Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on May 12, 1936 · Page 1
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Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 1

Albany, Oregon
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 12, 1936
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FULL LEASED WIRE United Press Serrle Complete County, State, Nation-1 and World News the day It happens. Serving all Liun County. Classified 'Ads 1 Reach nearly 4,000 homes dally, and are eagerly read. If you have any wants they will pay. Telephone 15 p 'Albany Democrat-Herald, Vol. LXIX, No. 259 ALBANY, LINN COUNTY, OREGON, TUESDAY, MAY 12, 1936 The Albany Herald, Vol. LXI, No. 249 BLACK'S BOSS WITH BAPTISTS Cross-State Railroad Plan HIGH 0s TH PENULT! ALBANY IL DUCE CALLS HIS DELEGATION Revived; Federal Project to Be Submitted to Congress STATE BAPTIST CONVENTION IS CONVENED HERE Separate Sessions Engage Delegates During First Day 1.1 BE G-Men Return Robinson to Face Charges for Stoll Kidnap JUNE TRIAL LIKELY Long Hunt Ended in Love Nest in Glendale Monday Night SNTC 1 h. A valley is apparently only the beginning of a possible tremendous revival of the dreams of Jim Hill, W. A. Harriman and the old-time empire builders of 30 years ago to reach the untouched resources of Oregon's 'fair places' with railroad steel." McColloch said Jones' proposal "contemplates construction and ownership of the fixed railroad plant by the federal government with operation by one of the connecting lines in each instance, trackage rights to be available under lease to other connecting lines. "The proposed routing apparently would be in harmony with recommendations made by the state of Oregon in petitions to the interstate- commerce commission in 1926 at the time the proposed crossstate railroad was first agitated.. It is proposed to meet the requirements mentioned in the I. C. C. decision in that case to 'restore the relationship of the railroads to the several districts that existed prior to the dissolution of the Union Pacific and Southern Pacific system whereby the traffic from or to . western Oregon would become available for routing across the state.' " After hearings at Burns, Bend and Portland in 1020; the I. C. C. ordered the Union Pacific to build a cross-state line, McColloch said. The railroad went to court and had the order declared TO League Wonders if " Step Means Italy Is '. to Resign : v PENALTIES CONTINUED Monday's Walkout : Fails of Purpose With '-: Diplomats .- i Geneva, May 12. Premier Benito Mussolini today withdrew his delegation from Geneva and warned the League of Nations it ' must consider the Italo-Ethiopian conflict a closed issue if it wants Italy's cooperation in Europe. . Simultaneously Chile appeared as an ally of Italy when Manuel Rivas Vicuna, chief of the Chilean delegation, demanded the lifting of league sanctions against Italy. . r: Head for Rome Immediately after receiving Mussolini's order Baron Pompeo Alois! and the other members, of the Italian delegation packed their bags preparatory to boarding' the 4 p. m, train for Rome.- ' League circles speculated as to whether the Italian departure Is intended to represent a final warn-, ing to the league that Italy henceforth will not tolerate intervention in Ethiopia. ,. It was understood that when Aloisl's departure from yesterday! private council meeting failed to impress other delegates Mussolini decided to show his determination to settle the Ethiopian problem without the league's Interference. Italian circles were without definite indication as to - whether Mussolini intends to tender. Italy's reaiKUUlluil. ' --.:'f'--j Aloisis' announcement of bl3 immediately impending departure from. Ceneva.-starrhut Hir lessjwu and provoked fears II Duce.has-decided to quit the league. . '.; Continue Opposition . Aloisi's announcement of, his was informed, were based '. (in special instructions just received iiuiii iviuaauiiju. They arrived within a few hours A I Louisville, Ky. May 12. Thomas II. Robinson, jr., pretty-faced kidnaper of Mrs. Alice Speed Stoll, Louisville society woman, stepped from a bit; TWA-Douglas silver plane today into the hands of G-men who have been scouring the country for him for 19 months. The plane arrived here from Glendale, Cal., where Robinson was captured Inst 'night and after a live-minute wait, the kidnaper and his escort of four department of justice agents stepped out. They were met by six other agents who had gone to the airport. As Robinson hurried down the lane formed by G-men and photographers, he lowered his smirking face. The death penally will be demanded for Robinson. U. S. District Attorney Bunk Gardner announced today. Gardner said he would ask for Robinson's trial "at the earliest possible date" but that it might be the middle of June before the trial could