Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on May 12, 1936 · Page 2
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May 12, 1936

Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 2

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Albany, Oregon
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Tuesday, May 12, 1936
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A ; pArtwd'"'' THE ALBANY DEMOCRAT -H ERALD, ALBANY, OREGON TUESDAY, MAY 12, 1936 BEHIND POLITICAL SCENES I city hall here. Both adults and boys and gills will be eligible to participate, it was announced. Joseph Dollarhide Dies Monday Night 3ffrlT WW t , 1 1 u i" in i .jju i. - XiB NOTICE TO CITY SUBSCRIBERS If your paper has not been delivered by your Albany carrier by 6:00 o'clock call D. H Rohrboufh, Phone 718-T and a copy will be delivered ty special oar-Her. Report all other complaints to the '-office, Phone 15 The j Albany Democrat-Herald ShedB Society 5fo)Hrl Mr.nn4 Mra Joseph Glass Dollarhide, 74. born in Iowa, in IBM and a resiaeni in Oregon for the last 62 years, of which the last 20 years has been spent in Albany, died at his home in Albany at 11:30 last night, May , 11th. Mr. Dollarhide was married in j Albany 53 years ago to Miss Anna I Bruce. He was a member of the Free Methodist church and known as a worthy man. Beside his widow he is survived -by three sons, two daughters, 14 ; grandchildren and five great -grandchildren. The sons are C. i M. Dollarhide of Albany, F. E. j Dollarhide of Spokane, and G. L: Dollarhide of Portland. The daugh- I ters are Mrs. Walter Harte of Berkeley, Cal., and Mrs. M. V. Petrone i of Wasco, Ore. Funeral services will be held from the Fortmiller home at 10 a.m. Thursday. Rev. J. E. Lindley, pastor of the Free Methodist church of Lacomb, is to offiicate. Interment will be in the Willamette Memorial park ceme tery. ARCHERS WILL MEET Organization of a local archery club will be the purpose of a meeting that has been scheduled for Saturday at 7:30 p. m. in the Knox (left) Chicago publisher and i JOLLY MOOD Col. Frank a candidate lor the Republican mooa as ne discusses nis convention cnanres with Paul L. Smith. (rignij united ITess staff writer. : When there is big political news mom , the taniEk - : Oregon . and , Washington: In-j creasing ,. cloudiness,, tonight and Wednisdajj, becoming i unsettled ! on toast? rtioderalcly waitn n in-' tqrior gefttle changeaBm 'winds f off beast, becoming southerly and : increasing- Wednesday. -. r Maximum-' temberaturo yesterday locally 84 .degrees. Minimum ! temperature last night 50 degrees. ! River 5.2 feet. ' .'-" t 4 ' ' ! Reported Improving ; Eldon Cady,. son of Mr. and Mrs. Irvine Cady, who has been dangerously ill in the Albany General hospital the last several days, is reported improving slightly. ', Former Minister Visits Rev. H. R. Geil, pastor ot the Presbyterian church at Milwaukee, Ore. formerly of Albany and j Brownsville, is a business visitor in Albany today. Meeting Postponed The regular meeting of the San-tiam Fish and Game association listed for the Albany city hall this evening has been postponed one week on account of the firemen's meeting at Brownsville this eve-Ming. ' Dr. Littler will be out of his dental office duringlhe month of May. ; , , mll-12 Business Visitor 'Jack Richardson of Portland arrived in Albany last night on a busmesstrip. . i - correspondent gelling tne story behind the story. With the Republican and Democratic conventions drawing near, politics is front page news. The unbiased, comprehensive, accurate reports of activities oi an political pnrties are primed mis newspaper. i.ecp up wun political developments by reading these Jess Moss For Linn County SheriffNative Son - From Holtey ? Mr. and Mrs, R. O. Robinson of f Holley; were Albany Bhopjiers and visitors yesterday. - :. Program at Harrlsbarr i Talent representing the Albany y -4 i 3SS -.'li ; chamber of commerce is to pre-: sent a rniscellaneous program in ' Harrisburg