Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on January 31, 1959 · 10
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Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · 10

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Albany, Oregon
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Saturday, January 31, 1959
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10
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AGE l ALBANY PfTf Book Briefs and Best Sellers gy Visit Gordon Allen It would be thought W. Gordon Allen' tight radio stations in the Northwest, including one in Linn county, would offer enough outlet for his varied propensities. That seems not to be the case, because he's gone out and tackled the mysteries of space and the veiled purlieus of the mind. Founder of the Pacific Lemur-Ian Society, he edited its fall edition in London and Lisbon. He has a private pilot's license letting him nose around in the handier reaches of the atmosphere. And forgetting or ignoring that injunction, "0 that mine enemy would write a book," he's written a book, published Monday. Among the book's photos is one of a moon-man who looks quite a bit like the one Alley Oop is feuding with an the comic page Alien is in earnest in his beliefs and they laughed at Jules Verne, didn't they, and Colum-bua, Galileo and even the Wright Brothers? Allen seeks to prove the existence of UFO Unidentified Flying Objects and offers a number of pictures to back up his claims. His investigations over the past seven years indicate to him that "extra-terrestrial entities using electrical spacecraft propulsion art all. around us." The mystery, he writes, "is why this attention seems to be paid to Earth at this time unless this space traffic has always been with us. If it has . . . then the ruling powers-that-be who have oppressed the mind of man over the last few thousand years on this planet have been guilty of the universe's most incredible crime against humanity." He pulls no punches in hia indictment of conventional thinkers, explores the minds of Einstein and others to show bow little they were understood. Allen, a graduate electrical engineer and former Navy radar-radio officer, includes four essay by Carl Frederick Krafft in hia book. He reexamines the science of physics and the find-.lugs of the great minds of both past and present and concludes that man Irving in an ever-changing universe must contin-pally produce new sets of universal facts on which to base his "understanding. The book is something of challenge in this challenging age - It undoubtedly was meant ton. SPACE -CRAFT FROM BEYOND By W. Gordon Allen. KB pp. filui. New York: Exposition Press, inc. 3.so. World of Beauty , in the Rocks ' There used to be a tall old man in these parts 'who went out of Sundays to the gravel bars of the Willamette and Santiam rivers and walked slowly oyer and over them, now and then stopping to prod at something and maybe pick it up and examine it with expert eye. Over en shoulder bag was slung to hold rock specimens. His neck was fixed in a permanent bow from looking downward at the rocks. In his photograph gallery he had the most marvellous collection of polished specimens then extant in Oregon and anyone could come and marvel. Some folk here remember this man who Is gone now, remember his eagerness to share and explain his treasures. He was the first of the local rockhounds now look at them. They have clubs, hold meetings and exhibitions, go on field trips, revel In the marvels of nature many of them never knew of before. There art sermons in stones and there is wonder and beauty. A new book, Getting Acquaint-With Minerals by George Letch-worth English and David E. Jensen points up the matter. It's not wholly new, the book, for two decades ago a first edition with the same title was published. But the text of the revised edition, has been expanded and rearranged to make