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About Albany daily democrat. (Albany, Or.) 1888-192? | View Entire Issue (May 26, 1916)
Arc you going to take advantage of our four days' special by attending
Be the early bird. The Sale will last
Store will be closed all day Tuesday in commemoration of Memorial Day
HERE ARE A FEW OF THE SPECIALS:
There Will Be 100
Suits Half Price
Spring and summer suits of all kinds will be Included in
this great showing. Think of it, one hundred splendid suits,
at half price. You will get practically a full season's wear.
There arc many prices. Some are medium and high priced,
others as cheap after reduction as $7.50. Every suit is a
great bargain at HALF PRICE.
FRESH CREAM CHEESE Price per pound 20c
OYSTERS High grade 10 oz. can, 25c val. for 19c
POTATOES Fancy quality, 100 pounds for $1.50
MILK Any brand, 3 cans for 25o
MARIGOLD MILK Price per dozen 90c
CORN FLAKES Newly toasted, 4 packages for . : 25c
SOAP Crystal White, 25 bars for $1.00
HEAD RICE Fancy, 15 pounds for $1.00
ROLLED OATS OR WHEAT FLAKES Premium packages,
' 35c and 29c
COFFEE Choice pea berry, fresh roasted, per pound 21c
SODA Any brand, price per package 5c
SALT Ten pound sack, 25c value for ; 20c
MATCHES Best parlor, easy strike, 12 boxes for 46c
TOMATOES Royal Club, solid pack, No. 2 can for ....10c
VALUES for CASH WORTH WHILE
noon 1st, 2
' 2nd 4:30
At Hood River
Mr. D. H. Leech left recently for
Hood River, where alio is visiting '
"Nestlcdyn Ranch," the beautiful
country home of her daughter and
son-in-law, Mr. and Mr. R. A. Mc
Cully, both of whom are graduates of
O. A. C. Mri. Leech expects to be
nway icvcrnl weeks, G. T.
TEN DOLLARS REWARD
for Information that will convict any
one of tiling a stallion without a li
cense. File information : with your
district attorney, and lend a copy to
Stallion Registration Board. Corres
m26 sw 30 Corvallis, Oregon.
tfti3t!lt See thorn at
F. M. FRENCH & SON
Jeweler and ;
FARNUM DOES GREAT WORK
One of the most skillful bits of
acting ever seen in photoplay is done
by William Farnum, who plays two
separate parts in "The Bondman," a
William Fox production of Hull
Cainc's celebrated novel, which ap
pears at the Rolfc tonight and Satur
day, Mr. Farnum, who, while on the
legitimate stage, appeared for five sol
id years In "Ben Hurr,". plays the
parts of Stephen Orry and Jason Or
ry, father and son.
The types are radically dissimilar.
Stephen Orry is a huge, heavy-limbed
giant; a vagabond, indifferent to the
needs of those dependent upon him.
Jason, the son, who vows to kill his
dissolute father, is a vigorous, clean
cut type. In the development of the
action there is a lapse of several years
and Stephen becomes an old matt.
The transition from the Stephen of
middle life to the aged Stephen al
lows Mr, Fnrmuri to display to the
utmost his exceptional dramatic talent..-
.; - '' V
In one of the scenes Jason rescues
Stephen during a shipwreck and
swims ashore with him. In view of
the fnct thnt Mr. Farnum plays both
parts, the scene constitutes one of the
most remarkable photographic achieve
ments since the advent of photoplay.
FORMER ALBANY MAN LAB8R
COMMISSIONER OF WASH.
0. ri Younger Appointed By
Gov: Lister Because of Effi
cient Safety First Work.
The following dispatch from Olym
pia, Washingtotn, tells of the success
of a former Albany man, for several
years connected with the Albany
Woolen Mills. His son J, Arthur
Younger, is general manager of the
Associated Students of the Univer
sity of Washington:
Gov. Ernest Lister today announc
ed the appointment of C. H. Younger
as state labor commissioner, to take
office June 1, when IJ. W. Olson,
present labor commissioner, becomes
a member of the industrial insurance
Younger resides in Seattle and has
served the state labor department as
chief factory inspector for the past
three years. In that capacity he has
had charge of the "safety first" cam
paign carried on persistently by the
department in behalf of all employees
in hazardous occupations. His ap
pointment is largely due to the edu
cational efforts to prevent accidents.
