Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on May 6, 1936 · Page 1
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Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 1

Albany, Oregon
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 6, 1936
Page 1
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"-Yi- MM FULL LEASED WIRE Unite Pkm Sonic Complete County, State, National and World Newa the dar It happens ving all Linn County. Classified Ads Reach nearly 4,000 homes dally, and are eagerly read. If you have any wants they will pay. Telephone 15 The 'Albany is nocrat-Herald, Vol. LXIX, No. 254 ALBANY, LINN COUNTY, OREGON, WEDNESDAY, MAY 6, 1936 The Albany Herald, Vol. LXI, No. 244 a;iBiaBattMMBMllaMaaWBaata.Mtaat;ii im .ias:;aag . xtsssessaain SLOWED UP KEYNOTERS TRADE NOTES CONFESSES ITALY PLANNING SINGLE AGENCY - 6 POWFR SFT-IIP Z ET IX 110 HEAD BOARD RULING SOIL PROGRAM I :;:::-:: TO BEJDUEHT iJ, Plan of Resources Board , If v Stirs Controversy j Vi,' f jr jf ' . , in Northwest ! rrg jff f McNARY FIGHTS MOVE S V JLi "Now, Fred, here s a tip from an oia-ume Keynoter, . prooaoiy is what Senator Allien W. Barklcy, left (Dem.j Ky.), was telling Senator Frederick C. Stciwer (Rep., Ore.), when,. as shown above, the 193G Democratic and Republican convention keynoters had a get-together at the Capitol. And Senator Barklcy had a right to hold forth on What Every Keynoter Should Know, for the Kcn-tuckian also rang up the curtain at the Democrats' 1032 conven-i tion in Chicago. LAiON QUEST TO BE REKcATED BY JUNIOR HI Central School Event Is Scheduled to Start at 8:15 GRADE PROGRAM SET AHS Auditorium Will Be Scene for Thursday Performance f. Albany is in the midst of its annual MUsic week activities, which tonight will consist of the reproduction of the operetta "Green Cheese" by a cast of 60 school pupils at 8:15 under auspices of the Central school ninth grade. This operetta is being given tonight in response to popular demand, so well was it received when it was originally staged at the school last week. The operetta is being given under general direction of Guy Richards, principal of the Central School, assisted by teachers and pupils of the school. Schools to Participate Tomorrow night's entertainment will also be given by school pupils, but by those of the lower grades. This program will take nlacp nt the Alhanv hii?h schnnl unrlttrtrtlim nt 7'30 nVlnelf in tl-ivo! sections, each being given by one of the three grade schools. The Madison school program will be presented by the fifth, third and second grades. It will inciune ine songs Days ot ine Week and "Daisy Bud' by third , Kiuui- pupu&; uie songs Long, chen" by 'fifth grade miDils: the! "Windmill Song" by second grade j singers and a reading by Orville Allphin The Central school's contribution will be made by the fourth, fifth and sixth grades as follows: Songs "Beautiful Blue Danube," "Santa Lucia," "Neapolitan Nights," "The Bells of St. Mary's" and a vocal solo, "A Little Rock" by Wilbur Senders. Jamie Nash will be accompanist and Ann Moses is the teacher in charge. Pirates on Bill The Maple school intermediate chorus will give the program for Farmer Bov!" by Se yA hi ..u i-..-. ..a .' ... lis"; "Billy Boy" with Paul Ken-agy as the suitor and Phyllis Henderson as the sweetheart; "Blow the Man Down," with Clifford Leonard, Darrell McClain. Billy Gildow and Bobby Marquis as tit ' pirates, and "Lullaby" by Brahms to be sung by Patricia McVey, Mayran Howard. Beverly Arbuth-not and Eileen Fisher. Betty French will be chorus conductor. Ann McConnell accompanist and Ruth Bryant in charge of properties and make-up. The entire program is under direction of Lottie Morgan, chairman, Miss McConnell and Minnie McCourt. Community Numbers Listed Friday night's entertainment will be furnished by grangers and community clubs, who have notified Lural Burggraf, county chairman, of their numbers with the exception of Shcdd and Halscy. This program is scheduled to be given at the Albany armory at 8 o'clock. Ten minutes will be allot- cd Jo each community or grange organization, WhOSC respective : numbers will be restricted to three. No admission charge will be made at any of the programs, but at the armory a silver offering will be taken. The programs thus far announced are: Oakville, "Desert Song." by Lawrence Walker; saxophone solo, "Londonderry Air," by Mary Lou Yates; solo, "I Love You Truly," by Ellsworth Gunderson. Tangent, cornet solo, "Only a trirasc Turn to Taae Two) Sweet Home Store Entered Wednesday Sweet Home. May 6. (Special) Sheriff Shelton and his deputy. Mike Southard, and state police