Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on May 23, 1936 · Page 3
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Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 3

Albany, Oregon
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 23, 1936
Page 3
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SATURDAY; MAY 23, 1936 THE ALBANY D E M 0 C R AT-- HERALD, ALBANY, OREGON ' PAGE P violin numbers, with Mrs. Hazel Ewing at the piano; Miss Marjorie Townsend Caravan at Capitol Wins 'First Lap', in Senate: Race bod Check Writer " Nabbed ot Corvallis 1- - .-vi NOTICE TO CITY SUBSCRIBERS If your paper has not been delivered by your Albanv carrier by 6:00 o'clock call D. M. Kohrbough, Phonr 71(l-V and a copy will be deliverer In special cui ier. Report oil other complaints to the office. Phone 15 -The Albany Democrat-Herald SOCl ETY. (Coontinued from Page 2) participated - in the evening's dancing. Chaperones for the dance were Dr. and Mrs. Keith Bryant, Mrs. Florence Johnson and Mr. and Mrs. W. G. McLaren. The Kappa Kappa Phi banquet. V' - ii' ( $ 4 IB c .. .r, with Orvo Nikula, president-elect of the fraternity as master-of-ceremonies, was the 11th annual banquet given by the given by the organization. The tables were attractively centered with ' clever arrangements of spring flowers, and the place ot each guest was ed by a dance program and bill- of-fare combined. Included on the program were the following speakers: John Bryant, past president of the fraternity; Leland Russell, presidentelect of the student body; James Davis and Charles Coffyn, other elected officers of the student body; Carl Stanley, Matt Kramer, William Hare, Max Rohrbough and Robert Walkup. The guest list for the banquet included the following: Essie Bed-ard, Willa Mcintosh, Sally Christ-ner, Betty Stuart, Alona Loomis, Floy Jeanne Spear, Winifred Slausson, Catherine Carson, Cher-rie Adams, Marion Foley, Lois Hogan, Virginia Zander, Margaret Jeane Arthur, Frances Bryant, Mary Lee Blair and Antotnio Drews. John Bryant, Charles Coffyn, Max Rohrbough, Robert Walkup, James Davis, Martin J. Schultz,1 William Hare, Robert Saunders, Robert Derr, Cecil Wright, Leland Russell, Robert Thomson, Joseph f Van Bibber, Matt Kramer and .Orvo Nikula. " E. P. Club Meets With Mrs. Butts. The members of the E. P. club were entertained at the home of Mrs. Ellen Butts, Thursday evening of this week. A no-hostess supper was served at 6:30 o'clock with the remainder of the evening being spent in playing cars. Among those present were: Mrs. Alice Halsey, Mrs. Marjorie Wood, Mrs. Louise Straney, Mrs. Obedience Moulton, Mrs. Lorene Vunk, Mrs. Naqmi Wallace, Miss Mildred Stineciper and the host- Renominated in a primary in which his Republican opponents were snowed tinder, 4-1, Senator Charles L. McNary (Rep., Ore.) will odd to his 20 years of continuous service in the Senate it he can defeat a Townsendite opponent in the November election." The Senate Republican floor leader is pictured above in characteristic pose, delivering an opinion in a hearing on proposals for th Columbia Valley Authority, which involves the welfare ef his constituents back home. Youth rather than old age held the spotlight on arrival of the 13-car Townsend Old Age Pension caravan in Washington, D. C, after a trip from California with a petition said to bear more than 10,-000,000 signatures demanding passage of pension legislation. Pretty Lois Jean Johnson, leader of the Townsend youth movement in San Diego is pictured presenting the petition to Representative John Tolan in shadow of the Capitol. Albany Pythians to Go to Corvallis Meet THE WEATHER Oregon and Washington: Fair tonight and Sunday, warmer in interior Sunday; moderate northerly wind off coast. Maximum temperature yesterday locally, 74 degrees; minimum temperature last night, 47 degrees; river, 5.7 feet. Leaves on Vacation Jack Hammel, caretaker ot the Willamette Memorial park cemetery, left today for a few days vacation up the McKenzie river to fish. When in need of gasoline, oil, lubrication, tire repairing or new tires, call at Tedlock & Forsters, 1st & Jackson Sts., Phtm'e 375. m22tf Visitor in Albany O. J. Berg of the Crowfoot neighborhood near Lebanon transacted business and visited friends in Albany yesterday. From Santa Monica F. E. Livengood of Santa Monica, Cal., a retired business man and formerly an Albany merchant, arrived in Albany last evening to spend a few days visiting relatives and