Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on May 19, 1936 · Page 5
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May 19, 1936

Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 5

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Albany, Oregon
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Tuesday, May 19, 1936
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Page 5
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YHE ALBANY DEMOCRAT-HERALDALBANY, OREGON MOT FIVE TUESDAY, MAY 19, 1936 Tobias Resigns as Dreams of Romps Never to Be COUNTRY SCHOOLS ABOUT HARRISBURG CLOSE FOR YEAR S.S. Work Leader She returned to her home in Portland Sunday evening. Mrs. Earl Shackman of McDowell creek and Mrs. Ray Morton were among the guests at a party given in honor ot the mothers of the members of the Triple T club in Lebanon at the home of Idella Osborn, May 12. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Banta motor ton-Lane park. Mrs. Hazel Spur-lin will teach there next year. The school had one graduate this year, Albert Shearer. Lake Creek school also closed Friday. Mis. Bessie Quimby, who taught at Busey this year, will be in charge at Lake Creek next year. The Rowland school closed Friday, with a picnic at Pence's grove. There wan one or two graduates. A Miss Clarke will be in charge next year. Harrisburg. (Special) The country schools are closing in this territory, usually with a picnic, and graduating exercises quite often. The following are part of ihem: The Alford school closed Tuesday with a picinic at Benton- ed to Redmond Saturday Roing by way of Princville. where Helen LaMar, has been elected to the Albany school and her successor has not been named. The Noraton school will close with a program to be given May 19. The pupils are practicing under the leadership of the teacher, Miss Blanch Kauer. The Wyatt school will close Friday of this week, with a picnic at the Hayworth picnic grounds. Last Friday Walter Bowers and Elvis Wrathen were given a party at the school house, when Miss Myrtle Baker, teacher, announced that they were eighth grade graduates. She presented both boys with a fountain pen, notebook and a pencil. Games were played and n treat of candies, cakes mid fruit juice served. The Busey school closed Friday. A piemic was held at Ben they visited an uncle of Sam s. Kenneth A. Tobias, for twelve years the American Sunday Schorl Union missionary on this field, will he succeeded on June 1 imt by Missionary J, J. Ray of Junction City. . - Rev. Ray has served as a missionary in west Washington, nd during the past six years he ha been a general missionary, work ing out of the district office in Portland. Mr. Ray's family live1'1 at Junction City, from which point he. will supervise the work over,, this field, comprising Lane, Linn T and the northern half ot Douglas counties. , , Dr.. Tobias will engage In the life,. inntirnnep business in Cnrvnllls. Ralph Nelsons family are hav ing the measles. Ed has fully recovered and has gone back to work north of Lebanon. Kennetli Tobias, missionary for the American Sunday school un WHOOPING COl'GH PARTY Santa Cruz, Cal. Edward Sla-ven, afficted with whooping cough on his sixth birthday, decided to invite all of the neighborhood children who also had whooping cough to a whooping cough party. The result was whoopee, for all. : Lane park. Dean Curtis received I an eighth grade diploma. Miss jVerena-Kropf received a book as an award for having read the ' most books, 29, in the upper I grades. In the lower division, j Bernice Kropf read 32 and was 1 given a book. The teacher. Miss ion, has tendered his resignation to take effect June 1. Kenneth has been with the union for the past ten years. 1 t . . DOTINPACIFIC VITAL AS U. S. AIRWAYS LINK Washington, (U.P.l A small island in the Pacific whose mere existence was debated for years seems likely to become an important link in future American-Australian airplane routes. The island is Kingman Reef, a mere dot in the wide Pacific, but important as a seaplane landing base because it contains a deep, still lake completely protected from ocean waves by a circular rim of land. William T. Miller, superintendent of airways for the Commerce department, recently visited the island and thereafter announced: "Kingman Reef probably will figure prominently in the development of commercial aviation on the route to the Antipodes as one of the two stops betwen Honolulu and New Zealand." Islands Annexed by U. S. Miller, during the last year has headed four expeditions from Honolulu to Kingman Reef and the nearby islands of Palmyra, Jarvis, Howland, Baker and Se-moa. His object was to obtain weather data and to survey possible landing places for airplanes, .'