Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on March 27, 1936 · Page 4
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Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 4

Albany, Oregon
Issue Date:
Friday, March 27, 1936
Page 4
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2 0 o .. o -o ' . :: . .. . o THE ALBANY DE&AOCRAT.-HERALD, ALBANY, OREGON PAGE FOUR FRIDAY, MARCH 27.01936- SPEAKING OF PROHIBITIONS at least twice as great and rich in behind THE'Scriraa IN WASMMSTOI? Culered at Albany. Oregon, postofrice aecond-claaa mall Member United Press Q BY RODNEY DUTCHER- - O I '. OVER AMERICA i JfS ' jT't J CdT THAT WC COUCDNT ' ' S5S' " vi" 71 emforce, so we j i-;?fijrlS'S tood before the full-length mirror, trying tfieVap. Yes. it was better Tasted lo Ore lit; hi. It was quite beWming- She stepped back, studying the effect. The yachting suit loked well on her, too. Miss Landers had said at once that Toby was to wear it. So few girls could wear trousers; Toby xs one of the few. A voice at her elbow cut in, "Of course we all know you're beautiful, but would you mind giving someone else a chance to use that mirror?" . . It was Carol Marsh. Toby moved away, not trusting herselfQlo speak. If Harriett Holm had said the same words they would have been a joke. But Carol was not joking. There was cool insolence in the tilt of Carol Marsh's head, the steady, unsmiling dark eyes. Toby crossed to a window, turning her back on the room. The usual afternoon traffic was in progress in the street below, but Toby saw none of it. Tears that she refused to shed blinded her. Fiercely she winked them back. She would not give way. She would not! Nobody was going to know that anything Carol Marsh could say would hurt Toby Ryan. Wrr? was Carol Marsh, anyhow? Why did she think she was so much better than everybody else? A tear, drop slid down Toby's followers that he is the only Republican candidate who Is experienced In national affairs, h a large national following, ami can meet Roosevelt in the elecftn campaign on equal terms, i The popular vote the Senator receives in primaries will indicate the importance ot a possabVe Borah bolt from tho party ticket. Although anti-Borah . politicians-profess not to believe in that possibility, some men who have known and observed Borah fr-a long time insist that they , wouldn't be surprised it he should bolt this year as a crowning aot in a long career of political insurgency and independence,' assuming that he is neither nominated nor given a voice in framing the party platform. T EGULAR Republicans, now largely counting on Landon's nomination, are prepared to make some concessions to Borah aa to the platform. The question would remain whether the concessions would be enough to satisfy Borah, who insists the party must be rescued from Wall Street and the Old Guard. In 1912 Theodore .Roosevelt captured 10 state primaries and President Taft won only Masaa-chiisetts, by a tiny margin. Taft was nominated by the Old Guard steamroller whir operated by virtue of the patronage-bound southern delegates. . T. R. subsequently bolted and led the Bull Moose party. That was the biggest year the presidential primaries had, and they have been declining as an influence ever since. People soon got the point that they were in no sense decisive. - - (Copyright, 1936. NBA Service. I no.) cheek. She wiped it away hastily In a lew minutes she d have to go back into that ball room and parade like a peacock among the tables of women drinkinglea. Violently, Toby wished she had not come to the fashion show, wished she'd never heard of it. But that was a silly wish. Why not be frank with herself? It I wasn't the fashion show that had gone wrong. It was because i.he'd found out that a man she well, was interested in wasn't all sne had thought him The maid who, a few minutes before, had been .helping Carol Marsh to dress approached Toby. "Miss Ryan?"she said. "Yes." The maid came nearer and her voice lowered. "A gentleman ask ed me to give you this." Discreet ly, she handed Toby a folded slip of paper. But !" Toby began, and then suddenly stopped. She took the slip of paper and moved to the rack of clothes a few steps away. The rack served as a screen, affording privacy. Toby unfolded the note and read: Dear Miss Ryan Meeting you so uncSpectedly has made me be- live this is my lucky day. Won I you prove it by having dinner witfl me? I've asked you twice before, yo uknow. Please let the third time be the charm. I haven't nerve enough to stay around through the entire fashion show even to ee you model, but I'll be waiting at 5:30. TIM