Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on April 8, 1936 · Page 1
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Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 1

Albany, Oregon
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 8, 1936
Page 1
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J a FUIX LEASED WIRE CalM Praaa Sfrrlea Complete County, State, National and World Newi the day it happens. Serving all Liun Count. a Classified Ads Reach over 4,000 homes dally, and are eagerly read. II you hv any wants they will pay. Telephone IS The Albany Herald, Vol. LXI, No. 220 ALBANY, LINN COUNTY, OREGON, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 8, 1936 The Albany Democrat-Ht , Vol. LXIX, No. 230 CRONINFOUND lMBllSiENTFIIlE REHABILITATION , 1NJTUKEE .BRITAIN GIVES HOT GUILTY IN ZpTuJ STUBBORN BUT HTTl WORK SPEEDEQ LEAGUE DATA SECOND TRIAL mffl M IS SILL jM'fid IN STORM AREA ON POISON GAS Raw.. Voi.f ' I Grocery Stock. Floor and H m W IJ HtVT JKI Tornado Death Toll Rises I fc $ k ht J Wtlons or f Walls Damaged in C XfT " to 436 With Many JfcLHfl . Two Hours J Night Blaze P VfV VD More Missing M S I i-ri I VI . w ..II J I 'FIREMEN GET INJURIES 11 ' jfj ma ruwtRAU ntiu W I V;i Defective Wiring Thought n . . 1 Red Cross Asks Cremation VT I I II to Blame; Meeting I - - y II of Crushed Bodies I tfli I - iL ft. p 0l .Broken-Up I ij , If I to Curb Disease I V I f n W n i I . . . II II Fire last night inflicted approximately $1000 damage to the J JSJ Sod 3,04 storm ravaged sectors, counted a death toll of IJTOM w T f "X all .... . i sssx:- ill vC I V II sl'oeaef .."Lf,8.,.,1 Iuno!' IW X speeded today as federal funds available. STATE CASE SCORED Defenses Claims Evidence Aimed to Create Prejudice umes .fay cronin was acquit- j ted bv a Linn county circuit court jury this afternoon of a charge of ; assault with intent to kill Claude Hults. The verdict was reported in at 2 p. m., after the jurymen had deliberated approximately two hours. The case went to the jury at 11:15 a. m. after District Attorney James K. Weathcrford, jr., had completed the state's rebuttal. Cronin wa forthwith released. Mark V. Weathcrford, special deputy district attorney, made the state's closing argument, stressing f the contention that by no process ; of reasoning could there be any doubt that Hults was shot by Cronin, ridiculing the theory of suicide and asserting that Cron-in's testimony implicated him in II ' II V II Floods, following in the wake of k mm' II l(ly II tornadoes that hit six southern 1;5 f - VI II I "- l states Sunday and Monday, ac- ft? i were made Floods, following in the wake of tornadoes that hit six southern states Sunday and Monday, I M r rrr rim. (5 Called "a perfect wituess" by one of Its members, i'aul II. Wendel former Trenton. N. J., lawyer, emerges smiling from iliree-nnd-one-halt hours of grilling by the grand Jury about Ills n-pudlnled ennrea- sioii of the l.turihergh kidnaping. nevertheless .lulled to clear CRASH BLAME IS ARGUED; 3 SURVIVE HILLSIDE WRECK Uniontown, Pa., April 8. The cause of the accident that sent the giant air liner, "Sun Racer," killinE nine oassenccrs and two niini rfismiicri tnHnv Iw nf-! fir-inu r,f thn nnd disputably. Salt Lalte clty ls considering a W. W. McKinncy, defense at-1 new means of warfare on drunken torney, on the other hand cmpha- drivers. Installation of "D. D." sized the contention that "no one , piatcs on the cars of those con-knows who shot Claude Hults,", victrd. . Robenia Hooper displays una aweii hi lcngin upon wnai ne ueciiirin ine siaie s uniair lacucs in having forced concealment of allegedly important information from the jury despite persistent attempts by the defense to introduce the evidence. He also deprecated the state's revelation that Cronin had been convicted of robbery in Washington nearly 20 years ago, as an attempt to prejudice the jury. First Jurjf- pisarees-3-f-. nleted vesterdav afternoon with the defense resting upon failure to secure admission as evidence the McDowell building at Third and Broadalbin streets and routed the Albany Townsend club from its meeting in the Townsend hall on the second floor, directly over the source of the flames. The blaze was discovered at 10 p. m. Firemen rushed all three fire trucks to the scene, and discover' ed the flames and smoke to be emanating from the basement and lower floor at the rear of the Dooiey Brothers' grocery, all in the rear of the