Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on March 19, 1936 · Page 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 9

Albany, Oregon
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 19, 1936
Page 9
Start Free Trial

Page 9 article text (OCR)

PAGE TWO THE ALBANY DEMOCRAT- ALP, .JLBY, OREGON THURSDAY, MARCH 19; 1936 APV. pinos wanted their independence and they're getting it. If they 1 SERIES INi tPSTAMPSif Entprvd at Albany, Oretton, poetofftce tecond-elsM mail. Member United Press and NEA Newe Service. Established 1866. j S.nt' gjodclo uie willing to pose j i:.Qii7rTiHUi.5, lingur.e and ::o on, and olhti.s are not. Some will ': ou medicinal adviTiips. and some won't. The code .Iclls&SI'ic&c books ; i,o to photographic studios and au-' . ;.iiiiuiB agencies. From it they Lclect Uie models ihey want and j lelvphunu u... We get in toucli with can be a Political Candidatcv FOK. A SMALL SOPPLV FULL EOLUPMENX CLOPIMG BCX3KS ILLUSTRATEP BeLOvy, WARPROB6 COMSISTlMC QD3IMESS SUIT LABOR OVERALLS FARM OUTFIT COWBOY HAT. AMD TAXPAYER SUIT ' COMPLETE WITH PATCItES ALSO LARGE Slie ANERICAf4 FLAfT, FtSHtr4C BOP. FRAMJM PST OP TH6 CETTYSBLmC APDRESS AMP BUST CR Heie theA are." She tin ee .Qiit-colored ,j, l.aKging Mite by uui,.tllL -ICIU. "Anything else you want, let me know,'' Maiy added and then dis appeared. ! loby surveyed the dresses. I There was a green und white j cheeked secryarker, a printed' voile and a IwHftf-ce, bright blue linen with a itund white collar! und bow tie. With no hesitation Toby slipped the linen over her head. It lilted perfectly. Toby, gazing al her re-ileclion, smiled. The dress was becoming, as she had known it would be. , ' . . . Ten minutes later she was on the platform before the camera. 1 he liglils bluzfif)down " on her with their scorching heat. She took the pose as Hiatt instructed and felt awkward. Toby told herselt earnostiy, "Everything depends on this. I've got to make good now! I've got to" And then suddenly everythiflj began to go wrong. Hiatt was shouting instpiytions at be-anl. He shoutw at Toby, to. 'S, no!" lie said. "Not like that. Can't you be more natural? You loce .voodeti, stiff. No, it won't qj " A light, poised precariously, started to fall and the , assistant caught it barely in the nii of time. When the lights were in place again Hiatt said, "Now ;fyin. Please, Miss Ryan. PLEASE-? Toby took the pose-. . , It wasn right this time either, and sh knew it. She felt stiff, strained. She tried to smile, but the lights ,t , S Mary asked. " U Jf I ICTORe) OF WASH I HSTOri , (MCOLr4,' JEFFERSOrJ OR RoosevecT fTHotce of two). a; Write to The tine girls, make appointments and I do the rest. See how it works?" i Toby nodded. "I'm beginning , to," she said. "Mr. Blake, do you j i cully Utiiik 1 can do it pose, like iliese (.ttluj:' gills " He slt-TIIed. "I'll tell you after I've seen those photographs," he siiid. "But you'd better be getting along now. Know where Hiatt's sluciio is?" She said she did not and Blake tuld her hoifVo reach the place. The addressJras within walking dijiuice. Toby huiried away and I.Ajmutes later was stepping from another uluvalor into another hallway. She found the studio and entered without hesitation. A girl silting at a desk, looked up and asked whom .she wished to see. Toby said, "1 want to see Mr. Hiatt. I'm Toby Ryan" "Oh, yes. Miss Ryan," the girl said quickly. "Go right on in. He's expecting you." Too.