Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on May 7, 1936 · Page 1
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May 7, 1936

Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 1

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Thursday, May 7, 1936
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V m FULL LEASED WIRE United Press Serrle Complete County, State, Nation-ll and World News the dr It bapprna, Serving all Lion County. Classified Ada ' Reach nearly 4,000 homes daily, and are eagerly read. If you have any wants they will pay. Telephone 15 IP' The Albany Herald, Vol. LXI, No. 245 The Albany Demi ?t-Herald, Vol. LXIX, No. 255 ALBANY, LINN COUNTY, OREGON, THURSDAY, MAY 7, 1936 I.T7V h. w - - KARPIS GIVES TIP FOR PAL'S ARREST 2 Billion Dollar Relief Bill HARRY IAN BALLOTS -0 BRITAIN TO URGE KEEPING SANCTIONS JIJIGA FALL i CAMPBELL Reported to House; Fight Due for PWA Earmarking Washington, May 7. Staunchly i In reducing the relie&appropria- BALL AND PIN GAMES RULED AS LOTTERIES Van Winkle Says Police Should Enforce Legal Ban defending President Roosevelt s tion by $75,000,000. the commit-work relief policy in the face of a tee approved the breakdown for sharp republican attack against wom-renei expenditures suumu-"nnlitirnl control." the house ao- ted by Hopkins, simply reducing TO Victor Emanuel to Be Proclaimed King and Emperor EXILES PASS HAIFA Badoglio Sets Troops to Clearing Streets of Corpses, Ruins Rome, May 7. The capture of Jijiga, kev city on the southern front in Ethiopia, was announced officially by the Italian government today. The occupation of Jijiga occurred Tuesday. It coincided with the hour when Mussolini was making his announcement to the nation of the capture of Addis Ababa. It was announced that the fascist grand council and the cabinet will meet in Venice Palace on Sat- in-day and that the decisions of , INVADE! CAPITAL QUIET both will be announced at once. bond eacn pending preliminary It was believed the meetings hearings on burglary in a dwell-would proclaim Victor Emmanuel ing charges in justice court here King of Italy and emperor of the Italian dominions in Africa giv- ing him the "kina and emperor" ranking which goes with the Brit-1 isn crown. I It was announced that the king had appointed Mussolini a cavalier of the grand cross of the military order of Savoia. Order Restored Addis Ababa, May 7. A strict martial law curfew, strong patrols of Italian carabmien and infantry, ; and the rapid organization of ad- and Marshal Floyd Andrews of ministrative functions have ; gweet Home on the Oregon Elec-brought law and order to turbu-: -:- fnr miles past of propriations committee today fav- orably reported a $2,364,229,712 relief-deficiency bill, carrying $1, 425.000,000 for the WPA. The committee cut $75.000.000 1 from Mr. Roosevelt's $1,500,000,000 work relief request in order to add $62,000,000 to continue civilian conservation corps camps at a strength of 350,000 men. ' I The controversial bin was hrnnoht un in the house as demo cratic insurgents forced a party caucus showdown tonight on earmarking part of the relief funds tor public works administration projects. Coincident with favorable reporting of the lost major bill of the session, testimony of WPA Administrator Harry Hopkins was made public revealing that the president was prepared to seek additional relief funds next congress if industry fails to speed up jobs. Hopkins estimated the relief appropriation, plus present available funds would make $3,146,000,000 usable for the next fiscal yean sufficient to give work-jobs to 2,-843,500 men, at less project cost than during the present year. . PASS HIGHWAY TO s BE OPEN MAY 15,, SAYS WOODS CHIEF The highway from Belknap Springs into Clear Lake and pn across the Santiam pass to Red mond and Bend will be open to traffic May 15. according to a let ter received this morning by M. u. Wilkinson, secretary of the Santiam Fish and Game association, from P. A. Thompson of Eugene, supervisor of the Willamette na tional forest. No one will be al lowed to pass over this highway at present except those in official capacities at Clear Lake and yi-cinity. Mr. Wilkinson. Dent Stewart, Flovd Ingram, George Gourley. G. F. Cruson