the book as useful as possible to the beginner, while having equal appeal to the advanced mineralogist. New chapters on radioactivity and gem cutting have been added. The chapter on fluorescence has been updated. With the exception of a few line drawings, all the hundreds of drawings and photos are new. -There's little space left here to go into the book. But we note some Oregon examples: Among magazines for the collector is recommended The Mineralogist, published in Portland; a photo shows a conchoidal fracture of obsidian from Lake county, and another photo shows an Oregon "thunder egg" cut and polished Into star-like beauty. Oregon is one of the few places in the United States where such nodules can be found and they are found by just prodding lightly iu the soft volcanic ash around our many cinder cones and sleeping volcanoes. Everything from finding and identifying to cutting and displaying is in the book. GETTING ACQUAINTED WITH MINERALS By George Letchworth English and David E. Jensen. 361 pp. Index. New York: McGraw-Hill Book Co, be. 98.96. OCT AT-HCT ALP 8ATTRDAT, AS J-J Negro folklore has been variously classified as of African derivation, an adaptation of the European, and as purely American. It is something of all these as Arna Bontemps shows in Negro Folklore, edited by himself and Langston Hughes. Its many sections begin with Animal Tales, of the Uncle Remus and . Brer Rabbit kind, ARNA BONTEMPS and LANGSTON HUGHES, authors on THE BOOK OF NEGRO FOLKLORE, an interpretative which first brought attention to the songs of the Southern Negro. Another section, Memories of Slavery tells again the moving story," "All God's Chillen Had Wings" and "A Laugh - that Meant Freedom" among many others. Section TV's 11 pieces repeat "High John de Conquer," "The Bury League," "An Escaped Convict," "Old Sister's Advice to Her Daughters." Do xou laii huh rreacnerr, Dec- &S& CftAf I. i mnA thm Nm Pas. tor," "Little Bill's Conversation With God." "What Major Bu-ford Knew," &c. "A Roost on the Rim of the Moon" among ghost stories in Section VII is perhaps best known. Lafcadio Hearn's "Levee Life" is reprinted in Section IX, On the Levee. The "Amen Corner," Section X, recalls "Behold the Rib," '.The Harps of God," "Dry Bones," and under "Testimonials" art such treasures as "Hooked in the Heart," "My Jaws Became Unlocked," Ruth Rogers Johnson's "A Love Letter from De Lord." "Wild Goose Nest." There is a great section on Spirituals containing all the timeless pleadings, "Do, Lord, Remember Me," "Nobody Knows the Tsouble I've Seen," "Joshua Fit de Battle of Jericho," "Go Tell tt on the Mountain," "When the Saints Go Marching In," "No More Auction Block." And further sections have ballads, pas- , time rhymes, blues, work songs, jazs folk (Jelly Roll Morton Remembers, Letters from Bunk . Johnson and many more); Harlem jive songs, poetry and prose. It will be seen that this is a compendium, and such collections have been made before. But the best part here is the interpretation, written or selected by the authors. The carryover from Negro folktales into general American writing and recent characterizations like Stepin Fetchet, Rochester, and Amos n' Andy is seen also in the works of William Faulkner and Mark Twain. The blues pro- ' vide a taproot of tremendous vitality. If there is a tendency to dismiss all the types of Negro folklore as primitive outpourings, the present authors quickly demolish that. The blues have become an American idiom in a broad sense. We read, "A time came when even 'Dry Bones,' 'When the Saints Go Marching In' and 'He's Got the Whole World in His Hand' seemed to express a national mood." The American Negro slave, adopting Brer Rabbit as hero, represented him as the most frightened and hapless of creatures: but his essential characteristic was his ability to get the better of bigger and stronger animals. To the slave the theme of weakness overcoming