsVvi lcV': l' ,51aM' ?200Bm a Workmen are pouring concrote1 on thenew school gymnasium and ' making steady steady progress.: To date no agreement has been made with the city of Harrisburg as to sewer connection. Mrs. T. W. Sommerville will start in a day or two on a trip to Sacramento, Cal., where she will-visit with a sister, Mrs. Zona Rex-road. - Wednesday was "loud clothes" day for the school. Prizes were given for the ilashicst costumes. YOUTHS FACE COURT Donald and Rex BotU and Perry Conrad were placed on 6-months probation in juvenile court yc.-,-terday when they pleaded guilty beloi e Judge Barrett to the charge of burglarizing the residence of Mrs. P. A. Goodwin. The boys admitted . having vandalized the Goodwin home during Mrs. Goodwill's absence last week. : HUSBAND WANTS DIVORCE L. C. Chilcote has filed suit in circuit court here asking a divorce from Edna Chilcote on the ground of. desertion and.- cruelty. They were married at Portland August 5. 1925.. The plaintiff asks cu-today of their minor child. NOW F' LAYING ENDS SATURDAY Appearing fr the first time in tribute to the country doctor! THE QIQEibE QtlinTUPLETS DOCTOR' Matinee Every Day COMING SUNDAY BIG DOUBLE BILL 4 GREAT STARS i lelrififalf laufhurlll VKTOIt MiUSltN FREDDIE lARTNOt1 USSED I FEATURE EVENT l 1 I FILM !k with JEAN HERSHOLT Z W DOROTHY PETERSON 0? evening. Rev and Mrs. Henry Albers of Albany were guests of Mr. and Mrs. John Turnidge Monday. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Cox, Mrs. Nat Hyder and Nelson Cox were business visitors in Salem Thursday and dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. James Rutherford. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Cox and sons accompanied them to Lebanon and spent the day at the E. A. Baldwin home. An appreciative nudience was present at the program given by the Lebanon higli school bano Friday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Turnidge of Scio were overnight guests oi Mr. and Mrs. Ora Powell Saturday night and Sunday visitors ol Mr. and Mrs. John Turnidgc. Mrs. Sophia Ayers was hostess to the Neighborly club at her home Thursday afternoon. The 25 present included three visitors, Mrs. Bess Ford, Mrs. H. Ray, and . Mrs. H. D. Smith; At the business meeting, Mrs. Bess Ford was welcomed as a new member of the club. Mrs. Hattic Barr will be hostess ,at the next meeting, April 9, when roll call will be answered by Easter quotations. Honoring her husband, Ralph Raines, Mrs. Raines entertained with a birthday dinner at her home Sunday. . Guests included the honored guest, Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Raines, Alvin Raines, of Mill City, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Sylvester and daughters, Mrs. Gertrude Wirt and children, Mr. and Mrs. Mclvin Raines and children, Mr. and Mrs. , Clifford Raines and baby, C. E. Clark, Homer Haines and the hostess, Mrs. Raines. Mrs. Nat Hyder was the honored guest at a family birthday dinner at her home Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. George Miller, Mr, and Mrs. Justin Baldwin, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Cox and their families were the invited guests. Mrs. bwan sr., and Mr. and Mrs. James Swan and children of Mill City woro week-end guests of their daughter and sister, Mrs. Mary Lovett, and daughters. Mrs. Fennie Cooper and daughter, Donna, spent Sunde.y at the CCC camp near Gates, as guest of Mr. Cooper, who is employed there. They encountered about 7 inches of snow there and had some difficulty in driviiu! to camp. Mrs. Willis Bellows had a recurrence of heart trouble and was taken to the Lebanon hospital Saturday.' . Mrs. Florence Shoemaker entertained her Sunday school class "The Willing Workers" at her home on the Scio Linn fa' m, Fri- XYrsi rx B William VYUKLU Ferguson TWELVE U op us. ' ' r 1 1' i . i spent in games. Stiver Stiver The Valley View eh'b met at the home of Mrs. Ed De Armond last Thursday afternoon. It was decided that the club would assist the county nurse by making clothing for babies and small children. The next meeting will be at the home of Mrs. T. P. Oglesbee and Mrs. Irvin Peterson. Mrs. Loughary, Mrs. Riddle and Miss Olive Johnson were guests of the club. Merlyn Couey, the second son of Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Couey, fell at school last Thursday afternoon and broke his right arm in three places. He was taken in to Albany general hospital for treatment. Mr. and Mrs. Ernie Kelty celebrated their daughter Shirley's first birthday Sunday with a family dinner. Mrs. Fred Strump of Salem returned to her home last week after having been in the hospital for several days following an attack of influenza. Earl Oglesbee drove up from Salem Friday to see his parents, Mr. and. Mrs. T. P. Oglesbee, and his sister, Mrs. Peterson. Mr.