Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on May 13, 1936 · Page 5
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May 13, 1936

Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 5

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Albany, Oregon
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Wednesday, May 13, 1936
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WEDNESDAY, MAY 13, 1936 THE ALBANY DEMOCRAT-HERALD, ALBANY, OREGON PAGE FIVEA in spending Sunday with theii Germany's Future Air Aces A Young Man's Fancy, Etc. Women Known Here Critically Injured LATE, COMPLETE NEWS OF NEARBY NEIGHBORHOODS their party escaped with minor in- juries. '; Mrs. Smith is in a Los Angeles hospital, the report stated. She and her daughter left here for their' home in Los Angeles two weeks ago, after visiting since Christ-', mas with Mrs. Smith's daughter,' Mrs. L. Martin; her sister, Mr.). Hurley Fletcher and with Mrs. Forrest Barker. Word has been received here that Mrs. Mnry Smith and daughter, Lola, who had been in Albany recently on an extended visit, were involved last week in an automobile accident m which Mrs. Smith suffered critical injuries. Her daughter and other members of Vote For Groves For State Representative In sprkinir the nomination of candidate for State Representative in the legislature on the Republican ticket, I appeal to the Republican voters of Linn County from the standpoint of a sound businessman, I will, if nominated and t'iertril, devote my best judgment and influence toward passing of such measures that will be of real benefit to the stale and county against useless and experimental types ' of legislation that will prove extravagant and of no value. , I have been a resident of Linn county for 24 years and since graduation from Oregon State College in 1922 I have been successfully engaged in farming 3'4 miles north of Lebanon. I was one of the organizers and have been a mem-b:-r of 167th Hospital company since its organization in 1921, serving as captain for the last six years. I am a member of the Farmers' Union and have been Secretarv-Treasuror of the Lebanon Berry and Fruit Growr ers Association since its organization. I know the problems ol the tanner and am naturally in sympathy with these. . It is not my purpose to make promises that cannot be fulfilled, but pledge my training, experience and judgment for the best interests of my state and county as various problems arise. . v. For Economy and Efficiency Vote for ROSHAL M. GROVES For State Representative Republican Primaries ' (Paid Advertisement) - lies & Ji)? " ) w If HWJ, - ViinWWlf , " . Sweet Horn Sweet Home. G. J. Scott of Salem has leased the Junction Inn service station and the building formerly occupied by the Triangle tavern, from Mr. and Mrs. Tom Burgett and expects to move to Sweet Home in a short time. The Burgetts are building a cottage on the Santiam highway near the service station. Bernice Waddle became the bride of Edd Pittsley Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the Baptist parsonage in Albany. Rev. Junker officiated. The bride was attended by her sisters, Verneta and Norecn Waddle. Mrs. Pittsley is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ira Waddle and was .a member of the graduating class of -'35 at the Sweet Home high school. Mr. and Mrs. Pittsley have moved to the Harry Haven cottage on the Santiam highway. Edwin Bro met with a painful accident while loading logs Monday. The logs became tangled and when he stepped on a log lying across a stump, the log rolled and he fell, breaking several ribs. He is unable to work at present. Foster Foster. Charles Peck recently sbld to Mr. Fisher of Waterloo, 100 acres of his home place, reserving 26 acres of the east part of the place for a home. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Riggs are parents of a daughter, Marilyn Ann, born May 6. Mrs. Paddock, Mrs. Sherwood and Mrs. Murphy attended the Mothers' Day tea, sponsored by the Girls' League given at the high school Wednesday afternoon. Miss Phyllis Baxter of Albany is at the Ray Riggs home. Mrs. Joe Fales and Mrs. Shaw were Lebanon shoppers Wednesday afternoon. Foster grade school played Crowfoot Thursday afternoon. The score was 2 to 3 in favor of Crowfoot. Mrs. Mamie Hagle and two children arrived last week for a couple of month's visit with Mrs. Hagle's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Peck. Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Bryant and son, Joseph, spent the week end and Mothers' Day at Taft, visiting the parents of each. Mrs. Kit Kane, mother of Mrs, ct,-,.., Knun.. tu i i 4 1 M,!W,cbJ,e a niece: Fern Hackett and 1 Miss Jarvis, all of Portland, spent thei week end at the Shaw home. Mrs. Clarence Ryker spent Sal uraay ana Sunday at Oakridge mother, Mrs. Jennie Workingcr. Ralph and Edd Brown came from their homes in Newberg and Vancouver to celebrate Mothers day with their mother, Mrs. Emih Brown. Maxine Willett and Paul Beigh'. were in Albany Saturday afternoon to see the bull game wher. Albany defeated Tangent for the championship in the B league. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Barton, whe were accompanied by Mrs. Emm: Gregory of Shedd on a 17 day trip to Sacramento for a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Barton, returned home Friday night. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Hamilton are recovering from attacks ol measles. Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Jackson ol Scio spent Sunday at the home ol Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Williams. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Lehn one daughters, Betty and Dorothy drove to Eddyville Sunday for i few days' visit with Mrs. Lehn'i relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Grant Thompsqn accompanied their son, B: G. Thompson and Mrs. Thompson tc Lobster Wednesday where they called on J. E. Davis, teacher a. Lobster. Mrs. Theron Furgcson of Albany attended the community meeting Friday night while at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Burch. Patty, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Davis, is spending some time with her grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Forest Davis in Albany. Mrs. C. H. Brown was on the Oregon State campus as a guest of her daughter, Frances, during Mothers' day week end. Oakville folk attending the presentation of "Requiem" by the college chorus and Oregon State symphony orchestra, on the Oregon State campus Sunday after noon were Mr. and Mrs. Grant 'Thompson, Meda Brown, Rev. and Mrs. E. J. Clark, Mrs. T. C. Clark, Dale Clark, Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Brown, Mrs. Clyde Walker, Mrs. Hector Macpherson, Mrs. ' George Willett, Mrs. Laurie, Max-ine Willett, Ruth and Bertha I Brown, Betty Macpherson und ' Lawrence Walker. Frances Brown j is a member of the college chorus. The May meeting of the Bell Plain W. C. T. U. is announced for 1'hursday afternoon with Mrs. Myrtle McLagan and Mrs. George Willett as hostess and assistant. WOMEN TOLD NOT TO WALK LIKE INDIANS Washington. American wo men are developing boxy ankles and large calves by trying to walk jlike Indians, according to Market y Wilson, femininie psychologist and authority on charm. "Her international reputation for having the most beautiful legs in ithe world, secretly the average American woman s greatest point of vanity," said Miss Wilson, "is suffering through the mistaken idea that walking flatfooted like an Indian, is the ideal of grace. We don't do anything else the Indians did, so why should we try to walk like them?" It's still a man's world, Miss Wilson insists, "no matter what we tell ourselves. Therefore