Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on May 5, 1936 · Page 1
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Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 1

Albany, Oregon
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 5, 1936
Page 1
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FULL LEASED WIRE Classified Ads Reach nearly 4,000 homes dally, and ore eagerly read. If you have any wants they will pay. Telephone 15 United Pnu Bervii Complete County, t ml nd World Newi hspprni. Serving all ; The Albany Democrat raid, Vol. LXIX, No. 253 ALBANY, LINN COUNTY, OREGON, TUESDAY, MAY 5, 1936 The Albany Herald, Vol. LXI, No. 243 s ' '6;:y i'S'" MORE LAURELS FOR HIM PENSIONS PROBE WHITE TROOPS ICKES LASHES OUT AGAINST HOPKINS 1L DUGE LEADS NEW DEAL Fk COLLEGE GROUP WILL PRESENT MUSIC TONIGHT ITALY IN HUGE CELEB-RUINS 11 TO 2 I reckenndge Cheered by Greater Signs of Opposition MORE VOTE TO DAY. London Faces Tests South Dakota and California " Baltimore, Md May 5. Col. Henry Breckenridge, New York attorney and anti-new deal con testant in Maryland's Dresidential HAILS 1 primary election, said , today that1 Ickes' statement, repeating one he was pleased with his showing he made last summer, came at a of two votes, for every 11 for time he and Hopkins were report-President Roosevelt. ! ed at odds over spending the new Wiih Into thn fin nf ihn sinto'c ' S 1425 precincts missing, the tabula-; tion showed Roosevelt, 95,344. Breckenridge, 17,262. In a telegram to his Maryland advisers, Breckenridge said that the administration's - "relief political chain gangs" will not save it in the coming November elections. In the republican primary the Gov. Harry Nice slate won unanimously. The 32 delegates' to the national convention will cast their 16 full votes to Nice for the presidential nomination.- Although President Roosevelt's DELAYED 2 WEEKS Townsend Zealots Start on "Motor March" . to Capital Washington. May 5. The house old age investigation committee today postponed for two weeks any questioning of Dr. . r.. rownsena. 70-vear old retired physician and author of a $24,000,000,000 annual pension plan. Los Aneclos. May 5. Given n roval send off by several hundred wildly cheering partisans, 43 zealous supporters of the Townsend old age pension plan started a "motorized march upon Washington today to demand congressional action in behalf of the nation's aged. Seventeen automobiles, three trucks and an airplane composed the procession as it started out on the 3,000-mile trek its promoters hoped would appeal to at least 5.000 other followers along the wav. The trucks were stacked high with signed petitions, appealing for congressional support to the old age pension plan. ' A doctor and a nurse accompany ied the group, which numbered many elderly men and women. RELIEF BILL IS DUE Washington, May 5. Speaker Joseph W. Byrns announced tot rinv the S2.300.000.000 rclief-defij- ciency bill will be brought up for action in the house jnursaay in a drive toward clearing the house calendar of administration must bills. The relief measure will be brought up for action in the house limit ne debate to six or eignv hours, ho said, in the hope that the bill can be passed on to tlic senate bv next Tuesday. Brvns' announcement appear likely to cast cold water on the drive of a house bloc to earmark a portion of the $1,500,000,000 relief fund provided in the bill for PWA projects. They were continuing their campaign, however. President William Green of the American Federation of Labor visited President Roose velt today and placed the support of the federation behind the PWA drive. Passage of the relief-deficiency bill will leave the house slate clear of all major bills. Only final action on a number of supply measures which the house has in dispute with the senate will remain. Byrns said that he doubted that the PWA bloc headed by Rep. Alfred Beiter, D., N. Y., would succeed in its campaign to set aside $700,000,000 of the relief fund for PWA work. The bloc, meanwhile, was seeking a conference with President Roosevelt over their effort to give virtually half the proposed fund to the PWA under Secretary of Interior Harold Ickes. Failing in this the group was considering forcing a house democratic caucus. BRIDGE CHECK ARRIVES Salem, Ore., Miy 5. PWA presented the state highway commission today with a check for $548,-264.25, its third installment on the grant for the five coast highway bridges. The state previously has received S6ftl.9U9.B2 