strength through cunning proved endlessly fascinating. ' The Negro preacher (many sermons are reproduced here) was in truth the shepherd of his flock. He eased the hard journey with the comforting "You may have all dis world, but give me Jesus." Successful sermons took on the pattern of folk art; John Jasper became famous for his "De Sun Do Move," and thousands, white and black, flocked to his church to hear it. Other preachers adapted it. The same happened with such numbers as "Dry Bones" and "The Train Sermon," sometimes called the Diamond Express, running between here and hell, making IS stops and "arriving in hell ahead of time." The Negro preachers created the setting in which the spirituals were born. Black Harry preached from the same platform with other founders of the Methodist church and John Led man, in his History of the Rise of Methodism hi America wrote, "The truth was that Harry was a more popular speaker than Mr. Asbury (Bishop Francis Asburyt or almost anyone else in his day." Little more than two generations separate the Negro from general illiteracy. Modern Negro writers, leaning heavily on folk tradition rather than on standard" or "white" models art in line with Aristophanes. St. Paul. Shakespeare, who drew Similarly from their folk sources in myth and ritual Theirs is a vital part ef the American liter- JANTJAKT 31, l5t "i- 1J Z ary stream, blending and enriching it. Before them, the cry of the slaves was symbolically the cry of the oppressed in any society the world over: Bye and aye, I'm fonna lay dowa dla heavy load. oa nna man stood on da rata, and cried Crying Lord, my Lord, aava-a po I donl know what my mother wantt to ttay hara ruh. Dig ele wort' ain't bean ao friend ta huh. . I , . . a Jules Verne s Ghost Was There aii nanas. inis is ine -ap- tain speaking. Our destination for this trip is Portland, England, via the North Pole . . " On Aug. 3, 1958, the nuclear-powered submarine Nautilus arrived exactly at the North Pole, the first ship in history to perform that feat. On Aug. 5 the Nautilus surfaced in the Greenland sea after an-1,830-mile run under the Polar ice from the Pacific to the Atlantic. Her skipper, Cmdr. William R. Anderson, USN, tells the story in as thrilling an account as maritime records can offer. FAN-DAMN-TASTIC Two hours south of the Pole, a wave of unchecked excitement swept through Nautilus. Every man was up and about, and unabashedly proud to be aboard. Frank Adams, staring intently at the electronic gear, uttered a word often employed by Nautilus men who have exhausted all ordinary expressions to sum up their reaction to the never-ending Nautilus triumphs: "Fan-damn-tastic." Nautilus N North. The 116 men aboard the Nautilus had shared two previous sorties against the ice pack, one a voyage of exploration from the eastern approach, the second an attempt to win through, an attempt turned back because the course lay too far north, ended with the Nautilus backine out from the pincers of gigantic ice a few feet above and a mountainous sea bottom a few feet below. That voyage was from Pu-get Sound ostensibly to the South seas and ended up at Pearl Harbor. Thence the Nautilus sailed again, under strictest secrecy, with orders that she must not be detected as she crept close to Russian shores. This time, entering maverick ice close to Point Baranoff, the ship found the deep trough leading into the Chukchi sea and north. Saturday, August 2, found 116 people running along at 400 feet at 20 fast knots on course ooo true, just 44 hours short of the goal. On their closed-circuit TV screen the ice overhead showed "almost solid and incredibly rough, projecting downward as much as 125 feet from the surface." The constant pings of sonar instruments filled the ship as recording pens' traced the underside of the ice and the fathometer charted deep water beneath, with sudden great peaks rising to less than 500 fathoms. "I camped alongside the fathometer for several hours, intently watching the rugged tor 's- if MMTCR ;" m II.S.S. MfTllUS , . - " ' ' ' iC? I- " : ' ' ' CtMtr We.l QEflUTiowS -?' 