Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on May 4, 1936 · Page 1
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May 4, 1936

Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 1

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Monday, May 4, 1936
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FULL LEASED WIRE Vntrt Pros Service Classified Ads . ! Roach nearly 4,000 homes daily, and are eagerly read. It you have any wants they will pay. Telephone 15 ' .--7 - " plete County, State. Ration- H World News the day It h r ' Serving all Linn County. mm The Alb Democrat-Herald, Vol. LXIX, No. 252 ALBANY, LINN COUNTY, OREGON, MONDAY, MAY 4, 1936 .. The Albany Herald, Vol. LXI, No. 242 l1MJ, rrj r-r g gj-r-n-- ' i i - THINK SO? British Send Sikhs to Aid ITALIANS BUSINESSMEN NEW uhPITOL Symphony Scores With Fine Concert Sunday; High Praise Spoken by Guest Conductor Embattled in Plea Goes Far E .Lack of Space to Force State to Continue ' Renting Rooms POLITICS CHARGED Choice of Architect Due to Be Announced This Week Salem, Ore., May 4. Oregon's new statehouse is going to be a "one-horse capitol," Governor Martin declared today. "When it bursts on the good Deo- pie what that capitol is-going to . b"a . some storm, the governor pre-, S IT ing turned over to him the most difficult and brilliant pieces on the program. Still another part of the program which was thoroughly enjoyed was the string quartet, comprised of Charles South and Martha Veal, violins; Clarence Veal, viola, and Roberta Moffitt, violin-cello. The first number was "In-terludium in modo , antica." which gave the performers a rare chance to show the technique of each instrument In the quartet. Both violins brought dulcet melody into the ' interpretation and the low, vibrant tones of the 'cello with the tremulous notes of the viola were beautiful. Four Indian Love Lyrics by Amy Woodforde-Finden, started off the second part of the concert with Prof. Luper again taking up his baton. These lyrics gained much favorable comment. Mr. Burggraf's arrangement of "Unfold Ye Portals," from "The Martin's comments came at a movement from the Schubert meeting of the state board of con- number did the violin and violin-trol when Donald A. Young, Salem cello sections carry heavy and . attorney and capitalist, offered : beautiful parts. Wagnerian music again to build a temporary office as shown in the - Tannhauser structure if the state would lease march, carries a large part for it for three to five years. j the percussive section, and the Retitlnr in f nntituie timim? and resnnnse aiiined in the Music week's opening in Albany yesterday thrilled a thousand music lovers as the Albany Symphony orchestra, under the direction of Loren Luper, played a well rounded program in the Albany armory. R. W.- Hans Seitz, Salem, who will celebrate . his 50th year in the musical field next October, acted as guest conductor for two of the numbers and the Methodist Episcopal church choir, under the leadership of Lural.i Burggraf sang two numbers. In speaking of the orchestra, following the concert, Dr. Seitz said, "Albany people should well be proud of such an organization it is marvelous." Director Luper relinquished his baton to Dr. Seitz for the Allegro moderato from the Unfinished Symphony in B Minor by Franz Schubert and the Wagnerian Lmw Mm-r-h Every movement of Dr. Seitz's Daton inrinea me auaience ana brought full, rich interpretation I of the numbers. Especially in the march along with the brass and I string sectionsi brought out martial effects 'of the pomp and I circumstance of Tannhauser. Prof. Luper gave Dr. Seitz an excellent chance to prove his worthiness as a conductor, hav- E Albany school musicians will contribute the second event of Music Week here when they appear tonight in a program at the Albany high school auditorium under direction of Loren Luper. school band conductor and head of the public school music depart ment. The program is scheduled to stnrt at 7:30 o'clock, with the high school and Madison and Central junior high schools participating. The Central glee club will sing Ian operetta number and Cathrine sorenson, representing mat scnooi, will olav a niann solo The Madison glee club will also sing operetta selections. The hii'h school's contribution will include a vocal solo by Edith Anderson and a saxophone solo by Helen Koos. Tomorrow night Albany college and local musicians will join in giving a musical entertainment at 8 o'clock in the Methodist church as the third event of the week, under direction of Mrs. Martha Veal and Olga Jackson. The schools will again contribute a program Thursday night when the younger children appear. Groups Will Unite To Hear Credit Man A joint meeting of Albany chamber of commerce, the Linn County Credit Association and the Business and Professional Women's club of Albany is to be held Tuesday evening of this Week at the Albany hotel, beginning with a dinner at 6:30. L. S- Crowder of St. Louis, general manager of the National Retail