Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on May 22, 1936 · Page 2
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Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 2

Albany, Oregon
Issue Date:
Friday, May 22, 1936
Page 2
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V A PAGE TWO THE ALBAN Y DEMg C A f H t tt .HIP,. AL ANY, OR EG O N FRIDAY, MAY 22; 1936 .Great Owyhee Dam Overflows fofFjrst Time Spectacles Fail to Hide Karpjs home of Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Bur- ed a good record for efficient sell of Talbot Sunday. service. Retiring Postmaster ,Mac- Miss Bursell of Talbot is visiting Millan will again J engage in' the. her aunt.'Mrs. R. L. Patterson and newspaper, and advertising busi--family this week. ness with George Alexander. Un- L. S. Clark is re-shingling his til eight .years ago. when he be-barn this week. 'came postmaster, '-MiC MacMillan Rev. and Mrs. Henry Turnidge was actively associated with Mr. were the honored guests at a din- Alexander in publishing the Leb-" ner at the home of Mrs. Turn- anon Express. JiOJIC TO MTJT i SUBSCRiBERS - If your paper has not been delivered by your Albany carrier by 6:00 o'clock call D. M. Robbourn, Phone ,718-Y and a copy .will be delivered by special carter. Report all other complaints to the officej i Phono 15-The' Albany Democrat-Herald t&TB,lCOMPLETE NEIGH BORIIOQPS '.. ' ' -'. . "i ". ; ,. Well ' Wells. Sylvester Ridders," former correspondent for th jjemo-crat-IIerald, enlisted in -the U. S. navy through the naval refitiiting i - - - - - tut ia rnWc fThe huge- Owyhee Dam, principal jproject on cne urcgon-iuano ooraer, lined to overflowing for the first time recently. Second only to ploulder Dam In size, the dam Is 409 feet high and creates .a storage capacity of 1.120.000 acre feet to lrri-' . ;;: '. gato 112.000 acres of land. Begun m -.; 1030. the project is now. completed. Let Us Show You How to Make a Saving of from on your FIRE INSURANCE COSTS ' . through the OREGON MUTUAL FIRE INSURANCE CO. McMinnville, Oregon Come in ' or ' phone ,476-R any time and we'll be glad to . explain. ' EMMETT & PEARCE . AGENCY . . 3rd and Broadalbin Sts.- -Clinic Building fhone 476-R 'POINT fyrOIHT f Strength! nerly $4iOOO,000. v CI Dividends! For 12 consecutive y 20?? dividends to pr-. j -.1, MMicvholdef terreo r r- ' CI A Rating! High... possible rat.n by Alfred M. Best, N.T. pi inspections'. Coroprchensiv.inspect.on service for policyholder.. El Budget Plan! Easy monthly pymeU if desired. GET the FACTS! L. STUART Insurance Agency idge's mother, Mrs. Southworth of Albany, in honor of their 15th wedding anniversary. Rev. Dan McNalley and Rev. Gerald Pope were also among the guests present. Mrs. Turnidge, who has been ill for a few weeks, was able to be present but unable to take an active part in the program. Mr. and Mrs. George Burford and daughter, Marietta, and Woodrow Burford of Sisters were week end guests of Mr. and Mrs. George Burford, sr. Additional guests at dinner Sunday were Mr. and Mrs! Marion Downing and Mr. and Mrs. Chester Snell and children. Mrs. Lois Phillips and daughter, Anita accompanied Hr. and Mrs. Burford to Sisters Sunday for a visit. Albany Man Wins In Letter Contest According to an advertisement in a Portland newsnaner Clinton Arnold of Albany was awarded first prize in a state-wide contest sponsored by a Portland brewing esiaonsnment involving the relative merits of cans or bottles as containers of its retailed product. Arnold will receive $600 for his effort in competition with hundreds of contestants. ATTEND FUNERAL OF KIN Mr. and Mrs. M .H. Aehosnn and Mrs. Jennie Gaff of Alhanv anri rranK crawiorcl of Uakville, were at Portland yesterday to attend the funeral of Maude Crawford, a cousin of Mr. Acheson, Mrs. Gaff and wir. urawtord. Miss Crawford was a sister of Mrs. Ella McCoy of Monmouth, who is also well known in Albanv and who wnc also present at the services. ASSUMES DUTIES Lebanon. (SDecial) Merrill v Smith entered UDon his official duties as .Lebanon's new postmaster on Tuesday morning. For me past iz years Mr. Smith has been well known as a business man in Lebanon and has establish- ORFfiON'S FAVflRITr GLASS FOR YOUR WINDOWS . FRENCH DOORS Auto Wind Shield Car Door Glass Everything in glass from a small pane to a plate glass front. Albany Planing Mill Allen Edwards. Prop. Foot of Lyon St. Phone 140-R torare THE WEATHER Oregon np Washington Fair tonight find Saturday, tjut cloudy at timj(:in West? portion; somewhat warmer In-iriWrior Saturday ; moderate northwest wind off coast. Maximum temperature yesterday locally 62 degrees. Minimum1 temperature last nljiht ,5,1 degrees. River 54 feet. .'