4 in I LIS 9(1 I!TffffWJv7 Thata Joan Kraattrk. USM Message seat by Cmdr. Aaetrawa kaermiaf PrtnieVat Eieaawer aad the werM that the Nertk Pale U4 aeea crowd: From NAUTILUS N NORTH k CMDR. WHV LLUI X. ANDERSON, USM, aad CLAY BLAIR. J. Ge town. Moses. . Way dewa la Ee-yptlaa4 Tell aid Pharaoh Te lot mj people aw. Nothing is so submissively i I M Criff Davie of many books, collaborate collection ef native classics. haunting as these familiar lines: Swing lew, nut chariot. Comla' for to carry ma home. Or: Oh, dem golden elippera . , . To walk da golden atraeta, THE BOOK OF NEGRO FOLKLORE Edited by Langston Hughes and Arna Bontemps. 624 pp. New York: Dodd, Mead k Co. $6.50. rain as it unfolded beneath us. . . . The shape of these undersea mountains appeared phenomenally rugged, and as grotesque as the craters of the moon." Cmdr. Anderson, speaking of reports that for the crew the Nautilus "hung motionless in time and space," says nothing could be further from the truth. "Every man aboard was acutely aware of our rapid and inexorable movement north. As the hours passed, each watch squad gasped at our progress. Men remained transfixed at the electronic machines clocking our track mile by mile, or before the television set on which they could watch the ice passing overhead like beautiful moving clouds. . . Few could sleep. Many of us had been praying for the successful attainment of our goal, and now, God willing, it appeared within our reach." And these men, with wives and little ones, vt sweethearts, at home, knew what would be their fate if accident or materiel failure left them lost forever under the ice. But they made jokes, and the psychiatrist aboard, Capt. Jack L. Kinsey (they kidded him about his 'Kinsey' report), had little to do. . . Then throughout the ship came the skipper's countdown: t THROUGH THE SQUAWK-BOX "Stand by. 10 . . 8 . . 6 . . 4 . . 3 . . 2 . . 1. MARK! Aug. 3. 1958. Time, 2315 (11:15 p.m. eastern Daylight Saving Time). For the United States and the United States Navy, the North Pole. "-Nautilus M North. Some stuffy critics will find the book a bit dramatic. They weren't there. Clay Blair, who collaborated with Cmdr. Anderson, spent 22 months in the submarine service in War II, serving on the USS Guardfish against the Japanese. Military correspondent for Time and Life magazines, he has authored The Atomic Submarine sad Admiral Rlckover, now is on the Satevepost staff, lives with his wife and three children at Chevy Chase, Md. Anderson made 11 war patrols on submarines, in 1957, .after a tour of duty under Adm. Rickover, took command of the world's first atomic submarine the Nautilus. The Andersons and two children live in Mystic, Conn. NAUTILUS N NORTH -By Cmdr. William R. Anderson with Clay Blair Jr. Ulus. with photos by John Krawcryk, USN. 251 pp. Cleveland and New York: The World Publishing Co. $3.95. S-XXTZU ;tc? SWtV" 040 Souls Are Shriven Hook-nosed, bis mouth a slash, Coit Disko drove his buggy about the Disko farm overlooking the flowing Ohio, watching his crops and the men he hired to plant and harvest. In 1940 most people in the neighborhood of the hamlet Zion had cars. Coit Disko rode in his buggy behind his good mart. A car had once done a thing to him he could never forget At the ancestral home Coit carefully lowered himself from the buggy to the ground, hobbled on crutches inside, to the cripple's chair hekept before tha fireplace of native stone. On his way in he'd seen his small sons. Harper and Ran-cell, concentrated on their squirrel guns. Across his lower fields he had seen the tumbledown pigsty where the Spicers lived like pigs. He sat before his fire, where be would sit wakeful most of the night. In his sharp mind dark goblins of the past rose, leaping as the