and Ed Cox, who hove been at the lake a few days renovating the cabins and launching boats returned yesterday. They report three inches of snow at the lake yesterday morning and the road not suitable for travel. The logs which were piled in the highway late last fall to be burned and owing to the early winter were not burned, are being lemoved. By opening the highway on the fifteenth travel will be able to cross the mountains .10 or 40 days earlier than by McKcn?ie pass. Bowles Draws Fine On Burglary Count John Bowles was fined $100 in justice court by Judge Olliver today when he pleaded guilty to a larceny charge. Bowles was accused of stealing some clothing and food from George Thomas' home at Water and Ellsworth streets April 19. Previously arrested in connec- 4;- ...ut, ik ihnfi ,.,oc nnh - ert Torrence, who is now serving a 50-day jail sentence. Bowles was in jail at Salem when Torrence was apprehended, and was brought here at expiration of his sentence. He at first pleaded not guilty, hut changed his plea today. He failed to pay his fine so ne UKewise is serving a 50-day sentence. NELSON RENOUNCED Salem. Ore., May 7. The F.n- glcwood Townsend club of Salem today renounced Theodore u. isci- son, republican candidate for Unit ed States senator. G-HS NET Weyerhaeuser Kidnaper Is -Taken This Nobrvin San Francisco HAD RANSOM MONEY, Karpis Partner Arrested Toledo, Ohio, by Hoover Washington, May 7. Federal G-men today arrested William Mahan, Weyerhaeuser kidnaper, at San Francisco, climaxing a whirl-wind roundup that, put three of the nation's four leading public enemies into custody In less than a week. ' . Two of the three criminals were captured today within a space ot a little more than six hours. Public enemies arrested: Alvin Karpis, No. 1 enemy want- ed in two St. Paul kldnapings, captured in New Orleans. Campbell Taken Also ' Harry Campbell, aide of Karpis, seized personally by J. Edgar Hoover, director of the G-men at Toledo, Ohio, early today. William Mahan, kidnaper ot little George Weyerhaeuser, seiz-at San Francisco, Cal., shortly after noon. The arrests left only Thomas G. Robinson, wanted for the kidnaping of Mrs. Alice Stohl in Louisville in 1934, on the justice department's list of major public enemies still uncaught. It virtually wiped clean the justice department record of solutions of kidnaping cases.- ; The dramatic news ol. Mahan a capture was equalled only by the manner In which It was announced by Hoover..-- -- .- . -,. The head G-man .had rushed by airplane to Toledo last night" On word that Campbell had beep lo cated tnere. At aawn ne led a party of federal agents who arrested the Karpis gangster without the firing of a shot. : Ransom Money Found After bundling Campbell on a heavily guarded plane and start ing him back to St. Paul to face kidnaping charges Hoover took to the oir again and returned to Washington. His office announced he would grant a special press conference his offices in the massivo Pennsylvania avenue department of justice building. Reporters trooped into the of- (Flt-aae Turn to Page Two) . JUSTICE CASE IS PLACED IN HANDS" JURY BEFORE NOON Portalnd, Ore., May 7. Fate of Jack Bernard Justice, charged with the first degree murder ot W. Frank Akin, former state in vestigator, Nov, 20, 1933, was in the hands of a jury today. The jury was given the caso shortly before noon after District Attorney James Bain had closed the state's arguments and Judge John P. Winter gave his instructions to the Jury. The state charged that Justice) hired Leo Hall, convitced of the Bremerton mass murders, to kill Akin as a result of a disastrous oil well venture promoted by Akin in which Justice and others lost money. Submarine Seen As Defense Arm Submarine warfare in the future will be restricted to defense, and then only close to shore, in the opinion of Wallace Eukin, local newspaper man. Who explained the lent, wrecked Addis Ababa. I gweet Home A well constituted Italian gov- Tne capture ended an all-day eminent was In control today un-) manHmt in which Sheriff Shel- der Marshal Pietro- Badoglio.