Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on April 4, 1936 · Page 1
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April 4, 1936

Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 1

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PULL LEASED WIRE Cplete Coonty, State, ind World Newt the dij it Btrvin ill Lino Couatj. TWO SECTIONS TODAY 16 PAGES SECTION 1 The Albany Herald, Vol. LXI, No. 217 ALBANY, LINN COUNTY, OREGON, SATURDAY, APRIL 4, 1936 The Albany Democrat-Hera' COMMITTEE 3 FRANCE WOULD Hauptmann Meets Death Calmly, Maintaining Plea Of Innocence to Very End GRDNIN TRIAL 3 :FKNS,: 13053 -MOVES AHEAD LPl OfiSATUROAff max on a crime that piled sensation on sensation with such terrific momentum that even half an hour before the execution it appeared likely that the eternal "something" would yet save Hauptmann's life for at least another day. But at last the legend of the Lindbergh case had run its course, and in its final page Bruno Richard Hauptmann added a touch of the dignity of death. Prosecution's Case Shapes Rapidly in Second Court Test JHULTS TELLS Blinded Youth Recounts Adventure Ending in Tragedy Trial of the case of the state vs. James Jay Cronin, accused of assault with intent to kill, progressed today far more rapidly than did the first trial last January. STORY, By Joe Alex Morris United Pmi SUfl Correspondent Trenton, N. J., April 4. Bruno Richard Hauptmann's last cry of "innocent" before he walked to the electric chair recorded the Lindbergh case today as the most controversial mystery of the century: Hauptmann died calmly, almost indifferentlv. with his thin lips sealed against the slightest hint of a confession. J And with the deadly surge of electricity through his body, there died, too, perhaps the only chance that the world ever will know the factual story of the abduction and murder of the infant son of Col. and Mrs. Charles A. Lindbergh in the Sourland mountains four years ago. Around the world went the flash that the state of New Jersey had closed its books on the multi-million dollar Lindbergh case at 8:47 M o'clock last night in the electrocution chamber of the gloomy old state prison. But there were millions still convinced that Hauptmann did not commit the crime alone. Hauptmann died on a stage set for a tantasy and in a fitting cli- CHRISTIAN IDEALS IN POLITICAL LIFE URGED BY HALBIG Speaking on "Religious and Political Madness," Rev. Virgil F. Halbig, pastor of the Christian church, addressed the interchurch brotherhood at the Evangelical church last evening. Thc'speaker covered a wide range of problems in government and social life that he designated as challenges to each individual of the churches who stand for better government and the elimination of numerous evils so common in the life of society of the present day. "Our greatest need is the voting out of otfice those who do no', stand for Christian ideals but for the spoils of office instead. We , The state at 2 p. m. today had i completed examination of seven witnesses, all of whom had been cross-examined, and had but three or four more to call. Claude Hults, whom Cronin is accused of shooting while the two were on a hunting trip in the mountains southeast of Brownsville November 1, resumed the stand for further cross-examination this morning, after having testified for the state late yesterday. Hults was followed . by Floyd Smith, who loaned a Run to Cronin, and who identified the borrowed guns which both men carried, testifying as to the ammunition which he had furnished with the guns. Victor and Earl Howell told of conversations they had with Cror should return to the .ghnstiai.;""'." nln when he emerged from the hills Sunday, November 2, and at-! .tempted to describe to them where they would find Hults, describing also the topography of the tcrraine and their inability to follow Cro-nin's directions. Cronin indicated that they would probably find Hults dead, these witnesses testified. . Pleasant .Whiuiey., who with the Howclls and Smith reside in the Courtney creek district, where (iuii.ii im h v. ' - at the Smith Lumber company