Albany Daily Democrat from Albany, Oregon on February 11, 1925 · Page 6
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Albany Daily Democrat from Albany, Oregon · Page 6

Albany, Oregon
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 11, 1925
Page 6
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PAGE SIX Al.fUNT OKH WEDNESDAY, FKU. II, 102S MIU'WwliHW , . w lets. ike Tho following statements, made by Dr. A. P. Jlowells before the legirJa-tive committee on revision of laws, were submitted by tho author today for publication, referring to house bill No. 391, which is now in the hands of tho revision of laws commiltss of tho houso: ' "In appearing before this committee on behalf of the Oregon Osteopathic Association, of which I am a mombor, I wish to set before you the attitude ,of our state association toward this bill, and particularly onv attitude toward the high educational requirements of the bill. After these brief introductory remarks, Carl Sox of Albany, who is acting as attorney for this association, will discuss with you certain details of this bill and changes which should be made in the interests of fair play. "The present requirements in this state of tho osteopathic applicants, as to their technical training, is that they shall have had a four year course of eight months each. It is now about ten years since any of our colleges of osteopathy and surgery have given a course of less than four years of at least eight months each, excepting one which was disqualified by the American Osteopathic association about five years ago. ' - "The minimum educational re quirements of Tho American Osteopathic Association of its seven colleges, are for entrance, a diploma from a recognized high school or secondary school, and after . that the technical course is of four years of at least eight months each, covering everything covered in a class A medical school, and as thoroughly. The only exception which might be honestly taken to this statement is in regard to materia mcdica, 'pharmacy and prescription writing. In the Los Angeles College . of Osteopathic Physicians and Surgeons, these subjects are given as this college comes up to the requirements of a class A medical school according to the laws of the State of California and its graduates are licensed as physicians and surgeons, though by an independent' osteopathic board. In some other, colleges of osteopathy and surgery these are included under other heads and in some not much attention is paid to them. However, class A medical schools consider these subjects of relatively little importance and do not grant much time to it. Harvard medical school has no course In materia medica and allows only 104 hours to all drug medication. "Now while the above educational requirements of the American Osteopathic association are enforced, yet most of the colleges of osteopathy and surgery maintain a four year course nine - months each instead of eight as allowed, and at least four of the colleges require as. an additional entrance requirement, one year of college physics, chemistry and biology. I might add that each of these colleges of osteopathy and surgery has in connection with it or available to them a standard equipped surgical and obstetrical hospital of not less than 50 beds capacity, with possibly one exception and they maintain free ' clinics and dispensaries, in connection with these schools. The Los Angeles OMee-c of O'teora'ihic Physicians and J Surgeons will shortly have in aH', J t...i. .u u.ii.otai lor teaching pur-j poses and ior i:itern-.hip3 for their ' graduates, a 250 bed unit ox the Coun- J ty hospital, manned lrom the ojlco- j pathic profession completely. "With this brief statement of our educational standards we The Oregon Osteopathic Association wish to go on record as favoring the high educational requirements as called for in this, bill. We could not do otherwise and be true and honest physicians. There could bo an honest difference of opinion, however, as to whether one of the college years required might not better be omitted and a year's internship added. V While favoring these high standards, we must at the same time call your attention to several aspects of this bill, which arc thoroughly