Credit association' ,is to be the speaker. I The entertainment part of the program will include two violin solos bv Mrs. Lvle Bain, Mr. and Mrs. Loren Luper in a group of SCHOOLS 1 ! TRY TO DELAY TAX BILL, SI Senator Harrison Says Propaganda Drive Under Way CITES PACKERS' LETTER Leader Hopes Measure to Reach Final Vote by Mid-May Washington, May 4. Bankers and businessmen charged todav that the $803,000,000 tax bill would affect seriously the nation's credit system and drew a sharp retort from Chairman Pat Harri son that a propaganda campaign is underway to "delay this legisla tion. "I just want to read a letter to show how propaganda is being used to delay this bill," Harrison said, interrupting the testimony of renresentatives of the United States chamber of commerce who contended the measure would "put a premium" on bankruptcies in the United States. "This letter is from the Institute of American Meat Packers of Chicago and 1 want to read it into the record. Can't Hear All "It is written to their members and tells them to buy a railroad ticket to Washington and to be here bv today and plan to stay. "It tells them to write to the chairman of the senate finance committee, to write to their sena tors and, upon arrival in Wash ington, to call upon their senators and representatives and explain honestly and clearly how thjs measure affects business." Harrison, denouncing what he contended was a campaign to dc lay action on. the measure no is trying to get to the floor of the senate by mid-May, said that the letter referred particularly to the unjust enrichment clause of the new bill. "I want to say to you gentlemen who may have come here from far parts of the country," he said "that you may not get a chance to be heard. But there are others who represent your views and they will, within reason, be heard.' BATTERY A WILL CAMP AT CLATSOP INSTEAD OF FORT Battery A, 249th coast artillery of Albany, will encamp this year at Camp Clatsop, instead of at rt, Stevens, according to Charles j Olvis, captain of the battery, which is beginning to lay plans for its annual two-weeks' training period The pneampment will take place oeiwcen June 10 anu June ju, captain Olvis said, at the same time the national guard infantry also training at Camp Clatsop. Combining of the coast artillery and infantry encampments will place more than 3500 officers and men at Camp Clatsop, Captain Ol vis said. The Albany battery, which operates the coast artillery guns at Ft. Stevens, will be transported daily to and from the fort in trucks. According to Captain Olvis Camp Clatsop is undergoing an im provement program that will ren der it the best national guard train ing quarters in the United States Already facilities have been aug mented, including a recreation hall heated out-door swimming pool and officers' club, and the grounds have been landscaped. At Ft. Stevens, Captain Olvis said, the barracks are now occu pied by the regular garrison ; which has been recently I creased. All told his basketball squads won 41 out of 45 games under! him, and his baseball club took, 56 out of 68 contests. In the three seasons that his basketballers went to the state tournament, they placed twice. This season they j c """ "'"';" ',' "u,u mnil n?hi rw.n ? championship Corvallis team. W (."I CIlIIIIIKIiL-U III UIV 11131 IVUIIU Fans in Albany will probably remember Faber as a Willamette ff. j" against Albany college here on' Central field and broke his leg during the game. That injury sent Evidence that the Frenchmen t who chose her can't be wrong Is the remarkable resemblance ; of Ginette Mnrboeuf - Hoyet, above. Paris' "Shirley Temple." ; to the American child star. Chosen frorrt 3000 French girls as Shirley's double. 5-vear-cid, blond Ginette has sailed tor America to visit the real Miss Temple in Hollywood. PAULOS' STORY Portland. Ore., May 4. Jack Bernard Justice today entered specific denial to every accusation made against him by the .state which charges him with the first degree murder of W. Frank Akini former state investigator here Novt 20. 1933. Justice said his relations with Akin over a period of years were friendly desoite the fact that he "dropped" $300 in Akin's Wyoming oil well scheme which failed. He said numerous persons who like wise lost money in the venture were disgruntled but he never heard any threats against Akin. He denied specifically the testimony of Larry Paulos. Seattle burglar, who has testified that Justice hired him to beat Akin in March. 