Page 2 article text (OCR)
PAGE TWO THE ALBANY DEMOCRAT-HERALD, ALBANY, OREGON WEDNESDAY, MAY 13, 1936 All . That Trouble for Nothing! America's-Quads Set Out to See Canada's Quins Society. rpiPF ! " i NOTICE TO CITY " t SUBSCRIBERS H your paper had 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 car-ier. Report all other complaints to the office, Phone 15 The Albany Democrat-Herald tee consisted of Mrs. Ethel Fraser, Mrs. Polly Stiles and Mrs. Mae Folsom. Honorary pallbearers Were Mrs. Phoebe Pikins, Mrs. Nora Dunivan, Mrs. Martha Heil-man, Mrs. Helen Small. Mrs. Jessie Lytle and Mrs. Mae Folsom. The active pallbearers were F. L. Folsom, G. D. Gates, Milo Bartu, Andrew Butts, R. A. Fraser and E. T. Stiles. t"-' ' r"S52HbsPiT '. "S"j I- mZSZm M V IT Jb ' SSSSXXX, t t" ZSZSZS r ?-L &r it gZSwSSZm, yM, s i i ; 1 It micht have been a "Can vnn hnf thti" a : !nAr,r 3i"st, lccp -Bhl. Anyway, Dr. F. E. Townsend and OARPs chief counsel, Thomas W. Hardwick. are pictured above after being summoned for questioning to Washington, only to learn that the House Committee probe of the Townsend Old Age Pension Plan was postponed for two weeks. Soon after this interesting scene, the 70-year-old California physician announced a change in his July convention site from Kansas City to Cleveland Off to sec the babies of whom; they have heard so much, the 21-year-old Keys quadruplets of Hollis, Okl., are shown above as they gaily set out from Waco, Tex., to visit Canada's famed "quins," the .'Dlonnes. Eager to see the babies and get an approximate idea of how they themselves appealed, back in 1915, when they were renowned as Oklahoma's celebrated "Bunch of Keys," Mona, Mary, Roberta, and Leota, left to right, are shown with President Pat M. Netl', leaving Baylor University, wheie they are co-eds. They will greet the Dionncs as representatives of the Texas Centennial. ning was attended by a capacity audience. Mr. Moore of Monmouth, congressional district organizer, THE WEATHER Oregon and Washington: Unset' tled'tonjKht -and Thursday, with showers Thursday,' and ' in; west portion itbnight;-cooler iii interior Thmfeday:' .Jnereasing southerly wind on tlje coast becoming strong. Maximum temperature yester- i day locally B5 degrees. Minimum I temperature last night 51 degrees. LlBiver 5.1 ipches. tteturn Home ' Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Johnston of Vlbany and Mr. and Mrs. Merlyn JVlessroan of Eugene, who spent the weekend at Florence and vicinity, returned to their homes yesterday. Auxiliary Dans Social - The Veterans of Foreign Wars auxiliary will hold a basket social on Friday evening at 8 o'clock in the auxiliary room in the armory. The public is invited to attend. Scio Visitors Dr. and Mrs. A.' G. prill of Scio transacted business and visited friends ip Albany this forenoon. Business Visitor Fred C. Rltner of Kings Valley, "engaged in the logging business in the vicinity of Niagara, was an Al bany business visitor yesterday. From Salem Fred A.' Erixon of Salem, owner (Of some Albany business property, .was "a business visitor yesterday. f Ted and Fred are always on the job.io give you quick accurate ser-Ipice on gas, oil lubrication and lire repairing. Tedlock & B'orster, JsL & Jackson Sts. Phone 375 m!2-14 Leaves for California Mrs. Patterson, mother of Rev. J. Boyd Patterson of the United Presbyterian church, left by train last ' night for California to visit her daughter. Visiting- in Salem Fred P. Nutting is spending the day In Salem visiting at the home of his daughter, Mrs. liubbel -.xuuu. From Klamath Falls ,'J.T. Langmack of Klamath Falls arrived in Albany last night on a business trip. ' . -;'.V. Attend Eastern Star meet . A delegation of about 30 mcm-Tjcrs of the Albany Eastern Star were in Corvallis hist evening to attend the fiftieth anniversary ceremony of the lodge of Unit city. MERI.E HOWARD Cottonwoods, See Thur. Ad. nU2-13 From Salem Mrs. Clyde Crawford of Salem was amorg guests last night at u local hotel. Business Visitor-i- John C. Copeland, Jr., of Salem, a state employe, arrived in Albany last evening on official business. We have a hair cut for each member of tie family. Try us. Terminal Barber Shop. ml 3 Albany Visitors Mrs. R. M. Britten of Monmouth and fars. M. R. Britten of Gi ants Pass arrived in Albany last evening and are spending the day here on business. From Boring Mr. and Mrs. G, A. Johnson of Boring are among visitors