Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on March 24, 1936 · Page 3
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March 24, 1936

Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 3

Albany, Oregon
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 24, 1936
Page 3
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t " - t J" o TUESDAY, MAgCH 24,1936 o THE ALBANY 'bEMOCRAT-H ERA LDy;" ALB XnV; O R EGO N -r:.-, : - ai.-Mf pa PAGE THREE p. ice. That s how 1 got this white EJhlared mt Mbany. UrcKon. poatofficc as stqand-class mail. Member United Press sjis NEA Newi Service EaUbliahed 1886. abolished its proponents "went berserk" every time a major crime was committed. . n .i To our mind it matters but little whether the slayer of a human being is" removed, from society via the gallows, electric chair, lethal -,-iec times what she had earnedat ...I p .1 p..: t (if her registration 1 . ... tut .L-Uei's League, bought . ... u--t: . u. oijck pumps and u. i.a.-iet Holm S10 of the $15 doituu cpon it the price -J.' vnuc satin uiess Sho still nt.d more than her old sblary lelt. ut regular $ and it cost me one ht-iu me desa up be- -.u her. "Wi... ., 111,.. ,Mi -' -: " , - "it s bcautifui. u.. y..u tin'....; 1 will lit me?" ''' M 1 j "hasy enough to find ouv," Har riett said. "Try it on." t Off came Toby's own dross, mid i BRITISH STRATEGY? LJ TH6 CONFERENCE f '' k HALL IS THIS I AkZ sw, csNTLeMCM J , : N iirnfi v ( -- A ilLiS ;;KV0 ,, - I TO rtSCW WITH TUB I iJ L. 4 c I co(SRiO: wa I, M l A JzA WAfJT TO KKTO'.V IF F .a. J 7?i I, ' C'JX TH9 Kl!ff IS GOlMfJ over her head went the sott fuUls!as though she had stepped into u It was almost. Toby tbld, new wona. she felt tftat she naa ocen going about with her eyes. J closed. There were ho many new new things to do arid to think would be' late.' But shewas iriis-tani'ii; a uu Oi-ui uu..uMeieasiu!i tuu lucr,, u4'.,4viS iiuiiicuiaioly utter Toby presseu u.e ocu- Sue Went CinMuu, cuiitbcd the sunt llight of stairs.1 " iih.ii, ' auove, a head appeared over tnc the bannister "and a voice calico, I hope you don't mind climbing! it s the top floor " ' ' Toby went up ft'd more flights. Harriet; Holm, clad in a becoming blue negligee, met her at tho,top step. "Those steps are terrible," she said. "I've climbed them myself so often I'm beginning to feel like a mountain "gout! But 1 keep tne' place because it's rather nice, once you get up here " It was rather nice. The "apartment" was a huge room across the front of the house with three windows looking down on the street. Palo yellow draperies had been drawn back so that none of the afternoon light was lost. There were book shelves, well f illed, in the space between 'the windows. On one side a dark green davenport faced a coffee table on which Was a copper tray and Vermillion coffee set. In the center of the opposite wall a piece of Chinese embroidery hung. Low, comfortable chairs stood bufore the windows and a letfcr fnotstoox was pushed gainst the tv41. There were splashier of coiov dull blue,' Aold. about. She met other models, photographers, artists, advertising salesmen, art directors. She caught ' glimmerings of the workings of that most, complicated of modern businesses, advertising, , . It was alt absorbing, exciting-Toby worked nard and enjoyed It. Her eye's sparkled more gaily; her ' smile was brighter. Each morning she woke, eager to see what the day would bring. At night she dropped into hed, tireel but con-tont in trretinOTTaentea at a day's work dcaW. An 'tlMxi just wheat Twtav felt that she ted iwrer baa nee heajajiy sowthlg hafifuaratal tht chasag- . , ed everything. . ,(TU B C'dnUnirodi) gas chamber or life imprisonment, as long as -he is removed. By committijji murder one sacrifices his right to live with his fellow men, and his fellow men have the right to remove him. ajhe reason the "eye-for-an-eye" group became alarmed