Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on March 26, 1936 · Page 1
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March 26, 1936

Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 1

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Thursday, March 26, 1936
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wr n m a FULL LEASED WIRE United PreM Service Complete County, State, Natlon-ll and World N?wa the day It baiipena Serving all Linn Cuuntj. The Albany Dem-j-Qt-Herald, Vol. LXIX, No. 219 ALBANY, LINN COUNTY, OREGON, THURSDAY, MARCH 26, 1936 The Albany Herald, Vol. LXI, No. 209 -il .il .tiium m.-mmmmm-wm,,..,..,.,,,, ., ,. , . , u., , , ,.. ,,. ,-,... , . ,, MT-----eg""'lla Hear Clements Tells About OARP 10'S II IIS CONTIWUE 5SE Hoffman, Wilentz Inspect Home of Bruno; Governor Reacts Condon Proposal HITLER SUIITi CONCRETE PLAN whether he planned to go to Dr. S " . mftiiftiriiiii.i mi, m i mm rn -riiif m riifrfiTni irf --rriiiri f ?m . ,JI It's an assignment that may cost some of them votes, but members ot the sneeini House committee named to probe the Townsond ot-nge pension movement apparently nre cheerful as they sul eul to Rat how "OATtP" collects nnd spemls lis gioney id proinoilng the ulna lo pay Juno a monih to all past at). Left to right, vated. ffre Hepresenlntlves Clare IS. lloftiiiDn t Hop., Mich... C. Jasper Uiei ( Uein.. Mo.), chairman: and John fi llolllster t Itep., Ohio). Utiinding, letl To right, ore Hepruaenltillves J. vrilllaai Dlttor -(Rep.. I'n.l, Samuel L. Culllna (Kep.. Ca.il r. I , Joseph 4. UuvAgan (Uem., Ne Y.), and aohn kk Tolnn (Dcm., Calif.). While Califorula Cougrwamen Tolau and Collins art slauncli TuVnseoditel. nil the ot horn are reported in frown o" "OAltP." ('littlnnmi Hell heini; Hie ouiMininlina n.u.ineiit AP1ESE ID Portland." Or., March 26. A .plea of guilty was cnlerod Wed Tells CommonsJ3ritain to S.tond by France and Belgium f BBMrfiS IttlMTAtY FACT Gorman Attitude iewed Unsatisfactory But War Averted London, March 26. Foreign; Secretary Anthony Eden assured the house of commons Jloday that Britain would be strictly loyal to 'her solemn pledge lo help maintain the security of France and Belgium. o At the same time, he insisted there is nc military alliance o f Britain with those two countries. Eden's address opened general debate on foreign policy. a i in ! He appealed to Fuehrer AdiJi Hitler to make constructive proa posals to the Lotarno powers sav that the Rhineland dispute cjuIc be adjusted amicably. Shortly alter his speech, Prime Minister Stanley Buldvftn was understood to have asked Joachim von Rib-bentiop, German dipUanat, to .tali a personal nussuatc to Mitlcr, urg-' ing him to submit practical proposals for enng the crisis. Eacu reaffirmed Britain's interest in the maintenance of Franco-Belgian inU'arity and said, "No force shall cross their frontiers-". However, he added, Eritain ha not accepted any obligation except those shaacd by the league ot nations and the Locarno powers. In justification of the Locarno proposals fur a solution, which. lliller found unacceptable, Edun sii: (t - -" .' n iial et .Um4 "They have allayed the "immediate prospers of steps . which might lead to war." Eden appealed to Germany to promise not to f certify tWe Hliani land zone durine nomjtiatujlis. n-hiil T am infnrmnrl it io ianltnc. sible for the German jfovernment to give even that undertaking." Citing eflorts lor new negotiations, he said a German contribution is essential and added reproachfully that so tar none has been iorthcoming except Hitler's undertaking not to increase t h'e troops in the zone. f OR LAST BATTLE Asmara, March 26. Italian and Ethiopian armies prepared today for a last great battle in the Lake Ashangi district before, the rains immobilize them until next fall. Italiun reports are that Emperor H.tile Selassie is gathering an army of, some 80,001) warriors which he intends to lead himself in hope of victory. , Preparations on both sides are kept secret J)ut it is likely the expected battle will takg? place on the shores ob the lake, a strategically valuable position south of Wnba Alagi which Marshal Pietio Badoglio captured recently. WPA Strir Bolfc. At Accepting Terms Marshfield, Or., March 26. Two hundred WPA workers, striking on Marshfield and North Bend relief projeffis in a demand lor higher wages, refused to accept WPA officials' invitation to return to work this morning. EHTS IS ! amour r iji a I nil 1 1 C-Feuin-eIF DttctavM Hkr Nkvp Madia Study ; of Economic '..! Resigned Leader ' Cmie Collctiirg Fuimde ; " foipClwba" :' i.4 WasfeinttoM. Rferelji SHSi house pens-ions taquky tediay Btn-dered Robert E. Cl'emens, ne-signed Townsend secretary, ta produce "post haste" baiok-s . ttKtsl records o the old oe pensian movement which the commiM'ed had subpoenaed. A. 20-minuW racess was tiAaii by the committee heade by kep. Jasper BCll, D., i'o., while Clements .dispatched an aids? to . the Townsend offices here to collect the records Th order vas e ieued attar Clements revealed he had not broiaijit 211 the records covarakt by the committee's subpttAia. He said the material was scattenaat . Ihroufh 1 offices in Chicago, Los Angeles, Mew York and Aashirai ton. Bell then ordered Clem e,e ; send an assistant "post haste" to the Washington office and brinaf back all the eamred records avstaV-able tliere. - , . Clements exptamed ' that t h o Townsend movement recocfc filled nine office rooms ia a Waa-ington bwiidliv, four in Chicaeae and a large office in Hew. York. "Mr- Well, who fa s)oi)kg to pay for a truck to bring all. theme re cords here?" ClerMtits ; askoal. ' "We've got one cafd index aloe, M rM 4 eat ?,M eWaV aett -their financial condition." .. . Bell did not respond. Wee Tea ' ; ' Clements said he had been uai-able to assemble all the material desired by the inveatieattrs lot- -cause he had- not received t h house subpoena for them until i p. mt Tuesday, and that it was a "physical impossibility" to gut it all together in trie short time. "We want to show the development of the Teiiinl mOYemenV,' Committee Counsel James K. Sullivan said, "rfrom Club No. 1 at Iluiitintfton Park, Cal., down la thtt present time and the witness cannot testify without the data from the records." Clements told the committee to (Plees Tura ta Pice Two) IS WELD VALUELESS J. D. Ray, tianslent self-styled poultry expert who has been selling "Doc Ray's Sure-Shot Expellee" about the county, was lodged in the county jail today aater being arrestrfU in a local auto camp by Sheriff Shelton and State Officer Roy Larson, the latter rcp-aescnting the state veterinarian's office. . Ray is charged with sale of medicine or stock feed in packages bearing no labels, but attention was called to his activities! by discovery that the so-called "expeller" wtft of no value though he was charging farmers $1 a pound for it. The discovery was made at the Oregon State college, where an-, alysis of a sample brought forth the report that it was composed of ingredients that while not harmful, were at the same time not beneficial. This is the salesman concerning whom warninjOwas issued recently by the county agent's office. Ray's hearing was fixed for 10 a. m. tomorrow and his bail warv fixed ot $50. . When he failed G3 furnish bond. Judge Olliver i& mandccQiim to the custody of the sheriff. r A drunkenness case is pending against Ray in city court. Mott and Ekwall Enter Candidacies. Salem, Ore., March 26. From Washington, D. C, James W. Mott, representative in congress from the first Oregon district, today filed for reelection on the republican ticket, pledging "continued support of the Townsend plan as embodied in the McGroarty bill-" No one else has filed yet for the republican nomination at the May 15 primary election. , William A. Ekwall, Portland representative In congress from the third district, also sent from the national capitol his notice of candidacy for the republican New York, March 26. Gov. Harold G. Hoffman of New Jer sey and Attorney General David Wilentz, and C. Lloyd Fisher, counsel for Bruno Richard Hauptmann. visited the German carpenter's former home in the Bronx today, apparently to inspect the attic from which, the state claimed, came one of the Lindbergh kidnap ladder rails. Although the governor would not state specifically that trie visit, which, lasted lor hours, was in connection with this matter, he indicated Si much when he admitted that several packages carried into the house . contained parts of the ladder as well as a panel taken from Hauptmann's closet, bearing the pencilled name of Dr. John F. (Jafsie) Condon. The governor also was accompanied by Anthony Hauck, district attorney for Hunterdona county: William Legay, Hoffman's secretary, and several New Jersey state troopers- When . the- governor emerged from the house he was asked REPEAL TALKED Repeal of Albany's city ordl- nance governing the parking or automobiles, and substitution of a new ordinance which will be adaptable to present-day neefls was considered by