. .'. ; VUltort In Albany R.. Li .Walker t of' Broadmeade, Polk county, and his sister, Mrs. L. B. Hixen of Salem, a former resident of Albany, were visitors yesterday afterndon at the home of W. A. Ifymsey on , West .Sixth street. ' ' '. '.'.'' " : Scio VUilors . Win. PhjUipps and Hay Thomas of Scio (transacted business and visited friends in .Albany yesterday afternoon. .They report the strawberry crop in that' section in danger, imless there 4s a change in the weather" soon. , ,' , '' Lebanon Visitors : Y ' Mr. and Mrs.'P. P. Hasslcr of Lebanon' were visiters arid shoppers In AIbaHyv,ye6terday aftcr- Business Visitor.. ' ' L. Ej. Arri'oId,: prominent poultry-man of Lebanon arid formerly of moany, was a Ditsiness visitor yesr teraay anernoon. . ... When In need of gasoline, oil, lubrication, tire repairing or new ures, can at xeniocK cc rnrsters, 1st & Jackson Sts.,' Phsne 375'. ' ' ' m22tf VlsHbr In Albany- Miss Ethel Miller of the Crow foot neighborhood near Lebanon, a teacher in the schools of the state for many years, was a visitor in Aioanyyesteraay. From Med ord ' V. J. Robinson of Medford or rived in Albany last evening on a-pusiness trip. From A'sea ' ' '' ' Mr. ahd Mrs. Joseph Snyder of Alsea ' arrived In Albany this morning to spend the day here on a business and pleasure trip. 1 From Corvallts 'B.' E. Chrlstcnsen of Corvallis was a business visitor In Albany yesterday. ' " , ' ,1 . , ' Film Developing Overnight Servipe. Hurley's X)rtg , Store. ' : ' ' ' ' ' m22-25 PorUand Visitors E. B. Fair, E. P. Mui phy, W. C. Maxwell and G. Stanley of Portland were among the out of town visitors spending last night in Albany. To Attend Reception Mr. and Mrs. ,F. M. French are leaving toflay for Portland to attend a reception for Albany people at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Thompson' this evening. Mr. and Mrs. Thompson were prominent In Albany some 40 years ago. 33c.BALLOON DANCE 15c Moose' llnll Sat.' Nile, May 23. Music by Oregon Mountaineers featuring Chuck Ennls and his Harmonica, formerly with ' Hill Billies. Ladles free until 9 p. m. " " .' ' - - m21-22 Fine Squash Shown A fine banana squash over three feet long groWn last season by a Mrs. Henry T. Ridders Is oh exhibition in the show windows at the real estate office of Tripp and Murphy. ' ' -' ' Rummage Sale, Albany Hotel bldg. Sat., May 23. m21-22 From Scio ' , , John Wesley of Scio was an Al-' uany Business visitor yesterday. Business Visitor Lee Giddings, a former resident of , Albany, is spending the day here on a business and pleasure trip. From Ilarrisburg Ezra Krdpf, a furmor In the Hal' risburg country, arrived in.Albany this morning to spend the day on business. Visitor In Albany Lloyd Linn, a young farmer in the Tangent and I'lainview neighborhoods, was a business visitor in Albany this forenoon. Return From Trli Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Jlutchins and Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Mcltevn- olds returned last evening froth a trip up the McKcnzie and to Clear Lake. They report about two inches of fresh snow at the lake yesterday morning. Will Visit Sisters . Miss Hazel Earl left Thursday for San Francisco on a vacation trip to visit her sisters, Mis. Lawrence Horning and Mrs. J. It. Cady. She will be gone several weeks. Ccntcnuary Set A. II. Gillutt uf Albany is in re ceipt of an invitation to the Owosso, Mich., centennial celebra tion to be held this summer. Mr. Gillutt was born in Owosso and taught school for a number of years in the same school he at tended as a boy. Ho was last in Owosso ten years ago when he was a homecoming staged ' ., nimiu honored at by his forme From Iliirrlslnirg J. A. Spi ingate, u farmer in the Hanlsbuig section is spending the day in Albany on business. Has Operation Mrs. Esther Gprdan underwent major operation this morning at the Albany General hospital. To visit Here Margaret Cathey of C'hehalis, station at Cor.vallis ' on Monday, May 18. He left the same day for Portland from where he was forwarded to the naval training station at San Diego, Cal., where he will receive 'three months training before being assigned to sea duty. He is the oldest son of Mr. and Mrs. John Ridders, and had just completed