start. Insanity Plea Expected Gardner refused to comment further on his decision to ask the death penalty. Robinson is under indictment for violation of the Lindbergh law, which specifies death for kidnaping if the victim is harmed. A Kentucky law provides death for kidnaping whether or not the victim is harmed. -- -..Gardner'- said' ht? was '-''fairly certain" Robinson would plead of a public council session, lmrae- ' LISTS EVENTS Annual Play by Seniors to Be Presented on Thursday BACCALAUREATE SET Commencement Exercises Will Take Place on June 3 Members of the Albany high school senior class will appear in the first of the annual series of high school commencement events when the three-act comedy. Growing Pains," is produced Thursday night by a senior cast. The senior play will be given at 8 p. m. in the high school audit orium. The characters will bo en acted as follows: Cast Announced George Mclntyre, George Earl Fortmiller, jr.; Terry Mclntyre, Ruby Morley; Mrs. Mclntyre, Evelyn Larson; Professor Mclntyre, Victor Grocning; Sophie, Esther Chambers; Mrs. Patterson, Muriel Smith; Elsie Patterson, Violet Smith; Traffic officer, Gardner Ewing; Dutch, Milton Newport; Brian, Ronald Long; Omar, Clarence Manning; Hal, John Dooley; Pete, Robert Hunter; Prudence, Dermal Robertson; Pat ty, Ruth Romain; Jane, Alice Bennett; Miriam, Genevieve Williams; Vivian, Marceil Harnisch; extras, Roger Chandler, Norman Gregory, Frances Burkhart and Virginia Muller; business managers, Bob DOuglas and Jack Cheese- man; stage managers, Robert Hunter and Gale Caldwell; music manager, Loren Karstens; property managers, Ruth Romaine and Alice Bennett, and costume man ager, Betty Fitzpatrick. The play was written by Aur ania Rouverol, and will be directed here by Mrs. Charles Chllds. It was formerly produced on the New York stage with the author playing the part of Mrs. Mclntyre, Mrs. Childs said. This play is alluded to as "a (l'lcnae Turn to 1'iiko Two) LINN FARMERS TO GET $20,000 FOR CROP REDUCTIONS Farmers of Linn county will receive a total of $19,728 in wheat and corn -hog reduction payments within the next week or ten days, County Agent Floyd C. Mullen announced today. The announcement followed receipt by the county agent of 287 corn-hog contract approval sheets authorizing payments totaling $7,-374.22 and 341) wheat contract approval sheets authorizing payments totaling $12,303.78. These will be final payments on 1935 contracts, the county agent said. Persons entitled to payments may call at the county agent's office here for their checks any time after May 20, Mullen announced. Torrence to Stand Trial for Larceny Howard Torrence pleaded not guilty to a larceny charge in Jus-lice court today and will stand trial tomorrow morjiing. Torrence is accused of stealing a bicycle belonging to Patsy Murphy, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Murphy. He was apprehended and turned over to the police by Owen Kibble, R. F. D. No. 4, and George Venable, Albany, who told the police they saw Torrence take the bicycle from a point near the Imperial Cafe on West First street. They pursued, they said, and caught Torrence under the Albany bridge. .TODAY'S SCORES National League . R. H. E. St. Louis 2 4 0 Brooklyn 5 13 2 J. Dean and Ogrodowski; Brandt, Butcher and Berres. Chicago 4 14 0 New York 5 8 3 French Hcnshaw, Root and Hartnctt, O'Dea; Castleman, Smith and Mancuso. Cincinnati 6 9 2 Philadelphia 4 9 1 Gri.sso.rn, Frey and Lombard! ; Jorgens, E. Moore and Wilson. Pittsburgh 6 11 0 Boston 6 13 0 Blauton, Weaver and Padden; Mccloskey, Blanche, R. Smith, Cantwell and Lopez. Called account darkness. LICENSED T(A'ED A marriage license has been issued to Helen Roner, 23, Scio, and Edward Stepanck, 23 Albany. GRADUATION Salem, Ore., May 12. A ten-i year dream of a cross-state railroad was revived today. congress adjourns, a bill for a I congres sadjourns, a bill for a federal survy of a proposed $42,- 000,000 government railroad conj-struction from Burns to the coast via Klamath Falls and from Hum!-boldt Bay, Calif., to Coos Bay win be introduced, Public Utilities Commissioner Frank C. McCol-loch said he had been Informed, j The word came from Earl R. Jones, 1101 Sixteenth St. N. W Washington, D. C, whom McCul-loch met recently in Port Orford at a hearing on the newly-authorized Gold Coast railroad. Jonejls asked McColloch to lend "official encouragement" to the profr eels. The commissioner immediately ,wrote chambers of comf meree in Klamath Falls, Marsh-field, Burns, Grants Pass, Medf-ford, Roseburg, Ashland and Portland for their reactions. ; When the cities reply, McColloch said he would confer with Governor Martin to determine the stale's official attitude toward the plan. "Oregon may be entering again upon a period of extensive railroad construction," McColloch said. "The proposed Gold Coast railroad from Port Orford up the Rogue river lo a connection with the Southern Pacific main line at Leland in the upper Rogue river BIG-SHOTS STEAL LIMELIGHT FROM FATHER OF QUADS Passaic, N. J., May 12. Bewildered Emil Kaspar, father of the first quadruplets born in New Jersey, had one thing in common today with Ovila Dionne, sire of the Canadian quintuplets. He, loo, was being shunted unceremoniously from the spotlight engulfing his multiple offspring.