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r PAGE FOUR THE ALBANY DEMOCRAT-HERALD, ACBANY," OREGON SATURDAY, MAY 9, 1936 BRIEF SUMMARY OF THE PROPOSED CHANGES 000, of which $1,700,000,000 went Old Time Albany . 'Mil "7. .. .-j - ,.r ' rAT wintered at Albany, Orec-on, poetoffiee aa MCon4-lu mail. Mentor United Frees nte""- 'f. . .:-.. eaw -'V.'.-.'-:.. ..V .-r- , ''.Jf" P. Nuttinr. Elmer is a son of Tom Williamson, prominent Benton county farmer for a long time, when he came to Albany with his family, consisting of his wife and three children, Clyde, Elmer and Pearl, now Mrs. Hector, of Benton county. Clyde and Elmer both graduated from the Oregon State college, then the O. A. C, and went into the banking business with their father as president of the Albany State bank, which under K LESSOR! I cently we referred to the death of Frank Simpson by a fall from a chute at the old Crawford ware house. Now we are told it was Abner, not Frank, who was thus the victim of the fall. Simon Seitenbach occupied the seat or nonor in 1884-5 and 6. At that time Monteith and Seitenbach were a leading firm in general merchandise, heretofore mentioned, so far Simon having filled the Henry Morganthau job longest. Tom L. Wallace was treasurer in 1887. Tom was a cousin of Dr. Russell Wallace, and at that time was in the grocery business. He moved from here a few years later, and is now deceased. Tom was prominent and well liked generally. Just now we lack the data for his family. Frank L. Kenton, mentioned several times, was treasurer in 1888-9 and 90. Whatever Frank did he did well, and continues to live that way down in- Portland, no longer a young man. H. Farrell filled the office in 1891. He was a relative of Frank Redfield by marriage, a reliable citizen. E. A. Parker then, 1892. began an eight year term of office, re tiring in 1900. He has already been referred to a few times, reliable and trustworthy. Then the Cusick Brothers, Harry and Ed, took care of the funds of the city in the proper manner, leaving the office at the end of 1920, filling the office 20 years, Harry 16 and Ed 4 years. Their headquarters were at the bank of J. W. Cusick & Co. Ed was accidentally killed in an accident a year of two ago. and Harry is now residing in Portland. Elmer Williamson assumed charge of the treasuryship in 1921 and has conducted the affair of the office in a very efficient manner, always with the welfare of the city in view, and has done his share towards placing the city of Albany in the front ranks of the cities of Oregon in high financial standing. trustworthy and accommodating. their manager became a financial success, and continues to be as the Bank of Albany, under reorganization after the general banking collapse of early 1933. ., Elmer has two children, Benton and Eleanor now doing well in the grade schools of the city. Clyde, four years Elmer's senior, began married life much earlier, for one of his three children, Russell, has, like his father, graduated from the O. S. C. and is teaching school at Prineville. Bob and Margaret are both at home. Mrs. Williamson was formerly Elverta Willard, and is a leading Albany vocalist, prominent in concert work. An interesting thin gin connection with the Willard family is the recent golden wedding of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Asberry Willard. celebrated at Corvaliis on April 8th, or rather on the nearest Sunday. While on the subject we stop to narrate a little about the Willards. Besides Elverta there are Glenn, Everett, Jay, and Mrs. Frances Ployhart. Glenn and Everett are in business here, Mrs. Ployhart is with her husband in Havre, Mont., where the snow piles up in the winter. Jay is a successful athletic instruc tor in Eureka, Cal. n., a. Mr. Tom Williamson, head of the Williamsons has been in Ashland for sometime for his health, but expects to spend the summer here. The Williamson clan is a big one and annually it takes a big corner in Bryant park to accommodate the widespreading ( family. Hon. Clyde Williamson, former state senator, now Secretary of the Greater Willamette Valley