his sophomore year at corvallis high school: Last Thursday evening several of Sylvester's high school friends' gave mm a farewell party at the home of his parents. .Those present were Wilma Vanderburg, Shirley Vanderburg, Alfred Finnel, RO' land Withrow, Clifford Plov, Mil ton Bolter, Ethan Folks, Harold Atwood, Edward Atwood. Bill Ritchey, Veva Couey, Douglas Dodele, Elaine Dodele, Geraldine Dodele, Yvonne Kerr, Howard Johnson Olive Johnson, Marion Kester; his parents, Mr. and Mrs, John Ridders; and brother and sisters, Agnes, Lorena and Melvin Ridders, and the honor euest. Sylvester Ridders, Many relatives and friends of local high school students were guests at the senior high school at Corvallis Friday night, when the students held their annual all day school exhibit Billy Richey says that ,the thirteenth is an unlucky day for him but he was happy to celebrate his thirteenth birthday on the thirteenth day of May. Sylvester Ridders spent Friday afternoon and evening at Airlie with friends. Hop training in all local yards is well underway, is the report of the growers. The main difficulty in most of the large yards, is getting enough people to do the training as it should be done. Mrs. I. G. Arehart is brooding 500 baby chicks she received from the hatchery last week. Mrs. Venckle is giving the in terior of her house a fresh coot of paint. Mrs. Anna Carter was poisoned Sunday morning. Shortly after eating some breakfast cereal she was taken to the Corvallis General hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Dairy of Eugene spent Sunday at the C. Williamson home. Mrs. J. H. Mackey spent three days last week with her aunt, Mrs. L. Martin, of Albany. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Tomilson and Mr. and Mrs. Will Tomilson spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Delashotte of Portland. Dave Rife and family moved their household goods to Mountain View on Monday. They will reside at their new home. Miss - Geraldine Dodele visited the Corvallis junior high school with Marion Kester Monday. Riverside Riverside. Ladies of Calamette grange will be the hostesses at the all. day meeting at the hall Sat urday, May 23, when the sppnsors ot mo nyaro-eiecinc uui will meet to further plans for a power district. A basket dinner will be served at noon. The meeting is to start at 10 o'clock. Mrs. L. A. Swink drove to Berlin last Wednesday and attended a meeting of the ladies' club at the home of Mrs. Ida McKinney. ; Mrs. James Caldwell had the misfortune to fall at her home last Tuesday, injuring both arms and is carrying her right arm in a sling. She but recently recovered from a previous fall when she injured her collarbone. Mrs. Ella Telford of Oregon City will stay at her home until she recovers the use of her arms. The Riverside Calf club met at the home of Lee McCutchan last Friday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Cheesman and Mr. and Mrs. Chriss Miller drove to Waldport last Sunday remaining over night there and returned to their homes on Mon day morning. Laura Bryant and Mary von Hoomissen of Portland, students at the University of Oregon, were dinner guests ot the Frank Bryant home on Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Nutting and daughter, Beth, of Albany, called in the afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Gene Canning and daughter. Margaret Jean, accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bry- ;mt and daughter, bhirley, to tiy the coast on Sunday. The trip was made by way of Waldport and re turn by Triangle Lake where the party visited Walter Dennis and family, who made his home with the Cannings while attend ing Albany college. Mr. and Mrs. P. L.. Hedges and Mr. and Mrs. Willard Craven from Independence were visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Green Hastings on Sunday. Mrs. Velma Boyle, teacher of the upper grades was ill, and not able to be at school on Monday. The regular play party will be held at the hall Saturday night. May 23, with Mr. and Mrs. Gene Canning and Mr. and Mrs. John DISTRESS AFTER EATING y II EN your stomach gives you trouble with gas or indigestion, it sliouM not be overlooked. Your health is too important to he neglected. Improve tlte digestive svstem with Dr. Pierce's Golden Mfijifal HivoTfry. kfJ itaiv Mr. P. F. r.irrwl of jX7 South 1. Si. Uotn irt . Mill "bu" fr 1 woukl aliy frrl tlQrM ftr ritmi sttfTfrvd h m hul A' (tfii fv food mi Iom vht. also I htu many hriiUihra. I took oiQoiik ul Pr. J'irrc C.o.o.rt. MrtJu. Umvufry nd lr It o dififtrrm, mi antle .mpiovrtl md I 1 Buy of or dmutitt toda t New fck Liquid l CV mj $1 Tha spectacles Alvin Karpis is wearing here and a face-lifting operation failed to enable him to escape the G-men, now grilling him in St. Paul on unsolved angles of the Hamm kidnaping case, first hi which he will ace trial. 