spending last night and today, in Albany Visitors In Albany ' W. G. Ide of llitlsboio, formerly with the slate chamber of commerce, and A. A. Fisher were brief business visitors in Albany this morning on their way south. Committee Accepts 1'nslllon The committee recently appoint ed by the Albany chamber of commerce to solicit local students who have completed high school to at tend Albany college, has accepted the responsibilithy, Dean U O. McAfee, chairman, reports the following on this committee: Rex Putnam, J. M, Bennett, Mervin Wilkinson, Zed IS. Merrill, Floyd Mullen, J. L. Stuart and Rev. vir-gll Halbig. Meeting Postponed The regular meeting for l.inn Post 584, Veterans of Foreign Wars, has been postponed from Friday evening, May 15, to Friday evening, May 22, at which time 10 auxiliary will be inspected by the state department officers. First Strawberries The prize of $5 offered by the the Lebanon Safeway store ,for first crate of strawberries of the season lias been awarded to Adolf Froinherz of the North Lebanon neignooi'liood. the prize was awarded Monday. FT A Will Install-New officers of the Central school P'I'A will be installed Thursday afternoon at 2:311 at a meeting to be held in the library room of Central school, it is announced by Mrs. L. G. Johnston, retiring president. District Organizer Heard The regular meeting of the Albany TownsenH club li. ld lat eve- was the speaker. A mock wedding was staged by a group of children and a play was given by the older persons dramatizing "How You Are Going to Spend Your $2(10 Per Month." Return from Convention Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Filzpalrick, who hove been attending the Rotary convention in Vancouver, B. C, for the past week, will return to Albany this evening. A two day stop was made in Tacoma, where they visited at the home of Mrs. Fitzpatrick's isster. TODAY'S STOCK, , GRAIN MARKETS MARKETS. AT A GLANCE I II? I II it nl I'rcMwl Stocks .firm and dull; liquors ac tive. Bonds mixed: Governments irregularly higher. Curb irregularly higher and quiet. . Chicago stocks mixed and dull. Call motley 1 per cent. Foreign exchange irregular: sterling lower, francs higher. Rubber 11 to 13 points higher. Storks New York, May 13. Stocks, bonds, and commodities were higher today but their markets continued around the dullest levels for the past 10 months. Traders on the stock exchange patiently pushed up group after group in the hope of stimulating a following that might increase trading. They bought steels and motors in the early trading, then the mail orders, were given a whirl followed by the liquor stocks. Late in the session the metal shares and radio issues were hid up. Sales totaled ftOO.OMI shares, a new low since June 7, 1035. when the total wks 580.(1111) shares. Yesterday the total was (iOO.OOll shares. Curb sales were 171,000 shares, against 107.0011 yesterday. Dow-Jours prehininarv closing averages: Industrial H7.00 up l.no: railmad 13.72 up 0.43; utililv, 2!l.l ill) 0.17. drain Chicago, May 13. Wheat trad- Lebanon Society Lebanon. On . Monday evening Mrs.'Jack Canoy entertained at I bridge at4, her v home on ' Main , street.' Eight guests were inv'-d hour the hostess served a lunch and awarded the high score prize to' Miss Kathleen Skinner, the floating prize to Mrs. Ross Brad-shaw and the consolation to Mrs. Lawrence Bennett. The James K. Weatherford chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution met at the home of Mrs. Dennis Cormier on Monday afternoon for the regular meeting. Mrs. T. G. Cowgill, chapter regent presided at a short business session at which plans were laid for the June meeting to be held at the home of Mrs . George Smith when it is hoped that Mrs. Mark Weatherford of Albany, past state regent, may be present to tell of her recent trip to Washington, D. C. Following the business meeting the program was presented by Mrs. James O Hara who read a paper on the subject of "Ladies of the White House." Mrs. Cormier served refresh ments at the close of t,ho meeting and a social hour was enjoyed. The members of the Mystic club who usually meet on Friday afternoon changed the date and met at the home, of Mrs. Vern Reeves for a 1 o'clock luncheon on Thursday afternoon. ' Covers were laid for 16 members and two guests, Mrs. Ed Miller and Mrs. Addison Wilson, at small tables placed about the rooms. Bouquets of mixed flowers were used about the rooms and