Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on April 18, 1936 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 1

Albany, Oregon
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 18, 1936
Page 1
Start Free Trial

Page 1 article text (OCR)

wi FULL LEASED WIRE United Press Senlee , Complete County, State, National and World News the day It bappeni. Servlut all Linn Cquntj. - VI TWO SECTIONS TODAY 16 PAGES SECTION 1 The Albany Den " !at-Herald, Vol. LXIX, No. 239 ALBANY, LINN COUNTY, OREGON, SATURDAY, APRIL 18, 1936 The Albony Herald, Vol. LX1, No. 229 It's a Waiting Game All Around on S. F. .'Front NEGUS IKES FRISCO I TS t , Turks Reoccupy Dardenelles; Earliness of Move Surprises But Protests Held Unlikely l PERSONAL PLEA i i Otficials were ' understood to have been astonished at news that Turkish soldiers had occupied the straits. The Turkish note of April 11, notifying . Lausanne treaty powers of the country's intention of reclaiming full sovereignty over It TO FULL SI IT F-D'SDEW." IDS Mvi;iirp tn Re RonnrtoA Keaay tor Mouse First of Week PROCESS LEVIES-OUT Expected Plan Will Fail to Raise Needs by .-$345,000,000 Washington. April 18. The new NEW 1MB . t as $1,127,000,000 tax bill, revised ma-!1" aenance ot the straits conven-terially from President Roosevelt's!110" of lne Lausanne treaty which Ankara (Angora) Turkey, April 18. Turkish soldiers stood watch along the Dardanelles today, in token that another World war treaty was dead, I President Mustapha President Mustapha Kemal Ataturk decided upon the occupa- tion of the zone because of the dangerous international situation. The cabinet approved the move Thursday night. Troops moved into position along the 47-mile zone, The an- "'"S"' which Leander d uicupauun, ana ine expuciea n.. j - fortification, Turkey again takes control of the strait only three to lour miles wide -' between the Mediterranean and the Black seas provided :or tne internationalize tion of the zone and of the Bospor-ous trait to the east. In the case of the Dardanelles, the government formally notified treaty signatories of its intention to seek the right to fortify the straits, and replies showed there would be no etlective opposition. London, April lb. Turkey's i E GOAST DEFENSE INSPECTION Oil Maritime laooi tiouoics. which threatened to Durst into violence at San Francisco over the handling ot carRo on the liner Snnta Rosa following Eastern labor disputes have simmered Into a waiting game. Labor officials, shipping executives even spectators and police are watchfully awaiting something. Here's part of the waiting crowd on the Embarcadcro, opposite the Snnta Rosa's pier. LEAGUE ACTION Message Discounts Italian Rumor of Impending Abdication LAST STAND PLANNED Volunteers Leave Capital to Battle Invaders Moving South ' Geneva, April 18. Emperor? Haile Selassie telegraphed person ally to the League of Nations today, again appealing for aid in his country's extremity. "Ethiopia is more resolute than ever in her decision to repulse the unworthy invader of her terri- "Ethiopia is more resolute than referred to the failure of existing sanctions and said "After this long period of waiting, Ethiopia is entitled to ask whether the principle of collective security is not really a dead letter." The emperor's appeal would . serve to discount measurably Italian assertions he has agreed to abdicate. Plan Desperate Addis Ababa, April 18. A nondescript army, hastily recruited from the city's streets, was rushed northward today in an attempt to stem the Italian advance in a last desperate stand. The Ethiopian detachment - of last hopes was fathered by Bhlata Tekala, mayor of the capital, who appealed from the street corners for volunteers to assist in staving off the Italian offensive ' which, has reached Dessye and is preparing to smash southward towards Addis Ababa. .,-,. suggestions, was ready today for 1 house action next week.. Demo. cratic members of the house ways and means committee voted at a secret meeting last night to sponsor it as drafted by a sub-committee. Inasmuch as there arc 18 demo- crats and only 7 republicans on the I committee, democratic approval was tantamount to final full com- 1111 MAY 11 MEETINGS A T IS ND DRAW FARMERS mittee endorsement, expected for- promise that it would support mally Monday., I Great Britain in event of an at-Processtng Taxes Omitted tack by Italy was expected today Democratic members admitted, to make certaian there would be the bill may fall short of the presi-;no real opposition to its reoccupa-dent's request for $792,000,000 an-iion of lhe Dardanelles in emula-n,V,? Lfor thrf? yea,rs and J620.