- entered a large room, unfurnished except for a curious assortment of chairs, a bench and table at one end. . There was a camera, facing a small raised platform. On. cither side of the platform were lights such as those Toby had seen when she posed lor tho photographs at Bergman's. A tall basket of artificial floOrs, an iron railing and several snips o iectrtheToom nly ther A tlTl 1 'ing man was working the raised his head ;md Toby asked hesitantly, "Is Mr. Hiatt here?" The tall young man motioned toward a door. f'Back-there,'-he siiid. "He'll bo out in a minute or Toby waited. Presently Marly Hiatt, coatles, his sleeves rolled to the elbows and his red hair some- Jl PoeMS 6UM,WE WILL , r O.C". girls who looked like "the outdor I1'1- ..... .,u ,.a.K chids; girls posing in evening wraps, in bathing suits, in riding habits. Heneath the pictures were descriptions of each girl, giving the color of her hair mid eyes, her neiglil, wciglil, and the size of : in- I ! ( U C ' V 'L IV"' w T&QA'Wf tikkur wi posed at BanY U hacnvT tll flftO tho Creeks, he was He to the Italians, Mercury: n nnes; and to tno .Egyptians, Thaut this pranc-. intr. jnking, thieving nipssci r of tho fe0is. Wearing winged liead-ress and pandalind rarrying the caducciift, his y air of e, TI-mes not only hore th orders of Zeus, his fa(0 r, but guided. the destinies of travelers .and of thieves. "When only a few months old, it is j-0-1. Hermes saw a tortoise on its baek. and noticed that the niQ. stretched skin produced a musical sound when plucked. Orom tis discovery, he invented the lyre. While still a hnhy, he stole his cradle and Od away the oi of Admtus. As n'rfVultv he became the patron of thieves. Despite his knavery, however, Hermes was considered a friendly god and protector, of strangft's. Statues of him were set up at ) crossroads to guide the trav- .elers and pro tect the homeless. His eying figure up-lar.s on the 10-dra c li nit v a 1 nation ol Greece's ntV-est f ssul of myth oloiigl stamps. ' (Copyilglit, 1330, NEA Service. Inc.) years, died in exile today. At 71, his country again, a monarchy, Vcnizclos' heart was unable to withstand the strain of a scveie attack of grippe. Nv Comfort far Tle Wfio War !! Tf No longer need you feel uncomfortnble weiii'inir fjilwe teeth. Fnsteelli, a grrntly improved imvvder HprinkliHi on your plates holds them tight und comfortable. No Kiuniny. imstv lasle or frelinu. Ileodnr-i7es Let ruMcrth ill your druggist. Three 1.1V, ...... a ... a Editor and Publisher L. Jackson and R. R. Cronise. W SUBSCRIPTION HATK8 DELIVERED !iY CARRIER On year, fn advance 16.80 Sis months. In advance 2.76 On month, in advance .SO - - i BY MAIL Linn, Benton, Slarion, Lane and Lincoln court tUt. One ye.r, in advance $8.00 t Six months, tn advance ,., ,26 ' Three months, in advura , l.Xt One month. In aiHifs .50 Br Mail Elsewhere in U. 8. A. j One year, -In advance ,........,. $6.00 Six montha, In advance ' . .76 One month. In advance $n Per copy, on t ratal and newsstands In orderlnrt ehanirea of addreas lubecr! -cn should kWayt gfve oid s wett no1 Aiblhllted Daily Except Sugars TheT0iocratHcrald Publishing Co., Inc. An Independent Afternoon Newspaper address. M. O. Mosensen A Co., National Adver tising Representatives. WHY SHOULD WE FIGHT? If and when the next war starts in Europe the situation as it in o volvcs the United States will be far different from what it was in 1917. At that time this country had not felt the scourge of war for more than half .-entury, save for comparatively minor conflicts, in which the Spanish-American war can now be classed. But not so now. To many Americans living today were scorched by guns of the World war. There will be much resistance to American participation in any new war the Europeans may invent. If that were all there was . to it, we could face the future with a complacent confidence. Unfortunately, however, there seems to be at least a fair chance that we may attend this war by the back door via Japan. - . While there has grown up In this country a strong determination to stay clear of any and all European fights, there also has grown up a state of m$d which looks upon a war in the Orient as something more or less destined. Certainly that attitude seems to prevail in Washington; it also is widely prevalent among the rank and file of citizens. In other