structure- and near its northwest coiner. The blaze was persistent but was prevented lrom becoming ex tensive. Firemen were occupied for more than five hours in ex tinguishing it. bo dense was the smoke that Hairy Warner, one of the lircmen was overcome and had to be aided in leaving the building, and Joe- Ryan was injured when he fell through the charred floor into the basement. Warner was but mo menlarily incapacitated. Ryan's injury was confined to severe bruises. The damage consisted chiefly in destruction of the floor, smoking of walls above, and charring of the basement walls, and in fire and water damage to some of the stock whichwas stored at tha, rear of "the groeeryy While the cause of the fire has not been definitely tKcUvc wil.'ln have been t blame. The loss, covered by insurance, was being adjusted today. While the exterior of the building is of brick, the interior is of frame construction and for a time it was feared the entire structure might be doomed. To early discovery of the flames and alacrity of the firemen is ascribed the nominal consequences. BORAH PLEDGED DELEGATES WIN WISCONSIN VOTE Milwaukee, Wis., April 8. Prcs- laent rrariKiin u. itoosevelt. socialist Mayor Daniel Webster Hoan, and republican Senator Wil liam E. Borah were apparent vie tors today in returns from Wiscon sin s primary elections. Mr. Roosevelt commanded two-to-one lead in the presidential preference vote in which his only opponent was Senator Borah. Borah, however, appeared to have carried at least a majority of the 24 delegates Wisconsin will Dowell buildiat Thivd and D1UUUU1UIII BUCCia CSMW wu,i-u Western Air, Inc.. and the depart- Methodist church, during which ment of commerce j period most of Albany's business Three investigations began establishments will be closed, while relatives claimed the bod-1 A total of B3 places of business ies of the dead in a makeshift ; have agreed to close between 12 morgue in a loca.1 hpsp.Ualv., v, . dl:30,to; ciublo attendance .at "The one' survivor ni condition i the service, it was announced to describe the last moments in 1 Wednesday by Rev. Virgil F. Hal-the plane's cabin before it crashed big, chairman of the closing com- Miss Nellie Granger, the ship's mittee, who expressed appreciation stewardess and heroine of the trn- of the quick and will response giv- New Crisis Expected to Result From Charge Against Italy PULLS AWAY, landin Asks Investigation . of Ethiopian's Use, y of Dumdums- ' ' Geneva. April 8. Great Britain submitted to the league today a note containing all the information she has gathered tending to prove that Italy actually is using poison gas against the Ethiopians. It was part of a double-barreled. attack of Italy which many feared might precipitate a fresh Euro-' pean crisis. The league council commltte of 13. which is the council itscLC without Italy, met to consider Italian and Ethiopian replies to a league appeal to end their war. France Fulls Away 'At once Anthony Eden, British Joreidn secretary, rose and de manded to know whether the com mittee had any information re garding Italy's alleged use of poison gas against the helpless Ethi opian populace. - Joseph A. Avenol, general secretary of the league, replied no information was available. Eden energetically pointed out that both Italy and Ethiopia signed the 1925 international convention which bound its signatories without exception not to use poison gas in any circumstances. Any use of gas, he said, would be in violation of the convention. British-French divergence was shown when Pierre Etienne Flan-din, French foreign minister, de-.njan.ded.4hat tt the . league inquiro . also Into Italian' accusations that Ethiopians used dum'durri bullets and mutilated Italian prisoners and casualties. More Charges Due , The meeting was adjourned at once until later today. That Salva-.. dor de Madariaga of Sprain, president of the committee, and Avenol could ask the International Red Cross whether it possessed any information regarding violation ot the 1925 poison gas convention or other international conventions. This was expected to bring up mutual Ethiopian and Italian charges of atrocities, made to' tho Red Cross. Eden's attack, reflection of new roused apirit in Britain against Italy's course, was coincident with a Mexican letter which was in indirect protest against delays in en forcing penalties againsi nuiy since the committee appealed for peace March 3. RED CROSS DROPS i AID GRANTED FOR