Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on March 30, 1936 · Page 2
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Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 2

Albany, Oregon
Issue Date:
Monday, March 30, 1936
Page 2
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PAGE TWO THE ALBANY DEMOCRAT -HERA LTJ, ALBANY, "OREGON MONDAY, MARCH 30, 1 936 Canfera Clicks at Instant River, Rips Through Dike installation for Visions New War on Way 1 NOTICE TO CITY ! RUB8CKIHERS tember Senders was elected state master councilor and wil prc-it!c over the 19."6 conclave to be held at Astoria. May B19. He is one of four DeMolays in Oregon who 'held a "blue honor key" for gaining new members for the I,.1V:' '". I ll I Just ui J ho moment tlio Minnesota river, a raging torrent swelled by ueavy rums .aud the tliaw, ripped a huge gap In this dike, the photographer, only a few feet away, snapped the "remarkable scene. The break. In the dike, which Is normally 20 feet above the water level, threatened North Munkulo. Minn., with a serious ttood, as It was feared the river would surge through a uew channel. Miles McKcy Dies UtmULA T 3 IV DC o WEDNESDAY NIGHT Installation of officers newly elected bv Takena chapter No. 7!j6, Order of DeMolay, will take I place at a public ceremony to be held in the Masonic hall here at 8 p.m. Wednesday, it was announced tuday. Waller Stuart, state scribe and advisor of the local chapter, will be installing officer, assisted by Alan Lundberg, Portland, state senior councilor; Donald Fclton, Corvallis, stale junior deacon acting as junior councilor; Rglph Senders, Albany, state master councilor acting as marshal, and Robert Elgin, Salem, acting as standard bearer. : Sidney Burt, retiring master councilor of the local chapter,, will confer the majority degree on Neil Willis and George Blanchard. He will be assisted by other officers ot the chapter. A dance will follow the installation rites. The following officers arc to be installed: Henry Stewart, muster councilor; Earl Fortmillcr, senior councilor; Kenton Bradley, junior ciuncilor, Blair Warner, senior deacon; Allyri Stellmacher, junior deacon; Wayne Wilber, senior steward; Irvine Hood, junior steward; Frank Blanchard, chaplain; Jack Looney, marshal; Victor Groening, standard bearer; Milton Newport, almoner; Louis Dickson, Harold Banton, Robert Groshong and Rex Putnam, preceptors. According to word received by officers of the local chapter, Ralph Senders has been adjudged by the grand council of the Order of De Molay as a "representative DeMolay." This, according to the local DeMolay authorities, is the highest honor that is awarded by the grand council to an active member of the order. To be adjudged a "Representative DeMolay" a member must submit a record of all-round development covering scholastic record, physical development and social, economic and spiritual concepts. Senders received more than ' 2800 points out of a possible 3000. Senders was initiated into Takena chapter No. 796 Order of De Molay in 1932, and since that time lias held the offices of fifth preceptor, first preceptor, chaplain, junior deacon, senior deacon, senior councilor and master councilor of the chapter. At the thirteenth ptinual stute conclave held in Albany last Sep- Drink Water With Meals Good for Stomach Wntcr with nu-itls helps sloniuch juices, nicto diKi'stion. If blonted with wis add a spoonful of Adlei-lkn. One dose cleuns out iKiisons mid washes 1JOTH upper and lower bowels. Foslmy & Musan. Di-uulsls. Adv. "EASTER Our. experience in permanent you fully guaranteed waves, wave and haircut. Several other minor accidents were reported during the week end. Cars driven by Fred Pointer, Corvallis and Calvin Lewis, Har-risburg, collided at Third und Ellsworth streets, while E. Hurr, Brownsville, and Virgil W. Morse R.'F. D. No. 4 Albany, were drivers of cars that met at Second and Brnudalbin streets. In neither case was anyone injured. DeMolays Assist at Rainbow Installation If your paper has not been delivered by your Albany car rier Dy :uo o'clock call U. M. Rohrbnufh. Phone T18-Y and a copy will be delivered by special carrier. Report all other complaints to the office, , .... Phone 15 The r Albany Democrat-Herald mm THE WEATHER Oregon! 