friends. From Brownsville F. M. Brown, publisher of the Brownsville Times, was among the business visitors spending yesterday afternoon in Albany. Portland Visitors Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Sanderson from Portland were visitors spending last night at a local hotel. Here From Salem S. C. Elana from Salem was a business visitor spending last night in Albany. California Visitor H. A. Smith of San Jose, Cal., spent last night in Albany on a trip through this section of the stole. Film Developing Overnight Service. Hurley's Drug Store. m22-25 Albany I'roeram Albany as a vacation center is to .be the subject of a program over radio station KOIN of Portland Tuesday, May 20, at 11 a. m.,. sponsored by the Bedell department store of that city. A number of printed circulars on Albany and the Willamette valley have been sent to this store for distribution during the day. Visitor in Albany Zello Otty of Castle Rock, Wash., arrived in Albany last evening on a business and pleasure trip. Halsey Visitors F. O. Salmon and son, Merrill, of Halsey were business visitors in Albany this forenoon. Lebanon Visitors Leland Tucker and John Reed of Lebanon were among the out of town business visitors in Albany yesterday afternoon. We have a hair cut for each member of the family. Try us. Terminal Barber Shop. m23-25 Letters Unclaimed The following letters remain uncalled for at the post office: Eleanor I. Bair, Mrs. Bowman, Frank II. Brooks, N. E. Consuline, Mrs. Mary Daugherty, Mrs. Cloudiu Gcrshon, Mr. Hayes, R. M. Hough, H. A. Howard (3), 11. C. Howard, Mrs. Pearl Monroe, Mrs. Carl Robinctt, Mrs. Johnnie Sheppard, Mrs. Clairo-Thompson, L. A. Track, Gporge Weisncr, J. E. Wright, Kenneth Zcmlicku. ' Business Visitor-Fay M. Miller of Cascadia, candidate on the democratic ticket for county assessor, was an Al- Andersen gave a reading and Miss Kathleen Willard sang, with Miss Harriet Richards as accom ' panist. i Later in the cveninc the Rain , bow girls, guests and members of tiie DeMolay enjoyed a dance Westway Club Has Pleasant Session. Eighteen members of the West- i way club answered roll call, when that club met last Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Burr M. Sloan, with Mrs. Cora Shrader as joint- hostess. Mrs. Jessie Allinger, Mrs. Clara Miller and Mrs. Parthena Turpin were initiated into the club. Mrs. Holman was an addi tional guest. During the afternoon two contests were staged with Mrs Louise Rex and Mrs. Amelia Horsky receiving prizes. Mrs Elmer Venable received the door prize. Large baskets filled with cut flowers were used as decorations. A lunohcon was served at the close of the afternoon and the guests were seated about a table. centered with a large bowl of rose buds. The next meeting is to be held at the home of Mrs. Mamie Bilyeu, June 18, with Mrs. J. H. Bikman us assistant hostess. STRAWBERRY TIME HERE ONCE MORE (Continued From Page 2) butter between layers, and strawberries between layers and on top of cake. Serve hot or cold with whipped cream, if desired. Coconut Strawberry Sundae Vanilla ice cream Sweetened crushed strawberries Moist, sweetened coconut Serve ice cream with strawberries and sprinkle with coconut. Strawberry Cream Pie 4 tablespoons sugar " 5 tablespoons cake flour Vi teaspoon salt 2 cups milk 3 egg yolks, slightly beaten 1 cup shredded coconut , 2 teaspoons vanilla 1 pint fresh strawberries, washed and hulled 1 baked 9-inch pie shell 2 egg whites, unbeaten 'i cup sugar Dash of salt 2 tablespoons water Va teaspoon vanilla Combine sugar, flour and salt in top of double boiler. Add milk and egg yolks, mixing thoroughly. Place over rapidly boiling water and cook 10 minutes, stirring constantly. Remove from boiling water; add xk cup coconut and vanilla. Cool. Reserve about 1 cup large strawberries for garnishing pie. Slice remaining berries into pic shell; then fill with cooled filling. Place egg whites, sugar, salt! and water in top double boiler; beat witli rotary egg beater until thoroughly mixed. Place over rapidly boiling water and beat 1 minute; then remove from fire and continue beating one minute, or until mixture will stand in peaks. Add flavoring. Pile lightly on filling. Slice reserved strawberries lengthwise and arrange, flaf-side down with points toward center, around meringue. Sprinkle with remaining coconut. Serve at once. North Albany School Has Closing Events The North Albany two-room school, conducted during the year by Mr. and