COUNTY NURSING Discontinuance of Red Cross support of tho county health program as it is now constituted was decided at the regular mommy meeting of the Linn county chapter board, held at the Greyhound tavern today. This decision was reached after it had been announced that tho . county court has withdrawn the $100 a month wmcn u was cuo- tributing toward this service, and that the condition of the chapter's treasury was such that the Red Cross could not make up the difference. Accordingly Red Cross support of the project will terminate June 18, upon conclusion, of the school year. The program included inain lenance ot a county health nurse, which position is now being filled by Juanita Johnston. Miss Johnston has been devoting part of her time to school health work and part to county-wide A-ork, in conformity with an agreement between the Red Cross, county court and Linn County Health association on the one hand and the school boaid on the other. . It was announced at 'today's meeting that Linn county has contributed but $484 of its increased (iota of $600 for flood relief, and it was voted that the remaining $116 be paid out ot the chapter's treasury. ANDERSON RITES HELD Funeral services were held yesterday for Mrs. Mary Langdon Anderson, who died here Friday. Tho services were conducted by Rev. T. D. Yarnes, pastor of the Methodist church,- at the Fortmiller Funeral home, and burial was at Sand Ridge cemetry. At the services Mrs. Hazel Ewing sang and Mrs. Paul Steidcl and Mrs. Lorcn E. Wilson were in charge of tha flowers. The pall bearers were Frank Skiplon. Roy Hooper, Wayne Holloway, Fred Rex, Cart Huston and Dell Huston. testimony of D. W. Wiggins, Salem States will be removed from de-ballistic expert concerning the Pleting spil crops, and plans for comparative effects of .22 calibre buildini! up the soil were ex-and .32-20 calibre rifle bullets plained this noon before the mem-upon the human skull, bers of the Albany chamber of The jury at the conclusion of commerce by Floyd E. Mullen, Cronin's first trial, conducted last Linn county agent. The act is now January, disagreed. in effect and will brini? to Linn Cronin was accused of shooting countv about $200,000.00 annually Hults through the head as the said the speaker. The fundamental j operations of the plan were ex- (PImu Turn to Fin Two) plained. By act of congress $440.- 000.000 has bepn appropriated to WILMA DICK WINS 'be used in the United States. Mul-unuABe ac smi mi len expressed the opinion that it HONORS AS QUEEN would eventually become a boon 11 A V nAV CCTC fr tne farmers of the Willamette VT JVtAT WAT rC I t Valley, The speaker in his address I and in private conversation said Wilma Dick, Albany collcije in Part: , ' .. senior, was elected yesterday bv "L-mn county farmers are eli-a student body majority vote to P'We-to receive more than $200.-rulc over the campus May dav fes- 000 dollars in benefit payments tivities, Saturday May 2. Elaine for diverting 15 per cent of their Lylc, runner up in yesterday's soil depleting crops into soil build-election, will be the maid-of- ing crops under the terms of the honor. ' new soil conservation program Queen Wilma I has selected as which has been prepared to follow her attendants the following co- the AAA programs which were eds: Elizabeth Larsen, Willa Mc-1 declared unconstitutional on Jan-Intosh, Mary Lee Blair, Dorothy uarv 6. Starr Wright. Dorothv Chalmers j -The new program is not a pro-and Marvel Willings. Crown bear-1 duction control program, it is not a er and flower girls have not yet tax program, it is not a get rich (Ur United Prtiu) Rehabilitation of the smith's which 430, was accounted for four of the deaths, while the storms took toll of 432 known dead. The south's storm dead of the last week totaled 471 us 42 were killed lust Thursday in storms that hit Cordele, Ga., Greensboro, N. C, and other southern sections. Damage $ia,uou,uuu With 186 known dead at Gaines' ville, Ga., the Red Cross today started a list of missing persons, Already 25 names were on it. Tupelo. Miss., the other south ern city hit hardest by a tornado Sunday night, counted 2U known dead and several persons were still unaccounted for- Damage to the tornado torn seo tion totalled nearly $15,000,000. Swollen streams took three lives in Tennessee and one in North Carolina. The Tennessee river at Chattanooga, Tenn., was again ris ing and lor the fifth tune this year, families were moving out