of the Sl.tiUU 0110 - allotment. Approximately $400,000 is still to be received. THURSDAY services during the World war, , . ' ""T I former special investigator tor varied from 6 to 1 in Balti-' r.; MAi.r r.r.rH mmni. ASSUME RULE- Motorized Column Rolls Into Addis Ababa ' in Afternoon LOOTERS FLEE CITY, Arrival Brings Relief to 4000 Beleaguered Foreigners 1 j London, May 5. Italy completed her conquest of Ethiopia today when a stream of triumphant Italian troops poured into Addis Ababa, relieving the menace to more than 4,000 Americans, British, French and other foreigners beseiged in the legations. The Italian troops, in motor trucks, rolled down the imperial highway into the eastern quarter of the city and past the British legation compound, where the British and American residents of the capital had been holding out behind barbed wire entanglements against ferocious attacks by the natives. Business Section Ruined News of the occupation was flashed to the foreign office here by Sir Sidney Barton, British minister, over his own wireless... Sir Sidney said the Italians began passing the legation at about 4 p.m. Addis Ababa time (9:1.0 a.m. EST.) ., '.' From the British legation, the Italian troops had two miles of rough, hilly road through thick eucalyptus groves and scattered huts before reaching "Four. Kilometer" the crossing of the Imper? ial highway with the street, from the old to the new palace, and the beginning of the town proper.! ' : ueyona -( our Kilometer" .is the dingy business section which, four daysr of rioting reduced to ruins. Unless it has been completely destroyed by the looters,, the new palace near the crossroads would be the logical seat of Italy's provisional government. It is almost the only building of any modernity owned by the former Ethiq-pian government. Bandits Flee City Official advices from Paris said meager wireless dispatches reach ing the French government reported that the entrance of the Italians was preceded by detailed aerial observations by several air squadrons which flew over the capital for two hours. The motorized column of white Italians was accompanied by 15,-000 African Askaris who had been, encamped on the heights dominating Addis Ababa for the last 48 hours. The Italians took up their positions in the center of town and the the natives, including bandits and looters, stampeded out of the city. Some tried unsuccessfulyl to take refuge in the legation compounds, which they have been attacking., PYTHIAN SISTERS ' DISTRICT MEETING , OPENED TUESDAY, The district convention of tho Pythian Sisters got underway thin afternoon in the K. of P. hall at 1:30 o'clock, with Alpha Temple No. 1 acting as hostess. This afternoon routine convention work was held and this evening at 6:3(1 o'clock the convention banquet is to be held at the Baptist church.. This evening lodge will re-con vene at 7:30 o'clock and ritualistic work will be exemplified by visiting temples, it was announced by Mrs. B. L. Brotherton, who is the convention officer. Mrs. Hazel Holtenbeck, grand chief of near Hillsboro attended the meetings today and other grand and past grand officers were accorded the honors of the convention. Representatives were present from Scio, Lebanon, Corvallis, Independence, Salem and Dallas. Following tonight's meeting a dance and lunch will be held, it was announced. TODAY'S SCORES American League R. H. E. Detroit 0 5 0 Boston 2 17 0 Aukcr and Cochrane; Grove and R. Ferrell. R. H. E. St. Loui 2 8 0 i New York 8 15 0 Andrews, Thomas, Tietje and Hemsley; Malone and Dickey, R. H. E. Chicago 9 10 4 Philadelphia 8 8 1 Kennedy and Sewell; Kelley, Dietrich and Hayes. National Leagne R. H. E. Brooklyn 0 5 1 Pittsburgh 4' 7 Q Clark, Leonard and Phelps; Weaver and Padden, CAPITAL Blames WPA Leader for Poor Showing of Own Setup Washington, May 5. Public Works Administrator Harold L. Ickes today blamed Works Ad- part of the delay in completion of PWA's current 5700,000,000 heavy construction program under the new deal's $4,000,000,000 work relief drive. about 900 of WPA's 4.00 projects are not yet under construction nnp rMcnn PWA rinae nnl fitJura in administration employment plans for next year Ickes said: "A great many projects were held up before final clearance by Mr. Hopkins. "And then Comptroller General John R. McCarl, in many instances, took his turn in holding them up.' 1,500,000,000 work relief appro- Pi'iation asked from congress by President Roosevelt. DEFENSE RESTS JUSTICE TIL Portland, Ore., May 