Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on May 11, 1936 · Page 1
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May 11, 1936

Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 1

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Monday, May 11, 1936
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f:'.l m ' FULL LEASED WIRE United PrM Serrle Complete County, Bute, Nation-1 and World Newa the day It happens. ' ig all Lion Countj. Classified Ads Reach nearly 4,000 homes dally, and are eagerly read. If you have any wants they will pay.. Telephone 15 o O The Albany D, rat-Herald, Vol. LXIX, No. 258 ALBANY, LINN COUNTY, OREGON, MONDAY, MAY 1 1, 1936 The Albany Herald, Vol. LXI, No. 248 SAVED FROM ETHIOPIAN MOB RESENTFUL FRAZIER-LEMKE BILL VOTE DUE ALOISI LEAVES COMPROMISE IN COUNCIL S3 Reported to be among the hundreds of foreigners who found haven in the strongly fortified British legation while looters sacked Addis Ababn were Jean Trout (right) of Brooklyn, N. Y., and Mildred Culvert (left), graduate nurse of the Norwegian Hospital, Brooklyn. Both went to Ethiopia as missionaries. CROP ESTIMATE SHOWS LOSSES Measure to Be Submitted for House Debate oh Tuesday Washington, May 11. Overriding powerful administration pres sure, Frazier-Lemke forces won a double test today in their drive to bring the $3,000,000,000 Frazier-Lemke farm inflation measure up for floor consideration. Although defeated twice today, administration leaders were still confident that they could beat the farm inflation bloc on the final question of passage of the far-reaching inflation proposal. By its action today, the house broke a year's deadlock on the Frazier-Lemke bill and provided that the question be brought up for debate tomorrow. The house first voted 212 to 153 to discharge the powerful rules committee from consideration of a rule providing six hours debate on the bill. It was followed by a voice vote approving the six-hour rules. BAPTIST MEET Albany Is to be the mecca for hundreds of Oregon Baptists, who are to assemble here Tuesday for a three day session. This is the first state convention of the Baptist churches of the state to be held in Albany in 30 years. A reception committee will be at hand at all times to welcome the visitors and to assist them in finding quarters during the conven tion. The hotels, rooming houses and private residences will be available. The women's session of the convention is to convene in the Bap tist church at 9:30 Tuesday fore noon and the ministers session in the United Presbyterian church at 9:45. The women's banquet will be served in the First Presbyterian church Tuesduy evening at 5:45. The convention all its departments will be officially opened Tuesday evening at the Baptist church at 7:30. Rev. Elmer Junker, pastor of the local church, and a committee of members are putting forth every effort to serve the visitors. The general public is invited to attend the convention. Woman, 89, Makes Spring Hill Climb Though she is nearlv 89 years old and weighs but 75 pounds, Mrs. Catherine Vidito. of Albany, formerly of Brownsville, tramped over the grounds at Cascadia yesterday like a boy, according to her son-in-law, A. D. Wheeler, Albany, whom she accompanied to Cascadia yesterday. Mr. Wheeler reported that Mrs. Vidito managed the tortuous and difficult climb down to the springs and return without difficulty. In the party with Mr. Wheeler and Mrs. Vidito were Mrs. Wheeler and Anna Culver. Mrs. Vidito came here from Brownsville after the death of her husband eight years ago. CHURCH FOLK TO MEET Plans for a congregational meeting of members of the Evangelical church to be held tonight at the church, First and Pine streets, when a supper will be served in the form of a mothers' and daughters' banquet, with men doing the cooking" and serving, were announced today by Rev. E. C. Hicks, pastor. Rev. E. W. Petti- cord will be the speaker. The meeting, scheduled for 7:30 p. m., win be the last prior to the an nual r.vangoncai conference. OPENS TUESDAY Fit TS SUPHjAT OHIO VOTE Idaho Solon to Contest GOP Field Tuesday in Balloting AID NEEDED BADLY; Washington Republicans Refuse Endorsement for London WashinKton, May 11. Sen. William E. Borah is fighting with his back to the wall today for a share of Ohio's delegates to the republican national convention and the prestige Buckeye backing would give him when the G. O. P. meets in Cleveland June 9. Voters in four states are pie-paring today to wind up the pre-convention primary phase of the national political campaign. Three of the polls are important in the contest between Borah and the leading republican contender, Gov. Alt M. Landon of Kansas. Primaries will take place