Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on April 17, 1936 · Page 1
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Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 1

Albany, Oregon
Issue Date:
Friday, April 17, 1936
Page 1
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FULL LEASED WIRE United Press SmtIm Tompltte County, State. Nation-S. and World News the day It O ipena. Servlns ail Lino County. " ' Classified A4i Reach over 4,000 homes dally, and are eagerly read. If you hava any wants they will pay. Telephone IS - f sr The py Democrot-Herald, Vol. LXIX, No. 238 ALBANY, LINN COUNTY, OREGON, FRIDAY, APRIL 17, 1936 The Albany Herald, Vol. LXI, No. 228 BRAIN TRUST BOSSES OF GREEN TOP JUDGE-HITTER H0P.P.HS FIGHTS CHARGES IDE AGAINST f A 3ANTIAM ROAD COMPLETION IS ASKED BOARD Dismissal of Gannon May Be Fol lowed in Other States - COMPLAINTS PROBED .Administrator Promises I nvestigation on Data Offers Washincton. April 17. Charges Linn Delegation Demands Commission Hold to Law Intent BALANCE USE URGED Garland Charges Board Shows Favor for Later Jobs Portland. Or., April 17. (Spec ial! Members of the Oregon state hmhway commission were left with no doubt that the people of Linn county want the South San- tiam highway completed, and com pleted soon. If any doubt existed it was re moved by the words of a delega tion of Albany and Lebanon rest Qenl? wn waiiuu uyuii u mission at its April meeting here. And while the commissioners did not commit themselves, they in ferentially admitted justice of the Linn county demands. Garland Spokesman Ex-Senator S. M. Garland, Leba non, member of the state legisla- of political grafting, partisan dis- H crimination and riotous labor pro-1 tests battered the works progress These women Hail no election platform in fnct. you could have knocked them over with a feather' duster when they were swopl Into office but tlreen Top's new "petticoat Kovernment," pictured here, already has Dentin to "houseclean" the Missouri town of 2US. ' The new administration left to right, front: Mrs. Floyd Beck and Mis. Bryan Arnold, couiicllwonien: rear: Mrs. John Young, clerk: Mrs. Ira Pearce. mayor, and Mrs. C. H. Van Osdol. treasurer were elected by mischievous nieutolk, who, piqued at feminine criticism of the way thev ran things, wrote the womcu'a names on the ballots. FOR LANDON That Gov. Alf M. Landon will have at least 427 votes on the first ballot in the G. O. P. national convention next June is reported as the conclusion of Oscar S. stauffer. above, editor of the Ar- kansas City Traveler and one of the principal managers of London's campaign. Only 50 1 votes the required for nomination. E c vranot wit n Th J, . . 1 . Sa,"- Franclsc0 lo of 110 Inter- national Longshoremen's union wiu ask or tne support of .. San , Francisco unionism" in the present waterfront crisis. Henry Schmidt, i a. spuRL-iiiaii, BiHiuuncea oav. said the request will be made , a resolution to be presented by the International Longshoremen's local tonight at a regular meeting ot the faan rrancisco labor council. It was understood the resolution 1 would be presented personally by nun.v di iugca, pn-Mui-iii- ui mir lonesnoremen s local. Shipping operators, who refuse to deal with Bridges, made a new uuempi inrougn me woierironi Employers' association to moot with W. J. Lewis, Pacific coast president of the International Longshoremen's association, in an effrt ? settle the situation, which otherwise was expected to shut down the port by Monday. Almost complete shutdown of T SPREAD FEARED I JURY PANEL FOR MAY COURT TERM DRAWN BY CLERK County Clerk R. M. Russell to- fi0d the following: Jennie Wilson. Brownsville; Vivian Blehm, Harrisburg; Laura Oldham, Lebanon; Ray L. Jackson, Scio; Arthur McClain, Tall-man; Percy J. Hiatt, Fox Valley; J. Clmgman, Peoria; Clyde btei ture which inaugurated Oregon s day announced the drawing of the highway program was chief i jury panel for the May term of spokesman for the delegation. circuit court, which will convene Senator- Garland pointed out'at the courthouse here at 10 a.m. that he was one of the parents of Monday, May 4. the law which designated those Tne ccvk ,as accordingly noti- Aii1!in. iriHnn p Pm Hnl- '. Mnl.lin' f,miK. HnlspvH J Darbv nev Tanuent- Vi' Kingston; Den- ebnnon; M. J. Loo- ney, Tangent; Vida Calavan, Al - hanv. ' - .. Clark Smith, El Halsey; Arthur L. Jobe, Tennessee; Floyd D. Jenks, Tangent; Rudolph Widcr- man' cadia Thad Hall, Water- loo; Irene Henderson, Brownsville; J. P. McTimmonds, Leban on; Geo. L. Elkins, ts.nox