5. Trial of Jack Bernard Justice, charged with with the slaying of W. Frank Akin, tion tnis af,ernoon. It was expect- cd t0 rcacn the jury not later than Wednesday. The defense rested, after Justice 'clung to his storv that he had no i .!, cnA (hot hie Nations with Akin were always friendly. . Tt, -ii mnienH Justin hired Lefr -Hall: Bremerton mass slayer, to kill Akin. Although cross-examination failed to break Justice's story in the main. District Attorney Bain ECored when Justice admitted he brought Larry Paulos, one of the state's star witnesses, to Portland once during 1933. sometime before Akin was murdered, and that he, 'Justice, introduced Hall to Harry Groat, local inventor, as "Jack Steward." It was Groat who gave the tip to police which resulted in the arrest of Hall. Several rebuttal witnesses were nniixH aftpr Justice left the stand. last of whom will be Peggy Paulos. wife of Larry Paulos. Notional Credit Leader to Speak Plans are being completed today for the joint meeting this evening at the Albany hotel under the aus- P'ees of the Albany chamber of commerce, the county credit bur- eau and the Brusiness an dProfes-sional Women's club. "Every Business Man's Problem." is the subject for discussion by L. S. Crow-dcr, general manager and treasurer of the National Retail Credit Association. Dinner will be served at 6:30. The meeting is being held in lieu of the regular meeting of the chamber of commerce on Wednesday. Miss Wilma Dick. May Day queen at Albany college, is to be a guest of honor. A musical pro- '" ''u'- A',"; ..i. . i fn.....j TU. women o. ,e Trinn nrn- gram, chairman. From the Headlines By Deacon Richmond 'Man Makes Unprovoked Assault on Clerk" Sometimes one walks into a store and sees three clerks, or maybe four, unoccupied and free as air. apparent ly w 1 1 h o u t a care, who'll let you stand for quite a while and then will greet you with a .smile as though they'd f j only just obser- f vea mai you are ...'J waitn ; J servei Dir waning iu uc served. rectly oppo site to this, but ouite as trying to one's bliss. when oil; has gone into a store. intent on reaching the third floor, there are some clerks get in the aisle and stop you with a cheery smile: they'll spot you then by twos and threes, and question "Can I help you. please?" j It should be easily observed, when you are waiting to be ser- j assault. Mussolini Says Capture of Addis Ababa Means Peace WILL DEFEND GAINS Dictator Harangues Great Throngs Cheering Victory News Rome. May 5. Premier Benito Mussolini announced to the Italian nation tonight that hit fascist legions had occupied Addis Ababa and that the conquest of Ethiopia was completed, ending the war To some 15.000,000 Italians gath ered in the streets of every city and hamlet in Italy, Mussolini pro claimed: "Ethiopia is Italian. His speech also was broadcast In various languages to '.he world. "I announce to the Italian people and the world that peace has been re-established, the dictator declared. - ' Millions Turn Out He said the troops of Marshal Pietro Badoglio, Italian commander-in-chief, had entered Addis Akuhn at 4 P. m. "Marshal Badoglio telegraphed as follows,' II Duce shouted trium nhantlv: , " 'Today. May 5, at 4 p. m., at the head of our victorious troops, I entered Addis Ababa . Mussolini spoke from the balcony of his palace in Venice place in Rome to a madly cheering throng, while millions of others listened to loud speakers in public squares throughout Italy. Will Defend Gains The entire fascist population turned out in a gigantic victory celebration- at the call, of, sirens. whistles and bells. Mussolini began his speech with the fol owing ringing call: "Blackshirts of the revolution men and women of Italy and all friends of Italy among the seas and mountains: Hark ye! He then read Badoglio's tele gram announcing the occupation. "We are ready to ctoiena our smashing victories with the same intrepid decision by which we at tained them," he continued. Townsend Meet to Be in Cleveland Washington. May 5. Dr. F. E, Townsend today announced plans for the July gathering of his old ace pensions followers had been changed and that the huge Town-send convention would be held at Cleveland, July 15-19, instead of Kansas City. Mo., July 1-5. Townsend said that Kansas Citv officials had refused "to confirm in writing their verba agreement 'to give Townsendites the convention hall there." R. N. A. PLAN MEETING Discussion of plans for the clis trict R. N. A. convention to be held at