Appointment to the position of
chief factory inspector has been left
to Younger when he shall have be
come head of the state labor depart
Younger Is a former state organizer
for the American Federation of La
bor and is one of the best known la
bor leaders in the state. '
WHEN answering classified ads,
please nicotian the Democrat.
Solo Tribune: Miss Velma Davis,
of Albany and daughter of the late
E. E. Davis, Linn county's first coun
ty recorder, has been nominated to
fill the office formerly occupied by
her father. She has had excellent
training for the place and, if elected,
will make an efficient official. More
over, if there is a county office for
which a woman is especially adapted,
it is that of recorder. Miss Davis
should receive the vote of every w
man voter of the county as well as
those of the male democrats. If she
does, she is sure of election.
. o .
Benton'a Nomination .
The Republicans of Benton county
nominated W. P, Lafferty for repre
sentative, C. H. GIos district attorney,
W. A. Getlatly sheriff, Emery J. New
ton cleri,, S. N. . Warfield recorder,
Frank M. Bullis treasurer, L, J. Corl
surveyor, Roy E. Cannon superintend
ent, W. C. Galloway surveyor, M. S.
Bovce coroner, D. N. Williamson
county commissioner. The Democrat'
ic vote was being counted today.
Pictures of Albany men shown in
the Roseburg Review, In connection
with the meeting of the grand lodge
of Odd Fellows were W, W. Francis,
treasurer for many years, and Geo.
W. Wright, grand representative. Al
bany men took a prominent part in
the doings bf the grand lodge.
Admitted to Probate
The will of the late Geo. W. Soule
was today ' admitted to probate by
Judge McKnight, and Chas. E. and
Ira G. Soule were appointed execut
ors without bond. The estate is val
ued at about $6,000.
Rev. Fagan remorked this morning:
I'm glad my boy has gotten ' old
enough so he has to go to the circus."
The boy is now a year old.
A FEW NOTICES
FROM DALLAS PAPERS
BY DR. TOEL
Mrs. Sarah D. Dodson of Sheridan,
Ore., more than 83 years of age, had
a cancer removed from her nose by
Dr. Tocl. Two years before that she
had one removed by one of the eat
ing plasters leaving a big hole right
through the nose and causing her un
bearable paid. As soon as she read
that Dr. Tocl was in Dallas she came
to have it removed by his bloodless
electrical operation. The operation
caused very little pain and was a
perfect success as the cancer has nev
Mrs. Miles Davis, of Summit. Ben
ton Co.. Ore., had been operated upon
with a knile betore Dr. loel came to
Oreeon. She had been suffering
from piles and fistula, but about half
a year later began to lose blood Ironi
the rectum and had pain. She came
to Dallas to consult Dr. Tocl who'
found a small hard growth in the rec
tum. He removed it bv one of his
bloodless and almost painless electri
cal operations and alter taking elec
trical treatments tor spinal trouble
for two weeks. Mrs. Davis returned
home free from any loss of blood and
Da in in the rectum.
Mr. Clarence Uornhacker ol Lianas
had been suffering for five years from
a severe form of acne, his entire back
and part of his neck and face being
covered with suppurating pustules.
This trouble is very common amongst
young people, but all the remedies, in
ternal as well as external that had
been prescribed by Mr. Dornhecker
had been useless. Me therelorc con'
suited Dr. Toel who destroyed all the
pustules by bloodless electrical oner
aliens and then applied electrical cur
rents over the entire surlace to pre
vent the breaking out of new pustules
by killing the germs in the skin, and
thus succeeding in curing his patient
after all drugs had failed.