nunc; Mabel Smith, Kingston; Victor C. 1 Nolziger, Tallman; Pearl Hackett, ickes and Hopkins have dis-Albany; Jeri'y Coryell, . Straw- agreed several times as to the best berry; Joseph A. Foltz, Jordon; method of spending relief appro- E HE READY TO ABDICATE Emperor Said Planning to Step Down in Favor ';.,' Crown Prince ' LEAGUE EFFORTS FAIL Envoys Would Have Entire Membership Pass on Peace Plans . j Rome, April 17. Ethiopia has admitted defeat in its war with Italy, and declared Its readiness to . sue for peace terms with Halls Selassie abdicating his throne in favor of his eldest son, sources close to Premier Benito Mussolini reported today. . " The sudden peace move, which followed sweeping Ethiopian reverses on both northern , and southern fronts, Indicated that Italy has won its six and a halt months campaign to gain a new African territory. The Italian reports said that Selassie, swarthy Lion of Judah, has informed Italian representatives that he is ready to abdicate in favor of his eldest son, the Crown Prince Asfa Wosan. It wan understood that the crown prince has consented to the submission of his name to the Italians as "puppet emperor." Geneva, April 17. The League of Nations, defied by Premier Benito Mussolini, ' admitted today that its efforts to enforce peace between Italy and Ethiopia had failed. , . . ,- A grace crisis was precipitated The prestige of t'na league was at stake, threatening to discredit it so that the entire machinery of international oo-opeta tion-might -break down, paving he way lor it return to the old pre-war system of separate alliances. -' ; France, desperately seeking . to avoid a break with Italy bcause she wants the latter's support against Germany, feared that Britain would insist on stricter sanc tions against Mussolini which might lead to war. ' ' The council's- committee of 13, representing the entire council without Italy, decided its peace efforts had been futile and ad journed until tomorrow, when it will receive a report to that effort from its chairman, Salvador do Mudariaga of Spain. In view of tho gravity of tho situation, the committee decided to convoke a full session of tna council Monday to decide whether Mussolini can be permitted to follow his relentless course or must he be forcibly restrained. TOWNSEND PRO BE : BREACH HEAL ED-HEARINGS PLANNED Washington, April 17. A battlo among members of the house old age pension Investigating committee faded into a compromise today when it was agreed that the inquiry into the Townsend plan would be completed before adjournment of congress. The committee s leadership was said to have capitulated in - an agreement to end all public hearings before adjournment. , Thu chief political implications ot the inquiry concerned the Townsend plan to pay all persons over 60 a monthly pension of $200 as outlined by the Old Age Revolving Pensions, Ltd. - Plans call for hearings to re sume beforo May 1. County Will Sell Property Saturday Mike Southard, chief deputy sheriff of Linn county, will be the salesman tomorrow when at 10 a.m. approximately 500 pieces of delinquent tax property are placed on the block at the court house, Sheriff Shelton said today. The sale will continue through next week until all property on which the county has foreclosed is either disposed of to private purchasers or retained by the county. No price less than taxes and interest due against any property sold will be accepted. Sheriff Shelton said. . , The property will be offered tomorrow as certificates of delin quency against each piece occur serially. No property that has been redeemed will be offered, the sheriff said. The office force has been working nights during the last several days eliminating redeemed property from the list. GETS "VARMINT" BOUNTIES R. G. Beeson of Mill City yesterday collected $9 from the county clerk in bountits for two coyotq and one wildcat pelts. . 