the city council here last night. During the discussion the need for many changes was "brought ,lf out. and the council committee on ordinances was instructed to study the situ&ion and prepare lan ordinance for consideration at ,,, npxt ssinn nf th cn,mci. the next session including in it provisions for parking zones, to be designated by signs; parking limits, arrangement- of ' cars and similar restrictions, covering all phases of the parking problem. The council last night also Hiscusspd sueeestions for altering , .,, fil. nn hl,.in,i,lrjps hnt the city took no action. The report of William Odcn-thal. city milk inspector, revealed that all local dairies are in excellent condition, and that bacteria tests of 25 milk samples made at Oregon State college revealed progress toward perfecting Albany'samilk supply. Odenthal stated, however, that Albany's milk . ordinance needs revisioji if it is to confesm strictly to grade A standards. Investigation of possibilities for betterment thus far has led Ijirri to believe that Eugene's ordinance is tne most acceptable now in force, UMl IIC IS V.UIIIIIIUII1I, 111 fliUUJi The council authorized the city recorder to purchase a new city directory, which is reputedly now in the making, and of a new typewriter to replace the obsolete and depreciated one now in use. CBiefeen tealin& Admitted, Fined $29 Oscar Lffjjie Chambers was fined $25 and costs in justice court yesterday when he pleaded guilty to a larceny chaise on which he was arrested by State Officer Rodman upon .complaint of Charles Clem Ond Victej Ray, living near Lebanon. Chambers was accused of taking eight chickens from the complaining witnesses. From the Headlines By Deacon Richmond "Townsend Colleague Quits Force" With all the spread of Town-sendism, it's now developing a schism; for Clements, who helped Start lha TJlo says 1 has stood just all he can, for he and Town-send don't agree o n fundemental policy. When things start splitting at the top. the split is very hard to stop ajnd all the power this group has held be riisnpilml. O O "Townsend Gives Borate His Support," the news of one oW did report: but his, the next day's! news denied. The Townsend votel is still untied, and all the clubs were told to wait, and not endorse a candidate, until they've all been nominated and each has been expertly rated. invsurgent groups form here and iWf and trouble looms most everywhere: the movement has great prestige gained and. if its strength can be maintained, its vote will have to be collected bv thns who hnne to be electeif'btit. MING 1 He replied: O "1 don't know. I'm going lo gcl burnt; luiiiu ui'iuit? 1 gCLiue. Concerning the visit to the former Hauptmann home, t h e governor said he would make no statement "until certain tests are completed." It was assumed he referred to the question of nail holes in "rail 16" of the kidnap ladder, whiitfi a wood expert for the state m;jn-t;ned came from theHauptmann attic. With only 48 hours remaining before the court of pardons convenes to say the last word' in the case life or death for the Bron carpenter Hoffman demanded aid of Hauptmann's prosecutor, Attorney Generai Wilentz. He rejected Dr. Condon's proposals for a discussion of the case in writing, and told Wilentz it is the attorney general's duty to arrange for the cross examination to which Hoffman wants Condon to submit. SUPPORT 13 SOUGHT HERE FOR HIGHWAY BOOSTING PftOCRAM C. A. Ayrer secretary-manager of the Oaegon Paeific Highway association, was in AlWany today cAnUInrt t 4 U n I 1 Tp "f a ihanv In niranniS m ip.,..j Tr c .." Qinfin uJs . sociation. A meeting was held at the; chamber of commerce office this forenoon with Judge J. J. Barrett, Ralph Coleman, fedaral employment official; C. H. Murphy, president, and C. K. Williamson, secretary, of the Greater Willamette Valley association. It was pointed out to Mr. Ayre that tlfe citizens in this section are specially interested in the improvement of the Halsey and Shedd section, which is in fact an emergency call, as nepre people are believed to be trilled ca injiuieA an tiuc ittc of hifhway tan Bfiy'"dMer in the state. At a recent meeting held at F.u-gene under the auspices of the Pacific Highway association, the concensus of opinion appeared to be that the two major projects of the Pacific highway through the state were the improving of the Siskiyou section from Ashlaad to the California line and the stretch between Roseburg and Grants Pass, involving Jour ranges of mountains and six hundred and fifty