tomorrow in Ohio and West Virginia. Oregon, apparently safe for Borah, votes May 13. New Jersey ends the primary period on May 19. A fifth primary remains scheduled for Florida, June 2, but it is limited to democrats and will have no national significance. Borah Against Field Ohio offers another opportunity to measure the democratic bolt from the new deal. Col. Henry C. Breckenridge has entered the democratic primary there against President Roosevelt. Political observers believe that Ohio, West Virginia and New Jersey republican primaries ' will boost Landon's candidacy. It is Borah against the field in Ohio with the state republican organization against him. Robert A, Taft, son of the lute president, was put up by "Ohio . regulars as a favorite son candidate for whom the Buckeye delegation would vote until the leaders decide which presidential parT ade to join. Landon Repulsed Spokane, Wash., May 11. Washington's 17 delegates to the national republican convention today had their commissions and full discretion with their votes. The state convention Saturday night hammered down a bid of supporters of Gov. Alf M. Landon to win the delegation's support of his candidacy for the presidential nomination and- voted for an uninstructcd delegation. Knox, Borah, Vandenberg and Dickinson all had supporters in the convention, but none of them tried for an endorsement after the Landon debacle. AZANA SWORN IN AS PRESIDENT OF SPANISH REPUBLIC Madrid, May 11. Manuel Azana, four times premier of Spain, took the oath of office as president of the Spanish republic in a simple but solemn ceremony before parliament at 3:35 p. m. today. Azana took a simple vow to respect and fulfill the constitution and laws, and to serve the republic faithfully. The diplomatic corps, high military, naval and civilian authorities, members of parliament and the presidential electors witnessed the inaugural ceremony. A company of infantry, a troop of cavalry and civil and storm guards provided an escort of honor. Azana , long the republican leader, was elected president yesterday at a joint meeting of parliament and specially elected delegates. He received 754 out of a total of 874 qualified votes. A few other leaders received scattered votes. All those permitted in the meeting at the crystal palace in Hetiro park were searched for arms and explosives. As soon as Azana was elected., communists and socialists cheered and sang the internationale. SAWDIST TOO FREE Donald Blatchly. 17, driver of a sawdust truck, paid S2.50 in juvenile court here today for spraying and blinding motorists along the Santiam highway yesterday with sawdust, which the wind picked up and scattered through the air over the roadway. Blatchiy was arrested by State Officer Winters after several motorists had complained to him. BOY'S BODY FOl'ND Bend. Ore, May 11. Searchers found the body of Irwin Edward Bernard, two year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward E. Eer-nard in an open septic tank late Sunday several hours after tiie Mnall boy had disapponrod from his home. BORAH FOR ES E ON TO SENATE Passage of Huge Relief Bill Clears Up "Must" List EARMARKING ISSUE New Fight for PWA Funds May Be Staged in Upper House "Washington. May 11. The house today cleared its calendar of major adjournment "must' bills by sweeping to quick passage the $2,-364,229,712 work relief-deficiency measure, xne vote was 3fl to 38. The bill now goes to the senate where with the $803,000,000 administration tax bill, it stands as the principal obstacle to a speedy conclusion of the congressional session. The work relief-deficiency bill, carrying $1,425,000,000 for continuance of WPA Administrator Harry L. Hopkins' light WPA work program, was passed by the house without substantial change from the administration's request. A revolt by representatives seeking to continue the PWA program of PWA Administrator Harold L. Ickcs'was beaten down. The fight may be renewed in the sen ate where it might delay senate passage of the bill. Passage today came after the large democratic majority defeated a republican move to force states to provide a 25 per cent share of relief grants and for ad ministration of the fund by nonpartisan local boards. Few changes were made by the' house in the huge measure second only to last year's $5,880,000,000 work relief bill in total ever car ried by a peace-time supply bill. One of these changes provides payment, of .prevailing; wages on WPA projects a requirement not provided last year despite a bitter congressional fight and source of considerable labor resentment. QUARDRUPLETS DO WELL; PA EARNS TWENTY A WEEK Passaic, N. J., May 11. Papa Emil Kaspar was doing well to day two days after his