on the tables. After the luncheon a surprise shower of dainty gifts was introduced for the pleasure of Mrs. Doughton. This being the last meeting of the year election of new officers was the main feature of the business session. Mrs. A. F. Backberg was elected as the new presiding officer; Mrs. Ward, vice-president, and Mrs. Tom Dillard, secretary treasurer. Mothers have been the inspira tion for much of the entertainment of the past week and particularly that on Sunday when families gathered to honor and glorify them. One of the fust and largest of the week's parties was given at the American Legion hull on Wednesday evening when troops one ind two of Girl Scouts arranged a basket dinner for scouts and their mothers. More than one hundred attended. Dinner was served from a bas ket which each young hostess had provided for her guest and her self. During the dinner several scouts paid tribute to the mothers with short selections from the Poets. Mrs. E, H. Bohle read an especially appropriate article taken from a current magazine. Following the dinner the entire group joined in singing rounds and the scouts sang some of their most popular songs for the pleasure of the visitors. Several skits were given and mothers and daughters then joined hands in the friendship circle, closing, in usual scout style, with "Taps." On Tuesday afternoon the members of the Sunshine club held the annual Mothers' Day party at the home of Mrs. Tom Jones. Fifteen members and fourteen mothers enjoyed the afternoon. Mrs. Hubert Crane was program chairman and presented an interesting paper on the "Origin and Originator of Mothers' Day." Mrs. Charles Butler, Mrs. Vaughn and Mrs. Anderson gave splendid readings. The hostess committee, Mrs. Jones, Mrs. Jack Hack, Mrs. H. A. Bull and Mrs. Cotter served a delicious lunch at the close of the program. Mrs. Harold Preston and Mrs. Fisher were hostesses to the members of the Riverside Sewing Circle at the annual Mothers' day event on Thursday afternoon. Thq time was spent informally in conversation and refreshments were served in the late afternoon. Verdenius Would Be Delegate at Large Among candidates for delegate at large to the republican national convention is Thomas A. Verdenius. of Portland, who was a recent speaker before Albany Ki-wanis club. Although born in Holland, Verdenius is a super-loyal American subject. He came to the L'nitod States when he was 22 years old because he wanted to live in this kind of a country. He is an American by choice. During the World war he served with the Second Illinois volunteers; was later assigned to secret service work under the department of justice; was a four-minute speaker in war drives and Since moving to Portland has been identified with many civic enterprises. He is president of the Ameri canization council and his hobby- is training foreign born i citizens to tie good Americans. He I says that if a man does not want i to conform to the democracy of j the United States he should return to his own country. He ad-1 vocates deporting all disloyal aliens. He is a member of the First Presbyterian church, a Mason ' and Knights Templar and other! organizations. yiSklenius pledges his support toSWicrly progress through the constitution. f I Ben R. Liflin. iWiisW of The; Dalles Chronicle, appears to lx ' one of the leading candidates fori BIT OF TROPICS IN NORTH Vancouver, Island, B. C Basil Keys, British Columbia morticul-lurist, is creating a tropical paradise. Seeking to prove that his theory that bamboo trees can grow in Canada, Keys completely surrounded his home with a half-score varieties of the tropical trees. The trees were flourishing. CLAUDE COX Democratic Candidate for County Recorder Courteous and Efficient Service 100 per cent for the Townsend Plan ; (Paid adv.) E. E. MUNSEY Democratic Candidate For County Recorder An efficient, courteous officer; For Townsend Plan, 100 per cent Will appreciate your support. (Paid Advertisement) Graduate In Style . . . We have made it a special point this season to have a generous supply of dark oxford gray and dark blue suits for the Graduate. If you want to be really sure about acquiring the maximum o1 smartness, quality, ind the correct graduation appearance, then become the possessor of one of these par-excellent "UNDEK-GRAD" or "VARSITY-TOWN" SUITS Prices range from $14.50 -$17.00 to $25.00 G """ : o SAW CIX)THinco Q I Oreo delegate at large to the