- " . The Passaic board of commissioners met today for the momentous purpose of congratulating Emil and Buxom Elsie, his 36-yoar-old-wife.- Jt may be Emil's last important appearance. Already he has been all but obscured by three mayors, one governor, doctors, nurses and squads of police. The central figures in the case Frances, Ferdinand, Felix and Frank lay in their incubator today and celebrated their fourth day of life by switching from a diet of whiskey and sugar lo mothers' milk, rushed here by plane and motorcycle from Boston (Please Turn to Tune Two) Selassie Reported Confined to Rooms Jerusalem, May 12. Emperor Haile Selassie today was so ill that he was confined to his suite at the King David hotel. His majesty abandoned his usual morning prayers at the Church of the Holy Sepulchre and before the shrines of the Jerusalem Coptic Christian monastery. Lieut. Gov. Sir Arthur Wauch-ope, Briilsh high commissioner for Palestine, visited the Negus. Upon leaving: the sick room the high commissioner declined to comment upon his majesty's condition or upon the nature of their consultations: r Italian Native As Looters in By Ben Ames t'nltrd l'rr Huff I'orreipondrnt (Copyright, 1936. by Unilf-d I'rru) Djibouti. French Somaliland, May 12. It is possible for me to give today the uncerisorcd, true account of the Italian occupation of Addis Ababa and of the days that followed. 1 arrived here last night, the first newspaper correspondent to leave war torn, blood stained Ethiopia since the conquest. In a previous dispatch from Addis Ababa, I told how I went out 35 miles to meet the Italian army and accompany it in. Here is the rest of it: I was treated courteously by the Italians, but I was a prisoner because I had arrived from what constituted the enemy lines in effect. While I was with the Italians I was told there were specific reasons for the unhurried advance, in addition to the difficulties of progress and transport. It was informed the Italian high command had knowledge of the pillaging and murder in Addis Ababa but it waited until the legations, except for the well armed and most aloof British legation, had imijored help. Then, I was told, the Italians halted their casual building of roads and bridges and went on to Addis Ababa to find the capital in even a more deplorable condi 1 j j , BIG SERVICE TONIGHT Ministers and Lay Groups From All Oregon Represented With prospects of one of the most important and well attended conventions in the history of the Oregon Baptist churches, ministers, laymen and delegates to the women's state society from all sections of the state gathered here today. The women's convention opened at 9:30 in the Baptist church and the minister's conference in the United Presbyterian church. This evening the women's banquet is to be served in the First Presbyterian church. Beginning at 7:30 the first general assembly is lo be held in the Baptist church open to visitors and local citizens. At this meeting song services will be featured, including special music by talent representing the Albany Baptist church. The meeting is to be called to order at 7:50 by the president of the association, Dr. H. J. Maulbetsch. The welcome address is to be made by Rev. Elmer Junker, pastor of the Albany church, followed bv a response bv the president. More music will precede the address of the evening by Dr. M. D. Eubank, who is to speak on China. The meeting is to open Wednesday morning at 9:30 in a praise service led by Rev. H. P. Sconce. During the day the convention is to be addressed by numerous prominent ministers and others on subjects of special interest to the churches of the state. A 0:30 banquet is lo be served Wednesday evening. The women's society meeting this forenoon was opened by a song service and prayer. The visitors were welcomed by Mrs. William Osgood of Albany. The response was given by Mrs. E. R. Harrington. A business session was conducted with Mrs. H. M. Sherwood presiding. This afternoon, at j two o'clock the session was ad- ui usscu uy miss Limu uius ui inc PIcHse Turn to I'iiko Two) SERVICE TO NATION SHOULD BE GOAL OF LEGION, KOEHN Now that payment of adjusted service certificates is about to be accomplished, the American Legion should dedicate itself to a program of unselfish service to the nation, George Koehn, Portland, department commander of the American Legion of Oregon, told an audience at the