association, has been chairman whenever we have happened to run upon the large group. So much for Treasurer Elmer Williamson's part of this reminiscence starting in 1865. . to policy holders who were living All of this money was presumably j spent or reinvested. This represents the income from a total investment of more than u hundred billion dollars, the total of life insurance now in force Nearly fifteen billions was the total of insurance purchased in 19.15. which exceeds the previous peak established in 192!). These facts are of interest and timely in view of the approach of Life Insurance week, starting next Monday. They show that the gov ernment is not the only agency that is spending. Insurance, how ever, is paid after it is collected, and does not become a mortgage against the future. KOAC Radio Program Saturday, May 9 5:00 p. m., On the Campuses; 5:30, music; 5:45, What the Educators are doing: 6:00, The Dinner Concert; 6:30, Evening Farm Hour 6:30, new publications; 6:45, market and crop reports and weather forecast; 7:30, music; 7:45, Science News of the Week; 8:00, Music of the Masters; 9:00-9:15, United Press news. Monday, May 1 1 9:00 a. m., Homemakers Hour: 10:00, music; 10:15. Guarding Your Health; 10:30. music; 10:45. KOAC School of the Air 10:45, German; 11:00 The Story of Oregon; 11:15, History in the Making; 11:30, Science in Everyday Living; 11:45, music; 12:00, Noon Farm Hour (2:05, news; 12:15, W. S. Averill "Questions I have Answered"; 12:30, market mid crop reports and weather forecast. 1:00 p m., music; 1:15, World Book Man; 1:20, music; 1:30, Pro grams on Parade; 1:45, music; 2:00, Lesson in Spanish; 2:15, mu sic; 2:30, What the Educators Are Doing; 2:45, Maude Pratt Lewis: 3:00, Homemaker's Hour; 3:30, music; 3:45, The Monitor Views the News: 4:00, Musical Stories; 4:30, Stories for Boys and Girls. 5:00. On the Campuses; 5:30, music; 6:00, Science Stories; 6:15, Dinner Concert; 6:30, Evening Farm Hour 6:45, market and crop reports and weather forecast; 7:00, F. L. Ballard; 7:15, R. E. Stephenson "Quick Tests for Phosphates;" 7:30, 4-H club meeting; 8:00, With Oregon State Engineers Society of Automotive Engineers; 8:15, The Book of the Week Alexander Hull; 8:30, The Dudes of the West; 9:00-9:15, United Press news. Pioneer Reunion Plans Are Pushed Plans are being completed for the 40th annual reunion of the Linn County Pioneer Association at Brownsville June 18, 19 and 20. Ned H. Calloway of Brownsville is president of the association. The committee includes Harold Stevenson of Harrisburg, Harry Howe of Lebanon, Miss Lcnore Powell of Albany, Percy Sehrunk of Scio, Pierce Jenks of Tangent. Hector Maepherson of Oakville, Harold Shedd of Sliedrl, Ernest Scholl of Sweet Home, Mrs. Dean Morrsc and Mrs. W. 11. Dcdmim of Brownsville. The members of the committee are expected to arrange for part of the program at least each day from their respective communities. The i,socialion will be 50 years old next year at which time a golden jubilee program Is said to be in prospect. Industrial Ilnlll.OMWI, I New Soviet AiiMtiT lii FOLLY and FAREWELL IT'S YOUR PURSE AND YOUR LIFE 4 llLINEUP VPs with Ibear Really, it isn't any of our business, for, after all, it is your purse and your life that we are talking about. But we can save you money by putting your car in proper driving condition, for wheels that are out of line cause tire wear and cause other costly repairs. And we might even save your life, for many an accident has been caused by wobbly wheels. You can stop all of this by having us checkyour car with the Bear Aligner. With this precision instrument we can check alignment to 1 -1000th of an inch, and the brutally powerful machine will straighten any curve in the frame. It's just good business to have this done. It costs you nothing for a daignbsjs. Drive in and let us put the "bee" on your car. ' ,.