-, ti0 of Germany's remilitarization 000,000 a year thereafter to financei0 tiL. Rliineland farm relief and bonus costs. I - ' The bill will not include new processing .taxes spread over about 30 commodities, as recommended by Mr. Roosevelt, but otherwise cleaves to his main proposals for balancing the ordinary budget. It calls for tax reform in levying a lax on undistributed corporate profits, provides for a "windfall", levy to collect unpaid processing taxes and temporarily continues present corporate excess profits' and capital stock levies. j Short S345.UUU.UUU Chairman Samuel -B. Hill, D., , , . . ! years ago of William A. Hamm, jr., Washington, April 18. A con-lwith onnounc3ment that three al-gressional group will tour Atlantic 1 leged abductors had been Pacific coasts soon, it was i ed, three are in prison, two are said "We are not working to the air bases for. strengthening of na-definite end ' -of - balancing the tional defense. ', . c .. Grasiaaf Advaicbig .,' . . Rontei' April 18. Gen, Rodolfo" Grazianl' army on the southern. Ethiopian front is locked in a ma jor battle with Ethiopians opposing an Italian drive toward tic f Addis Ababa-Djibouti railroad, an . official reports said today. Military experts believed Ura- budget but we are hopeful-that ' the revenue will approximately balance the ordinary budget." The fact the treasuiy, in reply iu 4uc3uuiia Buuniiikt:u uy xuii committee chairman Robert L. ijuugrmm, was unau.e to caiuy swWd the question of how close ' the measure in its present form meets White House revenue de-, mullds Committee democrats admitted I ziani's men had advanced a con- : OF. PEACE MEETS Employers, Longshoremen Meet in 3-Way Conference COUNCIL TAKES HAND Only Eight Gangs -Work on Boats; 28 Ships Are Diverted ' San Francisco, April 18. Activity on the San Francisco waterfront was practically at a standstill today as two peace meetings were scheduled to be held before nightfall to seek a basis for settlement of the dispute between employers and longshoremen. One .meeting was a three-sided conference, with representatives oi the Waterfront Employers' Association conferring with W. J. Lewis and W. T. Morris, president and secretary of the Pacific Coast district, International Longshoremen's association and Charles Conners, Roy Goulet and William Marlowe, members of the labor relations committee of the San Francisco local of the I. L. A. The second was a preliminary conference of seven union officials, appointed at a meeting oT the San Francisco labor council last night and empowered to aid in bringing about a settlement on terms demanded by the longshoremen. 28 Ships Diverted The San Francisco labor council last night heard Harry Bridges alleged radical president of the San Francisco local I. L. A., ask for the support of San Francisco unionism in the controversy. The council voted to endorse the local's stand, but council leaders emphasized this did not constitute a blanket approval of Bridges and his methods. Aside from removal of goods from piers by truck, the waterfront was practically idle. J. E. Hogan, chief dispatcher at the hiring hall, reported only eight longshore gangs were working on three ships, compared with 28 gangs on seven ships yesterday. Twenty-eight ships have been I diverted from San Francisco because of the labor deadlock. MERCHANTS' PRIZE DRAWINGS RULED TO BE LOTTERIES Salem, Ore., April 18. It is a violation of the state's anti-lottery laws for business houses to give away tickets for drawings with the purchase of merchandise, Attorney-General Van Winkle ruled today. "The practice of giving away tickets with a designated amount of merchandise sold and purchased, which tickets entitle the bearer to participate in a drawing which is held at stated intervals and the holder of the lucky number at such drawing is given a prize consisting of cash, radio, automobiles or other articles, constitutes a lottery, and is in violation of the laws of this state," he attorney-general said. The opinion was requested by District Attorney Wm. H. Trindlc of Marion county. "In the absence of a statutory definition of a lottery in this sate," the attorney-general said, "it is a question of I fact to be determined in each in stance, as to whether or not any particular scheme of practice constitutes a lottery." Willamette Presbytery Adds Three Counties The Willamette Presbytery of the Presbyterian church of Bcn-totn, Linn,- Marion, Lane, Polk, Lincoln and Yamhill counties, which has been in session at Cor-vallis closed last evening. During the meeting the Presbytery was enlarged