- -. , t Deputy Sheriff Mike South-Italian soldiers have put out the a,.d special Officer R. Oldham, smouldering fires, cleared the! cjt Marshal Arnet, Lebanon; corpses of human victims and the.Marshal Andrews and state police hyena torn carcasses of animals uarticiDated from the streets and buildings. !' The ofticers tracked the two Other Powers Expected to Favor Dropping . of Penalties London, May 7. Great Britain will advocate the continuance of penalties against Italy before the League of Nations council next week despite the sweeping Italian victory in Ethiopia, it was understood today. Athony Eden, Britain's young foreign minister, who told the house of commons yesterday that "the league must go on," will be given wide latitude in determining his nation's course. It was understood, however, that he would press for maintenance of sanctions only in the event that other leading powers agree. Authorities here were informed that several sanctionist powers have become restive and prefer to write off penalties as a loss. PAIR HELD FOR ROBBERY TRY Frank Martin, 56, and George Tfnlw 2fi hoth transients, ore in iii 'i,prp tnriav in default of $500 tomorrow ut 10:30 a. r Martin und Koby arc accused 0f burglarizing the Earnest Scholl general merchandise store at Sweet Home early yesterday, ana of being the two men whom Scholl frightened away with Distol shots after he was awaken ed by the noise of their operations in the store below his living Quarters The fugitives were capiurea shorty before 11 oclock last :, bv state Officer Rodman men to a camp on a hill a mile and a half southwest of Sweet Home, but the two had disappear ed from their camp. It was later found that they had made their out toward Lebanon 11 lUWillU ll-Udlluu. The officers believe that Mar tin and Koby had entered the .-n"ii u......, 11UI1L UUUL Willi U IWJ urn mw.. hud made. In a knapsack the men were carrying when captured the officers found a quantity of spring steel suitable for making keys and nnrrocnnnflinp with th:it from which the key left in the store door was made. After shooting at the fugitives yesterday, it was learned, Scholl Sweet Home this morning to check over their evidence. HERE FROM YAKIMA W. M. Applegate of the Yakima valley is visiting friends in Albany. From the Headlines By Deacon Richmond " 'King of Kings and Crown Prince Exiles to Enjland' The 'king of kings' picked up his things and left his country quickly. Italian guns, and planes and bombs have have made him look quite sickly. Selassie's sad;, it is too bad his life should be in danger and he must flee across the sea to refuge with a stranger. ew "civiliza-" brought desolation to a nd as old as time; the League i .err,-" MJtck la reported killed in the latest riot ing, including two Armenians. tw ?J vi m.,v 7 Tm 1 G-Man Says Gang Leader Is Entitled to Get Reward St. Paul, May 7. Alvin Karpis. cringing imprisoned gang leader. gave the tip that brought about capture of his chief lieutenant, Harry Campbell, in Toledo, O., a G-man indicated today. The federal man was waiting at St. Paul airport fur arrival of the plane bearing Campbell and his captors. 1 he federal agent was asked: "Is Karpis going to get the $2,500 reward for Campbell's capture?" "Well," the G-man replied, "he's entitled to it." Cleveland, May 7. J. Edgar Hoover, chief of the federal bureau of investigation, would like to have the nation's most notorius criminals referred to as "Public Rat No. 1." "Criminals are very vain," he told newsmen in announcing the capture of Harry Campbell. "They like to be called 'Public Enemy No. 1', I wish newspapers would start calling them "public rats . HUGE ZEPPELIN By Webb Miller Aboard Dirigible Hindenburg, En Route to the United States, May 7. The great dirigible Hindenburg. inaugurating regular air service from Europe to the United States, was far out over the Atlantic late today on its voyage from Friedrichshafen, Germany. Shortly after 2 p. m. EST., the Hindenburg was nearly 1000 miles off Land's End, the western tip of Europe. . We are proceeding at a steady pace of approximately 90 miles an hour under sunlit skies. I he course was slightly to the south of the regular steamer route. uy courtesy ot cumiimuuer Ernst Lehmann, I rode for half an hour in the control cabin. The charted course at the time was headed half-way between the trans-Atlantic steamer track