1 CLAIMS El T Conviction Comes After Separate Charges i Are Cleared REMOVAL AUTOMATIC Jurist li. Fourth to Lose Position Through Bad Conduct Washington. April 17 Halsted L. Putter, 65-year-old jurist, was found guilty on Impeachment charges by the senate today and became the fourth federal judge in. American history to be remov ed from office in this manner. The grey-haired federal judge was convicted by the senate by a vote of 56 to 28 on the last of sev en articles of impeachment after escaping conviction on the first six articles. Ritter was convicted by an exact two-thirds margin of the sen ate vote. Case Is Twelfth The senate' verdict in the 12th impeachment case brought before it as a high court of impeachment since foundation of the Amrican republic amounted to a decision that Ritter had violated the constitutional requirements of good behavior m office. It carried no punishemnt other than autotmatic removal from the bench. The grey-haired judge sot quietly in the chamber, watching the vote which ended his judge- snip. jaw Whole case viewed The announcement of the result of the vote on the final count was followed by a dramatic scene in which ben. Warren Austin, H., Vt tried vainly to raise a point of or der against the verdict. The seventh article of impeach ment was a generalized summary of various charges made against him. Conviction on that count followed a general plea made during senate debate by Sen. Walter F. George, D., Ga., former chief justice of Georgia. George contended that while there might be grounds for exoneration on each of the several counts, the whole case taken together should bring conviction. HIGHWAY BOARD WOULD HELP WITH STATE RADIO PLAN Portland, Ore., April 17. Besides opening bids for the construction of a $300,000 steel and concrete undercrossing of the Southern Pacific railroad in Oregon City, tho state highway com mission toduy took preliminary steps to instull a state wide' radio system ,for emergency communication at an estimated cost be tween $40,000 and $50,000 and be operated in connection with the state police and forestry bureau. The engineer and attorney were authorized to make application to the public works administration for a 45 per cent grant and nlso to tho federal communication for a franchise to operate. The highway department of the state of Washington has such a system and is reported to be well satis fied with results. The system would be used principally by the highway deportment in the winter season and by the forestry bureau during the fire season and by the police all the year. Pedestrian Victim Of Two Automobiles Portland, Ore., April 17. Carried 210 feet when struck by an automobile, then run over by an other, William A. Allingham, 50, was killed toduy on Northeast Union avenue, Portland's "sudden death" street. Kudolph Foos, 23, driver of the car which struck and dragged Al lingham, was charged with man slaughter. William J. Vcatch, 25, reported to have run over the victim as he lay prostrate, was charged with reckless driving. TODAY'S SCORES National H. H. E. Cincinnati 12 12 1 Chicago 3 7 1 Derringer and Lombardi; Carle-ton, Shaun, Bryant and Hartnett, O'dea. American R. Washinglon Philadelphia 3 2 Deshong andffivlton; Kelley and Hayes. ' Chicago 5 8 1 Detroit 3 7 2 Whitehead and Sc IP ON SEVENTH GOUN Scwell; Aukcr.i1! r. j ...r... ...... , adqc PORTLAND was seen as a result of action by,t",VVJt rui i unnw administration and its $4,000,000- 000 work-relief program again to- day as the new deal plunged into the political wars of 1936. Administrator Harry L. Hop- Kins sougnt to neaa ott one avenue . of attack by announcing he had discharged the WPA director in Washington state and had started federal investigations in Pennsylvania and Alabama. Soliciting Costs Job , Renewal of the controversy over WPA found republicans: joined by some Democrats in op-1 position to President Roosevelt's request for $1,500,000,000 to spend the next fiscal year for WPA- ' type work. The chief opposition muve is to earmark $7uU,000,000 for public works construction. Hopkins fired George a. can- ; irno;n.itn "rrlit inl skSldueerv ta so kiting cam- skullduggeiy in souciung cam- iu.ids from our adm.nistra- tive stalf. ..,i,i He said he was llng into u,ll6a. . uusil, io. me. sunt? iiiuiiikiutis in- vestigator, that Pennsylvania WPA t"nsy'vTaW- ' Eddie IN. Jones "is nail uanking privil- Administrator using WPA mail eges to atiacK me.' I Other Charges rrooea- He announced "an investiga-1 tion'' of WPa labor trouble in B.r- mingnam, .a., w.ieie sumas stoned other WfA workers. Jl was ihn first instance where Hopkins ever entered such a controversy, Charges were made in Micni- gan that WPA garment projects were stifling private business; in West Virginia that WPA oflicials were enjaged in politics; in Mas- sachusetts that WPA was mal- administered fit-must be an election year," , ,, ..,, j ...r .v,n alio. I ijuiioiis are specilic and not tne ;.:.7.i , i.... ..r ,i;j,i political speeches of candidates, we 11 investigate. GENERAL STRIKE TIES UP MADRID; GUN FIRE HEARD Madrid, April it. oovernmem authorities tuok emergency action to suppress threatened ciisordi'is today as workers paralyzed the capital's normal