unfair and give a golden opportunity for injustice by the dominant school of practice. It is not wise legislation which lets a bill got through which gives to much power to any one school THE LARGEST GONGERN OF ITS KIND IN THE WORLD CELEBRATES 22ND, BiRTHDAY Few things are more inspiring than tho development of an institution which gives employment to thousands of people, and meets a general demand with high quality merchandise, tnus rendering the public a great service. In the short space of 22 year?, the original forty Rexall Stores have increased to 10,000, These stores now own and operate factories employing 10,000 people and contain over 50 . acres of floor space, producing exclusive trade-marked merchandise, Which Includes medicines, which have : been tested by 20 export chemists, during the course of manufacture, rubber goods, which are all guaranteed; hospital supplies and plasters; toilet articles such as Cur a Nome, Juneve and Jonteel, nil made under the direct supervision of the hlfrhest paid French expert in the United States. Stationery and candy, and strange ns it may seem tho candy out class or sect; so that they will have the power to throttle an opposing school of thought. That such power will or possibly may bo used this way has been our experience In the past on composite medical boards of the several states in about 75 per cent of the cases. The tyranny and strife resulting from such a situation no only works to the grave disadvantage of tho weaker school or class hut idfto to the tyrant as well, and certainly deprives the people of many advantages they might have if the newer and weaker school had a proper opportunity to develop to its utmost; and thus make its greatest contribution to society. "Some of the legislators are now saying: 'What is the need of this bill anyway?' Certainly this bill as now drawn will do more harm than good. However, there is a very genuine need for high educational requirements for all those who would practice tho .healing art. This state is being flooded with all kinds of ill-trained and un trained so-called doctors. I think you will admit that it is not fair for the well trained medic or osteopath who has spent from four to seven years after his high school work in acquiring a technical education to ask him to compete on much the same basis with men of a year or so, so-called training. It is certainly not fair to the public many of whom aro not wise enough to detect the. difference. All this being true, however", does not justify passing a bill which throws all the power in one set of hands, and makes it possible for them to deprive the osteopathic profession of rights it now has and lias been exercising for some years. We would call your attention to the fact that osteopathic physicians and surgeons arc licensed to do surgery in this state and have been since 1917, and so our present license states; and quite properly so because we on tho average receive as thorough a training as the average medic. "The thoroughly unequal representation on the proposed board of licensure and other features of the bill which Mr. Sox will point out make it possiblc'for this board to deprive the osteopathic profession of rights already granted them by this State and to limit their chance for future development and growth; to prevent them from exercising their complete rights at physicians and surgeons which they are morally and at present legally entitled to. "The lack of a proper proviso in connection with the prliminary education requirements will work most unfairly on students from this and other states who are actually in school and may wish to locate here, because they may not have the jtwo years college work. One of the members of this committee, Mr. Swan, has in his town a young man who has qualified with the high 'school work and one year of college work and has entered the Los Angeles College of Osteopathic Physicians and Surgeons. .This man will be in college four years and then a hospital internship. Are you going to shut out from your state one of its own citizens, born here for one year of preliminary college work? And then how about doctors in other states who mjght wish to locate here, but having been graduated some time back