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FULL LEASED 'iir - " Classified Ads Roach nearly 4,000 homes daily, and are eagerly read. If you have ar.y wants they will pay. Telephone 15 ITID C ' nl, Vn ft Press Benin Oomplel - nnfw CI . . - - " niuuir i ina i.. ' Iw the day it happens. I r aj i,inn c,,,, The Albany C ocrat-Herald, Vol. LXIX, No. 248 ALBANY, LINN COUNTY, OREGON, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 29, 1936 The Albany Herald, Vol. LXI, No. 238 ' - -' $" --- : y - ggassaaaraeaaBMtaiaatt: MBaasaa" -t.--- , , m.btiTi Tiri'nnr" - , ii,aao!ri" "" '- u -i gaaea bcmbb aggBsiTiiTri",l 1 T'-rr, r rsan 1 'A TWO AWARDS GROWING UP EGYPT'S KINGS DEAD, LIVING LANDON HOUSE PASSES GDPPAGKFQR I fof ill imifif! T E Attorney-General Claims Governor Breaks Agreement WELCOMES REMOVAL States Clatsop Paroles Designed to Block Row Outbreak Snlem. Ore., April 29.J-Govern-or Martin declined tndav to answer Attorney-General Van Winkle's accusation that he agreed to paroles for the 35 Clatsop county lumber union rioters. The governor indicated by his silence that he did not wish to indulge in personalities and preferred to stop the exchange of statements which brought him and the attornev-genoral into an open wordy battle of charges and counter-charges yesterday. Van Winkle accused him of "repudiating" an agreement to paroles for the men involved in the union warfare. Says Removal OK Van Winkle's statement was in answer to one by the governor that he "would like to see a vigorous prosecution" of the cases but he could not intervene because the at torney-general had taken complete' charge. If the governor wants to remove him from prosecution of the two remaining cases, as demanded by Willis West, Clatsop county district - attorney. Van Winkle said he would be agreeable. West as well as the governor consented to solving the riot cases by recommending paroles for the men. Van Winkle said, because "such solution would be desirable for the general public welfare." - reace sought " "It was' considered advisable to make such "recommendation in or-: der to restore peace and end the j warfare between conflicting labor interests in Clatsop county and HI in MAK ANSWER 10 VAN WINKLE Death of King Fuad I, left, in Cairo yesterday, gave the throne of Egypt to Crown Piifice Farouk, right, his son. Faro'uk, 16, is on his way home from England where he has been in school. Resentment against British control of Egypt means a ticklish job for the young king. Hundreds School Children To Take Part in May Day Exercises Arrangements for the athletic events and May polo dances that will constitute the Albany school May day activities Friday afternoon were completed today, uc.7 cording to an announcement ma9rt'Brd, Bob ' Lindscy, Carl Martin elsewhere in the state," the attor-; loyd Mullen announced today, ney-general explained. This announcement followed "This would also Insure the con-; completion of the list of commit-viction of all the parties indicted, teemen at the final district mcet-which was improbable as to the jnK iiolcl at Sweet Home last night, maioritv of them if the cases went Thui mopiine wns thp Irs! nf 11 NEW TAX BILL ; BK 267 TO 93 Senate Hearings Due to Start Thursday on Measure PASSAGE IS SPEEDY 2 Major Issues Left for Disposal Before Adjournment Washington, April 29. Voting under close administration control, tho house today swiftly Dass- ed the new $803,000,000 tax bill and sent it to the senate for fur ther consideration. The vote was 267 to 93. A total of 82 republicans and 11 dem ocrats voted "no. -In the face of remiblican "steamroller" charges and stinging criticism voiced by the U. S. Chamber of Commerce now ' In session here, the house passed the bill in the exact form requested by the democratic majority of th house ways and means committee. The bill, however, fell short of the revenue recommendations asked by President Roosevelt March 3 to restore the budget to the balance achieved before supreme court invalidation of the AAA and congressional authorization of soldier bonus payment. Senate Hearing Due Tomorrow the senate finance committee begins open hearings on the bill. Major changes may be made, although consideration is-expected to be speeded in the interest of early adjournment.