and the Azores. I also clambered along the cat walk inside the bag, which is one foot wide and runs the length of the ship from stem to stern, hrough an intricate tangle of wires and beams. I also went in to the engine gondola, suspended 15 feet out side the envelop, reaching it py climbing a narrow ladder :n a wind of 80 miles an hour, hanging over nothingness. It was a thrill. We had flown about 1,400 miles at noon GFT (7 a. m. EST.). The going was smooth and the weather sunny. . This week, if all goes well, tne ship will be in New York. Employment Slock Token Up Locally Much of the local unemployment slack has been taken up during the last month, not only by local PWA work but also by private enterprises, according to Ralph Coleman, local national re employment administrator. Coleman said that during the last monlh he has placed not less than 25 men in private employment, almost at the rate of a man a day. The improvement is noticeable not only here but elsewhere, Coleman said. In fact he has drawn upon local skilled labor to fill several positions in other counties where qualified men were not available. ELKS TO INITIATE Announcement was made today by Roy Kyle, exalted ruler of the Albuny Elks lodge, that newly elected members of the lodge will be initiated at tonight s meeting AUNT HET BY ROBERT QU1LLEN "Poor folks hate to see Emmie comin'. She means well, but she couldn't give you a hen egg without stayin' to make you cook it her way." (Coprrliht, ml, Pukltabiii 8r4lt ATLANTIC EXCEED BOPS' TOTAITALLI President Avoids Reverse in State Contests Thus Far LANDON WIN SLIGHT Hoover Hails California Result as Sign of Fall Victory By United Press Virtually complete returns in Tuesday's primary in California revealed today that the slate of delegates pledged to President Roosevelt amassed more votes than all other candidates on the ballot His two democratic opponents and two republican slates had a combined total of 746.164 votes from all but about 600 of the state's 11,708 precincts .The Roose velt slate received 765,030. The Roosevelt drive for votes suffered no setback in the other three primaries. He was not opposed in South Dakota und was assured ot Alabama's 22 votes at the Philadelphia convention. Al most complete returns in the In diana primary showed that the state's entire congressional delega tion 11 democrats und a repub lican had been renominated. With slightly more than 200 thinly populated precincts unreported in South Dakota, Gov. Alf Landon appeared to have defeat ed Senator William E. Borah in the Republican presidential prim ary by approximactly 2,000 voles. At least seven of the eight delegates to the national convention at Cleveland are scheduled to vote for Landon. Hoover Pleased Pulo Alto, Cal., Muy 7. Former President Huovur. in u brief statement to United Press, said today that selection of an unpledged delegation at the California prim ary "puts the republican party in California In belter shape to de feat the New Deal' in November. "That is the only important thing,'" ho added. CLOSING EXERCISES IN COUNTY SCHOOLS TO START TONIGHT Linn county's first grade school graduation exercises of this year will take place tonight at the Green Mountain district near La comb, according to County School superintendent J. M. Bennett. At tonights exercises Hilda Nolan, Helen Downing and Dor olhy Pepperling will be the first eighth grade graduates in Linn county to receive diplomas this year. Tomorrow night eighth grade graduation exercises will take- place at Sweet Home where 14 grade school districts will con tribute a total of 54 graduates. Devalney district No. 23 has scheduled eighth grade ceremonies for Monday night, and Wednesday night the Fox Valley, Weasel Flat and Lynns districts will unite in similar rites at Lyons. Thursday night will witness graduation at Shcdd, where several outlying districts will par ticipate, and at the Mountain Home school where the Fir Grove district graduates will also receive diplomas. Friday night Crowfoot school rites will take place. Thereafter numerous other graduation cere monies arc sclwduled, Mr. Ben nett said, and a number of schools will simply close without con ducting exercises. TODAY'S SCORES Hlr I'ttltMl lrrn