Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on May 21, 1936 · Page 2
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Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 2

Albany, Oregon
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 21, 1936
Page 2
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PAGE TWO THE ALBANY . D E M OCR AT-H E R A L D, A LJEJAN-Y, .OREGON . THURSDAY; MAY 21 , 1936 Justice Presents Her Bill Six lijves for One week tit 8 o'clock. All grangers and the general public are invited to attend. LIQUOR SALES 1 NET 30 MILLION I FOR 14 STATES i NOTICE TO CITI i SUBSCRIBERS If iyour paper has 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 ELECTRIC . RAZORS .. AT HURLEY'S EVENTUALLY WHY NOT NOW? PACKARD - LEKTRO ........... $1 5.00 SCHICK Dry Shavers .. ...... $15.00 CLIPSH AVE Special at . . . . . . $10.00 NO BRUSH NO LATHER ., ' ' " ; Useful to the Entire Farhily ' AN IDEAL GRADUATION GIFT HURLEY'S DRUG STORE ' ' - ' Phone 309 .. . - ... 1 r : I, y - . Captured because of their lavish expenditure of nickels and dimes, these six youths were convicted of murder of Edwin Esposito, subway collector, in a $245 holdup. Standing before Judge Peter J. Bran-cato in Brooklyn, N. Y., they ore shown as they heard themselves sentenced to die jn the electric chair, ot Sing Sing the week of June 22, the greatest number doomed for one crime in 25 years. Left to right they are: Salvator Scata, Joseph Bolognia (charged with firing the fatal shot), 'i'heodore di Don-na. Dominick Zizzio, Samuel Kimmell and Eugene Bruno... MET IN PAY'N SAVE FREE SPECIALS FOR FRIDAY AND SATURDAY ROY SEZ: "I have just purchased 1 1 head of baby beef. Why not drop in and try a tender cut. PHONE 58 DELIVERY sSdpound 13 Vic 10c 22 c 18c BEF.F Pound Boned and Rolled, pound POUND BEEF ROASTS SHORT RIBS PRIME BAACTC ItIB BEEF t.rtJ I J PORK ROASTS Fresh Halibut-, ROBNETT mum im OF Salmon, Oysters, Crabs & CROSS THE WEATHER Oregon: Partly cloudy in east portion and unsettled in west portion tonight and Friday, probably with rain on north coast; moderute temperature; moderate changeable wind off coast. Maximum temperature yesterday locally, 63 degrees. Minimum temperature last night, 48 degrees. Precipitation, .14 of an inch. River, 4.7 feet. Clean Up Day Set Monday, May 25, is to be clean up day at the pioneer Providence church cemetery. All parties interested are urged to be present and place the cemetery in first class condition. Those working will be required to bring their own tools. The program committee on preparing the annual program for the Rev. Joab Powell meeting will also meet at the Providence church at 2 o'clock that afternoon to begin preliminary arrangements for this annual event. Leaves on Trip Dr. D. V. Poling of Albany, high school advisor of the Oregon system of higher education, left yesterday on a speaking trip to 10 schools. They are Nehalem, Bay City, Wheeler, Tillamook, Gaston, Jefferson, Rickreall, Beaverton, Fall City and Myrtle Creek. Let Ted & Fred eliminate the squeaks from your car. We call for and deliver your car at no extra charge. Tedlock & Forstcr, 1st & Jackson Sts. Phone 375. ml 9-21 Memorial Service Set The Morning Star grange hold mcmoriul services . at hall Saturday evening of will the this Lower Your Feeding Cost Are you satisfied with tba results you are receiving from your present foodT Would you like to lower your feeding cost, and at the same time Ineroase your cream