to include Jefferson, Crook and Deschutes counties. Rev. Arthur Hodge of Waldport was elected moderator to succeed Rev. James Aiken Smith of Cottage Grove. Rev. George H. Wilbur of Salem was selected as temporary clerk. Included in the business of the last day was the selection of commissioners to the general assembly which meets in Syracuse, N. Y., this year. Dr. John S. Burns, pas-totr of the Federated Churches of Corvallis and Rev. Milton S. Web er of Eugene were the two ministers elected. E. V. Daltnn of Dallas and C. A. Keels of Salem were selected as laymen commissioners. The next presbytery will he held at Dallas. Those attending from Albany were Dr. M. M. Stockcr, Dr. Wallace Howe Lee. Fred Foiimillcr, G. H. Crnwcll and Rev. J. Y. Stewart. OUTCOMES that, on paper at least, the measure: .esl coa1 ur wul ue would fall at least $345,000,000 . and Alameda, Calif.:(Seattle, short of the revenue over a three ! w.a-. and Tongue Point Ore., year period sought by the presi- wlth a vle'.ot recommending in-den( r creasing their aerial defense. the straits including their de fense clearly indicated readiness to negotiate before acting. Turkey had even asked the League of Nations to put the problem on the agenda for the league council meeting in May. Only yesterday Great Britain nffirinllv' nnttfiori Tlirlcev it im- preciated the method in which it raised the question. All week newspapers have showered praise on Turkey for abstaining from direct action in occupying the zone and its willingness to seek legal revision of the Lausanne treaty. News of tne occupation was even more surprising because several powers had taken similar sympathetic views. 'Increasing tension in the Mediterranean was believed the factor which caused the change in President Mustanha Kemal Ataturk's plans to seek consent of the treaty signatories. tiis action might be calculated to retard British assent but it was remembered at once that Turkey in November, among other Mediterranean powers,' pledged 1 Piratic Turn to race Three) THREE INVOLVED IN HAMM KIDNAP TAKEN BY G-MEN Washington, April 18. Federal agents today lifted the curtain of mystery from the kidnaping three d-aa unt one "le notorious Al- vin Karpis Is still at large. The $100,000;y.v.kidJuiping1?i, of Humm, weaftny'St. Paul brewer, w:i me nf ihn Cbw "iimmlvpri' cases on the books of the federal bureau of investigation, which has long waged a search lor Karpis fcs oublic enemv No 1 J. Edgar Hoover, chief of the federal bureau, announced that 'T' T!' "'".h",8 Bimull"; eousi' al tnlee widely-separated y A ' . , ' ,j , Charles J. Fitzgerald in Los An geies. jack Pfeiffer in St. Paul. Edward G. Bartholmcy, postmaster at Bcnsonville, 111. Hoover, calling newspapermen unexpectedly to his pffice for an early morning announcement of solution of the case, said in addition to the men arrested yesterday, the following were involved in the abduction: Arthur (Doc) Barker, now in Alcatraz prison. Elmer Farmer, now in Leavenworth penitentiary. Bryan Bolton, now in jail in St. Paul. rrcd C. Goctz, known as "Shotgun Ziegler," nuw dead. Fred Barker, brother of Arthur, now dead. Alvin Karpis, public enemy No. 1, at large. Roner Planing Mill Robbed of Tools Robbery of the A. M. Roner & Son planing mill on East First street last' night was reported to the police today. The officers were told that the thieves took $50 worth of bench tools last night and that other articles, including pieces of lumber supposedly used for fuel, have been missing from time to time in the past. An iron bar found in a nearby hobo camp is believed to have been employed by the thieves in prying open the plant's door, t Lovett Badly Hurt At Eugene Friday Word was received in Albany today that D. W. Lovett, formerly of Albany, who is employed in the switchyard of the S. P. railway company in Eugene, was seriously injured Friday morning when he was caught between a box car and a platform. He was taken to a Eugene hospital, where it was reported that he had chances for recovery. L,ovcit sutrcred a broken pelvis, ,,,. u,i, .,l r 'r 7 four broken ribs and severe shock. TO AID MISSION WORK Proceeds of the play "The Old-Fashioned Mother." given at the tvangelical church Thursday night iw iiwjj t-uutaie young peo- a silver offering taken during the pay "The Old-Fashioned Mother." PROPERTY PLEDGE PENSION FEATURE REQUIRED BY LAW Refusal of the Linn county relief committee to approve an old age assistance petition this week HABEAS CORPUS TO BE FILED TODAY IN FEHL PAROLE ROW Salem, Ore., April 18. Mrs. Electa A. Fchl was to file a petition for a write of habeas