have not had the extra college work ? "If gentlemen -we cannot have this bill amended substantially as our attorney suggests, we must urge its defeat on the ground that it is class leg's'ation i-.tru'-"i by a m"st lauds-He '-"est for hiyhcr oducaKo-isI s'nndardr., hut 'ne"e'the!ess .a:m"d to eM on" ra's at the cxaenw of 'an- r'hr- and at t!:e expense of the people." "' 89 SCORE MADE BY ALBANY GIRL OREGON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE, Corvallis, Feb. 11 (Special) Muriel Blume of Albany, special in home economics at O. A. C, shot in the girls rifle team Saturday with, a score of 89. The team was shooting against Syracuse University of New York, in the second match of the season. Matches are to bo fired during the week of February 21, with Michigan Agricultural college University of Vermont, Arizona University, Oklahoma College of Agriculture and Mechanical arte, and the University of Montana. put of this company is the largest In the world. With the combined products, this cooperative enterprise, tho Rexall Co., has an annual business of 70 million dollars in the United States alone. Quality and service are outstanding principles in the distribution of Rexall. The Rexall stores guarantee every item they sell that is manufactured by their company. They are giving to the American public today a standardized Bervice, so that whenever you trade at a Rexall store, the quality of your merchandise is de-finitely fixed and absolute satisfaction guaranteed. Your local Rexall store, one of tho 10;000 who have obligated themselves to observe the Golden Rule in nil their dealings, are com memorating tnis mrthday week by giving you such values and such service as they would receive from you if the positions of distributor and consumer were reversed. SCIO MAN, WHO DIED IN PORTLAND, HU1UEI) IN MILLER CEMETERY SCIO, Feb. 10 (Special) .tames Martin, (Jeff) Bilyeu, died nt the home of his sister, Mrs. George Lewis in Portland on Friday following an illness of about a year ot cancer of the Rtomnch, Mr, Hilyeu was taken to his sister's home on New Yeilr's day and had been confined to his bed since that time. : Tho body was brought to the Miller cemetery, throe miles northeast of Scio Sunday morning, and funeral services were held by Kev. Fred Waeltho, Baptist minister of Scio. Jeff, as he was known by his friends in Scio, was born in Scio 02 years ago, and has spent all his life here. He is survived by two sis-ters, Mrs. G. W. Morrow of Scio, a;ul Mrs. Gcorgo Lewis of Portland. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin J. Holland aro receiving congratulations on the birth of a daughter, Wednesday. This is their first child. heS has been named Betty Ann. Mr. Holland is a rural mail carrier on route 1 out of Scio. Mother and babe aro doing well. Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Heyno and Miss Bess Morris of Lebanon, visited Mrs. Sarah Morris Sunday. , Mr. and Mrs. Carl Cyrus and Mrs. Smma Cyrus of Portland spent the week-end at the O. B. Cyrus home. Mrs. M, L. Jones of Portland spent the wok-end with Mr. and Mrs. P. H. MacDonald. NEW LUMBER YARD TO BE ESTABLISHED IN JEFFERSON, WORD JEFFERSON, Feb. 10. (Special-Preparations arc being made to build a new lumber' yard which will be located near tho highway on tho grounds of the old prune drier belonging to Ros Thomas. It will be superintended by Bob Smith, formerly ith Brown Potzel & Co. J. T. Jones was a business visitor i nSnlcm Wednesday. Mrs. Frank Chase of Grangeville, Idaho, made a short visit with her sisiter, Mrs. Adie Hutchinson. Pelman Withcrrite has been doing trucking for Chas. Hoyt who is starting a rock crusher near Harrisburg. Mrs. Hattie Sims and daughter Marion were Albany shoppers Monday. - The Past Noble Grand club met with Mrs. Frank Wicd Thursday. Lloyd Arnold, who is employed at the paper mill in Camas, Wash., spent the week-end here visiting friends. C. M. Smith' and family spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. John Palmer at Corvallis. Dr. Allen came over from Mill City Sunday after J. B. Looneywho returned with him for a short visit. Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Emery spent the week-end with their daughter and husband in Salem. Mrs. George Griffith came from Salem Monday to spend a few days with her mother, Mrs. Cornell. Mrs. Jesse Parrish and baby daugh ter Helen Patricia, arrived home Tues day from the Albany hospital. Miss Myrtle Myers from Portland, is visiting her sister Mrs. Fred Wied. Miss Martha Tandy from Portland spent the week-end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Tandy. Miss Marion Allen was homo last week from Independence, where she has been teaching under the Normal Training cla's, owing to an outbreak of diphtheria in the school. Mr. and Mrs. Rajbt. N. Torbet and Mr. and Mrs. Biojgett oi Albany were Sunday guests, oi Mr. and Mrs. M. It. Looncy. ' The marriage of Miss Marion Stei-wer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Steiwer of Hopewell, occurred at the home of the bride Saturday, January 30. Mr. and Mrs. Earl White had as their guests over the week-end Mr. and Mrs. O. E. White of Monmouth, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. White of Salem, and Mr. and Mrs. Lee Grinder of Albany. On Saturday evening the party attended the dance at Scio. Two small children of Vcrlc Case, along with their father, are quarantined with smallpox, but of a very light form. ' Mt. and Mrs. Earl Phelps celebrated their seventeenth wedding anniversary with an evening of cards a week ago Saturday. Tho guests were Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Hinz, Mr. and Mrs. Leston Howell, Miss Muriel Wilson and Mr. Harry McKco. . Mr. and Mrs. L. 1L Knight arrived here last week from Montana, where they have been visiting relatives. They experienced somo extremely cold weather. Mrs. Eli Mills, who was taken to the Albany hospital Saturday for treatment, is reported to be improving. . !,' .; :t: ;, 1, .: . , Mrs. L. Hoyt and Miss Lou Miller were in Albany Wednesday. 1. . Miss Pauline Pago spent the week end with friends in Salem, i Mr. and Mrs, E. F. Powell and daughter, Donna June, spent Sunday with their folks, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Merritt of Scio, ;, TRIM YOUR TREES 1 Parties having trees with limbs lower than 9 feet over the street or side walk ,are hereby notified to trim them, according to ordinance passed by tho city council, . . G. M. JUNKIN, Fll-15 Supt. of Streets. Regular-meeting of Adonirnm Council No. 9 this (Wednesday) evening at 7:30 o'clock. All companions made welcome. By order of Illuslrous Master, William Fortmlller, Recorder. , F-ll Jarbira, LxMarr-" Sandra,"' Dramatic love story coming to HALSEY HIGH SCHOOL DEFEATS SCIO FIVE IN BASKETBALL GAME HALSEY, Feb. 11. (Special) Persistent effort on the part of the Hal-soy high school boys resulted in their second victory nt basketball Friday evening when they defeated the Scio high school by the score of 17-5. Points scored by individual members of the team show the starring members. Tho lineup: Halscy . , Scio Cross (5) F Sheltur. Kcontz(2) F (1) Miller Norton (8) C McKniglil Tussing.(2) (i (1) Thurston Robnett ' . G (3) Zyssett The game between the Halscy high school girls and these of tho Scio high school resulted In another victory for tho Halsey team, score M-1I. A. A. Trussing. 11. M. Bond, G. W. Lnubner and C. P. Moody attended the Mason lodge at Shedd Saturday evening. ; Miss Cleonn'.Smith, tencher in the Sweet Home high school, spent the week end with her father, W. L. Smith of this city. " . G. T. Hockensmith of Albany was a Halsey visitor Friday. Gilbert Carey, who is attending school in Portland, was home for the week end and spoke at the M. E. church Sunday evening. W. K. Kirk, daughter, Grace, and son, Henry, drove to Albany Saturday. Miss Ida Mitzner of the Albany schools and Miss Amnnda Mitzner, student in Portland, came home for the week end. Miss Amnnda presented a talk' at the local M. E. church Sunday evening. Mrs. O. B. Stalnakcr returned to her home in Corvallis Monday after a few days with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. P. Patton in this cily. ' Messrs. Hocking and Lee of Portland were in Halsey Saturday looking after business of the Pacific Tel. & Tel. Co. Mrs. E. E. Gormley returned Saturday from Eugene. Mr. and Mrs. George Maxwell, ac companied by Mrs. D. J. Hnycs, Mrs. i J. C. Standish and Mn. John Sn'ar.h, urove