were today engaged in a man-1 hunt in the Sweet Home vicinity, j searching for two men who are i believed to have attempted burg-1 lary of the Scholl store here early today. . Ernest Scholl. proprietor, was! awakened in his quarters above ; the store shortly before daylight. : He said he heard footsteps and voices in the store and he look- , ed out of a window. He saw a man at the entrance, and fired a pistol at him. The intruder ran. and another thereupon emerged from the store. Scholl said. The store owner fired ot this fugitive as well. i The two men ran qiyvaid the . McCiidy mill and Disappeared. , accniding to Scholl. Late nn arrests had been made. I EI j ON SATURDAY Jijiga Occupied; Harar Fall Expected to End Fighting GUARD U. S. LEGATION Mussolini Gives Pledge to Respect Rights of Other Nations ; 1 Rome, May 6. Italy will formally annex Ethiopia Saturday, it was reported authoritatively today. - : Premier Benito Mussolini, it was said, will refuse bluntly to dis cuss any international settlement the Italian-Ethiopian situation which is not based on the premise that Ethiopia is now Italian territory. The chamber of deputies, it was said would approve a bill Saturday proclaiming Italian sovereignty over Ethiopia. Proceeding promptly with the organization of the country. Marshal Ptctro Badoglio today named Giuseppe Bottai, governor or Rome, who accompanied him to Addis Ababa, governor of tho Ethiopian capital. Dispatches from Ethiopia said motorized column under Gen; Vittorio Verne had surrounded Jijiga, former headquarters of thti Chieftain Ras Nassibu, and most probably would enter it today. This, and the occupation of Harar nearby, will complete the conquest which the , country ' is celebrating. . -.(' U. S. Location Guarded - Addis Ababa, May 6. Safe under rifles and machine, guns of the conquering Italian army 4,-v 000 foreigners including 50-odd Americans visualised., today, an early return to the normal life ot Ethiopia. !.'! The American legation was un der guard by a detail of Italians, sent at the request of Vice Consul William M. Cramp after he ana three navy wireless men had. re pelled an attack by Ethiopian bandits. " Paris, May 6. Premier Benito Mussolini Informed the foreign office today that he would respect French and British rights in Ethiopia. RENTER DISCOVERS HOUSE STRIPPED OF FURNISHINGS Dark Rottink, 939 East Second street, was surprised this morning when the person to whom he had rented his furnished house at 231 Main street yesterday complained to him that the house had but little furniture in it. "You must have occupied tho wrong house," Rottink said to his1 prospective rentor. But to maka sure he accompanied her to th residence she had rented. Sure enough, she was right. The houses was but sparsely furnished. . The reason was revealed wncn, Chief of Police R. L. Chandler investigated. He found that soma time last night burglars had entered the house and carted away most of the furniture. Entrance was effected by crawling under the houso to an enclosed porch whence a door opened into the kitchen. The furnituro was carried out through a siria door in which the key had been left inside. Articles listed as taken Include a tapestry rug, four oak dining chairs, a center table, two rocking, chairs, and a strip of linoleum. The burglary is believed to have taken place at 10:30 p.m. or thereabouts because Mrs. John Ficr-stein, a neighbor, heard dogs bark ing furiously about that tfmc. Loganberry Meet Planned Thursday County Agent Floyd - Mullen announced today that loganberry growers of Linn and Benton counties will meet tomorrow at 8 p. m. in the Albany city hall for the purpose of discussing means of effecting an orderly marketing ot the 1936 crop. The meeting is being called by Mullen and by County Agent W. S. Averill of Benton county. Harold Rumba ugh of the Palestine district in northern Benton county will preside. tOT INVOLVE!) ftlWMy's publC library boardf i ia ! connected with thi tnWiJI if the picture ot th la aVilliki Jennings Bryan t a) fcHV'- announced for Thurs- ftt turning and lK?.e planned1 ia fueling to accept it, members) today. Presentation was to ue maae oy muion n, miner oi Portland, Permanent Organization Formed at Meeting Here Tuesday DISTRICT MEETS DUE Proof of Compliance to Be Up to Farmer to Get Cash Linn county's soil building and conservation program became a going enterprise yesterday when committemen from the 11 conservation districts in the county coincided permanent organization at a meeting held in the court house at Albany. At the meeting a county-wide administrative committee was named, details of the