of the lowlands there. Mass Funerals Held , Waters of thu, three, fivers thut ' 'u.... ......... cuuveige un iwiui., vj.i., nunvvw wore lcceding, but tlic Cliuttahoo- dice river was menacing West Point, Ga. The Savannah river u Augusta, Fla., continued to rise. Red Cross officials supervising a fight to prevent disease from in creasing an ulready gained head way. usked national guard author ities to supervise mass today. Many unidentified victims of the catastrophe, crushed or but nod beyond recognition, muy be cremated. ATHLETICS REAL PART COMMUNITY, SAYS COACH GILL School athletics arc a real part of the community and educational program and because of this it is the coach's job to so instruct his charges in their games that they learn how to get along with their fellows and contribute to the common good. Such was the view expressed Tuesday night by Amory T. "Slats" Gill, head basketball and baseball coach of Oregon' State college In speaking to the Albany Lions club an dguesls. The guests included members of the Albany Lions club and guests. The team and Coach Carl Ellingsen. Devoting most of his talk to basketball. Coach Gill stated that 80 million persons attended basketball games in the United States this, past season. The Big Ten conference alone, he said, collected $300,000 from 400,000 spectators. Inclusion of basketball in the Olympic games this year had a part in the increased stimulus, he said, adding that it was gratifying to note that all members of the United States Olympic squad in the game come from west of the Mississippi river. The University of Washington, he added, had fl'lrane Turn to I'Mce Two AUNT HET BY ROBERT (JUILLEN "I notice that old folks ain't never in the way if they've got a bunch o' proper) to leave." (Copyright, 1131, PublUhen BrndleaU) Itetuslng to inniri nun, lue jury uini before adjouruing. 'Good Friday will be observed in Albany this year with a union n""n hour service at the First en by business men. All but a handful of those approached have promised to cooperate, a gratify ing response for the first time the project has been attempted here in recent years, he said. The service will be held under the auspices of the Albany Ministerial association. Rev. E. C. Hicks of the Evangelical church and president of the association, will preside. The complete program follows: Prelude: congregational singing led by Rev. M. M. Stocker, pastor of First Presbyterian church; one minute silent prayer; player. Rev. J. B. Patterson, paster United Presbyterian church; song, Methodist choir. Address, "Power of the Cross," Rev. W. R. Augsburger, pastor Grace Mennonile church; prayer, Rev. J. D. Miller, pastor Church of the Brethren: two minute intermission: congregational singing led by Rev. Stocker; one minute silent prayer; pruyer. Rev. II. H. Hubbell, pastor Interdenominational church; song, . Methodist choir. Address. "Glory of Resurrec tion." Rev. Halhig. pastor Church of Christ; congregational singing; benediction. Rev. 1 liomas D Yarnes, pastor First Methodist church; postludc. Auxiliary Plans Party, Poppy Sale Plans for a card party and for the sale of poppies were discussed at an executive committee meeting of the American Legion at the home of Mrs. W. H- Bacon. 1022 West Eighth street, last night. The card party will be held at the Veterans' Memorial hall rn- day night, April 24. This has been established by the auxiliary as an annual affair, and will be public. Mrs. Bacon will be chairman of the Auxiliary poppy sale commit tee this year. I he proceeds, sh;; explained, vil! lie divided between tiie auxiliary and the hospitalized World war veterans who make them. The auxiliary devotes its portion of the proceeds to child welfare work, which in the case of the local unit, includes the juvenile library service' which it is maintaining at the city libraiy, and Christmas activities among children. 'lhe poppies are sold annually by the auxiliary prior to Memorial day. DRILL NIGHT .MONDAY Captain Charles J. Olvis announced today that hereafter Bat tery A, 249th coast artillery, ofi which he is commander, will drill j Monday nights instead of Tuesday i nights, as has been customary for many years. Regularly conflicting events were ascribed as the reason for the change. Last night's drill. therefore, was the last Tuesday night session of the battery. 