.s a result of these trips, the islands of Jarvis, ' Howland and Baker, which the United States and Great Britain long had loosely claimed without being much concerned about them, were formally annexed to the United States. The interesting thing about Kingman Reef, which lies roughly at the intersection of a line drawn south from Honolulu with another drawn west from Panama, is that for years its mere existence was debated. Various sailors had sighted land there, but in 1897 the British warship Penguin advised the Admiralty that it had "sailed directly over the area where land was once reported," and that none had been found. The British sea lords ordered it stricken from the navigation charts. Sighted in 1921 In 1921, however, the U. S. S. , o Between Hushes of agony that came to her as she Jay on her Dallas, Tex., hospital bed, little Grace Marie Long 'confided to her nurse that "ihe could hardly wait until she could get up and play games with her friends." But the child never will romp again as she has through 10 happy years. Her right leg was Amputated at the knee after it had been cruelly shattered by a truck and parents, nurse, and doctors waited in dread for the moment they would have to tell her Wednesday morning for Portland to attend the second annual ses sion of the Oregon-Washington LATE, COMPLETE NEWS OF NEARBY NEIGHBORHOODS conference. Walter Kihs, delO' gate from the local church, will accompany Mr. Bennett. Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Reeher and daughter, Saville; Mr. and Mrs. E. I. Byrum and Mrs. Myra Reed of Salem attended the funeral services at the Christian church Sunday afternoon for Mrs. Laura iWest. The Parent-Teachers organiza Lebanon Lahanon. Saturday, May 23, will be poppy day in Lebanon. A committee headed by Mrs. John Zimbrick will be in charge of the sale for the American Legion auxiliary which sponsors the activity each year. Disabled war veterans of the Roseburg Veterans' hospital made the flowers that ure to be sold in Lebanon. Mrs. Arthur Wilson and Mrs. George Harden of Lebanon and Mrs. Mabel Horton and Dr. Cruson of Sweet Home will assist Mrs. Zimbrick in distribution of the poppies. Graduation exercises for the June class of Lebanon high school ! tion will hold the last meeting of jthis year Thursday evening at the school house. A business session i and program will follow a cover Eagle, 40, en route from Palmyra Island to Honolulu, reported to the Navy Department that it had . seen what looked like dry land at Lat. 6-23 north, Long. 162-18 west. Little attention was paid to the report. I A year or so later, however, L. j A. Thurston, publisher of the, ed dish dinner. Mrs. I. A. Evans and son-in law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Whealdon, recent arrivals from Sioux City, Iowa, have leas' ed Mrs. Anna Chains resident northeast of the school house, and j will move as soon as the house Honolulu Advertiser, accompanied a party to the island and, on May 10, 1922, landed there and claimed it in behalf of the United States. He left there a glass jar containing an American flag and Honolulu newspapers. When the discovery was reported to the State Department. Thurston, according to authorities here familiar with the story,' was nas Dcen repaperea ana panned. At preesnt they are stopping with friends, the Jeaness family. Some damage was done by JiHhtninK in the vicinity northeast oi jcncrson.. xnursaay. , it. nit a transformer about three miles northeast of town, leaving several homes without power. Radios and will begin on May 31 when Dr. Joseph Divon, pastor of the Presbyterian church, will deliver the baccalaureate sermon. Dr. E. W. Warrington of Oregon State col-loge will give the commencement address for the 64 members of the class on the evening of June 4. Many good hearty laughs are promised to Lebanon baseball fans in June when Jack Bar'.tlett will bring his string of trained donkeys to town for a game. Last year the Lebanon