Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on May 9, 1936 · Page 3
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May 9, 1936

Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 3

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Albany, Oregon
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Saturday, May 9, 1936
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SATURDAY, MAY 9, 1936 THE ALBANY DEMOCRAT-HERALD, ALBANY, OREGON PAGE THREE na Forum, Mr. and Mrs. Carl "SOCIETY A.FJGH.TER I HAVE dinner to compliment 'her father, H. C. Harkness, who celebrated his 83rd birthday on May 1. Dr. and Mrs. C. V. Littler were guests. Mr. Harkness has been a resident of Albany and Linn county since 1879. NOTICE TO CITY SUBSCRIBERS If your paper has not been delivered by your Albany carrier by 6:00 o'clock call D. M. Rohrbough, 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 a ip $y Hon. Frank Davey, Former Speaker of h then 01 SO; , Monday night. Local talent, Mrs. Evelyn Warner, Mrs. Guy Grable and Mrs. Tucker, assisted. Mr. and Mrs. William Stalp entertained Mrs. Srolp's parcnU and a sister, Mrs. LaRoche of Salem, the first of the week, Klo.vd Williams has moved into the Widener house in the soutli part of town. Katherine Cartwright has gone back to Toledo, where she has employment in a beauty shop. The Diamond Hill O. D. O. club met Thursday with Mrs. A. C. Chrislcnsen and spent the day in sewing. A potluck dinner was served at noon. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Walker and daughter were guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. C, Sperling this week. LATE, COMPLETE NEWS OF NEARBY NEIGHBORHOODS Orleans Orleans. The Western Star H. E. C. club met Wednesday at the, hall witli but few' members present. The afternoon was spent working a seed contest with the, prizes going to Mrs. Grace Hul-i hurt and Mrs. Glenn Juiikms. J. I. Appelgate and Mrs. Andrews served. Ben Ohling is slowly recovering after several days sickness. Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Isom and i sun, Ernest, accompanied Mr. audi Mrs. Chriss Peterson to Newport I Sunday. Mrs. Rachel Ohling was called! to Cottage Grove on account of the serious illness of her sister-in-law, Mrs. John Miller. Keith Kershaw went to Port- land Monday on a pleasure trip. : Mas. Elva Grover and daughter.! Shirley, returned to Independence! (Continued From" Page 2) goodness, dish townol size flour sacks, the Handysacks. Women are always exclaiming over them and when they notice they can buy ten different flours and cereals in such convenient, small quantities, they are further intrigued. Such variety presents almost limitless ideas for varying menus and permits them to be carried out inexpensively; And when the flour is all used.- the Handysacks certainly live up to their name; they can be used for everything from shoe holders when travelling to vegetable containers for the refrigerator. The Cellophane wrapper simply shouts quality (not to mention cleanliness) and you'll find your expectations verified when you dip your measuring cup into the different flours. That is because they are milled by men who have spent years studying your needs and who know what you want and need. Fisher's Cake Flour will help you create culinary works of art. It is easy to use Fisher's Pancake and Waffle Flour. For pancakes you simply add liquid; for waffles, an extra egg. The dark flours so many people like are of finer quality than most brands. Farina is a breakfast cereal that can be served many different ways. Southerners rave over the White Corn Meal and the Yellow is just as good. PriscillaClub Has Evening Party. One of the most enjoyable social events of the past week was the evening party given by the members of the Priscilla club at the home of Mr. and Mis. Fred Ward on West Fifth street last night. The rooms of the Ward home were decorated with large bouquets of Iris and other cut flowers. Bridge was the diversion of the evening with prizes going to Mrs. Arthur Palmer, Glenn M. Junkin, Mrs. Howard Jenks and Jay B. Palmer. At a late hour a luncheon was served. Those on the committee were: Mrs. Seth T. French, Mrs. Loren Luper, Mrs. Jay B. Palmer, Mrs. Wallace Eakin, Mrs. Glenn M. Junkin and Mrs. Ward. Garden Club to Meet Monday. The May meeting, of the Al bany Garden club is to be held Monday evening at 8 o'clock in the city hall, with the business meeting to be followed by