( -v . F. L. SNYDER & SON 404 East Second Street Phone 235 ;' end NEA Nfwi Service. ElUbllibed 1MI. Editon and PublUhera W. L. Jackaon and R. R. Cronlae. SUBSCRIPTION BATES DELIVERED BY CARRIER ' Oh year. In advance f S.SO Sic months. In advance 2.76 ' On awnth. In advance . . .60 BY MAIL Linn, Beatoa, Harlon, La do tn4 Lincoln eoantlaa. One year. In advanea 16.00 Six Boon the. In advance ....... t.26 Tare montht. In advance 1.26 One month, In advance .6" . By Mall EUewhere In U. 8. A. One .year, is advanoa 66.00 Six atontht, in advance 1.76 Oma aaeata, la advance .10 Per aopy, on trainj and neweetanda .. .66 In orderinft chanves of addreea eubicrlr. an ebould aWare give old M well oe new ,. Pnbllahcd Daily Eieept Sundaye The Dcmoc rat-Herald Publlshlnx Co., he. u ladeaendent Afternoon Kewepaper ddrcea. at. 0. Botwm Co., National Alver-tistnc Repraaentativca, KEEP GOOD MEN i Well conducted private business enterprises owe their success generally to competency of management and efficiency of employes. This competency and efficiency Is dependent upon wise selection of employes and retention of those who have served well. Generally It is the stockholders who ultimately rule. ;i No. private business would discharge an efficient employe just because he has been on the payroll too long. On the countrary such an employe would be more highly regarded than a beginner, Since his value to his company increases with his experience, until he Is incapacitated by age. Nor Would a good worker be dropped merely because he belongs to one or the other of several political parties. ' ; This is not to say that a dishonest or hopelessly inefficient employe should not be released, but no well conducted private business would fail to reward diligence and competency born of experience. So it should be with a public corporation. Government of a city or town involves many of those same principles which attend private enterprise. Public officials are called upon to exercise business 'policies. Success of ah administration depends upon the soundness of those policies. The soundness or unsoundness of policy is determined by the results accomplished by. the official, which, in turn, gage his -Value as an employe of the public. . Voters, are the stockholders of their public corporation. It is they who determine whether their employes shall be discharged or retainedFrom time to time they decree through the ballot the policies that shall be enforced by selecting the men who enforce them. ' Candidates for election are applicants for jobs In the public corporation. Voters should ponder well the question us to whether or not they arc to pass around political plums for which they themselves must pay, or arc to be guided by sober business judgment, y It behooves the voter to regard his trust seriously. He should as far as is possible acquaint himself with the manner In which each public office has been conducted. Jf the work has been done well it would be wise to keep the worker on the Job. If duty has been shirked or inability has 'been shown, then, of course, but then only, should the Incumbent officer be replaced If a better applicant Is available. in the election of county officers, at least, this should be the guiding motive of the electorate. What a candidate thinks about the composition of the moon has nothing to do with the matter. What he knows and can do about conducting his office is the thing that counts. A BIG BUSINESS .. So accustomed have we become to look to the government whenever wo want money that we lost-sight of the fact that there are other sources of funds, j; We have come to think that if a sum includes more than six ciphers it must have something to do with the public treasury, so obscure have other financial agencies become in the light of comparison. So it is with no little surprise that we learn that the life insurance companies of the United States have paid out during the Six years of the depression more money than the American government has expended for relief during the same period. This is the more significant because of the fact that a large share of the federal funds made available to the public during this period is in the form of loans. Insurance beneficiaries do not have to pay back iheir receipts. ',;.' ', Life insurance policy holders ytnd beQ'ficiaries received from