Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on April 6, 1936 · Page 1
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April 6, 1936

Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 1

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Monday, April 6, 1936
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FULL LEASED WIRE CalM Pnw ferric cj a kunplrte Comity, State, Nation--and World News the day it O -pens. Serving ail Linn Countj. Classified Ads Reach over 4,000 homes dally, and are eagerly read. If you have say wants they will pay. Telephone IS ny Democrat-Herald, Vol. LXIX, No. 228 ALBANY, LINN COUNTY, OREGON, MONDAY, APRIL 6, 1936 The Albany Herald, Vol. LXI, No. 21 8 "Ma:iMaBSMiawnBaMMBBeaMMBssa:B3gaBai 1 i'J.'.tt t 1 11 . 1 J i,.ii-saesggaBaBBMaaaBsaaWH.nMM The A EAGLES PROPOSE HIS ACTIVITIES PROBED SEC GETS SETBACK BY SUPREME COURT HUNDREDS DIE ALLIED FORCES POLITICAL WAR AS TORNADOES A SOOTH WRACK Tb "Slierlui-k Holmes or New Jersey," Selective Kills Harker, shown here al hip desk, become the central It cure In the investigation of the Lindbergh klrinap-niiiriler confessions of Haul H Wendel, which hailed the scheduled execution ol Kruno Richard Haupluiann. Parker, close It lend of Governor HoRmihd. la alleged lo nave held Wendel a week' before surrendering him and the purported conies-Blom to Mercer County Delect lve Jmues Kirkham, another Hoffman ally. OESSKE DRIVE IS LIFTED FROM COLLEGE NEWS Mundle Declares Action Chiefly Intended as Advisory JUDGMENT HELD NEED Statement Ends Restraint Placed on Student Reporters Supervision of Albany - college news ended today with a state-' ment from Dr. T. F. Mundle, head ' of the college department of English, who had last week been! designated by Dr. Thomas Bibb, president of the school, as college news "supervisor." "Owing to a change in the policy j of the administration at Albany ! college it has been decided to withdraw the censorship of news concerning college affairs," Dr.: Mundle said. He interposed the statement, however, that he had regarded his function as similar to that of a press bureau, and as supervisory rather than censorial. "It should be made clear," Dr. Mundle said, that it was not the intention of the supervisor of such news to do anything more than give advice regarding the pro- i priety of including in news stories' material that might be legitmatcly regarded as private to the college. 1 "If all and any news is. to be regarded as legitimate for publication there would seem to be no need for. any supervision, or even i of the need of special judgement I ' except insofar as the news satis-1 fied the editors of the public j newspapers. ine supervision 01 mo news at Albany college meant the substitution of the judgement of the faculty member for the judgement of. the student based., upon, the ' assumption thKT such fi faculty member was in a better position to bo judge concerning the in-, tcrests of the college. "As supervisor during the last few days I should like to make, it plain that I have had the utmost co-operation from the college reporters involved, and have nothing but praise for their efforts to meet the wishes of the i administration. . I "As the matter now stands, 1 wish to state that I shall be in no way responsible for any further news appearing in local or state newspapers." 1 Dr. Mundle's statement and withdra il action followed imposition ol a supervisory order by Dr. Bibb, governing news emanating from the college, either for state and local papers and for the Orange Peal, which was temporarily suspended by a sub-1 sequent order. I YOUTHS HELD FOR GARAGE ROBBERY LOOT RECOVERED Johnny Rupe, 17, and Walter Russell, 15, Chehalis. Wash., were apprehended by local police officers last night shortly after they had robbed the Feuerstein service station at First and Baker streets last night. Some oil, spark plugs, windshield swipers, a flashlight and $2 which the youths had taken from the till, were all recovered. Night Officer Clay Kirk discovered the youths in the service station garage and summoned Officer Stellmacher and Special Officer Clinton, upon whose arrival a raid was made. The youths slipped out a rear door into an alley and the officers gave chase. . The olucers pursued and caught Russell, after firing a shot over his head as he ran down the alley. Later Ivan Cooper caught Rupe as he approached a car parked on East First street near the scene. The car had been under surveillance Upon being questioned by Sheriff Shclton and State Officer Winters today the youths admitted complicity - in a service station botd-up at Shclton, Wash., recently! and in a cafe robbery at Chehalis last month. Rupe also admitted several other thefts at Olym-pia, the officers said. The youths