wife, who had been expecting twins, gave birth to quadruplets. But he wrestled with the problem of how to keep a family of eight on $20 a week. .The quadruplets Frances, Frank, Felix and Ferdinand were in a special incubator at St Mary's hospital squalling lustily Whiskey and sugar were fed them from an eye dropper at brief in tervals. They have, doctors said, a good chance of living. While 47-ycar-old Papa Kaspar puzzled over columns of figures and made wan jokes about getting a box car in which to take his family home, Mayor Benjamin turner indicated he would see to it that the city or state assumed the expense of caring for the children for a limited time at least. The mayor, who likes to drive around town with seven or eight children in his car, said the Kas pars had done Passaic a great honor by selecting it as the birth place of the four F's. He will seek to have the matter presented to the legislature at Trenton tonight. The Kaspars have two other children, Ellen 3, and Ralph 18 months. Kaspar, an assistant machinist went to work two weeks ago after more than a year of unemployment. Elinor Couey to Be Buried Tuesday Elinor Annette Couey, 14. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Couey, died in the Albany General hospital at 4:15 a.m. May 10 of pneumonia complications. She was born at Shedd. February 15 ,1922. and had spent her life at Shedd and in the Suver neighborhood. Besides her parents she is survived by three brothers. Harold, Mcrlyn and Glen Lee Couey. at the family home: her grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Couey, of Shedd; three aunt Mrs. W. A. Minion of Eugene, Mrs. R. H. Duncan of Lebanon and Mrs. Lottie Smith of Salem; two uncles. F. M. Bryant and W. W. Couey of Sweet Home. Funeral services will be held from the United Presbyterian church of Shedd Tuesday at 2 o'clock. Rev. F. H. McMeekin is to officiate. Interment will be in the Pugh cemetery' at Shedd. The floral committee is to con sist of Mrs. Croft. Mrs. McKinley. Mrs. Douglas and Mrs. Harris. The pallbearers selected are Howard Blaine and Eugene Thomas. Bill Ritchev. Edward Atwond and C arl Handsaker. s I TAX BILL E Dissenting Democrats in Senate Committee Join GOP MAY ASK F-D VIEW Byrd Declares Many Big Corporations Would Escape Tax' Washington, May 11. Dissent ing democrats and republicans joined in a hammering attack on the new deals proposed tax on undivided corporate income today as Chairman Pat Harrison, D., Miss., summoned the senate fi nance committee into session to revise the $803,000,000 revenue bill. So insistent was the demand for a compromise that insurgent democrats were reported prenar-lng to seek word from the While House to clarify President Roosevelt's attitude toward a substitute plan providing for boosting the present corporation tax, making dividends subject to normal income tax and putting a small persuasive levy on undivided income. At least a dozen and possibly more of the 21 members of the committee were counted among those seeking to substitute or modify the corporate surplus tax. Sen. Harry F. Byrd, D., Va., led a fresh assault along the line of earlier criticism by two republicans, Sen. James Couzens of Michigan and Sen. Daniel O. Hastings of Delaware. Following up republican charges that the bill would foster mon-odoIv. Bvrd asked Secretary of Treasury Henry Morgenthau, jr., to provide a list of 1935 earnings of laree coroorations which he be- iittved' would pay little or no tax under the proposed bill. Byrd referred to concerns which in 1934 paid dividends out of accumulated surpluses and expressed belief that probably two score large corporations would escape with small taxes under the provision exempting past surpluses. OREGONIANS GET SAMPLE OF HOT WEATHER SUNDAY Albany joined in the early heat parade yesterday when the thermometer rose to 86 degrees in the afternoon. Salem, Ore., May 11. Sunday was Salem's hottest day so far this year with a maximum temperature of 84 degrees recorded by the weather bureau here. Today started off even warmer, with an early morning reading of 64 degrees compared with 60 degrees at the same time yesterday. North Bend, May 11. The warmest day of the year Sunday brought out hundreds of southwestern Oregon people to the open road with the mile-long Coos Bay bridge, opened to traffic Saturday afternoon, magnet for all. Thousands made the speedy trip over the span who for years had devoted 20 minutes to a ferry crossing. Sunday's maximum temperature was 72. HERE FROM LEBANON Mr. and Mrs. Busier Fish of Lebanon, spent the week end visiting in Albany with Mr. Fish's parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Fish. I be enlisted in the study project and assistance