a girl has a right to use any method she can to gel what she wants in lite. She soon finds out, though, that if she wants happiness on the "long pull" she had better play square. The life of the party girl has all the charm of a street accident. "American women, who have deliberately encouraged men to treat them like pieces of furniture to stress the "equality idea" now spend too much energy being offended for slights against their femininity. "Men will not be uncomfortable around women. They have a wonderful capacity for going to war and getting themselves killed for their country, but let a woman nag them, and they're off." World s William Ferguson In the spring a young mans fancy lightly turns to sports as well as thoughts of love, as in the case of these youngsters of the Bronx C'entct of the Catholic Youth Association in New York. Bobby Balelln "akes his best shot at an agate. Richard Balclla tosses a ringer. Uominick Salvatoic is about to smack a curve, Dominick Schmo is on his murks, preparatory to cracking the flyweight . dash record. Right hands raised high, left hands touching the new battle flag, recruits to the information Squadron of the German Air Corps are pictured swearing theit allegiance in ceremonies at the Hotten-grund Barracks near Cladow. Nearly 650 recruits to man the new battle planes (below) were inducted one at a time. D.-H. Want Ads Bring Result ; .. . J Howard C. ROWLEE Republican Candidate For Nomination Representative I will work for the best interest of the people of Linn County and the State of Oregon. Economy and common sense will be my guide. VOTE 54-X Paid adv The Camp Cookery boys went fields speeding up spring seeding, out on their over night trip Fri-1 Extra cultivation was found nc-day up above Mr. Roberts' place . cessary in a considerable num-on the Santiam and the forestry , bcr of fields because of the recent u" u,e aanuum ana me loresin Real Estate Transfer with their leader, Mr. Tif- Sv"" " thsir ield "P Sat" Oakville Oakville. Apparently all avail- able men, terms and tractors in the community are busy in the VOTE for LARGE TO THE VOTERS OF LINN COUNTY: I am making my campaign for the nomination as the Democratic candidate for County Commissioner on a progressive platform. If nominated and elected I propose to use my influence in an effort to coordinate the county in a fight for a greater share of state and federal funds than have corns to us in the past and secure a more just share in proportion to Linn and Marion counties. By this effort : we can complete the Santiam highway, which should have-been open long ago, and secure more state and federal funds for other needed work in this district. I shall do my part towards conducting the office in as economical a manner as possible and maintain the fine record that Linn county has enjoyed in the past. . , A whispering campaign has been going the rounds that I would be a rubber stamp" commissioner. Those who know me know better and that I would act on. my, own judgement at all times. I have been a Democrat all my life and am seeking the office of commissioner on my merits and ability to give the county a business administration. Your vote will be appreciated. G. W. LARGE Candidate for Democratic Nomination for County Commissioner (Paid Advertisement) Mrs. Joe Fales has been quite 'sick with an abscessed ear. Marion Arnold REPUBLICAN CANDIDATE FOR Sheriff Native son of Linn County. Preparation includes both office and business training and experience, with experience in law enforccmDiit while field deputy sheriff. Courtesy to the public will be required of all office employees. All laws enforced with favors to none. Ic:nandwill reduce yearly cost of office opreations at least S2.000. (Paid advertisement by Marion Arnold) heavy rains crusting the ground. At a meeting held in Corvallis last week Raymond Gray of