JAMIESON. Toby turned. At the end of the room Carol Marsh was inspecting herself in the mirror. Intent on her reflection, Carol was the embodiment of aloofness and selt-confidence. So Carol Marsh thought she was going !o the Seville Club with Tim BY LAURA LOU BROOKMAN him!" Toby stormed at herself. "You let yourself believe the things he said because you wanted to. Don't you know you're nothing but a pick-up to Tim Jamieson? That's what he thinks you are the kind of a girl who makes dates with a man she's never seen before. He's probably been laughing at you. And why not? You're just a little pick-up. Well, you've been a fool and it's yur own fault. I hope you've learned your lesson!" She looked at Carol Marsh again. Yes, Cnrol was the sort for Tim Jamieson. She had money and iamily position, just as he did. She'd never worked at bargain counters or fought her way through .rush-hour crowds. She'd never hunted, day after day, for a job that would pay enough to keep her alive. "One of the Park Avenue darlings," Harriet had called Carol. That was what she was whether she lived on Park Avenue or not. One of the Park Avenue darlings. the future. Its wants are almost limitless. Supplying them could keep us busy for a full century Furthermore Asia offers op portunity for vast expansion. The surface of Asiatic trade has hardly been scratched by Amcit-an en tcrerisc, and as economic stability return: to the far east the United Btutas, jM'ticiaetry the west coast, wM bwwv'it enoratously. Only sfcouM the Ffcoife' anal Atlantic be inToJxixl ' a wnrM turmoil would Vive TrlH lMaial frMea kWVn'Xa-vM4t wmarcY, urM v thw), Wwi'r ! tirl th America and Caeuieta rawly ki eic-iiueiw.- jw-plleuu wvt'k- aa Toe, Mo worM ia ajKlia a tag Whew t'his Kurspetm w fjweV-hy ls eonw, wouklt ' we , Is SHKM'tor to cfcn-ieeneru-to axi gpca-l markets a-i-iel forgot all about falling wa-r orders everseoe? We would then have no worries aJoout contraband, submarines, foreign loans, or the freedom of he seas. We would, iO-tcad, be concerned with the permanent betterment of our own country, the spreading of abundance to our own ciQucnx-If wc should devote to the ex pansion of our domestic market half of the money and effort we devoted to the expansion of the war-orders market In ,191(1, we would find a prosperity undreamed of before. And we wouldn't hove to fight anybody to do it, either. SAVE LIVES FIRST C. A. Ay re, secretary-manager of the Oregon Pacific Highway association, learned from local county officials and Chamber of Commerce representatives that while. Linn county is much inter ested in improvement of Oregon's state highway system, it regards elimination of existing hazards as of prime necessity, superceding In importance any new construction or even reconstruction in which safety is not the major consideration. ; The local sokesmen specific ally pointed out the lethal condition of the Pacific highway be tween Tangent and Halsey ren ders that section worthy of first place on the program of the pro posed East Side Pacific Highway association. In the light of accident records this position is amply justified. Until the dangerous' condition of that road is rectified it will avail little to invest in improvements elsewhere. As long as people are being killed on the Tangont-llal- sey section, there should be no great expenditures on other sec tions of this road or upon any other roads. ,ifci,i i ' STORIES IN STAMPS Hy 1. S. Klein rt'TtiyWTwwii SymbolsNazi Power rrJlOUSANl)S of yours rtvitlznl Ion was rente rs ko, vIipu ered In tlio Or Ion t, Msn honked rross known ns Hie swastika, wiw ..sort a the nym-hnl of itIIrIOih lirl ii-f In f'litnn anil In India. It roiild he found in 1 ho inoiiitHterirK of Tibet, the temples of China, and the Hudtlhist Hhrlncs of India. Then, as people traveled westward, I boy brought wilb them their belief m a ud I he symbols of I heir t el Ik toiist. And to the swast lk;i moved with them Today travel or.- may nee this aigent crosa In the ruins of Troy And on the an-cient Collie stones of l.ritKfr. Mast fnim. however, 1st adop Hon of (ho pwavtlka as the symbol of Nasi power In Crrmnny At first It watt merely the slmt of the Nnxi movement, but when Adolf Hitler bora mo dictator of (ienni.ny In It noon beenme the symbol of (iernian, or Aryan, enltnre. In 193r, the KW.iKtiku was mndo the cenlriU den I en of Germany's mi tlnmtl fliir At the same lime, (lor many Issued n new stamp wilb the htfoked rros of Hie aVtit'lcnt nrloniSVf llio (irtrks mid the e. II ''l1 h con' aamj I ,r"' l"-tlxn. It Is ' alinwn Iiim-p IB BY RODNEY DUTCIIER tA. Sen-lee Mnfl CarreaiyAdent WASHINGTON. The next big political date is April 14, -when Senator William E. Borah and Col. Frank Knox compete in the -Republican preferential primaries in Illinois. If Borah defeats Knox in the lather's home state, a result Borah's I .;frlends confidently predict, that will be the end of the Knox can-1 dldacy for all serious purposes, and ! a Tery big boost for the senator j from Idaho. 