American I.eaiuc It. H. E St. Louis , 0 11 Boston 9 14 Van Atta, Thomas, Meola and Hemsley; W. Ferrell and It. Fer-rell. R. Detroit 5 New York : 6 II. E. 14 0 9 1 Broaca, Sorrell and Cochrane; Hadlcy, Kleinhans and Dickey. n. ii. e. Cleveland 4 9 1 Philadelphia 3 9 0 Harder and Sullivan; Ross and Hayes. National League R. H. E. 11 1 10 0 New York 2 Pittsburgh 6 Castleman, Schumacher and Mancuso; Birkofer and Padden. REPORTS WALLET STOLEN Earl Mitts reported to police last night that while his car was parked near the Union Oil com-Danj(j)scrvice station at First and c-P.llsworth streets someone raided ft and took a wallet containing $15, and pair of chamois skin gloves. M,Br&arned; they attempted to hike slightly his project plan funds. These allotments were "ear marked" but with a proviso that 15 per cent of each amount could be transferred at his discretion. The type of projects partially earmarked : Highways, -roads and streets, $413,250,000. Public buildings, $156,750,000. Parks and other recreational facilities. $156,750,000. Public utilities, including -sower systems, water supply, airports etc., $161,000,000. Flood control and other conscrv ation. $128,250,000. White-collar projects, $85,500,- 000. Women's projects, $85,500,000. Miscellaneous work projects, $71,250,000. . National youth administration, $71,250,000. The social security set-up, in cluding $265,000,000 for the contributory old-age pension reserve fund, received a total ol S4.')H,oji.- 560. Outside of the old age fund the major part of the appropria tion will be used for grants to states for security purposes. BAPTISTS RALLY TUESDAY Preliminary arrangements for the Oregon Baptist state conven tion which convenes in Albany May 12 for a three davs' meeting arc being completed this week by local members under the direction of Rev. Elmer Junker, pastor of the local church. The convention is the first to be held in Albany for 30 years. The convention is to include a meeting of the women's state society, the Oregon Ministers conference and the Oregon conn cil of Baptist Men, each to be ad dressed by some of the leading workers of the state. The convention is to open Tuesday forenoon at 9:30 in two departments, the women's society and the ministers' conference. The Council of Baptist Men is to open at 3 o'clock in the afternoon. The officers of the organ ization as a state unit arc: Dr. H J. Maulbetsch. president: Rev. J R. Turnbull, vice-president; Dr. F. W. Starring, executive secretary: Dr. C. S. Tunnell, recording secretary: W. O. Sims, treasurer Dr. O. C. Wright, historical secre tary. The program Tuesday eve ning at the Baptist church will offer a song service and specia music by the local church; welcome address by Rev. Junker; response by Dr. Maulbetsch; special music; an address on China bv Dr. M. D. Eubank. The con vention theme is "Evangelism Our First Task." The convention text is "Preach the Gospel to Every Creature." By vote of the convent on ol 1U3U tile entertain linn church is not expected to en I tertain delegates and visitors as formerly, but names of delegates should be sent to the local pastor who with his associates may have opportunity to proprly locate the visitors MEETINGS CONTINUE Meetiniis that are being con ducted by Cecil Grice at the local Assembly of God will continue niuhtlv at 7:45 o'clock until Sun day, when they will close, Rev Alan H. Banks, pastor or tne as cemblv. announced today. Grice is a singing evangelist. sion of house mothers, between 4:30 and 7:30 p. m. Mixers and "desserts" before 7:30 Wednesday nights. Serenades of men's living organizations by women. Establishment of a committee of students and faculty to revise . , v Non-compulsory attendance of all classes except for freshmen. Election of a man and a woman student to sit in on meetings of the discipline committee. aldormitory rooms. I o.,Kiiti . .i..i .nH mr. ais code. the discipline committee for infraction of rules. That the "stooge system" of spies for dean of men and dean of women be eliminated. INLL NO DRIVE IS ORDERED Deqree of Skill Minor to Chance Element, Is Declared Salem, Ore., May 7. It is the duty of city policement and county sheriffs to enforce the state con stitutional ban on lotteries