life in a 24-hour , general strike As the strike got under way, the ominous rattle of gun fire was heard about the city and first aid stations made leady lor expected casualties. - Strikers stormed stores and bakeries and were turned back by civil guardsmen, their carbines di Dines t ,ininJ J". , ready for action. Strikers seized trucks eonl; an edition ot the monarchist news-1 paper "abl ana ournea an uie papers. . Passengers on the arriving Bad-ajoz express reported several cars were derailed, without casualties, at Vilaseca. It was believed, however, that a broken axle, not sabotage, was responsible. Even workers not called out, joined the strikers and it appeared the walkout was complete. Bonneville Dam Danger Is Slight Portland. Ore., April 17. No danger to Bonneville dam exists in the rising waters of the Columbia, U. S. engineers said here today. Some minor damage might occur, they said, but this was expected. The dam is completed to Kitrh a staffe. however, that no serious damage can ensue, and the work is so far ahead of schedule mat, any aeiays .may - CV,n,Cii JSn art oJ ,he job Wl" not pe serious. mv-ir iinriniTop sit Mark Skinner state fuoerin - trndml of ban K in charge 7l - hm,? th. Hank Vt p,lwi lc 2"id,a. l1e . .Bt?i.? ... , . . ; , asking judgment for S1936.84. on a note and foreclosure of mortgage given as security. " BASEBALL SCHOOL SET i.rv udscudi amwt. j . i I ' The new flepubllcan roaearch organization, which will match the Democratic "brain trust" and will analyze the New Deal for the public, will bo directed by Dr. Olln Glenn Saxon, above, professor of business administration at Yale. O. O. P. Chairman Fletcber denies the new group 1b a "brain trust." PAROLE SETUP TO BE TESTED Siilem, Ore., April 17. The state penitentiary's parole system headed towards a court test today. Earl H. Fehl, former Jackson county judge, refused a conditional parole offered him late yesterday by Governor Martin on the ground that he stay away from Jackson county and said his attorneys would go before the Marion county .circuit court Monday with a writ of habeas corpus and demand his unrestricted freedom.. Fehl contended he completed his sentence Wednesday and needs no parole. He entered the prison Aug. 15, 1933. to serve four years for ballot theft. With allowances of time off as a model prisoner. Fehl served the maximum two years and eight months and would have gone free Wednesday if his release had not been protcstd by George Codding, Jackson county district attorney, who said ho, reared Fehl would again cause trouble;. Attorney-General Van Winkle, however, came forward with an opinion to the governor that a person serving an indeterminate sentence may be released before the end of his full term only on parole by the governor. For 13 years, penitentinry ofli cials have been discharging men without going to the governor. In offering Fehl a conditional parole, the governor announced a new parole policy: "Henceforth," he said, "persons In the penitentiary will be released not automatically on the computation of 'good time,' but by specific direc tion of the governor, who will con sider the recommendations of the parole, at the time the 'good time of the prisoner makes him subject to a parole. Train Robbers Get $950 for Efforts Nutley. N. J., April 17. An Erie railroad pussengcr train was held up today by seven men at the Walnut street station here, less thun 10 miles from Manhattan- The bandits escaped in a green sedan with stolen license plates. - The amount of the loot was $958.35. Newark police first reported that $58,000 was taken but this later was disproved. The American Express company and the railway agreed on the lesser amount. AUNT HET BY ROBERT QUILLEN "Amy gets sick o' hearin' her man complain, but I'd just as lief hear him complain as hear her complain about hear-in' it." (Oopfrisht, 1(31, PublblMn BrndlMM) ilil 4.000 longshoremen who at a heavily guarded meeting last night voted unanimously to refuse any and all waterfront employment ex- cept through the medium of the hiring hall. Possibility also developed that the shutdown might extend else where on the coast. fourteen mie snips nireaay are anchored in San Francisco bay or tied up alongside docks. Six others were expected to be idle by tonight when remaining gangs of longshoremen withdraw because they have worked a max imum of 44 hours this week. POLICE WOUND 14 Telaviv, Palestine, April 17. British police, firing carbines, wounded 14 Jewish demonstrators today. The:j outbreak occurred F-D'S SUPPORT OF L Washington. April 