i929 to 1935 a total of $18,000,000,-800 from American insurance com panies, at the rate of $10,000,000 (or each business day. The total of payments for 1935 was $2,600,000,- .By Fred The handling of the money of the city of Albany has been well taken care of from the beginning of the city's business as a municipality by authority of the state of Oregon. There has never been a defalcation, and, so far as we know, not a hint a' anything suspicious, though the office offers plenty of opportunities for temptation. The city's first treasurer was Mr. B. Schlusser. In the early days the job was handled in an honorary way, with little recompense for the official. Mr. Schlusser was a merchant, we remember from reports, for .we never saw him. He went to Portland before our arrival. The next one was M. W. Mack, who served only during 1866 and was gone on our arrival. In his day he was said to have been prominent. John Barrows was treasurer in 1867 and 1SC8. He was a leading merchant here, associated for several years with S. E. Young, a fine man, we were told. Mrs. Barrows was a sister of the late Mrs. Walter Monteith. We have an old time picture of the Barrows home when at Fifth and Washington streets, characterized by a fence around it and some people playing croquet in the yard, a game that was then rampant. They had one child, Ella Mr. Barrows was said to be well off when he and his wife and daughter moved to San Francisco with its golden opportunities. It was said that his small fortune disappeared in speculation, Mr. Barrows died and Mrs. Barrows and Ella ran a boarding house for many years until their deaths a few year ago. No better people anv where. Mrs. Barrows, Mrs. Walter Monteith, and Mrs. Dr. Tate were daughters of John Smith, an old timer. He was a prominent pioneer. We once had the distinction of beating him at a game of checkers. Mr. Smith had a fine grapery, and we know personally the grapes were superior. James Shields was treasurer in 1869 and 70. The Shields home was where Rev. Higbee now resides at Baker and Fourth. He was an odd character, and like many of the old boys had numerous stories told about him. One of his legs was OK, j but the other ended with a wooden peg. He had a son Bill Shields, who likewise had his peculiarities. Some relatives continue to reside here, good people, but the Shields' name does not appear in the directory. E. B. Purdom was the occupant of the office in 1871, in various employments at different times. A son. Alex Purdom. worked on the States Rights Democrat for several years, but had retired when we began our work on the paper. There were members of the family heie for a number of years. C. C. Kuhn was treasurer in 1872, before we came, going to eastern Washington. Mr. Kuhn was either the father or uncle of the present mayor of Salem, and was born near Calapooia and First street. Mrs. Carl hllingsen is a niece, we believe. The Kuhns were highly spoken of. prominent while here. Mayor Kuhn of Salem is a live Wire, a representative of us commoners, himself a shoemaker. Our experience as printer is that there are more sober shoemakers than sober printers. But we are all good fellows if we behave ourselves. Geo. Scttlemier. 1873, like most of them a one termer. Relatives continue to reside out near Tangent. Think he was a relative of the Settlemiers of Woodburn, prominent nurserymen. J. D. Titus. 1874, was a jeweler and a good fellow, and was a boarder at the home of our mother-in-law for some time. He had a brother. Do not know what Jim did later, but know that he clicked out, as did the famous old clock a long time ago. Some one said so. Nelson Wright. 