this evening before tlie i Rebekardlodgc. f Ted fcrid Fred are always on the -- job togive you quick accurate ser-; vice '''-on gai, oil' lubrication and thy repairing. Tedlock &-Fointer, M & Jackson St; Phone- 375' .' '-:;' ml2-14 ' " ' : On the democratic ticket for the nomination for sheriff Is the name of Jess Moss. He was born on the Moss ranch between Sweet Home and Holley in 1882 and is the son of Z. B. Moss, an early pioneer of the Sweet Home country who crossed the plains in 1852 and who at one time held the office of county assessor. Since the days of their migration to the West the Moss family has always taken an active part in the 3 " PROTECT YOUR SPRING' : . i . - . :) Remodeling AND Building, With adequate FIRE INSURANCE IN THE OREGON MUTUAL i ; INSURANCE FIRE EMMETT A PEARCE AGENCY 3rd and Broadalbln Sts. Clinic Building v Phone 476-B county's affairs, although not politicians or office seekers. Z. B. Moss married Emaline Ban-, daughter of a prominent pioneer family of this community. So you see, Jess Moss, by inhcrl-tence, possesses that fine spirit of honesty, straightforwardness, fearlessness, sturdiness and progres-siveness that characterized the early pioneer who wagoned across the trackless plains and settled up our west. Jess Moss has lived the greater part of his life in the community in which he was born. In 1922 he purchased the old homestead, but in 1931 sold out and bought a ranch near Lebanon where he now resides. Jess Moss has a wide acquaintance in the county. He is a member of the order of Oddfellows, member of Crowfoot Grange, and for a number of years a member of the Farmers' Union of Sweet Home and was its president at a time when it had the largest membership of any Union 1ft Linn County. . . . . If nominated and elected, ho promises to fill the position of sheriff in a businesslike manner. His slogan is, "Prompt and efficient service with strict economy." ; The writer has known, lived near, and dealt with Jess Moss over a period of more than a quarter of a century and can snv thai nowhere can you find a fairer, squarer man, and can assure the ioik ot Linn countv that ahv trul placed with him will be held in- vioiaoie. From the Sweet Home New Era. (Paid advertiupmnnt by Jess Moss). . , betically arranged, so that the information can be had at a glance. There will be no disblay advertising of any kind in tlie directory book. All type will be uniform, as to classification and name. These directory books Will . be given a general FREE distribution. . ff From Pendleton ',',- V r Mrs. Ouy Hickok, jfrom'pendlc-J ton arrived in Albany yesterday ' evening on a business and pleasure 1 trip: A CLEVER YOKE ADDS SMARTNESS TO A SLENDER . IZING "SHIRTMAKER" f . Pattern 2S73 (Not-jtoo slendr? If you'd -know your lines, you'll be delighted, wun inis version -or uie shirtwaist frock which has been designed by Anne Adams lor the mature fig ure. A flattering roll collar emphasizes the Unusual effect of the sleeve-yoke-vest (a real three- one feature which is' easy to cut ana sewj. rne Dutton-lront bodice line is continued into the skirt with the center pleat and will takej iiicnes irom your nips and add them to your height. The large patch pockets are both smart and useful, and the action-back of the bodice allows room for plenty of activity. Nice in linen, shantung, novelty striped seersucker or percale. Yoke, sleeves and collar may contrast. - Pattern 2673 is available in sizes 34, 36. 38, 40, 42, 44. 