at major crimes was that they had no guarantee the perpetrator would not be set at liberty to repeat his crimes after a few years of "life" imprisonment-: ' .. -i As for the relative savagery of the several means of execution", there is but little choice. Electrocution and gassing appear to be less gruesome than hanging, but we suspect that is due to their novelty. There is a tendency to believe, whether or not, that the new is better than the old. To one who has seen a hanging it is hard to imagine a more merciful, speedy or painless death, or a less horrible one. If the life of a slayer must be exacted to protect society against repetition of his crimes, then no simpler nor great-ly better means can be found than hanging. Carolyn Doolittle, newly appointed executive secretary of the Linn county relief .committee, assumed her duties as director of social service work in Linn county Monday. ' Miss Doolittle last week completed a social service survey at Corvallis. She announced she plans no innovations in the local office,, and for the time being, at least, will not embark upon field work. Miss Doolittle takes up the work which Mis. Naomi Stanard, former secretary. , was compelled bv health to abandon. She will not, however, be secretary of the Red Cross chapter, as was Mrs. Stanard. . Dogs running at large in Albany, especially at this season of the year when many gardens are being prepared, are causing numerous complaints to be made to those in authority. According to city ordinance, no dog, however licensed, is allowed to leave the premises of its owner and run at large. The citizens having trouble along this line are urged to call the city police for protection. A report from East Albany Monday morning that a group of dogs are making that part of the town their own park is given as an illustration of what the people are having to endure. GOVS HDHCft BOL'!113S Alex Papelpu, Cascadia, received $6 from County Clerk Russell Mfcnday in payment of bounties on three bobcat pelts r . . ' ' - It's the one 1 wore for then movie MAS MOSTHIY SOetE Awiatrtrcoiaoftt was made today that ' the Gleaners' eiass ef the MS-t'tiadiist S.unday seheol wi'll meet Wediiesduy afternoon at the home 1 of . JUrs. J. A. Lawrenson at 532 BjftkOT street,- for the group's, reg- ua:r montniy social. Plan to stay awhile Ht you '"visit tho NBW Exposition . . The' much to see in San Diegp RATES 1 2to y-itu. 11 iiaiaTtaniS) aiaafi aia as aMjitffi in siyilwMhrjli V..,i. n'h V 13 MftA &OviS, - ,IY LAURA LOU 8ROOHMAM camera ads a couple of weeks ago-Don't you remember? It's white satin with a acrt.of a square nocBlin and a couple of rhine-stone clips "' SuAJUnly ntf locked at hnr wriet watch. "Heavens! I've got to rum or I'll' be tote." Turning to Toby she .said "I'm going to be wopfc-infl for about throe hours, But attar ftutt rll be home. Can you come over to my apart ment say about 9 o'eltipfc? ' Toil can try on the Item anal if it needs to b taken ht o anything there'll be time to fit it." She gave Toby tha address. "If I m not there, she finieRed, "watt tor me."'' ''"I'll wait," Toby "promised. "I don't know ho ta thank you I' 'Oh, you can do something for Ae aorrar time, " Itm other mid easily. "Sbre yow'' later. GtbGbf, Sally " ffot 6mr clow on the word9. '" ' ' "' " '' Toby ssig, "That's terribly nice of her. Why, she'd Mver even scea me until this morning!" " "Harriet' q good scout," the girl at the Arab said.' "Let's see did I tell jou th tiaia you're to be at the stueUo ?' ''- ' The house in avhlch '' HayIbt Holm lived Tas in a row of noifss all much alike, on an east side street boasting, to left ahd right, much more pretentious dwellings. Toby had ao etiffiuwlty fining tfte address. S&a pritcl a few min utes after S, ctpartln that Harriet Editors and Publishers L. Jackson and (I. . R. . Cronisc SUBSCRIPTION RATES DELIVERED BY CARRIER i. One rear, in advance S6.60 