sharp curves, five hundred of which would be eliminated and the distance between the two cities shortened some la miles by0 realignment and rebuilding. The movement in this section is primarily to work in the interest of the east side highway from Junction City to Salem. . , By-laws and a constitution were adopted at a special meeting of the Central Willamette Fire Fighters' association erpcutive board held in Brownsville Tuesday night. Applications for membership were reported from Stayton, Philomath and Monroe, and possibility of Corvallis' inclusion was reported. The Stayton application uaVll undergo action at he next meeting of the association at Junction City Monday, April 6. At Tuesday night's meeting was OliveV Butts, Albany fire O-'hief, and otheP representatives from Sclt), Brownsville, Junction City. Lebanog and Harrisburg, j which towns now constitute the association. The Junction City meeting will be held on the sixth anniversary of the organization of that department, which was instituted largely as the result of work by Vincent Hurley, president of the association and former chief of the Junction City department. High Carnival Set Par PriaiM SfWwiwg . Final preparations were being a:itt by felhany high school stud-its n their instructors to open th diors of the Albany armory 7:30 Friday night upon the l.i8 high school carnival, annual public entertainment and frolic. Tiuiprogram is completely ar-ranAed.A and mechanical facilities wciWjn'ing installed at the arm- ory today. Each class is contrib' luting its share of the progiarn, ar.d the band will also participate. A parade will be held at noon. Borah Not to Enter California Primary v-' tir i.:nnan x. u na Washington, March SECOND o Rehabilitation Work tops as Rivers Recover Valley Lands BSPECT LBS B&MMB Spinal Meningitis Spread Fougit in Area Near Covington, Ky. . Wheeling, V. Va Mach V Ve rising Ohio river, already above flood stage, sent new fear through Wheeling and the rich, populous Wheeling district today. Hundreds had fled their homes and trucks were moving through lowland areas evacuating hundreds more. o Many of the refugees had just returned to their homes, having been driven out by the floods that last week killed almost 200 and caused property damage of more than $200,000,000 in the east. BrhUKiaiUoB Halts . Weather observers and river experts said the new flood would strike the district a severe blow, though not as severe as that of last week when 21 died and the property danige was over $20,-000.000. Thj? Ohio passed flood stage of 38 feet early today and continued ,o rise. A crest of 42 feet was predicted for this afternoon. If that height is reached, a part of the business district, a part of Wheeling island in the Ohio, and large sections of surrounding lowlands' ...:n . t I will uc unuei wdici. The rising river halted rehabili tation from last week's disaster all '"" " Vi AU- tVT. iT u along the Ohio, from Pittsburgh south MaiiliaalMs reave! The new crest began its rushing journey down the Ohio channel while last week's crest cijntlmied to cause intense suffering and property loss in the lower valley near yincinnai, inree nunarea miles below Wheeling. Hundreds were in refugee camps in the lower valley. In several areas the threat of disease was grave. Covington, Ky.. and its county weij? quarantined rigidly to prevent an epidemic of spinal meningitis. The new crest was crqpted by heavy rains and melting snows in the valleys of the upper Ohio tributaries the Monigahela, the Allegheny, the Great Kanawha and the Big Sandy rivers. HUGE DUST CLOUDS OBSCURE SUN OVER PANHANDtE REGiOfi Kansas City, Mo., March 26. A severe dust storm swirled cjver the south central Kansas and the Texas and Oklahoma panhandles today and was moving northeastward at a swift pace. Weather observers predicted it would be one of the worst dust storms this year. At Topeka, Kans., huge dust clouds partially obscured the sun. Visibility was limited to one mile. At Wichita the Brown fog completely enveloped the city and reduced visibility to half a mile. At Anthony, Kans., airplane pilots reporAd zero ceiling and zero visibility. Th dust clouds were so thick thai motor car headlights were turned on and flesidents used handkerchiefs as breathing masks. Car Bowled Over oBut Driver Unlyjrt M. C. Muller, farmer living near Albany, escaped without injury late yesterday when his car was struck and bowled over Q Third and Ellsworth streets by a Mountain States Construction company truck driven by Norman