which includes marble boards, slot machines and dart games Attorney-General Van Winkle said today. The attorney-general made it clear, however, that he would or der no state-wide drive against the devices, being empowered by Governor Martin to prosecute gambling cases only in Marion county. It is unlikely that the governor would name the attorney-general a special prosecutor in all counties, Marble games were labeled as primarily lotteries and against Oregon law today by Ralph Moody assistant attorney-general and special prosecutor to investigate gambling conditions in Marion county. Degree No Matter Moody said he would ask Sheriff A. C. Burk to obtain descriptions of games said to be operating in the county so that he could pre sent the matter to the grand jury If a game has any degree of gambling, no matter how much skill is involved, it is illegal, and it is not necessary for the state to prove that the element of chance is predominant, according to Moodv. In an opinion last December, Van Winkle ruled dart games were primarily dependent.;, on -chance and were illegal. A suit testing this opinion is now before the supreme court. HARRISBURG AND BROWNSVILLE TO MEET IN PLAYOFF Harrisburg and Brownsville boys will meet on the Harrisburg diamond tomorrow to determine which team shall play the Al bany Central eighth grade team for the right to represent the western section of Linn county in the A league grade school Softball tournament, to be held at Albany Saturday. This was the word received to day by County School Superin tendent J. M. Bennett, througn whom arrangements have been made. The superintendent has not yet learned, however, which school will represent the eastern section, nor who will play in the B league tournament, also scheduled here Saturday, nor who the A league girls' contestants will be. Elimin ation games were delayed during the last week by rainy weatner, Mr. Bennett said, but lie expect ed all play-offs to be completed bv Saturday. The tournament will be played here under direction of Guy Richards, principal of Central school. It will consist of three games, on between the A league boys, one between the A league girls and one between the B league mixed teams representing schools having less than four rooms. Kirk Estate Tax Fixed by Court Probate Judge Barrett today order fixing the in signed an heritance taxes on the estate of the late Mrs. Alice Kirk at a total of $1271.92, levied on an estate value of $28,751.22 as reported by the executor, E. A. Blake. According to the executor's statement to the court the gross value of the estate was $31,466.34, and administration costs were $2,-715.12. Broken down the tax total includes an estate tax of $195.96 and inheritance taxes totaling $1075.-96. The two legatees, who received $13,375.61 each are assessed $537.98 each. These heirs are E. A. and W. E. Blake, brothers of Mrs. Kirk. HOSTESS GROUP GIVES PARTY Members of the Albany Hostess club constituted a cast that appeared last night in the Oregon City Hostess house in the comedy "Not a Man in the House." The cast was composed of Grace Bifrk Gretchcn Jacobs, Wilma Kangas, Florence Leonard and Ruby Mor-ley. The group was accompanied to Oregon City by Mrs. Edwin Fort miller. The comedy was given on the occasion of an exhibition at the Oregon City Hostess house. where samples of work done by Clackamas county WPA adult edu cation classes were displayed. cruiser Enterprise without stop-j ping T , I 1 1 t l, neror would stop at Haifa and go from there to Jerusalem. GRADE CHILDREN TO GIVE PROGRAM TONIGHT AT 7:30 Music lovers of Albany will be privileged tonight to hear a pro I gram given in the high school au- stepped ou on tne .uui ui ditorium at 7:30 o'clock bv young- Ph at the front of the store sters of the three local grade and leaped 16 feet to the schools under general direction of ground in his bare leet but was Lottie Morgan, Anna MeConnell uninjured He started in pui suit and Minnie McCourt, constituting of the alleged burglars but they the committee in charge of this disappeared in the darkness, phase of Music week. Mart.n and Koby were brought Tomorrow night's observance' to the city and county jails here will consist of the grange and! last night