Mrs. C. L. Hubbard, of Dallas had
before Dr. Toel came to Dallas been
examined by a physician in Portland
for a growth on the womb, which he
declared to be cancerous and advised
her to have it cut out. Mrs. Hubbard,
knowing the uselessness of the knife
for cancer on account of the many
returns after cuttirig operations, de
layed, but a short time after Dr.
Toel's arrival in Dallas she consulted
him. Dr. Toel found the diagnosis of
the Portland physician correct and
advised immediate removal of the
cancerous growth by an electrical op
eration, which wos perlormed the next
day. The operation was entirely blood
less and caused so little pain that an
anesthetic was not even used, Mrs,
Hubbard walking a mile from her
home every day for several weeks to
the doctor's office to take electrical
treatment from a spinal trouble from
which she also suffered. She is per
fectly well now as she told Dr. Toel
a few days ago when she met him,
and has considerably gained in weight
since she is free from all pain, .
Many other cases of cancers and
tumors have been electrically cured
by Dr. Toel from whom he has not
heard since, but who certainly would
have returned to him in case their
cancers had returned, for In the ex
tremely rare Cases where a cancer re
turns after one of his bloodless elec
trical operations he is always perfect
ly willing to perform a second opera
tion froom of charge.
His new office is Suite 10, Dallas
National Bank Building, Aallas, Polk
County, Oregon. Adv.
Health et Wealth
Only on letter differentiates the word "HEALTH" from "WEALTH" and the thiiuta themselves
are more closely related. IF YOU ARE INTERESTED IN REGAINING HEALTH and RETAIN.
1NO YOUR WEALTH 8EE : .,
Bald8.. Dr. Geo. J. Kenagy, D. C.
All I. '
MY AIM IS to be of service to all who are not enjoying the pbysi-cal and mental comforts and ad
vantage, of HEALTH or of complete recovery. Are you willing to do yow share for yourself?
HERBERT SPENCER SAYS: There is a principle which U a barr against all argument, and which
can't fail to keep a man in everlasting ignorance! That principle is condemnation before investiga
I invite YOU to investigate the underlying principle of CHIROPRACTIC as the system of Ihera
putics, and ss an inducement to get together to get acquainted with YOU and get YOU acquainted
with the rectitude and efficiency of CHIROPRACTIC ADJUSTINGS in the treatment of disease, I will
accept this ad if presented at my office any Wed. or Sat. afternoon in May or June, as the first payment
of ONE DOLLAR ON YOUR CASE. v
. CaU 1380 Home or 138-J Bell for an appointment. r ? j
PORTLAND TO HAVE BIG TRAP
SHOOT JUNE 4,5,6.7
It l to Be An All-Northwest
Event, Squier System to
Portland, Ore., May 26. Eyes of
sportsmen of the Pacific Northwest
are centered on the Everding Park
traps of the Portland Gun Club where
the 32nd annual tournament of the
Sportsmens Association of the North
west will be staked June 4, 5, 6 and 7.
Trap shooters from California, Wash
ington, Idaho, Montana and Oregon
To take care of the record-break
ing number ol shooters expected, the
club has installed four of the latest
trap houses. They are made of con
crete and each will hold 30,000 tar
The feature of this season's tourna
ment will be the "For You a Rose in
Portland Grows" event of 100 tar
gets.. This will be shot in five events
20 birds each. 'W. J. Houser of Pom
eroy. Wash., won the event last year
with a score of 99 out of a possible
Officials have decided to shoot the
regular events under the Squier money-back
sysem, which has become
popular with the shooters. The tro
phy events, nine in number, will be
shot under the yardage handicap sys
tem ' '".'
The first day's program will con
sist of 10 events of 15 birds each from
the 16 yard liine and three trophy
events. The second days program
will be the same, and on the last day
the Rose Festival event of 100 tar
gets and three trophy events, includ
ing the three-man team race, will be
staged. Sunday, June 4, will be prac
SON IDENTIFIES REMAINS.
OREGON BIRD DAY.
School Children to Hake Study of
Birds and Get Better Acquaint
ed With Them.