are being held for Chehalis authorities, who will take them north tomorrow. CENiJ RSHIP NEW AGE PENSION Would Pay $15 to $45 to All Over 65; Speciai Levies Cut Salem, Ore., April 6. An old age pension law which would relieve counties from their share of financing assistance for the aged, and repeal all the state's present pension statutes was initiated today by the Fraternal Order of Eagles. The proposed act would provide pensions of from $15 to $45 for every person 65 years of age. Assistance would be financed out of the state's general fund, matched by federal grants. No special tax levy would be permitted. A $4,500,000 appropriation out of the general fund until June 1, 1939, is called for in the initiative. Under the state-federal-county pension plan which went into operation April 1, assistance of not more than $30 per month is provided for persons 70 or over. The Eagles plan would be ad ministered by an old age pension commission of three members who would appoint the first commission, but at the next general election the people would choose the commissioners for six-year terms. The commission could ap point two assistants in each county under civil service. EXPERTS HEARD IN CRONIN CASE Expert testimony designed to remove doubt that tho gunshot wound which blinded ' Claude Hults as he lay in a windfall pit on the side of Blaln Mountain, near Brownsville, on the night of November 1 was either accidental or self-inflicted occupied the en tire day today up to 2 p. m. at the trial of James J. Cronln, accused of assault with a dangerous weapon.' ' - On the stand were Dr. Ralph Hereon, Brownsville, who cared for Hults from the time ho was brought out of the mountains un til he was discharged from the Lebanon hospital; Dr. N. E. Irvine, Lebanon, who assisted with the care of Hults and who took x-ray pictures of the youth's wound, and Dr. Frank R. Menne, Portland, who examined matter taken from the wound as to presence of metal and powder. The import of Dr. Mennc's tes timony was that Hults was wound ed by a gun fired at some distance from him and he testified that the bullet inflicting the wound enter ed the left side of Hults head and emerged through the right eye which it destroyed. Dr. Irvine testified that solid particles which the x-ray photo graph indicated were strewn about me wound might have been dirt Dr. Herron told of the temporary aphasia which the wound inflict ed upon Hults. District Attorney J. K. Weath-erford. jr., expressed belief late today that the state's case would be completed before night. Testifying late Saturday were Walter Winters and T. R. Rodman state police officers who aided in the search for Hults and who in vestigated circumstances of hi wounding, and Earl McKechan, Courtney creek, who handled the .22 rifle which was found lying near Hults by William- Croaict Sunday, November 2. TO OMIT REHEARSAL Annouccment was made today by Loren Luper, director, that the regular weekly rehearsal of the Tl- bany symphony orchestra will be omitted Monday night because of the concert to be given by Charles South, violinist, at the First PreS byterion church that night. Mr, South is a member of tho or chestra. AUNT HET BY ROBERT QUILLEN "You can't blame the heirs Liir wastin' it. People can't take Vr,oney very serious if they never learned how hard it is to make it." (Copright, 15, Publlihttl BrndlciU) S TO Hoffman's Friends, Foes Will Seek Action in Legislature PARKER ACTIONS EYED Wendel 'Kidnaping' Angle Studied by Brooklyn-Prosecutor Trenton, N. J., April 6. Gov. Harold G. Hoffman opened the expected political war over Bruno Richard Hauptmann's execution today by declaring he considers it doubtful that Hauptmann was even connected with the crime. Al the same time both his friends and enemies prepared resolutions for presentation to the legislature tonight, asking for legislative investigation of the prosecution and defense of Haupt mann. Would Link Hoffman Both sought to turn to political advantage the investigations being made of the New York "kid- naping" of Paul Wendel, disbarred Trenton attorney, and his "con fession" that he kidnaped the baby for whose murder Haput-munn was executed. Wendel has repudiated the confession but he still is held with out bail in Mercer county jail Ellis Parker, Burlington county detective and Hoffman's friend, is said to have had a hand in Wendcl's seizure. Hoffman's opponents hoped New York or federal investigators could follow a trail from Parker lo the governor, Lid to Blow Off Assistants of District Attorney William F. X. Geoghran of Kings county (Brooklyn), N. Y., said Attorney General David T. Wilentz of New Jersey, Hoffman's enemy in the Hauptmann case, was "co operating with them. Proponents of both sides pre dicted the "lid