words, while we learned our lesson about EuroQan wars in 1917, we apparently have not learned it at all so fur as Asiatic wars are concerned. We are ulmust beginning to take it for grunted that some day we arc going to tangle with the Japanese. The odd part about that is that no one has yet shown how we could possibly gain anything by getting into sgch war.. - We .have a trade with China to protect,, they say? . Sure and Its' annual value is just about what we would spend in two days of warfare. To be exact, we sold the Chinese $51,941,000 worth of goods in 1933 (the last year for which figures are available to thi writer), in mat sane your we sold to the Japanese goods worth $143,434,000, Which trade is more worth keeping? But the Jupunese, it is protested, have designs on the Philp-plnes. Well, we're on our way out of those islands. The Fili it addressing Tob ..So Vj!0t here." "I hope I'm not late " Hiatt, coatless, sleeves rolled to right." He went on, "Mary'll show 'you the dresses you're to wear. go f i There are three of them. It doesn't oSr;.ohl"bV ShOLS -8l0VCS. eU''0,na "nyw "T?! '"n" y,X PUt ? ii o fust. We re to shoot all of them. T-ht h th-T fc to,,.mraf i""1 ' . Toby asked, pointing lo a line that! The girl from the outer office read "9-B-E-H-L-W-W-O-P." entered and led Toby to a tiny "That's n cle," lilafe told her, i dressing room. Across one end of "for convouienee. '' mrans' Cam-! the room, on bars, several dresses era experience'. 'O' nffaiis that : were hanging. particular girl has beaulilul legs. I ' You wear mp 12 don t on'"' rrr: ; ' ; y,,! ... - , w - - ; j ; ; ... . want protection against the Japanese or anybody else, and ex-, pect us to give it to them, let ' them stay under the .American flag. , The Japanese arcjsjrong-arm-ing their way to empire in Man churia? Yes, thcyare; just we strong-armed our way to Cal ifornia and the southwest; just as the British got India and much of South Africa; just as all the great powers built up their cm pires. So what? Is it any of ou concern?. As a nmner of fact, the reasons ..... uhonlrl (M. If,,:.,, PBese are so flimsy and weak that one wonders such war is ever' dis cussed. But it is discussed, an worse; it is beginning to be tak en for granted by a great many people. Let us realize, once and for nil that there is no moreujason for us to fight in Asia than there is for us to fight in Europe. Dark as the world picture is, we can stay at peace if we really want to. Right now is the time for us to make up our minds about it TEMMISION NEXT YEAR Television, as a practical extcn sion of radio broadcasting, may be nearer than we have supposed Lee De Forest, inventor of the tube which made radio possible, tells a Montreal newspupcr that it has been an engineering pos sibility for some time, is now com. mercially possible, and will be of fered to the public next year, Television receivers will be on the market, he says, at $200 to $250, which is little more than the best radio sets now cost. For home use, the pictures will appear on a screen about 18 in ches square. With his own set he says, he can pick up outdoor scenes in bright sunlight with uu tomobiles of recognizable design passing 100 feet away, and if they are within 25 feet of the camera they are produced so clearly that the license plate is legible. All that remuius, then, is to have the price. . . And if enough have It, that will help business too. Maybe it's television that will pull us out of the depression Willi completeness and finality Just now, - inotign, we can t i;ec that far. TXILED ex-President Marhado tells UK that ho left Europe to visit a warmer la ml. Hut his Cuban opponents needn't cheer; lie mount Bermuda. ... Home Owners' Loan Corporation man forertyc on 100.000 homes. The organization may yet be l-noim as thLonc Home Owner Corporation. ... It Is not Itnoun yet whether the wrestling champ. Donuo