Veterans' Memorial hall here last night. Commander Koehn said that the Legion today stands as an insurance policy of which the American people are the beneficiaries, in that it constitutes a bul wark of protection against destruction of the American government and deprivation of those typically American liberties that were won at such great cost. Koehn denied emphatically that the American Legion has in mind the plea for any more concessions to able bodied World war veterans. The. only pension program in which the Legion will be interested henceforth, he declared, will be continued care of widows and orphans of war veterans, and the only grants to be asked hereafter for the men will be in behalf of disabled veterans. The speaker said that the Legion of Oregon is actively interested in retention of compulsory military training at the University of Oregon and Oregon State col- (Plfftno Turn to 1'aire Two) Mrs. Patterson, 90, Dies Monday Night Lebanon, May 12. (Special) Mrs. Elizabeth McKee Patterson, 90, died here Monday night. She was born in Platte county. Missouri, November 1, 1845. She was married in Kansas. She had been making he rhome with a son. S. W. Patterson of this city, since 1920. Survivors include: three sons, S. W. Patterson of Lebanon. George Patterson of Lebanon and Colbert Patterson of Vcneta: two daughters. Mrs. R. N. Griggs of Olympia. Wash., and Mrs. Lizzie Bccbc; 16 grandchildren and 21 great grandchildren. Her husband died in 1921. Two sons, Walter and Albert, preceded her in death. Funeral services will be held at 2 o'clock Wednesday afternoon in the N. C. Lowe chapel. Elder George Simons will officiate. IntcrmenA.jr.'ill be in the Lebanon Masonic cemetery, o So conflden. of taking Addis Ababa were Italian leaders that Giuseppe Bottai (above), was sent to accompany the troops who captured the Ethiopian capital so he might immediately assume his duties as governor of the city. He is said to be the (list man of the invading forces to enter the city. FRAZIER-LEMKE BILL IN FIGHT Washington, May 12. The Roosevelt administration entered directly into the legislative fight against the inflation-farm mort gage bill, dispatching to house members a statement issued by the farm credit administration attacking the drastic anti-new deal bill as disastrous to the farmers and the nation." .... The statement Immediately pro voked a charge on the house floor by Rep. William Lemke, R., N. D., that the New Deal is "lobbying" against the bill and using "unfair tactics." The unusual appeal for defeat of the bill probably the first time in the memory of congressional observers that the executive branch of the government had deliberately tossed written propaganda into a battle over legislation. It went into the hands of members shortly after the inflation measure, and as house debate began on the bill, with the prospect of a vote on passage late tomorrow. The statement hit the Frazier-Lemke bill as due to give benefit to less than If) per cent of mortgage burdened farmers, hurt the remainder, force inflation and possibly "ruin" the Federal Laixl Hank system. Dodson to Discuss "Status of Oregon" "Status of Oregon" is to be the subject discussed Wednesday noon at the Albany hotel by Alfred P. Dodson of Portland, candidate fur democratic nomination for attorney general of Oregon. Mr. Dodson is known as a fluent speaker. The annual nominations for the board of trustees for the ensuing year is also to be taken up in the business session. All members are urged to be present. The musical program is to consist of two vocal duels by Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Peterson accompanied by Mrs. Hazel Ewing on the piano. ASKS AUTO DAMAGES Damages totaling $400, alleged to have been inflicted by the defendant on his automobile, are asked by Fred Westcolt. from John H. Williams. The suit is an outgrowth of a collision between Westcott's car and a truck driven by Williams on the Pacific highway six miles south of Jefferson April 5, 193(1. AUNT HET BY ROBERT QUILLEN "I can always tell when times arc getting' better. The people that used to be friendly and accommodatin' start actin' independent and hateful again." ((Copyright, l5, Publlahen lm4leta) Dr. E. E. Pratt, of the area source of evangelism, who is taking a prominent part in the state Baptists convention now in session here. . - Washington. May 12. An indication thai President Roosevelt would accept a compromise on the administration's S803.000.000 tax bill appeared todav as new deal officials defended the theory of the corporate surplus tax before the senate finance committee. Secretary of Agriculture Henry A. Wallace, the first witness, warned the committee that unless the new bill revises th" present law the government "may be forced to refund the maior share" of the $963,229,981.67. collected in processing- taxes under the now invalidated AAA. In the face of a mounting revolt in the senate committee against the measure as passed by the house, Chairman Pat Harrison, D., Miss., received word from the White House that President Roosevelt had not fixed his mind upon any set tax formula. Mr. Roosevelt will be satisfied, it was indicated, if the bill retains two essentials. These are: . The fundamental theory of forced distribution of corporate earnings in the form of taxable dividends. The SI, 137. 