tostT Of course you would, and Iter la a low cost dairy feed which will accomplish both results for you I We recommend it as a combination to be fed with your roots, silage, hay crops or full iinstur-ane: MIX ONK SACK COCONUT MBAL AND ONK SACK MILL RUN, PLUS DAIRY MINERALS. Feed 6 lbs. to 8 lbs. per cow each feeding. For better rcsnltB with 'your present ration, try adding about 3 lbs. of pure NUTCAK13 HTIANI) Coconut Meal per cow per feeding. If you have surplus oats, barley or wheat, take soma of your home grown grains to your feed dealer and trade for Coconut Meal. Have your feed dealer grind and mix as follows: THKEK PARTS YOUR HOME CROWN CHAIN AND ONE PART COCONUT MEAL. PLUS MINERALS. Watch the cream line rlso when you feed NUTCAKE BRAND Coconut Meall This mix is good for dnlry cows, growing bogs, turkeys and cattle. Hog Farmers, this will save money tor you, too. -All of the above foed mixes may be fed with your surplus skimmed milk with excellent results. Why not take advantage of these savings? Coconut Meal Is low In price. See your feed dealer. Wrlto to 8736 N. W. Front Ave., Portland, Ore. for copy of FKKK booklet, "The Feeding of Coconut Meal For Profit." Tba booklet (ells why. er of Alsea, transacted business and visited friends in Albany this lorenoon. Big Farm Sold The Ausman farm of 416 acres south of Tangent a short distance has been sold to R. J. McReynolds of Albany. The sale was made through C. N. Dollarhide and com pany. The farm is said to be among tne oest in the county. Business Visitor U. S. Alderman, a leading farmer in Yamhill county in the Dayton section, was an Albany business visitor this fore noon. TODAY'S STOCK, GRAIN MARKETS MARKETS AT A GLANCE Stocks irregularly lower in light trading. Bonds mixed; U. S. governments hold at record high. Curb irregular and dull.. Call money 1 per cent. Foreign exchange irregular. Cotton futures- unchanged to 5 points higher. Rubber quiet and steady. Silver- burs ill New York - un changed. Stocks New Yui'k, May 21. Trading In security and commodity markets us well us foreign exchange lightened today. Stock prices turned down iif ter a rally while- bonds continued to be featured by n'risc in U. S. government Issues of which 14 made new highs. Sales approximated 070,00(1 shares, against (1110,000 yesterday. Curb sales were 103,000 shares, HiO.OIIO. Dow Jones averages (preliminary); Industrial 148.80, off .14; rail 44.111, oft .22; utiliy 30.03, up .02. Grill n Chicago, May 21. Wheat prices elosed about steady today on the j Lhlcago Hoard of trade after an early dip followed by a sharp rise. At the close wheat was off 4 to cent, corn was off V4 to S4 cents, and oats were off '-4 cent. Wool Boston, May 21. Prices of i I By LOIS J. SCHAFFLE United Press Staff Correspondent ' Des Moines, la. Fourteen state liquor monopolies in the United States earned approximately $30,-000.000 in profits during 1935, according to a survey made by the Iowa liquor control commission. Data gathered by the Iowa group ' indicated that liquor profits now are large items in the income of state exercising monopolies. Some of the uses to which profits have been put include unemployment, blind and old age relief, allocations to cities and towns, water conservation, school maintenance and real estate tax relief. Seven of the states required purchasers to have permits, but only five charged for the privilege. Washington, Oregon and Utah 1 charged 50 cents. Montana charged S2 for an annual