Crawfordsville May 20 will take place at a meeting or the Royal Neighbors at the Knights of Pythias hall, Second and Lyon streets, tomorrow at 8 p. m., officers of the lodge an nounced today. Third Grade Billy Yokum, Yvonne Agee, Patricia Alexander, Laura Mae Horton, Kenneth Had ford, Duane, Vargo. Fourth Grade David Banks, Jcanette Barker. Dorothy Chand ler. Gene Packard, Jean Feebler, Jack DeWaal. Betty Halsey, Ho mer Hadlcy. Marie Richards, Carol Reescr, Irene Strait, Miriam Tower, Everett Rhodes, Jackie Boyland. Paul Hamilton, David Campbell, Bob Moench, Beverly Bevcns. Fifth Grade Robert Barker, Robert Bloom. Robert Keller, Pearl Turpin, Dorothy Ward, Eva Agee, Nancy Banks, bhirley una, Ellwood Johnson, Raymond Long Lysle Parsons, Jack Radford, Le Roy Soavy. Bobby Wales, Jean ette Miller, Margaret Whitney, Merle Moench. Sixth Grade Laura Lee Ree scr. Naomi Abbott, Betty Barker, Betty Hunter, Dons bailey Claudic Faiwell. Donald Snide Ravmnnd Benson. Euucne Hunter, jxom Anderson, John Faulk, Bob j Jacobson, Elnctta Wilson, Charles . South. Lcota Williamson, LaVcrm ; Halsey. Frances Laux, Lueilc First grade Tommy Scott, John Beckner, Lester Heckner, Alden Turndige, Ralph Turnidge, Ella (I'leut Turn t 1'isc Two) Methodist Church to Be Scene of Third of Week's Events OPERETTA IS ADDED Central School Singers Agree to Repeat . on Wednesday Another musical treat is in store for Albany and Linn county peo ple tonight at the First Methodist church, Third and Ellsworth streets, when a program, sponsored by Olga Marie Jackson and Martha Veal, will feature Albany college musicians and other artists. This is to be the third pro gram in Albany's observance of National Music Week. The following is the program "Danse and Marche," Dulchen, piano and organ, Miss Jackson and Lural Burggraf. "My Love Is Like the Red, Rod Rose," MacDermid; "The Deep Water Song, Brown, Peter Lar son, bass. "Moment Musical,". Schubert; "Drink to Me Only with Thine Eyes," arr. by Pochon, string quartet: Charles South, Martha Veal, Ruth Bryant, Clarence Veal. "The Blind Ploughman," Clarke; "Old Man River," Kern; "Oh God of Gods," (Tannhauser) Wagner; Albany college mens quartet: Russell Hoyt, Clarence Slocum, Julian Bryant and Peter Larson "In the Time of Roses," (a capella) Reichardt; "Russian Snow song, folk song; "Bridal Chorus, (Rose Maiden) Cowen; Albany college chorus, Blanche Cohen, director. . No admission-ls-td be charged and the public is invited to the musicale. An addition to the schedule for the week's observance was announced today. By popular request the operetta "Green Cheese," which was staged recently by 60 Central school pupils, will be repeated tomorrow night at the (Plenfle Turn to Pane Twol COLLEGE GROUPS SELECT OFFICERS FOR COMING YEAR Initial steps in election of At bany college organization officers were taken last night when Delta Kappa Phi sorority, Omega Zeta and Kappa Kappa Phi fraternities announced leaders for the coming college year. Mildred Whallcy of Portland was elected president of Delta Kappa Phi. Other officers wiil he Wilma Baldwin, Portland, vice- president; Willa Mcintosh, Albany, secretary; Martha Bibb, Albany treasurer; Pauline Harader, Al bany, marshal; and Eugenia Cheek Vancouver. Wash., chaplain. Thomas Prideaux, Portland, will head Omega Zeta fraternity, assisted by Grant Johnson. Portland vice-president: Agustus Hurlburt Burns, secretary-treasurer; Robert Tarr, Portland, chaplain; and Alfred Stromquist, Portland, ser- teant-at-arms. Kappa Kappa Phi officers will be Orvo Nikula, Astoria, president; Robert Saunders, Pendleton, vice-president; Leland Russell, Rose-burg, secretary-treasurer; James Davis, Albany, sergcant-at-arms; Charles Coffyn, Portland, chaplain; and Carl Stanley, Browns ville, master of ceremonies. Four newly installed freshmen women into Erodelphians, women's honorary soroity. are: Winifred Slausson, Saint Helens; Lois Ho-gan. Rcedsport; Willa Mcintosh and Frances Bryant, Albany. Improvements Talked For Memorial Park The regular monthly meeting of the board of directors of the Willamette Memorial Park cem etery was held yesterday evening to dispose of routine business and consider future plans for improving the park. At present the lawn of the park and the shrubbery and flowers planted last year are beautiful and are being kept in first class condition by the caretaker. Jack Kammell. The board of trustees invites the public and especially those who have bought burial lots to visit the park. The board is buying