a round table discussion of planting prob-lcmsL and points of garden interest. Slides of Japan. -will be shown. Delegates to the annual state meeting, which is to be held in St. Helens will be appointed. ., Irefand Home Scene Of Dinner Party. Dinner guests last Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ora Ireland were: Mrs. W. W. Powell, Portland; Mr. and Mrs. Fay Parton, Albany; Mrs. Lillie Wpst-cott, Tangent; J. Tedder. Gervais. and Miss Annie Davidson, Tangent. Dorcas Society Honors Mrs. Claussen. The Dorcas society of the Seventh Day Advcntist church was entertained at the home of Mrs. G. T. Dickinson on Thursday of this week. After the devotional service a shower was given in honor of Mrs. Maynard Claussen. Twenty-five members and four additional guests were present. Refreshments were served at the close of the afternoon by the MAHAN PLEADS GUILTY, GETS 60 (Continues ffrom Page One) increased the number of impris-.oned perpetrators of it to throe. Harmon Waley, the "small town oaci uoy" is serving 45 years on Alcatraz Island, and his wife, the innocent Mormon girl, whom he led astray, is serving 20 years in a federal prison in Michigan. Refuses Lawyer Mahan, who withstood a 30-hour grilling by the G-men. resisting their attempts to learn where the remaining $60,000 of the $200,0011 ransom paid for the release of little George is hidden, shuffled dejectedly as he stood before the bar. , "1 sentence you," the gray haired jurist said in a firm voice, "to sixty years each on the two counts, sentences to run concurrently. Until further orders from the United States attorney-general you will be kept at McNeil Island penitentiary." The judge's statement was taken to indicate that Mahan might later be transefrred to Alcatraz, "the island of forgotten men." Mahan entered the court room at five minutes to ten o'clock, his thin face drawn, tired, his handcuffs hidden beneath his coat. He told the court lie did not want a lawyer, and pleaded guilty immediately after arraignment. The (iO-year sentence, may not be the end ,of Mahan's troubles, however. Chief of Police Glenn Barton of Puyallup, a tew miles from here, said he would seek permission to question Mahan on the slaying of the late Chief Frank Chadwick and Patrolman Harry Storm of Puyallup, who were shot and killed by a bank robber there July 15, 1M3A, six weeks after the Weyerhaeuser crime. Mahan has been one of the suspects in that killing. Should he be convicted of it, he could be sentenced to hang. USti CHINKSE IIKKUS WHEN OTHERS FAIL Charlie Chun Chinese Herbs Kcmudicji are ' non-poisonous, their healing virtue has been tested hundreds of years, in following chronic ailments. S. II. Fong Throat, sinusitis, catarrh, cars, lungs, asthma, chronic cough, stomach, gall stones, colitis, constipation, diabetes, kidnays, bladder, heart, nerves, neuralgia, rheumatism, high blood pressure, gland, skin sores, male, female, children disorders S. 1J. Fong, 8 years practice ill China, Herb Specialist, gives relief after others fail. 139 I'. First St., Albany, Or. Office Hours: Sunday and Wednesday 11 a.m., to 2 p.m. Keelcr, M. Obermeyer, Mrs. Bil lie Paxton, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Reynolds, Sheldon E. Rosa, E. F. wetduer. . Queens to Attend The Albany college and high school queens, the Misses Wilraa IDick and Betty Fitzpatnck, together with their retinues, will I attend special Mothers' Day ser vice at the r irst Baptist church, Rev. Elmer Junker, pastor, Sunday evening. The pastor will bring and inspirational message on the theme: "The Most Beautiful Woman in Albany." Clul: to Meet The Chi Sigma club is to meet Friday evening at the home of Mrs. R. L. Roberts, with Mrs. Rice Ashton as joint hostess, it was announced today. The meeting is to open as 8 o'clock. To Visit Here Mr. and Mrs. Howard M. Buhl of Portland will spend the weekend in Albany visiting with Mr. Buhl's stepmother. -Mrs. George Buhl. Mr. and Mrs. Buhl have been spending the past month in California on a vacation trip. Goes to Portland Miss Ruth Brandeberry is spending the day in Portland visiting relatives and friends. Attending Conclave Claire Thompson, Milton Newport, Gardner Ewing. and Ralph Senders left for Astoria last Thursday to attend the annual State De Molay conclave, which is being held this weekend. Group to Meet ' ' The February group of the Wo-mens' Association of the First Presbyterian church will entertain the January group at a 1 o'clock luncheon at the home of Mrs. D. V. Poling, Sixth and Ferry streets, Wednesday, members announced. Visiting Here Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. Ashpy, Mrs. Gerald Bagnall. Jerry Ash-by, Charlotte Ashby, all former Albany residents are here from Portland visiting witli Mrs. George H. Buhl over the weekend. Has Tonsils Removed Mrs. George M. Rhodes underwent an operation for the removal of her tonsils this morning at the Bridgwater hospital." P.