46 and 48. Size 36 takes 44 yards 36 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"I Gay, practical irocks to cheer you at work. Love ly party frocks. and sports clothes to flatter you at play. Collars, blouses, skirts for multiplying cos tumes. Chic slenderizing styles Patterns for tots. Fabric and ac cessory news. PRICE OF BOOK FIFTEEN CENTS. BOOK AND A PATTERN TOGETHER, TWENTY-FIVE CENTS. Address orders to Democrat- HrM. Pattern rtonnrlmpfit of history at the school giving the baccalaureate sermon and commencement exercises also at the First Presbyterian church Wednesday night, June 3. Dr. James T. Matthews of Willamette university, Salem, will give the commencement address. According to E. A. Hudson, principal of the high school, the list of graduates had not yet been definitely determined. TO PROBATE ESTATE The estate of Martha E. Perkins, who died at The Dalles last Wednesday, has been admitted to probate here by Judge J. J. Barrett. The estate included $1900 in real and personal- property in Linn county and $2000 in Wasco county. Frances L. Benson and Charles H. Wilkerson are named joint executors o the will. ENTERS QUEEN RACE Brownsville, May 12. (Special) Phyllis Morse, junior in Brownsville, has been chosen to be Brownsville's candidate for queen of tlie Lebanon Strawberry Fair. GET VARMINT BOUNTIES Bernard Dooney and L. J. Kinder, both of Lebanon, secured a $2.00 bobcat and a $3.00 coyote bounty respectively at the county clerk's office yesterday. Setting Off Exercises To fct off A suit, tuck a handkerchief in the brrast pocket. Not ANY handktr. chief, but an ARROW! Then you can be sure that this final deft touch is definitely masculine and definitely CORRECT. 25$ P CLOTHingco Albany I I Oregon When you come to PORTLAND CtouS. Cfe II 1 iiiauou IA.F.MI MOTEL Hat twoatnutCT4rlvt horn BtMdwvy TaftefuIlyndmodernIv furnished. Fireproof. Excellent dming service. Deiir-bl, quiet surroundings. PopulirrMe Emn Urn txtk. 1 It Russell 6ithens were-hosts to-a group df young married, couples Saturday evening jit thir home hear Peoria. Pinochle was played during the evening, with prizes for high scores going to Mr. and Mrs. N. N. Abra- hamand Harold Muller. ihose enjoying the evening were Mr. and Mrs. timer Mun-son Mr. and Mrs. George Schmidt, Mr. and Mrs. Percy Taylor, Mr. and Mrs. N. N. Abraham, Mr: and Mrs. Carl Gindhart, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Muller and Mr. and Mrs. tverett Abraham. Miss Doreen Githcns assisted serving lunch at a late hour. The U-Go-l-Go club met at the home of Mrs. Henry Bales, Friday afternoon. Thirteen members were present. Mrs. Ernest Pugh was a guest. Plans were made for a Dicnie mncn to te held in the near fu. ture. In a tree-euessina contest. Mrs N. N. Abraham and Mrs. Harold Muller won prizes. Mrs.- PuKh and Mrs. Lewis Abraham assisted the hostess in serving a delicious lunch. The last regular meetinc of the year will be in Peoria at the home of Mrs. Carl Gindhart on May 22 Harrisburg Society Harrisburg. Earl Tyler and Miss Patricia Shields , were mar- ried Saturday at Vancouver, Wash. The ceremony was Derform ed by Rev. Paul Kunzman, at the parsonage, in the presence of few witnesses, two of which' were Mr. Tylers sister, Mrs. Vera Reigel, and her husband. After the wedding the newlywcds ac companied the Reigels to their home at LaCenter, Wash., and pent a short time, rcturnine to Harrisburg later. They will make their nome at the Tyler farm. Ten Juror Law Is Upheld by Court Salem. Ore.. Mav 12. Josenh jonn usoourne, ex-Portland special policeman, "gold fish pond' muroerer oi simon Mish, was properly convicted of second-de grcc murder by ten jurors in Multnomah county circuit court last year, the state supreme court de clared today. Constitutionality of the so-call ea ten juror low, wnich was adopted by the people at the pri mary election on Muy 18, 1934, was upheld in tho court's opinion, wimeii uy .MiMicc rweiiy ano ai-firming Circuit Judite James W, Crawford of Multnomah county. STATE BAPTIST MEETING OPENS (Continued from 'aire One) row Indian mission, followed bv cuim-rcncos or various departments. ine ministers conierence was opened with a devotional service led by Rev. R. B. Thomas, followed by addresses by Rev. C M. Cochrane, Rev. Edgar Luther and Dr. J. E. Conant. The afternoon program included devotional services led by Rev. Wolford Dawes, followed by a business meeting and addresses by Dr. E. B. Pratt and Dr. Everson. This part of the con vention adjourned at 2:30 to attend