'Urliettlea tonight and Tuesday ' with (now or raih over southwestern'" portion; slightly warmer; fresh changeable wind off coastt Maximum temperature yesterday locaHy 47 degrees.' Minimum temperature last night 27 degrees. Rainfall J22 of an inch. River 7.8 feet. VUltor In Albany-Hector MacPherson, prominent dairyman and farmer 'in the Oak-ville neighborhood and former member of the Oregon legislature, was an Albany business visitor Saturday afternoon; From North Lebanon .' 3. B. Keebler, a farmer and road builder of the North Lebanon community, was on Albany business visitor Saturday afternoon, VUltor In Albany Burt Powell of ' the Tallman Neighborhood transacted business and visited friends in Albany Saturday. We have a hair cut member of the family. Terminal Barber Shop. for each Try us. m28-30 Tram Salem P. D. Smith of Salem, active in the Moccabee lodges of the state and father Of Jean Smith of Albany, was a business visitor In Al bany Saturday. Return Home ' . Dr; and Mrs. D. V. Poling, after several weeks absence from At bany on educational work in the state, returned to their home In Albany Saturday. On Business Trip . Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Pfeiffer re turned this evcnjng from Salem where they had been, on a business irip Move to Benton County Mr. and Mrs. Finley Whitney and daughter, Frances, recently of Dallas, have located on a farm near the Children's Farm Home where Mr, Whifney ias been employed. Brotherhood Meeting The next lnterehurch ' brotherhood meeting of Albany is to be held In the Evangelical church on Friday evening at 7:30 o'clock. T Serve on Jury " ' ' H. H. Hern of Island Inn In the Lucomb neighborhood arrived in Albany this morning to serve as a juror. Ho wns nticnmpiiniod by his daughter, Mary, who Is to be the guest of Miss Mildred Hooker, while here. i From Silverton Wallace Cochran, a teacher in the schools ut Silverton, spent the weekend in Albany visiting friends and relatives. Returns From California Morris Wright, who has been spending several months in California, arrived home several days ago. Visits in Albany-John Buchanan, a teacher In the schools at Scotts Mills, spent the weekend in Albany at the home of his father, R. A. Buchanan, Returns to School-Miss Edith Calavan, a teacher In the schools at Nehalem, who spent (he last week at her home in Albany on account of being ill, is returning today to her school. . since June l, IS24. Me is survived by his wife and two children, Officers of Tnkcna Chapter No. , el.cedes 8 and Robert, 6. 1!I6. Order of DeMolay. drove to j Born in Marion county, on June Ilill. boro Saturday night to as-.' G i8!)8 McKev was educated in sist in the installation of the of- lhe Albany public schools and at-licers of a new assembly of the tended Albany college 2 years. He Hand unfiling driiiiiiitiinlly in die piisuuiiiii lervor of his oratory, fr-emlcr Benito Mussolini or Italy Is shown here In characteristic pose. Predlctlne a new wnr. II Dure abolished Italy's Chamber of deputies and all large private Industrie In bis realm, substituting for the rbninbcr a council of guilds ' t TODAY'S STOCK, GRAIN MARKETS i MARKETS AT A GLANCE (Ity United 1'ress) Stocks irregular and very dull. Bonds irregular and dull. Club irregularly lower and dull. Cull money m of 1 per cent. Dollar loses part of recent gains. Cotton steady to 5 points lower. Kuuucr Iirmecl slightly towards close Stocks New York, March 30. Trading in stocks and bonds dwindled today to the lightest levels of the year as traders remained on the sidelines pending bettier-. indication of the trend. Dow Jones preliminary closing averages showed industrial 155.3C off .18, railroad 40.81 off .35, utility 31.81 off .06. Volume approximated 960,000 shares, the lightest day since October 0, 1935, and compared with 1,550,000 shares Friday. Curb bines ut juu.uuw snares were me lightest since December 23 and compared with 502,000 shares Friday. Grain Chicago, March 30. .Wheat futures displayed a slightly firmer tone on the board of trade today. At the close May wheat was up 'h cent a bushel, while the new crops were unchanged to Va cent