Wildish of Eugene. The truck, traveling west on Third street, hit the car, which was south-bound on Ellsworth street, after it had partly crossed the intersection, according to Muller's report at police headquarters, hurling it out of the intersection entirely- Woman Bound Over o On Check Charge Hazel May Brown, 22, decn. Wash., was bound ovc-to the grand jury Wednesday on a bed check charge under $150 bund after being apprehended Tuerday night by local and state police as she was walking across the Albany bridge. Miss Brown had been followed by un employe of the Gro-rve-tcria. where she had attempted vainly to cash a check, and whe.c she was suspected by John Lamberts-, proprietor. She had previously cached a small check at the Hamilton store, L. E. Hpilton. proprietor, said- sim em E Salem, Or., March 20. Because the state's annual telephone bjll k S84.S00 nearly $33,000 o i which last year was for long distance Public Utilities Commis- Jsiome) McCollnch advised the .board of control today to give ' aiieMs tauifia'' . - ,-rtructintf a slate-owned telephone plant. The stajte has already received a 'i-.73 'int from the federal government to build a $321.ki)7 (deplume and radio system authorized by the last legislature. T. O. Hfissall, chief C.U.C. engineer, esunuiLed it would cust r,!)y7 to build the telephone plant. Utilities alnfldy in tlie field figured the installation all the way from 18,7r!) t0 :il227 dtficnding on equipment and" connections. The proposed slnle ?olice radio system would cost from $7(5.0(10 lo $8.00O, almost double what the slate cstimalcjd, Hussell said. "We will have sufficient funds left over from lelephonff constriction to take up tip slack in the poor estimate originally inae Tor the radio stations." Russell added. The utility estimated it would cost $10,400 annually to operate the telephone system, including ;ii;80 lor maintenance. Intalla-tion cost.s were fipjircd - to. be: switchboards, $25,455; instruments (PleaBe'urn to l'aae Two) Flttft Aoat f Preparations were being made by the Albany BusiiKss & Professional Women's club to send a delegation to the North Willamette district conference in B. & P. W. clubs at Astoria next Sunday. According lo word received here Hie day's activities will include an executive council bO'ukfast and meeUng, under chairnriQiship Oi M'ifi. Winifred R. Herrick, state president; an open forum and a luncheon, at which Dr. IJ. J. Ferguson, pastor of fie First Pre;-byteriSi church at Astoria, will give a talk on the subject: "Lite." Jm'H wwiiiuii iin; suiimrss, smoothness and delicacy of the skin that is the charm oisVouth," Dr. Levine warned. "It likss away the clear and vital compVrxion of youth and brings in its stead the rough and muddy complexion of age. It darkens the whites of the eyes. It removes the lustre and attractiveness from the 'windows of the soul.' And the more a woman smokes, the more make-up she requires." Dr. Levine said he has noticed an increase in the number of youths whtvabever learn to smoke. He discov(y also!hat "old timers" are easing up on the use of tobacco. The scientist smokes cigarettes himscU moderately, PHUf! Moscow, March 26. An undetermined number of Japanese soldiers were killed and wounded in two clashes in Russian territory on the Russian - Manchukunan froHfavn official aWiaaaa-h from Khubarowar., Silayria, asserted t-flay. v- - .- ... . ,. - Seven Japanese soldiers crossed the frontier yesterday morning near Hiincluni, Manchukuo, southwest of 1attivostok, Siberia, the dispatch said, penetrated POO feet info Russian territory' and fyed on five Russian frontier guards. The Japanese werg forced to retreat after, a half nour skirmish, leaving two de;Rl the dispatch said. Yesterday afternoon, the di3-palcl. continued, 50 Japanese with mafiiinc guns returned to the spot and fired on'Russian guards, but again were compelled toD retreat after a fight, this one of several hours' duration. The Japauerc, it was said, left a number of deud and wounded. Tokio, Marfli 26. A band of Russian soldiers attacked a detachment of Japanese and Man-chukvoan arnay Surveyors near Hunch'in, Manchukuo, yesterday, the war office announced today. Three Japanese officers and six soldiers, and one Manchikuoan officer and three soldiers were wounded, it was said. . According to the war office version, the? Japanese-Mnnchukuoans retired one kilometre mile) to prevent a further clash, but tne Russians followed. The war office saidQthat the Russians tired first and the Japanese