1933. Justice said he met Paulos in a federal road camp near Fort Lewis early in 1933 but that he never had more than five minutes conversation with him. Paulos testified that in the road camp Justice told him there was $200 in a safety, deposit box in Portland for the person who would beat Akin. "I never hoard that story until I came, into this courtroom," Justice said. Unfinished at the noon recess, Justice was expected this afternoon to deny that he discussed the Akin slaying with Peggy Paulos, who testified that she procured a gun, presumed by the state be the one with which Akin was killed, and gave it to Justice and to Leo Hall, convicted Bremerton mass murderer. Brownsville Senior Play Due Wednesday Brownsville, May 4. (Special) The senior class of Brownsville high school will present its class play, "Ready Made Family," on Wednesday evening, May 6, at 8 o'clock, at the new high school gymnasium. This will be the first presentation of a play on the new stage. The cast includes the following: Agnes Martyn, a widow, Darl Sawyer; Bob, her son, Paul Vroman; Marilee, her elder daughter, Adeline Kaleese; Gracie, her youngest child, Margaret Large; Miss Lydia, her sister-in-law, Barbara Clark; Henry Turner, a widower, Bill Dedman; Doris, his daughter, Margaret Spencer; Sammie, his son, Wallace Wright; Begonia, darky cook, Dorothy Cubbison; Nicodemus, colored handy man, George McFce. JUSTICE DENES F T TO E Askaris Wait Arrival of Motor Colums and ' White Troops .. ; RIOTING CONTINUES Large Portion of City Is Burned as Looters ; Seek Spoils ; '.' . Rome, May 4. A composite reg- iment made up of men picked from all units of the .Italian army was expected to enter the burning city of Addis Ababa today. Fifteen thousand native Askari soldiers of Eritrea, camped in the hills north of the capital yester- day, ready to move in at the or- der of Marshal Pietro Badogllo. Dispatches from the front said a composite regiment had been formed, representing the Askari. . infantry, artillery, air force, engineers, grenadiers, Bersaglieri, Alpim, cavalry, marines and fascist militia men, to lead the ad vance. Italy Walts News Premier Benito Mussolini plan ned to announce the news to tha country from the chamber of deputies at its meeting. , All that was awaited was the ar- was ready tor the announcement. Provided all went well, it was planned to sound sirens and rintf church bells in every town - and village In Italy the signal for all fascists to drop their work and hasten in uniform to their headquarters. All tht was awaited was the ar rival of the motorized units at the Askari camp. Learning that the foreign copu lation of Addis Ababa was In dan-' ger of attack by bandits, Badoglio speeded up the advance so that the occupation would occur as soon, as sufficient Italian lorces reached the outskirts of the city. V. S. Woman Killed ' f Pillaging natives, Inflamed by impending Italian occupation of Addis Ababa, attacked the American and other foreign legations today. Many white persons wero killed or wounded as they stood off the crazed natives. A stalwart little band of Ameri cans in the United States legation compound fought off one attack (l'leaftc Turn to Tage Two) LEFTIST VICTORY PRESAGES END OF SARRAUT CABINET Paris, May 4. A tremendous left-wing popular front victory in the parliamentary run-off election, featured by sweeping communist gains, presaged the downfall of the Sarraiit cabinet today: The dominating majority of the French parliament for the next four years will be in the hands of the communists, socialists and radical socialists. These parties, combined as the popular front, will distate an all-left government which probably will take power as soon as parliament is convened on June 1 if not sooner. A new triumvirate of power has been set up as a result of Sunday's balloting The three men who will dictate French policies for the next three years will be the communist, Maurice Thorez; the socialist, Leon Blum, and the radical socialist, Edouard Daladier. Scouts Get Awards At Court of Honor Halsey. (Special) Three Brownsville scouts received first class ratings at a Cascade area council court of honor at the Halsey Methodist church Thursday night with F. P. Nutting, judge, and Commissioner F, D. White in charge. The trio Included Kenneth Christianson, Virgil Hayden and Vernon Vromen, all of troop No. 35. Wellington Bond, Halsey, re ceived a star scout rating. First class merit badges were won by Rodney Tripp, troop 22. Albany; Wellington Bond and Jimmie Hamer, both of troop 34, Halsey. A second class merit baddge was given to Bob Mlkkelson, troop No. 10, Albany, and Lyle Holt and Lowell Straley of the Halsey troop received second class scout ratings. NO FOOUN' Somebody certainly got his goat FridawJ. A. Neuman, manager ot the ciV dump, reported to police headquarters today. Neuman complained th.it while he was away from his residence near the dump ground Friday unidentified thieves made away with a gray milk goat, of which Neuman has several. An investigation is under way. Ql REGIMEN NTER CAPITAL U.S. Legation Addis Ababa; London. May 4. The foreign office was advised late today by Sir Sidney Barton, British min ister at Addis Ababa, that a truckload of armed Sikh troops had been sent to the beleaguered United States legation from the British compound. At the request of Robert W. Bingham, United States ambas sador, the foreign office instructed Siri Sidney to furnish all possible aid to the Americans. Washington, May 4. Radio spanned the world today with a dramatic