higher. A rally nt Minneapolis which rli'nnndH In h'Xi, fnnlc n nuchnt last week aided sentiment. Other, North American markets also im-1 proved Corn' finished ', to U cent high-! or. oats were up ! cent and rvc gained to cent. ' I wo Are Hurt in i Weekend Accidents I Two persons were injured and: several cars were involved in i minor accidents nt and near Al-' nt and bany during the week-end. hob Huston suffered shock and bruises late Saturday when ' the : automobile in which he was rid- ing crushed into a parked car on the Albany-Corvallis -highway- two and a half miles east of Cor- i vallis. His brother, Carl, escaped injury. Huston was confined to his home here today.. Keith, 4-year old son of Prof, and Mrs. C. Glenn Holmes, was 'struck and ndered unconscious late Saturday by a car driven by Lorcn F Wilson on Broadway i street between Ninth and Tenth, ! I Schilling t DIEGO EL CORTEZ HOTEL R OO M A N 6 B ATH IIOM sW A DAT DR. CHAN LAM Chinese Medicine Co. Natural remedies for disorders of liver, stomach, iiiands, skin & urinary system of men and women. New discovery t-r suttar diabetes without the ue of insulin. 19 years in 'jusiness. . Naturopathic Y. T. Lam. N.D. 1'hysicittna Upstairs Room 1 and 2. Venetian Theater Hide. Cor. First and Droadalbin Sts., Albany. . .Office Hours : 2 p. m. to 5 p. m. Tuesday and Saturday Only. Consultation, Blood ressurc and Urine Tests free of (joldie Chan, N.D. Charge. ' ' ' Democrat-Herald Want Ads. Bring Result i SPECIAL" waving has qualified us to offer complete with shampoo, fihger , 75 c $.r.00. which includes thc- lleatcrlrss Permanent Wave m:rwnmm . -li. iia news is superior vAvflavorJi 0- It It -jessA SAN 1 . . ;. . 13 4i Goes to San Francisco J. P. Alexundcr of the Alexander of the Alexander Ford Motor company left yesterdny by train for San Francisco to bring home his son, Jinnnie, who has been spending a month there with relatives. Visitor in Albany L. R. Plckard of Medford was among the guests spending lust night in Albany ut a local hotel. Moving to Salem Leo Poppy, nn employe at the Imperial cafe for several years, and family are moving today to Salem where Mr. Poppy lias employment. Moving- to Silverton Arllc Anderson and family of Brownsville, former residents of Albnny, are moving to Silverton today 10 make their home. Anderson Is also moving his stock of merchandise. From Turner-Miss Clura Stewart of the Turn er schools spent thu weekend in Albany ut the home of her parents. Itrturn to Viincouver Mr. and Mrs. Del Morrison and little son of Vancouver, who have been visiting at the home of Mrs. Morrison's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Chns. Rbhrbough, returned home yesterday. From Sweet Home L. D. and W. A. Randall of the Sweet Home community were weekend visitors in Albany making headquarters ut a local hotel. From Wsldport R. A. Culcs of Waldport was among the out of town business These waves n re soft, becoming, and we believe, with; more curls than any Other shop in the. city. visitors spending the weekend in Albany. Hern For Vacation Loo Butts, who is attending the Linfielcl college at McMinnville, is spending the spring vacation in North Albany, at the home of his parents, Mr. und Mrs. A. M. Butts. Meeting Place ('liungcd ' 1 The Women's Foreign Missionary society of the First Metlnv dist church will moot In the social hull of the church instead of the home of Volena Smith, H20 V. 4th St., Wednesday, it was announced. rinnrlilc Tonight The Women of the Moose will stage another of their weekly pinochle parlies tonight Moose temple, members lodge stated. , at of I.. O. Q. M. Meeting The Loyal Order of the Moose will meet Tuesday nighi at 8 p.m. with nomination of officers being a feature of the business session. iWlrpull Club The Mipah club is to meet Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Harney Mullet', it was announced today. 