mill, described his part in the search for Hults November 2 and also November 3, and of the efforts of the searching party to backtrack in their effort to locate the spot where Hults lay. ' William E. Crockett, who found Hults lying in a windfall pit on the side of Blain mountain Novcm-. SETUP UNITED STATESEUROPE New Peace Proposals to Include Briand's Shelved Plan BRITAIN SEEKS DELAY Scheme is Alternative to ; Present System of Balance Power Paris, April 4. France will submit a sweeping plan for consolidation of peace in Europe to a meeting of Locarno powers during the weke of April 13, it was learned today. The plan will touch every cor- " j Europe, and for France it will be the alternative to a series of alliances by which she will seek through strength to guard herself against attack by Germany. The plan, it was learned, will include the once shelved plan evolved by the late Aristide Bri-and for a United States of Europe, a most ambitious scheme for a political and economic new deal that would sweep away tariff barriers and put European nations working with instead of against each other. Britain Asks Delay Great Britain, it was learned, accepted in principle today the French demand for a meeting of the Locarno powers France, Belgium, Britain and Italy, if she wants to attend. j. The meeting will be held here. Great Britain agreed Unit the meeting should be held, as France warned, as sunn as piwaiuit.-. o.. suggested, however, that it occur not next week, as France had ask- ed, but the week after - Easter Easter Sunday is April 11!. Foreign Minister Pierre Etienne Flandin spent Today at the Quai D'Orsay with experls, drafting the peace plan. It will be approved by the cabinet Monday and circulated to Locarno governments, as a mcmoradum, Tuesday. Britain will forward it to Germany, which denounced Locarno by rcoccupying the demilitarized Rhincland zone. EASTER CANTATA SET FOR BAPTIST CHURCH ON SUNDAY Presentation of an Easter choral cantata "King of the Ages," by R. M. Stults, by the Baptist church choir will take place Sunday at 7:30 p.m., it was announced today. Mrs. E. E. Matson will be organ ist and Lural Burggraf, director. Tho program is divided into two parts, each preceded by an organ prelude. Part No. 1 will include the following numbers: Chorus, "O Lord, Thou Art My God," tenor solo, "Therefore, My Heart is Glad," Stanley Peterson; chorus. "Thou Wilt Not Leave My Soul in the Grave"; soprano solo, "The Risen King," Mrs. Dora Flood; chorus, "The Winter Now is Past,". Men's voices, "Tis The Spring of Souls Today," chorus, "All the Winter of Our Sins"; women's voices, "Now the Queen of Season's Bright"; chorus, "Hymns of Praise Now Let us Sing." Numbers included in part No. 2 are: Chorus, "Welcome, Happy Morning!"; baritone solo, "Now When Jesus Was Risen," Harold Frazcc; quartet. "Peace be Unto You." Mrs. T. M. Gilchrist, Miss Judith Scverson, Mr. Stanley Pet erson, Harold Frazce; Chorus "Christ Being Raised from the Dead," women's voices, "Death Hath no More Dominion," alto solo, "For in That He Died," Mrs. Loren Wilson; duet, soprano and alto. "Likewise Reckon Ye," Mrs. T. M. Gilchrist, Mrs. L. Wil son; chorus, Christ Being liaised from tho Dead, soprano solo, "Christ is Risen," Mrs. Jcnks: choruses. "For As in Adam All Die," "Christ is Risen from the Dead," and "Gloria Patri." Funeral for Mrs. Vana Set Monday Mrs. Katherina Vana, 72, died at her home in the Scio neighbor hood Thursday of this week. Mrs. Vana was born in Kamcnicky, Czecho-Slovakia. Nov. 29, 18G3 On coming to the United States she made her home in Minnesota before comingf.to Oregon 37 years ago. She is survived by her husband Alois Vana. and the following C ol. LXIX, No. 227 Sir Thomas Walker Hobart In skip (above) has been named Minister of the Crown for Co- of spending the $1,500,000,000 f und with which ureat Britain is strengthening- its armaments. DISTRICT'S PLEA Members of the district boundary board at their summer meeting will consider the petition of the school board of district No. 77, known as the Franklin Butte district for the full apportionment of county