O'Ma-honcy, will try n comeback or a "Come Hack to Erin." ... I (hi in at rumors that politicians arc uetlin9jotis in the f. Forest service man be fie,i,: they being" poor )ilc limber. DUTCHER, will lo similar In AAA's. Then rellnilly, ul least, loral romiiilltre will have to -vlult cntli hsiw and umirnUi Its desirabilities riom Hie standpoint (it ronservalion and sound farming methods In relation to general Blnndurtls liauded down llicm and In (ho rnto of pay-incuts per nrre per eoninioillty as divided In Washington. The completely vnltitiliuy iiiituro of the program ami tho fact thai exlenuyi all crops lustriid of few li.VuljA'oniiiioillilcs, as under AAA seems to leave a huge element of miesBwork In lilann here. The iiiniiiiiernhle types or farmliiK to lio found in Inillvidlinl arena ..... .. . iiii'i lomr HUH to I lie proiiiein, x-K The soil conservation Brt nob ft says payments mo to bo iiiuilo vtiJr minual liitHix of 1. Tutnl iii imirh of crni liiiul. 2. AcroiiKe of noil crops. 3. CIihuros In u-e of Inn. I, kiu: in Icttlim IhiiiI lin fiillow or plant. Ill new typex of croii. i n . ...,.....'"""' " """" 'r.i. Iiereenliigo of name lollilllml. Ity whhh Ural!; la tniisiiiueil domes. W'MI.I. anil lint is Si.t w m, " the nal Kfotiii-eH itoiiril's elirvey. Vifi li Sf.Vllllo.iloil In :i.ri.0H0.(iiui a, res Imve iwen riilneil for farm imrpiMpa liv rrunlon, 11I...1U liill.ililO.Oliil nirea are 11101 Iiir nip. hlly 111 Hint rllreillon. nmro than UMi.Diiii.uiijro lieglnuins to eroile li.i'llv. niliMnom nr I lie reiiiiiliiliiK .liiii.eoii.iiiio tend x deillne in pi illlillvlly. t)nvioni.y iiuiMwslliie i the Uie hrsl year of iiiovlne S tio-k 3iin.00H.000 enilainrereilU Ul.ltrt 1....1 ..... . .... - ominiaill fertiiuy the oilier SOii.OOO.iiiiii. The extern lo willed n small Knrt ran he made Ik limited liy the appr,.irln. Hon of !iu0.000.0oo for Hit 1 f :-37 IIhiiI year. 'lWiibM. !:;. m:. s,i-.., me ) R 'BARBS a do ot enf IMCTOM. 1036 NEA Sirvief, u "that's that. Hiatt will mae the pictures and turn them over to me. Of course I can't promise that we're going to be ilc to get you work as a model. It all depends on how well you photograph. The pictures will bothe test." Toby said, "1 Stin't know how to thank you " , "Never mind about thai," Blake cut in. "Wait until we sec how those pictures turn out. HiJIt wants you at his studio at fufir o clock. He a unceri at his wraai watch. "You've a little time yol. Maybe there's some questions you I want lo ask about this busiiss.' I "There are," Tony admitted. ! "You see. I don't know gnythii! about it at all. 1 riin't even know ' there was a place like the Model s League until Mr. Hiatt tuld inc." "ell," Blake crossed one knee over the other and settled bao coiiiioi liiniy. in tne lust place, the regur price for modeling is d an Hour. I hat s for photographic work. Artists' models pose three hours for $5. That's whv most of the girls wouM, rather work for photographers. Some girls tne ones most in demand aie paid throe and four times the re gular rate. W)- have six on our lists who have yearly contracts Willi a cigaret company that pays lliem $1.1)011 not to pose for any other cignret manufacturer.-: the $1.$$. the girls arc paid for all the modelii thejrsdo, and they can work for as many other advertisers as they please but no cigaret company. Some of these girls earn as much as $5.1)00 and (i,(ltl0 a year. Of course there ate no! many ot them. I believe 1 forgot to tell you that we charge 10 per cent of all fees foiyutir services." J He leached for a large leather hound book on the corner of his desk and handed it to Toby. "Here," he said, "is our model book. Maybe you'd like to look thiougiTU." Toby opened the book and turned the pages. Kiteh was made up of .reproductions - of photographs. There Were gil ls oT all " types blond and brtinel: tall and uristu-eratir-innkini;: small, vivacious- Fat All