will be obtained i from the U. S. forest service, bur- eau of public roads, state highway commission and others. WPA workers assigned to the planning board will be used for compilation and other detail work. Data now being obtained by a field investigation of timber along highways by the state highway commission will be made avail able for the board's study, it was said by Sam Boardman of the state highway commission. The study will seek to deter mine a standard of roads meriting timber border preservation, width of timber border strips, rehabilila tion of cut over lands, policies for fire protection, and will work out a rating system to cover scenic and other classifications. Buck said. The physical inventory will include a list of highways meriting consideration, ownership data of border timber, classification of IS R FOE IDEATED Declares Only Ethiopian Government Now. : Is Italian i RETURNS TO MEETING League Postpones Talks on Ethiopia and Germany Geneva, May 11. Baron Pom-peo Aloisi, chief Italian delegate today quit the League of Nations council table rather than sit with Wolde Mariam, Ethiopian dele-gale. . - Aloisi refused also to discuss tho Italo-Ethiopian conflict, on tho grounds that such discussion "would be without meaning" in view of the Italian contention that the only sovereign Ethiopian government is that of Italy. Aloisi was back in his seat for the public meotihg which convened at 5:45 p.m. for a discussion of routine questions. His return indicated that Italy intends to remain in the league although denying its right to intervene In behalf of Ethiopia. The council, despite Alolst's bolt, seated the Ethiopian, who is minister to Paris. Discussion Postponed "I cannot accept the presence ot delegates of the so-called Ethiopian government," Aloisi said as he strode from the room. Mariam had arrived at the leaguo palace at 4:45 p.m. accompanied by his Ethiopian secretary and Jacques Auderson, his Swiss legal adviser. He entered the council room shortly before Aloisi, who earlier had served, notice that ho would not participate in the deliberations if the Ethiopian wero present. ,.!:-'.;. All members of the Italian delegation followed. Aloisi f rom what hud been called as a private sea-, sion of the council. The council convened at 5:15 p.m. but in previous conversations the members had agreed to post-poen discussion on the Italo-Ethiopian conflict and Germany's denunciation of the Locarno treaty until the extraordinary - session scheduled to convene about Juno 15. By 5:25 p.m. the Italians had quit the room. Emperor III Jerusalem, May II. Emperor Hailc Selassie is suffering from a. nervous collapse, it was disclosed today while he sought to win world aid to prevent the absorption of his country into an Italian empire. . - Nevertheless the emperor continued at work and yesterday telephoned his minister at Paris, Wolde Mariam, to attend the league council at Geneva and defend Ethiopia's interests. 1 00 YOUTHS SOUGHT J FOR ENLISTMENT IN CASCADIA CCC CAMP Word was received by Carolina Doolittle, Linn county relief committee executive secretary, that 100 Linn, Marion and Benton county youths are wanted for enlistment in the Cascadia C. C. C, company as soon as possible. Accordingly, Miss Doolittle said, recruits will be registered imme-miately here without restriction as to number. Miss Doolittle said that men registering now will not be sent to Cascadia before Friday, May 17, which will assure school pupils who arc eligible that they will not be called before the closing of their schools if such schools close Thursday or Friday, as many will do. The requirements have not been altered, Miss Doolittle said. They restrict recruits to members of families that are either on direct relief, on WPA assignments or recipients of federal resettlement grants. Men will be sent to Cascadia from May 17 to 28 inclusive, Miss Doolittle said. She received thai call for more men from Captain George Leask of the Cascadia company. ' .' Bussard Reports Bath ' ' In Rogue Fishing Trip Mark Bussard ot Albany returned home this morning from his big stock ranch in the Mitchell country in eastern Oregon and reports a thrilling fishing experience, in Rogue river yesterday. Mr. Bus-" sard returned via Klamath Falls to visit his son, Russell, and from there with his son and Dr. Goblo of Klamath Falls and a . fourth-party drove to Grants Pass to fish in Rogue river. They engaged a boat and took down the swift river, in order to avoid going over some falls and rapids, they stranded the boat in the willows along the river bank, each receiving a cold bath and a thrill in the operation, ' "t believe I've been called a merchant of death. Do I look it?" asked Lawrence