and elementary school funds for next year. This district at present has only v"c PuPls; bounty ScJ100i1rfS1u,ul" intendent J. M. Bennet said today ,J ana is considering suspension oi school until the child population I may increase, meanwhile sending , its children to the Scio schools. Following negotiations with the Scio district, the superintendent said, the Scio board made an of- . dilrtpict . No 8t the Tate of $133 u r or $G75 ln aU, The petition t0 the boundary board :is signed by Ed. Kaiina chairman; A. E. Westenhouse, Dan Matthews and Gladys Harsburgh. Regarding the proposed suspension, which Mr. Bennett said does not involve abandonment of the district, Mr. Bennett said that such a step would probably save taxpayers no little money, provided a satisfactory arrangement wjtn tne scio district can be made in the small schools." There are at present ten schools in Linn county which have suspended and which are transporting their pupils to adjoining schools. Tuition varies from $25 to $35 per pupil, the superintendent said. depending upon facilities and term length. Transportation gen- "ally costs between $125 and -.'. fiuo.nimil whnnl such 8180 for a five-pupil school sucn f Continued from Paue Three! From the Headlines By Deacon Richmond "Eleanor and Alice in the Squared Circle" In this corner we have Eleanor, who writes in pleasant VEIN about the various trips she takes, and how she caught the TRAIN; she tells about her visitors and those who stayed to TEA. Its just the stuff that Cousin Kate might write to you and Me. It's surely very homelike and very chatty. TOO as though promoting friendships was all she tried to DO. She doesn't deal in politics, as might have been EXPECTED and brilliance, in her writings, have never been DETECTED. And. in this other corner, we see Alice's solemn FACE; she wields a mighty wicked pen. as knights might swing a MACE. She knocks her enemies about with caustic CONDEMNATION and takes a crack at everyone ! who ho ds exalted STATION her ; ,, h po,j.T ' , . . , ,,,,, .hrouBh some JOINT. ; Qne round js fougi) on every , day. frilh Sunday an EXCEPTION i anr onp nopr.s her influence win nVTp in the ELECTIONOvXhe women fight with various Ts, ydh variable SUCCESSES and, I '-7 I BOARD TO HEAR "NEW TYPE" Rated by Dr. Francis E. Town' send as a "new type of ccono mist," Sheridan Downey, above, California attorney, is regarded as u likely successor to Robert E. Clements in th OARP. Downey Townsend's spokesman in the current clash, was a'Bull Mgoser, a follower of the elder LuFollette and ran for lieutenant governor on the Upton Sinclair ticket ln California in 1934. . MONEY OFFER Washington, April 4. Two ver sions of a reported offer of $2,- 000,000 to fihunec a Townsend third-party movement to "beat Roosevelt" were given today to the United Press. One informant, who declined use of his name,, said the money whs refused becuuso of dissension within tiio Townsend organization. The other said it failed becuusc Dr. Francii E. Townsend was "not interested." I Sheridan Downey, Townsend's personal attorney, said after u telephone conversation with the Cullforhia physlciuri and old-age proponent, that there was no de finite offer, but that Dr. Town send wasn't interested in taking money from business und antt-new deal interests. The money originally was in tended for Sen. Huey 1. Long Alter his ussussination overtures were made to divert it to the Tuwnscnd movement, it was said. The United Press informnnt said possible candidates, Including Sen, William E. Borah, were discussed. "It was suggested," Downey said, "that a large sum of money would be available for the Townsend movement, but Dr. Townsend says that there was no discussion of a third party campaign during the negotiations. While a possible thud party movement whs reported being dis cussed, the United Press was in formed, discord developed which later led to the resignation of Rob ert E, Clements as secretary-lrea surer of the old-age pension or ganization. Clements told reporters he hud no knowledge of any offer of money for a third party campaign Strawberry Pickers Sought by Grower Present weather conditions are hardly suggestive of strawberries, but nevertheless a call for straw-beny pickers has been received at the local nulionul re-employment office. Ralph Coleman, in charge of the office, today reported that a local grower is seeking to register eigh strawberry pickers to work if and when the crop ripens. Tills grower wants to organize a crew of pickers upon whom he can depend year after year, Colemun said, and will employ only local residents, He has approximately 12 acres of berries. AUNT HET by roue:;-.