Oakville was one' of two Corvallis high school students who gave their demonstration of the evnln- ""'"i nl ,e C w SCoSn lor Future Farmers. r ,. ... ' , mi . aim mrs. nay nammiu. ana family of Fruitdale, Idaho, were last week visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Hamilton. Hamill is a nephew of Mr. Hamilton. Mr. and Mrs. Lee McLagan and family wee among relatives at the home of Mrs. Jennie Curry in Albany for the annual Mothers' day family reunion. Mr. and Mrs. Dick Davis drove to Waldport Friday. Mrs. Davis remained for the bridge dedication celebration and a visit with her sister-in-law, Mrs. John Davi. Richard Burch arrived from Los Angeles Tuesday to spend tne summer with his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. John iiuich. The second ball team of the Oakville grade school defeated the Peoria team on the Oakville 1 ground Thursday afternoon. I On the same afternoon the first local team went to Ash Swale where they were defeated in a return game, following a victory over the Ash Swale team the week previous. Ethel and Eda Workingcr of Portland were joined by their sister, May Workingcr, of Corvallis, This Curious KOAC Radio Program (1:00 Dinner concert; 6:15, Oregon Farmers' Union; 6:30, Evening Farm Hour Things Seen and Done Floyd Mullen; 64:5, Market and Crop reports and weather "orecast; 7:00, F. E. Price, "Sprinkler., Irrigation"; 7:15, A. A. Reed, 'Work of the Division of Market enforcement. 7:30. Music for the Strings, Clara Chapman, Catherine Jordon ind Carol Yokum; 7:45, Munici-oal Affairs, League of Oregon Cities; 8:05, Music; 8:30, Wo Write a Story. Alexander Hull; 8:30. Wil-'amctle University; 0-0:15 United Press News. ' Thursday, May It 0:00 a. m., Homcmakcr's Hour: 9:30, "Wayne and Jane": 10. music: 10:15, Guarding Your Health; I 10:30, music; 10:45, KOAC School! if the Air 10:45, German; 11:00, The Story of .Oregon; 11:15, The Homance of Words; 1 1 :30. The Story of Music; 11:45, music; 12. Noon Farm Hour 12:05. United Press News; 12:15. Foresters in Action; 12:40, market and crop reports and weather forecast. 1:00 p. m., mu'ic; 1:15, The World Hook Man; 1:30, Programs on Parade; 1:45, music; 2:00, Lesson in Spanish: 2:15, music: 2:30, The Life of Thomas A. Edison: 3:00, The Club Women's Half Hour - "Where the Spotlight Falls," Professor Bernard Hin- shaw; 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; 5:45, Vespers Led by Rev. E. J. Harper; 6:00, The Dinner Concert; 6:15. Swindles to Suit Portland Better Business Bureau; 6:30, Evening Farm Hour 6:45, market and crop reports und weather forecast; 7:00, Farm Act Information; 7:30, Music; 7:45, Trends in Industrial Chemistry George W. Gleason, assistant professor of chemical engineering. O. S. C; 8:00, The Oregon State! System of Higher Education E. F. Lawrence, dean and director of Architecture and Allied Arts; 8:15, The KOAC Drama Guild "Lady Windemere's Fan;" 8:45, music; 9:00-9:15, United Press news. KOIiBED TWICE IN ONE DAY Pasadena, Cal. Mrs. Martha E. Egger has a record of being robbed twice in the same day. On a Sunday morning, thieves ripened her sedan car and took what money she had in her purse. She replenished her currency, and later in the day thieves again opened the car and took her money und two valuable rings. D.-H. Want Ads Brlnif Results Tliitn. W. Kimmirvtll4v 't ux, In John .1. I'ramiT ,! ill, 7.1K A. Tt. If S. It. 4 W. Allio M. I'lillialiK, H vlr, I" Kiin-nM Urol hcrt. in, i t ux, 1 ,1. 1 Hill. I I. yimt. lli'llK'i-t Khi'llon. Khcl'irr, to ). U Si-itlirii)lc, North llrownnvlllii property. May Join's, 1-1 ul. In Itoliort I.. .Muni.'. It UX. I.t. C lllk. Ill 1 1. V hi Mil All il . , l.i'lia lion. .1. It. WrlKhl to .Mary I'. Wi'IkIH, I ril.SH A. Til. IS S. II. 3 liornlhy Klli'ii Mi-ail In llarrlKiill .M. Mi-imI, 21) A. Ti. 9 S. It. i B. Frank Uosm to I'Vanlt A. ItniiKh. .1192 A. ,T. 10 H. It. 2 W. i W. II. Ili-nnlKiin, it ux. to O. A. II, ill. I' I ux. 119 1 A. T. Ill H. It. 2 W. Naouila A. Voniiif, ili.r'il, liy Ailnir. In X. V. Kliell.y, ot UX, 279. CK A. 