a motor power lawn mower to be i.scd in keeping the grounds proper condition. SMDEO BLOCKS ROAD Rainier, Ore., May 4. An avalanche buried the Lower Columbia river highway for 75 yards with 50 tons of rock near Beaver Creek falls yesOrday. The slide, loosed by warm rains, narrowly missed an automobile. Traffic was dc toured, of Breckenridge were elated at ' vuuamci u s.uuiauiioi pimcsi vuic. I More Vote Today illy Inllrd ITr) Gov Alf M. Landon's candidacy iui . vitc icuuui.aii jjiuoiuvuiiai nomination entered primaries in, California .and South.. Dakota. -to-, day. In California, a Landon-pledg-ed slate of delegates, backed by Gov. Frank F. Merriam and Wil- liam Randolph Hearst, opposed an uninstructed slate allied with for- mer President Hoover. In South Dakota, an uninstruct-! cd delegation favorable to Lan-1 don opposed a slate friendly to Sen. William E. Borah. SNOWSTORM OVER CASCADES DELAYS OPEN I NG OF PASS' Bend, Or., May 5. Plans of a stale highway department snow plow crew to reach the summit of Santiam Pass today ran afoul of mother nature. A blinding snowstorm blanketed the Santiam country with from eight to 12 inches of new snow, forcing the plow crew to backtrack every hour or so to keep from being snowed ' : . i The plow was brought from Klamath Falls last week to open the pass and provide' a route to Eugene via a forest road from Clear Lake to Belknap Springs. A breakdown delayed work last weekend, and it was not until yesterday that much progress was made. The crew had estimated last niKht the plow would reach the summit by tonight, but little progress was being made since the plow had to turn back toward Sut-tle Lake every hour or so to keep the line of communication open. Snow flurries swept over Bend! during the day. but the snow melt- ed as it fell. Ministerial Group 1 To Meet Wednesday The Albany Minister's association will meet in the regular monthly session Wednesday. May 6, at 1:30 p. m. at the Hotel Albany. The program calls for a brief devotional led by Rev. W. R. Augsburger. of the Grace Menonite church and a short paper to be presented on "The Minister's Devotional Life." Several items of business and plans for church cooperation during some of the summer months will be discussed. Rev. E. C. Hicks, chairman of the association, desires the attendance of all the lo cal ministers. The ministers of the i city both active and retired, will be welcome at the meeting according to the announcement which was mailed to most of the members today. . Pension Witnesses Mm B 9uii Fm Salem. Ore.. Mv Witnesses subpoenaed by the :nte and coun- iv relii-f mmrr.inres on investiea- I i I ! I Addis Ababa today at the head of as Mussolini's most powerful op makes the marshal an even more of tilings. F-D HOPES FOR By JUNE 1 Washington, May 5. President Roosevelt advised congressional leaders, it was learned today, that he is ready for adjournment as soon as the tax bill and eight ippioprialion measures are pass ed. The president said he hoped the "must" legislation could be completed and adjournment taken by June 1. His wishes were made known to democratic leaders at White House conferences. If this program is followed it would leave unpassed the $360.-000,000 omnibus flood control bill, ship subsidy legislation, the Robinson - Putman "chain store" bill, and the revised food-drug control measures. These measures, so far as the president is concerned, may be carried over until next session. It was understood, however, he would interpose no objections to some, of them if congress wished to pass them. Mr. Roosevelt suggested to senate leaders that action on the flood control bill should be delayed pending further study to determine whether a nation wide soil conservation program can be in corporated. Miller to Present Portrait of Bryan The Albany library board is to accent a portrait of the Into Wil liam Jennings Bryan, presented by Milton A. Miller, collector of customs at Portland and a friend of Mr. Bryan during his life time. Mr. Miller writes the Democrat-Herald that he will be at the library in Albany at 11 o'clock Thursday forenoon of this week, to present the picture. The members of the board of trustees and the general public are invited to be present. AUNT HET BY ROBERT QUILLEN 3f "Ella wanted my rocigv for that stew we had, but 1 could not tell her. I just take whatever is left in the refrigerator and mix it." (Coprriibltsi, PublUbtn BntmU) End mt Wearer of highest honors for Marshal I'ictro Badoglio entered the Italian