- Passage of the tax bill-leaves the house only two -measures on its must calendar the navy supply bill and the relief-deficiency proposal. . . ' The tax bill - provides a far-reaching revision of the present system of corporate taxes design ed to yield $620,000,000. In the place of a graduated tax ranging up to la per cent, it substitutes heavy levies on corporations intended to force them to pay out profits in the form of dividends. The dividends then are taxed under normal and surtax rates on individual incomes. It also carried a "windfall" tax on unpaid pro cessing taxes intended to yield about $100,000,000 and temporary-continuation of the capital stock and excess profits tax to yield $83,000,000. Amendments Passed Up After 16 hours of general debate, the 236-page bill was read for amendments so rapidly thut some members with proposed amendments were unable to offer their suggested changes. The only amendments accepted by the house were three sponsored by the ways and means committeo and designed primarily to guarantee that the bill yielded as much nvenue as was estimated. CAMPUS PREPARED FOR MAY DAY FETE HEREON SATURDAY Initial steps in preparation for the Albany college May day festivities next Saturday were made on the campus this morning, when classes were dismissed and students staged the annual "cleanup" day on the buildings and grounds. Student body members were divided into groups, each one completing work on a designated portion of the campus. Luncheon was served to the student-laborers at noon from the commons in Woodward hall. Two groups of entertainers left the campus early this morning for Linn county high schools, where they will extend special invitations to the Saturday event in student assemblies. Included on next Saturday's program will be the annual YWCA luncheon in Woodward hall, honoring Queen Wilma Dick and her royal court, and the coronation ceremonies on the east lawns of the campus at 2 p. m. A baseball game between the local athletes and those from the Albany college Portland unit has been scheduled tentatively for afternoon entertainment, to ' be played on Central field. As a climax to the gala day a formal Queen's ball is being sponsored by Delta Kappa Phi and Alpha tiamma sororities in the Albany armory. Invitations have been issued to alumni, former students, faculty members, the Portland unit, and the local student body. OPERETTA TONIGHT Proceeds of the operetta which will be given tonight and tomorrow night in the Central school gymiasium by a Central school cast will be used to finance the printing of the Central junior high school page in the annual Albany high school Whirlwind, Prof. O. E. Richards, principal of the school, explained today. 'OLDTOSSILS' Former Counsel Charges Co-Founders With Sharp Practice SAYS CHIEFS WARNED Quotes Clements Stating "Don't Give. Damn" for Old Folks Los Angeles, April 29. A con gressional committee investigating the Townsend movement today considered charges that leaders of the organization had called their followers "a bunch of old fossils." The charge was made by O. Otto Moore of Denver, a former counsel for the pension plan, who appeared as a witness at the hear ing being held before members of the Bell congressional committee. Moore attributed the remark to either Dr. F. E. Townsend or Frank Arbuckle," a Townsend plan leader. Leaders Warned The lawyer told the committee at one time he had warned Dr. Townsend and Robert Clements. then secretary of the organization. against continuing to collect money to finance a lobby for the Mc-Groarty pension bill. He charged leaders of the move ment purportedly began a cam paign to collect 51,500,000 to finance the lobby which he alleged cost $2404. Moore said he told Dr. Townsend and Clements that "As a district attorney, I have sent men to the pen for less than this. -"Don't Give a Damn" Clements, he said, patted him on the back and said "Instructions have been given, to , cease -collect ing funds. Relating an incident which took place at Colorado Springs, Colo Moore told the committee that i Mrs. William Marshall. Townsend plan worker, said to Clements: "We must do something if we don't, what will these old people think1' According to Moore, the reply from Clements was: "We don't give a damn about the old people. POSTAL BUSINESS IS REAL COLOSSUS SAYS HOCKENSMITH Uncle Sam's growth as a mail carrier has paralleled his growth as a world power, Postmaster G T. Hockensmith showed members of the Albany Lions club last night at the Monarch cafe. The 1790's saw 75 postmasters drawing salaries totaling $37,000 he said. Last year there were 44,- 535 postmasters in the nation drawing aggregate salaries of $44,500,000 while the post office