60 WPA Workers Back on Projects Marshfiled. Ore., March 30. Sixty WPA workers ignored picket lines today and returned to Marsh-field relief projects. More than HO workers continued to demand an increase in wages from $44 a month to $(() for that period. in North Bend several workers reported to projects hut soon left after conversations with picket i lines. I The returning men represented the "back-to-work" faction thai developed late Saturday after almost a week of idleness among the 2011 workers. At a meeting Sunday night tile "stand patters" came uninvited to dominate the session. The latter group voted curlier in the dav to continue the strike. Other waves from SI. 50 to Nfcw HAY, nlarhiiieless, Castle Permanent Wave Shop 107 l.jon Streets '. Phone 14 for Your Appointments At Salem Monday Salem, Ore., H. McKey, 39, torney-gcneral March 30. Miles assistant state at- died early this a two week's ill- morning after ness. Doctors said his death was due to pneumonia. McKey served as attorney for the industrial accident commission by appointment of Attorney-Gcueral Van Winkle. He has been with the state's legal department ; ,V;1S uraHiinted from the Univer : sity of Oregon law school m 1920, h.'iti.? one of the first two stud- ; .,is receive the deerec ui doc- 1.,,.. ()f urisnrudcnce from that in stitution. . . He served in the coast artillery reserve corps during the World war and was only undergraduate of. the University of Oregon to be ! commissioned a captain. He has 'been active in the. reserve oXticers ! association and was commissioned j a major in August, 192V : ! : : v Vicifinn Erlurnrnrc ' 3 -. - At Chapel Monday I Two visiting educators met on i the platform of the Albany col- leuc chapel this morning, when Dr. Hay Culver of Lmfiekl college-introduced to the students Dr. lohn Bennett, theological professor of .Auburn. Theological Scm- ! inriry, New York. - Dr. Bennett, representing the j Student Christian Movement of j America, is appearing in north-: west colleges and universities, i Previous to his Albany engage- i ment he lias been on tho campuses f the University of Idaho, Wash iiiuton State college and Oregon State college. He is scheduled to nppoar at Eugene tonight and the Universities of Washington and K,.jti.;h ("uiumbin within the next week. "Christianity of Civilization" was Dr. Bennett's topic this morning, citing that people of today ale making Christian decisions fit into twentieth century living- "The main issue Christians of today have to face is to acquire the knowledge of dealing with a new kind ot tyranny" he said. : SIIEDD FOLK TO MEET Shedd, March 30. (Special) Mrs. E. W. Shedd is arranging a program to be given ot the April meeting of the Shedd Community club, to be held Friday night in the Shedd school gymnasium. The refreshment committee has asked that each woman attending furnish two dozen sandwiches or a cake to be served at a luncheon that will follow the meeting. FOR FULL MARKET PRICES BrliiK Your Esks. Poultry - and Cream To - - - SWIFT & CO. AT ALBANY Phone 231 jlTS A VERY good plan to have all your fire insurance policies :heckovi over each year. Chang ing values may. show you lack some insurance., or need a policy rewri'.ttfojto cover a new gnragc r.nue in title. These arc ome advantages of our free si; Owen Beam Agency J25 Wet Srcvfl Sct 47-It tppsiPFloi Office n uruer oi ine Kainoow. u. iiiueu Stuart, Corvallis, supreme deputy of the Rainbow reMun, iiiMi- tuted the' new by officers of nssembly assisted the Port - land assemblies. Miss Mary Louise Olliver, grand worthy advisor, installed the new worthy advisor and the DeMolays performed the crowning ceremony Those' attending from Albany were Mrs. Victor Ollivt Miss Mary Louise Olliver, grand wor - thy advisor; Miss Jean Merrill, worthy advisor of Barzillui as - sembly, Ralph benders, stale mas- tor councilor of DeMolay; Walter Stuart Jr., stale scribe; Henry Stewart, acting muster councilor of Takena Chapter No. 790, Alyn Stellmacher, Rex Putnam. Fred Anderson. Bill Bacon. Blair War- ner, Irvine Hood and Jack Hall. Senders, Stuart. Putnam. ISa- n und Anderson drove on to Astoria Supnduy to confer with "1c' officers of Jay 1 utile chapter. Order of DeMolay, regarding plans imd arrangements for the annual state conclave to be held there L ' c e n 5 e Exominer Announces Schedule Glenn Bown, automobile driv-; ers license examiner tor the ore-1 gon state department operators , division, today announced that during April. May. and June he will conduct examinations in Linn county as follows: Albany: Tuesdays. April 14. 