Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on May 16, 1936 · Page 3
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Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 3

Albany, Oregon
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 16, 1936
Page 3
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SATURDAY, MAY 16, 1936 THK ALBANY DPMOCRATHERALD, ALBANY, OREGON PAGE, THREE Star and His Closest Satelites Junior and Senior Classes at Banquet Rev. Alan H. Banks, pator of the church. Mr. Hall, will give the sermon at the Sunday morning service. SOd ETY. or any other precinct indicate that such a campaign was anywhere extant in Hie county. ' Further delays were caused by evivrd of elect. w.. uj ..'J'J ..1 ui.v-ering the tally sheets: County Clerk Russell rtfmuiilrHI un the job nut only after the last spectator hud left, but throughout the entire morning checking nnd NOTICE TO CITY SUBSCRIBERS If your paper has not been delivered by your Albany carrier by 6:00 o'clock call D. M. Rom-bough. Phone 718-T and a copy will be delivered by special car-ier. Report all other complaints to the office, Phone 15 The Albany Democrat-Herald .County, Clerk . ; 1 Clarence . Ingram 1189; B.. JA, ', Russell 3005, , j foanty Recorder ' Stdla Hoover 3494. ' -' Cruhtjr Treasurer Ronald L. Gilson 1722; Ada K. Pratt 2100. : County Surveyor ' Wnlter W. Larscn-3252. County Assessor W. C. Templeton 8578. Cbronef - E. C. Fisher 3461. ( otirtly Commissioner E. H. Holloway 1677; W. A. James 771; Arch Ray 1342. Democratic votes were polled as follows: : , (, ..' State Representative Fred Dawson 1783; F. E. Harrison 1790; Ti W: Munyan 1143. ii County Judge , J. J. Barrett 1646; R. C. Burkhart . 1246. Sheriff Jess Moss 1368; Herbert Shel-1 ton 1599. County Clerk . Pierce Jenks 1931. T County Recorder Claude Cox 907; H. C. Dobesh 628; E. E. Munsey 1245. County Treasurer Grover C. Nance 2500. County Surveyor G. A. Peck 1778; G. E. Whitcomb 1076.' County Assessor ,, Fay M. Miller 2362. Coroner ' . N. C. Lowe 2177. . County Commissioner Harry W. Copley 1170; Francis " Klzcr 1020; G. W. Large 512. It Was believed today unlikely that the official canvass will alter results as determined here, ex- ' cepting for the vague possibility that the sheriff outcome in the ' republican primary might J be changed. ' Leslie Howard, the screen and matinee idol, is known to all. Now meet Leslie Howard, husband and father. He is at right, with son Ronald, big as dad and nearly his double in appearance, peering over Mn. Howard's shoulder. The family group was pictured together on arrival at New York from Hollywood. Harrisburg, (Siiecial) The main social event of the high school for the year took place Wednesday night when the juniors entertained i the seniors at a banquet. Plates were laid for about 40 and during the courses a program was given. Gene Inskcep acted as toastmas-tor and introduced the following numbers: Welcome by Junita De-tering; reply by Lester Estergard; speeches by Principal Kenneth Vannlce, Mis Marie Lane, Eugene Clark, Miss Georgina Clark; songs by the girls quartet composed of Margaret Hayworth, Ardith Gra-bic, Margaret and Marjorie Holt, accompanied by Ethel May Murphy; tap dancing by Helen Waggoner, accompanied by Phebe Isom; cornet and trombone duet by Forrest and William Morse, accompanied by Mrs. Vannice. The banquet was prepared by Mre. H. K. Vannice, Mrs. George Scott and Mrs. Lynn Holt, assisted by the junior girls. Mrs. Scott and Mrs. Holt served the banquet, assisted by Pearl Burk, Elinor De-tering, Eileen Severns and Lola Ringsdorf. The following were present: faculty, Kenneth Vannice and Mr. Inskcep, accompanied by Mrs. Vannice and Mrs. Inskcep, Miss Lane, Mr. Clarke, and Miss Clark. Juniors Opal Bartschie, Myrtle Cantrell, Elma Crawford .Juanita Detering, Lillian Jensen, Marion Robinson, Dorothy Ringsdorf, Ar-lcne Walker, Verne Branson, Harold Darling, Leonard Freeman, John Fry, Manley Kemper, Lnw-rence Krbiger, Frank Lutz, Clifford Pntton, Raymond Smith. SeniorsAnn Cersovski, Martha Cook, Emily Cramer, Elsie Chrlstensen, Lorcne Marguth, Clnrcne Spurlin, Margaret Fitch. Martha Harkins. Lois Ross,- Agness