and were questioned :i r,,nmc ii-thp Al- separately. Officers returned to m W.S.C. Students Strike for Liberties; Nine Demands Met banv armory, and the week will end with a combined church choir entertainment at the First Methodist church. Shclton Denies He Dropped From Race Refuting rumors that are reported current to the effect that ha hac withdrawn from the pri mary election race, Sheriff Shelton today said "Decidedly not. I'm still a candidate." How or by whom the rumor was originated could not be learned. Sheriff Shelton is a can didate for re-nomination on the democratic ticket. ADMINISTRATRIX NAMED Eva Allphin today filed in probate court a petition asking appointment as administratrix of the estate of her brother, Francis Murphy, who died at Lebanon yesterday from injuries received when he was struck by a rock while he was working at the Dol lar logging camp above Holley Thp netitinner estimates the vslup 1 ! ! ; Pullman, Wash., May 7. Picket lines flanked the entrance to Washington State college buildings today as 2000 students began their strike over student liberties. Instructors found themselves calling the roll in empty classrooms. Few students were attempting1 to attend class. The pickets apparently were having little difficulty in dissuading those who did come. Students who were to take-part in the Mothers' Day events of this week-end passed freely th rough the picket lines under ecial truce. specia Faculty members on their way technique or the hydrophone or listening device, which proved one of the several factors that entered into eliminating the German submarine as an offensive naval weapon. -Eakin thus spoke at Kiwani.t club Thursday. He outlined tho work done by the If. S. submarine chaser patrol in European waters. At Eakin's request A. R. Gilchrist supplemented his talk with a brief explanation of the North Sea mine fields, which practically bottled up the German submarines shortly before the armistice was signed. Gilchrist, like Eakin, saw service during the war on a submarine chaser, and his boat was assigned after the armistice to mine sweeping work in the North Sea. FRANCE LOSES GOLD Paris, May 7. France lost 1,-168,659,056 francs ($76,956,261) in gold in the week ended May 1, the largest loss since the week ended April 3 when more than a billion and a halt francs In gold flowed out of the nation, the weekly statement of the Bank ot France revealed today, O to scheduled classes were not ; Extension of week-end closing molested and everything on the ! hours to 1 a. m. instead of mid-campus was orderly t,r,c' quiet. njght. A mass meeting last night pass- 1 A conference with faculty mem-a unanimous strike vote and de-jbers failed to reach agreement on cided not to return to classes un-, points not yet granted by the ad-til all eleven of the reforms de- ministration of the college, manded by the students were put! That eye-witnesses be required intojiffect. i to face students accused before ol the estate at siau. all in per- lacuvu puwei. in mai sotial property. The petition was; to halt a nation's crime. Ere a granted bv Probate Judge J. J. single home was built in Rome. Barrett. " ,- i the Queen of Shcba ruled: their -. J kindly line dates from a time ere ADDRESS TOWNSEN'DITES j Roman boys were schooled. Oscar Ingram of Lebanon andi There's a question, still, if the John Galbraith of Sweet Home fighting will of Ethiopia's brokgi. were the main speakers at the for many a band, throughout tne meeting of the Sweet Home Town- , land, has not allegiance spoken; send club held Monday evening of ' and. when the rains reduce those this week. Mr. Galbraith also read plains and roads to muddy seas, a poem of his own writing. Bulle-; the Roman legions may find those tins and clippings from newspapers! regions cannot be held with ease, were read and discussed. Mrs. I Their roads are few and very Nagel of Lacomb is to speuk be-, new; the war is not yet won: The fore the club at their next meet- victor's voice may yet rejoice Se-ing May 18. I lassie and hi son. Tfcy nine demands the faculty r - has met arc: Permission for male guests in sorority houses and women's dormitories daily, subject to lupcrvi-

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