business amounted to $630,000,000 annually and averaged handling 29 million letter daily. The Albany office, he declared, handled 937.000 pieces of mail during 1934. Warning about the need to properly address mail, Mr. Hock ensmith illustrated with several instances of what had happened in the local postoffice when letters and cards had not carried the ad dress of intended receivor or the sender's return address. Letters which the local office can not handle for such causes are sent to the dead letter office at Washing ton for opening. If they still can not be delivered or returned to the sender, they arc destroyed and money included goes to- the de partment. The dead letter office gained $109,000 in cash last year in this way, Mr. Hockensmith said. The postmaster also treated with the speed which airmail has brought to the postal service, and told of the equipment and prac tices of the gigantic Chicago post-office which he visited last sum mer. Ed Shea of Portland, Lions In ternational director and acting district governor, were present and spoke briefly. Olin Nebergalt, Jack Pearcc and Charles Rawlings were elect ed as delegates to the state con vention. Kie Birchfield, Dr. Lyle Bain and Richard R. Levy were named as alternates. Reese Dooley and Howard Rowlce were named to head a nominating committee Fred Burgoyne and Otis Oipson were introduced as new mcmoers. Charles Rawlings won the attendance prize given by Emmctt Kon- zelman. TOD&V'S SCORES ll- I nilnl frmnt American League H. E. 3 r (Cleveland I Lee. Hud'ijv anivSJtlak; Gomez BAY STATE OK Kansan Running 10 to 1 Over Closest of His Rivals F-D SCORES WELL Borah Gets Substanial Pennsylvania Vote, Tally Shows Boston, April 29.-Gov. Alt M. Landim of Kansas won the presi dential preference endorsement of Massachusetts republicans uy a ratio of more than 10 to 1 over his runner-up, nearly complete re turns from yesterday's primaries showed today. President Roosevelt outdistanced his nearest competitor, former Gov. Alfred E. Smith of New York, by a margin of 20 to.l, on the basis of returns from about half the slate. Father Charles E. Coughlin ran third. Landon was trailed by former President Herbert Hoover, U. S., Senators Arthur H. Vandenberg, of Michigan and William E. Borah of Idaho, and Frank Knox, Chi cago publisher. Complete republican preferen tial returns from the 1716 precincts in the state gave: Landon 78.258 Hoover 7.812 Borah . 4.632 Vandenberg 2,148 Knox 2,102 Names of none of the candidates appeared on the ballot. F-D Running Strong Philadelphia, April 2B. Presi dent Roosevelt was running far ahead of his only rival, Col. Henry Breckenridge, on the basis of incomplete returns today from yes- "terday's Pennsylvania democratic presidential preferential primary. Sen. William E. Borah was running unopposed in the republican preferential primary and was polling what political leaders termed a "substantial" vote. There was a scattered "write-in" vote for Gov. Alf M. Landon, of Kansas. SOCIAL WELFARE NEEDS EDUCATION, DECLARES PUTNAM Social welfare is the net result of the efforts and achievements of any people. Rex Putnam, superintendent of Albany schools, said this noon at the chamber of commerce luncheon. He spoke at length on the moods of the masses in recent years, alluding to the chilling fear on the part of a large percentage of the people on the future of government and the business and social life of the people. On this foundation is based the problem of the schools where the men and the women of the future are being trained, declared the speaker. Our nation as a democracy, ho said, is different from the dictator type of government, a nation in all of its history, broader than any other in its concept of popular education. One of the dangers he staled, lies in the possibility of leadership toward communism or fascist, as a result of the tendency of certain classes to cling to some leaders who promise a greater security in the essentials of life. The school must preserve the good of the past and assume leadership in bla.ing the trail in business and government in the future, declared Putnam. The home, the church and the school must not be misled in the essentials necessary to the highest development of citizenship. We must renew our efforts to encourage our boys and girls to dedicate their lives to some high and worthy cause, he urged. The exemplary life of the Puritan fathers, following a rigid mental, moral and economical cdoe, is still needed averred the speaker. He held to the theory that if necessary for the maintenance of our government the people would return to the code of the fathers of the republic. He concluded by saying "The world is yet to look upon the brightest social and political star in history," and that source from our country. The musical program was a group of selections presented by the Merrymakers orchestra. R. W. Tripp, chairman of the program committee, presided and intro-daccd the speaker. Salem Man Charged With Moonshining Salem. Ore., April 29. Ernest P. Kruse. 