Cantrell, Phebe Isom, Delta Curtis, Viola Zybach Ralph Hone, Lester Estbrgard Lloyd Bond. POWER SETUP BILL COMPLETE (Continued from Taw One) mission lines. The federal power commission would be empowered to handle the rate schedule. Bone pointed out that many public cooperative groups were being formed in the states involved to take advantage of the power provided and that the measure was intended to provide full protection for them, giving them preference in sale of the power. In addition, a clause was added at the end of the bill, with approval of the administration, which enunciates the federal attitude toward such projects and toward sale of power produced, lie said. COUNTY VOTE 50 PER CENT (Continued from Patfe One) headquarters. The board In Albany precinct No. 1, for example, worked steadily until 3:45 a.m. before completing its count. Members of the board explained that in this precinct much extra work was caused by profuse writing in of names. In this precinct 14 names were written in on the democratic ballot and 25 on the republican ballot. Most of them were meaningless and somb were obviously intended as jokes. One voter in this precinct wrote in "Dr. Townsend" for president. None of the write-ins was effecting toward enhancing the fcatiso of any" cnndldate: for whom a write-in campaign had been conducted. Neither did the names written In at Albany No. 1 rechccktng returns that the people of the county and the state might know for a certainty what people had decreed. At 4 a.m. today four precincts were still missing. They came one by one between that hour and 8 a.m., after which complete returns were soon available. The official canvass will start Monday morning, with C. J. Shcdd of Shedd, veteran of 40 years in this capacity; Justice of the Peace Victor Olliver and County Clerk Russell at the canvassing board. LINN THUMPS FOR McNARY (Continued from Paso One) 1400; Britt Nedry, 1079; Herman Schellbert, 1142; John U. Smith, 1229; W. T. Vinton, 1034. For President William E. Borah, 2713. For Vice-President William S. Bennett. 2300, V. S. Senator Sam H. Brown, 1043; Charles L. McNary, 225; Theodore G. Nelson, 878. Congressman First District James W. Mott, 3449. State Treasurer W. E. Burke, 1472; Rufus C. Holinan, 2564. Attorney General I. H. Van Winkle, 3509. The democratic vote is as follows: National Committeeman A. M. Dalrymple, 842; Howard Lutourette, 794: Claude McCol-loch, 506; Joseph F. Wood, 548. National Commltteeworaan Emily F. Edson, 1218; Manchc I. Langlcy, 542; Nadie E. Straycr, 816. Delegates at Large - U. S. Burt, 1176; William A. Dellzcl), 4556; Ralph M. Erwin, 873; Martin A. Fitzgerald, 1825; D. A. Hart, 1288; Dellmore Les- sard, 672; Hugh McLain, 124S; J. W. Morrow, 942. Delegates First District Paul Fehlen, 621; Clarence F. Hyde, 797; Edward C. Kelly, 984; A. Ray Martin, 1108; R. R. Tur ner, 1029. President of the U. S. Franklin D. Roosevelt, 2420. Vice-President . John N. Garner, 2368. U. 8. Senator John A. Jeffrey, 1121; Willis Muhoney, 1334. Congressman First District Byron G. Carney, 318; E. W. Kirkpatrick, 886; Cortis D. String' er, 1508, State Treasurer Jack E. Allen, 1024; U. S. Burt, 1504.- . Attorney General Alfred P. Dobson, 2018. COUNTY RACES REPORTED CLOSE (Continued from Paso One) in the Linrt county primary: State Representative : Roshal Groves 1484; Howard C. Rowlce 1987; Ernest L. Scholl 1650; Harry R. Wiley 1753. County Judxe William S. Risley 1479; D. M. Rohrbough 2019. "" .-! Sheriff Marion Arnold 1421; George A. Billings 929; E. C. McClain 1371 (Continued From Page 2) of the American Leeion Auxiliary and members of the committee on poppy sales for the sale of red poppies preceding Memorial day, at a dessert dinner, given by Mrs. William Bacon, head of the executive committee at her home Thursday evening. " It was announced that the proceeds of the sales go toward child welfare work sponsored by the American Legion and a small part of the money is also given to the disabled war veterans in hospitals in these United States, who make me poppies. The members of the twn com mittees who attended Thursday's meeting were: Mrs. w. w. Dickson, Mrs. Carl Connet, Mrs. G. Glenn Holmes, Mrs. Elmer Williamson Mrs. Ralph Coleman, Mrs. Paul Dawson and Mrs. Joseph Nceley. TROPICAL FOODS FOR HOT SEASON (Coontinued from Page 2) nanas; add to the first mixture. Beat the cream until thick but not stiff, combine with remaining ingredients. Freeze in the trays of a mechanical refrigerator or in a mold packed in equal parts of ice until firm. (3 to 4 hours). 