program were discussed, designation of territory to be included in each dis trict was made and the districts were permanently established and a series of district educational and sign-up meetings which will be open to all interested farmers was scheduled. Board Selected The adminstrative committee will be composed of George Sand-ner, Scio, chairman; Leslie Cade. Albany, and Floyd Jcnks, Tangent, members; County Agent Floyd C Mullen, secretary and Maude Cummings, treasurer. At the meeting A. S. King, educational extension service representative, explained details of the program, answered questions ana reviewed recent alterations and additions to the rules governing the program. The community meetings will be held on the following dates: May U at Lvons. May 12 at Sweet Home. May 13 at Shedd, May 14 at Harrisburg, May 15 at Halsey, May 16 at Scio. May IB at Brownsville and May 19 at Lebanon. No meeting will be held at Albany, Crab-tree or Tangent inasmuch as farmers living in those districts agreed that they can secure desired further information and sign up for the program at the county agent's office. Not Under Contract It was explained that farmers signing for the program, which re quires conversion oi io pei ran of the acreage farmed by each into soil-building or soil conservation uses through planting oi aesignai-oH rmns including legumes, arc nut under contract, but that the sign-up is being accomplished to facilitate later checking for com- oliance. Proof of compliance must be furnished, it was stated, before farmers can qualify to receive the compensation, which the government is offering. PYTHIAN SISTERS WIND UP DISTRICT CONVENTION HERE One of the most successful dis trict conventions to nave Deen held by the Pythina Sisters, was held in Albany yesterday, wun Alpha Temple No. 1 as hostess. More than 200 delegates and members were present, for both the afternoon and evening sessions. The instructive work, the exem plification of the ritualistic work and interesting reports were in- tersnerscd with a varied progiam. Mrs. Lenore Talbott gave two interesting readings during the afternoon sessions, Mrs. Orlo Gillette and Lural Burggraf played two piano numbers also in tiie afternoon. In the evening, Mrs. Hazel Ewing sang two numbers and Mrs. Sam Frager gave a Russian dance in native costume, with Mrs. G. M. Junkins at the piano. Helen Koos played a saxophone number in the afternoon. Acting for Mayor W. L. Jackson, the address of welcome was given by C. E. Williamson. Several grand officers, including Mrs. Hazel Hollenbeck, White Plains, grand chief, Mrs. Nellie Morris, Portland ,G. M. of R. & C Mrs. DeBurgh, Eugene, grand manager were present. Several past grand officers, including Mrs. C. H. Murphy. Albany, and Mrs. Louis Bennett, Lebanon, Mrs. Helen Wrightman, Silverton, Mrs. Barbara Graves, Portland, Mrs. Parmenter. Salem were given the honors of the convention. Mrs .Gwendolyn Shannon, M. E .C, of the Albany temple, was awarded the first efficiency certificate in the state by Mrs. Hollenbeck for the excellent manner in which she exemplified the temple ritual. Mrs. B. L. Brotherton. Albany, was district deputy grand chief and presided over the convention. NAVY BILL PASSED Washington. May i. Making few changes in the house bill, the Claims Support of F-D for Separation of Projects Portland, Ore., May 0. Contro- ersv over disposal of Bonneville power was sharpened by the Pa cific Northwest today when the national resources committee recommended immediate creation by the present congress of a single federal agency ito administer Bonneville, Grand Coulee and all federal projects planned for the future in the vast Columbia basin. The national resources commit tee transmitted its recommendations based on the recent report of the Pacific Northwest regional planning commission to President Roosevelt. Senator Charles L. McNaiy. R., Ore., already has claimed the pres ident s endorsement for the bill he ntroduced jointly with Senator Frederick Stciwer. R., Ore. The McNary-Steiwer bill provides for operation of Bonneville and trans mission of its power independently of Grand Coulee or other projects, under direction of the war de partment. Bill Amenuea McNarv said it depended upon the president whether or not he would press his bill lor adoption at this session. Meanwhile, a con ference of all northwest senators has been called in an effort to compose differences between the McNary-Steiwer measure, one in traduced by Senators Hone and Schwellenbach of Washington, and one by Senator Pope of Idaho. MeiMnry s Dill - recently was amended and reintroduced to In clude certain