Gone, NeverFeltSo Good Before It was so simple! I ata what I liked, took no strenuous exercises, did not weaken mybodywith drastic purgatives yet day by day I felt myself getting lighter, the fat seemed to slip Mry. Now I have a lovely, graceful tiguro and I never felt better in my life I That, in brief, is what thousands of women who have reduced the , I ; j ; I penaoa on it, she was panic-stricken, helpless. Hiatt, behind the camera, said wearily, "Let's try it . from the other side. Maybe that will be better. Turn your head " Toby turned. Startled, her eyes met those of a young man standing in the doorway. He was staring at her intently. All at once, with a quick Hush of O'lor, Toby recognized him. (To M C'ontiii) . GOING TO EUGlNt County Judge J. J. Barrett will to Eugene tomorrow to attend a session of the state relief com- Oi4 cial security program with county officials, the Linn i"dge said today. He will remain there until Snturrliv catuiajy. , VENlZfl.OS DlBs I Paris. March 18. Eleutherioi Venielos, "The lion of Crete." ' Cheek renulilic in 1ikIim- fi r II) 0, BEHIND THE SCENES IN WASHINGTON! BY LAURA LOU BROOKMAN BEGIN HKgK TODAY TOIIY RYAN. 111. work, lielilnd the Jvwt'lry counter uf a lame Munhattall dt-linrtmont aturv. She vmvB fur a pholOKralih liu mvt In a itorc advorllacnicnt anil MAK'I'Y. H1ATI'. tho pliotonraphiT, tfll her alio has a "ramcrli face." Toby not to tlliinc rwllli IIII.I. 1IKANDT who work, in an advertinintf avency. A row ilaya later 'rtitiy Uwia hrr due to the scheming of Jealous MAIIHINK HA .I., alio employed in the Jewlery dcr liartmeiit. niby', Wort, to find another job are rrulllcH,. Then he meet, Marty Hiatt atliiili. He HelulH her to IIKN III.AKK, ninn- of a moilti) aiiency. lllako tell, her that in order to rcirlBter aa a model she miiHl have photographs. Toliy, laekinK 16 lo have the photo- arapha made, says she hss changed h mind. Nil' fit) ON &ITII TK STOHY CHAPTER VIII Hen Hhike said, "Do you mean oti've changed your mind or you haven't the money?" loby met his gaze. "I Unven't lie $25," SUA said. "Even ifl had job, a regular one and I haven't it would take months for me to save thai much. Ill just have to forget about it. I'm sorry." i wait a minute, . Ulnke inlei- upled. "Maybe we can do some thing about Ihis." "lint, Mr. Ulake " He did nut seem to hear her. 'iiking up the telephone, he said o the operator, "C5et Marty Hiatt n tilt: wire lor me. Toby exclaimed insistently, "Oh, couldn't a: him!" Hlaiiv ri isfd one hand, silencing her. "Voir let me handle this," he id. "ISt down." f) r.,1... ... ....... i... Ulake was speaking into tlCOtele- w uuij.u. l llltlll'lV 1UII.1 hoiie uguin. "Marty?" he said. How'ryou? Ycs-(yVs, I've been 111(5 to her. She's here now." in 0.1, . minules he .listened, now and then making monosyl- nbic answers. Piefcjilly, he said, Listen, Marty, are you doing that Woi thingali' job? You are.' Well. ere s what 1 ival flunking about. low about using Miss Kvan on at jul-jind. instead ot paying r, li iju'r have some of tlie pho tographs? Could yuu do that'.' II, 1 thought -nvjJ sure. Yes. Wait u miiuile; I'll ask her" Ulake turned to Toby. "Marty ys he t use you on a job tins lleinoim He's wilhnu to let von ive of the pictures Instead paying you. Is that all right'.'" "Oh. yes, Mr. HlakeV "L'ouUl ou go over lo his studio is afternoon?" "I can go any time." Make spoke into the lolenluui again. ' It's al h ight. Marly," rt-said. "She'll be there. What time yoti want her? Four o'clock. Lkay. Thunks. Marty. I ll be seiv-ing you in h day or ao. Yes goodbye." He ihi down the telephone. inishin:i.asido. "Well." e said. FLUSH OUT 15 MILES OF KIDNEY TUBES Mvdlre.1 auihoritiri krree tit ynur kid-nr contuJn 1ft Mll.3 of tiny tutwt or Rltrrt which hHp to purify the blood and krp you healthy. Kidntia tbould empty S putts ft day and ao get rid ot more than 3 pounds ot tut, If you hav trouble with tno ftequtnt bledMvr P i frith scant t Minuoot .