the men's conference. The general public is invited to attend any and all meetings. A committee is on hand at all times to welcome the visitors and assist in securing entertainment for them while here. BIG-SHOTS STEAL PAPA'S LIMELIGHT (Continura tram Pk One) and New York City.. They are in good condition, it was said. Mayor F. II. LaGuardia of New York and his police and health commissioners had the milk sent at the urgent plea of Mayor Daniel Turner of Tassaic who added "business manager" of the quadruplets to his other duties. With a power of attorney obtained from Kaspar, Mayor Turner vetoed a $1,000 a week offer made by an amusement park for the privilege of exhibiting the babies. He accepted, however, a telegiaphted offer of $6(10 to be spent for necessities, extended by Mrs. Edmund E. Herrscher of San Francisco. Governor Harold G. Hoffman expressed his pride in the quads but indicated a belief new legislation would lie necessary before thp state could "take over the guard ianship oi these children.' The state assembly then unanimously passed u resolution callm? nnnn all stale agencies to give whatever neip nicy could to the babies. I'SE CHINESE HERBS WHEN OTHERS FAIL Charlie Chan Chinese Herbs Remedies are non-poisonous, their healing virtue has been tested hundreds of years in following chronic ailments. i nroat, sinusitis, catarrh, ears, lungs, asthma, chronic cough, stomach, gall stones, cobtis, constipation, diabetes, kidnays, bladder, heart, nerves, neuralgia, rheumatism, high blood pressure, gland, skin sores, male, female, children disorders S. B. Fong. 8 years practiceWn China. Herb Specialist, gives relief afler others fail. 139 E. Hat St.. Albany. Or. rtt; i-' o i- . . .,nl Jib 8. B. Fori at IS? SERVICE TO NATION URGED FOR LEGION (Continued from Van One) lege, not as a war measure, but as a peace measure. He cited the example of Switzerland, where he said every male citizen is com pelled to undergo military training, and where war is no lonaer known. The American Lesion is now engaged in fostering a program of national defense, strict neutrality, Americanization and child welfare, Commander Koehn said. A feature of the meeting was the playing of several selections by a saxophone quintet comDosed of E. E. Chandler, director: Allen Edwards, D. G. Blake, George Mc-Bride and Francis McLeod. Ralph Banton, commaftder of the local post, announced that the Willamette council of the Leeion will meet at Florence all day May 24, which will also be the final day of the 2-day Siuslaw bridge dedication ceremony. KNOX DECLARES F-D REACTIONARY (Continued from Ptte One) ed the New Deal's "mistaken phil osophy ot scarcity and its "thea tncal and "confused" acts. He declared for the cold stan dard, "simply because I believe in system which provides some de gree of automatic control rather than in a system into which enter the vagaries and even the whims of any single human being or group of human beings." Knox said there was need for retorm in the banking and cur ency system, but that tlie first step "is a drastic channe in fis ill policy a chance to the belief n the virute of thrift and the vice i excessive spending." i ALBANY HIGH LISTS EVENTS (Continued from Pas One) comedy of adolesccnse" in the script. The action is laid in the patio of the Mclntyre residence in university town in northern California. Other Events Listed Succeeding high school com mencement events will be the conclusion of school work by the class on May 22; the Schmitt'prize examinations, May 26; the junior-senior picnic to be held at Idle- ood park, near Monroe, Mav 29: ho baccalaureate services to be conducted Sunday night, Mav 31. the First Presbyterian church ith R. A. Buchanan, instructor Investors Syndicate O VJts, OS O IS94 CNAS. A. OLVIS Representative Albany. Ore. rnone or 4 7 1 V X i i t if' J-0- i Living Protection m Tomorrow's Keaenre 1 I front I I ' Today's Resources ' I For deitois, irir I V Box 273 . M AlbanjOOre. reports in me uemocrni-ricraia. niversary, yesterday. were