48, was arested here today and charged with a rare crime moonshining. State police found a 28-ilJon still and 150 gallons of mih,)the fitat. such case here in a yVv. Krusvvas bound over to the federal grand Jury by United States Commissioner1 W. J. Linfoot, looay uy i.uciiu iviuiimv in m public school physical training department. Participating in one or more events will be more than children, who will compete in the several athletic contests, scheduled for 2 p.m. at the Central field, olin the May pole dances, to be held as part of the Wcalherford T. u , memorial ceremony park, where eight May poles will be set up. Entries in the events as an- nounced by Miss Murphy today will be as .follows: May Fole Dances Joanne Lamberty, Ronald Blan-ton, Frances Still, Francis Albro, Ella Lou Lance, Donald Allen, Shirley Groshong, Palricia Woods, Jeaneite Hannon, Henry Dolan, Willis Reeser, Morton Wright, Shirley Wilson, Margaret Liggett, Verda Andersen, Norval Hadley, Oliver Scavey, Joseph Hack, Juanita Williams, Laurel Say lor, Carol II. Hyals, Robert Govro, Gerald Sagert, Robert Barr, Betty Ferguson, Lila Bertram. Lcota Williamson, La Verne Hal-soy, Patsy , Gilchrist, Marjorie Kaeg, Bob Jacobson, Keith Mc- Guire, Robert I hompson, Kenneth 1 Garland, James Risen, Harold! Burrelle, Dolores Conn, Irene Stocker. Elaine Bowman. M.-ick 1 Slate, Albert Slaughter and Laur- ence Junker. Joan Mai onis. Bar-1 bai a Ann Busvard. Beverly Mich- ele, Howard Frasier. Ogden Gil-1 dow. Burl Holmes, Jean Gray. La- Vonne Fisher. Joan McVev. Rich-1 aid Reid, Donnie Eastburn and Donald Haley. miIa v. lww.l l lrl.. i I ; 1 : Melvin R. Sanders, Idaho CCC youth stationed near San Jose, Cal., has been recommended for two certificates of valor for actions which occurred in the same month. Sanders attempted to save the life of another CCC youth who was being burned to death, and interfered between two workers who were fighting over a gun. He was wounded in lhe melee. PROGRAM FOR The Albany Symphony orchestra will present a most colorful and interesting program Sunday at the Albany armory, the con cert to start at 3:00 o'clock, it has been announced by Loren Luper, director and members of the board of directors. Prof. Luper will step down as conductor, relin quishing his balon to R. W. Hans Scitz. of Salem, who will conduct the orchestra In playing the march from iannhauser, and a move ment from Franz Schubert's "Un finished Symphony." Another feature Is lo be the ap pearance of a stringed quartet which will play "Interludium" by Glazanouw and 'The Mill' by Raff. Members ofthe quartet are Martha Veal, Charles South, violins, Clarence Veal, viola, and Roberta Moffitt, Eugene, cello. Mrs. Veal is also concertmeister of the orchestra. Following the intermission, the vested choir of the Methodist Episcopal church, under the direction of I. u nil Burggraf, will sing Gounod's "Unfold Ye Portals," and "Holy Alt Thou," from Handel's Largo. Miss Betty Fitzpatrick, Albany high school carnival queen and her entire retineu will act as ushers. Mrs. Thomas Gilchrist, president of the board of directors, announced that all reserved seat tickets which were sold curly last winter to sponsors of lhe orchestra movement in Albany are to be presented to the ushers and holders will be given reserved scats. Mr. Luper has called a rehearsal for Sunday morning at 11 oclock and all the musicians from Eugene, Lebanon. Corvallis and Albany will rehearse with Mr. Seitz, and Mr. Luper. Following the rehearsal a dinner is to be served the orchestra members at the Monarch cafe at Second and Lyon streets. Albany and Linn county people are asked to nolo the change in the time of the opening of the concert. The concert is to start at 3 instead of 3:311 o'clock in order that out-of-town musicians will be able to return to their respective towns in time for evening engagements. It was also announced that no one will be seated during the playing or the numbers. No