1 Illinois is the only state where j "it Is yet certain that the names of : two major cargidates will go be-' fore Republican voters in such way ! that the electors will be able to j make a choice between them. i Its primary Is divided into a I preference vote and a Tote for individual convention delegates. There is no particular connection between the votes, and even if one candidate wins a tremendous preferential victory, the delegation is likely to be split. Nevertheless, Borah will be In a strong psychological position it he obtains popular endorsement In Illinois, Ohio, Nebraska, and Pennsylvania states where he already has filed and in other states where he may file later. e TTN WILLINGNESS of Covernor Landon to enter preferential primaries against Borah has been attributed to the Kansan's desire not to antagonize the senator and his friends, but Borah is understood to be bitter because ho can't meet Landon on the battlefield of ballots.. Build-up of the Borah candidacy, in the primaries fits in nicely with the theme argument ot hie Jamieson that evening, did she? Hastily, Toby made up her mind. She crossed to where the maid was smoothing out discarded garments. Toby said, "Do you think you could find Mr. Jamieson the young man who gave you the message?" "I think I could." The maid smiled. "He said he'd be waitin' for an answer." Toby moved nearer. "Tell him." she said, 'that Miss Ryan will be ready at 5:30 " (To Be Continued) Schilling Mexican Cllilj. Pivcl o Wilken Family Cooking Alburl and NBA Newi Service. Established 18CS. Editor and Pnbllsbere W. L. Jsjekson and B. K. Cronlae SUBSCRIPTION BATES DELIVERED BY CARRIER One year, la advance v&f) Six monthe. In advanoe One inoDth, In advance rfi BY MAIL Una, Bentoa, Marloa, kar JSP WSOT eonnuea. One year, la advanoe dttiW", ix menus, la advance Three seonthe. In adyatn Bt One month, in advance -.. XBt By Mail BUwdfcae in & One year. In -adKMice $pi& 81a monthaj In advance. ........... &ie Be wnntht lb ajbatnce iSO Iter coir on tea-leis and' tnyKuftanna- . . la etdeidntt cKanwe- of atldrjeas - arsta.eVuil.a'- achrexa- aiye old as- erell ae nsj' BublUKed- Belly. 'Except Buirdaw TKe Eteaaoerat'Herald Bubliirhln Co., lhe n- la'depjendfanv. Atftennoon- Newsnap-rr. adUrcae. at: C. Miwenseu- Sot, National AdVen-tartar Repreeentatlvce. WORK FOR PRISONERS Warden Lewis' complaint that not enough work is available to keep prisoners in the Oregon stale penitentiary busy could well be echoed here. After the court house lawn has been mowed there is absolutely nothing for prisoners at the Linn county jail to do. The sheriff's office is not equipped to deploy its proteges along county roads, and road work Ib being done anyway by WPA labor. The resulting enforced Idleness may be pleasing to some of the prisoners and to others not, but the fact remains that idle hands usually turn to mischief, and no program looking toward reforming evil doers can bo effective unless it Includes occupational provisions. Much of the trouble- is due to the protests which inevitably arise when an attempt is made to employ prisoners at productive labor. It is always contended that convict labor competes with outside labor and throws men out of Jobs. While the extent of competition is probably exaggerated by the opposition, it seems that there should be some avenues through which the energies of prisoners might be directed which would be productive and at the same time non-competitive with free labor. A prison employment program which could be adapted to county as wall as stale prisoners would be such a boon that a thorough study of the situation by competent persons Is warranted. Here is a matter to which the 1937 slate legislature might well devote some of its time. WAR MARKETS NOT ALL Determination of a United States neutrality policy is a matter which must be disposed of before Europe plunges into what seems generally regarded as the inevitable war. It is high time for the people of this country to de cide what they are going to do' next time. This was apparent even lust fall. The Nye committee had made its revolutions, and wc had all been persuaded to re-examine the things we did between- 1U14 and 1917, in the hope that we might be able to