187S, was treasurer one term. He was a carpenter and builder of some of the best houses of the day. A daughter. Retta Wright, married Ans Marshall, the father of Mrs. Esther Woodworth. A peculiar incident in Mrs. Wright's experiences was the securing of an old fashioned organ that was taken from the river here in high water, the owner not claiming the property. It was cleaned up by Mr. Wright and was used for a good many years, none the worse for its ride down the Willamette. In 1876 Jim Titus again took care of the city's cash. Then came W. S. Peters, master of the exchequer in 1877. He was an uncle by marriage of Hon. W. L. Marks, and also a brother-in-law of Gov. Sylvester Pennoyer, later, his sister being the wife of plain Sylvester ot that time, a well known Portland property owner, his home then, now being in the midst of Tenth street activities. Mr. Peters died only a few months ago at San Leandro. Cal. C. C. Godley. 1878. was a lively citizen. He had a son Henry, and others, whom we have forgotten. and we are only giving reminis- j cence, which means what one re-1 members. j In 1879, Claib H. Stewart, then j on the States Rights Democrat. ; business manager, reporter, etc. at- 1 tended to the duties of the office! with the many other things he had ; to do. and we think he was a bene- diet along those days or there- j abouts. Since then he has filled : numerous positions, selected by hisi fellow citnens. Frank M. Redfield had hold of; the purse strings in 1880. the year : of our advent, as we have lo slate ! frequently. Like everything ele Frank filled the job well and with integrity. ffl Fred -Multcr. storekeeper. watUI the next in the office. 1882-1883. After a number of years, the Mul-lers moved to Portland, or most of them. Think relatives are here yet.: But tfSiv marches on so rapidly we arcOten confused as to identity, and do not always like td hazard a guess. Fur instance, re-' WILL YOU ! By Marie Blizard niciiiv iikhi.; Tuntr I.1NHA HOl'ltNi:. 20 yearn old.. pretty. In left iihmiHt peiuillettM !y the Hlifltlpll lleuth tf ller fiither. KTKIt (iAItlUNKIt, newHpiiper reporter. lielpM her Ket n Joli wrlt- Hoi-lely new. I.lnila Ih ill love with MX t'AHTKIt, lint lie uoes alroitl to xtmly Nlniiinir. When ter tinks I.lniln to iniirry lilin Hlle UKreeN, lint poKtpolleK tile weilililieT. llllNKY IIAKMON, film ntnr. men to N'ewlown, iiiiikliie; a lei'NMiiiiul appearance" lour, Slie huyw a aeenarlo writ ten liy I.ititla. Miler l.lmla itoen to llollywooil anil, liy exprenninir iileiiH that are really I'eler'n, aetinlreH a ri-puta-Hon for he 1 11 k: alile to ilirtcover new ntiWH. Soon Hlle In a eelehrlly. At a party Hlen liy Honey Harmon, l.lmlii ineetn HASH, I'lllillNi:, illreitor. A 1 1 1 in I I'll hy li I tit at firm, nlie later avoldn hint. Ji. Carter eoinen to Hollywood to kcI .into fllniK an all actor. I.lnila trlen to heii lilni. She heni-talen, however, when he ankn her to Intl-oilllce llllll to HhkII 'I'horne. At lant, wile a kiim's. NOW till ON WITH Till'. STOKV CHAPTER XVI Linda hated herself when she had hung up after making an engagement to dine with Basil Thorne the next night but one. This time she didn't agree to meet him at his home. They were i dining at the Continental. Site dreaded it and planned her evening. And she came very near to disliking Dix. She knew that he had Worker 12 Act ot t'linp il essllIK 211 llliMllish. 21 His lias lieeu ndopteil hy liis nation. 4'lllc - ls a VKItTHWIi 1 Pi ilei Inn. 2 lo make lace, a McaMit e ot area. 2V Porsln. J'J Striped fabric. :il I'ait o( niniiili. 33 Hnhhor tree. " Aiiihnlliiiieil. a. Anxiety :!'.! Ciii knoplnt, 40 live apparatus. 42 MttselllliHl 4.i Neuter pronoun. 4 I First woman. , 45 Spain. 4s Above ""1 4 Huh (cinpeia. tin IV fi I ppcr lunh. 6 Not theast. 1 Harasses. 5 (.oil waniinc. 1 1 . ...o. . 1 BE Pn'tlini I'livli' When the new 1936 "Who's Who" Classified Business and Professional Directory comes off the press? Will younr name be found in its pages. Many of the alert, representative business and professional people of Albany and Linn County are already listed they are making it easy for the buyer to find their place of business by cooperating with The Democrat-Herald in the publication of this new She looked at him in complete surprise, nicely assumed. "Where did I hear it?" He drew his brows together in simulated thought. "An idyll about a boy and girl romance? Girl comes to Hollywood, makes good. Boy goes to Europe doesn't make good. Fol lows girl to Hollywood and.... Surprised out of her role, Linda said hastily