permit, SI for a ' 30-day permit, and 50 cents for ; a single purchase permit. Maine required persons buying liquor from outside the state to pay S5. Iowa's permit charge was $1 per person. Money obtained from permit sales was a large factor in earnings, representing $2,512,000 in profits, the report pointed out. Pennsylvania outstripped all other state with monopolies both in sales volume and total net profits. Sales there amounted to $55,909,591 or $5.80 per capita. Net profits were $7,347,031. : Ohio and Michigan ran close for second position. Michigan had total retail sales of $22,903,301, against Ohio's $17,938,599. Nevertheless, Ohio's net profits were greater than Michigan's, $4,522,-734, against $4,051,118. Michigan's miscellaneous income, however totaled more than a - half-million dollars, whereas Ohio's was about $65,000. . Pennsylvania's profits are used to defray part of the cost of un employment relief, old age assist ance and care of the blind. The general fund also benefits. Monel Goes Into General Fund Michigan's jrofits ; go to the general fund. Ohio's finds it way into the same fund, but must be used for emergency relief and county poor relief, according to the survey. Sales in Virginia totaled $12,- 803,572, on which profits of $3,521,- 386 were realized. Of the latter, $1,675,000 went for general state use. Of the remaining, two-thirds went to cities, towns and counties, and one-third into the state general fund. w ! Other states reported: ., ... -Sales Profits Washington $11,166,487 $1,848,658 Oregon . . . . 6,056,165 1,218,719 1 Iowa ...... 6.090,891 1,224,592 1 W. Virginia 4,950,079 1,121,301 : Montana .. 4.704,318 1,023,765 Maine . 3.491.472 . 694,388 1 Idaho .. 2.095.953 413.322, Ulah 1,822.978 247.167 i New. Hamp. 1,748.276 377,555 : Vermont . . . 1.554,784 308,525 j Per capita liquor sales in each 1 of the 14 slates were: Montana, ! $8.75; Washington, $7.14: Oregon, 1 $6.35; . Pennsylvania, $5.80; Vir- ginia. $5.29; Michigan, S4 id. Idaho, S4.71; Maine, S4.3B; Ver mont, $4.32; New Hampshire, I $3.76: Utah, $3.59: West Virginia, : $2.86; Ohio, S2.70; Iowa, $2.47. DIVORCE GRANTED Circuit Judge L. G. Lewelling today issued a decree giving to Charles Long a divorce from Stella Long, and awarding the custody of their minor child to its grandmother. Bertha Beckener. The decree provides, however, that Mrs. Long may visit her child as often as is reasonable and that Mrs. Beckener may not remove her ward from Linn county. The arrangement is temporary, according to the decree, and to prevail only until the father is able himself to provide a suitable home for the child. Keeps Garbage Cans Sweet Inoffensive Kv. n hi (hi- Imttrxt w.-iUluT. you tii 11 kf.' thut sim-lfcy anil ci'tt-n ttis-KiistihK li.irl-nm- um swt-ft ami -U-:m fri'i- from maKKots and oltViiMVf- tlt'SN. Simply sprinkle HI H VCH over th fiMitt-ttiH occiuMoimHy Hint's nil. This nr-;it tli year ohl ltift'ctUitli-will surprtfo niut pltasi- yu it aots lllxt; mitv;i-. . mil'll ! Mft- ini'pt-nfiiv. ul-trU ji.v. In II ami v iirir "iin jr. 11 i nl nil Itrnu. firtitry. til stitrrs ninl Vvx hii"- tttlv.. . drugs ,m PHONE 25 T. W. Robnett ! ' Woodworth Drug W. K. Cross Examiner Due Tuesday Glenn Bown, district state examiner for automobile drivers' licenses, is to be at the city hall May 26 from 9 a. m. to 5 p. m. Rummage Sale, bldg. Sat., May 23. Albany Hotel m21-22 Visitor in Albany- Warren Phillips of Berlin was among the business visitors