Mrs. Ira Dultgen, closed this week. A class of seven students in the eighth grade were graduated Thursday evening before a capacity audience. Mark V. Wcatherford of the Albany school board delivered the address. A picnic dinner and baseball game was featured at the school yesterday as the last events of the year for the school. mi CAPE COLLAR FOR SLENDER-NESS A BIT OF LACE FOR DAINTINESS. PATTERN 4005 If your size is " 'round the forties" and you have been searching for a flattering daytime dress, your troubles are over Anne Adams has taken them right off your shoulders with this graceful afternoon frock with long, slimming center panel and uprising skirt yoke. The bodice boasts a cape collar which is cool, flattering and makes you look slender. The extra low V neck which extends to the waistline adds inches to your height and imparts a refreshingly feminine touch with its dainty lace vest effect. Attractive in a dark sheer for street wear and delightful for dressy ocacsions in printed chiffon, voile or silk crepe. Pattern 4005 is available in sizes 16. IB. 20. 34, 36. 38, 40, 42, 44 and 46. Size 36 takes 4 yards 39 inch fabric and 'i yard 36 incn lace. Illustrated step-by-step sewing instructions included. Send FIFTEEN CENTS (15c) in coins or stamps (coins preferred) for this Anne Adams pattern. THIRTY CENTS (30c) for both. Write plainly name, address and style number. BE SURE TO STATE SIZE. Be sure to order OUR SPRING PATTERN BOOK for smart new clothes that'll fit you and your needs to a T ! Gay, practical frocks to cheer you at work. Lovely party frocks and sports clothes to flatter you at play. Collars, blouses, skirts for multiplying costumes. Chic slenderizing styles. Patterns for tots. Fabric and accessory news. PRICE OF BOOK FIFTEEN CENTS. ROOK AND A PATTERN TOGETHER, TWENTY-FIVE CENTS. Address orders to Democrat-Herald, Pattern Drpartraent. City - pc'llcc iecxlveu word lust :"Jit that Arlund Brown, who has i .o i iiestuu ut Coi vallis on a lOi'kery charge, is the man who cashed a $20 bogus checK at the Grocei vctcia here last week and who attempted to ' .deposit two 1 542.60 checks at a local bank May a. Brown signed several . lake names, including .that of Jack Queen and R. D. Gates, to the checks, it is alleged. ' " HOME KNOWS NO DEATH ' Archbold, Q. Living in the hpuse in which they were married 50 years ago, Mr. and Mrs. Joespb Grime have had no deaths in their family of four children and 15 grandchildren. .Sooner or later you'll try Schilling Coffee. Till then "Wings of the Morning to you!" Try the Schilling way ' ''" to better coffee flavor by using the special Schilling Coffee specitJly mtde for the method you use. There are two lands. . One for drip.;' .. . ,'t One far percolator. .. " Coffee msm Believe it or not, ' tome day you are going to Wish yon were , INSURED . J. L,' Stuart Ins. Agency noioine But lasurenee USE CHINESE HERBS 0: WHEN OTHERS FAIL . Charlie Chan ' Chinese Herbs Remedies are non-poisonous, their healing virtue has been tested hundreds of years in following chronic ailments. 8. B. Faac Throat, sinusitis, catarrh, ears, lungs, asthma, chronic cough, stomach, gall stones, colitis, constipation, diabetes, kidnays, bladder, heart, nerves, neural-gia, rheumatism, high blood pressure, gland, skin sores, male, female, children disorders S. B. Fong, 8 years practice in China, Herb Specialist, gives relief after others fall.. . 139 E. First St., Albany, Of. Office Hours: Sunday Mod Wednesday 11 84T1., to 2 pja. r PICK rOOB OlAttS FIRST1 ttf? THIN piCK TUt CM fma YOU'LL FIND THE DEPENDABLE USED CAR BARGAIN VOU WAMTAT- TODAY smrcfAi 1933 Dodxe Coupe, blue finish, cream wheels, rubber, tires and up-" holstery like new i&Vt Ralston MotorCo. 7th sad Lyon Sts. Phone 171 yon corns to PORTLAND veaie loth Ttefully ndodemtyrurnlAed. Fireproof. Excellent dlnlnj service. OetlN Wc, qulctiurroundinsi. PcpuUrrsSM European PImi . , too, Willi Mrk, 1 V., X Jk. ' All A ArfeMfwVf.jjj torn, wMi Mi, 1 fl, j L i q Pi hilling Cm ' bany business visitor this forenoon. To Attend Convention M. C. Miller, W. Eagles and John F. Dooley of Albany were to leave this evening for Klamath Falls where they will be delegates from the Albany Knights of Columbus lodge ot the annual state convention of the order Sunday and Monday, To Have Luncheon The Albany chapter of the American War Mothers will hold a luncheon Thursday, May 28, ot ! the Memorial hall, starting ot 12 o'clock, it was announced today. 