'Maximum penalty would be a life term, and he later may be turned over to Missouri authorities to face a sheriff murder char.e. Robisoh on the committee. A covered dish supper will be served, Foster Foster. School dosed Thursday. with a picnic at Trout Creek There were five eighth grade grad uates from this district this year, Myrtle Leurs, Glenn Juhnke. Vir gil Mays, Dan Jones and. Bobby Blanchard. Mr. Tiffany returned to his home at Amity .and Miss Smith will spend her vacation at her home near Corvallis. Mrs. Dan Brown of Junction City spent last week - with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. O. J. Mealey. Mrs. Yost, who has been at the home of Mrs. Anola Yost, and fam ily, for the past three months returned to her home at Springfield Sunday. 1 - Mrs. J. P. Harrang, went to Wendling Sunday, to visit her daughter, Margaret, and to attend the graduation exercises of the Wendling grade school, Monday evening. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Brown of Harlan were week-end visitors of Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Bryant. Will McKinney of Lebanon, spent Sunday, with Mr. and Mrs. Peck. Lacomb Lacomb, Rev, V. L. Loucks of Scio and Rcy- Henry ' , Turnidge aaministcrea oapiismai rues to ten at services held on Crabtree creek near Bohemian hall Sunday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock Those from Lacomb were Eileen Hazen, Glennadale Henson, Jessie, Howard and Andrew Pastal. The other five were from the Scio church. Rev. Jack Minton of Salem, evangelist and sonj; writer, will hold services at the ' Baptist church Sunday at 11 o'clock and give a concert of his own compositions in the evening. Rube Forsyth has a 'force of men surveying for the Hammond Lumber Co., who will build a truck road to the Narrows. The new road will enable the Hammond company to .market their timber on land in this vicinity. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Cox. Mrs. Pearl Hobson, Mr. and Mrs. R. Tolcr. Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Bart- ruff composed a group that spent Sunday at the Coast. They left Lacomb ot 4 a. m. and had breakfast with Richard and Justin Baldwin and their families at Wc- coma, who joined the party in visiting places of interest on the beaches and the aquarium at De-poe bay, and accompanied them ,to Newport. Mrs. L. S. Clark was a guest or Mrs. H. M. Wight and daughter, Ruth, of Lebanon Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Patterson, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Schrader and John Patterson were among the guests at a birthday dinner in honor of four relatives -at the ONE SWIFT AND SAFE PRESCRIPTION FOR RHEUMATISM (Hit' Miprt'inoly com, imfi rift lin for rtwuinutlsm, sHatlou, n.'tiritis artl liuiili.iKM who,, ouiisof! or iik-Rravattil l.y cxcsi urio n-id ami inttNt tf it 1 Is well ami favorably known in llvo i.Ti:.rm:u'it! all over A morit'a. J tist ask fr " S oum rs . 1-lrnru prosi-rlpt ion it ml takt as cl I rootod It is .swift ami safe nflon the pain ami iiony Iritvo in -is hours. I'osts about S5t . C'til Oil on mill nt It mi may urrtl t Mi ho oil irrtorlitlun, ml v. DR. CHAN LAM Chinese Medicine Co. Natural remedies for disorders of llvr, stomach, glands, skin, A urinary system of men & women. Kemedles for constipation, asthma, arthritis, sugar diabetes & rheu matism. V. T. I Jim, N.D. Naturopathic Thysictans rpstalrs lioom and 2, en t lan TJi.ater HI d it . rrt First and Sts., Albany. Office Hours: I p. m. to & 1 Tuesday and m. u May only fttllt at Inti Illood I'rsyure and l'r GotUle Chan N l.. ( harm. feature of the irrigation works on Wash.', is to arrive in Albany this evening to spend the week end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Cathey and to make the acquaintance of her .nephew, John Anthony Cathey. To Install Tonight ' The Albany Assembly of Rainbow for pirls will hold its instal-lifnoh of officers tonight at the Masonic temple. The DeMolay boys will have charge of the crowning ceremonies. The meeting is to open at 8 o'clock and