corpus in Circuit Judge L. H. McMahan's court late today demanding the release from the state penitentiary of her husband, Earl H. Fehl, former Jackson county Judge. The ptilion will set forth, that Fchl, who has served all but 16 months of a four-year sentence for ballot theft, is entitled to an unconditional discharge from prison "by right, by virtue of his record as a model prisoner and not as a matter of executive clemency by parole." Fehl was offered but refused to accept a parole conditioned on his staying out of Jackson county until Aug. 15, 1037. . SALEM METHODIST " PASTORS PROTEST WAR MANEUVERS Salem, Ore., April 18. Salem's Methodist ministers today protested staging of war games-by military units here Sunday, on the grounds that the Sabbath should not be a day for military display. "The deliberate use of the day for military propaganda Ihat has been set aside for worship makes us apprehensive," the preachers said. "It seems to us that all peace lovers ought to think pretty carefully of what conditions are in countries where the military has control, and if there be no protest, what they may become like here." The maneuvers on Sunday arc being sponsored by the 382nd infantry and are the first to be held in Oregon outside of a regular camp. Natioanl fiuardsmen, reserve officers and observation and bombing planes from Vancouver and Seattle will participate. Carol's Paramour Threatened in Plot Vienna, April 18. Several members of the surpressed "iron guard" have been arrested for alleged implication in an assassination plot directed against Magda Lupescu, favorite of King Carol of Roumania, and officials . of the present regime, reports from reliable sources in Bucharest said today. Details of the reported plot said iron guard students had formed 1 1 terrorist groups, cach composed of five members. Each group was said to have been assigned to the duty of killing one official. TODAY'S SCORES (llr Unllrd PrcH National League H. H. E. Cincinnati 5 10 2 Chicago 4 8 2 Stine, Nelson, Brennan and Lombardi; Warneko, Kowalik and Harlnett. R". Philadelphia 4 Brooklyn 1 Johnson and Wilson; Leonard and Phelps. St. Louis at Pittsburgh, poncJ, cold weather. H. E. 10 0 : l Clark, post- New York at Boston, postponed rain. Amcrlran League Chicago at "Detroit postponed, cold weather. MAIIAN REPORTED New York, April 18. New York police today received notice from Pennsylvania authorities to be on the lookout for William Mahan. .12. wanted in the kidnaping of George Weyerhaeuser, lumber heir, in Tacoma. Wash., last year. Mahan was said to have been rec ognized yesterdi by a Warrcn.C I'll., druggist when he tried to buy ,iair dye. Los Angeles, April 18. Upton Sinclair today invited followers of his EPIC doctrines to "think about" a proposal that Townsend old age pension plan supporters unite with the Epic-Democrats. "There is no reason why under the Epic plan the old people should not receive a pension of $200 a month," Sinclair said in an article in his Epic News. Admitting that Dr. F. E. Town- send personally has shunned his movement, Sinclair wrote; "I find myself, naturally, think Ing about the possibility of work ing out a combination with Dr Townsend It seems to me that there is a working-basis lor an Epic-Townsend combination." Epic followers- reported ' that Sinclair based his ratification of the Townsend movement on the proposal of Sheridan Downey to finance the pensions 1 by floating a $10,000,000,000 bond issue. Sinclair's economic views have him aligned aganst the Townsend movement because of his belief that a transactions tax or any form of sales tax hit the oppressed hardest. Downey was Sinclair's running mate when he campaigned for governor unci is a close friend of the noted wrVter. As personal counsel for Dr. Townsend, observers commented, he is in a position to swing any possible alliance between the two movements. Band Will Play at Maple PTA Meeting The Maple PTA meeting to be held Monday night at 7:30 o'clock in the Central school building will be opened by a selection by the junior high school band under the direction of Loren Luper. Other numbers on the program are to be: a play by first graders; a talk by Mrs. M. M. Stoeker on art in Japan; songs by fifth and sixth graders with solo parts laKen by Uelty Jean French and Clifford Leonard. ROTARY PICKS DIRECTORS V. E. Hurley, George Crowell and J. B. Taylor, were elected directors of the Albany Rotary club at its meeting yesterday. At the meeting was I. G. Pruell, of Ketchikan, Alaska, who during his 11-year membership in Rotary International has never missed attending a meeting cach