flames leaped when the colored man, the wino Buckshot, heaped on fresh wood. Armin Frank, a lieutenant in the Marine Corps, opens his novel The Flesh ef Kings with a heavy and foreboding atmosphere which carries on, redolent with the things of night, with the nature of men's souls, throughout. The soughing wind wakens at dusk. Quiet Harper and fervid Rancell hear the strange mourning noises that come with the dead of. night. The garage outside is locked, never to be opened. A key hangs over the mantel where Coit Disko broods the endless nights away. By day the Spicer clan thieves and nibbles at the fringes of the wealthy Disko 'holdings. There is no mother in the house, only Coit and wine-happy Buckshot, who drinks to forget what he, too, saw, the night the car smashed Coit and made his loved one a pillar of flame. The boys know this, but cannot know what devils ride Coit, who to them is fair and firm as he tries to teach them the things a man is made of, what things in life are worthy and what are beneath them. He never teaches his woods-colt sons the secret of his pennance, or the inheritance in him, come down from stern redskinned men who first were the lords of these mighty hills and beaming meadows. Armin Frank the Marine officer must have known such scenes and peopleto create them as dramatically as he has. His story carries the Disko boys on to manhood and, briefly, to war in Korea; Harper the quieter boy knows a true love with Lily, in a wild forest bocage. And in the end the Spicers the evil side of men But that denouement should be left to the reader. He should be mature, the reader, and one to understand lyricism even in tragedy, one to sense turbulent beauty in the meted fates of men. THE FLESH OF KINGS By Armin Frank. 276 pp. Garden City, N.Y.: Doubleday k Co., Inc. $3.95. Short Takes . . . Heaves ta Your Hand by Nora Lofts: A romantic collection of short stories by a favorite, author of Bless This House and Scent of Cloves. Among today's English novelists Norah Lofts stands high, for her supple prose and subtle characterizations. Her -Silver Nutmeg, Winter Harvest and many other novels are the kind to keep. Short stories are a different medium, but Miss Lofts has succeeded in giving these her same touch and polish, "All That Is Necessary" tells of a woman who, presumably, is running a good home for old ladies: "The Black Christ of Alderwald" is a somewhat ma cabre tour de force about a painter and his model. Fourteen others make up the book. 261 pp. Garden City. N.Y.: Doubleday Co.. Inc.' $3.95. The Americas High School Today by James B. Conant: The awaited Conant Report. The longtime president of Harvard, then high commissioner and ambassador to Germany, finds our system of locally-controlled public high schools basically capable of meeting the educational needs of the nation's youth. But he makes 21 specific recommendations for strengthening them. John W. Gardner, president of the Carnegie Corp. which made Dr. Conant s study possible, says of. it: "In the last two years there has been a clamor of voices telling us what is wrong with our schools. The distinctive feature of Mr. Conant s contribution is that he has come forward with a positive and constructive approach." 140 pp. New York: McGraw-Hill Book Co.. Inc. Paper, SL Wtek'i Tive Fastest Fiction: Dr. Zhivago, Pasternak; Lolita. Nabokov; From the Terrace. O Hara; Exodus. Vra: The Ugly American, Lederer and Burdick. General: Only in America, Golden; Aku-Aku. Heyer-dahl: Wedernev er Reports. Wede-meyer; The Memoirs of Field-Marshal Montgomery; Twist Twelve and Twenty, Boone. Suspensions Hit 7 Linn Drivers '., Seven drivers from Linn county were among 481 in the state whose licenses were ordered suspended by the Department of Motor vemciet aunng me penoo between Jan. 19-23. Those from Linn county, the charges and length of suspensions wer as follows: Driving with suspended license: Clifford Butler, 1120 Lincoln St.; Shirley Colley, Othelo, Wash.; Larry Inselman, Sweet Home; Clair Nemchick, Lebanon, and Delbert Pepperling, Scio, on year additional suspension for each. Discretionary action of department: Ephraium Baker. 