appeal by American Minister Cornelius Van H. tn-gert at Addis Ababa for "a Lewis gun and a few Sikhs" with which to hold the beleaguered American compound against an Ethiopian horde. Unable to communicate with the British legation four miles away through streets streaming with rioting, pillage-mad natives, En-gert sent his message for reinforcements over a sputtering port able radio direct to Washington. When radio technicians received the message at the huge naval wireless station at Arlington, Va the state department telephoned British authorities in London, asking them to wireless the plea METHODIST UNION APPROVED IN VOTE AT ANNUAL MEET Columbus, May 4. The Metho dist Episcopal church today accepted a viva voce vote the plan of union with the Methodist Epis copal church, South, and the Methodist Protestant cljurch. The vote was 470 to 83. The plan of union, which has been proposed by a joint commission of interdenominational relations and church union of the three churches, was submitted for a vote after more than three hours debate- on the floor of the 32nd general conference of the Methodist Episcopal church hero. Under the plan, the three prin cipal Methodist bodies of the world would be united with a total membership of about 8,000,000. The new church would be known simply as the Methodist church. Before the plan becomes effective, it must be adopted by three-fourths of the smaller conferences of the M. E. church, and by the government bodies of the other two churches. It was believed final action would not be taken for two or three years, Knox to Deliver Talk in Portland Portland, Ore., May 4. Frank Knox, of Chicago, republican aspirant to the presidency, will carry his campaign to the Pacific Northwest by speaking here next Monday night, the Oregon Republican club announced yesterday. Knox' name will not appear on the Oregon preferential ballot May 15. Senator William E. Borah was the only republican to file for the presidential nomination. Lebanon High Plans May Day Fere Friday Lebanon. (Special) Lebanon high school will present a May Day program nt the high school grounds on Friday afternoon. May 8, that will consist of the crowning of Queen Georgia (Georgia Anderson), a program of music and baseball game on Newport field. Eighth grade graduates of the rural and town schools who intend to register at Lebanon high school next year will have the opportunity to visit the campus and become familiar with the building on festival day. AUNTHET BY ROBERT QUILLEN "I knew Cousin Jim would vole for that ignorant blow-hard, lve alwayfl noticed that men Vote for the candidate thats most like them." (ConrrfcM, Publtob. trntltf) back to Addis Ababa, to the British minister. Although appealing for aid, En-gert and his motley little band of defenders had repulsed at least one attack by the African marauders who stormed through the streets of the razed and looted Ethiopian capital. Engert calmly communicating in the formal language of diplomatic etiquette made plain that he was prepared to defend the American legation quarters so long as the odds did not become overwhelming. "Two messengers," he explained in his wireless dispatch to Washington, "sent to the British legation today could not get through." As communication with that legation is essential if we are to remain here please communicate immediately via London my request to Sir Sidney Barton, British minister here, that he get in touch with me. "Kindly state also that with the assistance of a few Sikhs and one Lewis gun, we could hold this legation if the Italians arrive within a few days." The little store of rifles and revolvers with which Engert was defending his impromptu fortress meantime was strengthened from an unexpected source. EMPEROR SAILS London, May 4. Emperor Hailc Selassie, abandoning his conquered African empire, sailed for Palestine from Djibouti, French Somaliland, today. . The British admiralty announced he left for Haifa aboard the British cruiser' Enterprise. After a short stay there to pray at the Coptic" shrine endowed by the empress, it was expected he would come to England for final haven under the British flag. Foreign Minister Anthony Eden informed the house of commons that the emperor "has renounced the direction of affairs." " The British correspondents reported ten Europeans had been killed and 300 Ethiopians wounded in Sunday's looting. Fire had destroyed the greater part of the city. . Two thousand refugees or zj different nationalities were in the besieged grounds of the British legation under a heavy fall of rain which increased their misery. Shots fired by rioting Ethiopians pierced tents set up in the lega tion compound. Most of the foreigners In Addis Ababa were In the safety of the British legation walls, protected by 250 Sikh troopers, the message said. A few remained barricaded in their own houses. After defending the Turkish le gation against attackers armed with rifles and machine guns, its staff decided the position no long er was tenable and was