will blow off" ut tonight's meeting of the legisla ture. ' THIRD RECREATION CAMP COMPLETED IN SANTIAM AREA Travelers on the South Santiam highway this year will have available a new forest recreation camp, located at the confluence of Sheep Creek and the South Santiam river, a little mor than two miles above Upper Soda and three miles above Fcrnwood camp which was in operation last year, according to Captain Leask, commander of the Cascadia CCC camp, who was here Saturday. Thus three such camps will be open lo the public this year between Cascadia and the Santiam summit: The Trout creek, Fern-wood and Sheep creek camps. Accompanying Captain Leask to Albany Saturday was William Carroll, gardner at the Cascadia CCC camp. Captain Leask reported that his men have been working on the Sheep creek camp all winter, and also working on the new road up Canyon creek, which, when finished, will be 13 miles long. Men will this year work from both ends of this road, Captain Leask said. The road extends southward from the juncture of Moose creek and the South Santiam river. Captain Leask reported that the Cascadia received fust class rating last week after undergoing inspection by M. J. Bowen, CCC inspector from Washington, D. C. The rating was based upon conditions of equipment, project work done, but above . all upon personnel and morale of men and officers. At the camp besides Captain Leask arc Lieutenant Raymond Bell. Dr. W. F. Skcers. Ivan Ginthcr, educational director and Peter Brudc, project superintendent. Next Friday eight CCC recruits will be picked up at Albany to make up complement of 27 new men who will be enrolled from this county, Benton county and nearby territory, Captain Leask said, replacing 72 men who will be released, and reducing the total enrollment to 159 men In accordance wifh a recent order lowering the maximum limit of enrollments in one company. All members of the Cascadia company are Oregon boys, the commander said. VISIT NEAR ROSKBl KG Mr. and Mrs. Fred W, Cochran and family, Oakland, Oil., who have been visiting at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Cochran in Albany, returned from Roberts creek, southeast of Rose-burg, where they had spent the weekend visiting with Mr. and Mis. John Pinkeiton and family. Mrs. W. 1. Cochran aicoiiSoynicd her son and family to TWOerts I Creek and return, OVER BREAK Right to Force Registrant to Submit to Quizz Is Refused Washington, April 6. The new-deal met its eighth defeat in the supreme court . today when . the high tribunal condemned as bureaucratic efforts of the SEC to compel a securities act registrant to atpeat before it for questioning. The court's severe castigation of bureaucratic efforts and Invasion of constitutional guarantees by governmental bodies was believed by some observers to promise trouble for the senate lobby committee in its fight for legal right to examine private telegrams. The court presented two other important rulings: It refused an appeal from an Iowa federal court decision holding the processing tax on Philippine cocoanut oil invalid. Con-stitutionlity of the tax was not directly involved but an injunction against its collection was sustained. It refused an appeal from the New York circuit appeals court which held that gold bonds payable in gold coin of countries still on the gold standard must be paid in gold or equivalent. Some $90,000,000 in bonds is involved. The securities act opinion, delivered in a dispute between the commission and J. Edwards Jones, New York City promoter, upheld Jones' right to withdraw a registration statement he had filed when the commission sought: to compel him to appear for questioning as to the truth of. his statement. IKEILTONS TL True to . prediction, smaller streams yielded the most fish to local Isaac Walton addicts yesterday, when trout season opened. Particularly the coastal streams were reported by fishermen to be the most productive, though several parties report varied success in the smaller Cascade streams such as Hamilton, McDowell and Wiley creeks and Roaring river. 