- uuillen "It's a good thing to have female school teachers. A boy gets used to mindin' a woman und he's easier to handle when he marries." (Covrrlght, 13. PublUhert SrnOetU) . - jg DNS VARY ADDIS ABABA GETS SAMPLE DF Italian Planes Drop Bombs on Airport, Scare Population . CITY IS EVACUATED Real Attack by Bombers Feared to Follow Scout's Visit : Addis Ababa, April 4. Addis Ababa was evacuated today after five Italian planes had swooped over the capital, bombing and ma chine gunning the airport and apparently preparing the way for an attack by heavy bombing, planes. Everyone was ordered out oi tn t capital, which was almost deserted since 7 a. m. . Observers believed the planes were photographing - strategic points and correcting their maps' for a bombing compalgn. The Important town of Jijlga also was bombed again today. Vftnm, ChlMrm TUm One Ethiopian airplane was de stroyed by a bomb. Another was riddled by machine gun bullets. The roof of the principal airport hangar was seived with bullets. A United Press airplane insied was unharmed. As the roar of the motors be came plain, anti-aircraft guns con cealed in the eucalyptus groves about the city began popping' a challenge. ' Warrior ran Into the streets in their white shamma robes, to firo at the planes with their ancient rifles. Women and children began pouring from the native houses, taking their poor possessions wun them. They ran to the groves for safety. : BadoKlio Claims Win-'' Rome. April 4. Emperor Halla Selassie's entire army in the lake Aschangi zone has been defeated and is fleeing in wild disorder to tho south, it was announced officially today. ' ' A communique irom marsnai Pletro Badoglio, Italian comman der-in-chief said: The battle of Lake Ascnangl ended this morning. All Ethiopian troops under the command of the negus (Haile Selassie) are retreating southward in disorder. Our entire air force is bombing and ma chine-gunning the mass ol dis orderly troops." KIWANIANS OISERYE LADIES' NIGHT AND HEAR TOMMY LUKE Seventy-five members , of Al- . bany Kiwanis club, wives and ' guests enjoyed a ladies' night pro gram at the Albany hotel last evening. Tommy Luke, past president of the Florists Telegraph Dc- " livery Association, came irom Portland to give the prinapul address. Speaking on the subject of flow ers, the weii-Known uonsi aim civic booster stated that thrno u more money invested In the floral business than In the steel Industry. More than $75,000,000 was spent for flowers in the United Slates in 1935. The national asso ciation has 10,000 members, scat- . tered throughout the world und in 1935 $7,500,000 passed through their Detroit clearing house with but $300 left on the books. The association owns a largo building in Detroit, carries on a national advertising campaign, conducts a research laboratory at Cornell university, Ithica, N. Y, and engages in other enterprise! to promote the industry. There are styles in flowers just as in other things, said Luke. The modern florist takes many things in consideration in making up a corsage or bouquet. The national convention will probably be held in Portland In 1938, said lukc, ana nis ncareis were advised to attend tho exhibits at that time to see something really fine in flowers. Dr. Joe Gray, chairman, presented an interesting program. Mrs. Marvel Larson Hickman gave two vocal solos. Mrs. Dorothy Bain played two violin selections. Fred Neal accompanied both tit the piano. Dr.B.G.Quisenbcrry and Jesse Wiley of Corvallis entertained with a comedy and ventriloquist act. Carroll Waller staged