rescued by a party from the British lega tion. Rescue parties also brought to the British legation a young Belgian who said a large gang of looters, qrmcd with machine guns, had besicued his house. He and his two companions fought them off until their ammunition was exhausted. He said he killed 25 of the looters and then escaped in a rescue lorry. Underground Water Supply Urged Salem Salem, Ore., May 4. Construction of an underground water sunnlv svstcm for the city of Salem on Stayton island, 18 miles southeast of here, was recommended to the city council today by Stevens Se Coon, Portland en gineers. The system would cost $50,000 lass than an open-river supply system and annual operation and maintenance cost of the island ; source would be $6000 less, the engineers estimated. I CHAMPS TO SHOW Brownsville, (Special) Local horseshoe pitchers, and fans will have a chance to see world's ! chamnion Ditchers in action in i Brownsville Monday evening. At that time Mr. and Mrs. Guy Zim merman will give an exhibition i of their skill at the corner of ! Spaulding Avenue and Averill TO INSTALL. ELEVATOR Announcement was made today that there will be no elevator ser vice in the First National bank building during the period when installation of a new elevator Is being completed tomorrow and Wednesday. Service will be re sumed Thursday, it was stated. CLl'B TO ELECT Delegates to the state conven tion will be chosen Tuesday night by the Shedd Garden club meeting at 8 o'clock in the Shcdd Meth odist church. FOR PALESTINE Redemption," was splendid. The Drass quanei ana vympani lent an atmosphere of early Christian mu sic to the number. The rendition of "Holy Thou Art," from Han-dels' "Largo!' with the orchestra forming the musical background, was another high spot on the pro gram. Mrs. Hazel Ewing was ac- companist for the choir, The concluding numbers for the afternoon were "Valse Triste" jby Sibelius, which is a favorite with many and the march from "Athalia," by Mendelssohn, which is also well-known to many. I. S. STAMP SALES GAIN 25 PER CENT HERE IN APRIL, SAYS P.M. Stamp sales at the Albany post office for April were 25 per cent greater in volume than those of April, 1035, and so great that if maintained during the remainder of the year'Albany "will easily reach its first class rating goal, Postmaster G. T. Hockensmith said today. " Sales last month totaled $3,-863.78, Mr. Hockensmith said. The April, 1935 volume was $3,071.78, showing an increase of $702 on a comparative basis. Inasmuch as first quarter sales also were substantially higher this year than last, confidence was expressed here that Albany will attain first class post office rating. especially in view of the fact that the election campaign prior to no- vember will augment stamp sales. The aesirea rating win ne attained if sales total $44,000 or more in 1936. MORE MUSICIANS FROM ALBANY WIN IN STATE CONTEST Additional winners of places in the state-wide Oregon Federation of Musicians' contest in Portland last week were reported today Cathrine Sorenson won second place and Clifford Leonard third in the hymns division and Donald Beight placed first In the essay contest, while Miss Sorenson won first place in the piano solo con test and Menlee Looney third. Miss Looney won a permanent cup for having placed first for two years in two hymn divisions and Donald Nebergall and Edith Gilchrist received a similar cup for .winning three years in two-piano, four-hand contests. Furthermore Muriel Hope Ran-ney. Corvallis, a pupil of Charles South, placed third In the violin solo contest and Dorothy Bohle, Lebanon, placed second in the piano soi0 contest. Miss Bohle is a college for many years. Albany teachers entering contestants were Professor Miller, Mr. South and Mrs. Clarence Veal, whose string quartet placed in the contest as announced last week. Four Deaths From Drowning Reported Oregon City, Ore., May 4. Two persons were drowned near here Sunday. William Lovelace, 18 of Portland, lost his life when his canoe capsized in Oswego lake. Friends The board tabled Young's offer even though he offered to cut his rental if the slate would take a 1 two-story instead of one-floor building. The structure would ho built across the street to the north of the present office building "The new capitol is going to be smaller than the old building," the governor said. "It will mean that we will have to continue to pay about $70,000 a vear to rent downtown office space. "But as far as I'm concerned the capitol is going on as it is. I believe there will be a movement on foot, however, and a raucous quarrel to ww thst $70,000 a year. Politics Blamed "To me it's tragic that the legislature cut the-capitol.progi'am bv $1,000,000. But I was knocked clear out of the ring and am just a spectator now.