000.000 revenue yield originally demanded. The word from the White House came as the committee re-opened its hearings for the purpose of hearing high new deal officials on various portions of the bill. First 1o come before the committee. Wallace supported the "windfall' tax on unpaid processing taxes which he characterized as an "unjust enrichment tax." Wallace also asked for revival of modified processing taxes in order In raise the revenue yield of the tax bill. He asserted the modified Irvy would present "only: a very .slight burden on consumers." FARM TEACIIKK DIES Salem, Ore., May 12. Edgar Grimm, 81, first professor of agriculture at Oregon Slate college, died here yesterday. Funeral services will be held tomorrow. Grimm is survived by his wile, two brothers and two sisters, oil living in or near Salem.; TRUCK DRIVER FINED Paul Sharp pleaded guilty to a charge of failing to have a P. U. C. permit and was fined $10 in justice court by Judge Olliver yesterday. From the Headlines By Deacon Kichmond "Fate of .lark Justice Still Undecided" If Justice gets justice, it's all he should ask, but to say, what is justice, is at limes quite a task; for the -lawyers defending will moke such a plea that the jurors will hardly be able to ice how a man. who has all of the virtues they pa bit. could be anything less than a virtual saint; while the state will heap on him so much of disgrace that he might be inclined to hide his own face. No case is ere tried on its merits, forsooth, with the single desire to arrive at the truth. The State will convict, if it possibly can. and hide all the facts that might aid the man; while the lawyeis. employed to conduct his defense, will talk against facts and reason and sense; the balance of justice they'll willfully lilt, though they feel very sure of their client's full guilt. They say justice is blind, and the reason. I'm told, she drank some oQ'.lie "boot-leg" that Jack Justice sold. F-D NAY 0 K COMPROMISE KNOX SAYS F-D IS REACTIONARY Portland, Ore., May 12. Col. Frank Knox of Chicago brought his campaign for the Republican presidential nomination to the Pacific Northwest last night in on address branding the New Deal "reactionary" because ' It has re verted to the "coercive type" of government prevalent before the American constitution was drawn. If President Roosevelt is reelected, the newspaper publisher warned an audience at Benson Polytechnic auditorium and listeners on a nation-wide radio network the New Deal will renew its "attack" on the authority of the United Stales supreme court, while drawing tighter the chief executive's dominance over congress. Knox advanced three major principles he would apply to government if chosen president: 1. Maintenance unaltered of the fundamental principles of home rule by the state and local governments. 2. Progress and reform within the framework of the constitution "provided that mere activity or change is not confused with progress, and provided that reform is arrtved at by careful, deliberate and competent study. 3. Safeguarding of "the deep conviction that government must remain the servant of the people and not their master," Comparing the Roosevelt administration with a windmill wheel released from its pump, Knox said: "Apparently it is the very symbol of energy, turning to every vagrant bree.e that blows, but until you hitch it up with the pump again not much everyday work is done. The republican aspirant assail fT'UwiNP Turn In l'nye Two! Troops Shot Fallen Capital tion than they had expecled. The British put a barbed wire obstruction in the legation grounds 100 yards from the road way in order to avoid a possible incident with the actively anti- British Italians. In Addis Ababa the Italian authorities had great difficulty in suppressing the widespread sniping and pillaging. On one occasion I left the Italian palace and was ambushed in the main street by five Ethiopians. I shot down one and fled up the street to join the Italians, a hundred yards' away. Rioting and sniping continued. I estimate the casualties at not less than 1.000 in all, including at least 10 per cent of mutilations. More than 50 Italians, I am informed, have been killed in Ad- 'dis Ababa in the work of combat-jting loting and dragging natives from huts in which European goods were found. Such natives have been lined up against a wall and