admission charge is to be made, but a free will offering will be taken to defray expenses of the concert and also to help pay for the musical library which the board of directors recently purchased. AUNT HET BY ROBERT QUILLEN "Folks used to take calomel or thrpentine for everything but I don't know whether they was cured or just got well to keep from takin' it." (Copyright, USS, PukllatMH Irn'IcM) SYMPHONY SET Just two years - ago," Juno Robles. above, of Tucson, Ariz., was kidnaped for S15.000 ransom, and imprisoned in on underground coffin tor 19 terrifying days and nights. Today, as pictured above, she is a happy, hcalthv 8-year-old, her horrible experience long since faded from her memory. SOIL MEETING SET All members of the permanent Linn county soil conservation pro igram committees, of which there me ii wun mree meniueis e.itn. will meet at the Linn county court house in the circuit court room at 10 a. m., next Tuesday for a final conterence preliminary to launcn- ing of the program, County Agent to be held in the county during the last two weeks for the purpose of electing committee chairmen members and alternates to admin ister the program, each in their respective communities or districts. At Sweet Home last night, with nn attendance of 44 farmers', Asa Smith was named chairman. Ed. Russell vice-chairman,. Harley Bowser, third member and Wil- liam Goodwin alternate of the minmit tee. At Brownsville the tenth meet iM(, was hcld Monday nighl, with nitondaneo of 63 farmers, who named C. W. Babcock chairman, Hulgn Mallow vice-chairman. Burl Calloway third member and Frank Cochran alternate. Tho n meetings were attended bv m()rp lnan 50o farmers, prac tically all of whom, it was indicat ed, will participate in the program by devoting 15 per cent of their hind to legumes, perennial grasses or other soil-building and consenting crops which will not be har vested. Because of the lateness of the season many farmers announced , bv ,...; ; COver crops. At Tuesday's meeting here A. S. King will review the terms of the conservation plan. He is in charge of lhe Prsram for six western From the Headlines By Deacon Richmond "Gangsters Going Out of the Fir-lure" The bad-man ollen has his day and struts about a while, but us ually he has to pay bv walking the "last mile'.' He's brave any hero, when he has the upper hand, for his vic tim's chance zero, in the devil try he s planned; but. when tho G-.Mcn take t '. f Ins trail, they'll . ..--i hunt hnr. to his lair and he will be hulh trnrrH and nale. when lefl UD . tnc -chair. The bad-man. in our early day. was quite beyond the law and he continued on his wav. who was Quickest on the draw. But hoi der justice, of a kind, soon caused his breed to uass. for law and or- der always lind a way to curb that clas.;. The law seems slow, in many wavs. in conquering the lawless: is not always due for praise; is minions are not flawless: but ty ana large, me law prevail s: in T IP Here on Friday Warren, Stanley Martin, Hobcrt Urell, Donald Potts, Bobby Marquis and Vei n Grice, all of the fifth grade and Donna Austin, Alice Hmmpn .Tuck HnnfMi Pmil I om. Billy Milhollen, Raleigh Heel. Paul btollmiichcr and Benton Wil liamson, all of the sixth grade. Central School Entries Baton, fourth grade Dale Peterson, Donald Bilyeu, Lo Roy Daniels, Jimmy Johnston, Russell Tripp. Shelly Gowans, Geraldinc McMahan, Dorothy Lcabo, Edna Ward, Violet Murray, Betty onrii iiiiu miiyiiiu uuimniuii. ruin gradeBuddy Cleland, Harrison Weatherford, Billy Edwards, ninjilH WriiflKlmvi- Ritnc MoHlru-lr Le Koy Hbertsoni Miirion Huston! Phyllis Hornback, Lois Elwell. Carmen Gutierrez, Roberta Quig-lcy and Doris Beckner. Sixth grade Robert Carter, Denny Miller, Junior bchlcgcl, Harry Sharp Cebert Bryan, Leon Iiyals, Lorraine Junkers, Elsie Tripp, Juneve Babcock, Barbara Dawson, Jean McReynolds and Gwendolyn Moody. Hurdles, fourth grade Irwin Crablree and Dorothy Lcabo witli Bobby Wintersteen and Ed- (1'lvnno Turn tn I'nirc Twnl Future Farmers To Attend Meet Fifteen boys will represent the Albany chapter of u lure Farm ers of America at the Stale F. F, A. convention, April 30 and May 1 and I, 10 oe held at Lorvallis according to J. F. Svinth, local F. F. A. adviser. These boys will have an important part in the or- ganization of the convention. Jack events nc ud mi sw mm ne. n c- ture show and athletic events. Those expecting to represent the Albany chapter are Jack Looncy. Bob Groshong, Ray Schmidt, Robert Tobey, Leland Ammon, Edwin