Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on May 2, 1936 · Page 3
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Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 3

Albany, Oregon
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 2, 1936
Page 3
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SATURDAY, MAY 2, 1936 THE ALBANY DEMOCRAT-HERALD, ALBANY, OREGON PAGE THREE Escape From Alcatraz Death Borah's Nephew! Weds Dixie Belle1 SOCl ETY. Sunday to meet with those who wish to organize a Daughters of 1 the British Empire society. The meeting is called for 2 p. m. at the Albro home, 422 W. 11th St.,' and will be dismissed in time for those who wish to attend the Albany Symphony orchestra concert. NOTICE TO CITt SUBSCRIBERS If your paper has not been delivered by your Albany car-r rier by 6:00 o'clock call D. 51. Kohrbough, Phone 718-Y and a copy will be delivered by special carrier. Report all other complaints to the office, Phone 15 The Albany Democrat-Herald - 0 ' s Mrs. H. C. Reeves, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Stuart, Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Murphy, Mrs. W. H. Davis, Mrs. L. G. Lewelling. - Rebekah Lodge Meets Friday Night. At the regular meeting last evening of Beulah Rebekah lodge No. 35, held in the I. O. O. F. hall at First and Ferry streets, initiation was a special of the evening with Mrs. Alice May Launer being given the degree. For this occasion the staff members wore semi-formal dresses in pastel shades which added greatly to the appearance of their work. An invitation was read from Spencer Butte lodge No. 9, I. O. O. F., of Eugene, asking every member of our lodge to be present for their Diamond Jubilee to be held on Tuesday evening, May 5. A number of Albany members expect to be present at this affair. Refreshments were served in the banquet room at the close of the meeting at tables beautifully decorated with cut spring flowers and greenery by Mrs. Julia Dowling and her committee. Neos Numphe Has Enjoyable Session. Thursday afternoon the members of the Neos Numphe club gathered at the home of Mrs. Rollin Hackleman for a 1 o'clock luncheon with ten members seated at small tables, attractively decorated for the occasion with bouquets of spring flowers. The committee in charge of arrangements for the luncheon was comprised of Mrs. John Bryant, Mrs. Clinton Straney, Mrs. Addie Rickert and Mrs. Fred Forster. Following the luncheon the afternoon was spent in a business and social hour. Monday to spend the week with ' the E. R. Carper family. Mr. and Mrs. R. A. -Hulburt vveruLuLu JnuM o lr and Mrs. J. O. Andrews. Edar McMorrts attended the Sla.jt Christian Enodavor conven- 0-1 at -uge.ic Sunday. . . ..... ;.i Mr. and Mrs. halplv C. Apple-gate have gone to Washington where Mr. Applegata has socuVed a job driving true. They wore accompanied by .ar.s. O. R. Apple-gate, who win visit, hex folks tor a few aays , , Mr. and Mrs. . Rutherford and family drove to Toledo for a weekend visit with Mrs. Rutherford's brother, Henry Harrison. While there they went ushing on the Siletz river. 1 . Mr. and Mrs. Dale Denney of Vancouver, Wash., and Dorothy Jordon of Corvallis, called at the J. I. Applegate home Sunday morning. Frank Smith ot Alsea was in the vicinity Tuesday and Wednesday looking after his farm. - 1 The Hugh Isoms are driving a new car. Thursday afternoon the Mothers Service club held a special meeting at the home of Mrs. Rachel Ohling to sew on the capes for the harmonica band. They are to participate in the "musical program" to be held at Riverside May 8. The Orleans Thursday club met at the home of Mrs. Mary Keeney Thursday with a good attendance. The afternoon was spent m quilting on a quilt for her. Mrs. Derry and Mrs. Arnold sewed. The next meeting will be held at the home of Mrs .Gus Hageman. 