Six months, in advance 2.76 One month. In advance 60 BY MAIL Linn, Benton Marion, Lao and Lincoln counties. One re&r. In advance fa.CO Six months, in advance 2.26 Three months, in advance 1.26 One month, in advance 51) Br Mail Elsewhere In U. S. A One rear, in advance , 16.00 Six months. In. advance 2.76 One month, in advance JO Per copy, on trains and newsstands . . . .05 In orderinrc changes of address subscril era should alvara xive oid as well as iwrv Published Dailr Except Sundars ' The Democrat-Herald Publishing Co., Inc. Independent Afternoon Newspaper address. If. C. Moxensen ft Co. National Advar-tisina Representatives. HATE CAUSES WAR Reading the dispatches from Europe these days is a good deal like watching the sputter and crackle of a spark moving along a fuse Toward a sheaf of dynamite sticks. You get the feeling that there will be a grand explosion pretty soon if somebody" doesnt get up and stamp on the spark; and " far everybody's feet seem to be nailed to the floor. ' ' '. What ever happens to this newest development in "' the Rhine-land, no one can doubt that the people overseas are building-up for a war. It may come next week ahd it may not come until 1938, but that it is actually on the way is painfully evident. And as the screams of virtuous surprise go up to the unfeeling heavens from France, it might as well be pointed out right here that the French have been asking for something like this for 18 years. Whoever may have been to blame for the war of 1914, the one clear fact is that v. hen that war ended the way was open,' for the first time in modern history, to build an enduring peace in Europe. The militarists were discredited; the common people were everlastingly sick of war. Mankind had learned its lesson, it seemed, once and for all. But tired old Georges Clemen-ceau was a great hater, and he took his people along with him. Germany was saddled with an impossible peace-' Reparations totals were put 'way up beyond the farthest borders of sanity. Every humiliation that could be devised was imposed. As the years wont on, France's attitude remained the same. Germany was to live, permanently, as a crushed and impotent nation.' The fact that Germany for some years had a gbvernment which honestly tried to work out some peaceful solution to Germany's problems made no difference; the unyielding, die-hard 1 attitude of France made it impossible for that government to survive and gave Herr Hitler and his Nazis exactly the kind of soil in which they could grow. ': Now Europe, after all, is not so very big. The nations that occupy that crowded peninsula have to keep on living together. As Hitler pointed out in his-recent speech to the Reichstag, "their fate is inseparably united,' culturally and economically." To lceep alive and intensify the passions of hatred and fear and suspicion is to mae cttfjstrophe Inevitable. And Prance's contribution to human history in the last 18 years hiss bxaw to keep those hatreds tnd fiart alive; to act in such munrttr that they could not possibly die down, as they must die Aon if Burope is tolive. ft) vheX we have today Gr-wmm treat along the Rhine, rch troops on the frontier, the spafl sutterinf i- y' closer tnjt clodxr to the dynamite is xajaatly the lo$icl fruit of French 80t- policy. . ' nc hos t affcing for rctuble ver since the war. If taxtable Somes, and art) asked in tft nme f Lj)ft)ytte for sym-gvtfy, lOoney 9nd guns, let's keep ligt fact in mind. nswg;np a correspcggggit who rdjd the gilloj Q a relic of ery, the C$tcQt3an express" itseftvOtiitQialilx as opposed to Capital riishrit in any form, but condones Q an the ground that when capital Vunishment' was OREGON'S FAVORITE tained less than $10. She was going to lose the chance she hid dreamed of, the chance she had prayed for because she didh't have a white evening dress. She said, trving to hide her disappointment. I'll I'll see" And then the amazinaj thins happened. The irl in the gray fur coat had been standing with hr back toward the other two- Sh turned now. "Listen, Sally," she said. "I've got a dress she can wear. I'm taller than she is, but we're about the same size, otherwise." "Oh would you?" Toby's voice was eager. 