-T. A. to Install The Central school P.-T. A. will install officers at the meeting to be held Thurdsday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock in the school building. Mrs. M. M. Stocker is to speak. Hear Martini-Mrs. Ono DcWaal and Mrs. Marie Goin made a trip to Portland last night to hear Nino Martini, noted tenor, appear in concert there. Invited to Rose Fcstlvul The mayor of Portland extends an invitation to the mayor of Albany and its citizens to attend the annual Rose Festival to be held there June 10 to 14. He states the City of Roses is making every effort to have an outstanding festival this year and from the program now scheduled it is believed that visitors will be well entertained. Each mayor in the state attending is to be extended some special honor and courtesies, states Mayor Carson. Here from Portland Edith Pyle and sister, Mrs. Hilda Lamberty of Portland are spending the week end in Albany with friends and their sister, Mrs. Mel Morgan. Mrs. Lambertv is attending the Northwestern School of Commerce and has been chosen as one of the teachers for the night school. CARD OF THANKS With sincere gratitude we wish to thank the many friends of Mrs. M. B. Craft for the cards, gifts and beautiful flowers that were kept at her bedside during her serious illness since last July, also for the many kind messages of condolence since her death. Mrs. Craft's Family. REPORTS AWNING DAMAGED Local police today were investigating the report that vandals have been repeatedly cutting ropes supporting the awning in front of the Calavan drug store on Main street, permitting the awning to fall. The depredations are believed to be the work of someone residing in Albany. Saturday after a weeks visit witii the E. R. Garner family. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Derry accompanied Mrs. Nina Jenks and family to Rose burg Sunday where they visited Mrs. Jenks parents. Rev. and Mrs. Starmer. Gene Hamilton was surprised Tuesday evening when Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Leach and son. Main-aid, and Mrs. Cale. teacher' of Orleans school came to help him celebrate his birthday. Mrs. Emma Denny of Corvallis, Roy Appelgate. Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Hulburt were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. I. Appelgate. Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Andrews, Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Hulburt and Mrs. J. I. Appelgate attended the funer al of Mrs. Lough Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Patapoff and daughter, Jean Marie, drove to Peoria Sunday and were dinner guests of Mr. and Mis. Andrew Dobrinin. In the afternoon they called on Mr. and Mrs. Morris Mohoff. Orville Doerfler has joined tiie ranks of the tractor farmers. Mrs. J. I. Appelgate and Mrs. K. O. Andrews. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Derry attended Uic Mrs. M. 11. Craft funeral. Miss Doris Ilageman went to Salem Sunday. - Harrisburg Harrisburg. Miss Savage of the Linn county Red Cross was in Harrisburg this week cheeking over the applications for old age assistance. Twenty aged persons have received checks, - most of them showing an increase in payment. These were already getting an allowance. This month new applicants and the blind will receive consideration. Lester Thomas, who is working on the school gymnasium, was taken to the Albany general hospital one day recently and operated on for appendicitis. Mr. and Mrs. Dan Peterson. Mrs. Nancy Peterson and Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Peterson and children I of Springfield were visitor. at the Keith Peterson home the first of the week. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph McQueen, newcomers from Texas, have purchased the property just south of the Martig cream station. Mrs. Jake Thomas is back from the Albany hospital and is getting along well in recovery Jroni a recent illness. Mrs. Robert Slroda was a guest several days .this week of her son, Gregory Slroda and family at Monroe. Two speakers. Judge Jeffrey and a Mr. Tucker, were headliu-ers on the Townsend program DUOFOLD DISHES SOLVE PROBLEMS (Coontinued from Paae 2) crs were also used as decorations in the dining room. ' The guest- list' included Misses: Donna Lou Allen, Sue Blanchard, Patricia Skaggs, Joan Cornwell, Kathorine Sue Talbott, Nadine Rudalcaba, Patty Knowles, Shirley Cohoon and the guest of honor. TODAY'S STOCK, GRAIN MARKETS : ' A MARKETS AT A GLANCE Illy l ulled l'rNK Stocks higher in dull trading. Bonds irregularly higher and quiet; French "'is of 1941 break 10 points. Curb steady to firm; quiet. Foreign exchange irregular; sterling lower. Cotton up 2 to off 3 points. Rubber up 3 to 5 points. Stocks New York. May 9. Trading continued dull on the stock exchange today, rounding out the smallest week since July 6. 1935. Prices gained fractions to more than 2 points. A better feeling toward the market was noted after an irre gularly higher opening, but traders continued cautious on rumors some untoward development might occur over the week-end with regard to the French franc. French bonds broke sharply the government 7' is losing 10 points, because of aid supplied by the The franc, however, was steady British and American controls. Sales totaled 340,000 shares. against 402,00 shares fast Saturday. Curb sales were 79.000 shares against 106.00 last week. Dow-Jones preliminary closing averages: Industrial 147.86, up 0.99; railroad, 43.75, up 0.27; util ity, 29.19, up 0.14. Grain 'Chicago, May 9. May wheat rallied a cent a bushel on the board of trade today, while new crops moved up fractionally on week-end short covering. At the close May was up a cent, while the new crops were cent higher. Corn finished to l;,s cent lower, oats were unchanged to off "4 and rye was up to 1 '4 cents. ' MRS. JONES BURIED Jefferson. (Special I Mr. and Mrs. Victor Looney. Mr. and Mrs. M. D. Looney, Miss Eleanor Looney and Mrs. David H. Looney attended the funeral services for Jessie A. Jones, 65, which were held in Portland Tuesday, May 5. Mrs. Jones died Sunday at the family home in Portland. Mrs. Jones, daughter of Jon B. and Frances Mallory Looney, was born on her father's farm north of Jef ferson. Her father was an earlv settler of 1843. She attended the local schools, and later Willam ette university. Since her mar riage 43 years ago she has made her home in Portland. Surviving relatives are the widower; three sons, Robert L. Jones of Clifton, Fielder A. Jones of Wilmington, Cal., and Willard, jr.. a student at University of 'Oregon: three daughters, Mrs. Eugene Steinmetz of Portland. Mrs. Walter K. Hart of Pittsburgh, Pa., and Miss Dorothy Jones of Portland. Mrs. Jones is also survived by two brothers. Victor Looney of Jefferson and Dr. W. W. Looney of Salem; and one sister, Mrs. W. W. Allen of Mill City. CANDIDATES HEARD BY BROTHERHOOD (Continued from Page One) recorder, "assessor, sheriff, county commissioner, members for the legislature, treasurer school' superintendent, county surveyor and coroner. The committee appointed to represent the brotherhood submitted the following report which was read in the presence of the candidates and subscribed to by most of them: "Your committee appointed to stale the issues important to the Brotherhood at this meeting feel that we should not place too great restriction on the candidates addressing us as some of them may have matters of special importance which they wish to present to the voters. However, since these men are asking for our votes, they should be willing to give their views and standing on certain questions in wmeh we arc vitally interested. "We believe laws are most effectively enforced by persons in sympathy with them. We. therefore, are interested in the attitude of our officers toward laws involving moral issues, such as drinking, gambling and amusements. "Should the law exercise protection against temptation to indulge in things derogatory to the welfare of individuals and society? "To what extent would your influence be used toward the en-ffTCfment of such laws-'' in Woodburn Independent. There comes.,'tg (pyi njirjd a man. who first appeared upon my horizon as a young fellow in the late '80s at Sil-verton as I was performing the duties' of a reporter for the Morning Statesman. I refer to'L. H. McMahan, who was then running a 12-hour a day shift in the Sily.erton