9U s. H"eman accompanied Mr. and Mrs. OU0 Wetgen of Shedd to Nashville Tuesday where Mr. Wetgen purchased a cow. Mr. and Mrs. Wesely Lochner are erecting a new house. Mr. Pearson of Lebanon is the contractor. Curtis Garner attended the State Christian Endeavor Convention in Juigene. J. R. Barnes is building a new barn on his place, in the Splcer neighborhood. , . , ... , ff , ... - g, i Hsl $1 : Joe. Bowers, who came to Alcauaz Island to complete 21 years of a 25-year sentence, died following nis attempt to escape from Alcatraz 1 Island Penitentiary in San Francisco Bay. He was the first to attempt to escape since the Federal Government took over the island. Bowers was shot by guards as he scaled a high wall on the Island. This view shows Bowers' body being Drought to San Francisco. Insert, Bowers. (Continued. From Page 2) general business; closing of temple in form, Alpha Temple; allowing of bills; adjournment of conven-: tion; dancing and lunch. Registration of delegates, Mes-dames: Muriel Haller, chairman; Anna Archibald, Myrtle Hoflich. Pearl Hackleman, Bertha Dickson. Publicity, Miss lanlhe Smith. Programs land Printing, Mes-dames: Clare Kinsey, chairman; Ethel Murphy. . Badges, Mesdames: May Wyman, chairman; Rose Dowd, Jennie Beal. Corsages, Mesdames: Rose Dowd. chairman; Bessie Cyrus, Ada Allison, Alice Kendig. Banquet. Mesdames: Gwendolyn Shannon, chairman; Myrtle Hoflich. Alice Kendig. Decoration, , Mesdames: Mat tie - Burggraf, Bessie Cyrus, chairmen: Myra Robnett, Hegina Frager, Eva Bryant. Welcome and Reception, Mesdames: Golda Russell, chairman; Lucille Curry, Ethel Murphy, Mat-tie Burggraf, Amy Watson, Ada Allison, Gwendolvn Shannon. Etta Wright, Alice Wilber, Bertha Dickson, Winnifred Ohling. Dance, Mesdames: Lola Junkin. chairman; .lennie Beal. Rose Newport, Lucile Hulburt, Catherine Senders, Dora Evans. Refreshment, Mesdames: Stella Hoflich, chairman; Myrtle Hoflich, Eulela Arnold, Martha M'cAlpin. Quilt, Mesdmes: Selma Kelly, chairman; Julia Dowling, Muriel Haller. Alice Wilber. Ada Allison, Winnifred Ohling. Entertainment. Mesdames: Lucille Curry, chairman: Ada Allison, Mamie Hiester, Lucile Hulburt. Dessert Luncheon Given By Mrs. E. Brevig. Mrs. Erling Brevig entertained at a 1:30 o'clock dessert luncheon at her home in the Burnap apartments Tuesday afternoon, with bridge being the diversion following the luncheon. Mrs. Brevig was assisted in serving by Mrs. Norval Rietz and Mrs. John Summers, jr., of Lebanon. Three tables of cards were in play following the luncheon, with Mrs. G. Glenn Holmes winning first prize in auction and Mrs. Summers first prize in contract. Gleaners Class At Frager Home. Wednesday afternoon this week the members of the Women's Bible class. (The Gleaners) of the Methodist Episcopal church, were entertained by Mrs. Sam Frager, at her home, 606 Baker street. The rooms were attractive in their decorations of cut flowers in baskets and bowls. Mrs. Lulu Miller, president, of the club, presided at a short business session. Mrs. R. L. Burkhart was in charge of the program, which in- eluded contests, and an Irish skit, put on by a group o the members. , At the clot of the afternoon, the hostess served a dainty luncheon, and was assisted in serving by, Mrs. Emma Harold and Mrs. J. A. Lawrenson. Twenty members of the club, and a number of guests were present. The guests were: Mrs. C. V. Littler, Mrs. Dowling and Mrs. Estella Kendall. Albany People Attend Jefferson Function. A number of Albany people were in Jefferson Thursday evening to attend the Association of Past Matron and Past Patron of the Order of Eastern Star of the Willamette Valley, with the Jefferson and Lebanon chapters entertaining. The evening was spent socially and at a late hour refreshments were served. Those going from Albany were: Mr. and Mrs. Fred Ward, Mr. and rf 'V" ' Beaming their happiness, Federal District Judge Wayno G. . Borah and his bride, the former Elizabeth King Pipes,' here are shown as they prepared to start on their honeymoon after their wedding in New Orleans. The judge ,ia a nephew of Senator William E. Borah of Idaho. Mrs. Borah was a debutante of the last winter, member of a socially prominent New Orleans family. LATE, COMPLETE NEWS OF NEARBY NEIGHBORHOODS Shedd Shedd, Mr. and Mrs. Hurley St. John of Bonneville are, here visiting with Mr. St. John's parents for a while. Sunday guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Jensen wcro Mr. and Mrs. Charles Jensen, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. Willis Clark, all of Portland; Mr. and Mrs. Burr Sloan of Albany and Miss Marie Jensen of Corvallis. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Clay and son, Victor, have moved to Harrisburg to make their home. Mr. Clay is cashier of the Harrisburg bank. Mr. and Mrs. Dale Miller have moved to the J. C. Cloy farm where they will reside. , Fred Elliott of Portland has boon visiting here for several days with his sister, Mrs. George Gurd nor, and family. The meeting o the board of the Methodist church will be held at the church Monday cvoning. Paul Wright of Junction City is working in the Shedd bank as assistunt cashier. Mr, and Mrs. Wright are living at the Gurdner auto camp until they can get permanently settled. Mrs. Nora Coatcs fell Sunday at her home. Her head struck a door casing, inflicting a deep i;a. h. i'he junior-senior banquet was held last Friday evening in the school building. Lois bprunger, president of the junior class, act ed as toastmistress and also gave the address of welcome to the senior class. Ida Mario Adams gave the senior response. John Cox, principal of the schools, gave a talk. Charlotte and Dorothy Bohle of Lebanon entertained with dancing, singing and accordion solos. Following the banquet they ull drove to Albany where they attended the Venetian the ater. Orleans Orleans The Fred Pope family drove to Portland Sunda to visit their daughter, Mrs. Dan Sweit zer. Virgil Garner accompanied them on tho trip, Mrs. Elva Grover and daguhter Shirley of Inoependencc came I -V- . :i i i 2& ssS WEATHER FORECAST Oregon: Showers -tonight and Sunday: Cooler in northeast portion tonight: moderate southerly wind off coast. Maximum temperature yesterday locally 72 degrees. Minimum temperature last night 51 degrees. Rainfall .05 inch. River 4.3 feet. Business Visitors Claude McCullough of Klamath Falls, Candidate for national committeeman on the democratic ticket and Tom Dalzel of . Med ford, were business visitors in Albany this forenoon. From Newport Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Wiles of Newport were in Albany yesterday to visit relatives and friends and look after business batters. Changes Residences-Prof. Breen, a member of the Albany College faculty, and family who have been living in the E. F. Wiles residence, are moving today to the Homer Dowd residence in Sunrise. , Film Developing Overnight service. Hurley's Drug Store, ml -4 From Kansas Frank Brooks of Kansas, who arrived in Albany a few days ago, is making a survey of the county with a view of locating here. He says he is well pleased with the country. Brownsville Visitors Mr. and Mrs. C. Elton Page of Brownsville were among out-of-rewn visitors spending last night at a local hotel. From Vancouver , C. B. Davis of Vancouver, Wash., a former resident of Albany, arrived in Albany last evening on a business and pleasure trip. Why take chances with old tires. Trade them to Ted & Fred for new McClaren Deluxe tires. Special trade-in allowance. Tedlock & Forster, 1st & Jackson Sts. ml -4 Return from California Edward Sox and Von Hickman huvc returned from San Francisco and way points where they had been on a brief business trip. Business Visitor Tom Zimmerman of Shedd neighborhood transacted business and visited friends in Albuny yesterday. . From Blodgctt Rolla and George Lutz from Blodgelt were among the out-of-town business viislors in Albany yesterday. We have a hair cut for each member of the family. Try us. Terminal Barber Shop. m2-4 From Roseburg James Bradford from Rosehurg, spent last night in Albany on a business trip. Leaves for Hood River Henry Dittmer, a farmer living a few miles from Albany, left this noon for Hood River on a business and pleasure trip for n few days. Visitor In Albany B. T. Baxter, of Mulino, Ore., was an Albany visitor yesterday afternoon. For sale or rent Dr. Jordan's prop, in Sunrise. See Mrs. Claude Murphy, 724 Broadalbin. m2 N. O. VV. Meeting The Neighbors of Woodcraft announced they held an interesting meeting at their last lodge session, with one of the features being bank night, with Mrs. Cunningham holding the lucky number. The next meeting, Monday, May 4, will be a "kid party" members announced, and all members are requested to come in children's clothes and to bring their lunch in a paper sack. Here from Salem Virginia Boyle and Margaret Chadwick of Salem are in Albany attending the district Epworlh League institute. They ore guests of Miss Boyle's grandfather, D. S. Smith. Meeting Called Sunday Mrs. Harold Albro announced today that Mrs. M. J. Young, Klamath Falls, will he in Albany department reported today. The volume of trade was not