1 PROGRAM SET send to the Republican national'"15; 11 Twas "T1" lulu,Jr convention Director Lorcn Luper. Hoan . Sfter the most spirited I W"Vhh 'Wtl shad race of his long political careerj es band I Albany h'Bhhwhad a model of the suggested piatcs. solvation act recently passed by congress, whereby thirty million acres of farm land in the United I ck sc heme, it is a soil conser- vation program : and represents t Please Turn to I'ase Twol From the Headlines By Deacon Richmond "Juneau Pupils Aroused by 'Ignorant' Questions" Pupils, in Ohio SCHOOLS, ccr tainly are far from FOOLS but they think that ice and SNOW. and the untamed ESKIMO, are the things that one would SEE, if he could in Juneau BE. So they wrote to Juneau SCHOOLS, asking how they made their TOOLS; if they played their games with BONES, or with pretty - colo red STONES: thought of them as ESKIMOS, dressed in strange and furry CLOTHES, who. with har- w ILL; BoMim wflt, ue Boston i e-riT I MULLEN TELLS" uuiL i nuuiinivi The" new governmenl soil con- i i 1 1 ikiin (Man -, ... il I Returns Wednesday Indicated that Daniel Webster Hoan, above, socialist mavor of Milwaukee, Wis., for 20 years, apparently had won another term in office after a close race with Joseph John Shinner, former policeman and sheriff backed by republicans and democrats. JITTER!, BELL Washington, April 8. Chairman C. Jasper Bell. D.. Mo., of the house old age pension investiga tion .charged today that the Town send movement was trying to halt the inquiry because some "of its leaders are gelling jiltery." The Townsend organization directors previously had ordered legal representatives to start court action to halt the house inquiry. Bonn contended the leaders ip- parently are getting nervous over the disclosures of "abused ti lists and betrayed and violated confidences." Referring to the opposition of the directors to the Smith anli-lobbying bill. Bell charged the Townsend organization "with all of its press agentry in the Town-send Weekly and through its thousands of paid speakers and organizers, all working under undemocratic pledges to speak only those words placed in their mouths by leaders at headquarters has admitted it collected practically $1,000,000." Hell asserted the opposition to the investigation was "mole than a coincidence." He pointed out threats of court action against the committee occurred just as a sub-committee headed by Hep. Joseph A. Cana-van, D N. Y., was preparing to leave for the west coast, nerve center of the inquiry, to head a sub-committee in quest of evidence. Sheridan Downey, personal counsel of Dr.. F. E. Townsend, head of the $200-a-month pension plan for persons over 60, and Gonier Smith, vice-president, were instructed at a "harmony meeting of the new board of di rectors of the movement in Balti more to take any steps necessary lu halt the inquiry. Downey and Smith, after a series of conferences, announced they would tile a test action within two weeks. TRl'I.OVE RITES HELD Funeral services for Edward A Trulove, who passed away at his home on Route 1 April 3rd, were held Monday from the Fisher- Braden chapel. Dr. M. M. Stocker, pastor of the Presbyterian church. officiated. Pallbearers were Charley Walker. Tom Linville, Elmer Miller. Percy Walker. Ben Roth, and George Zeigler. James Jenks was soloist and was accom panied by Mrs. Glenn Junkin. Mrs. Tom Linville and Mrs. Norman Walker arranged the floral offerings. Interment was in the family plot in the Lebanon Masonic cemetery. LICENSED TO WED Virgil Meniar, 22, Foster, and Daisy Thompson, 19, Holley, secured a marriage license at the county clerk's office today. T0IS1ERS 1 gedy was guarded in the local hospital by TWA officials and was not )ermitted to talk to anyone except employes of the company. The olhen two survivors Mrs. Meyer C. Ellenslein, wife of the Mayor of Newark, N. J., and Charles C. Challinor, of Cleveland were in a citical condition from their injuries. The plane crashed becuuse a radio beam operated by the department of commerce was not functioning perfectly officials intimated. The radio beam was functioning perfectly, department of commerce officials said. ALBANY BAND WILL ENTER CONTEST AT CORVALLIS SATURDAY Albany high school will send a 40 piece band to the annual high school band contest to be held Fri day and Saturday in the Oregon State college gymnasium at Cor- in the last three years, according to Mr. Luper, the Jocal musicians will enter the contest for Class A groups although the size of the school makes it technically a Class B band. The Class A contest