8 servings. Arabian Nights Salad 1 teasp. gelatin 1-3 cup grapefruit juice 1 . cup whipping cream 1-3 cup mayonnaise Vi cup pecans 1 No. 1 can grapefruit y teasp. salt Vi cup chopped figs cup pasteurized dates, chopped tbsps. minced preserved ginger. Soak gelatin in grapefruit juice, dissolve over hot water, cool. Whip cream, fold in dissolved gelatin, mayonneease, salt, and the remaining ingredients (which have been cut in small pieces). Freeze in trays of a mechanical refrigerator or in a mold packed in equal parts of ice and salt for about 4 hours. Unmold on a bedi of lettuce and serve with cream mayonnaise. 12 servings. In India, and in most tropical countries, curry powder enhances most main dishes, and is served on delicious rice. Don't "lean" on the curry too heavily at first or you'll think the only cooling part is after you stop eating! Serve with chutney. Bombay Carried Chicken 1 cup boiled rice 2 tbsps. flour Salt and pepper 1 V4 cups chopped cooked chicken a 2 tbsps. butter 2 cups milk 2-3 teasp. curry powder. Prepare a white sauce from the fat, flour and milk. Add seasonings, chicken and rice. Serve hot in ramekins. This is excellent if rice is used for courstade and the chicken curry is served in the coustade. 6 servings. You can continue to "curry favor" (excuse the pun!) in your salad course, if you make a curry dressing, which is popular in Mexico: Mexican Dressing Mix k teaspoon salt, 1 teaspoon sugar, '4 teaspoon curry powder, and 'fe teaspoon paprika together. Add V cup vinegar and ,j cup mazola and beat thoroughly. Then add 2 hard cooked egg yolks, pressed through a sieve and blend thoroughly; People everywhere like bananas in the summer time, although this fruit is a year 'round friend and not confined to warm weather menus. While our own native cooks are right now combining sliced ripe bananas and oxhart cherries or other fruit for cool salads, and fruit cups, they are making pancakes with them in the West Indies. These are good for a ROAD CONDITIONS IN CASCADE AREA REPORTED AS FAIR Detroit, May l6W8petriM)i- ., For the benefit of autoists who may wish to avail themselves of , forest highways during the week? end, the following report oh road conditions in the Detroit area hag -been prepared: v . .. Little North Fork road onen and passable from Mehama to the Amalgamated mines. Breitenbush road open as yel ' and probably will be maintained in about a week. Big Meadows road not passable as yet; probably will not be for at ' least two weeks. - - 1 Mnrioh Forks road Not open to travel yet but will be within two weeks. : Old Santiam road Not maintained! use the hew Santiam high way to Upper Soda. Quartzville road open to ' Quartzville, In fair condition. - THE WEATIIKK Oregon: Fair tonight and Sunday; warmer in interior Sunday. Fresh northly wind off coast. Maximum temperature yesterday locally 62 degrees. Minimum temperature last night 44 degrees. Rainfall .06 of an inch. River 5.4 feet. Visitor in Albany W. J. Grimes of California, a former resident and teacher in the schools of Linn county for many years, was an Albany visitor this forenoon. Returns Home Mrs. W. W. Crawford returned yesterday from California where she had been for the last several months. She will again live at her home at Sixth and Washington streets. Business Visitor Norman Rupp, Portland timber dealer, was among the business visitors spending last night in Albany. - . We have modern equipment to care for your lubrication needs. We will call for your car and deliver it at no extra charge. Tedlock & For-sler, 1st & Jackson Sts., Phone 375. ml5-18 Attend CorvaJlis Meeting J. H. Allison, Joe Aylward, L. P. Lennard and Forrest Barker were in Corvallis last evening to attend an auto parts meeting. The speaker was Frank Pimm. . Visitors in Albany