Lions club sponsored a game that proved to be so popular that they are returning this year. Dates set are June 9 and 10. told that he must be wrong, as 'there is no land at Kingman Reef." , The island was recognized offi-l cially in 1925 when a U. S. Navy. expedition landed there and found telephones were also put out of commission. At the J. L. Calavan home, some plaster was torn off from the ceiling and other minor the records left by Thurston, it is now recorded n U. S. charts. damage done. Misses Laura and Flora Thomas enjoyed a pleasure trip to New port Sunday. , College Election Scheduled Friday r airvie w Fairview Rev, George Simons filled his regular appointment at ,tm Fairview last Sunday morning, Dale Loftin and family visited last week with Dale's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Ncal Loftin. Dale has resigned his position in Seattle and is moving back to Port Orford. Mrs. Goldie Vickers visited over the week end with her par ents. Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Waters, Friday's elections at Albany college will determine whether Leland Russell, Roseburg, or Thomas Prideaux, Portland, will head the student government for next year. Other student body officers and the winner, of the Albert prize will also be voted upon. Nominees for the office of vice-president are James Davis, Albany, and Alfred Anderson, West Linn; secretary, Wilma Baldwin, Portland, and Dorothy Chalmers, Hillsboro; treasurer, Charles Cof-fyn, Portland, and William Walker, Roseburg. The three students selected as candidates for the $25 Albert prize by the faculty with the winner chosen by the student body vote are Betty Richardson, Portland; John Eskeldson, Oregon City, and James. Martin, Rogue River. Three presidential candidates were eliminated from the race by the student council due to lack of sufficient grade points and hours. Permanent - 3 :l8ji' " T$M$$r& Jefferson Jefferson. The . community music festival held in the local Christian church was a decided success. The program was well presented and each number received much applause. The success of the program is due the committee composed of Mrs. J. O. Van Winkle, chairman; Mrs. J. T. Jones, Mrs. C. V. Clodfelter, Mrs. M. D. Looney, Mrs. James Pate and Mrs. John Terhunc. It was decided that this be a permanent committee to arrange for further musical programs. Dr. J. O. Van Winkle announced the program. Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Waterman and daughter, Mary, of Portland were week end guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lincoln Waterman. James Wied was taken to a hospital in Salem Saturday with bronchial pneumonia. Mrs. R. W. Curl and Miss Laura Thomas left for Roseburg Monday where they will attend grand lodge and Rcbekah assembly which convenes there this week. They arc delegates from Mt. Jefferson Rebekah lodge in Jefferson. While in Roseburg, Mrs. Curl will visit her brother, W. J. Schultz, and family. Rev. Herbert Bennett, pastor of the Evangelical church, will leave Wave Complete with Shampoo Finger Wave and Trim $2 to $7.50 Services Held in Five Communities WALKER'S BARBER & BEAUTY SHOP .Shoe Shining in Connection. 215 Lyon St. fhone 679-R Swing into step with Gail Everett, heroine of this compelling new serial! Share the thrills and excitement Gail meets and help her decide between the two men who offer her their love. 4 'The Glamorous Adventure" is a story of youth brisk, colorful, romantic. In 24 installments. STARTS WEDNESDAY, MAY 20 The League of Evangelical Students of Albany college were in charge of worship services in five communities Sunday. Bernice Morton and Mary Shiu with Dr. L. O. McAfee, dean of Albany college, were at Mt. View school where Dr. McAfee spoke. Dcvcr services were in charge of Marie Hubbell, accompanied by Dcna Fromm. Elizabeth Larsen. Betty Richardson, Evelyn Acheson and Virginia Barrett were at Mt. Pleasant chapel. Miss . Barrett, recently from the Seattle Simpson Bible school, was the speaker. Holding services in Leaburg and Waltcr-ville were Philip Rummell, Edith and Emma Marquardt. Harold and Gordon Frazee and Judith Sever- W II I Of wircs worth more but don't pay more Schilling Q SJ vs. UNION MADE I 1. ) : - flivor THE FIFTEEN CENT QUALITY CIQARBfTri rich in fMi ALBANY IPLPIP o o

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