spend ing last night in Albany. Return from Portland Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Templeton returned last evening from Portland where they had been on a brief business and pleasure trip. Portland Visitors C. T. Roy, J. L. Talbert, J. H. Dunn and Crawford Reid of Port land were among out of town business visitors spending last night in Albany. From Dallas Charles McClain of Dallas, was a business visitor spending last night in Albany. THANK YOU In appreciation to the voters of Linn County for the splendid vote given me in the Primary election. want to express my hearty thanks to all. Jess Moss. Business Visitor Mr. and Mrs. J. J, of the Pine Grove Underwood community were business visitors in Albany this forenoon. New Store Planned The Weatherford building on First street, recently vacated by the Fred Myer store, is being remodeled for a new store to be announced soon. ' No Trucks Allowed M. O. Wilkinson, secretary of tHe Santlam Fish and Game association, received word today from P. A. Thompson of Eugene, supervisor of the Willamette national forest, that no trucks will be allowed to travel over the highway from Belknap Springs to Clear Lake. CALAPOOIA QUEEN BALL Legion Hull, Lebanon, Sat., Mny 23. Sponsored by Suntinm Post No. 51 American Legion. . m21 New Restaurant The building adjacent to the Stuart plumbing shop on First street is being worked over to be used lis a modern lestiiuniul. Mrs. Roth is to conduct the business, it is reported. In Salem Mr. mid Miu. Frank Hussnrd .left lodny for Salem .to altvtid a meeting or eleuners being held in thut city. Mr. und Mrs. Hussnrd operate the Wardrobe in Albany. Pinclioln Tonight The Cnrnntion club is sponsoring a pinochle party tonight following the meeting of the Albuny Degree of Honor lodge,, it was announced. Curd playing will start at B o'clock in the K. of P. Hull. 35c BALLOON DANCE 15c Moose Hall Sat. Nile, May 23. Music by Oregon Mountaineers featuring Chuck Knnis und his llnrmoniea, formerly with Hill Billies. Ladies free until 9 p. m. m21-22 Injures 11 u lid Ijcwis Walter Boespl, jr., sustained n severe injury to his hand last evening when he fell while carrying milk for his father, who operates a dairy. The bottle of milk, which he had in his hands broke and inflicted several lacerations in his hand. He received medical attention at the Albany General hospital and several stitches were required to close the wound. From Alsea ' : (' E. Hise. n shingle nmnufiietiir- Knitted 2-PIECE STRING DRESSES In Natural and Pastel shades S4.77 Snyderknit 2-PIECE STRING DRESSES Values to $14.50 $9.77 I Vi!."'."-""1"'1" "'I ai-tiiaca M LOW PRICES 1 & "i n fin Choice light shrinking medium grade wools from Missouri were reported to have realized up to 39 '4 cents in the grease delivered cast, following several transactions at 36-38 cents. Sales of graded combing Ohio fleeces of and Vi blood grades have been closed at 37 cents in the grease and recent asking prices were mostly at da cents in Boston. Country graded lots with these two trades :. of combing and clothing staple pafck- cd together were offered . from the country around 36 cents in the grease delivered east. Hindenburg Starts Second Trip Back Lakehurst, N. J., May 21. The winds that delayed the Zeppelin Hindenburg on Iter second commercial, flight to the United slates were speeding her back across the Atlantic today to her base at Frankfort-au-Main. The giant dirigible rose from the portable