- "I do not want to b" accused of bad faith the way this capitol I thine has turned out. but the way politics were played In dividing up the appointments of the members of the capitol reconstruction com mission, just wnai s hanpening ! now on the commission is to have been expected. I do not want to put the next i legislature in a hole. I do not want to complicate the question, but the dear people are going to have to settle this and I do bMieve they shdnld be informed and sec what they're up against. Architect unoice uue When the sun rises, it will be, seen.that we were right all alon"." The governor wahted to appoint j all the members of a three or five- man reconstruction commission. He also wanted the new capitol built on Candalaria Heights, south of the Salem city limits. Instead, the special legislative session last fall created a nine-member commission with the governor, president of the senate and sneaker of the house each appointing three members, and put the canitol on the old site. . The last week of this month will see the commission's jury of. award choosing an architect for the new statehouse from among 200 contestants. GENERAL HAGOOD RELIEVED OF DUTY AT OWN REQUEST Washington, May 4. Maj. Gen. Johnson Hagood today was relieved of duty as commander of the sixth corps area, at his own request. He was relieved of duty by a special order issued by the war department, following his request to be retired from active service. Hagood. storm center of a controversy over his characterization of WPA appropriations as "stage money." took command here only last Friday. He had been relieved of his command of the eighth corps area in Texas and suspended as a reprimand for his blunt remarks before a congressional committee. OVE BOTTLE CATSl'P. $10 Jjmes A. Wise let his temper go the best of him when he got into an argument in a local restaurant over payment of a bill last .night and heaved a catsup bottle into the street as he left. The bottle broke, which rendered Mr. Wise's act unwise, for it laid him open to a dis orderly conduct charge. He nlead- t. ed guilty before Judge Van Tassel j in citv court today and was fined i $10. Late today he had not secured j the wherewithal to pay his fine, so was sojourning in the city jail. I . I iiiaiiuiiicuiai wii-muiis unu "ipupil of Jessie Skinner, Leoanon. reading by Miss Isabel McLeod, who in turn has becn a pupil of of Albany college. Prof. Justin A. Miller of Albany I"; New Pirate Coach Makes Good Record at Ashland From the Headlines By Deacon Richmond Warning Sounded Against Quacks The failure of our bodies to remain in good condition, makes some demand on science and some on superstition. The. people, we call savages, use amulets and tharms: they wear them in their ears or nose, as bands, around their medicine-men proclaim. But we arc not much better, as arms; Ihey . prize a tiger tooth ori claw, to ritl themiwas of their pain, and put much faith ir.Onything their Don Faber, the newly-signed. Albany college coach, brings an impre:ssive record with him. In four seasons as coach at Ashland high he has gained six district titles. l.1 Ashland is a member of Southern Oregon circuit of high school play, and meets some tough ..,;.:.. u, competition there. Faber has more than held his own since going h'ashe : nod oS over" the period, and it took two state champions to beat him then. i ; r : recovered the body, Harold Smith, 46, of Portland, drowned in Willamette river while angling for salmon. His motorboat struck a submerged , log and turned over. A companion. ,E. L. Lee, also of Portland, was saved. DEAL NOT C'LOSF.D j far as I can see. for we will fall I Investigation revealed today ' for anything that gets publicity.! Klamath Falls, Ore., May 4. that the reported leasing of the . Turtle serum, monkey glands, ' Drownings took two lives here store room formerly occupied by electric belts and pills; a perfect ; Sunday. The body of Jack Mur-the Fred Meyer store has not ma-1 'cure' is advertised for each oncphy, sheepherder missing for a terialized. While there has been a of your ills. And. if you think! week, was found in Lost river mutiiuiu, wiiii iu. amic mam-: hlm out or football for a year, pionship football squads, beat him J He was quite an athlete in cK three times to annex the lead le(,ei earnjng eight awards. FoSrf there, but Faber brought Ashland f them he received in track, to rest in second place each time, j tw0 more in basketball, and two And once even Medford failed t" more in football stop his team, and they grabbed I It isrrt aU alh'iptics for helm, that title too. either, for he has taken graduate Among the other titles taken lv work at Oregon State, and even his teams during his reign arNlnow is planruw for a master's three district championships in ; degree " from "me university of basketball, and two in baseball. California. contract for lease pendiML with parlies considering establi? general merchandise store the deal rains unsettled. here. (g,t they don I seel, you d best not near Merrill. Lcland Brower. 7, place a bet. for their 'take' is quite died in Klgfcath river near Mc-sufficient to erase the nation's icollums mill when seized with debt. cramps.

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