to Albany Tuesday. j at n T T.. ..... . .. , nil a. . . u. 1 1 uu wu., u xM-,.H:ilur lu Salem Tuesday.' Mrs. G. R. Walker was called t , Rcedsport Wednesday on the occasion of the birth of triplets, two girls and one boy, to her daughter, Mrs. Lee of that place. C. F. Morse left for Eugene Thursday where he entered a hospital for an operation. Mrs. Albert Miller spent the week end with her daughter, Mrs. Florence Leeper nid Son, Francis, in Eugene. Mrs. D. F. Dean arrived Thursday evening from her home in Dandon for a visit with her daughter, Mrs. C. P. Stafford and husband of Halsey. H. A. Renniger of Albany, was looking after business at the ranch southwest of town Monday. Tho Women's Study club met February 5 with Mrs. A. A. Tussing for a lesson on "Noted Women." Roll call rcsponso was unusual occupations for women. Thn lives and works of Frances Willard, Jano Adams and Madam Curric were reviewed by Mrs. Bond. Mrs. Moody, for instructive art, gave a talk on floors and floor covering. Mrs, Aubrey Tussing of Brownsville assisted the hostess. Tho club is scheduled t.i meet February 19 with Mrs. M. II. Shook. , . Mr. and Mrs. Will Porter, Mrs. Dora Davis, Mrs. Cornett, Mrs. Morgan-son and Mrs. Clark all of Shcdd called during tho past week on Mrs, M. E. Bassett at the T. I. Marks homo In Halsey. Mrs. Bassett has been In III health for somo time. E. V. Bnss and family and Mr. and Mis. Elmer Munson spent Sunday with relatives in Albany, Glenn Hill of Harrisburg was a Halsey. caller Monday, Fined for Speeding Chester Miller of Jefferson, arrested recently by Traffic Officer Lillnrd, paid a find to Judge Nutting in the city court today after pleading guilty. Bounty Is Collected Kyle Deebc of Lebanon yesterday collected 1 in homily on two coyotes, one a female, : ; , IL lite Globe starting Thursday "SELF MADE FAILURE" ONE OF BEST 25 FILMS The vast human appeal of "A Sell Made Failure," the J. K. McDonali' production which Is showing at the Globe Theater, today, makes it one of the best pictures we have seen this year. While the picluro is a farce comedy, it contains pathos to a very marked degree, and there is more than cno scene which draws tears even from hearts of stones. The plot Is well defined and the sequences of the tlranin have been so closely connected that there is very little break in ' tho story except the bathing girl sequence, which was apparently injected purely for the beauty of the scenes and the ludicrous situations which were brought about by the bringing of a bevy of beautiful young women Into what had previously been on atmosphere of ago and rheumatism. Speaking of casts it may not be nut of the way to mention that It Includes Ben Alexander, Lloyd Hamilton, Mntt Moore, Patsy Kuth Miller, Mary Cnrr, Sam Dograsao. Chuch Reisnor, Dan Mason, AUa Allen, Pris-cilla Mnrgon, oJc McCrny and "Cameo," the dog of "Penrod and Sam" fame. , RARE SCENIC EFFECTS IN LA MARR PICTURE "Sandra" presents a variety of beautiful interior settings and exterior backgrounds, at the Globe theater Thursday and Friday. More than fifteen sets have been provided for the action of tho story, including an exotic bodoir, an Impressive hall with stairway leading to a mezzanine, a beautiful dining rtom provided with archways for entrance, a modern bachelor's studi6 apartment, a Russian dunce club revealing the MoiJern niyio oi ail in an ex.. -iK,y bizarie !inner, a piclui-e.4qi,e !. hi UL-auviMc, u..!i;,; lor decniuive pu.-pojes the present Man Jong Vou., and several other setting. Most striking of nil is the tremendous setting depicting a ballroom in Paris, designed in velvet draperies, giant columns, and silver decorations. "Sandra" also offers somo exteriors depicting lovely Long Island landscapes, beautiful scenes in Westchester County and colorful shots of tho beach at Deauvlllc, and intimate glimpses of the most Interesting parts of Paris. EXAMINATIONS ARE NOW IN PROGRESS AT MILL CITY SCHOOL MILL CITY,' Feb. 11 (Special) Tho mid-semester examinations aro now in progress in the Mill Cily schools, and should bo finished by Wednesday. Tho rest of the week will he declared a vacation period. Tho high school soniors blossomed out in their new class hiitr, Monday. The headgear is a bright red