R. L. and Harvey Hamilton of the Crowfoot neighborhood near Lebanon are business visitors spending the day in Albany. Leave for Clear Lake Sam Frager, John Underwo.od, L. P. Lennard, Dr. Barrett and V. C. Burgeman are leaving this evening for Clear Lake on a fishing trip. Film Developing Overnight service. Hurley's Drug Store. ml5-18 From Eugene-Mrs. Emma Smith of Eugene, a former resident of Sodaville and Albany, is spending the day here on business. From Portland G. W. Bray from Portland was among the business visitors spending last night in Albany. From Rcedsport A. Hoogrie from Rcedsport spent last night in Albany on a trip through this part of the state. Expected From Clear Lake Fred and Theodore Hoflich are expected home this evening from Clear Lake where they have 'been on a special fishing trip the last two days. My wife Lcveta Ferguson has left my bed and board and I will not be responsible for any debts contracted by her. A. E. Ferguson. mlflpd Here From Holley A. Bonkiskl and son, Anton, of Holley, were visitors in Albany today. Evangelists Stay Mr. and Mrs. John F. Hall, evangelists from M'ossi Land, French Southwest Africa who spoke last night at the Pentecostal Assembly of God, are staying over for Sunday, it was announced today by World j MA MDVK We have a hair cut for each member of the family. Try us. Terminal Barber Shop. ml6-18 To Locate In Oreeon Jay C. Snefl of Kenland, Ind., son-in-law of Mr: and Mis. M. A. Goughnour of the Santimn neighborhood, is here to locate. Mrs. Snell and daughter, who is hi school in their home town ure to come later. Go to Salem Mrs. R. M. Scott arid daughter, Jane, and daughter-in-law, Mrs. Ira Scott, left today for Salem to visit Ira Scott, who Is In the Deaconess hospital, where he recently underwent an operation on his leg. Annette Club Postponed The Annette club will not meet Tuesday as scheduled, it was announced. The meeting was postponed in respect to Mrs. J. K. Weatherford, sr., for whom the club was named. Mrs. Weather-ford passed away early Friday. At Albany General-Eva Marie Lamphere of Albany underwent a major operation yesterday aft'.rnoon at the Albany General hospital. Mrs. James Curtis of Harrisburg submitted to minor surgery this morning at the hospital. Visit In Eugene ; Mary Lee Blair and houseguest, Edwina Dickinson, spent last evening in Eugene visiting friends. Miss Dickinson, former Albany college student is en route to Portland from Arizoha, where she spent the past winter. Visits Here-Billy Bacon, son of Mr. and Mrs, William Bacon had as his houseguest this week, Ray Eskeld-sen of Astoria, who had been visiting in Eugene and Corvallis. TODAY'S stock; ' GRAIN MARKETS MARKETS AT A GLANCE (By LMltrd I'rcaft) Stocks, irregular in narrow range and quite. Bonds, quiet and irregular; U. S. government irregularly lower. Curb, steady and quiet. Call money, 1 per cent. Foreign exchange, irregular; sterling firm, French francs lower. Cotton, off 2 to 4 points. Grains, wheat off Vi to ; others narrowly mixed. Rubber, up 6 to 8 points. New York, May 16. Prices moved narrowly in the short ses sion on the New York Btock ex change today and dealings fell back to the recent light volume. Opening steady, the market turned down for a time under the lead of non-ferrous metal shares which registered losses ranging to 2 points in American Smelting. The list steadier late in the first hour and slowly rallied from the lows. Sales approximated 370,000 shares, against 340,000 last Saturday. Curb sales 03,000 shares, against 79,000. Dow Jones averages preliminary industrial, 151.42, off 0.18; railroad, 45.11, off 0.10; utility 30.53, up 0.34. Chicago, May 16. Traders on the Chicago Board of Trade today ignored outside lower markets and favorable weather reports from the southwest and turned to the buying side. Prices held about steady. "At the close wheat was off t to up Vi cent, corn was up Vi to cent, oats were unchanged to off cent. BURT AND ALLEN WAGING BATTLE (Continucc from Pane One) Salem, third, and Claude McCol-loch, Klamath Falls, fourth in the race. Townsenditcs tricked themselves by nominating C. D. Nickelsen, Hood River, republican, whom they had