flour mills at a compensation of a dollar a day, upon which, he supported an invalid mother. ' ; , I have known this lad ever since, and ha independent grit and determination which characterized .his struggle for existence at that early period have accompanied, .hjnci in the years that have since come and gone, during which he has climbed to the honorable position of ,a circuit judgeship; also during which the expression "ike" battle of life" has been in his case the most applicable language that could be applied to the experience of a Single individual. ' Mc's arrival at a period of life when he felt a duty or a call to have a voice and a hand in public affairs yyasat a time when the'agencies and possibilities of political reform were not so numerous or so readily obtaniable as they are today. The fee system was in use in state and county offices and was productive of large corruption funds, which were widely used. There was no Australian ballot system or registration of voters, and voting, especially in the cities, was to a controlling extent a matjer pf barter and sale. The gang leader marched his ''cattle" to the polls and when they had deposited 'their marked ballots under his eye, he gave the high sign to the sack holder standing in a convenient rendezvous, to whiqh,they returned and received their price. The saloon was about the most powerful .influence .'.in political education at that time, and througk ,fhe fa'te .of men and measures was deterrine?!, ., , .t ltj'v United States senators were elected and the fate .of legislation was decided under the saloQr'$ bright lights, w.ith a public ratification in the legislative halls when the gangs had been suitably paid off, either in cash or by arrangement for public office. . . McMahan in 1888, in the heydey of the foregoing conditions and others to be noted, opened his (battling career by starting a newspaper, the Semi-Weekly Woodburn Independent, and one of his first notable accomplishments was to keep saloons out of Woodburn during the four years he controlled the paped, even against he opposition of his local advertisers, and he was probably the .only publisher of a secular newspaper in Oregon who steadfastly refused to accept saloon advertising. , . " ' . ; When you figure what the political. power' of )ke saloon and Its close ally, the gambling system then was, you can form some estimate of the opposition which AcMahan had the audacity to face. '' ' ' ' ' "' ' Mc was born in one of the earliest mining camps jn Baker county and came up into' the life of the put-pMhie'-way places when it was tough ,tbut' when there was more of honesty and fair play for the individual than he saw later In the more pretentious ranks of civilization. He had a natural hatred for fraud, ppprerssion and raff,' arid a sympathy for the underdog, with' whom from his own experience he held a kinship, and who could' nof obtain a fair chance in the struggle when the ayenujes- of op.-portunity were in control of corrupt political gangs With whom the price of prosperity was'a 'surrender of principle and independent citizenship.1 - ; When McMahan began his crusade political action'was controlled by caucus and convention; the ward heeler was a power in the land and felt it a duty to dispose of any 'man who dared to advocate reforms, to publicly condemn the actions of bosses or to suggest a change of methods of procedure. That is where Mc gave particular offense. He wasn't a bit polite. He mentioned names. He pointed out wrongs that should be righted; frauds that should 'be banished, evils of police that should be wiped put. He left no doubt as to who were the offenders and sometimes kis written and always his oral declarations regarding' them threw a red glare across the sky," all of which demanded that he be suppressed. For this purpose, several attempts were made by hired bullies but their unsuccessful trials were never repeated, and it was understood at one time that two convicts were let out at night for fhe purpose of waylaying him, but their nerve failed "them. To recount the number of physical encounters which Mc's political .efforts forsed on him would fill too much space,' so I can only say that they fully testified to the indomitable courage wrongs that should be righted, frauds that shpuld be pun-which he possessed at the very outset when he began his task. ,.' In 1892 he established the Daily Independent and the Oregon Semi-Weekly Independent in