provisions of the Bone-Schwellenbach bill demanded by the Oregon state grange. Marshall N. Dana, r-orlianu chairman of the Pacific Northwest regional planning commission which undertook the original sur vey at the request of President Roosevelt, said he hoped the na tional resources committee s re port would be studied thoroughly in the northwest. PENSION PROBERS STAGE ROW OVER DELAYED HEARING Washington, May 6. The house $50,000 old age pension investiga tion split today as some members of the committee demanded im mediate resumption of hearings to conclude the inquiry before ad journmcnt of congress. The controversy followed un expected postponement for two weeks of questioning of Dr. Francis E. Townsend, co-founder of the movement to pay persons over 60 monthly pensions of $200 each. Committee Chairman C. Jasper Bell. D., Mo., called the hearing off yesterday without explanation beyond the statement that important documents had not arrived from the west coast. "I don't know what happened," Rep. John H. Tolan, D., Calif., said. "Dr. Townsend appeared for questioning as he promised. Other members of the commit tee, some facing bitter opposition from Townsend forces, were clam oring for a "wind up" of the in vestigation. Hansen Endorsed By Townsend Club The regular meeting of the AI bany Townsend club was held last evening In the McDowell build ing. In keeping with the nationa plan of selecting a state delegate as a member of the national ad' visory board, CJ. b. Hansen was voted on as being the outstanding Townsendite in the state and worthy f the recognition as a member of the national board. W. E. Richards was selected as a delegate to attend the state meeting to be held in Salem May 31. , T. Morris, 84, Dies At Sweet Home Today Sweet Home, May 8. (Special) A. T. Morris, a resident of Sweet Home for 50 years, died at his home here about 0:30 Tuesday night. He was born In 1852. Survivors are his widow, Mrs. Etta Morris; a son, Clarence Morris of llulley; one daughter. Mrs. H. A. Renninger of Albany. Funeral services will be held Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock in the Christian church here with interment in the Crawfordsville Union cemetery. Betrayed to police by his wife, who feared he would be a target for a gang slaying, Harry Weiss, picture after return to Brooklyn, N. Y., from his hideout in Ohio, is reported to have verified in detail Paul H. VVen-del's story of having been kidnaped and tortured into making his repudiated Lindbergh kidnaping confession. Weiss said he aided in abducting Wendel. DEFENSE CITES PORT AFFAIRS Portland, Ore.,' May 0. Attor neys for Jack Bernard Justice, charged with first degree murder in connection with the slaying of W. Frank Akin, today turned their guns on Port of Portland affairs which Akin was investi- gating fol. formcr Governor Julius Mcicr wncn ne was shot and kill. j Charles W. Rpbison chief at torney for Justice, pointed out that testimony in the case showed Akin feared no one until he started the port investigation. "It was only then that Akin began arming himself ns a protection against threats," Robison said. Robison read from documents in Akin's file relating to the investigation, which were found in the room where he was slain. The documents contained hargcs of waste and mismanagement in port affairs. It is the prosecution's theory that Akin's investigation of the R1 no way connected with the slaying, contending mat Jus tice, acting for unidentified high-erups who lost money in investments through Akin, hired Leo Hall, convicted Bremerton mass slayer, to kill him. rjnal arguments in the murder trial were halted for a short time, when the jury asked additional information regarding fingerprints on port investigation papers found crumpled near the body of Akin. SubChasers' Work Described for Club The part played by the American navy's submarine chasers in breaking Germany's campaign against allied shipping during the World war was the subject of an interesting talk given by Wallace Eakin Tuesday night before the Albany Lions club. Eakin. who served as a hydroplane operator on one of the tiny craft patrolling the English channel, described the listening ap- nar.