17. Presi dent Roosevelt will be asked by a powerful congressional group, it was revealed today, to support the relief theories of becretary or In terior Harold Ickes as against the work relief program of WPA Administrator Harry L. Hopkins. Rep. Alfred F. Beiter, D., N. Y. leader in the house fight for ear- mnrbinD 7nn nnn nnn in nnw r liof funds fnr 'rnntiniiinir nnn-fpri era! public works projects, said a delegation representing a major- wjty of the house membership would call on the president next week to request his support. Beiter said approximately 180 representatives of all parties had signed a petition for earmarking virtually half of the $1,500,000,000 new relief appropriation for construction purposees under Ickes and the PWA. pnaiions. Ickes has favored heavy construction projects while Hopkins wanted projects where a larger portion of the money would be spent for wages. President Roosevelt brought about an amicable settlement of the dispute last year when the $4,880,000,000 work-relief appropriation 'was being considered in congress. But it broke out anew this vear when consideration of the new appropriation was begun. Golden Wedding to Be Observed Sunday Dr. Louis Daughcrty, of Seattle, was in the city this morning renewing acquaintances while en-route to Brownsville where he will visit his parents, Mr. and Mrs. K. P. Daughcrty. Mr. and Mrs. Dougherty will on Sunday celebrate their golden wedding anniversary. They were married in Guernsey, Iowa, April 14, 1880. They catne to Oregon with their tamily in the fall of 1007 and settled at Brownsville in the spring of 1008. They have continued to make their home there tho last Z3 years- There are five sons and five daughters, 'ill of whom, with several grandchildren, are expected to attend the celebration. Dr. Daughcrty is practicing u"n- tistry in Seattle. He was employed in local stores "before and during j hu u.rm m dema, coege and haa enjoyed a successful practice since going to Seattle. Reception for New Pastor Due Tonight A reception for Rev. E. A. Junker, new pastor of the First Bap tist church, and family, will be held at the church this evening at 8 o'clock by the members of the church and congregation. Kev. Junker and lamily recent ly arrived in Albany from Trinidad, Colo. He preached his first sermon here last bunday. He served three years as pastor at Trinidad and five years at Pot-tersvillc, Cal. He secured his final degree from the Baptist Semin ary of Kansas City, took the theological course at Berkeley, Cal., and a year's study in a school at Louisville, Ky. FREIGHT INCREASES Washington, April 17. The Association of American Railroads announced today that loadings of revenue freight for the week end- led April 11 totalled 622,138 cars, I increases of 8.271 above the prev- lous week and 3o,5iu above tne, corresponding week in 19JS. i .T ' . i: " fL,. nignways mat were 10 De cum iirsx, ana mat ne was resjjuiisiuie for inclusion of the South Santiam road on the'list of preferred hieh- adsnAnhd thrsPeaker said, the Santiam highway remains un- completed while the Alsea, Mc- Willamette and other roads have been finished and 'sun olhers, not even thought of , at the tjme the program was I framed, are being started. Procrastination Charred Each highway commission has procrastinated with the Santiam roacj Senator Garland told the "As father of the highway law commissioners. i ,.,!,) iu, m hi hiirf mn. ture," Senator Garland said in ref- erence to the South Santiam. Replying to the statement of the commission that insufficient funds have been available for completion of the South Santiam road, County Judge J. J. Barrett (Please Turn to Pane Two) TOWNSEND CLUB YIELDS CHARTER Portland, Ore., April 17. Open revolt developing from dissatis-I faction with the state administra tion split the Townsend Old Age pension lorces in vieguii muay. I Even while "trouble shooters" dispatched from the organization's headquarters in Los Angeles sought to quiet threats of trouble officers and advisory board of the Portland Townsend Club No. 7, comprising 1.100 members, voted to give up the club's charter in the national movement. President Martin K. Wigton said the club would continue as an independent group. The bolt came shortly at ter other local officers for permitting a lecturer banned by Weir to address the club. Wigton also had ignored a summons to state head-auarters for a conference. Leaders said the Portland unit's chief grievance, however, con cerned the state area board s per sonnel and State Manager James Logan. Clinton