28. May 12. 2G. and June 9 and 23. at the city hall, from II a.m. to 5 p.m. Brownsville.: Monday. May 11. from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the city hall. Ilarrisburg: Saturdays. April 18, May 16. and June U. from ll a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Wadsworth insur- mice off i Hie mouM.i.u ui.miki oi t in . one of the hardest hit tn the at 100. I fashion 3iim near the child's residence. ! Lebanon: Mondays. April 27, According to the report on file May 23. and June 9 from 10 a.m. at police headquarters the child to 5 p.m. at the city hall, ran in front of the machine audi Bown will also be at Corvallis was hit by a fender. He was taken on the following days: Wednesdays by Wilson to the Albany general j April 1. 15. and 20: May 13 und hospital, whore it was found the UT and June 10 and 24. from 0 hoys' injuries were not serious. ia.m. to 5 p.m. at the city hall. Pittsburgh Industrial District Is Waste of Waters In many countries press, associations are under the influence of government agencies. These press associations either are given government sub-, sidies, or are under such strict censorship that only news favorable to the government is distributed. Readers of newspapers in countries where tnese press associations operate are not given the eat - facts'' about news events. The reports are ..olored to fit the needs of the government. Stories are given a favorable twist mistakes of the administration are hiddtti behind thousands of words ot propaganda ...... true conditions are deleted by censors from the press association re-ixjrts. . But in Amerjya, press associations are free from subsidy, censorship, or governmental supervision ..... they do rfot deliver "doctored news." Reports of news events are given to readers with accuracy and clity . . . ifi an unbiased and unprejudiced manner. ; .. ' . : The responsibility for this condition rests primarily utTon the shoulders of oress association correspondent. UNITED PRESS ftrrespondents all over the world jealously guard the UNITED PRESS reputation for truth, fernery and impar-Qtialitv. (T " ' ThesectoiQInve contributed to a large de FROCK OF SIMPLE DESIGN SKKVtS MANY Pl'KI'OSES Pattern SII97 You won't find it hard to think up uses for us practical o frock as this, for Its small lines suggest II for sports, at home or run-about wear. Too. with novelty cottons and washable sports silks important both for spring und summer, you'll want to repeal this easy pal-torn in different fabrics, such us striped silk or cotton shirting, tie silks, gingham or a novelty cotton, j It s n very eusy pattern for home- sewing, and goes together in the ! space of a few leisure hours, so that before you know it you're sewing on the smart, shiny buttons und buckle, preparatory to wearing it out for tho first time Send for your pattern now your frock ready for wurm weather. Pattern 2697 is available In sizes 14. 18. 18. 20, 32, 34, 3G. 38, 40 and 42. Site 16 takes 3:Hi yards 36 inch fabric. Illustrated step-by-step sewing Instructions Included. Send FIFTF.F.N CENTS (15c) In coins or stamps coins preferred ) for this Anne Adams pattern. THIRTY CENTS (30c) for both. Write plainly name, address and 1 tvle number. BE SURF. TO STATE SIZE. j Re sure to order OUR SPRING j "ATTERN BOOK for smart new' ' thiit'll fit vnn nrwl vnnt- f A: Mi Mr V ; 4 ' s ' ? : W - 1 1 1 1 1 ' , , J J f I lw . . 2697 ".vrt to a "T"! Gay, practical! l"iJ5K"i-' '"i f to cheer you at work. Love- j LJm gree in m?!;in" " ( - l 1 1-1 ) JKh.S the greatest Wni'nwu'.'. "".- ' TiJ , - . . . , j m printed tn - , - fttfiai uf nn'iv irocKS sna sports clothes 'taller you at play. Collars, Nome, skirts for multiplying cos-nm-j. Chic slenderizing styles. Pal terns for lots. Fabric and nc--enrv news. PMICE OF BOOK FIFTEEN CENTS. BOOK AND A PATTERN TOGETHER, TWENTY-FIVE CENTS. Address orders to Democrat-Herald, Pattern Department, .i'V of your msuran i i-L:s i ..,ya, ,v. - .-n With water to the upper stones ot hoiurs ana tor iiolo io.uhu UHuukii buruii, damage mounted into millions, llu du'.tiri area, with Uie toll ot lives counted i

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