sufficient to indicate a fully established market. Sentiment as 4o the outlook for the market was mixed. Strictly combing Oliio fleeces were quoted mostly at 33-35 cents in the grease for fine, at 34- 35 cents for 'k blood and at 35- 37 cents for and Vi blood grades. A little business was transacted in the last two grades at prices on the low side of the range. Albany Pianists Win at Portland Four Albany pianists and an equal number of violinists placed in the Oregon Federation of Music state-wide contest at Portland yesterday, according to word brought back to Albany last night by those attending from here. ' Edith Gilchrist and Donald Neb-ergall won second place and Mar-jorie Lewis and Elizabeth Eckert third place in the Class E four hand piano contest, and the string quartet representing Albany and consisting of Mildred Aya, Bud Smith, Billy Bacon and Ruth Shelby won second place in its class. KARPIS LODGED IN ST. PAUL JAIL (Continued from rase One) eral department of justice offices. Through mysterious channels, the G-men learned Thursday that the man they wanted, who had been a phantom to them since Jan. 1, 1935, when he shot his way out of a trap at Atlantic City, was living in an apartment house on Canal street in New Orleans. Early Friday, the department of justice chartered a twin-motored Douglas transport plane at Newark, N. J. The plane proceeded to New Orleans, arriving only - Dittmer at Honolulu Henry Dittmer, a retired farm-j or living a few miles from Albany I received a letter recently from his i son, Vernon H. Dittmer, a form-ier Albany high school student who is now stationed in Honolulu 1 in the government airport service as foreman in a big repair shop. He entered the service as an airplane pilot and later under civil service regulations was selected for the position he now occupies. He reports many visitors in that place from the United States, including a number from Oregon, Mr. Dittmer has been in the government services for the last five years. Birthday Celebrated Little Shirley Cohoon celebrated her fifth birthday with a party on Saturday afternoon, April 25. from 2 until 5 at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Co-noon on East Third street. Those present to help celebrate the happy occasion were Patsy Pieser, Jimmy Jacobs. Billy Yoeum, Bobby Yocum, Patty Nowles, Jack n,,W.,ll n,,Mrl rv.,!-..,!! - .lmm S wander, Lloyd Swander, bor-1 ranee Hoots, Richard Hart, Jack Cohoon and Shirley Cohoon. The afternooi) was enjoyed in games after which refreshments were served by Mrs. Cohoon. 400 COMPETE IN TRACK MEET (Continued from 1'nne One) grade. Liggett, Madison; Mullet, Madison and Garland,- Madison; sixth grade, Green, Madison and Martin, Maple. Boys Third grade, Halbig, Ac-quito and Stocker, ull Central; fourth grade, Yokum, Madison, McCullough, Maple and Branson, Madison; fifth grade, Kelly, Madison, Gildow, Maple and Pyburn, Central; sixth grade, Winterstein, Central, Wilson, Madison and Beuninger, Madison. 75-Yard Dash Girls Seventh grade,' Miller, Jacobs and Mornhinweg, all of Central; eighth grade, Reynolds, Madison and Harader and Jenks, Central; ninth grade. Brant, Central, Pugh, Madison and Dawson, Central. Boys Seventh grade, Miller, Central; Lindley, Madison and Jacobs, Central; eighth grade, Mc-Reynolds, Central, Soderstrom, Madison, and McKec, Central; ninth grade, Roberts and Shep-hard, Central and Dolan, Madison. 100-Yard Dash Wilcox. Central, Henshaw, Madison and Toby, Central. Broad Jump Eighth grade, Smith, Sheeler and Hunter, all of Madison; ninth grade, Williamson, Madison, and Brandt and Willard, Central. Hop, Step and Jump Seventh grude, Patsy Sluart, Marjory Andersen and Doris Horning; eighth grade, Anna Ross and Adele Haines; ninth grade, Doris Heliser, Arlene and Jessie Huler. Archery Girls Vena Hoist, Nancy Ward and Ellen Houser; boys, Jack Cheesman, Jack Mall and Carl Winterstein. Bicycle Junior boys Kenagy, Maple; Milhollen, Maple and Reel, Maple; senior boys, Tycer, Maple; Garland, Madison and Content, Central; senior girls, Hughes, Central, Bailey, Madison and Kenagy, Central. Baton Races Ninlh grade, girls, Madison, Central and Madison; hoys, Central and Madison; eighth grade, girls, Madison, central and Central; boys, Madison and Central; seventh grade, girls, Central, Madison and Central; boys, Central and Madison; sixth grade girls. Maple, Madison and Central; boys, Madison. Manle and Central: fifth j grade girls, Central, Madison and Maple; boys, Madison, Central and Maple; fourth grade girls, Central, Maple and Madison; boys, Maplu, Central and Madison. 