P. Allord Dies Friday Morning Clinton P. Allard, 15, son of 'Mr. and Mrs. Nathan S. Allard, died at the family home on the Santiam road at 2:50 A. M. Monday, April 1". He was born in Portland. January 12, 1921, and had spent his life in Portland, Vernonia, Sweet Home and Al- bany. Beside his patents he is sur- dtraii. di uie idiiiuv iivmi.. .a.u olficiate. ALBANY TALK BILLED Material has been prepared for use in a radio address on the subject of Linn county and Albany - . . Mritf t ' koac Vt 2 4S n m Tuesday 1 on KOAC a jj.5 ?' Jf"1?; ' was announced a Chamber of Commerce headquarters The talk wm be Blven by a tla" speaker, & manyji nen 5 000 pers0nS attending the'Jonn H Wciri , Los Angeles, one ,,un5'ral of a J;w,.sn. Vlctim ,f " of the battery of southern peace highwayman started a protest .ncitotiator. criticized Wigton and Edward J. Weidman, .loraon; Wallace H. Skeels, Sodoville and Otto Engel, Price. The April panel has been dis missed inasmuch as no more cases are scheduled lor jury iriai in Linn county this month, Mr. Kus-sell said. Restoration for Orange Peal Urged The Albany college Orange Peal, campus newspaper, may be re-is-sued with the same staff as thut which headed the publication before its suspension, it appeared yesterday as the findings of u meeting between Dean L. O. McAfee and the staff were to be presented to the president of the college. The staff members and the dean met yesterday afternoon in an hour-long discussion of the paper's policies.. The dean promised to present the findings to President Thomas W. llibo iur his approval as soon as possible. The campus has been without a student publication since March 18, when the last issue was circulated. It was suspended April 2. Scravelhill's 4-H Clubs Give Program A 4-H club program featuring demonstrations, songs, yells and motion pictures was presented Wednesday evening, April 15, at the Scravelhill 4-H clubs. The program was supervised by Dorothy Ammon and Jessie Kagwood, local leaders. Jacqueline Berry and Lois Porter prepared a hot dish holder; Le Ann Haight and Lois Porter demonstrated the proper method of stenciling; Gale Sorenson and Billy Grenz made a camp reflector; Marianne Ammon and Le Ann Haight showed the various stitches used in the clothing project; and Lois Porter and Marianne Amine n demonstrated the making of a hurry up cake. Johnny Grenz, a member of the "Trailblazers" camp cookery club acted as chairman. At the close of the 4-H program.. 6- E. Mikesell, county club dgent, presented several reels of motion pictures. BREAKS ARM IN WRECK Halsey, April 17. (Special) Vera Isom of Halsey sufiered the fracture of a bone in her arm above the wrist, together with severe bruises, when her automobile coll.4' with a car driven by H. Starnt-s of Halsey Tuesday at toad intersection southwest of town. Both cars were MitMed from the road and damaged. (Q) d damaged, (rj) I tigaint 'alleged police laxity in tracking down the murderers. From the Headlines By Deacon Richmond "8 Men Arrested for Half-Million Bond Theft. After Sixteen Months" When the 'job' has been completed and your get-away is clean and you have a half million tucked in the old blue jean, it looks as though your troubles were over, without fall; but you have J. Edgar Hoover and the G-men on your trail. You're sure you didn t leave a . ciue to tie you to ' the crime; but j 1 tri imt ''a lots of men were.vived by two brothers, Ennis and jusi as suit;, wnu time', and every parents in Evanston, Wyo., and time you cash a bond or spend, a grandmother in Portland; an . sQme stolen bm,t the trail you uncle in Portland and one in Wyo- I leave is just as plain as deer tracks 1 ming. Funeral services in charge ' in ,he """' of tne F.sher-Braden funeral di- 1 The mon,h' drag on and 'ou rectors will be held in St. Mary s fwl safe ou do nnl hear ,he Catholic church Saturday, April hn: ut he is right behind you.18, at 9 a.m. Father Waters is' to Wun nis nose close to tne grouna. Jus, wnen you're feeling easv. witn nicj vacation planned, j you'JD feel upon your shoulder a i G-man's, heavy hand. He'll clap . lne 'bracelets' on you and his firm voice win say, you re warned ai (5) all boys wishing to enter, will headquarters, and you're wanted : hold a first meeting Saturday right away; we know t$t you ! morning at 9 o'clock on Hauser were leaving, but we' think you'll field at Albany college, it was have to stay for we've got the announced todav by Coach Joey goods upon ytfg) and now you'll, Jtlack. (Vfve t0 py I

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