endorsed in the second congressional district and fuiling to beat E. W. Kirkpatrick, Clackamas county, their out-spoken democratic opponent in the first district. Rep. James Mott, incumbent, had no opposition on the republican ballot in the first district. Rep. W. A. Ekwall, republican, was renominated in the third congressional district as two Townsenditcs Harry M. Kenin and Charles M. Thomas split the vote. Rep. Walter M. Pierce, democrat, was given his party's renom-ination in the second district over C. P. Halght, Canyon City editor, legislator and Townsehdnr. Mrs. Nanny Wood Honcyman won the right to oppose Hep. Ekwall in the fall, defeating four opponents lor the democratic nomination in the third congressional district. Golf Club Greens, Fairways Improved Members of the Linn Gulf and Country Club will this week-end enjoy a better course than has been available for several years, according to Dr. Joe Gray, president, and Walter Smith, chairman of the greens committee. Absence of heavy play all fall and winter and an ideal growing season have made the greens better and there is heavier grass in the fairways than usual. LEBANON VOTES BONDS Lebanon, May 16. (SpWial) Lebanon voters in a municipal election yesterday approved by a 2 to 1 vote an $8000 bond issue to finance the purchase of a pumpeiry iur Hie city fire department, vi! Demobrat-Hetald Want Ads. Bring Results.-' LUCK Is Always ert the Hit tt the Iniurad.. . 3 J. L.' Stiiat Ini. v A(f eticy Nothing But Insurance 12 stoned ripe olives. Clean the rabbit and cut Into pieces suitable for serving. Place the rabit in a baking pan and add the onion, celery and bay leaf. Brush with oil and pan-fry for 30 minutes. Lift the meat from the pan, add the remaining oil and flour and stir until rich brown. Add the hot water gradually and stir until a smooth thick gravy is formed. Add the remaining ingredients and return the meat to the pan. Cover tightly and simmer for about 1 hour or until the meat is very tender. Lift the meat from the pan, place on a platter and sprinkle with chopped parsley. Serve with the sauce. Serves 4 to 6. If there is not sufficient sauce for those to be served, add Mi can mushroom soup, diluted witli xk cup warm water. Wins Goir Trizc C. M. Howard, manager of the local branch, took part yesterday in the annual Spring Handicap Gold tournament of the First National Bank of Portland, held at Riverside golf course. Howard had fourth low net score and was awarded a sweater. Monday Howard will speak before the Chamber of Commerce at Sheridan. CONDUCT REVIVAL Lebanon, May 16 (Special) Donald and Charlotte McCrossan, formerly of Albany, are conducting a series of revival services in Lebanon, after having recently returned from a visit of several mqnths abroad, also conducting services. The brother and sister alternate in their preaching, and both sing and play various musical instruments. Their meetings will take place nightly except Monday next week. TALENT NIGHT PLANNED Monthly talent night will be held at the Methodist church Sunday at 8 p.m. A musical program including a male quartet, will be presented. Feature speaker of the evening will be john McCorniack, Oregon State college student who recently won the Pacific coast oratorical contest held in California. McCormack will deliver his prizewinning speech "Driftwood." CLIPER AT MANILA Manila, P. I., May 16. Pan-American Airway's China Clipper landed here at 3:07 p. m. on here scheduled flight from Alameda, Cal., via Hawaii, Midway, Wake and Guam. This Curious 1Mat ' I JL A f& V 'fsrSWM stw ir main course at Sunday night sup per. 1 West Indian Pancakes M cup flour 2 tbsps. sugar Va teasp. salt 1 egg, well beaten ',2 cup milk 2 bananas Sift dry ingredients. Add milk to beaten egg and stir slowly into flour mixture until smooth. Pour onto hot, well-greased griddle. Drop a few slices of bananas on top of each cake. Brown on one side, then on the other. Sprinkle with powdered sugar or garnish with jelly. Makes six medium-sized pancakes. LOCAL WOMAN WINS RECIPE ENDORSEMENT Miss Mary K. Merrill, 526 Broadalbin street, Albany, Oregon, has just been awarded a Certificate of Recipe Endorsement by Better