will be held Saturday afternoon. Class C bands are to play Friday afternoon; Classes B and D Saturday forenoon. Three members of the Albany band are to enter the senior solo contest. They are: Helen Koos, saxophone: Lauren Karsten. trombone; and Ed Goman, clarinet. Gosslin Testifies Before Grand Jury Salem, Ore.. April 8- W. L. Gosslin, private secretary to Gov. Charles H. Martin, went before the Marion county grand jury today to answer charges that he allegedly violated the corrupt practices act in paying filing fees for six candidates for the state legislature. Herman Lafky. Salem attorney, who laid the charges before District Attorney W. H. Trindlc, addressed a second letter to the prosecutor at his request, listing witnesses to be subpoenaed. EX-ALBANY .MAN RISES Word has been received here that Clinton C- Archibald, lormer-ly of Albany and erstwhile manager of tl(e)Uinpqua division of the California-Oregon Power company, has been promoted to the position of office .superintendent of construction and maintenance for tin entire C. O. P. Co. system. HQvill reside hereafter at uvcii vinrai. luiiii Bijmi, ic- ident of the student body will rule as Prime Minister. Elaborate plans for the May day celebration, predicted to draw the largest crowds in the history of the college, are being made by general chairman, Leland Russell. Subsequent committeemen are Robert Tarr, decorations; Wilma Baldwin, program; Mildred Cole, procession; and Russell Hoyt, music. High school students of Linn county will receive special invitations to the May day occasion, April 29. when the junior class is scheduled to send college entertainers to student body assembles. As in previous years the iwla will sponsor the annual May day luncheon in the commons of Woodward hall, preceding the nuren's ceremony. As a finale to the gala day Delta Kappa Phi and Alpha Gamma sor- orities will sponsor a Queen's ball In down town Albany. Invitations will be issued to alumni, former students, the student bodies of Al-1 bany college and the Portland unit, and faculty members. " j i I was believed to have staved off the challenge of Sheriff Joseph W. Shinncrs, backed by republicans and democrats for mayor. Returns from 2,190 of Wisconsin's 2.919 precincts gave; Roosevelt 292,530. Borah 129,584. Returns from 368 of Milwaukee's 397 precincts gave: Hoan 101.132. Shinners 89,013. Musical Program Given in Chapel Alpha Gamma sorority of Albany college presented to the student body this morning a musical chapel hour featuring Mrs. L. M. Bain, violinist. Olga Jackson, pianist, and Julian Bryant, soloist, accompanied by Fred W. Neal. Marion Foley, president of the organization, and Elizabeth Williams presided. Selections by Mrs. Bain were "Romance." ( Wieniawski.) and "Ah. Sweet Mystery of Life," (Herbert). Miss Jackson's piano selections were Grainger's arrangement of Brahms "Lullaby" and "Pickaninn Dance" by Gur-on Julian Bryant basso, completed I the program with "Thine Alone" by Herbert. HEARS"? REPl'I.Stl) Washington. April 8 The ate lobby committee's right to examine telegrams of William Randolph Hearst was upheld in District of Columbia supreme court today, but attornsvj for the publisher promised 'Jairy the battle to the United Mates supreme BARKER RITES I1ELD i poons. catch the SEAL to supply Music at the funeral of Dale their evening MEAL. Forest Barker at the Fortmiller i Easterners think their knnwl-funeral home Saturday included rdee AMPLE, but this a fair F.X-a violin solo by Mrs. Martha Veal AMPLE of their lack of INFORM-and a vocal duet by Mrs. Gleeda ATION on our western CIVILI-Spoor and Mrs. J. L. Stuart, accom- ZATION. Those who live near the oanied bv Mis. Guv Richards. ATLANTIC, anrt who ai a bit Mrs. Chester Veal. Mrs. Lcata PEDATIC, thini tkia it ciiun-Haglund. Mrs. Maciel Falwcll. and trv. WILD, as it pi'"", to a Mrs. CWilliam Holbrook were in CHILD.iall the fac V.y think charge of the flowers. Pall biSr- they KNOW, are rred(irom ers were William Barr. Chester the pictureHCjVf) Veal. Leonard Haglund, Lester i One ,ryiilci think they'd change Chilcote. Carl Stagneth and Ed. 'their VHEWS. if they ever read FalwcJl. Honorary palbearers were the NEWS: but. it seems, they can-Char.Ys Thompson. Claude Fal- not LEARN, but to their first con-well. Oy Hood. Kenneth Radford cept? TURN. One may argue as he Erwin Wilkinson and Calvin Den- (court if necessary. His. vs4

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