responded. The clashes continued until evening, with an undetermined num ber of men involved, it was added. TOPICS ANNOUNCED Mrs. J. D. Williams, Seattle, Wash., who is conducting tOseriO, of meetings at the Interdenominational church here, will discuss tl'.e followin; topics this week, according to Rev. H. H. Hubbell, pastor of tho church: tonight, "Tlie Transformed life"; Friday, "lGving the Lift"; Sunday morning, "Something More Precious Than Gold." No service will b held Saturday night. a AUNT HET BY ROBERT QUI1.I.EN "I felt right sorry r Pa, but I had to nag at him so he'd hurt my feelings because I was needin' a good cry." (Copyright, 11)31, Publbbin Indicate) nesday in federal court by Nona, B. Uoyt. 31, formal- assistant cashier of Ihe Harrisburg National hana.. Miss Hoyt was indicted on five counts of embezzlement and it was understood the total amount of her shortages was about $B,(0, uHhoia) the chargx; eaafc not involve vmas At IMfto; A plea for probation was made by her attorney, Arthur K. Mc-Mahan of Albany, and the case was referred lo Canities M. Chaii-toiq federal probation .officer, by Judge Fee foe recommendation. In submitting his ciemcucy plea the) Albany atVi ney told the court that Miss lloyf had not profited by her embezzlement and said that an investigation would arouse grave doubt as to the final disposition of the stolen funds, o According to a statement by Nanlcy B. Slreyer, a'sistant U. S. attorney, lo the court there is "something more to this ease," but he added that, though a thorough investigation lys been anade aolh-ing further can be proved. SMAiL f ire whose origin is still under iwestigation early today caused small damage at the Hughson kService station, Second and Washington streets. The firemen were colled .at 3:55 a. m. when an attendant at the station saw smoke in the show-ro)n section in the southern portion of the streion struct-lOo. The fireman fougd flames in the section of a cal.net that stood along the south waU of the show-room. MatcTies round on the floor aroused suspicions of Chief Butts that incendiarism mightohave caused P.c blaze, but the fact that the cabinet container oiled l CMs gave plausibility to the spontaneous combustion theory also. Damage was inflicted chiefly by smoke. O PrcSdcnt Segks Fish Near Haiti Miami, Fla., March 26 Presi dent Roosevelt moved farther j southward in the Atlantic today, : seeking new fishing grounds in , the vicinity of the northern coast of Haiti. ! The chief executive, aboard the j presidential yacht Potomac, or-' deied his little flotilla to get under way after 24 hours in the neighborhood of Great Inagua is- I land, which lies between Haiti and the eastern tip of Cuba. i Two dispatches received nt temporary White House executive offices in the Miami Uiltmoro ho-' Ui indicated that thus far the luck at .siting had been only fair, with Mr. Roosevelt's uncle, Fredurjc ! Delano, snaring the prize c.ncli. ! a bluebone porgy. "V-i y (fi GRANGE PLANS MEETING Members of Western Star grange will occupy the chairs and ! furnislje program ot a ryjjet-, ing ol-sOruiid Prairie grSfige scheduled for 8 p. m. Saturday, it v.-as announced today by offi-1 cers of thiVK.Iatter grange. A luncheon v) be served at the colQitsion ol the meeting the announcement stated, j Butch, Tuffy, Ya Big Sissies! dOnly Women to Smoke in '66 Omaha. Neb., March 26. The happen to smoking, and predicted ladies will do all the smoking 30; dire thi for th appcarance of years from now, Dr. Victor E Le- j lne !cmiinc spi(.St vine, Crejfthton college bio-chem- 1st and rOTrition expert, predicted! Smoking takes away from the today. -She men pe. verse lot, he said ''ill come to believe that smoking is effeminate, and will give it up altogether. At one time smoking was strictly a rnin's prerogative, the scientist recalled. But so was the use of perfume. "In ttyto-j'eign of Queen Elizabeth, parlian.n passed a law fwrbid-ding women to use perfume because it was feared there would not be enough for both sexes." But the women went right on Bsing it more than ever. "Perfume," Dr. Levine said", "became an article of use for the effeminate and metwabandoned it ltogcther.' He said that's what's going to I if it is by splits harassed, like I milium t. uoran reveaiea uiuc-cabbages that grow too fast, 'twill i hilly today that he does not in-lose the power it holds so dear tend to enter the presidential pri-i and very quickly disappear. Imary campaign in California.

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