84, Hal-sey, failure to pass examination, and Marshall Gingrich, 77, Rt. I, Albany, failure to pass examination, one year suspension for each. Doug Fairbanks, Jr., Big Wheel in Popcorn Firm By VERNON SCOTT UPI Hollywood Gnrespradent HOLLYWOOD (UPI) - Douglas Fairbanks Jr., fair-haired boy at the Court of St. James, may forego his film career to concentrate on his activities as a popcorn ty coon and other commercial ventures. Fairbanks, debonaire and English-accented, now is selling popcorn to English movie theaters instead of peddling, his old celluloid charm. It's been seven 'years since Jun ior has made a movie and as of the moment he has no plans to return to the screen nor to performing on television again. "I have no great desire to return to acting," he said. "Acting is an insecure business, dependent on too many outside factors that don't trouble people in other professions. If 1 fail in a business deal I have 'no one to blame but myself. This is not true in pictures." Outside Interests Profitable In addition to his Dougfair Movie Company, Fairbanks is a director of a successful ballpoint pen company (Scriptb), part owner of an industrial development concern, a camera corporation, a hotel syndicate and a big wheel in Pirns Popcorn Ltd., which dis tributes popcorn to British Theaters, hotels and pubs. I must admit I ve made more money outside of the movies," the natty actor-businessman grinned. But in all honesty I have to add that the business world isn't as absorbing as performing in or producing films. There are compensations, though. When I went broke in the old days I'd scurry around looking for work until I LEGAL NOTICES NOTICE OF FINAL ACCOUNT Tn the Dirtrlct Court of the State of Oregon, For the County of Lint. Probata Department. In the Matter of the Eitate of Ern estine Beach, Deceaeed, No. 91S3. Notice la hereby given that the an dereigned are co-admlnirtratrlcei of the eatate of Ernestine Beach and have lied her final aecount In the Dlatrict Court of the State of Ore gon, for Linn County, Probate Department, and that the 17th day of February, 1S59. at the hour of 9:00 A.M. of eald day In the Court Room of the aaid Court haa been appointed by aaid Court aa the time and piece for hearing of objection! thereto and the aettlement thereof. Date of Firet Publication: January 18. I95. Date of Laat Publication: February 13. 1959. DOROTHY MASSEY, FRANCES JOHNSON, Co-Adminlrtratricee RINGO AND WALTON Attorneya for Co-adminietratiicee 210 South Fifth Street CorvaUia, Oregon Jan. 1C. 23, 30. Feb. , 13. 1939. NOTICE OF FINAL ACCOUNT In the Dietrict Court of the Stitt of Oregon, For the County of Linn, Probate Department. In the Matter of the Eitate of Homer Beach, Deceaeed. No. (183. Notice la hereby given that the un- deraigned are co-adratnirtratrteei of tha aetata of Homer Beach and have fUed hli final account In the Diatrict Court ef the State of Oregon, for Linn County, Probata Department, and that the 17th day of February. 19S9, at the hew a :00 A.M. ef aaid day Lithuanian Lines ACIOSS 1 CapiUl of Lithuania It is a Baltic 11 Form a notion 13 Harvester 14 Paused 15 "Scourge of Cod" II Aeriform fuel 17 Devotee 19 Measure of cloth 20 Chemical ufflx 21 Oriental porrj 2 Standards of perfection S Renter 4 Burmese wood sprit 5 Consumed Croup of matched pieces T Make lace edgings I Each 9 Bank worker 10 Expunge 13 Redact 13 Allowances' of provuioni 22 Utter U Perched 23 Skink 24 Hawaiiao 26 Waver precipice 29 Roman bronxe 31 Correlative of neither SI Race course circuit 33 Health retort 34 Helical 37 Bridge 40 Chum 41 Unit of reluctance 43 Obtain 43 Camel'i hair elota Golf mouad 47 Scottish sailvard p P f f I Jl P jo ft r-- it 5" Ta TTa 3 ;rrr?c tt 1 "r-rT"!! LJ 3 r e 7"rc rr rrr h 2Z T S 41 Spanish UdV 31 Nautical term 94 Surgical law S3 Thick soups MCity m Germany ST Mother (Sp ) DOWN 1 Zodiacal . aoDftaUatioa CI assifie ss AUTOMOTIVE - 1831 CHEVROLET STATION WAGON. wm lake trade. Also, 1953 Olds Hoe- adnr coupe. WAbaah a-Mli. OLDSMOBILES .. PONTIACS ; ' We have just received several new units for immediate delivery. Scenicoupes, Sport Sedans, 4-Doors. Good ,color selection. HARRIS-TUN ISON 324 Broadalbin WA 6-1919 CASH FOR YOUR CAR nsneat price paid for pour anr arm Mil an conaUnment. Bob 'i Vaad Can. S3 K. Pacific Bishway. wAoaaa wiei. was solvent again. That doesn't happen anymore." Fairbanks, who makes his busi ness headquarters in New York, still is a legal resident of Calif or- Very Active Office "I haven't been to Hollywood in two years, but my office here is very active," he said. "And I'd like to take the opportunity to clear up the misconception that I am a British citizen. I've always been an American." The bespectacled, graying son of the first great film idol is the fa ther of three daughters, which makes him the last ' in the male line of Fairbanks. "My wife is upset because we don't have a son to carry on the Fairbanks name and tradition, he laughed. "But to me it's sort of fun to be the last of the Mohicans. "And so far none of my daughters has shown any desire to act. Amen." Pedestrian Hurt At Intersection LEBANON A pedestrian was struck by a car Thursday evening at the intersection of Main and Vine Sts. Injured was James' Raymond Larkin, 545 Williams St. Larkin said that be was struck by a car driven by George L. Cobat, 330 F street. He told police that Cobat stopped and helped him up. There was no apparent injury at the time, Larkin said, but he was later treated by a Lebanon physician. LEGAL NOTICES In tha Court Room of tha uid Court has bean appointed by aaid Court as the time and place for the hearing of objection! thereto and the settlement thereof. Date of First Publication: January IB. 1930. Date of Last Publication! February is. lose. DOROTHY MASSEY, FRANCES JOHNSON, Co-Adminietratricet RINGO AND WALTON Attorneys for Co-Administratrices J19 South Fifth Street Corvnllta. Oregon Jan. IS, 13. 30, February , 13, ISM. CITY OF ALBANY Oregon NOTICE OF CIVIL SERVICE EXAMINATION The Civil Service Commission of tha City of Albany, Oregon, will hold competitive examinations on Saturday. March M, 1990, at 9 00 a.m. to determine the relative qualificatione of peraont who eeek employment for the position of: POLICE PATROLMAN FIREMAN Information concerning the general scope of the teit, duties, pay, qualifi catione for the positions, and applications may be obtained at the Recorders Office, City Hall, Albany. Oregon. Closing date for accepting applications will be Saturday. March 21, 1999. DATED THIS 22nd aUy of January. IMS. ARTHUR R. JOHNSON, City Recorder January 22, February . 27, March 13. 1898. NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT As Executor of the Batata of John Answer to Previous Punt a Til EpppI HaIrIV allE I E g E I S A Tgte , I RE E P r M 'rlr' A D " p n I ' 15 G unlock catch 40 Sticking 27 Spinning toys substance is Snan 43 Jump 30 Laconic 34 Swords 33 Jet 44 Taut 49 Unclose (poet.) 50 Wife of Aegil (myth.) 51 Total S3 Pewter coin is Southern general 18 Conceded 1) Closer d AUTOMOTIVE M FORD, MUST SACBTnCT DUB TO Ulneas. Phone dan. WAbaah S-UMU evenlnfe WAbaak a-TOSt. 1956 FORD PARKLANE 2-door,- 6-passenger station wagon, V-8 engine, radio, heater,' Fordomatic transmission, 2-tone blue with white-wall tires. Was $1743.00, now only $1549.00 WENTWORTH MOTORS 1st & Baker - WA 6-3027 1897 CHEVROLET 1-TON FLAT BSD. S.100 mile USS 1-ton Chemdet flat bed. alert and Louie Motor Company, WAbaah -4Sa. MUST SELL. WILL FINANCE, ISM Boick Super hardtop, fatly eantp-ped. Perfect condition. SIOTS. Days WAbaah (-1M4, eveninga MM OK USED CARS 1955 CHEVROLET 6-cylin-der, overdrive, radio, heat- ' er $1145.00 1950 DODGE 4-Door. Good transportation .