a radio amateur hour with Joe Gray performing on the violin and Clem Howard, Rex Putnam, B. E. Lee afti Lester Hortdn as a quartette. Next week's meeting will bo held Saturday noon to receive on official visit from District Governor Jones of Wenatchee, Wash. Local members were urged by Walter Kropp, president, to attend the ninth district meeting at Dallas next rriday. . RAIDS TD OF SEEK A WAY Italian to Plea for Delay After Easter Is Refused GAS REPORT IS SPUR Ethiopia Charges Attack on Addis Ababa Is New Violation Geneva, April 4. Chairman Salvador de Madariaga today convoked the league conciliation committee of 13 for a meeting Wed nesday to seek a peaceful solution ..e t. T,i.:....;nn ....... Ul lllf 1 lUlll-lllllUlIKIll KOI. League leaders previously re fused a request by Italy not to hold the meeting until after Eas ter. April 12. Maduriaga's decision to hold an early meeting of the conciliation committee supposedly was due to a wave of public indignation in Great Britain over the alleged widespread use of poison gas by Italy while Italian statesmen maneuvered for time. The decision was taken despite Italy's offer to send a delegate with full powers to negotiate peace terms if the meeting were held after Easter. Attack Protested Meanwhile, Ethiopia sent a strong protest to the league against the Italian air attack on Addis Ababa. The protest, signed by Foreign Minister llerouy, said the attack was carried out by "live Italian military aircraft." "During the attack," the protest asserted "numerous shots were fired by machine guns from a very low height. As the town is com pletely devoid of troops and without means of defense, this hostile act constitutes an act of aggession against tin open (unfortified) town and affords incontestable proof of the enemy's Intention to bombard Ethiopia churned the attack was :i violation of the Hague conven lion of 1007 prohibiting bombard ment of unfortified towns. SMALLER STREAMS JUDGED BEST FOR FIRST DAY FISHING The annual fishing season for trout in the treams and lakes of the stale opens tomorrow, April 5, and will continue to Oct. 31. Sportsmen of Albany are leaving today and early in tho morning for various places to try their luck on the first day of the season. Owing to lie high water in many places and the murky condition of the wuter it is believed the opening day's fishing will be rath- poor. Several streams and lakes are closed in order to protect the fish which are being given a chance to grow. According to Ted Hodman, state police officer in charge of game law enforcement, fishing prospects ire not now bright, but possible success may be attained in the smaller streams, such as Roaring river, Wiley, Brush, Beaver, Hamilton and McDowell creeks. Three Share Top in May Queen Balloting Wilma Dick, Portland, Elaine Lyle, Seattle und Elizabeth Lar son. Portland, Albany college sen iors received top honors in the pimary election for May queen yesterday. Final balloting will be Tuesday to pick the winner and maid-of-honor. John Bryant, student body president, will rule as prime minister, Leland Russell, Roscburg, gen eral chairman end committeemen are completing plans for the celc bration which Is expected to draw one of the largest crowds in the history of trie college. Mrs. Josephine Bolch Dies at Sod a vi Me Sodavillc, April 4. (Special) Mrs. Josephine Balch, 83, by far the oldest resident of the Soda-vnie district in point of residence here, and one of the oldest natives of Linn county, died at her fiome here this morning. Mrs. Balch was born June 24, 1852. at Sodavillc. the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Klump, Linn county pioneers of 1847. Surviving are a son, Orla Summers, Sodavllle; two stepsons. Steve and Louis Balch. Salem, and a stepdaughter, Mrs. Cynthia Casey, Spokane. Funeral ai rangemerfj had not been complctd late todry. GETS BOBCAT ll'N'TV W. H. Buchanan ol Cascadia ygaeifrday collected from County Ctrit Russell $4 in payment of bounties on two bobcat pelts. c I ideals of our fathers m 'govern n,-t ,ihi.h iu unrvir-r- fnr I he . ,, V J ,. Z ii, common good, declared