'Furthermore reports brought back here indicate that the early worms got the most fish, for most of the catches were made early in the day. Main streams, including the Santiam. Willamette and Calapooia were still too turbulent and beclouded to attract many fishermen. Mary's river, however, was fished with no little success by several parties. Among the local groups who brought home the fish were Ward Cyfus. Ethyl Arnold and Lawrence Scharffenberg, who fished Mary's river: Albert Senders and C. J. Kelly, who had some success on the Alsea; Ernest Haller, William and .Thomas Hulery and Mark McKinney. who tried Nash Lake in the coast mountains and brought in 44 trout: George Schulte, Cecil Crume. Patrick Woods. Joe Neely ancfjoe Neely, Jr., who got all the law allows also on a trip to the coast. . D. V. V. HEAD TO VISIT Announcement was made today that Mrs. Mary Fuber. Eugene, Ore., department of the Daughters of Union Veterans, will pay her official visit to Ida McKinley tent, Albany, Tuesday night following a covered-dish dinner at 6:30 o'clock. The meeting will take place at the Veterans' Memorial hall. From the Headlines By Deacon Richmond "Ilauptmann Walks 'Last Mile' " It looks as though the Lindbergh case is finished for all TIME and Bruno Richard Hauptmann has settled for the CRIME. If he had information that he had not EXPOSED, the lips, that might have spoken, arc now forever CLOSED. That he maintained his inno- ' cence is quite be-' . t side the POINT; . tho lips of crim-S inals. condemned. the truth does not ANOINT; yet 'twas circumstantial evidence that brought about his FALL and circumstances oft look bad, and prove no guilt at ALL. The saying has grown old and hoar, that "where there's life there's HOPE" and those condemned hope, to the end. to beat the "chair" or "ROPE". The actual pain of dying is not to be COMPARED with the horror of the hours before, when death has been PREPARED. Reprieves are not a blessing, if but a day or TWO. for then a man must just repeat the anguish he's been THROUGH; for ,icn. condemned, their last hours nend in fear of what's in STORE and die the death, with every breath, thousand times nr MORF,, REPDR 11 3- Staffs Plan Send Gigantic Air Fleet to Germany in Event of War ARMIES EXCEED 1914 Over 5 Million in Europe Ready for Spark to . Start Fight London, April 6. Great Britain, France and Belgium have a com-olete plan for mutual air, sea and land action in event of an attack by Germany,- it was reported today. It was indicated in event of any German attack on France or Bel-goum the three allied nations would send a gigantic air fleet over Germany to bomb railways and rail terminals, industrial and military centers and most importantairports, with the idea of destroying hundreds of German fighting planes. Armies Exceed 1914 The report came as members' of the three general staffs prepared to meet here this week. Ostensibly they are to start from the beginning. Rather, it is said, the staff officers will merely alter a completed plan to take account of the new situation in the German Rhineland, and the publicity given the meeting is designed merely to impress Germany with the unity of the three countries. A United Press survey in connection with the European military situation, coinciding with today's 19th anniversary of the entrance of the United States to the World war, showed about 5,500,-000 men under arms 1,500,000 more than in 1914. The armies have more than 19,500 fighting airplanes.,-., . . , Germany Stands Alone Germany stands alone with its army of 600,000 men and its air force of 2,800 planes. ' France has on her side, in event of an attack on her, 2,829,000 men and 11,037 airplanes thanks to her alliances. The figures are: France, 654,000 men, 4,000 planes; Russia, 1,300,000 men, 3.00U planes; Britain, 337,000 men, 1,750 planes; Jugoslavia, 141,000 men, 550 planes; Czechoslovakia 150,000 men, 687 planes; Roumania, 180,-000 men, 800 planes; Belgium, 67,-000 men, 250 planes. In addition Italy has 970,000 men in Europe and 3,700 planes. ITALY TO ATTEND PARLEY; SANCTIONS WIELDED AS CLUB Rome, April 6. Italy will participate in the Locarno discussions a( Geneva Thursday, a foreign office spokesman announced today, but will maintain its attitude of complete reserve on all European political problems until League of Nations sanctions are lifted and condemnations against Italy arc annulled. Baron Pompeo Aloisi will head the Italian delegation, which will leave for Geneva tonight or tomorrow. It was noted that Aloisi will reach Geneva in time to "observe" the meeting of the committee of 13 on Wednesday, when measures for a peace agreement between Italy and Ethiopia will be discussed. Lebanon Speeds Plans To Entertain Grange Lebanon (Special ) T. W. Munyan, chairman of the committee on plans for the state grange conclave to be held in Lebanon during the week of June 8 to 13. has appointed the following subchairmcn; Hiram Groves. housing: Ralph Scroggins, bands and entertainment; Vern Reeves, Boy Scouts and advertising; and Guy Hammctt, food. In order to settle the housing problem as soon as possible, any one who has one or more rooms which will be available for the delegates, is urged to get in touch with Mr. G. Groves at the Pioneer Hardware store. Those who could furnish meals would help the committee if they would report this to Mr. Groves or Mr. Mammett. TO ATTEND FUNERAL Ladies of the G. A. R. were notified today by