1 Health awards were also presented to all children who have been found free from physical defects or whose defects hava been corrected. Rainfall in. April Is Below Normal . The total precipitation for the month of April according to the report of the local weather bureau is given at 2.S2 inches, the normal rainfall being 2.67 inches. The Maximum temperature was 80 degrees on the twelfth of the month. The minimum temperature was 31 degrees on the second. There were 17 clear days, nine days partly cloudy and four days cloudy. Howard C. ROW LEE Republican Candidate For Nomination Representative I will work for the best interest of the people of Linn County and the State of Oregon. Economy and common sense will h m guide. VGTE540C o Paid ndv Policemen's Death Troubles Wanderer Suffering from a hallucination that he is suspected of killing a Portland policeman in 1932, Fred W. Howe, S. P. & S. railway employe of Portland was picked up by Deputy Sheriff Mike Southard and State Officer Williams today near Tangent. The officer's death was officially blamed on a fall into a basement. . Search of Howe revealed that he had one his person $488 m cash, ond on questioning he said ho had left Portland April 4, since when he has been wandering about the state. Howe is beine holH horn nonrInf possible committment to the state hospital at Salem for treatment. JOE S What a parachute ."is to a f lyet, , INSURANCE is to you. Indispensable . in a pinch J. L. Stuart In. Agency Nothing But Insurance MRS. FRANCES ZIEOLER (Formerly Frances Whitaker) is now associated with this shop and welcomes all her former friends and patrons here. WALKER'S BARBER b BEAUTY SHOP 215 Lyon St. Phone 679-R a short lime before the capture. Less than an hour after the trap was set, Karpis came strolling out and crossed the sidewalk toward his automobile at the curb. In a flash, G-men surrounded I him and had his arms pinned to his side. He couldn t have resisted if he had wanted, though he was unarmed. Other agents went into action at once. They went to the Karpis apartment and, after a struggle, arrested a handsome, 22-year-old girl, whose identity the agents still are concealing, and Fred Hunter, a suspected bank robber. COURT SAYS STATE PAY PENSION CHECK (Continued from Page One) county's contribution is 25 per cent of the total. The average pension in Linn county is SI 8.40, and they range from a few dollars to $30, the maximum allowable. The maximum was allowed only in cases in which there are dependents upon the pensioner. In all the Linn county relief committee allowed 178 pensions of which one canceled after opporvals had been sent to the state relief committee. AMERICANS HELD TAKING OWN RISK IN ETHIOPE CAPITAL Washington. May 2. Americans in Addis Ababa have remained there for months "at their own risk" and no American military force will be sent to relieve them, slate department officials said today. Officials were confident, however, that no harm would come to the thirty-odd Americans reported today to have sought refuge from maddened Ethiopian natives in the British legation compound. Previous pest. 13 Promise. 15 It rapidly 20 Completely. 22 Like. 24 Geodetic surveyor. 27 Age. 28 Hooked projection. 29 Stir. 30 Since. 31 To make a mistake. 32 Inlet. 34 Small salamander, 37 To pass again. 41 Signal system. 42 Craw. 43 Wren. 44 Cavern. 45 Grandparonlal. 46 Matted woul and fur libers. 49 Stream. !0 Sea eagl. 51 To hew. 3 Yeast. 4 Silly. 5 Sailor 6 To soften leather. 7 Applauds 8 Branches nf learning. 9 To blow a horn. 10 Siory. 