shot. Italian native troops, I am in-. formed, have been accused of committing robberies at gun point and shot summarily. It is my Information that some others among the arriving Italians have been sh'O for similar reasons. O Addis Ababa and the countryside an; facing an acute food shortage. Caught in Love Nest Glendale, Cal., May 12. Thomas .11. Robinson, jr., accused kidnaper of Mrs. Alice Stoll, was seized in a "love nest" he was occupying with a pretty young woman, federal agents revealed here today. While still refusing to release all the details of the capture here last night, agents admitted that a woman was with him when they forced their way into a bungalow where the long-sought suspect was in hiding. The woman was not held, but will be kept under close surveillance In the event she is wanted for further questioning, it was said. Robinson and his inamorata had been living there as man and wife for two months or more. Agents said the landlurd and neighbors supplied the tip which led to his capture. MOODY STALLING IN FEHL CASE IS CHARGE BY RHOTEN Salem. Ore., May 12. Ralph E. Moody, assistant slate's atlorncy-general, is "maliciously stalling" in , the Fehl case, George A. Rhoten, attorney for Earl H. Fehl, ex-Jackson county judge, charged today. Rhoten inferred, but would not be quoted to the effect that the primary election, in which Circuit Judge L. H.; McMahan is running for re-election, was making Moody delay the writing of a brief. Fehl is still being held in the state pententiary although his release under previously-accepted prison rules was due a month aco. Meanwhile, the prison population this morning was within one of tieing the all-lime record of r97 inmates, set March 10. 1931. Warden James Lewis said. Ten men were "dressed in" yesterday and two more are expected today or tomorrow from Klamath county to set a new high mark behind the grim walls. The penitentiary can accommodate 1000 prisoners. Thirty men are being held until the Fehl case is decided by Judge McMahan or goes to the stale supreme court. LACKS LICENSE, FINED Jack Moulton of the Sunrise district was fined $5 and costs in justice court yesterdav when he admitted to Judge Olliver that he was driving a car without having secured an operator's license. Sharp was arrested by State Officer Winters. VISIT COC'HRANS Roy Cochran of Portland and children. Jean and Billle. spent Mothers' Day in Albany at the home of Mrs. Cochran's parents. Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Cochran of West Seventh street. diately before a resolution embodying a decision to continue passive opposition to Italy's conquest of Ethiopia had been prepared for adoption by the council. IMPORTANT TEST CONFRONTS BORAH IN OHIO PRIMARY! IBx United Prm) . Senator William E. Borah of Idaho faced 'an important test in his campaign for the republican presidential nomination ' in tho Ohio primaries today. He was opposed by Robert A. Taft, son oC the late President William' Howard Taft, who had the support oC the state republican organization. President Roosevelt, although assured of the state's 52. votes at the democratic national convention, was opposed by Col. Henry Breckenridge. New York attorney, in Ohio's preference primary. . In West Virginia's primaries, President Roosevelt seemed certain of obtaing the state's 16. demur cratic convention votes. Seri. Borah we believed assured of most of West Virginia's 16 republican convention votes although some were known to favor other prominent presidential aspirants. Both Mr. Hoosevett and the Idaho senator were opposed by virtual "unknowns.'1 ' New Scout Potrol Installed Monday Installation of a new patrol, to be known as the Flying Eagles, took place ut a meeting of Albany troop No. 21 at its cabin near the Santiam highway last night. This troop is led by Ray Talbert, jr., who has transferred from troop l No. 3, Corvallis: . Tenderfoot badges were, given last night to Bob Anderson, Wll-; liam Halsey jr., Ronald Peacock, Donald Peebler, and Clyde Mc-j Guire. Deo McClain and William I Mickelson, troop committeemen, I assisted in the investiture cere mony. J This troop has entered the council Camporee, to be held at Lebanon next week end. I Baxter to Speak " i At Chapel Period People of Albany are Invited attend the address of Dr. Bruce. R. Baxter, president of Willametfe University, when he comes bafotre the Albany college student body at 9:45 a.m., Wednesday morning, in the William Henry Gray hall chapel. s Dr. Baxter will be Introduced by Dr. Thomas W. Bibb, president of the local college. John E. Bryant, student body president, will ST" WIFE ASKS DIVORCE Renah Walkinshaw has filed suit in circuit court here against Ralph Walkinshaw ai-king a divorce. They were married June 10. 1928. at Eugene. Cruelty is Ihc charge.

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