Salem, May 26. Today is Oregon
Bird day, proclaimed by Governor
Wtthycombe at the petition of a large,
number of school children. Today ev
ery boy and girl in the state is sup
posed to try to become better ac
quainted with the feathered tribes and
do something to promote their interests.
Herbert Bucknum Recognizes Watch
and Other Things With Skele
ton as His Father's.
Eugene Guard: Herbert Bucknum,
son of J. R. Bucknum, last night posi
tively identified the personal effects
found this week with a skeleton near
Mabel, as those belonging to his fath
er, who was lost in the woods near
Harrisburg, 18 years ago. . f
Mr. Bucknum, the oldest living liv
ing son, was summoned from Califor
nia, to definitely establish that the
remains found were those of his fath
er. He arrived in Eugene last night
and after an inspection of the. watch
and other personal trinkets, he stated
the belongings were those of his fath
er. This is the last step in clearing a
mystery which has puzzled the au
thorities and residents of this section
of the state for many years. Search
ing parties were organized, but it was
not until last week that John Cocoll,
a logger, accidentally found the skel
eton in the woods. . .
The remains were shipped to Har
risburg today. Funeral services will
be held at that place.
School Examinations ,
The annual examinations are ic pro
gress at the public school buildings.
This doesn't apply to today, for this
is circus day, and hence a holiday
anyway, for experience has taught
that holding school on circus day is
a waste of time.
Saw the Tents Go Up
Our neighbors were all out early
this morning to see the circus tents
go up..,-' . ',
Tomorrow Is Saleaday .
Tomorrow will be salesday in Al
bany. The indications are a good
many things for the auction block.
Coming after circus day, though, it is
not certain about the crowd; but the
outlook is good just the same. ,
Boy Born Today
A six and a half pound baby boy
was born at 4 o'clock this morning to
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Misner, at their
home of Cleveland street Mr. Misner
is a member of the street department
All doing well.
Trains are Crowded v "
Large crowds came in this morn
ing on every train. One in particular,
the Mill City motor arriving at 8:15,
carried -90 passengers. It has a capac
ity of 70 seated and about 100 can
crowd onto it. The Brownsville train
also brought in many, large numbers
came from Corvallis and Philomath
and many more came i non the elec
tric from both .directions.
All Oregon Celebration' ; (' ,
In mentioning the big All-Oregon
4th of July celebration at the fair
grounds, Salem, it was stated that it
was proposed to charge an admission
fee of 25 cents. This caused such a
storm in Salem that it has been de
cided to have it free, as all 5th of July
celebrations should be, but there will
probably be a charge to see the races.
To Mr. and Mrs. Homer Moore, of
North Albany, . Thursday evening,
May 25, a son, their first child.
Osvrricht IMS T Mctan UnrUam.1
D fMPMMMt III
Made in Albany
Tried and found to
be all that the
Albany Mill and
Oar work speaks)
for itself. HUB
Auto calls snd de
livers. Telephones:- Belt,
499-R; Home 480
Wire and Trouble
Work a Specialty.
Complete line of
fixtures and sup
Mies. Newton Ehttv
trie Supply Co,
343 W. Second St.
Phones: Bell 264-R
Burning and weld
Where they do .
04 E. Second St
Is the chief factor
in quality and
economy. We are
sive specialists in
Essex snd Kasex.
Way ' is - Nature's
Dr. Geo. J. Kenagy
Suite 401-2 Nation
. al Bank Bid.
Horse shoeing, saw
filing and bicycle
1137 Salem Road
Viligance for Good Service
EVERY Bell Telephone exchange
haa sta wire chief. He is un
known to the subscriber, but his
important task is to see that the talk
tracks, both inside and outside the
exchange, are kept constantly in good
working order. Day and night, the
work of testing the lines and appara
tus goea on. Complaint are prompt
ly followed by and breaks are often
repaired before the subscriber knows
of the trouble or is inconvenienced.
The constant vigilance of the wire
chiefs keepa the 14,000,000 miles of
talk tracks and the intricatet central
office equipment of the Bell system .
in readiness for instant service.
Every Bell Telephone is a Long Distance Station
THE PACIFIC TELEPHONE AND