Kreger, James Hampton, Eddie Ammon, Edward Jenks, Carl Hoofer, Ralph Miller, Melvin Jenks, Lawrence Rawie, Donald Jeffcrys and Raymond Meyer. Work on Pavilion Starts Thursday II. F. Merrell of Corvallis WPA engineer for Linn and Benton counties, said today that he has six men ready to begin work on the old pavilion in Bryant Park Thursday of this week. The im provement is expected to give employment to several men for con siderable time. It will require approximately 200,000 shinglespr 40.000 shakes to make the rifcu is estimated, - to trial, and the defendants would also De unaer me necessity oi keeping the peace, at least while on parole. ITALIAN ARMIES COME WITHIN 60 MILES OF CAPITAL . i Rome. Aoril 20. Italian lead- I eis believed today that the last barrier to the march of the Fascist j Legions on Addis Ababa had been I removed. Authoritative dispatches from general headquarters asserted that the Dedjazmaien Hurra nmenei, chieftain in the Dessye area, sub- inmra u uai. il-muiiuiu nn i Biroli, commander of all native troops of Ertrea, with 10,000 of his men. Marshal Pietro Badoglio announced in today's war communique that one Italian motorized column on the way to Addis Ababa occupied Makfud, northwest of Ankober, and another forded the Mofer river west of Makfud This puts the Italians about 60 ; miles from Addis Ababa. May Court Term Docket Unsettled After a group of attorneys had conferred at the court house today to discuss the docket for the May term of department No. 1 of circuit court, it was decided to attempt mutual agreements in regard to case schedules, depending upon the ability of Judge L. H. McMahan to be here. The judge was unable to come here today, which had been planned as motion day. Accordingly County Clerk Russell is notifying all members of the jury panel not to report on schedule, but to await furtner notice from him. Turkey Problems Is Thursday Topic The seventh meeting of the poultry mgni scnooi oeing neia in : the Conner school will be held i Thursday night at 8 o'clock, ac-; cording to J. F. Svinth. Smith- Hughes agricultural instructor of Albany high school, who is in , charge of the night school. : "Turkey Problems" will be the; subject for discussion. A turkey ( expert has been engaged to handle this discussion and it is hoped all i Third grade. hurdles Marv I Looney, as slate vice-president, is Douglas and -Earl Kenagy. ' , a member of the stale executive 511-yard dash James McAfee, i committee which has charge of all Bohbv Morris. Frank MrCullough, i convention functions. He will also Betty Slocum. Lois Gillespie. Vir-Iat't as loastmastcr at the banquet ginia Volkenberg, Luciie Kurre. , lo he held Friday evening. May Violet Neal. Marion Halsey. Marv lst at which Governor Martin Fay Mandley. Fern Godwin. Car-: wl11 be present lo speak to the ley Carpenter, Marilyn Blair and '450 Future Farmers expected Patsy Tycer. j from every section of lhe state. -Intermediate hurdles Fourth! These boys will also participate grade: Dorothy Roth and Robin 1 in the campus tour, leadership Godwin, with Barbara Hobbs and j conferences, demonstrations, agri-Jack Doty as alternates; fifth j cultural contests, public speak-grade, Patricia McVey and Am-, ing contest and recreational uiu nasi-i, wun jinua urceu ana, Billy Gildow as alternates; sixth grade, Dorene Douglas and George Tycer, with Jean Slociun and Joel Morley as alternates. Baton Dorothy McClain, Barbara Hobbs. Nadine Knodell. Phyllis Volstead. Lena Perfect, Dorothy Roth, Donald Pyburn, Zed Merrill. Jack Doty, Hardin Holmes. Billy Ewing. and Ross Miller, all of the fourth grade; Marian Hill. Sharon Burnett. Betty French. Maryan Howard, Eileen Fisher. Beverly Arbuthnot. Billy Fisher. Arnold Fraser. Carlton EaMburn Henry Volkenberg. Davis Dotv. and Lloyd Voss. all of the fifth grade; Eva Perfect. Alice Williams. Doris Mornhinweg. Virginia Hobbs. Mary Bloom, Bvron Palmer, Frank Kellv. Paul Kenagv. Joel Morley. Darrell McClain and Dean Chandler, all of the sixth grade. Intermediate 50-yard dash Jean Bloom. Milton BirchfiijfiTl Phyllis Elder. James Maier James Maquis, all of the foiiilh grade: Betty Baker. Pattv rett, Wanda -Ruticdge, Valeria turkey raisers in or near the.it 0 Conner-.school will avail them- selvesjSJ this opportunity to nearj and take part in the discussion i of turk4tgr 'fcoblcms, said Mr. the end. will seldnm fail and hoMew York .....(! 11 who oft 'he j;vfyVails, will find avinillfcs,-' v ,mimseii(T Hijj (,iia uicr.ej , Vs5y ss'