'I'll. in s. it. :i vv. i Ollvi'r U Mi-Chin-, t't al. tn Vrru Wncto, 20 A. T. II S. It. 1 W. i I'Viink A. II01117I1 to Krank Honh, l.il. Tp. 10 H. 11. 2 V. Ili-rbcrt MhHtiin, Hhi-rlff. - In .Ino Thompson, i't ux, 160 A. Tp. 1:1 S. II. I W. HiTlicrt Slwllon, Shirirr. In Wnltnr .l. Iti'i.KtT; rl ux. Alhiuiy prnptTly. Willii'lmlna M. W'iikkoiiit In Klli'i-y A. l.ooiM-y, .1 ux. I.I. 12 lllk. i .Ml. Vli'W AiM.. Ijf'liaunll. .Mary Kmmii I'arroll. i't vlr, to A.' .1. rarroll. I.il. Ti. II H. It. 2 W. ! Drill V. Knnn, i-t UK. In Sollnol l)ll. No. 41 rl al. lllk 2:1 HaUry. John J. I'orcoriiii to I'nloit IiIkIi n.ii. .11 r, i-t al, lllk. ?.H llalni'y. I'litirloy (1. Ilaiiii'r, it ux, In I'ulou IiIkIi Bilmol !,, i. al, lllk. IK MalKiy. r)iHii-n K. Arihiry. i'l ux, to cnlou hluh b. Ii.h.I :,, i. al. lllk. 19 1 1 n 1 .. II, K. Arkorniau, rt.ux. to I'nlou hlirh m hool IHhI. No. j, i't ill, I't. lllk. 21 llnlm-y. - I'hanoy S'li-ki-lH, i't ux. In t'nloii hlKli m hool Him. No. :,, lllkn. 22, 29, 40 llalKi'y. J. .MIIiH llnollio. i t UX. to i:illlll.ll A. Slinonn i l ux. I.I. C lllk. 6 J. .M. ItalNtnU'fi 4, l.i'lililiou. Hlali; or (rKnn, WWVSAI". tn A. V. llnlKHtv, ct ux. B2.19 A. Tp. 1:1 H. It. 2 W. linear K. PulniTny In lli'o. I'lillllli-k. i t ux. M. Tp. 12 S, It. I VV. t I', hryanl. Ili-r-'r, to K. ( . I'ati'. Ul. Tp. 12 H. It. W.l I't. lllk. I,r. llack'K 2iul, Alhany. II. '. IuivIk lo KlHle llulid, 320 A. Tp. 1 3 S. It. 3 W. Ilauiiiioiiil l.uintirr t'o. to liaitiy llald-r. .Mill City priipi-rly. AIIiitI Sti-riihiTK, -l ux. lo Joni-ph I). Mti rnln-rc, Ixl. Tp. II S. It. 3 W. II l'. Imvln In Carl II. LlavlB, Ixl. Tp 13 .'-. It, 3 W. Allnrt I, W.ililli-. el ux. In l II. CniHfii, Kwi-i't Hotni- protirly. Ma rah A. Taylor tn Kilna l.ytln. I,t. 0 . lllk. 21 llnlmy. lliTlirrl Shillon. HIiiTlff. to F. I-. Ilayncn, i t ux, 9 A. Tp. HI S. II. 1 V.-. ItAIN INCREASES READING Salinas, Cal. Heading depends on rain, according to Miss Amanda Anderson, city librarian. In February, 1935, when there was only a quarter of an inch of rainfall she lent 7,582 books. In February of this year when almost six inches of rainfall kept people more indoors she loaned 8,743 Ixmks. ON NOV. I3. 1935, -JV". A SCHOOL OF 2GO Xr 1 V- PALSG KILLER. WHALES ON NOV. I3. 1935, A SCHOOL. OF 200 FALSE KILLER. WHALES Attention: Linn County VOTERS- I have been over parts of Linn County explaining to the voters my platform, which, in part, has been in all Linn county papers. My slogan is, "Lower Taxes". I find that many people have been too busy this lime of year to read anything but the head lines.. I have been what I believe true and just. I would like to see the entire rounty re-appraised and revalued. I have investigated and the State Tax Commission is ready ami willing to cooperate with Linn County. They will send one man from their office and with two chosen by the Linn Couniy Court will re-appraise and revalue Linn County property. Clackamas and Klamath Counties have just completed such a project and I am told that Lane county is planning the same thing. I have talked to the farmers, bankers, home owners and business men and they readily agree that we are paying taxes on war time valuations. I am certain that this can be done at a big saving for the taxpayer without impairing our present road system. I am not a believer of Monopoly in county government. I feel that each and every home owned merchant is entitled to a bid on furnishing supplies to our poor and needy, quality considered, of course. I believe the taxpayer should h.