army. Already rated ponent, the conquest of Ethiopia potent figure in the Italian scheme RFI IFF WORKERS i CHECK AID ROLL ' PENSION SEEKERS Members of the Linn county re lief committee staff arc now checking old age assistance applications made by persons who have been and are on direct rieior, out who have become eligible to such assistance. This work will be completed be fore applicants not on-relief and not previously receiving county old age pensions are taken up, Miss Uoolittle said. With few exceptions the applications of all previous pensioners have been completed anu those quaniying have received their April assist ance. In Miss Dnolittlc's opinion and in that of the county court, the state supreme court decision of last Saturday holding that county payments on old age assistance must be made in blanket check to the state relief committee for redistribution will have no effect upon the county warrants sent to pensioners last week. NEW SAWMILL AT MILL CITY SAID NEARLY COMPLETE Construction of n new community sawmill at Mill City is nearly completed and preparations are being made to styrt production in the near future, County Commissioners Renninger a n d Warren and County Engineer Lar- sen reported last night upon their return from a visit to the North Santiam district. Crews iue already in the woods getting out logs for the new mill, the county omen! reported and the community is highly optimistic over prospects. Conditions have been bettered in the Mill City dis trict through resumption of other logging enterprises also, the offi cials said. During the day the commis sioners and engineer inspected the McCully Mountain rock crusher, which is furnishing rock lor WPA crews improving contiguous roads and visited a crusher above Gates which is furnishing rock for like improvements in that district. Knox Law Meeting ; Called Wednesday Interpretation of the latest rulings and general application of the Knox law will be explained by a representative of the Oregon Liquor Control commission at a meeting to be held Wednesday afternoon of this week, either in the city hall or the chamber of commerce offices, according to , Ferdinand H. Sus. secretary-! treasurer of the Oregon Food and Beverage Dispensers, Inc. A correct understanding of the Knox ; law, and rules and regulations! laid down by the liquor commis- sion makes it Imperative that every ! licensed establishment in Albany! be reprcsntcd at this meeting, said : Mr. Suss. FI.l'E FIRE PIT OCT Firemen were called to the Mai Barrick home at 808 West Fifth street today to extinguish a fluci fire, which inflicted no damage, 255 Albany Children Gain Health Honor Roll Places Proudly displaying buttons that show th.ln to be physically per fect are 255 Albany school children who were placed on the Al bany school health honor roll during the school May day cere monies last Friday. Each pupil thus honored had submitted to medical and dental examination during the school year, and. if possessed of defects, had undergone correction Following is the complete list of pupils who thus qualified: Madison school First Grade Freddy Barker. Laverna Dennis, Henry Dolan, Mickic Garland, Shirley Gro-shong, Patricia Holt, Jcanette Hannon , Earl Kelty, Robert Laurie, Virginia Lueck, Lillian Mollett, Robert Parsons, Willis Reescr, George Schulte, Vernon Snider, Carolyn Stewart, Donald Stryker, Arnold Wilkinson, Donna Marie Willard, Patricia Woods, Merton Wright, Bobby Yokum. Second Grade Verda Ander- sen. Elizabeth Banks, Ruth Marie Chilcote, Gerald Groves, Joseph Hack, oeorgia ruune, naymono Neely, Gene Stryker, Margaret Tannich, Maxine Whitney, Shirley j Moench, Betty Ferguson, Lorene Wilson, Norval Hadley, Jack Co- j Hornback, Robert Thompson, Don-hoon. Donald Feuerstein, Robert ad Wolz. Govro. Goraldine Holt, Helen Central School Otions of old age p.-)nsion applica- ved and. so. would welcome their lions must be paicPfees of S1.50 attention and. too, it seems too per dav in Multnomah county and. plain to mention, that they might $1 in all other counties. Attorney-1 easily be knowing when you are General VaSJinkle said todafsure just where you're feeing. Mileage ife. also be alloweV So. we're not sure who was at the attornev-general told Elmer H. fault, to cause that "unprovoked" Horton, Butty Long, Vcrdicnej Lucht, Robert Robertson, Carol : Ryals, Grrald Sagert, Laurel -Soy lor, Ruth Thomson, tiicn Wilkinson, I Goudy, stale relief administrator,

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