V. Benet, above, American born inventor of the 600 shots a minute Hotchkiss machine gun and director of the French company that makes them, when interviewed at New York on arrival from abroad. He said he saw no harm in gun-making and cited foodstuffs as being equally valuable munitions of war. STRIKERS DEFY T Athens. May 11. Striking workers of Salonica called a mass meeting in the streets of that city today in defiance of an army threat to attack them with soldiers, tanks, airplanes, and warships. The strikers tried unsuccessfully to occupy police stations. A state of siege obtained in the area and troops and warships were on the way to reinforce the garrison. Ten persons were wounded in a fight between workers and police at Piraeus, the port of Athens, as disorders spready to the capital district. All workers in the Salonica area were out. Workers at Larissa, in Thessaly. decided to walk out in sympathy. Strike leaders at Salonica ordered a mass meeting in Liberty Square. Gen. Nicholas Zeppos, commanding the Salonica military district announced at once that if the order were not obeyed he would attack the meeting with all forces at his command. Strikers proceeded with their plans. Disorders at Salonica began Friday among tobacco workers, striking for higher wages. On Friday 125 persons' were wounded in clashes between strikers and police. Serious fighting occurred in the streets Saturday. Eight were killed and eight wounded according to official announcement. But reliable reports have the total as 15 killed and more than 50 wounded in a three hour fight in which railway and street car men joined the tobacco workers against gen darmes and reinforcing soldiers. Newspaper reports put the" total as high as 30 killed and 200 wounded. TODAY'S SCORES National Brooklyn 1 7 1 Boston ..;.. 2 6 1 Earnshaw, Baker, and Berres; Chaplain and Lopez. New York 13 15 0 Philadelphia 12 16 2 Smith. Hubbell, Gumbert, Gab-ler and Mancuso; Waller S. John son, Passeau arid Wilson. From the Headlines By Deacon Richmond "Mrs' James Roosevelt Asks Parent's Day' to Replace 'Mother's Day' " We'd not take anything from mother: to fill her place there is no other, yet most of use are made real glad when we recall our dear old dad We know his thoughts were for our good though often we m i s u nderstood nnd thought him just a little stern. Affections to him. quickly turn, as we grow j old and. in his place, the problems of a family face. His sympathy was not so plain, when we cried o'er some childish pain, as mother's soothing voice and kiss, that turned our trouble into bliss. His way, of coming to our aid. helped more to make us unafraid of hurts and troubles we must feel, and helped to brace our souls with steel. Two parents are a child's birthright and both are needed, day and night, to guide a child in work and play and si. lot's have a ' Parent's Dav." GREEK CENTRAL, LACOMB AND LAKEVIEW ARE SOFTBALL WINNERS Albany's eighth grade Central school boys and Lacomb's girls won the boys' and girls' grade school Softball A league tourna ment in their respective classes while Lakeview won the B league title in the county-wide meet played at Central field Saturday. The Central boys defeated the Sweet Home boys 8 to 9 in the finals, the two teams representing the western and eastern sections of the county respectively. The Central girls, however, succumbed to the Lacomb girls 25 to 4, after having defeated the Brownsville girls 34 to 21 in the morning western district play-off. The Central boys also met the Brownsville boys In a western district play-off in the morning, winning 6 to 0. The.'. Lakeview , B league tenm defeated Tangent 32 to 18 to win the title in that class. A league teams were entered by schools having four or more rooms, while B league teams represented schools with less than four rooms. The B teams were not restricted either to boys or girls, but could include players of both sexes. The title winner will be pre sented each with a pennant, to be furnished through the county school superintendent's office. The Central team is coached by Bill Hare, Albany college stud ent. Three college students, Clif ford Voelker, Cecil Brown and Allen Gebhard, officiated at the tournament games, played on Central field. Mrs. Moffett Will Be Buried Tuesday Mrs. Evelyn Trask Moffclt, 62, of North Albany died in the Albany Genrcal hospital Saturday at 3:30 p. m. May 9. Mrs. Moffett was born in Missouri, Sept. 25, 1873, and had been a resident of Oregon for the last 17 years, for the last 1 1 years in Albany, coming here from Corvallis. Mrs. Moffett was mar ried to Lloyd T. Moffett at St. Louis, Mo., in 1899. Beside her husband she is survived by a daughter, Mrs. Virginia Bullis, and