Salem, but by a boycotting edict from the stale authorities and their cohorts the merchants .were bulldozed into withholding advertising .and the, papers,, were starved out in about two years. You sec, in those days, tiie compensation of state officials from lees and loaning of slate funds was from $50,000 to $78,000 a year and Mc was demanding that flat salaries be substituted. The state printer was enjoying an immense graft and Ic was calling for a change. The legislature then elected V. S. senators and at such sessions the most scandalous tales of bribery and corruption ore still remembered by the older citizens, arid Mc was advocating a change to popular election. The public lands of Oregon lieu lands, swamp, land and school lands Which should have produced millions' for public purposes, were wasted for little or nothing to pets of the ruling powers to the permanent injury of the school funds, and Me Was exposing the' frauds and demanding redress for the state. The manner of voting In the state was such as to deprive the people of control of the elections and leave it in the hands of the interested manipulators and Mc was demanding a change to the Australian ballot,' by which the individual has been guaranteed the secrecy of his vote and protection of his rights of citizenship. In fact, witli the political changes which McMahan was Vociferously demanding the power of evil which made, supported and profited by the saloon and gambling system as then politically Conducted saw the removal of their weapons and, the disappearance of their occupation; thence it is no wonder that he was the target of vicious assault from such gangs and from those whoso dirty work they were doing. ' ''"'". ' " ' Since the early days of the present century many "splendid reforms in the conduct of public affairs have been put in operation by which the powers of the common people have been restored to them in spite of the opposition of tlie intrenched legions of monopoly and greed. I know of several who have had a powerful hand in bringing those desirable changes about but I do not know of one who, for his activity in that servlcA has sacrificed more financially or who has been more persistently abused than Leonard H. McMahan, the fearless and undaunted advocate of what he believed to be just and righ,t durinfi a long period when he was almost alone in the fight. ' As a strict party man I have been many times bitterly" displeased with Mc and have roundly criticized him, but when I realized that he assailed democrats and republicans jmparr lially as he found cause, and that wrong against the poor,,or against the state or nation were practically always the basis of his angry tirades, I could not hold a grudge against him. FRANK DAVEY IN THE INTEREST OF THE PEOPLE AS A WHOLE RE-ELECT 1 ' " Judge LH. McMahan CIRCUIT JUDGE FOR" LINN AND MARION COUNTIES i i w, iv ,n t t r (Paidadv) fQCATS THE WEATHER Oregon and Washington: Fair tonight and Sunday; . moderate temperature; gentle , changeable wind off coast. . i. Maximum temperature yesterday locally, 77 degrees; minimum temperature last night 46 degrees; river, 5.9 feet. New' Maps Here The Albany chamber of commerce has received a small supply of new state highway maps for distribution as long as they last. They are the latest map and contain much valuable information. Baseball Game The Oak Grove and North Albany baseball teams played yesterday on the North Albany grounds, resulting in a score of 17 for Ouk Grove and 13 for North Albany. Program at Harrisburg Talent representing the Albany chamber of commerce is to pre sent a miscellaneous program next Tuesday evening at Harrisburg. DANCE MOOSE HALL ALBANY 1 Sigmond's Band playing. Best place for dancing and good time. Ventilation and floor perfect. m8-9 Return from Portland A. G. Senders and W. V. Merrill local grain dealers, returned last evening from Portland where they had been for the day to attend a grain dealers meeting. Seriously III Eldon Cady, son of Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Cady, who was taken to the Albany general hospital a few days ago for treatment ,is reported seriously ill. Leave for Portland Jim Arthur, a student in Albany college, left this morning for Portland to spend the week end with relatives and friends. Sunday, May 10th is Mother's Day. We are at your service. Albany Floral Co. m8-fl To Visit Brother Guy Dollarhide of Portland is spending the week end in Albany