4-ft. partly dry slnbwood, $2.50 per cord delivered. C. C. Cameron, 220 W. 1st, Phone 400 or 703-L. m23 Visiting Here Dr. and Mrs. Collie Cathey of Portland unci Mr. and Mrs. Frank Prnvnst of Seattle. Wash., arrived I in Albany Inst evening to spend I the week end at the C. C. Cathey home. Today the men left' on a fishing trip to the coast. Has Major Operation Mrs. John Sweet underwent a muior oneralimi this morning at I the Albany General hospital. EUROPEAN WAR NOT IMMEDIATE (Continued from Paito One) cinlist dogma. Blum has declared explicitly that it is none? of France's business what kind of governments Italy and Germany pick for themselves I at home. This might be interpreted ; as on indication that France soon I will patch up her affairs with Italy j and thus remove a second potential cause o disturbance. There remains only French-German friction over the remilitarization oi ilie Ithineland as a really serious threat against France. ! With the coining into power in France of a left wing government there is no doubt that relations between Russia and France will be closer than at any time. Russia I has Europe's largest army a I stunding ai my of 1,300,000 excel-' lently equipped men. She also has ' Europe's largest and most power-I ful air force. France has an ox- cellent navy, largest of any con- tinental power, and her army, by I making use of the costly Mnglnot line of iurtifieuuons on the German frontier, can effectively cheek any land invader from the east. Her air forre is still the second largest in Europe. ' With France and Russia pledged to a hand in hand foreign policy their combined potential war strength might well be one of Europe's best hopes for pence. It jrft wri Iff i t for,' Rainbow Girls Install Officers. Installation of officers, a program and a dance were the features of the meeting of the Albany Assembly of Rainbow for Girls last night, when that group met in the Masonic Temple. The 1 installation ceremonies were open to the public and members of Ta-kenah chapter of the Order of DeMolay were in charge of the placing of the crown. Miss Betty Jane Quiglcy was installed as worthy advisor and Miss Jean Merrill, outgoing worthy advisor was installing officer. Besides Miss Quigley, the following were installed: Miss Ruth Brandeberry, worthy associate advisor; Miss Florence Horning, Charity; Miss Doris Laneve Murphy, Hope; Miss Joanne Andersen, Faith; Miss Barbara Tripp, chaplain; Miss Marian Marks, drill leader; Miss Carolyn Campbell, Miss Genevieve Bradshaw, Miss Martha Russell, Miss Mara-geen Stewart, Miss Jean Dawson, Miss Erros Penland, and Miss Ger-aldine Tycer, rays; Miss Dorothy Metzgcr, inner observer; Miss Boneta Hogavell, outer observer; Miss Marilce Looney, musician; Miss Harriet Richards, choir director. Assisting Miss Merill in the installation were: Miss Betty Fitz-patrick, marshal; Miss Rebecca Walkup, chaplain; Miss Catherine Sorenson, musician; Miss Mabel Forster, recorder; Miss Ruth Looney, treasurer, and Miss Sue Blanchard, flower girl. Gardner Ewing played several it hard to imagine any single pow er trying to fight on two fronts against those two great military forces and so long as France maintains unbroken her chain of ali-ances with Russia and the little Balkan ententes there does not seem to be any other source of war on the continent. Prospects for peace have not been brighter for some time. Yet is is a diplomatic proverb in Europe' that the danger of war is never so great as when there is peace. HIGHWAYS DEFY VALIANT VENTURE (Continued from Page On) Snntiom, confident this road had been used by Mr. Coates. Above Upper Soda the Nygrens ran into a slide. Their only practical tools were an automobile jack and a small spade. With the spade they carved a track through the slide and went on. boon they en' countered n fallen tree. They man ipulatod this out of the way with uieir jacK. Shortly another tree blocked the road. This was too big to bo moved so the Nygrens built a trestle over the obstacle nnd maneuvered their car over it. Meanwhile dozens of rocks, small slides and tree had to be surmounted or removed. At length the hardy pair found a tree that could be neither moved or surmounted, so they raised one end of it high enough to let the car under. They reckoned there must have been quite a storm since the Coates party went that way. Undiscouragcd by more boulders and slides, the travelers battled their way to Tombstone prairie. There before them lay a mile or more