a son, R. T. Moffett, both of Portland; granddaughter. Betty L. Bullis of Portland; a sister, Mrs. Lydia Hulsey and a brother, P. B. Trask of Missouri. Mrs. Moffett wus a member of the Presbyterian church and an active member of the Auxiliary Veterans of Foreign Wars and the Hcd Cross. Funeral services will be held from the Fortmlller funeral home at three o'clock Tuesday afternoon. Dr. M. M. Stocker Is to officiate. Mrs. Hazel Ewing is to sing. Interment will be in Riverside cemetery. Oregon Townsenders Slipping, Arbuckle Portland, Ore., May 11. The senatorial investigation of the Townsend old age revolving pension plan was not an investigation but an "imposition, r rank Arbuckle, regional director of OARP told an audience of 3500 enthusiastic Townsend supporters in the auditorium Sunday afternoon. He urged Oregon Townsend clubs to purge themselves of self-seekers and "Judas Iscariots." Oregon proportionately is the strongest Townsend state in the union, he said, but added that it had been slipping during the last four weeks. MEET SET MAY 23 Riverside. May 11 (Special) Plans ore being made here for an all-day meeting May 23. at the Riverside community hall fur discussion of the Oregon state hydroelectric commission rrOirt on the Washington, May 11. The crop reporting board today estimated that the wihter wheat crop in the United Slates will total 463,708,-000 bushels, compared with 433,-447,000 bushels harvested last year. The estimate, hased on crop conditions on May 1, was about 30,000,000 bushels less than the es timate of 493.165.000 bushels made by the board on the basis of April 1 conditions. The board estimated that the yield per acre for winter wheat would be 12.9 bushels, and said that the winter wheat crop condition on May 1 was 67 per cent of normal. ; The report snid that 47,529,000 acres had been sown to winter wheat last fall and that 24.4 per cent of the acreage already had been abandoned. This compared with 55,530,000 acres sown to the 1935 crop, of which 31,000,000 acres, or 69.6 per cent was harvested. At the same time the board estimated that the rye crop would amount to 35.253,000 bushels, compared with 57,930,000 bushels harvested last year and 16,045,000 bushels harvested in 1934. The board said that on May 1 the hay crop was 78.5 per cent of normal, compared with 75.4 per cent last year, and that the pasture crop was 68.6 per cent of normal, compared with 69.5 per cent last year. Idaho Republicans Give Borah Support Moscow, Ida., May 11. Sen. William E. Borah's home-state republicans gave the favorite son 100 per cent support Saturday night when they packed off Idaho's eight votes for the national convention as a Boruh-for-presi-dent unit. "Borah is the only candidate who can win against a fivc-billion-dollar campaign fund," declared I. E. Rockwell, Bellvuc, Idaho, keynoter of the state convention and an old friend of Borah. Pensioners May Have Other Income Salem, Ore., May 11. Even though a pensioner may have another source of income, the state relief committee may pay the full $30 monthly old age assistance if the two amounts arc needed "to furnish a reasonable subsistence computable with decency and health." Attorney-General Van Winkle ruled today. AUNT HET BY ROBERT QUILLEN "That book agent I saw go-in' into May's place is wastin' her time. The only thing ever read in that house is the riot act." 0 (Cowrifht, PublblMK BrudlMU) Planning Board Would Save Timber Border for Highways Portland, Ore., May 11. A com - prehensive. state-wide, workable plan to preserve timber bordering Oregon highways will be sought by the Oregon State Planning board, it was announced today by Ormond R. Bean, board chairman. A study project with this aim has already been launched, he said. The study, which will be under the direction of a committee headed by C. J. Buck, regional forester and member of the planning board, will have a three-fold purpose: To develop the underlying considerations upon which a board state-wide policy to protect timber bordering roadsides can be made. To make an inventory, classification and valuation of the timber bordering highways. To analyze functions and responsibilities tip variouspublic agencies, to make recommendations as to zones where each agency should function, and to recoin-mend needed legislation. O Cooperation of the forestry, recreation and transportation divisions of the planning board will quality of timber, compihrfion oia proposed organization of a peo-maps showing ownership and other I pie's utility district in I. inn coun-factoin, and volume and cost es-ty. A basket dinner will Ix- served timates of timber involved. ) at noon, ) O S3

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