find a way to stay out of the next war. Then came winter, and congivs-, debated the matter Interminably; and the makeshift neutrality law of last spring was extended for another year. And then the whole proposition was forgotten. Europe today is doing its best to persuade us that getting the right kind of0neiitralily law is of the highest importance to us- Ku-ropc is going to have a new war one of these days; then the old problems of 1914-1917 will come up again, and we shall have to try once more to dodge pitfalls which grow progressively bigKer and more numerous. The whole problem is really simple, when you boil it down. It comes down, essentially,, to this; When foreign nations fight, shall we Insist on our right to carry on as much neutral trade with them as the circumstances may permit, or shall we shut our doors and stay strictly at home, passing up the chance to make big profits and thereby avoiding entanglement in a war that is not of our making? We have had (Kenty of argu ment, from both sides. We have been reminded that war abroad means prosperity in America for a time, anyway; we have also been reminded that this kind of prosperity can be remarkably expensive in the long run. There is just one point that has not been extensively touched on. That point is the simple fact that our greatest chance for last ing prosperity lies within our own borders. We need to remind . .ourselves again that the world's creates! market is enclosed by the bound arlei of the United -States. Not only is It the world's greatest GENUINE OLD FASHIONED APPLE JACK BRANDY Carefully distilled and slowly aged i" heavy oak barrels FULL 90 PROOF "" DLD5PEA5 Fin OU Appl. BrarxJy i j5s-' 4.'. Folks, you're keeping me and the boys a-hopping these days IIMilN 1IKK-E TODAY TOIIY KYAN, ID, worka behind Hit- Jvwelry counter of a large Manhattan tlv nartmcnt atore. trhe poeea for a photoaraph to be uepd in a store advcrtUvment ami MARTY WATT, the photoiirnpher, lell her the ha. a ''camera" face. UltcharaYHl from the etore flue to the chemlnii of Jealoui MAUKINK UAI.l., Tohy has difficulty finding another job. Then ehe mett Marty Illott and ho send. Iur to IIKN 1II.AKK, monaaiT of n moiti-l BKcnvy. Toby reRiHteni nt the iiKcncy, et!-curr, work ai a reodcl. tin a bile one afternoon fhc tiH'ctH wi-illlhy T1MUTUY JAMIKHON who ujikn Iter to hnve dinner with him. Tohy refuHoM. Toby and hor frlrnd, HAHHIKT IIOI.M. tiiko part in a bum-fit atylo Mhow. CAKUI, MMtUlI, wealUiy and anobblsb, al.o mod-ele In the .how.. Toby, parading an a model, Rt-ea Jniiiit-tton aunln. iNOVY CO ON WITH THE STORY CHAPTER XV Toby said, "But this isn't the third time. It's the fourth." "Du you really remember?" Tim Jamieson's smile widened. "Sav, that's great! Yes, this is the fourth lime Kind Fate has brought us together. It really must be rate, you know, because when I try to find you 1 never can; then, when I, least expect to see you there you are! That s Kate, isn't it?" Maybe," Toby smiled. "But it t. Hito. too, .that Im working and can! stand here talking " "What I meant,' Tim went on quickly, "was that it was the third tune Id tried to catch your eye here in this room. Third time's-a charm, you know. When l was a kid wo used to say that. We'd try to do something and if it didn't work the first time or tho second, we'd always say" "I know, Toby put in quickly.. Third time's charm. I used to say it, too. But, really, I've got to go. Don t you understand that I'm modeling" "I certainly do," he assured her. 'And doing a swell job of it. As a mutter of fact, you're a knockout in that outfit. Best looking model in the room- Cm, yes, you ale. Absolutely a knock-out! Toby didn't wait to hear any more. She hurried toward the door- Fortunately the girl who was wailing there was Harriet, who maile no comment, though her aiclu'd brows indicated that she had wi-tnussoi-l the brief scene. Back tH the ct-russ-ilig room, Toby stole a g.!iKW at herself in tin? mirror. TIwm was color in her cheeks thiet k-M Mot been there before, lfc-r eyes were brighter too. Hut it h.