of snow, five feet deep. After studying the white expanse, Oscar remarked to Carl: "I guess Coates must have gone some other way." Convinced they had mode a mistake, the Nygren brothers reluct antly gave up and camped for the nigni. un ineir return in the morning they stopped at Cascadia to ask how to reach the lake. "No ears' have been over the South Santium yet," they were told. z"You're wrong,'' they replied. "We know." Pre-School Clinic Scheduled Monday Parents of children who are of prc-school ago will be given an opoprtunity to have the physical status of their children determined at a "round-up" to be held at the Madison school gymnasium at 3 p. m. Monday, it was announced today by Juanita Johnston, county health nurse, who will be in charge. For the nrmninn IVTra cnrnu Case has been engaged as guest speaker at a meeting of parents pminieu to oe neia auring the CHIIIC. , l Miss Johnston explained that children who will be six years old between now and January 1, 1937, or who will otherwise be clegiblc to enter the first grade next fall, ore wonted for examination at the clinic. The purpose, the health nurse said, is to point out defects that parents may have them corrected between now and fall. j WOLVES FOLLOW IOWAN 1 Garner, la. Fred Walladson recently walked along a dark moon- ! lit road ond heard a wicrd howl. ; He looked around and saw three police dogs following him. Next i day Willadson discovered there is oniy one ponce dog here. The other animals were wolves. HORSEWOMAN 71 YEARS OLD Sydney, A special prize was nwarded In the main event of the Granville Horse Show here to Mrs. Richard Newell, a great grandmother. She Is 71 years old and has been riding at shows for years, losing none of her skill. 9946) -9 iC PLENTIFUL Chicago. It looks like' chem istry is the course to study ot college. According to a survey made by the chemistry department of Northwestern University, every student graduating with a Ph. D. or a M. A. degree in chemistry during the past three years has obtained a job, TODAY'S STOCK, GRAIN MARKETS MARKETS AT A GLANCE Stocks firm in dull trading. Bonds irregularly higher; U. S. Governments mixed. Curb market steady and quiet. Foreign exchange irregular; francs ease, sterling higher. Cotton up to 2 to 5 points. . Rubber steady and quiet. Stocks New York, May 22. Stocks continued to advance today in light trading. Bonds were mixed, cotton firm, and wheat lower. All sections of the share list participated in the ' extension of yesterday's advances. Gains ranged to more than 2 points in the main list and a few issues including Greyhound were 3 or 4 points higher. Sales approximated 440,000 shares against 370,00 last Saturday. Curb sales approximated 121,000 shares, against 93,000 a week ago. Dow Jones stock averages (preliminary): industrial, 150.65, up 1.07; rails, 44.81, up 0.31; utility, 30.90, up 0.28. Grain Chicago, May 23. Reports of rain in both spring and winter wheat areas generated a selling movement, and wheat futures sagged today on the Chicago Board of Trade. At the close wheat was to 1 cents lower, corn was off to cent, and oats were unchanged to off cent. Wool Boston, May 3. Prices, users paid for wool in Boston or for wool that soon was to arrive have tended higher in the past week as dealers continued to accumulate wools in the country at rising estimated clean costs, the U. S. agriculture department reported today. Topmakers raised their limits on raw wools as they booked orders for lops at advanced prices. The estimated scoured basis prices of original bulk fine territory wools of average to good French combing length ranged mostly 82-85c. Graded Ohio fleeces ot good combing length were quoted higher on rising prices in the country with some sales in Boston ut 34-35c in the grease for fine Delaine, at 35-36c for good combing half blood, and at 37-38c for combing h and 'A blood. Jefferson Jefferson. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Talmadge of San Diego, Cal., have purchased the D. C . Buchner property on South Main street. At present the Talmadge family are staying with Mrs. Talmadge's parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Chamberlain, and will move as soon as Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Shields vacate the place and move to their new home which they just purchased from the county, known as the Cummins property on the corner of Third and Hazel street. Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Stephenson, who have been living on this property for the past six weeks will vacate the house as soon as they find suitable living quarters. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Thurston spent Sunday in Portland with friends and attended the wedding of friends, T. D. Shrunk and Miss Virginia Price, which was solemnized at the home of the bride's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Wilson of Portland are the parents of a 9'. -4-pound son born to them at the home of Wilson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Wilson in Jefferson, Monday evening, May 18. The baby has two sisters. He has been named Donald Howard. There will be no preaching services at the Evnngelical church Sunday, becauseQ the absence of the pastor. Rev. Herbert Bennett, who is attending the conference session at Portland. He expects to return home Monday, A delegation of Albany Knights of Pythias are to attend the "Vet erans' Night" Monday evening with the Corvallis lodge at which time veteran jewels will ' be awarded nine members who have been members 25 years or more. The recipients of such jewels are to include Dr. William T. Johnson, A. J. Bier, Walter G. Cum-mings, C. W. Raber, Sam Whiteside, Dr. E. W. Howard, W. H. Rickard, Herbert F. March and V. C. Spencer. State officers of the lodge are to be present. Past Grand Chancellor Willard L. Marks of Albany is to present the jewels. These members joined the lodge during the time when the late Dr. John B. Horner was chancellor commander. Follow' ing the ceremony dinner is to be served in the dining room of the lodge hall. Members are expected from all of the neighboring lodges of the order. Baxter to Address Brownsville Seniors Brownsville, May 23 (Special) The commencement exercises of Brownsville high school will be held at the auditorium Tuesday, May 26. The program is as follows: Processional, Mrs. Newell Furr; invocation. Rev. O. W. Payne; salutatory, William Dcdman; piano solo, Phyllis Morse; valedictory, Irene Williamson; high school chorus, Mrs. W. H. Dcdman, director; address, Dr. Bruce Baxter; awarding diplomas, Robert Tolv-stad; recessional, Mrs. Newell Furr. Class roll Barbara Clark, Dorothy Cubbison, William Dcdman, Marjorie DcFore, Adeline Kaleese, Margaret Large, Gilfred Palmer, Harrison Porter, Marie Putman, Darl Sawyer, Margaret Spencer, Richard Sullivan, Paul Vrooman, Mary Edna Whitney, Irene Williamson, Wallace Wright. Jefferson Grade Exercises Thursday Jefferson (Special) The eighth grade graduating exercises for the Jefferson grade school will be held at the local Christian church, May 28, at 8 o'clock. The following program will be presented: Processional, by Mrs. E. V. Myers; invocation, Rev. J. Merlin Hill; salutation. Marjorie Norton; class history. Eileen Wickersham; vocal numbers, "Just Been Wond'ring All Day Long," and "The Ladv of Dreams," Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Looney; address by county school superintendent, Mrs. Mary L. r'ul-kerson; piano number Miss Josephine Getchcll; presentation of gift. Junior Davis; welcome to high school; presentation of diplomas. J. G. Fontaine; vocal number's "Gypsy Moon," and "The Big Brown Bear," A. A. Haberly; valedictory. Donna June Powell; vocal sool, "Memories"; recessional, Mrs E. V. Myers. The graduating class is composed of the following students: Francis Bomber, Betty Bruce, Barbara Col-gan, Gardner Chrismas, Junior Davis, Dorothy Helt. Jean Meng. Dorothy Middleton, Marjorie Norton, Donna June Powell, Lyle Smith, Marjorie Weddle and Eileen Wickersham. 200 Jobs Available For Linn Workers Nearly 200 job; are available for people who are willing to work, Ralph Coleman, national rc-cmployment administrator here, reported today. Coleman said there is dire need of at least 25 strawberry pickers who will report Monday morning at his office. He also has calls for approximately 85 woodcutter' 50 - w i , 3 day. and preferably, women, be- siacs many other opportunities for work. Former Star Fights for $750,000 V ) t'f1t n t - i 1 i ' V jC ' Ir.A Mary Miles Mlnter, motion picture star of 15 years ago, nnd her mother, Mrs. Charlotte Bclby. pictured In a Los Angeles courtroom, during prflsress of their 1750,000 recovery suit against a brokerage firm. The name of William Desmond Taylor, film director victim of an unsolved murder In 1U22, was brouRht Into court protcedings several times. ... O A s I

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