at the home of his brother, C. M. Dollarhide, and family. Business Visitor Ivan Male of Eugene, formerly of Albany, is spending the day here on a business and pleasure trip. Taken to Hospital Mrs. Ted Baker, widow of the late Ted Baker, of Sunrise, was taken this morning to the Albany general hospital for treatment. Film Developing. Overnight Service. Hurley's Drug Store. m8-ll From The Dalles Miss Susie Fry, a teacher in the schools at The Dalles and a former teacher in the Albany schools, arrived last evening to spend the week end here visiting relatives and friends. Portland Visitors L. M. Green, E. B. Fair and G. W. Barry of Portland were business visitors spending last night in Albany. Attend Townsend Meeting Several members of the local Townsend club were in Corvallis last evening to attend a Town-send meeting. Colored Fryers for Mother's Day dinner at Shook's Produce. Phone 666. m8-9 Leaves for Tacoma W. L. Filzpatrick of the Mountain Slates Power company left yesterday for Tacoma on a business trip for tlie firm. Let Ted & Fred lubricate your car at Regular Intervals. We call for and deliver your car at no extra charge. Tedlock & Forster. 1st & Jackson Sis. Phone 375 m8-ll Albany Shopper J. H. Scott, who has lived on the same farm in the Tangent neighborhood for approximately 60 years, was an Albany business visitor yesterday afternoon. P. G. N. Club to Meet The P. G. N. club will meet Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the home of Mrs. F. S. Campbell, 731 Broadalbin street. We have a hair cut for carh member of the family. Try us. Terminal Barber Shop. m9-ll Letters Unclaimed The following letters remain uncalled for at the post office: Ix-n'hn) Benm'tt (2. Mrs. Rinnn- May Primary Affeirs NATIONAL LIFE INSURANCE WEEK, MAY 11-16 THE NORTHWESTERN MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY 78th Annual Statement Dividend Scale Maintained K N. O. W. Has The annual report of the Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance Company shows surplus earnings during 1935 of $38,822,090. Dividends paid to policyholders amounted to over 33 of participating premiums collected. ' There has been set aside $35,400,000 for dividends payable in 1936. The rate of interest payable on option settlement funds is 4.25 for this year. In 1935 total admitted assets reached an all-time peak, and as of December 31, amounted to $1,071,-991;995 an increase of over $53,000,000 for the year. New paid-for insurance, including annuities, showed an increase of almost I5 and amounted to $274,236,856, of which 49 was issued on the lives of members previously insured, The company's income in 1935 totaled $215,617,-947, -an increase of 12; while disbursements totaled $152,470,122, a decrease of 8. Income, therefore exceeded disbursements by $63,147,825, as compared with $25,295,605 in 1934. Novel Party. Members of the Neighbors of Woodcraft lodge enjoyed a "kid party" at the meeting last Monday night in the McDowell building. N. Barnes won first prize for his costume, which represented Little Lord Fauntleroy. During the program gifts were presented to three mothers. Mrs. Frances Saylor, the youngest mother present; Mrs. John McChesney, the oldest mother present: and Mrs. Dicy Brinson, member of Man-zanita circle, who is mother of the most children. At the close of the evening luncheon was served in paper bags to carry out the schoolday idea. Mrs. Agnes Hoag. district organizer of Monmouth was a visitor. The next regular meeting will be a bank night again. : . Mr. Harkness Has Birthday Dinner. Last Saturday. Buhl entertained Mrs. George informally at MRS. FRANCES ZIEGLF.R (Formerly Frances W' hi taker) is now associated with this shop and welcomes all her former friends and patrons here. WALKERS &A2BER & BEAUTt SHC1 m r i GIVE MOTHER A Special Treat ON HER DAY, Tomorrow! Bring Her to the Greyhound Tavern for a delightful Mother's Day Dinner She'll enjoy the food, the service and the welcome change from preparing Meals at Home Greyhound Tavern -J,. H. (Jim) Chriitic, Prop. mm MM M 1 Raymond C. Burkhart . Democratic Candidate For County Judge Further information regarding the company, or a cosy of its Annual Statement for 1935, will be Sapplied of. rcqaett. 3rd and iPl-fa) Subject to a ccomical B unless Administration of County U With S5)iarc Deal to AH" (A 215 I.yon St Phone 679-R (i (FTP (Paid advertisement) (5) f3

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