officers of the group to meet at the Fortmlller Funeral home at 1 p. m. tomorrow to attend the funeral of Mrs. Mary Anderson, a member of the organization. HOSPITAL INCORPORATED Articles of incorporation have been filed here for the Lebanon General hospital, with Dr. J. (J. Booth. N. E. IvVie and R. IS. Miller as the H(!rpnratrrs. m ATTACK 19TH ANNIVERSARY OF U. S. WAR ENTRY i FINDS ARMS RACE Washington, April 6. The 10th anniversary of America's entrance into the "war lo end wars" today found the nation aiming at a rate never before approached in peacetime history. While other nations, prompted by post-war political bitterness are sending ai med men to a tiozen po tential battlefields, im "unpioJT ccdenleri movement fur Amcrio-cun neutrality in "the next war" is glowing here. It was able lo throw into the conflict immediately a standing army of only 75,000 men and a navy which had progressed but little since Spanish-American war days. Today the U. S. army numbers 137,947 highly trained men in active service. Behind them stand 298,131 reserves. Thus, there is a ready fighting force of 436,078 men. On the seas the United States has more fighting ships than any navy in the world, although a large proportion of them have passed their age of maximum usefulness. New strength is rapidly being injected into the navy, however, by a current building program of 86 modern vessels. Butts to Talk Over KOAC on Wednesday University of Oregon, Eugene, April 6. "Civil Service for Firemen in Oregon Cities," will be the topic of an address to be delivered by Oliver Butts, fire chief of Albany, over radio station KOAC Wednesday, April 8, it was announced here today by Herman Kehrli, director of the University of Oregon bureau of municipal research. The address will be one of the series of talks on municipal affairs, presented over the station every Wednesday evening from 7:45 to 8 o'clock. Mississippi and Georgia Cities Suffer High ; Death Toll : ' FIRES FOLLOW STORM Tupelo, Gainsville Bear Brunt of Blows; Many Hurt N WaBhington, April fl. Official reports that 200 persons had been killed and 1,200 injured in the tornado which struck Tupelo, Miss., were received by the Red Cross toJ day from Minton Schley, disaster relief chairman here. . . Schley said the tornado damaged 48 city blocks, and estimated tho damage at $4,000,000. He said 91 persons most serious- ly injured had been sent to Memphis by special train, and estimated "ten per cent of them probably will die." Schley reported the relief sit uation was under control. He es tablished feeding stations for 2,000 persons. Toll Mounts Steadily ' - Atlanta. Ga.. April 6. The death toll mounted steadily today from a series of tornadoes which smashed through six southern states, crip pled communications and caused property damage which will run, into millions of dollars. The known death list reached 150 early this afternoon. Private unconfirmed estimates from areas isolated by broken communications and highways strewn with debris from 200 to 500. Upwards of 500 were reported injured. The first tornado ripped tnrougn Tupelo, Miss., last night,' twisted two-thirds of the city to anreas, and left 110 identified dead. Tho finol.,toll.iivthat -area was., expected to reach 150. Fire followed In the tornadoes wake and national guardsmen. called to aid in rescue work and clearing debris, were hampered in taking injured from flaming homes, Fires Follow Storm Bodies were reported piled up on street corners. At Gainesville, Ga., the exact death toll was unknown after a storm lashed the central part ot the city, demolishing the city hall, principal hotel, and communication lines. Best information was that 37 were known dead. Estimates range from that figure up. Property damage was estimated at $5,000,-000. i Several fires broke out after tho storm. Water mains were broken and pumping- facilities were out. Nearby communities rushed rescue workers, medical aid and supplies to the stricken city. After leaving Gainesville tho storm smashed into Anderson, S. C, injuring about 20 persons. Part of the roof of Anderson college was torn off and six students wero treated for injuries( Columbia, Tenn., was the next hardest hit with five dead. Elk-wood, Ala., counted four dead, as. did Booneville, Miss. Red Bay, Ala., reported five. Five were known dead from a tornado which struck Coffeevillc, near Granada, Miss., last night, , , , j Mullen Scheduled For Chamber Talk County Agent Floyd Mullen Is to be the speaker before the Albany chamber of commerce and visitors Wednesday noon at tho Albany ' hotel. He is to speak on soil depletion and soil building up. Owing to the depleted condition of a largo percentage of the soil in this country and the lack of a building up system, this