republican national convention. He has developed strong support throughout the state. Arthur Priaulx, another news paper publisher from Chiloquin. Ore., is making an aggressive bid for election as a delegate to the republican convention. Priaulx was chairman of the republican state central committee in the last election. Arthur M. Geary, grandson of an early president of Albany col lege, is also a candidate for a seat at the republican convention. He has been making an aggressive bid for election. Kindergarten Tots Appear in Recital Lebanon. (Special) One of the most interesting of the National Music Week programs oc curred on Friday afternoon when Miss Jessie Skinner presented the members of the kindergarten music class in recital at her studio on bhorman street. Most of the performers were between tile ages of four and six. As a welcome greeting an ac tion song "Good Afternoon," was the first number' which was followed by two demonstrations, the first of which was building tetra- chords followed by an ear test in picking out up or down tones, note names and happy and sad chords. The remainder of the program follows: Piano solos Marian Hughes. "C and E," "Jingle Bells;" Jacequeline Miller, "Little Robin Redbreast," '.'Swing Along;" Raymond Downing, "The Train," "Left Right;" Monlv Morton. 'Jingle Jingle," "Merrily We Roll Along;" Bobbie Wilcox, "The Farmer, "At the Zoo; Dickie Grav. "Autumn Leaves," "Chord of C:" .Toella Shields. "At the Zoo." "Pitter Patter," "Christmas Bells." Drum rhythm first year class. Big Tall Indian. My Tambourine, The Band. Rhythms second year class. Surprise Symphony. Marche Militaire. Piano solos and duets Donald Hostcttler and Miss Skinner. "Ding Dong Bell;" Donna Ashton. "Christmas Bells," "Rain is Coming," "Sing Tra La:" Mary Kath-ryn Reeves. "Speckled Froggie," "Highland Laddie," "Playing Catch;" Donna Ashton and Miss Skinner, "Waltz;" Donald Hostcttler, "A Fairy Ring," "Country Fair," "Birds and Fishes:" Betty Waddell and Mary Kathryn Reeves. "Lullaby;" Betty Waddell. "King Winter." "Melody in F." "Andante." Action song. "Robin Redbreast." Piano solos and duets Eloise Groves and Margaret Howe. "Flowers:" Dorothy Claire Myers, "Mary Mary Quite Contrary." "Elf Man's Serenade;" Margaret Anne Howe.' "Little Elves from Fairy Land," "The Gypsies;" Eloise Groves and Margaret Howe. "In Feathered Society;" Eloise Groves. "Dancing Daisy Fields,." "Little Miss Daffodil:" Elmcrjane Carlson. "Stepping Stones." "Arguments:" Elmcrjane Carlson and Dorothy Myers. "Ding Ding Bell." Song and rhythm orchestra "Toyland." FUGITIVE .NABBED Washington. May 13. Arrest of Bryan Schwab, fugitive from a Georgia chain gang and alleged :ifp blower, at Reno. New. was announced today by Federal Bu- reau of of Investigation Director J. Edgar Hoover. Democrat-Herald Want Ads. Brine Results. IRRIGATION SHOW IS PLANNED FOR SATURDAY, MAY 16 Various types of irrigation equipment in practical operation will be demonstrated, at a demonstration to be held on the Gilbert Groshong farm three miles north of Albany and two miles west of the highway at the Mill-ersburg crossing in the Dover community Saturday, May 10, at 1:30 p. m., according to F. C. Mullen, county agent. Inasmuch as a great deal of interest is being taken by Linn county farmers in the use of irrigation this demonstration is intended to acquaint prospective users in the type of equipment as well as its practical use, reports the county agent. Many farmers intending to purchase equipment this year will find this demonstration to be of value in choosing the right type of equipment for the job, says Mullen. The equipment to be demonstrated includes concrete pipe, slip-joint pipe, low pressure perforated pipe, and overhead sprinkler where some eight or ten types of revolving sprinklers will be shown. Pumps designed for operation either by gas or electrical motors will be used. The demonstration will be under the supervision of A. S. King, irrigation specialist. Oregon State college, and Mr. Mullen, county agent. Equipment to be used will be loaned by farmers 'and commercial companies. Anyone interested in irrigation is invited to attend the demonstration. MOFFETT RITES HELD Funeral services for Mrs. Evelvn Track Moffett, who died May '9. were held Tuesday afternoon in the Fortmiller funeral home. Dr. M. M. Stocker officiated. Mrs. Hazel Ewing sang. Interment was made in the Riverside cemetery. TPle auxiliary of