mooring mast- at the naval air training station here at 11:05 last night, less than 10 hours after it had maneuvered to a ticklish landing in the face of 30-mile-an-hour winds. CARD OF THANKS We wish lo thank our friends and neighbors fur their kindness and sympathy and the beautiful floral offerings in the loss of our beloved son and brother. Mr. and Mrs. Lee George J. L. George W. E. George Nora Brown Cora Gooch May Jensen lola Clarke. m!21 PKAK CI.1MHKK TRIES VALLEY Hond, Ore S. C. Seeds, former president of the liend Skyliners hiking club, who has spent most of his holidays and vacations con-(liiering towering peaks and crags, spent Ins 1936 vacation in visit- ing the lowest point ill the United &uues, ueam vauey, ;- CO-EI) IS SrillEK EXPERT Berkeley, Cal. Barbara Catherine Melvor, co-ed, is the spider specialist for the University of California. From a collection of 1.000 live spiders she is trying to of the newest (rl ). 19 This ship will carry mail and s . 21 Arid wildernesses 22 Wishes. fiQ- 24 Allots. fabric. Ing. Ileam. 31 Freshwater fish S2 Ase 40 Land measure. 41 Mnnncr of walking. 43 Onus of auks. 44 Moraiai:. 46 Constellation. 40 Pealed. 47 On the lee 45 Kpllepsy symptom 49 Threefold. M Kkks of tlsaos 63 Skirt filw.1 3 Pronoun. ; 4 St Iff lireeie. 6 Verbal. 6 To eject. Walking stick. 8 Ever 9 Tidy 10 Otherwise , 12 Kind ot liquor 11 Poem. 16 He was the chlof deslcnpr 1 -Gillette RAZOR SPECIAL New husky holder and 5 Dlue Blades 0 $1.25 Saraka ..... 89c 100 Hinkle Tablets : 15c 50c N. R. Tablets . . 34c 25c Anacin ...... 17c $1.00 Marrow Oil . . 67c 50c Listerine ...... 39c 50c Pepsodent 38e $1.00 Lavoris ..... 67c 60c Mum 49c 60c Neet 49c -Kjb Black case. i2B 49c EXCELLENT VALUE OFFICIAL CANVASS MAKES NO CHANGES (Continued from l'ase One) County Coroner Everett C. Fisher 4361 County Commissioner Ed. II. Holloway ,. 1679 Walter A. James 771 Arch Ray 1339 Justice or l'cacc, Dlst. No. 1 Victor Olliver 1236 DEMOCRATIC National Committeeman Howard Latourctte 750 Claude MeColloch ....... . 461 A. M. Dalrymple 842 Joseph F. Wood 548 National Committccwoman Manche I. Langley 528 Nariio E. Slrayer 820 Emily F. Edson 1238 Delegate at Large lo National Convention (4 elected) Martin A. Fitzgerald 1337 D. A. Hart ........ ... 1291 LYlmore Lessard '. (if2 HugliMcClairy 1259 J. W. Morrow--..' 933 U.. p. Burt 1175 William A. Delzell 1575 Ralph M. Erwin 864 Delegates to National Convention District No. 1 VI elected) Edward C Kelly 980 A Rav Martin ........... 1108 nrtt. Turner ... .-. .-, 1025 Paul FchlenY . . . . . 619 Clarence F. Hude ,. 806 - For President KliuUclIn D.' Roosevelt ..... 2444 . , For Vice. President . John N. Garner ......... 2365 I'. S. Senator John A. Jeffrey ... . .1 '1144 Willis Mahoney ; . . . 1321 Representative in Congress E. W. Kirkpatrick 879 Cortis 1). Stringer 1542 Byron G. Carnev 293 Slate Treasurer Jack E. Allen 1 . . . . 1005 Ui.vS- Burt 1498 Attorney General Alfred P. Dobson ......... 2034 Representative. 13th District Fred F,. Harrison 1815 1787 1232 1639 1244 Fred Dawson ......... T. W. Munyan County Judge J. J. Barrett Raymond C. Hurklini t . . Sheriff Herbert Shelton 1607 1367 1957 007 1232 8H2 2534 1785 990 Jess Moss ' . . County tlerk Pierce Jenks . County Recorder Harry. C, Dobcsh K. K. Munsey. Claude Cox County Treasurer G rover C Nance County Surveyor Glenn A. Peck ... 1 ...... . G. E .Whitcomb County Assessor Fay M.i Miller ............ 