-aus-ini burning dticvmfort, 0e li ftlll.KS kidoy tubvs may anl fluahios ouL This dangrr sisjnal nay be the tenoning of nan-tinil backarhe. lev pains, loss of pep and ry, renin up nights, twrlliax. juiIAum undrr the eyea and dittinesa. Don't wstl. Aik wntir rlmntlii n. I)OAN S PI U A used suwssfully by m.l- f.-r o,r 40 years 1 nry gire hart" f and will b,ll lo flu.b out the li of kidwmiube. ti,i Doaai riiis. i Warning events cast their shacKkws feefrSe. S d electionj That is why there is no more interestina rosic ttjay than politics. Discussion of candidates, platforms, odmjQjstrgtion policies and who will win, can be hearjj en every side. As the936 election casts its shadow over the Capitol, UniteSfc Press political writers are swinging into action. N tinned surveys ore being made; intimate background knowfedge is being gaiiiered on political situations in crucial states; interviews with political leaders are being obtained. Every side and phase of the swiftly changing political picture is being covered in the traditionally objective, accurate United Press manner. ms ' one ' rne many factors recognized by dominant newspapers as making Ihe United Press the 1 - BY RODNEY IS. HUI)M-; lUTCIIKn I M-.s. Nve, lee Mfnff orrcsi rici WABHINtlTOX The new farm program In It ItrM year will ho rruile makeshift Insofar an II administration and operation are conrerned. Tr'nnKiiirniliiE fium relief Into n mill rnnsemiiloii plan Is n elMiitl. eally loiuiilieated iidntlnlMrutlYt-Jt. Vhiiii experts la-Here they could work mil h (too l Hound . torn wlihlii n year wlil.h would achieve their rohK They are doing Hie IMt tliey can In a feui weeks mid there Is more coiifiisiw mill ilii' Hum tn-iHrrtPM. ' euec of opinion . A T ha ... e ' Individual 1 I'lniiiuii j lis irops lor tliu year, wonders what lie must do to qunllfy for Hie 1'ioBiiiiii ami us-puvments. lie ! won I know for weeks, perhaps months, wlielhcr. Bssumine lis hn a 3iio.arre fium, lie will lie exnect. ed to plant cn. 1U0. or 180 acres In soll-tiiilldhiK 'or soll-eonservlng tl"iips or lioth. Cointress imimeil a ! i. Sei retary Waltare ami Ailinliilsira lnr t.'heKter Davla enorinoiis-nower and lofi ihem mill, conQiond-Incly enorninuH job of pluimlns mid iirlnilnliitriilloii. CIX iiiilllmi fnrmera tlieori'tli ally 0 lire elliflliln In reielna lliuney lor pariii Uiatlon In the iiroeraiu. rVwrr than S.uiiu.iinii received AAA j beneflld. Now nu" I(p .iletermlneih 1. KlnnilniilM or iierfornianre on each farm whhli win n)Bv the prodiiier llglhp for payments. 1. AmnurllH nf crania fur lil each farmer will lie eligible IfQ) parlli Ipates. i 3. Merlianlnii for cliei klMg up un Ills rniiiiillniire xllll I lie eliimlarils i wlilrh he iigreri" In urn i tiLn I n for' tliln year. t . Adniiiilnlriitlve lei linliiie--res. Ii-Ins the) long arm of the national plan down to, linliridual farina , t It a In III of K greatest world-wide newt service. ' OMarmola way might well tell you. Four times a day they take a little ii ia a m il .aii"OTaMajasa. m, m lifl, UNITED PRESS laDieicontaimrrg in exactly thenght quantity a world-famous corrective for abnormal obesity. A corrective prescribed by physicians everywhere and acknowledged to be tKgmoBt effective known, (Ty Since 1907, more than 20 million packages of JUanuola have been pur-chase.Sj)Could any better recommendation be had? Today buy a package of Mamie--la, and start at once. Soon you will experience Marniola'sbeneBts.Vhen you have gone far enough, stop taking Marmola. And you will bless Lho day you first discovered this marvelous reducing agent! Marmola is on sale by dealer! everywhere from coast to coast. FOR DOMINANT NEWS COVERAGE democrat-Merald is A MEMBER C0 THE UNITED PRESS ASSOCIATIONS ;.. THE . o alsaaasaaaasssasaalllll n I il 1 1 1

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page