-fve equal privileges in his own locality. I do not approve of contractors making a lot of profit at the taxpayers expense. Road machinery is like farm machinery it gets out of date and obsolete. The farmer used to have his grain threshed by large threshers. Today they have been replaced by many smaller machines. So it is with the crushers. Wo have old, large heavy machines which cost more to tear down and reset than is economically good business. Today we need small portable crushers that can be easily and cheaply moved to needed localities, producing material at smaller cost per yard. . In many localities taxpayers can handle materials cheaper than county equipment. This would also help il.e man who pays 87 per cent of all the taxus. I believe by doing any business in a sound and business-like manner Linn County may be here after we are gone and it is the duty of the Court to look to that end. I have sponsored the movement of re-appraising and revaluing the entire county so that the taxpayer can get away from paying pre-dcpression taxes. Signed: Ed. H. Holloway Republican Candidate for Linn County Commissioner. I have asked (he voters of the County for this so-ralli-il bl Job. Just looks like another hie farm with different kinds of soil, rundown fences and all kinds of live stock running to-Itethrr. Just nerds good business attention. If nominated and clefted to this office, I will, as a member of your County Court, work to that end. I have lived 31 years in the same location. 5 miles Southeast of Albany. I am a farmer, Having traded in Albany for yean, 1 five any of its business houses of loir&Manding as my reference. Signed: Ed. H. Holloway Republican Candidate for Linn County Commissioner. O (Paid advertisement) I CHARGED AT THE ROCKV 2HOR.E ALONG THE CAPE OF GOOD HOPE, AND STaAOEO THEMSELVES ... AND EVERY WHALE SOON DIED. Raymond C. Burkhart FOR Linn County Judge Burkhartt Have Been Helping Develop Linn County for 90 Years. Among the list of outstanding Linn County candidates to be voted on at the primary election on May 15th, is the name of Raymond C. Uurkhnrt. Burkhart is asking the Democruts of Linn County to nominate him for County Judge. . i .' - The name Burkhart in Linn County is one that has. beon recognized and respected since the days back there Ml years ago when Raymond C. Burkhart's grandfather, Raymond S. Burkhart took up a donation land claim five miles northwest of where the city of Lebanon now stands. Raymond C. Burkhart has lived practically his entire life in Linn County. His reputation as an honorable citizen is above reproach, und he has been successful to an unusual degree in the operation of his own business. His business ability is further attested by the fact that down through the years of his active business life he has been elected and appointed to many important positions of trust. Raymond C. Burkhart is 57 years old, quiet, unassuming, a deep thinker, honest, and a gentleman, of whom Linn County could well be proud of as its foremost public official. 9 The Democrats will make no mistake by nominating Ravmond C. Burkhart for their County Judge, neither will democrats nor republicans make a mistake by voting for him at the general election if he secures the nomination, v BURKHART FOR JUDGE COMMITTEE Paid Advertisement THE TTSAI( OF A FOX, IN THE SNOW, . can be E?rrroGN izeo sv THE BfZLJSH WAfStofS AT THE. SIDE. VAO BV THE. BUSHV TAIL. 7 HERBERT SHELTON Sheriff I Stand on my Record of Eight Years of Conscientious Service o CANDIDATE FOR NOMINATION IN THE . DEMOCRATIC PRIMARY WAY 15 (Paid Advertisement) . WF4 Sri.-. -.. INSECTS OUTCRCW THEIR. SK-EL. E AMD SHED the;, FEOM TIME TO TIME IN'SI'CT.S Vkivo their pl;c! tuns on the outsidn 0f their bodies, Miff, miki,' tho sl.rlt'lnn i.4 hnidQjnd inilasln wnething must be (iuiif to ;irtfimmoil;iio the thtc;i.sc in size. This problem is cut'! I "i' per. .id:" nvltin" if the miVstHr skin, or fKokm. Mayflies iinilt times er nnue bvfme itMiliiittf maturity. (J

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