'You'll probably have to turn up the hem," the girl in the fur coat went on, "but that's easy. I've got slippers to match I think they'll fit you. What size do you wear?" "Four-A." "Then that's all right. Mine or four-B, but nobody will know the difference." The girl called Sally said, with some uncertainty, "If you're sure the dress will be all right, Harriett " "Of course it will be nil right! I1EUIN HERE TODAY TOBY RYAN, 19. worlis behind the jewelry counter of a large Manhattan department store. She poses for a photograph to be used in a store advertisement and MARTY INATT. the photographer, tells her she has a "cBmcra face." Toby goes to dlnnc rvtlth HILL BRANDT who works in an advertising aftencr. - A few days Ister Toby loses her job, due to the scheming of jealous IflAURIWS BALL, also employed in the jetvlcry A-pnrtment. Toby's efforts to find 'another Job are fruitless. Then she meets Tfarty IliOtt Ctuin. Ho sends her to BEN DI.ft.IsB. manager of n xiodel agency. Itlfke tells her she must ftlvw photaftrfpoV cn4 arranges with Hiajtt to lake tlx.- pictures... After several gnxious days, the model agency reports to Toby tbtt they have an assignment for her. She goes to the office, is told she must wear a white evening dress. Toby has none. ' NO CO ON 'ITt THE STORY CHAPTER XII The girl at the desk looked thoughtful. "Maybe," she said after a moment, "you could, borrow a dress." Toby knew she couldn't. In all New York there was no one from whom; she could borrow a white evening dress. And she coudn't possibly buy one. Her purse con of satin. Harriett snapped the tas- teners, stepped back and eybd the other girl critically. "Well," she said, "you can see for yourself-There's a mirror "" Toby moved to the mirror j star ed at the image reflected. 'Oh!" she said, and then again, I"Oh! She couldn't believe, for an Instant that the girl in the mirror: was herself. The gleaming white satin molded her figure in a manner that was witchery alluring, de mure. It was a dream druss, a dress to make dreams con true. Never, in her wildest Imaginings, htid Toby Ryan supposed sho could look like this. f Harriet. said softly, "I'll have to sell it to you, Toby. After seeing you In that dress I'd never have the nerve to wear It again myself. It was made for you! Of eourtt) it will have to be turned up about an inch, but that's easy. WttiU I'll get thu slippers " An hour later Toby fieparted, carrying the borrowed 'evening dress and slippers In a puttoboard boat. One head on the ctoor ,sb hltd.' Toby sai earneatfy, "I'll never forgirt ht you've dM for me." . i ; ""Well," eaid the other girl, "if that's true it'll be a aecoreV An this town. Kut I'm lad' we ha-pvned to meet tftls mornJpg, Toby, 'ftierc's something: about1 you 1 don't know what it is bpt I thinJfc we're going to bs friend," "I hope ao!" .'",,.'.. Toby said goodbye 1 theri ami hurried down the stairs- She had 20 minutes to reach the studio and Harriet hud told hw it was im portant, never, under any circum stances, to be late. She worked until iliiht that night and earnvg I17.&0. Two days later she spent a morninfi poting as a housewife making a bed.. I Ihe afternoon stie stood for three hums while a photogrgapher made picture alter picture of her feet, clad in smin t footwear. At the, end of W week Toby's earnings. ,hd mounted to $4ti.3(l morr than ' "C " Schilling k It' a fact. 1 You can have a beautiful new, Norgn-r-pay for it in monthly installments that amount to as little as 14)! a 4f-, 1 Never before have we offered a bigger, value or more lenient terms. In style, convenience features, flexible interior . arrangement, mechanical efficiency, dcpendableoess, economical operation, this js the greatest Norge of all time. It is improved .in tun m cLjlavoP mV : r m "S&r. i ; -xJ v )) VSymtiii as low as sea grcn, and henna in cushions and pictures and bits of pottery. Toby said, "How lovely!" "Like the plcc?" Harriett sskek '"Have 1 rr tttfec yow coat'.' 