and hotly, "That's ridiculous! It wasn't a romance. Dix did make good in Europe, and would here if he had a chance." "So you're playing lady patroness?" "Hardly. He comes around to see me. If I were playing lady patroness, I should have sent him to you first. That ought to prove my point," She appeared to be elaborately patient. He was thoughtful. "That's quite true. Would you like me to meet him?" That was exactly what Linda wantcr him to say. She didn't want to ask him for the favor. She never wanted to be indebted to him, but in her fondest hopes she had never expected the idea would come from him. She appeared to be thinking it over. "How did you know he was a singer?" she asked after a while. "I didn't," he answered. "Is he?" "Yes. Baritone and sweet voice, I mean. He's done some excellent things in England. I think you might be interested to see and hear him." "Give him a card and he can see me at the studio." Thorne called for his check. That wasn't what Linda wanted. "Will you dine with me. Sunday, a week? We'll dine alone and I'll ask some people in. You can hear him then. I think he will come." "I'd like it better if we spent the evening alone," he said. She smiled and that was all. No answer. Dix was elated. So was she. Doing something for him at last made her happy. She would dispose of Thorne in due time. She had gotten herself into it and she would get out. The only difficulty at the moment was being entertaining to Thorne and thinking of Dix. She had more to think of in a few .hours. Gretchen Morgan was giving a stork shower for Hilda Howe. Every movie-goer in America knew "a little stranger" was expected in the vivacious, dark-haired star's menage and the girls in Hollywood were doing their bit with imported baby clothes, enough toys to stock several orphanages and uitc as well by the caterer. The girls were talking about men. Not unusual at a hen party. Gretchen, who had been engaged to practically every unattached male star, sighed wistfully, Ronald Colman is still my dream man." "I have a new dream man. Have you seen, Gardiner, the playwright? Metro brought him out last week and women are swooning all over the lot. One of those strong, silent men with a pace like a panther and a smile that breaks suddenly and Whoops! hearts are broken!" Gilda De Lyse looked toward heaven. Linda, hiding her face back of her tea-cup, remembered that smile. So Pete Gardiner had come to Hollywood! ' "And. my dears, he has already been annexed." Cora Jarrett contributed. "Gloscow asked him what woman he wanted most to meet in Hollywood the day he got off the train, and he said, 'Honey Harmon., That was all she needed. She...." "What's happened to Basil Thorne? I though he was her last big momeut? Someone answered, and then there was the slighest pause before someone changed the subject. Ida that pause Linda caught one snort, exchange glance and knew that they had stopped because of her. Already they were linking her name with that of the director. (To Be Continued) ICIA'M tIL SUlsljOSjEiRTj , , p,Uo,i. HP A wH0TTRlAtDj0r ,3Tll sharpen u IrIe ID eUH A DIvUnIj ITIS ram.r. lUjSlERjSnE R EllpWAl If. IVelers. o wjo nea, sivic, inc. deliberately planned to have her telephone Thorne. She excused 1 him because she knew how badly he wanted to get his chance. She I agreed that Thorne was the most ! important director to Dix, and she forgave him entirely when she realized that Dix couldn't know the situation between herself and Thorne. Dix was the kind of boy she had known back in Newtown, a gentleman with a code like her own. A code very different from that of Thorne. Dix couldn't be expected to guess that when a woman is reluctant to call a man, she has good reason. She prepared herself for that night, knew the note that she was going to strike and hold. Nevertheless she found herself nervous, not with anticipation such as she had felt the last time she had an engagement with the director, but with fear that she could not be able to carry it off. But she did. She wasn't flirtatious, but she was charming, flattering, and if her manner didn't say yes, it