-eJ baun a shock seeing Tim Jamieson when she had been so sure she never would see him agnin. It really was queer, the way they ltj-pt running into each other ways that nobody could possibly have planned. Maybe he was right about it; maybe it was Falc. It linos t seemed to be- 1936 NCA Service, lea. A girl Harriet had introduced as Janet came over to where Toby sat and said, "How do youu suppose this thing should go? It's more than 1 can figure out " Janet was wearing a lemon-colored chiffon gown, with an intricate loped scarf that didn't look quite as it should be. Toby made a suggestion, but it didn't seem to help. They tried several other ways until Miss Landers' assistant showed them how the scarf was supposed to be worn. Janet picked up a lemon-colored cart-wheel hat, then tilted A on her head and disappeared through the door as Carol Marsh came flouncing in. Carol was in white flannel, with a touch of flame at the throat. There was a coat to the dress and she tossed it aside carelessly, so that the maid who was waiting for it had to stoop to pick it up. "Butty!" Carol exclaimed. "Who do you think I just saw?" "How should I know?" Betty Turnbull answered- She was sit ting before a mirror, intent on placing a hair ornament in her blond curlso "Who was it?" "Itm Janucson of all people! Can you imagine Tim at a style show? I was never more surprised In my life! But I suppose somebody told him I was modeling here this afternoon and that's why - he came. He follows m eeverywhere; honestly, it's almost a nuisance but, of course, I'm crazy- about him." i, - -. ' ''Who wouldn t be?" Betty had the ornament in place now and turned. "He's got everything, hasn't he? Looks, family, money what more could a girl want? If there were more Tim Jamicsons in the world I'd be a lot better pleased." It was sweet ot him to come wasn't it?" Carol wiped rouge from her lips, preparatory to smoothing on a fresh supply. "You know what 1 think 1 11 do.' 1 m going to tell Tun he can Uioe us lo the Seville Club tonight. They say lj'ie are some divine new dancers mere. I was supposed to go somewhere with Tom Prescott lie s been calling and calling and I finally promised him a date but 1 11 get out of it somehow. "Oh, do, Carol! I'U call Wally no, I don't believe I will, we molit run into someone else " They went on, making plans for the evening. Toby could hear their voices clearly, but she Vis not listening. So Tim Jamieson was mad about Carol Marsh, was he? Followed her everywhere. That was the reason he had come to the fa hion sow because Carol was there. Oh. what a little fool she'd lentil Olint n ill. rirlt,il,-Mie littln fool! "And you actually believe J n - - Ixit lo. Blk. !. Houck'a Addn. !t 111k. I aad Lol 1 Blk & d Winona Park. Lots 1 and I, Blk. Monteith'a So, Addn. Its 7 and S, Blk. . Goltra l"ark Addn. Lms 1 and S. Blk. 1. So. Albany. Lot i, Blk. 1 City View Adda. - 40 Aceaw near Lebanon. 33 AcrvOo! County near Daluu. COLLEGE. ALBANY, OREGON. all to , to or4 a The maid was slipping a dress over Carol Marsh's head. One of the fastenings caught in a bit of fragile luce and Carol spoke sharply- "Clumsy creattUj'c!" she said, "can't you watch what you're do-ii'?" Well, if that was the sort of girl Tim Jamieson was crazy about, right. That was fine with Toby. That was wonderful. "I never want see him again!" she told her self. "Never. And this time 1 mean it!" Suddenly Toby realized that she hud been wasting time. She'd have hurry; she was supposed to go in a few minutes, ihe models had been warned that if une of them were late she'd throw the entire show off schedule. Toby took down the yachting suit everyone had exclaimed Fbout and got into it. The suit had white trousers and a blue coat like a ship's officer's. To top it, there was frivolous version of a sailor's cap, to be worn at an audacious angle. SALVE COLDS prise Un;2.!'roD.S', 5c. 10c, 2Se LO S A N G E L ES 333 uA''rrJr Bat eo Tl a&MCMt convenient tuxammoditait aRnestO GriB br Attb lwiirioustB Coffee Unsurpassed servarxlluxurfTx r ore youa araiinq!y low axt) HOTEL ifHifHni II II ll o lor mm fiV - t" tllllllfl aseZr AtoJJW J ins - ; x j? Swm tf 1cmjii ht miW and gentle tastiness of WLSma Family Whitjoy k kind of catching on 1 around -Tjthe wy the orcprs gjle along. Ahd rf mutter whgt hppn, as sure as my "jyime is QHrrJp Wilken, that Wilken Family quality is always going to be right in every bottle. I've put all the knack of my 40 or so years of experifnc aSSaSSr"0"' - Si REDUCED PRICE S&LE ALBANY RESIDENTIAL LOTS AVr!iny Collrie will sell any or all of the Lots and Parcels Ustrd Below at Very Attractive Prices 1 j) I) P. S, Free, a copy of our you 11 write me at The Maples. R. F. D. No. 3, Scbenley, AVAILABLE IN OREGOK ) U. 1. i, t, 4, Bit :. Haael-wood AM. I xt a. ink. 4. Mnnmont Addn., Albany. 1'art of Blk. 40, Monteith'a Suuthera Addn. Lol. 1 and 1. Blk. il. So. Albaay. NS Lets T aad Blk. V. Moa. lelth't Bo. Adda. FARM PROPERTIES 1 ArifSl'irtle Home Tract. 40 ArVr' Stock Ranch near Mountain Home. CALL OrtRITE AbANY gf TvoTaI'i0',-tY 86.8 proof 75 neutral spirits market as of today; It can be made l,maWv

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