Homes & Gardens for her recipe, "Rabbit Salmi." This certificate, which brings national recognition to Miss Merrill is given by Better Homes & Gardens only to distinguished recipes which pass its testing kitchen's tests for dependability, excellence of taste, and family usefulness. In addition to the signed certificate. Miss Merrill also received six copies ofJier endorsed recipe, each bearing the Better Hemes & Gardens stamp of recipe endorsement, which she can give to her friends. In awarding these certificates, it is the magazine's aim to provide proper recognition for the creative work done by women in their own kitchens, and also to raise the standard of accuracy and dependability of recipes as a whole. No other magazine or institution gives this personal recognition and service to is subscribers. Miss Merill's endorsed recipe follows: Rabbit Salmi 1 medium rabbit 1 slice onion 1 stalk celery, cut fine 1 bay leaf 4 tablespoons cooking oil 2 tablespoons flour 2 cups hot water 1 teaspoon salt 1 tablespoon Worchestcrshlro sauce 1 tablespoon capers or chop-. ped sour pickle ; mi ADJUSTABLE WRAP-AROUND FROCK IS EASY TO DON. PATTERN 4004 If you count your calories and mourn that the "Sweet Sixtcens" have all the luck in clothes designs, you'll rejoice when you see this flattering wrap-around planned for the "not-to-slender" figure. A center panel (unusual in this type of dress) will add inches to your height, and the flared cape-yoke sleeves will insure coolness and comfort as well as simplify the cutting and stitching of this easy-to-make pattern. The adjustable belt is the frock's only fastening which makes it easy to don and tie into place in a jiffy. Striped seersucker would be a happy choice of a fabric, and any of the other bright summer cottons are equally nice. Pattern 4004 is available in sizes 14, 10. 18, 20. 32, 34, 36. 38, 40, 42. 44 and 46. Size 36 requires 3 7-8 yards 36 inch fabric. Illustrated stcp-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"! Gay, practical frocks to cheer you at wtirk. Lovely party frocks and sports clothes to flatter you at play. Collars, blouses, skirts for multiplying costumes. Chic slenderizing styles. Patterns for tots. Fabric and ac-ceorv news. PRICE OF BOOK FIFTEEN CENTS. BOOK AND A PATTERN TOGETHER, TWENTY-FIVE CENTS. Address orders to Democrat? Hernia, rattun Department. & THE DEMOCRAT-HERALD " 'WHO'S WHO1 Business and Professional Directory Is almost ready for the press. The first publication of this representative directory of the business interests, professional people and institutions of Albany and vicinity Avill appear in this paper next week. IT WILL PRESENT AN UP-TO-DATE SURVEY AND HANDY REFERENCE GUIDE TO THE BUSINESS AND PROFESSIONAL STRUCTURE, INSTITUTIONS, AND ORGANIZATIONS OF THE COMMUNITY. Publication will be made in the columns of the Democrat-Herald first and then the entire directory will be reprinted in book form, together with a wealth of valuable information pertaining to the county in general .THESE BOOKS WILL BE AVAILABLE TO ALL FREE OF CHARGE. There Is Still Time For your name and business card to be included in this representative 1936 directory. No personal solicitation is being made. However, if an Invitstlort has not been extended you by telephone .... . ' , , Call 431 Directory Department 1 COPY FOR PUBLICATION IN THE DEMOCRAT-HERALD WILL BE ACCEPTED UNTIL SATURDAY NIGHT, MAY 16th AND FOR PUBLICATION IN THE DIRECTORY BOOK UNTIL TUESDAY NOON, MAY 19th. Why Not Phone Now .Before If Is Too Late? Call 431 Directory Department' UtS I AND SWIM K i ABOUT II CMMI ' LUTHER BURBANK CROSS EC) A LEMOM AsID AN ORANGE, AND PRODUCED A FRUIT WHICH HAD OCWf AND LyWOAS STS3S. I '.. .... 1 gaa-L mim ill 4004 ' V aSTwiNO tS HEAVIER. THAN A WET WIND A MASS OF EAST WIND WEIGHS MOKE THAN A LIKE VOLUME OF WEST WIND, BECAUSE OF THE EARTHS MOTION. o D LIQUID air can cause curious effects. Most liquids are solidified, and most solids are hardened, when, immersed in liquid air. India rubber becomes ns brittle as glass. Meats become to solid that they give off a metallic ring when struck with hammer.

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