-itns lnrnplv rpsnnnsihlp for the mllm-ise nf submarine warfare and thp methods used bv the Datrol boats. The subject, one which has had little public treatment, pro voked many questions for the club members. Willis Clutter was a guest. C. Von Hickman won the attendance prize given by Linden Launcr. From the Headlines By Deacon Richmond "Karpls Quakes in Cell All Bravado Gone" The gangsters seem both bad and tough, when all is going well; but most of them are scared enough, when shut up in a cell A gang of them. when fullv arm ed, are brave enough to take an unarmed man boy. or girl, and put their life at stake: but. when they face a G- man's gun. to courage they re a s:ranger:t all depends on who's the one. whoe bodv is in danger. Each gangster thinks that he's o wise that he will not be caught. yet each one with Mead poisoning dies, or cl-e to jail it brought Now. Mr. V.ihan is the one. whose number' coming uo: he'll have his short day in the ftt then drini the bitter cup. Like-Iiorse-thiev of the woolly Wit. when law and order came, tlfej gangster's sun s:nK in ine wi-t; il'.e G-men Si Defeat in California and a nar- ow victory over Senatolr Borah in South Dakota Tuesday slowed up the march of Gov. Alf Landon of Kansas toward the republican nomination for president. FLORA ISI Miss Flora Augusta Mason, a resident of Albany since her child hood, and for many years recognized as one of the most prominent and worthy women of Albany, died at the Albany General hospital at 3:20 yesterday afternoon following a brief illness. Miss Mason was born in Scio and with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. P. Mason, located in At bany when she was a child. Here she grew to womanhood, complet ing the common school course and later graduating from A! bany college. Miss Mason was noted as a friend to every one with whom she came in contuct and especially the young people of Albany college and the churches of Albany. She was a member of the board of trustees of Albany college at the time of her death and was known as one of the most prominent on the board in her efforts to promote the college. She was president of Albany College Women s league, a member of the Eastern Star, Daughters of the American Revolution, the P. E. O., and the First Presbyterian church. Her home ; was open at all times for the reception of distinguished visitors in Albany along educational and religious lines and to the young people. She is survived by her only brother, R. E. Mason, a well known business man of Albany; two nieces, Miss Carolyn Cannon of London, England, and Mrs. Louise Edwards of Honolulu; and a nephew, Dr. David G. Mason of St. Paul. Funeral services will be held from the First Presbyterian church Thursday afternoon at 1 o'clock. Dr. M. M. Stocker is to officiate. The body is to lie in state at the church from 12 to 1 o'clock. Interment will be made in the family plot in the Masonic cemetery. In tribute to Miss Mason the doors of Albany college will be closed tomorrow, Dr. Thomas W Bibb, president, announced during the chapel hour this morning The student body members will attend the funeral in mass, in a section set aside for the purpose. MACK LEAVING Joey Miick, resigned Albany col lege coach, is to leave for Tacoma tomorrow morning where he will be employed during the summer before joining the College of Puget Sound coaching staff in the fall as back field coach in football and head basketball and baseball men tor. Absence of spring sports on the Albany campus enables Coach Mack to leave before the term end AUNT HET BY ROBERT QUILLEN "Jane goes with her husbtfl wherever- he goes, and ni thinks tlXit's love. But I M lice she don't mind leavin' )gi at home when she goes to t& bridge party. (Coprrliht, list, Fublbbcn Bra4toate) Ji OIES TUESDAY of a COMMUNITY CREDIT SETUPS ADVOCATED BY NATIONAL CHIEF Advocacy of community credit systems and credit bureaus was made by L. S. Crowder, general manager and treasurer of the Na-tional Retail Credit Association, last night at the Albany hotel in a meeting of the Albany chamber of commerce, the county credit bureau, and the Business and Professional Women's club. Reduced overhead, avoidance of credit losses, greater collections, and an increase in business vol-' ume were a few of the benefits VM oe aenveo nom uiu cuininuim credit system, Crowder stated. The system has as its main feature a carrying charge on credit accounts, or applied interest on bills. Business houses should join credit bureau, Crow-edr further urged, in order to keep credit under control. He cited that 60 per cent of the retail business in the United States was done under credit, and that trends, since the low of the depression has been passed, show credit sales on the upswing, successful business concerns should recognize the importance of that and protect themselves. A short entertainment program was offered following a dinner, and preceding Crowder's speech Wilma Dick, queen of the Albany college May day was present as an honor guest; Isabella. McLeod gave two character recitations. The musical program included numbers by Olga Jackson and Mr. and Mrs. Loren Luper and Chloris Alexander. Francis E. Murphy Dies From Injury Francis E. Murphy. 