- and Mrs. Jay Thomas and Blain of. Salem . were overnight ! guests at the E. G. Harris home , Saturday. Blain stayed over to visit for a few days, with Max Griffen near Albany. I Miles Davis is confined to his bed, suffering from a severe cold. Alton Johnson and family .returned to their home in Albany Sunday after having been working i for the past two weeks at Steve Benedicts. Ed Holmes who has been at the crossroads service station nil winter is now assisting Mr. Benedict. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Bolter and I Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Larscn drove I to Portland Sunday to visit Jack Bolter, who was taken to a hospital there last week to have the stub of his missing arm operated on. He is reported as doing very I well. Willis Allen took his aunt Minnie Janes to Snlcm Monday to I hove some dental work done. I Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Harris and Mr. and Mrs. Jay Thomas and I Geraldine of Salem, spent Sunday at the Waldo Baker home ! west of Salem. Mr. and Mrs. Couey and their parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Couey of Shedd attended a funeral at Scio Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Thurston and Lillian of Buena Vista were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Petrson. N. G. Harris of Lebanon is running the saw at the Cornutt mill this week while Mr. Cornutt is ill. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Conkey and Earlene of Monmouth were Sunday evening guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Kerr. Orin Fairfield, who is working at the Christianson sawmill at King's Valley, visited his sister, Mrs. Laura Hurd, Sunday. Scio Scio Relatives gathered Sunday at the home of John Silbernagel to celebrate the 70th birthday of C. A. Silbernagel of the Jordan region. The Happy Time Cooking club of Munkers school met March 26 at the home of Elmira and Nina Ephlin to discuss the making of cookies. Visitors were Zona, and Dcnell Zander, Evelyn and El-vera Roncr, J. D. Ephin and his mother, Mrs. Amy Pueschcl. Next meeting will be April 9 at the home of Evelyn Maine. Hershel Miller,' 11. who has been critically '' ill following an emergency appendectomy at Lebanon with subsequent complications, is reported in an encouraging condition but still very ill. Mrs. Amanda Plummcr, mother of Councilman A. L. Plummcr. was reported somewhat improved this week at the home of her daughter. Mrs. Frances Cole at Turner. Plans now are that she may return to her home in this city within cp few days. She has spent much of the past winter at Turner. Mrs. J. A. Withers of Scio employed in the state department at Salem, is en route to St. Louis. Mo., in the interest of state matters. From there. Mrs. Withers will proceed to Knoxville, Tenn.. to visit relatives, and to Washington, D. The itinerary will occupy a month's time. Mrs. Withers is a member of a group of several state employes making the trip. Cv Fletcher, nephew of W. nephew of W. D. MOON A I NEVER comes K NEARER THE: VJ EARTH THAN telescope, j NOW UNDE.R I I 0V CONSTRUCTION, L -J wiu bring iT NAZI-THIN ' SkJ 11 nnI V VE2-R WFLL OFALL OH, I DON'T V r ! r or" tSHIc 1 50M-F I TH-DOTHEV FEEL THAT WAV ' - LT?rft 1 rJ!iX- think we're Arour it --as . II -T?,iM,,SA5S MIGHT GOIN' AROUNP I LONG AS THE JJER "JTHIS " HUNTIN'FER 1 ' BIG BRAINS 'S 1 i THAN THAT FINGER PLACES TO THE RRST ONE 1 ' I lT V'Nthere.7 eer rngbw . to do what , v r,9 ' yt cur or-F? 1 we MIGHT BE I -'pc ',m J WHY. THAT'S AN INSANE ENOUGH ) I EEfiSuSi't S i INSULT TD OUR. TO DO. V VfiJ? INTELLIGENCE VJ 1 "V. i ' V ' V '! TO OUK. SANITV.' J . ' ARE NUMEROUS IfM MOUNTAM AMAS because THE IN THE AIR. MAKE SAILING EASV. " ; ' PLUS ' if: " CK3MT OCL-S" IS STRUCK. SIX TIMES A, DAY ON BOARD SHIP ( AT FOUR, EIGHT, AMD TWELVE ) O'CLOCK, DURING EACH HCXJKSJ o SCIENTISTS r a siting eagerly the completion of the iOO-Inch telescope now l-elns constructed for the observatory on Mount l'loiuar.(fe Southern California. It la the belief of many that this InstniiWnt will bring nearer the solution of whether there Is life on the oijpy planets, ao ' I J

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