with white letters. New class rings aro also how being worn by tho soniors. ' Several carloads of basketball fans drove to Corvallis Saturday night to witness tho gamo between Eugene and Corvallis. Most of them wore disappointed, saying that faster games aro playod on the local floor by tho high school teams than that witnessed Saturday. Claude Wilson, former resident of Mill City now located at Salem, was a business visitor hero Monday, li. W. Roddick, roiidmnster for tho Southern Pacific Company with headquarters at Albany, was a business' visitor hero Monday. , .. V. W. Woodruff, connepted with the water service department of the Southern Pacific company nt Albany, was in Mill City Monday and Tuesday making repnlra to company property, Mrs, 1). I' Penrman, a former resident of Mill City, now living ut Los Angeles, arrived Friday for a month's stay nt tho homo of her daughter, Mrs. fl. A, Smith, '. H Wo . m ii m a.u 'f.w ALBANY, OUBGON Crisp Dimity Blouses The Kind You Like for Spring I Lovely Silk Blouses Smart New Styles for Spring Wear Never were Hluuses lovelier than they are this season t And these arc not only attractive, but they are excellent values us well, which makes them nil the more desirable. Crepe de Chino and New Knitted Silk Fabrics arc the favored materials for these smart Qvcrhtouscs in the newest Sprint; styles. Vou may choose tailored styles or dressier ones, with lout; or short sleeves, in all the new colors ut this remarkably low price, $398 & $498 - . J Warranty Deeds O. C. Pepperling nud lfe to U. A Brauner. Lots :i and 4 In Mock 12 in llyland addition to Uibniion. Kdlth K. Klklns t vlr to Myrl Itilow. Lot 2 In lllock 1 in llachle-imin park addition to Albany. William Elder ti l. Pettyjohn and wife. Lots & and ti in lllock II in town of Lvinis. I I.eroy Maring t: Ji'.mnn II. I!ail"V nnd wife'. Land in Tp. Ill S. It. 3 V.. I containing l!OE0 lien s. J. L. XX ii 1 to D. I). Woodwnrlh. Lsnrt In Block 102 In Hackleman's addit'ou to Albany, O, T. llockensmlth et nl to 11. It. Ilierly. Land In Tp. 14 8. H. 3 V containing 70 acres. Charles I'reltag and wife to Wm. Wruck. Land in Tp. 10, H. Ii. 2 W., containing 20 acres. C. II. Davis and wife to Loo L. Harris and wife. Land In Block 44 in llacklemnii's second nddition to Al-bnny. Fred Grimmer to It. L. Burnett and wife. Lot 0 in Block 4 In Hackleman's fourth addition to Albany. Ernest R. Ilagonliuch and wife to fllenn Cilddens and wife. L-it I in Block 2 In Central addition to Albany. ATTENTION MOOSE ' Every Moono nnd lady Is asked to be at the Grand Opening of Moose Temple, Thumlay evening. Parade at 7 o'clock. Program 8 o'clock. Danco following. (Sgd) ConOnltteo I'll ELKS' DANCE Friday February l.'l. Elks and friendii Invited. Invltiitions al door. (Sgd.) Committee FII-13 'HIS NIGHT may convince you Sallow skin is more than skin deep. Forthat tired, worn out, listless fooling, koop your stomach, livornndbowols free from Indigestion, blllousnoss nnd constipation. Chamberlain's Tablets will keen you Cloan Insldo. Take two tonight. Thoy will not make you sick and you will fool good tomorrow, CO for 2I cents. SatJ tnnfltVliwf CHICHESTER S PILLS I.adlrat Adh jiMirWrMMhtfor a M-flbMtflPIHKmflndyirffnu i'MUIn ItHl uti'l Onld niMiOlfAYr U.rt, iciie.l with Ulna tlll.Um, V J'mUm ti other. Ilinr of vonr " Icmftlli&WmBCSPii MttfcnownMHtir,Hirtit,AlfctyHIUlili SOL? BY DRUGGISTS LVtFYWHLR . -wv..lWV''WiVi There Is n very worm place thin Spring in tho hearts of women for Tuck-ins mid Over-blouses in tan n ml white dimities, daintily trimmed. Just what yoti wunt To Wcnr With Sweaters and Suits tills Spring. And tho price? Surprisingly low only $1.98 It. W. Tripp, local reultyr, will go to Portland today and tomorrow wifl attend the annual Lincoln bnmpiet given by tho Hepubllcan clubs of. Orceon. '- TONIGHT ONLY lien Alexander and Lloyd Hamilton in "A SELF MADE FAI1.UKK" COMING Thimday and Friday It's a Hit LYTELL I'ho alary of n woman who nenrchod for love and returned In where love wna r rnm tho novo by Pearl Iloll J, ' COMEDY ' "FAST AN!) FUUIOUS" Evenings, ,,30e nnd )0c. MntinccH , . , , . . , . , 25c nnd 10c AM m Starring , .j. - BARBARA VjVvL, LA' MARR .TTjj : !yf

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