the public is invited. Betty Jane Quig-ley is to be Installed as worthy advisor. Jean Merrill is to be the installing officer. Leaving- for East Mrs. A. G. Senders of Albany is leaving this week end for a trip of two months which will take her as far east as New York City, where she plans to visit her son, Bruce. TODAY'S STOCK, GRAIN MARKETS MARKETS AT A GLANCE lly ('lilted J'rrNN) Stocks fractions to 2 points higher in dull trading. IJonds quiet and mixed: French bonds weak. Curb stocks fractions to more than a point higher. Call money 1 per cent. Foreign exchange, sterling firm, francs higher. Cotton J to 5 points higher. Rubber 8 to 13 points higher. Silver in New York unchanged. Stocks New York, May 22. The stock market made a substantial recov ery today without benefit of increased trading volume. Prices rose fractions to 2 points with the highest grade issues in best demand. More volatile and in active issues ga on a few sales. ined 4 to 6 points i iiu luuini-i ufieneu quicuy wun prices steady, then crept forward In dealings only slightly above yesterday's low rate. Sales were 880,000 shares, against 070,000 yesterday. Curb sales were 170.000 shares, against 183,000. Dow Jones preliminary closing averages: industrial. 159.-58. up 0.78; railroad, 44.50, up 0.31; utility, 30.01, up 0.58. Grain Chicago, May 22. Prospects for A "squeeze" in May wheat faded today, but the tension on current month contracts was strong enough to restrict trade both in volume and price movement on the Chicago Hoard of Trade. At the clase wheat was V'j to cent higher, corn was off ii to :'j cent, and oats were unchanged to off Ii cent. Wool Boston, May 22. Reports coming in Boston indicated continued strengthening in clean costs of wools being bought in this country, the U. S. agriculture department reported today. Prices of five territory wools on Boston transactions also showed a strengthening tendency. Average to good r tench combing length fine territory wools are bringing an estimated scoured basis price of around 85c more frequently than early in the week and it was reported difficult to find similar wools ofefred at prices that wilt cost under 85 cents, scoured basis. Long staple combing tine territory wools offered at prices that will brought up to 87-88c, scoured basis, for moderate quantities. IMPROPER HOMES BLAMED FOR BIG SHARE OF TRAMPS An interesting oration on "Human Wreckage " : was delivered Thursday before Albuiiy Kiwams club by "John"" McComick,1 Oregon Mate college student, winner of the Pacific Coast Intercollegiate Oratorical contest held recently in I. os Angeles. McCormick. born in Lebanon and a resident uf Linn county for several years, now makes his home in Portland and is a junior at O. S. C. His oration centered ubout human wastage and inquired into the cause. There will always be tramps and bums, he said, as long as the wanderlust remains in human veits. Luck of improper the new Owyhee Federal reclamation home life in childhood is responsible for 34 per cent of the human derelict class, McCormick declar ed. There are at least 1,000,000 so-called tramps today and an other million in the making. Of the oncoming crop, 25 per cent are now minors, said the speaker. There needs to be more of the human element in employment and not so much stress on efficiency, said McCormick. Greed and corruption is responsible for much human misery and throwing thousands of people onto the state or on charity for support, if not on their own resources in tramping about the country. J. Deo McClain presented the speaker. ' G. C. Knodell won the attendance prize given by Ray DeMoss.: TOWNSEND AIDES GET MUM ORDERS (Continued from Pane One) for the Bell committee had questioned him to determine whether he had advised Dr. Towrisend to defy the committee. Downey told them he would not make any stutement unless placed on the witness stand under oath. He said Townesnd had received hundreds of telegrams in the last 24 hours applauding his stand. , Ihey haven t got the cpuragc to carry through their threats, said the elderly pension plan foun der. "I challenge them j to go iiiiMUKii woo ineu plan 10 put rne on trial oeiorc the house. Townsend who said he would "rot in jail ' before testifying fur tner oeiore the tld age inquiry conienuea tnc committee was unwilling to accept responsibility for "any more prosecution." Townsend said committee members are "afraid to face the Ameri can people," and forecast that they "will