Albany visitors Visitors in Albany Curtis M. Cochran, from Red mond, arrived in Albany last eve ning on a business trip. Official Visitors J. A. Rhodes ot Portland, and W. J. Gould of Seattle, officers of the North. West Mutual Fire In suianco company, were in Albany today to confer with the local rep resentative oi tne company, Rob ert-W. Davis. From MrMinnvlllc ' Mr. and Mrs. Kvcrct Henry of ivieivnnnviiie, were among the out- oi-town visitors lust night at a lo cal notei. To Attend Convention Dr. M. D. . Kubnnks of Kansas City, Mo., arrived in Albany last night to attend the state Hnntist convention which opened here this morning. f, Penney Holds Mcetinc Walter Arbuthnot, manager of tne local Store nf .1 I" Ponnnu Company i in Portland this week attending a meeting of store managers of this district with executives ot the company, tile will return home Wednesday. . . . Visitors from Portland Mr. and Mrs. Ross Mnrkev of Portland are guests tit the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph H. C'rnniso. Mr. Muckey is munaL'er of I hp lJortlund office of West. HnlliHnv & Mogensen Co. national atlver-tising representatives, and Is on his way back to Portland after visiting newspapers in eastern and southern Oregon. leaving for N. Y. I less Kceblerof Poi tlnntl, formerly of Lebanon and well known in Albany, who is leaving for a month's vl.sif in Now York, was the guest of honor at several parties in Portland last week. Among Uiein was one for winch Mrs. itiith Shaw-was hostess. Miss Keehler was graduated from Oregon Slate college. Harmony Club to Meet The Harmony club is to meet Corporal nzr.lo 19 To put on. 20 Ills place ot exile. 23 Dortor. 21 You and I. 27 To help. 28 To merit. 30 Flying niaiaiiinl. 32 Monkey, 34 llonring distance, 35 ('.rain. 37 Flyer. 39 Twitching. 42 Side hunes. 43 PIuc grass. 46 Finch. 47 lied lath. 48 Nude. SO Playing card, r.l X. 52 Monley appl. 53 Myself. 64 ('nmpnrtj, 55 Neuter pronoun. 57 Postscript, ts Musical note. N E vKimcAii i,2 Kxcuse. 3 Kntlier. 4 To bo in dclit. 6 Anil.- To lubricate. 7 ArtlessaesA. 5 Nolo In scale. 9 Prophet. 10Tlrt. 11 Kyelftstics. 14 Rtr.lU. 16 He met detrat at . 17 Sinks. 1 I presidential nomination is in. a jolly you will find a United Press staff in tne united Press dispatches in Wednesday afternoon at' the homo of Mrs. Peter Paulus at 2 p. m. A covered dish luncheon is to be served. Chi Sigma Mectina: The Chi Sigma club will meet Thursday evening at the home of Mrs. R. U Roberts, with Mrs. Rice Ashton as assistant hostess. Mom-t bers are asked to note that - the meeting nights have been changed iran rriuay to inursday. Visiting Aunt . Miss Elizabeth Merrill of Pacif ic Grove, Cal., is here visiting her mm, miss Altnouse. Miss Merrill is a former resident of Albany, and will remain here for two weeks. She is a former librarian of the city library. Class Advanced Mrs. Daniel Freeman's class in charm, conducted at the Hostess House, will meet on Wednesday this week instead of Thursday be cause, .of the Albany high school senior class play. The change will uvi nun with only. CARD OF. THANKS., i I wish to express mv isincere gratitude to my many friends for tho kindness , and sympathy extended to me in mv reeunt Korrnw and. for many lovely flowers. ' Frank Robie. ' TODAY'S STOCK, I GRAIN MARKETS MARKETS AT A GLANCE Stocks decline after in-lv rnllv traoing volume at 10 months low: Honds irregularly higher; dull. Curb irregular; dull. Coll money 1 per cent. 1' oreign exchange irrnmilnr. 1 1 tints resume decline n totton unchanged lo 2. points Rubber , unchanged to' 2 points Stock New York, Muy 12. Volume on the New York Slock Exehiinue tn- Idiiy dwindled again to set a 10- moiitn low and prices followed the recent pattern early -firmness and a hist hour decline. TK ill0 djp (mik m:my issut.s ii ,u him iH-L-imes, i-.tiriv gains had ranged to more Hum 2' points. Steel shares were depressed and must other groups followed. Sales totaled tiOU.llllO shares, tlie smallest since June 7. 