tho speaker. He submitted evidence to show thut the anti-prohibition ists have never kept one promise made in the last presidential campaign. "The saloon had 2'J5 years to prove its efficiency und lulled. Prohibition at its worst is better than legalized liquor laws at their best," declared Kev. Halbig "Of the 36,400 fatalities in automobile accidents last year in the United States, 75 per cent were -caused by intoxicated drivers," he claimed. "Ninety per cent of the le-cent accidents in Portland me the result of drunken automobile drivers," In Spokane, the recent home of Rev. Halbig, he alleged that drunkenness hud increased 300 per cent during the present regime. The sale of liquor in that stale last year totaled $40,000,000 while an appropriation of $25,-000,000 for education was reject- M'leHKe Turn to T'liitc Three) He was perhaps the calmest man in the little white room which society and chance had chosen for his death chamber. Every legal battle for life had failed him. At the last minute Gov. Harold G. Hoffman had announced reluctantly that he did not have the power to grant anoiner re Drieve. If ever there was a time when a man would speak from his heart 1 i ,, . - , , .... ,1 Sin - He released the hands Ol iwo Lutheran ministers who stood beside him in the death cell. "Now just let me have a minute fVlenae Turn to Pmrf Threel Trenton, N. J., April 4. Governor Harold G. Hoffman announced today that he would ask Assemblyman John M. Kerner to introduce Monday night a resolution for an inquiry into all phases of the handling of the Lindbergh case. Hoffman's ofice said administration support would . bo asked for the resolution. New York, April 4. Funcru'. services for Bruno hichurd Haupt mann will ue nem ai i p. in. mun- from- the funeral parlors or )""' C?!..!-.....!, ill llt'nilV f il-" J ui"".-'.'"- t, the mortician pnnounceci tociay. r New York, April 4. Mrs. Bruno Richard Hauptmann at noon today was reported to have fallen into a deep sleep after many restless hours. She was at the home of friends. A crowd gathered outside the building and employees called u policeman to remain on guard and try to disperse the curious. Fleminglon, N. J., April 4. The kidnap charge against Paul II. Wcndel will be placed on the calendar of the Hunterdon county grand jury on April 14, Anthony M. Hauck, jr., county prosecutor, announced today. The prosecutor said there was a possibility the kidnap charge, which was placed against Wendel by Mrs. Anna Hauptmann in a last minute effort to save her husbands life might be outlawed by the statute of limitations. lncomparabilis Yellow, Mrs. C. G. Cowles, Mrs. Lee Morgan; hi-color. Mrs. Lee Burkhart, Mrs. Ward Cyrus and Mrs. T. F. Chance. Sir Watkins Mrs. K. L. liui'K- hart and Mrs. Lee Burkhait. Barri Yellow, Mrs. Lee liui k- hari and Mrs. r. M. trench; bi-color, Mrs. Ward Cyrus and Mrs. C. G. Cowles. Leedsi Mrs. Lee Burkhart, Mis. R. F. Chance. Jonauilla Mrs. Lcc IHirkhart, Mrs. Ward Cvrus and Mrs. Lee Morcun. Double daffodils Mrs. T. F. Chance. Mrs. Lee Burkhart and Mrs. Lee Morgan. Polyanthus Mrs. Eslella Ken dall and Mrs. Lee Burkhurl. Decorative section awards were, also in the order named: Hyacinths Mrs. C. G. Cowles. Trumpet daffodils, alone Mis. Estella Kendall and Mrs. R. L. Burkhart. Trumpet daffodils, with other flowers Mrs. Ward Cyrus and Mrs. R. L. Burkhart. Short trumpets, alone Mrs. A C. Heyman, and with other flow ers. Mrs, T. F. Chance. Easter table--Mrs. Estella Ken-dayy. Mrs. K. L. Burkhart and Mrs. C. E. Clifford. Flowering shrubs Mrs. Estella Kendall. Quinces Mrs. R. L. Burkhart and Mrs. F. M. French. Primulas Mrs. Ward Cyrus. Blue and yellow arrangements - Mrs. William Laubner and Mrs. HOFFMAN FULL INQUIRY ber 3, described now ne ap- as the average daily attend-, proached the pit( the position in ance js jjkcly to be less than six which Hults lay, and other cir- ror tie current year," Mr. Bennett cumstances including the discov- said "tne aw reqUjrc;s that the ery of a spot of blood on a log at district suspend its school, but not the edge of the pit. , the district, the following year in