'Sit down irnol mafcif y R coniftart- Bldi You noad a rt after tatat cliani ( But Toby, instead, mat ta tin. window and laoavd out. ' . "ft's the nicest room I've evr bewn in," she said. "How you muA love it here!" "I do like it," Harriett admitted. "I apent more furnishing the piace than l should have, but, thank gtwajness, it's paid now. Well, I suppose you want to see that dreau " a She crossed the renin and open- ecr a door. "Here s another reason why I like this place, it's ao hard to find an apartment with closet space." Thby, following let out an ex clamation. The door ooaned on i closet that was almost another i'oum. Hunging on burs, closely packed together, were rows and tuvia ot dresses, suits, coat dreises Willi lull, Uuiling 'slt jiitl' dieses that were aeVerely luililtcd; velvets; brWit-ebkc j cottons; filmy chattunc; a rlcfine nai akii; a bright jfren jaIet;'sim mil lina suits;' tennis rktt'ajM; ' eute lull? shorts and . brilluint-hued sweaters; dreeaca of blue, yellow, Krxm and silver! murorvi: nurnle blW and whrt; '' in wlHte mi plaids and polka kMa. AVneMti, piaM high on slielves, wave cardboard boxes. ."'' "Arc they all your?" Toby ex-claimed. "All the'sc dfese'", Hurrietv stopped iijo. the exbssft. emki-ged wjth. white dreaa' 0r hV urah. "Yes," she said. "You'll find you have to have u lot "of clothes if you do much modeling. Ol'coar lots' of these are old. You can't tell when an old dress Is going to come In handy, So I ftaw Serow unything away.' And 1 .'mfrfuiiire to pick up "quite a few' bairgains1: If you know how to mend, and clean things that arc a little shop worn, you can do that. The best-lonfciria clothes 1 1 have arc froi& fashion shows. ' , ft;, alreaatf Mat teen worn in a how they unually let th models buy them for half -. ' taet uniformly, season a LESS ACIOT thow'Qot olher irritation 1 . . , CI? i.i a. n'-aia T...i i i ' ). ii 9 mQH, RIPE-BODIED TOBACCO ... i ,j . . .... . ( t, a- IMF 111 it, .Vitte II U- v aayx. j " I mi UjvM, JIL jpsi4iag.6s9t!S?feca33aiio to ocaupt cPfjiron JS&W srfW mmoR md $&w sufteo' jxasp it both an art.,ano! q science. , Svp3 frawSi feiBidipc, 9 Uiosbft Strfe tobacpo contains more than 109 &Se8 tgnso guisafiiS 331 (IScjMiandts of ditTrervt rmt not m& w Virggj&sq, NsmPSi msssA 3&&m Garolirgi, Gorgia,-Tennessee, SaisfSwsaj), jtaWkiital m& o&W StattSf,, but tobacco-lands in Mace-f&zm& igsrf 3s?SJa m eifo Sesrna and Samsoun in Turfy -!! &Sj9SSsli&iJ8 tegiico iaro)Pn. O 0 0 every part improved over previous models which have won the enthusiastic endorsement of over half a million users; , - Come in. See the particular, Xorge model . best suited to your needs learn how little it will cost you to own it. " 1 ASK FOR OnilU UOIt THt ROIM 10-YEAR WARRANTY OH HOIUTOR MMHI UrOII IMT . 1 ipi ; Srt-.mi& . ltisc i in, LOCflS ARE ijgt themlcat teite I voio,AciOo'0,herPopu,o,B,and,verluclys,ri,,5i9a,ettri II jt I mf2&mFi&. 1 of Aciofj'of Other Popular Brand s : O: popular brands have an exeats of acietity over Lucky Strike of from 53 to 100. ),. '!.::-'.' .: ; .'-'.' vif 'V' -MSUITS VHIFIEO IY INOEPINDEpOhEMICAI UtOKATOIIES AND RESEARCH GROUPS J ;N?1 - : : : m&&JSL SOivX ' b l'-'-'c'v STRIKE . 5axxama' s1''vr ..t- r 1. j k JWI ; t-. a a. D-'c- '-;--;--) ; I 0W ! frPN-p-D- ... . .. TlTOTl : I jJ Vl . , U... 1 . "-Cx ,. S sr, Try it at I Hooker Electric Store ( IT'S TOASTED"-Your throat protection -against " "" Everything' Electrical 0 310 West Second St. Albany O Phone 164-J StMt -against cough T-.

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