didn't say no. She took a cue and played up to him. She made him feel that she was no angry with him because of the insult (she thought is to pri- ately), but surprised and hurt that lie would consider her in such a light. She managed to put this over without referring to the incident. And when he wanted to apologize for that night, she wouldn't let him. Thorne was sincerely impressed with Linda. He felt that he had made a blunder and was grateful that it was not an unforgivable one. He was flattered that she had finally called him. lie rearranged his tactics, adjusted his intentions, was suave, courteous, and charming. ;They dined and danced and talked of pictures not to mention Dix Carter's name. Thorne took her home, kissed her hand gallantly, and asked if he might see her the next day. Linda refused. When he telephoned the next day and she thanked him for what was practically a blanket of white violets, she said she would have cocktails with him the following Saturday. Linda was mistress of the situation. She knew it couldn't go on forever, but she banked on Thome's acceptance of the genre of their companionship she had created. As a matter of fact, he was rather enjoying it. Linda was a girl worth trying to get. He liked her wit and her wits, her inanner and her manners. He liked being seen with her. Linda didn't know that her reserve, her aloof attitude, her lack of attachments, the complete lack of any gossip about her. her achievements and her attractive self had made her more famous in the colony than her more colorful co-workers. Invitations to her parties were sought after, ller intimates were the more conservative members of the colony, and she numbered among her closest friends three unreproachable stars of true greatness. ; Yes, Linda Bourne, in any way, at any price, was a feather in Basil Thome's cap. That was the time Hollywood was beginiug to realign its social struta. Linda brought the same elegance to Hollywood that had made her president of the Newtown Junior league. 5he was invited to Pickfair, met visiting royalty and was not unknown in Pasadena society. With Thorne, she couldn't recapture the mood that had made for light banter on the occasion of their first meeting. "Umv are the love-letters piling u'Vlic asked e ening back to it. v. tolc she said told you I Wdn't save them," 'Does the same thing go for sav IM rlfrTTIQ W inloriiier., PlAN insince t . IAIN D CAMEL It! i k a,c c. WHO'S WHO Classified Business and Professional Directory hern. Alexe 0 Sailor c M Hefore. 11 FnlHilntt liirtl. 13 Preposition. H Meat. IS He li nil in dustrial 11! To perch. K Clan symbol. is l)uini" knives. Til Moors. it To lorcioll mliclie M t 1M Cr-nus t auks. 35 Malre. 25 KHIier.. 26 Note III scale. 27 Wasleful. 20 Hpverence. SO l.rereil. :i2Ttli-n. i.' tUliVK. :',:i peer . mi sim h. 41 nt ill of ' a 42t;iti. 4:1 Wniili. 41 Sell. 45 Male micest 4. aeon. 47 Kiln. 4s He nncin.il Ihf new sv-.tein .It Manner walkliik' 35 Ki tnt :i6 Wine. ST To tear of rln nlfll i IF 1 1 M Ai&l I In'E D NIEROKJIHA aIwdHpTs T!c M c.!c Mm. A betically arranged, so that the information can be had at a glance. There will be no display advertising of any kind in the directory book. All type will be uniform, alphabetically arranged, as to classification and name. These directory books will be given a general FREE distribution. DAYS MORE This directory is undertaken with the object of providing a reference guide to the business and professional men and institutions of the community. Upon completion publication will be made in the columns of The Albany Democrat-Herald. The directory will then be issued in book form, classified and alpha ONLY A FEW If .W'J "7i I?" Y aa iF TS ?5 ; , Jfc lt 17 14 rj- 3S , "ZZT O " tZ " . H 1 1 1 I I b 1 I hr To have your name included in this representative work. If you have not received an invitation to cooperate, or if your name is not listed in the telephone book as a business telephone, get in touch with the dierctory department now BEFORE IT IS TOO LATE. TELEPHONE 431 DIRECTORY DEPT. o The Albany Democrat-Herald 0 o o O ing old loves?"