11 It Is an Puzzle !lSJdlrmil Well-Known Animal TODAY'S STOCK, GRAIN MARKETS MARKETS AT A GLANCE Illy I ulieil I'reHN) Stocks fraction, to more than a point lower in dull trading. Bonds quiet and mixed. Curb stocks lower, quiet. Foreign exchange United States dollar slightly easier. Cotton steady. Rubber practically unchanged. Stocks New York, May 2. Prices sagged fractions to more than a point in a dull short session on the stock exchange today, wiping out yesterday's gains. American Telephone was depressed to within a small fraction of its low for the year before moderate support was encountered. Allied chemicl lost the 3 points it gained yesterday. , Dow Jones preliminary closing averages showed industrial 146.40 off .67, railroad 43.39 off .12, utility 28.96 orf .09. Volume approximated 400,000 shares compared with 540,000 in the trading last Saturday. Curb salt's, were 106.000 shares compared with 125,00 shares last Saturday. Grain Chicago, May 2. Improved crop prospects and further rains in drought sections inspired renewed selling in wheat futures on the board of trade today. Prices dropper a cent a bushel net and then rallied, halving the losses. At the close May was down cent and the new crops were off Vs cent. Corn finished ','4 to ' cent lower, oats were unchanged to ' cent lower and rye closed Vh to i cent lower after recording new seasonal lows. Wool Boston, May 2. The quoted prices on domestic wools in the Boston market during the past week were mostly steady or only slightly lower than during the pre-vious week, the U. S. agriculture mi Slenderizing Afternoon Frock Reveals Chic and conceals Weight Pattern 4002 Definitely slenderizing this frock for warm weather days which proves that looking slim is largely a matter of fashion arithmetic. Inches will be subtracted from your hip measurements by the addition of wide, cool, shoulder capes. And the panel, yoke and sleeves (all in one piece) sum up the charm of the flattering bodice. Skirt honors are divided between straight, trim lines and the wide pleat at the hem which allows for an easy stride. The attractiveness of this model will be multiplied if you make it in a flowered voile or chiffon, or soft cotton lace. In a few hours, with a few yards of fabric, you have a new Spring "Number." Pattern 4002 is available in sizes 16, 10, 20, 34. 36. 38. 40, 42. 44, 46 and 48. Size 36 takes 3s yards 39 inch fabric. Illustrated step-by-step sewing instructions included. Send FIFTEEN CENTS (15c) in coins or stamps (coins preferred) for this Anne Adams pattern. THIRTY CENTS (30c) for both. Write plainly name, address and style number. BE SURE TO STATE SIZE. Be sure to order OUR SPRING PATTERN BOOK for smart new clothes that'll fit you and your needs to a "T"! Gay, practical frocks to cheer you at work. Lovely party frocks and sports clothes to flatter you at play. Collars, blouses, skirls for multiplying costumes. Chic slenderizing styles. Patterns for tots. Fabric and accessory news. PRICE OF BOOK FIFTEEN CENTS. BOOK AND A PATTERN TOGETHER, TWENTY-FIVE CENTS. Address orders to Democrat-tfl, Pattern DttiUit. C&odaii Fashion 3ti EIDHRTE PIRJOJO F ANTONlOg yfe I Pais hw - ONHElP "E EPfAllP "E A IrjnfL YtxnwioB o 1 EPn A D SHD R Offl r e ctqr I Aj HORIZONTAL 1 Common animal. 6 Anglo-Saxon coin. 11 Epilepsy symptom. 12 Nautical. 14 To wander. 16 Consumer. 17 Smell. 15 Balsam. 19 Sailor. 21 Subdued shade 23 Limb. 25 Onager. Answer to ME 26 Royal. 10 Pertaining J to air. f 33 Dry. " 34 Nay. " 35 Valise. 65 36 Worked. 38 Verbal. 39 Female sheep. 67 40 Assents to. 44 Coffee house. 47 Model. 1 48Wrath. 2 Bathes. Accomplishes. Courtesy title. Egg-shaped. It belongs to the genus 2000 pounds. Its are used for coals. VERTICAL Stratcgem. Region. BiRjOlOlD HSiSt EjRJAjfjo 5C0TTI detent- RlPfl G lUA c InIA PIEThT O e v eHcoR iri;ii 1 it-i-i-i Why Should YOU PAY Extra Costs? i WW1 I T pi jj 4002 The obvious answer is that 'I couldn't afford to paint." That may have been true three or Wur Years ago, but maney is available today and yout bouse1 'Won't wait. Time marches on, and with it the erosion of sun, winds, rain and frost that play havoc with exposed, surfaces. Good paint protects and preserves and actually prolongs the life of your property. Rasmuisen's 100 ',7. Pure Paints, made in Oregon for half a century, are especially adapted to this climate. Pure lead, pure linseed oil, pure zinc and pure color add years of protection to your property and actually cost less than ordinary paints. . i - Let us figure with you. You'll gain whether you do the work yourself or let us do it. 17. C. DAiniA Paints, Wall Paper, StpH' 143 it Third Street r . . - , . ,.v , flftSW-J V . it I ., . . i" 7 "" T 3" T " ? T 17" 11 "ia IT" 1q 15 19 so "" rsa ' ' .. : : : J J Fi 1 1 I I r r I 1 1 3 1 1' ?T Ti MiilMi o - T.1 o O 0 0 0 Q

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