the Veterans of Foreign Wars conducted graveside services. The floral commit- DOZENS OF OTHERS TO CHOOSE FROM AT OUR GREAT CARNIVAL OF USED CAR AND USED TRUCK VALUES P,CK omu J FIRST - THEN PICK, THE CAR RALSTON MOTOR CO. Seventh and I. yon Phone 170 Dependable Used Cars and Used Trucks l'l lll'l trill ,i in Mir uill iltHl -nding always iion the condi- co-i 'iterative and constructive (Paid adv) . mm ers, influenced by a higher Liverpool market, turned to the buying side and prices firmed today on the Chicago Hoard of Trade. EVANGELISM IS HELD NEEDED (Continued from Page One) man theological student, came to the defense of the school, stating that "I never knew God until 1 went to Linfield." He had become a far better Christian through his studies of theology and philosophy than" he had ever been before, he asserted. "Whatever Linfield has, I want more of it," Ennis said. Dr. Raymond Culver, member of the Linfield faculty, urged sympathetic aid rather than criticism. "You can't stop young people from thinking nbout these things," he said in reference to social, moral, and religious questions. Prof. E. C. Callaway, of the Oregon State College, expressed belief that the youth resolutions were prompted by propaganda, and asserted that "nothing like them would have emanated from any group on the Oregon State college campus, Christian or non-Christian." Rev. Frank Matthews proposed an investigation of the Linfield faculty regarding the attitude of members toward certain Biblical statements. The men decided, however, to leave the matter up to the main convention. Officers elected by the Oregon Baptist Ministers' conference yesterday included Rev. Wilford Dawes, Mcdford, president; Rev. J. Wanwig, elide, vice-president and Rev. Harold Ludwick, Prine-ville. secretary-treasurer. The Oregon Council of Baptist Men named W. P. Boynton. Corvallis. president; George Winslow, Redmond, vice-president; Flank Parent, Portland, secretary and B. F. Neff, Mcdford, treasurer. The Woniens' Stale society named Mrs. G. V. Alexander. Portland, president and re-elected Mrs. Verne Smith. Portland, secie-atry and Mrs. H. II. Thomas. Portland, secretary-treasurer. The convention banquet will be held tonight at 0:15 in the First Presbyterian church basement, with Dean Wright as toastmaster. on A M.KK-lT-YOl'RSFl.F FROCK KOK SPORTIVE IIOl'KS PATTERN 2067 Demtire, but fashion-wise, is the clever Miss who wears this snappy sXrts frock. Demure because he rfiiick boast. a smart yoke sleeve all in one piece and four wide pleats. Fashion-wise because her frock boasts a smart cotton fabric will lx- the most effective material for this summer frock which she plans to make herself. Have you noticed the dots'.' They're a grand idea for the Hr-son who like a bit of swagger and pep for a change though pastel monotones are perfect, too. Its fabric possibilities are many may we suggest that this model' would bo appealing in seersucker, shantung, pique, linen or printed cotton. Send for the pattern! Pattern 2ti(i7 is available in sires 12, 14. 18. 18, 20. 30. 32, 34. 3ti, 38 and 40. Size Iti takes 3'j yards 3fi 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 OCR SPRING PATTERN BOOK for .smart new clothes that'll fit you and vour needs to a "T"! Gay, practical frocks to cheer you at work. Lowly party frocks and sports clothes to flatter you at play. Collars, blouses, skirts for multiplying costumes. Chic slenderizing stvles. Patterns for tts. Fabric and' accessory news.VJr'RlCE OF BOOK FIFTEEN CENTS. BOOK AND A PATTERN TOGETHER, TWENTY-FIVE CENTS. O Address orders to Democrat-O.'iaH Pattern DeyrUueut. GRADUATION DRESSES Mousselino cle soie . Crisp Nets . , . , Taffetas .... C&)()ai's Q'asldon 3ii vr w r Pastel Sharlcs Sixes 12 to 20 $4.77 $5.77 $6.77 Y'V. S.'Z'I , v. rv" JUST RECEIVED A New Shipment of GREY SUITS $9.77 - $12.77 MM t 1 . : .?:' t I ' ,' f Pasfel -Shacjle, COATS $5.77 to $9.77 Buy your gifts now for the Girl Graduate '-Shop STERNBERG'S for many pleasing suggestions J. J. BARRETT Democratic Candidate tor County Judge Ecpial and Just Service to all persons, each and every part of the county and all cities in the county. The negotiations already started with one of our cities will fcN. lC Idl I 1CU UUl Willi llIC I'llll III I )tlie improvement of the city. llion of the county's finances. A vote for me is a vote fur work in Linn County. : (F)i Firtt and Broadalbin Stroet Albany, Oregon Ml.