problem has become one of outstanding importance, it is pointed out. Mr. Mullen will' present Information of impot lance to the farmer and equally so with tho town business man. Hauptmann's Body Cremated Monday New York, April 8. The body of Bruno Richard Hauptmann, whii died in New Jersey's electric chair as the murdered of Charles A. Lindbergh, Jr., was cremated today after a quiet private funeral service. Only his widow, Anna, and a few of his staunchest defenders were present at the last rites. The ashes will be sent to his native Germany, where he served as a machine gunner during the World war. . ' f ) BUYS LOCAL FROPERTi County Engineer Walter Larsen has purchased three lots in block 61 of Monteith's Southern addition to Albany, on West Eighth street. Mr. Larsen Intends later 'a erect a home on this property, . IS Italian Field Headquarters, Northern Ethiopia, April 6. Marshal Pietro Badoglio may soon start a drive for Dcssye, Emperor Haile Selassie's grand military headquarters, it was understood today. .. . ....... The emperor's army has been shattered. It was announced last night that the work of dispersing the emperor's army in the north had been completed. Bombing planes were ordered to return to their bases: Only small groups of fleeing warriors were visible south of Lake Aschangi. Flying columns of fierce Askari natives from Italian Eritrea moved southward today from Korem, 125 miles north of Dcssye, while their comrades of tho Eritreun army corps consolidated their new position at Korem. A five-day battle in the Lake Aschangi zone ended Saturday with the rout of the Ethiopians. On the last day of the battle, Italian airplanes consumed 64 tons of explosives in bombing the Ethiopians as they fled, and 20,000 bullets in raking them with machine-gun fire. Adam Fleming to Be Buried on Tuesday Scio, April 6. (Special) Adam Fleming, 61, died at 12:30 Sunday afternoon at the home of his brother, John Fleming, a few miles east of Scio. He was born in Ohio but had spent most of his life in western Oregon. He never married. Suvivors are two brothers John, with whom he made his home for many years, and Ed, both of Scio, and a sister, Mrs. George Grimes of Hugo, Ore. Funeral services will be held at 2 o'clock Tuesday at the Bilycu Den church. Interment will be in the church cemetery. on each arm and a girdle of copper covered with gold leaf around the waist. Gold circlets were around the legs and two heaps of gold were at the feet. Despite its excellent condition, the mummy was extremely fragile and was being handled with the utmost caution. The find was considered the most important since the discovery of Tut Ankh-Amen, whose mummy was 3,250 year3 eld. Chephren was the brother of Cheops, builder of the great pyramid, and succeeded hjm. Herodotus record. that during the reigns of the two brothers, the Egyptiuns suffered miserably so that they could build the vast pyramids which were to be the kings' tombs. Cheops closed the temples and made all the Egyptians labor on his monument, working in ielays of 100.000 men every three months. He even sacrificed the honor of his daughter to get money. The princess built herself a Mi.jjj) pyiamid ui hioiu-s given to nor uy ncr lovers, Body of Princess Buried 600 B.C. Found in Egypt Cairo, Egypt. April 6. The well-preserved body of an Egyptian princess, who is estimated to have lived more than 2.000 years before King Tut Ankh-Amen, has been discovered in the Gczch pyramids. Prof. Selim Hassan announced today. The body was covered with gold. The princess was believed to have died about 3,600 B. C, and to have been the daughter of Pharoah Chephren. builder of the second highest pyramid. The body was intact. It . was plastered with gold ornaments. The mud of the Nile had seeped into the tomb, covered the body and preserved it through the thousands of years. The face and jaw were especially well-pie:.erv-ed. The body of the princess was reclining sideways. Around the neck were three threads of gold. Another gold necklace with two gold weights was found on the ground, apparently having dropped from the body. The head-dress was of plain gold with streamers of copper and gold. A bracelet of Ihin gril was PROGRAM PLANNED The Dover Local of the Farmer's Union is presenting a program at the Central Santial local, Tuesday night, April 7, at the I Farmer's Union hall across the Lebanon highway from the Cottonwood dance hall. The program is the same as the one which was recently given at the Morning Star Grange hall, featuring four, plays, special music, and readings, and which was met with high (Approval and well attended. A ' i small charge will be made, and the program will start nt 8:00. j ... Co)

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