pass the buck to the courts rather than try me before the house.'' A plan to bring immediate contempt action against Townsend in the house as soon as it met today-was dropped. Study was being given another proposal to certify a contempt action to the District of Columbia supreme court. Certification of the case to the district court probably would postpone any action in the matter until next fall. ITALO-BRITISH TENSION GROWS (Contlmitil from rH Om mand the recall or Grandi to Home. Despite Britain's charge that the Italians made dum dum bullets accusations on the basis of fabricated evidence, the second Italian memorandum was not withdrawn and was released for publication by the league secretariat today. The British have not denied that Ethiopian warriors used dum dum bullets, many of which were used throughout the country for big game shooting. Hut the British have insisted they have sold no such weapons to the Ethiopians since East African hostilities began and that all evidence purporting to support charges to the contrary has been fabricated by Lopez or similar agents provaeatetir. CITY TREASURER'S CALL Notice is hereby given that the undersigned Treasurer of the Citv of Albany .Oregon, has on hand funds to redeem General Fund warrants No. 527 to 974. inclusive, for the year 1935. Interest will cease from the date of publication of this notice. Dated and published this 22nd day of Mav ,1938. E. U WILLIAMSON. Treasurer of the City of Albany. Oregon. May 22 25 27 Piles All Gone Without Salves or Cutting Urhinr. MrntinK.' prutrwtfoK pil r lulcklr. If ou n-mntr Itw mum Rid kkl arruUtion In Ihr hrmorrhonliU Ttlni MUM 1MI.-. hjr nukin th affrrtml ruru wk, rui'hr nd lifrlru. Slvr nj tut-lln oflrn fail tx-cauv only an internal mrditln can actually correct the eondl. tiona. llr. J. S. Iunhanlt dHcjfml m real internal I'll, medicine. After a fine record o.Utuceeaa with it in hit own practice, he named it IIKM KOII). rWha? Maaoa, Inc.. and all dmmiiiiu Invite every lMe iiuerer to Itr IIKM-KOII) with guana tee of money hark if not Joyfully aathfieu ff tkita tbt bvlp eua buuia give. mdv, Maximum Protection At Minimum Cost 0asiioii 3ft You should know that the paint you put on your buildint! will Rive the most in protection and appearance that money can buy. ; RASMUSSEN'S 100'; PURE HOUSE PAINT will (jive you just that. We've been selling it for the last quarter of a century and have hundreds of houses bearing testimony of its long life and protective qualities. U i ) ? It costs no more than cheap paint for it goes further anil last longer. YOUtl house deserves the best. Sold by . FRANK C. DANNALS PIONEER PAINTER AND PAINT STORE I; 123 East Third Street r mi Chose Slim Lines and Clever Details for Warm-Weather Frock ' ' Pulterns 2595 If you are alert to the latest fashion news, you will hail with delight this flattering and charming afternoon frock which may be worn throughout the warm weather season. "Graceful and Slim" is a fashion password and Anno Adams has adhered to this edict with gentle flares and soft gathers. Engaging buttons call attention to the unusual "cut" of the yoke, while the brief sleeves flare slightly. You will have an all occasion frock appropriate for trips to town if you choose a dark triple sheer; while cotton lace, printed voile or chiffon will make an exquisite afternoon frock, delightful for many occasions. Sleeves and yoke may contrast, if desired. Pattern 25S5 is available in sizes H 18, 18. 20. 32, 34, 30, 38. 40 and 42. Size 18 takes 3i yards 39 inch fabric. Illustrated step-bv-step sewing instructions included. Send FIFTEEN CENTS (15c) In coins or stamps (coins preferred) for this Anne Adams pattern. THIRTY CENTS (3Uc) for both. Write plainly name, address and style number. HE SURE TO STATE SIZE. He sure to order OUR SPRING PATTERN BOOK for smart new clothes that 11 fit you and vour needs to a "T"! Gay, practical I in eks to cheer you at work. Love- i. pnity frocks and sports clothes o tlatier you at play. Collars, blouse?., skirls for multiplying cos-lumes. Chic slenderizing styles. Patterns for tots. Fabric and accessory news. PRICE OF BOOK FIFTKEN CENTS. HOOK AND A PATTERN TOGETHER, TWENTY-FIVE CENTS. Address orders to Democrat-H.erakL Pattern Department. Make The Nortonia Hotel Phone S60-J Your . PORTLAND Headquarter Rates from $1.25 up Garage Adjoining the centerQf Portkie. V t-V? 11th at Stark St. In 56 o O -I

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