-..$195.00 DON DENSMOOR CHEVROLET CO. W 4th and Ellsworth 8-7350 18S7 V-8 CUSTOM 300. SUSS. ALSO 1954 Studebakar V-S motor. WAbaah 6-1S41. WILL PAY CASH FOR YOUR CAB or feu on eonatfnment. Mart A Lonli Motor Co, Til Mala, WAbaak S-34S3. WANT TO SAVE SOME MONEY? You're sure to when you buy a used car from Donahue Motors. LOOK AT THESE PRICES 1958 STUDEBAKER Scotsman. Just like new, $1595.00 1958 PLYMOUTH 4-Door Sedan. Priced right at $1095.00 1950 DODGE 4-Door Sedan, Special price of $1095.00 DONAHUE MOTORS USED CAR CORNER 3rd and Montgomery WA 8-2275 STUDEBAKER-PACKARD SALES & SERVICE FOR SALE: 1981 PLYMOUTH, COOD shape. Can ha aaaa at Mel'a Teaaeee 4th and Lyon. 1955 FORD COUNTRY SEDAN 8TA-tlon wagon, radio, heater, power eteering, automatic - transmission, $1150. WAbaah (-see. LEGAL NOTICES Heyerly, deceaeed, I have filed In tha District Court of tha State of Oregon for Linn County my Final Aecount. and aaid Court has appointed Tuesday, February 17. 1899, at 1:18 o'clock P.M. for the hearing of objections thereto and settlement thereof. Joseph Heyerly Executor Will is, Kyle Emmons Attorney for Ezecutor P. O. Box 188 Albany, Oregon Jan. 17, 24. 31, Feb. T, 1900. NOTICC NoUee la hereby given that Oat a dersighed haa been appointed by the District Court of Linn County, Oregon, as Executor of the Eitate of Sigurd Birger Carlson, deceaeed. An persona having claims against aaid eatate are required by law ta present the same with proper vouchers vert, fled aa by tew required, to the undersigned et the office of L. L. Swan. r j Buucung, Albany. Oregon, within tlx months from tha data ef firet publication. January 17, 198. Executor L. L. SWAN, Estate of Sigurd Birger Carlson JOHN A. BOOCK, Attorney for Executor. Jan. 17, 24, 31, February T, 19St. NOTICE OF HEARING ON FINAL ACCOUNT NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the undersigned haa filed his Final Account in the Probate Department of the District Court for Linn County, Oregon, and the Judge of aaid Court haa fixed Friday, the eth day of March. IBM, at the hour of 10 o'clock A.M. of said day, as the time, and tha Diatrict Court Boom. In the County Court House, at Albany, in Linn County, Oregon, as the place for. the . hearing ef said Final Account In cause Number 9290 in aaid Court and any and all obiectiona thereto. Dated and first published at Albany, in Linn County, Oregon, this 24th day of January. ISos. GEORGE PEYTON HARRIS, Administrator, Estate ef George H. Harbor, deceased. RONALD C. GLOVER, Attorney for Administrator, 209 Oregon Building Salem, Oregon January 34. 31, February T, 14. tt, Its NOTICE OF SALE OF ABANDONED PROPERTY Notice Is hereby given that the Chief of Police off the City ei Albany, Oregon, will sell at Public Auction at the hour of 10:00 A.M. e'cleek P.S.T. at the old Cummlngs warehouse located at Water and Railroad Streets in said city on the 7U day of February, lsse. the following described property erhlch haa been seised or abandoned under and pursuant to the terms of Ordinance No. 2373, City of Albany Ordinance, amies the seme be sooner redeemed as yeorided in the seid ordinance: 1 153 Hudson Coniaaedore 4 Seer adn. 1 laso Hudson Coennodere I eoer da. 1 1S61 Pontine "Silver Streak f 4 door adn, whyeramatie Drive T Bicycles 1 Wegoa w rubber tares Miaceilaneoua Items AO sales ahall be for enah la hand. Tha Chief ef Police win eeteOhja a minimum price which must he hid. Said miaiaram price ahan he tt 00 for an piopaatj subject to regiatra-tioo by a State Agency and L0 fee? all pioseiU m adaitien aa the aetaal ceeta at aeiztng. keeping and selling aaid property and aa default of teds in a greater suae by ethers win bed the same in ear the City eat Alaaury Dated this 22nd dap ad Jinairr. RAY H. MADDY. Cheat ef Peeaoa liawery a. Si. Item, rr 1

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