2378 Coroner N. C. I.owe 2206 County Commissioner r raneis Kizer . . G: W. Large Harry ,V. Cooley 1046 485 1119 ic.KOlM) .SOl'IKREL OX AXE Sacramento, Cal. The California ground sipiirrel is being gradually brought to see (he error of his ways. A few years ago he -is estimated to have done an annual damage of $30,000,000 to agriculture. Uigid rodent control has reduced his red margin to $15,000,000. STRONG MAN PROTESTS Elyria. O. Capt. Francois Kus-sel, the "modern Hercules" with a traveling freak show, doesn't complain when a heavy truck is driven over his body. That's part of his act. Hut when a truck stalled on his chest, the captain not only explained but yelled for help. D.-H. Want Ads Bring Results MANY NEVER SUSPECT CAUSE OF BACKACHES Thit Old Treatment Often Brinfft Happy Relief Of Pki Many futTTr rlt"r nmrtrtn fuckneVt OWickty, oni- thry iliroMr that thr rvt Ctif of their trouble may b tit! kulnr Tha kidm-v r one of Nturr chi? tmyii of takmir the acuta una wate out of b)JOiI. If thry don't v 3 imit m ily mA m cct riil of mer than X n.nna j nuiitrr. rtur U mllr of kiiny tubes tnity ni'rl nuhin7. If you hr trHiKV with fmiunt Wi!dfr with -anty Amount hi"h nftrn mrt n (nun, the ISmilviof kidney tubo my tluhsn out. Thi danicrr lni may lrmnJnc of hmhtuik barkachr, li u rH'tWIo vt ih-p ami cnmij-, Kittins ft niats-WYUttttft puttiaeAa unUr th tyea, itfatUvhr aiul iliititi.-t. Ak yor druir(rit f.r IVan's rnit ned fiocvfilly by mill:.rj!i fo- ot 4 yt-ai. 1'Uty ffive hnvpy rt-lurf and will help Stub fleece wools have shown further develop a serum that will neutra-strengthening, the U. S. agrieul-1 lize the lethal bite of the black lure department reported today. 'witlow spider. 50 Veldown Sanitary Napkins 5 yard by 1 inch Adhesive Tape 6 inch Magnifying Easel Mirrors ....... 1 Pair Adjustable Shoe Trees (all metal) $1.00 Hair Clippers OOO 14- inch Zipper Bags 2 Cup Drip Coffee Maker V. . Airship Commander Answer to Previous Puzzle N.E WFJOKJiNlP LlAiN-DlJuA A V I A1nB6 R AHWiOiM A N Eft II PC O H P EE.BO fi E. "H aTsHDJE EpJlA R tWrOUlHA DBFPtelAib e 1 nun It Ftn av Hnie ImWc. 1.3. G Most famous dirigible coniiuaiulcr U Silkworm 13 Smidl 15 Snaky fish 16 Jupiter 17 Swiss dialect IS Coarse file 20 Tree. 21 Erased 23 Afternoon meal 24 Myself 25 Polly 27 I'ecls taw of nn.1iEisti .... . 55c ...... 15c 24c ..... 23c 63c ..... 98c . 49e BATH IN G CAP S LATEST STYLES NEWEST COLCRS 10c-39c SELLS FOR LESS I WHITE SHOE CLEANERS 25c Shumilk . . 23c 25c One White 21c 25c Shinola ...... 23c CANDY V2 lb. Chocolate bars 10c ,1 lb, Hershey Kisses, 25c All 5c candy bars, Gum, and Life Savers 3 for 10c TOBACCO Cigarettes, Cigars, and tobacco at low prices. IAINII ISIES NiypaHji t'CJL LuilEJsnpTA iS .Mule ancestors 3.1 Kxullant. 3t To harden. 3d Stratum. 36 Formication. 37 Stict 3S Half an cm 39 To scold constantly 42 Winced seeds 4S Devoured 50 Illdnl.-h S3 I'ci mining to lore. 63 Balker. M Stream. 65 Hoisting machine. 66 To sin. 67 Ho is a ocean flyer 6S Ho lives In VKKTICAI, 2Koll of film PHONE 104 FREE DELIVERY ji d A 4 3 o 7 &9W 1 ii mm 75" n is 5- yr 1 I j I r LJ 27 i ri p, 3 A i 35" IvPSrA"- ra 0 - SHORTENING IT," ... tb9ic LING COD THE IB 8c BACK BONE L"sr ft 5c Ground Veal with Pork . . ft 20c The Right Proportion for a Good Meat Loaf q !5V2r CORN BEEF,ft. . 15c FANCY FRYERS HAVE A HJ l " -V .i 44 4i ) j P j n " aS " I loo T. ..-1. . t rl 1 1 H 1 TiHn 1 1 h First and Broadalbin Streets out ue auif 01 ajoncjr luw i

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