Crockett, too, described tracks order to be entitled to any of the in the snow that lay on the ground county and elementary school that day. He was undergoing funds." This explains the dist-cross-examination late today. i rict No. 77 board's petition. In his opening talk to the jury, The superintendent added that W. W. McKinney, attorney for "the purpose of the law is to re-thc defendant, indicated that, con- duce excessive cost of education Judges Announce Awards For Spring Flower Show r;' trary to his tactics at Cronin's (Plene Turn to l'aKe Three) Mr. Mary Anderson To Be Buried Tuesday ,, ., j j .jrmn rq liiLH?land died at her home in the Hazelwooa addition at 11 a.m. Friday, April 3. Mrs. Anderson was Born ini Linn county, July 10, 1877, and A had spent all of her life in the state and in Albany since 1908. She is survived by her husband, W. E. Anderson, a son Richard Anderson; her mother, Mrs. Emma Archibald; a brother, L. L. Langdon and two sisters, Mrs. I Mabel Shearer and Mrs. Daisy; Terwillingcr. Funeral services will be held , from the Fortmillcr funeral home at 1:30 Tuesday afternon, April 7. Rev. T. D. Yarnes, pastor of the local Methodist church is to officiate. Interment will be made in the Sandridge cemetery. Merchants Agree to Close Good Friday Albany merchants arc being urged by Rev. H. H. Hubbell. pastor of the Interdenominational church, and , Rev. Virgil Halbig, pastor of the Christian church, to close from noon to 1:30 on Good Friday the ministers reported! that they hd met but one refusal and that because of material obstacles. More than, 35 merchants had agreed to close late today. Spokane. Wash. April 4 Clar- n i , '' . 7 . , ence Boggle, formerly of Lebanon has steted serving a life sentence or the killinR of Moretz Petersoi her June 26. 1933. on which he was recently convicted In district court. inis oecame Known wnra dokk1c failed to perfect his appeal, due, his attorneys said, to lacev funds. Accordingly tne appeaivwea iri dismissed. Boggle continues, how - yer, to demand npwsval, his rneys said. Vl) I ! ! Mrs. C. G. Cowles grew the best dalfodil on display in the horticultural section of the Albany Garden club spring flower show in the city hal ltoday. This was the decision of the judges yesterday afternoon. Judging was done by Mrs. L. G. Lewclling. Mrs. Glenn Willurd and Harold Rumbaugh. The show was featured by a lecture given last night by W. B. Osgood, missionary on furlough from India, who had spent six and one-half years in that country, up to laat September. Mr. Osgood spoke particularly concerning the territory 100 miles southwest of Calcutta, discussing slcreopticon pictures which he had brought back to this country. He also lectured upon a group of slides procured in Corvallis showing the flora of India, with which he is familiar. Supplementing the amateur gardener's exhibits the Albany Floral company and Hall's Floral shop are showing elaborate commercial displays which occupy floor positions in the council chambers, where the flowers are being shown. Exhibits are being shown in two sections, the decorative and horticultural. A silver tea is in progress this afternoon and the show will continue tonight. Awards in the horticultural di- ."., Vcllow trumpet daffodils Lee Morgan. Mis. Lee Burkharl. and Mrs. F. M. French. O White daffodils Mrs. Lee Mor gan, Mrs. r. M. rrench. B'-tu Hi. In III' (IhIIimIiIs Mrs. l (J Mrs. Lee Burkhart any ard Cyrus. , I MisM'r. children. Joseph, Louis. John nd,lslon are as j0ow3 jn the orde George Vana and Rose W. H. j. F. Chance. Smilh Funeral services will bei held from the Z. C. B. J. hall at Scio at 10 a.m. Monday, April 6. 1 lie UUUJ Will UtT idftcii iu i ui yr, land for crem;Uv.n. The pallboaij) Corsage Mrs. T. F. Chance. Copy of flower pWure Mrs. R. L. Burkhart and Miv)r. F. Chance. Anemones Mrs. Ward Cyrus and Mrs. C. G. Cowles. . Sweepstake Best daffodil in shoO.Irs. C. G. Cowles. o ers are to be Tormrjers ov-ine i.. C. B. J. lodge. Tli le F.Vyillerl funeral directors charge. one pleases folks tlvmost, rfr1 no'0,OT 0

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