1935, against 680.0(10 shares yesterday. Curb sales in creased to 107.000 shares from yesterday s 150,01)0. Dow-Jones, preliminary closing averages: industrial. 14B.70 off .15; railroad. -I3.2!l off .OR; utility 29.01 up .08. Grain Chicago, May 12.- Heavy liquidation of Muy contracts generated a .sharp reaction in wheat prices after early firmness today on the Chicago Hoard of Trade." At the end wheat was off 'tj to I.!, May !I2 cents; corn unchanged to off May t2 cents: oats un-chimgecl to off ai May fi -m. Building on Coast Show Good Increase San Francisco. Muy 12. Building permits in 88 cities of the Pacific coast area were 45.5 per cent higher in April, l!)3li. than in April, 1936. II. R. Baker Jfc Co.. investment bankers announced today. In n survey covering cities in tlie II western stales. British Columbia and Hawaii, the Raker statisticians found that permits issued in April, 1936".. totaled 10.972 and represented a construction value of $17.922.600.. In. April last year, the same cities gave a building permit total of 8500 with a value of $12,467,403. Los Angeles led in volume of permits. GIBSON KITES HELD Harri.sburg. May 12. (Special) A funeral service was held here at the Miller chapel Sunday afternoon tor Mark Gilwon. who died here suddenly Thursday. Rev. Francis Kinch preached the funeral sermon. Rurial was made in the Alford cemetery. Mr. Gibson lived ut Creswcll and came here to visit with relatives a few days previously, passing away at the home of a. nephew. Bert Gibson. He was a oachelor, 77 years of age. Relatives came from Toledo and JJirtfcind for the funeral, nl-thoiWi he is said to have no neat-kin in this purt oi the country. Work for Cfrcnit' tid'ge-? - '" Eldon 'Sackett, managing editor of the Oregon Statesman, of Salem, and Allan G. Carson, Salem law yer; were in Albany last evening in behalf of Walter E. Keyes, candidate for circuit judge. Visit at Coast-Mr. and Mrs. Roy Stenberg and family of Albany were visitors at Newport and adjacent resorts Sun-da'- t: ,, ' ' M- MERLE HOWARD Cottonwoods,' See Thur. Ad. , , ' nil2-13 Visitors in Albany Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Dougherty of Brownsville, who recently celebrated their golden wedding an- The Little HOIUZONTAL 1 Who Is tlie man in the picture? t He ruled the It Legal rule. 13 Hair ornament 15 Rumanian coins. 16 Rubs dry. 18 Kindled. Answer to WNIGlETLN ILIbJHr IR IEIB ETLI5DF a ginIajt i nna COQttf AjP E A TDBIE NIE G DDGjAtb ST A j ilt teiPr T A rImBb A L E N Ejfr I P s AIDS D ajHTinsir aotp e" edlbto PrevliHin IoIrL ICJ K WILL YOU BE LISTED? When the new 1 936 "Who's Who" Classified Business and Professional Directory cpmes off the press? Will your 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 Demo-crta-Herald in the publication of this new WHO'S WHO Classified Business and Professional Directory t jo mm RlElD ATdIE PflD, AIBEIS 1 PK1 E IEJT E NtenptnE 5nfiJuEBNrV aipie'is Heulifdaigieisi IHiE,TRfoB3mGlAfilrfe 19 Clock faces. 21 Striped fubrlr 22 Paid publicity 24Crief. 2f Cavity. 26 Musical note. 27 Contrail. 29 Sound of I pleasure. 30 Twice. 31 Preposition. S3 To peruse. 35 Native metal. ? Chum. 42 To Htrikc ii Wltulu. 46 rertalnlac lo iislnlui. ' , . 47 ThcrefulT. it Skeap'aA-ry. 49 To skip. BO Winged. 53 Door Tug. Til He vat horn In . nSVprlflit shaft. EC II in title. 39 Light brown. !, Indian. 40 First vomn 60 lockjaw. 41 Either. 61 TlefoT. 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 . r- u iT T TT," v"" rr"- . T" lJ "' i J " " 57" " '.; So til m 6i ONLY A FEW DAYS MORE To have your name included in this-representative work. If you have not received an invitation-to cooperate, or if your name is nof listed in the telephone book as a business telephone, get in touch with the directory departmentyiow BEFORE IT IS TOB LATtt TfLVHONfc43l DIRECTORY DBT. The Albany Democrat-Herald Tw pew KJk uncsuay n a in., to 2 p.m. 9 n Q (Q)

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