week, cither of his own or some other club. Discussions of the Impending Rotary International convention occupied the time of the meeting, held at the Albany hotel. AUNT HET BY ROBERT QUILLEN "She's rich now, but I'll guarantee she was raised poor. She was too proud to eat snow ice cream with me today." (Copyright, IMS, Publuh.n SjndlMU) Excellent attendance of farmers and intense interest in the discussions has marked the first two Linn county community soil conservation and soil building conferences, County Agent Floyd C. Mullen said today. The first meeting of a series of H scheduled during the remainder of the month was held Thursday night at Shedd and the second was held last night at Halsey. Attendance at the Halsey meeting ! was 32 and at the Shedd session 57, Mullen said. At each of these meetings an administrative committee composed of farmers living in that community is being selected to take up and 'carry. on the- program. The chairman of each committee will constitute a permanent county advisory board. At Shedd Clarence Brown was elected chairman. Fred Sprenger and E. G. Pugh members and W. S. Hense, alternate. At Halsey C. H. i Davidson was named chairman, J. S. Nicewood and P. A. Pehrson, .members and William Kirk aller- The next meeting will be held at Karrisburg in the city hall Monday at 8 p. m. and the following meeting will be ot the Ladies' Aid society hall in Crabtrce Tuesday at 8 p. m. County Agent Mullen and A. S. King, assigned to educational work in connection with the program from Oregon State college, are attending these meetings and explaining the program. Girl Held Dead Brought to Life Oxford, England, April 18. Three minutes after she was pronounced dead of heart disease, Miss Daisy Allen, 22, was revived by a coramine injection and artificial respiration, 'and she was recovering today in a hospital. She said that during her three minutes of "death," she felt as if suspended in the air. and heard soft music. She felt no pain nor terror. - Suffering from valvular heart disease. Miss Bailey collapsed while her physician, Dr. Justin Bailey, was visiting her. Dr. Bailey pronounced her dead, but at once injected coramine into her heart and began artificial respiration. In three minutes, her heart began to flutter. In 15 minutes it was beating normally. Several hours later she was strong enough to be taken to a hospital. Oregon Flag to Be Given Champoeg Park Presentation of an Oregon flag and a short address by Governor Charles II. Martin will be feature events of the Founders Day program to be held Saturday, May 2, at Champoeg park, according to word received here. The flag will be presented by the Portland chamber of commerce and will be accepted on behalf of the state by, Governor Martin. Charles A. Howard, state superintendent of education, Is also scheduled to give an address. Other state officials- expected to be present ore Earl Snell, secretary of state; Hifus Holmari. treasurer; and members of the supreme court. The Salem high school band will .play and Dr. 11. C. Ku-ley of Salem will lead community singing. ARTIIl'R GEARY IIKRK Arthur Geary, Portland attorney, whose grandfather was the first president of Albany college, was in' Albany briefly yesterday, accompanied by his mother. Mr. Geary is a candidate for election as Oregon delegate to the Republican national convention. was explained by Chairman E. B. j by congress to establish a coast-to-Williamson, chairman, today as j coast chain of army air bases to due to refusal of the petitioner cost $60,000,000. ' to pledge his property to the I The $545,000,000 army supply county. bill, carrying provisions for Pledging of property by pcti-' strengthening west coast defenses, tioncrs, if they own any, is a legal has passed both houses and is in requirement which cannot be sus-' conference for adjustment of pended, Chairman Williamson ferenccs. said. Such pledging does not de-i The $549,000,000 naval appro-prive the assistance petitioners of priation bill will not be brought their life-interests in their prop-'0".1 01 tne appropriations commit-crty, or of their rights to sell or ce un"' Cary recovers. Speaker rent, nor does it entail ejectment , Joseph W. Byrns said. of cither husband or wife upon i learned today, to inspect proposed I A house nnnrnnrintlnns snhcnm-! mitle plans to make the junket by J airplane as soon as Rep. Glover Cary, D., Ky.. a member, recovers irom an anacK oi pneumonia. The navy has recommended, it i W!ls learnpd on hifc,n authority, the TrlJoXr to ?.a.1e .,'?' ""ij'.ui?" J? ....f. raiihhea n V are a and Caribbean sea areas. I 'V" """--: uumym mittee in charge of the army supply bill is considering a flight to Rocky mountain and northwest regions as soon as the session ends with a view of recommending additional army air bases in those sections. Rep. J. Mark Wilcox, D.. Fla., is awaiting a war department report on his bill approved last session From the Headlines By Deacon Richmond "San Francisco Docks Tied up by Longshoreman's Strike" A nation's wars are fought with guns and loss of human life; but - labor wars are just as real, and filled with fearful strife. There's lardship for the 'amilies of the nen, who are on 1 1 r 1 k e; there's learth of food, ind what they ;et are not the Ihings they like. There's loss of orpstii?p in a nnrt when ships are sent away because they cannot Bet their load, and can t afford delay. The employers, too. are losine at a time when lns. count, for profits ouicklv disaD-' pear as their expenses mount. mere are manv other losses, in i i,, ,., ... K ,'...,. can't help the strike, but have their part to pay. Labor is opposed to war. as it has stated often; but, in differ- t'nrps u m ran la ii-k mil , ?. -': e principle of set-, siderable distance already and than the battle was progressing -or would be soon, in. the vitally important Harar area. failure Admitted , Geneva, April 18. The League of Nationa' conciliation committee of 13, which for months tried to bring peace between Italy and Ethiopia, formally, adopted a report today admitting its mediatory efforts have failed a diplomatic defeat due in part to Italy's demands that it be allowed to keep the Ethiopian territory it has conquered. : COUNTY RECORDS j ARE STUDIED FOR FARM VALUE DATA Linn county is one of 14 Oregon counties which are being surveyed for information concerning farm mortgages, transfers and taxes designed to reveal matters in connection with farm values and debt-paying capacity of farm land, according to Stella Hoover, county assessor, in whose office most o the work is being done. . The survey is being conducted in Oregon under supervision of the department of agricultural economics at Oregon State college. Miss Hoover said. It is typical of surveys being made in sample counties of all states. The work is being done by ap proximately eight Linn county residents, who are being aided by Miss Hoover and by other county officials from whose offices information is required. The results of the survey are designed as an aid to borrowing farmers, farm loan agencies and farm buyers. ... Aid Requested in Locating Brother Sheriff Shelton yesterday received a letter from P. O. Ncraal, physician at Cut Bank. Mont,, asking him to help locate the, writer's brother, Arne Neraal, 64, who was last heard of when he left Portland two years ago in quest of work. The missing man is described as being five feet 8 inches tall. "If I can find him I will take care of him so he docs not need to work," Dr. Ncraal wrote. FORMER RESIDENT VISITS - Mrs. Herbert Hussong, Med-ford, formerly Glenna McDanlel, Albany, . is here spending the week visiting her mother, Mrs. S. I. McDaniel. Mrs. McDaniel will accompany her daughter to Med-fprd when the latter returns home. , - - i tne petitioners death, the committee chairman said. The procedure merely guarantees to the county that its claim for assist-. ancc given the person making the pledge will receive consideration ahead of the heirs when the pensioner's estate is finally settled and divided, or in case the property is sold. This, in Mr. Williamson's opinion, should cause no person in need of old age assistance to hesitate to qualify, since it in no way alfccts the petitioner's rights of occupancy. In effect, he explained, the old age assistance merely becomes a loan secured by the pensioner's property collectable only after the death of both the pensioner and husband or wife. "3u.w rn.nrni.Li i Alan H. Banks, pastor of the Pentecostal Assembly of God, is , publishing monthly a four-page I pamphlet which he prints himself ' for distribution about town, the first issue appearing today. The pamphlet includes not only the Assembly calendar but scriptural quotations and pertinent anec-tfotus and Gospel messages. iiiiimi arte i:t fneril services for Mrs. Su- J&&ir?"". d w in iivmiic i .w.- w.. wiiuwy, nm ,t. hold Mnndav finrmmn nt 9 clock in theCt,rtm,l!.r eh.,,,. . C,'C" Qliom The body will he & dt the de cemetery. innii sinic. in a union or a Na.iu i ... ui " . . ' " : u ;.. ;.. c;. and'ca,U or r,WU7.d cach must g,ve as we" as take' t)r,e ,,de can t have it all: but I we-le rifHng , . Audience" " '

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page