29, who suffered a fractured skull when struck by a rock in a logging camp accident at the Dollar camp on the Calapooia river, died Wednesday morning at the Lebanon General hospital. He was born February 13, 1907, near Craw-fordsville. He is survived by his mother, Mrs. Fanny Murphy of Craw-fordsville; a brother, Raymond Murphy, of Crawfordsville; two sisters, Mrs. Mary McCaw of Salinas, Cal., and Mrs. L. B. Allphin of Albany. Funeral services will be held Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the Christian church at Holly. Interment will be in the Crawfordsville Union cemetery. W. T. COCHRAN, 85 W. T. Cochran is celebrating his 85th birthday anniversary today in a quiet way at his home. Mr. Cochran was born May 6. 1851. on a big farm north of Brownsville. His parents. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Cochran were early pioneers of the Oregon country. Before com ing to Albany in 1921 he had re- sided 4 years at Ashland and one year n eastern CJreeon. He was a turlpnt in Albany colieye some nu years aso. He is showing to his friends todav a small card having the picture of five girls who were students in the school at that lime. Thev lire Lizzie Smith, sister of D. S. Smith of Albany. Georgia Comely. Maggie Irvine. Clara, Price and Mary Hannon. Dr. lr - vine and Dr. Geary were in charge of the college in those davs. JAMES WISE FINED James Wise, arested Sunday on a disrorderly conduct charge, paid , a $10 fine in city court yesterday.; WOMEN PLAN MEETING Announcement was made today that the Townsend club auxiliary will meet Thursday at the Albany Hostess house, ; , 1 ; I GETS SETBACK San Francisco, May 6. California's presidential primary Tuesday was an overwhelming victory for President Roosevelt on the demo cratic side, and a defeat for Lan don forces on the republican side, tabulation of practically complete returns showed today. As a result of the setback, to the group sponsoring Governor Alf M Landon of Kansas, California s re publican delegation will go to the national convention unpledged. This result was regarded pal' tiallv as endorsement of former President Hoover's plan to give the convention full sway in selecting a nominee, and partially as a rebuke to the combination headed by Publisher William Randolph Hearst and Oovwnor frank K Merriam of California, which en dorsed Landon. The victorious unpledged dele gation is headed by Earl Warren, district attorney of Alameda coun ty and republican state chairman. Returns from 10,078 out of the state's 11.708 precincts gave: Republican: Warren, 314.2G4 Landon 229.908. Democratic: Roosevelt, 715.383 Sinclair, 93,900; McGroarly 53,922 Pierre. S. D., May 6. In struggle complicated by an inner nartv fight for control in .bourn Dakota. Governor Alf Landon Kansas clung to a narrow lead over Sen. William E. Borah as tab ulations of yesterday's presidentiii preference primary passed the hulf-wav mark today. Returns from 1.144 of the state's 1,941 precincts gave: Landon 27,(17 1 . Borah 25,301. State Legion Head Will Speak Monday Officers of the local American Legion post announced today tha George Koehn. Portland, depart mc-nt commander of the American Legion of Oregon, will be th speaker of the evening at a public meeting to be held in the voter ans Memorial hall Monday at a. m. Commander Koehn has spoken here before, and Is reputedly forceful speaker. : further an nouncement concerning the meet ing will be made later m th week. College Group to Broadcast Tonight Dr. M. M. Stocker. speaker and selected musical groups will be presented by Albany college mis evening ai o.ou uvi-r mauun mjav. uii im; umiuiuy broadcast of the institution, Isa belle McLeod, director, announced today. Included on the musical pro gram will be selections by the college male quartet, the women trio, and solo numbers by Pete Larson, bass, and Clarence Slo 'cum tenor. Featured on the June broad icast. the final presentation of the college year, will be the Albany college senior class members. MRS. WOOI.DKIIMiK IM, Mrs. Alice Wooldi idge was re ported confined to her bed at he home at Thirteenth and Thurston streets since having suffered heart attack Monday. Her condi jtion was said to be unimproved. ;v-,.f nirKvenaie appiopriauoie l cummuu-v iWioday approved a peace-time re cord-breaking naval supply bill containing conditio' authorization for cnntnirtiii7"iG,vo siier battleships. p"i!ed his g

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