Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on March 28, 1936 · Page 4
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March 28, 1936

Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 4

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Albany, Oregon
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Saturday, March 28, 1936
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W PAGE FOUR 1 THE ALBANY DEMOCRAT-HERALD, ALBANY, OREGON. SATURDAY, MARCH 23, 1936 from control of the financiers. A TOUGH GUY. DIES WITH HIS BOOTS ON . t Old Time Albany Entered at Albany, Oregon, postofflce u MCOBda mall. Member United Preee By Fred when, instead, he stepped back. Slillholding her hands, he said, "GiAyi night, Gorgeous." Toby went inside then. The night lamp was burning, casting a dim, faintly yellow glow over the hall. There was not a sound to be heard in the whole house. Very quietly Toby went up the-two llights of stairs, switched on the light in her own room and closed the door. Then, for a few moments . she stood there, leaning against the A birth announced in the local ed for weapons of conflict, guns, paper was that of a son to the wife revolvers, knives, etc., the tech-of James Marks, near Lebanon, - , names of which we have on June 28, 1883. Mr. jnd Mrs. "leal names ' , . Marks had a number of children, forgetten, and Frank Stellmacher, and it had to be one of them, so I Will Merrill and the other boys we have figured out that this was were not idle. While there was not the one given the name Willard. by much ac(ua, shootins, there were the way the last one in the family. ' Ient o e.-priences. with some This youngster grew and became ood Jstories7n the setting. There active in all things with which he enough old time fiddlers irlac fnnr erl rirl H n i n hie nnrt urAll . - . " , : "v'"' "v seoooi as ne nas since scuooi days and later in the affairs of life, efficient and courteous. The Jhv IvIrZl f a,ZS,,L y,;niTi Z they resided afterwards until the' rfa.h of m- mw nn. r,f wii. death of Mr. Marks. One of Wil- lard's experiences was that of carrying papers for the Daily Democrat when a youngster of 15 or less. Without any strict rules, as papers have to have now, there was practically no complaint of misses on his route. We had no , i 'door, IvQiing both her hands lo 'her chet-KS. Tim had held her hands. It was as though she could still feel his touch on them; as though she were transferring that touch to her cheeks. Oh, she was glad he hadn't tried to kiss her or take her in his arms. She didn't want cheap caresses. She wanted every memory of the time they spent together to be fine and beautiful. She wanted to think of Tim always as he had been tonight. Handsome and tender and devoted-She could still see him, looking down at her as he had during that last dance. Only a brief moment. Living that moment again, Toby's heart raced. (To Be Continued) KOAC Radio Program Saturday, March 28 5 p. m., On the Campuses; 5:30, Music; 6. Dinner Concert: B:3n. : '.!,; i burned. I his brings out some own folding. We remember . . ... ... . s ! ! ! ! Evening Farm Hour 6:30, New winning the mile run in the contest Publications; 6:45, Market and with the U. of O., with Bill Htiy-crop reports and weather forecast. I ward as the Albany trainer, per- 7:J0, Music; 7:45, Science News of the week; 8. Music of the Masters; 9-9:15, United Press News. Monday, March 30 9 a. m., Homemakers' Hour: 10. Music- ln-ts n,,oerfir,n Health; 10:30, Music; 10:45. KOAC Pnchard, citv editor of the Ore-School of the Air 10:45, German; Bonian and Dan Wright, who bell, The Story of Oregon; 11-15 came a teacher. Then Willard, History in the Making; 11:30, High who nad written some for the School Radio Guild; 11:45, Music; Democrat, showing a marked apti- 12, Noon Farm Hour 12:05, News; 12:15, VV. S. Averill "Questions I Have Answered"; 12:40. Market and crop reports and weather fore- cast; 1 p. m.. Music; 1:15. World Book Man; 1:20, Music; 1:30, The Parade of Programs; 1:45, Music; 2:45 Maude Pratt Lewis; 3, Dovetailing Interests of Home and Church "Intelligent Worship Through Religious Training; 3:30, Music; 3:45, The Monitor Views the News; 4, Musical Stories; 4:30, Stories for Boys and Girls. ... 5 p. m.. On the Campuses: 5:30. Music; 6. Dinner Concert;. 6:30, Evening Farm Hour 6:30, Oregon Prison Association a ir, m.,,.i,.,i and crop reports and weather nrf ' ,m,i,0 forecast; 7:15. W. L. Powers "Drainage and Soil Management"; 7:30, 4-H Club Meeting: 8, Music; 8:15, The Book of the Week Al- exandcr Hull; 8:30. The Oregon I Loggers; 9-9:15, United Press News. Workinger Attends Seed Co-op Meeting cab and dropped into the seat beside her. He was still protesting. "But it's really not late yet! Look lots of people are just coming." "It's too late for me," Toby told him. "I've got a 9 o'clock appointment in the morning. He was interested. "What are you going to do at 9 o'clock?" "Stand before a camera," she told him, "with my best smile and show how easy it is to do the family washing since my husband bought me a Whatsis washing machine." . "Is that supposed to be work?" "If you'd try it once , you'd think so. They'll probably want to shoot the picture a dozen different ways. They always do." "How long will it take? All morning, I hope. We're paid by the hour, you know." "Will you have lunch with me?" Toby hesitated. She wanted to say that she would, but caution raised a warning voice. "I'm sor-hy," she said, "I'm afraid I can't. You see, 1 don't know how long I'll be working or whether the office will have something else for me in the afternoon." "Then how about dinner?" Once more the cautioning voice rose, but this tune loby ignored it. "1 don't know," she said But j you can call me Tho in Mk Mnriwv rooming house looked dingier and shabbier than it had ever looked as Toby and Tim Jamieson step- When the financiers are paid and a reasonable profit is taken from the sale price of goods there is too much margin between what that producer receives and what the consumer is charged, according to Ford's way of thinking. There fore the financiers must be elim inated, without sacrifice of pri vale ownership or individual lib-erty. ' How can this be done? Well, Henry Ford is not the great indus trialist who has similarly spoken, nor is his the only industry that lias made progress toward the goal he describes. He by his example has pointed out one possible way. Perhaps these leaders, working together, may some time find the right answer. It is they who are best equipped for the search. They should be relieved of handicap that the still infant cap italistic system may realize in full its vast possibilities. BARBS SCIENTIST soys that as people grow older their ears get larger. Which reminds us according to a recent item, Clark Gable was a step-grandfather. e a e Hitler based his latest more on C erm an v Weltanschauung (World Outlook). France, Jiokv ever, teems to think it more a mailer of World. Look Out. e e e If' all the skyscrapers In New York were laid end to end It wouldn't have been a bad Idea dur ing that elevator strike. see At least the league's standards are mounting They're even beginning to consider sanctions against a nation irtilci seized Us oirn land. a a Just so as not to attract undue attention during I ho campaign months, the Cincinnati 'baseball team might temporarily let them selves be known as the Pinks. (Copyright, ins, HEA Service, Inc.) rnfiitilrindf STORIES IN STAMPS By I. S. Klein i'er'nnrmt wi Unconditional SURRENDER' GRANT TIB was christened Ulysses Simp-sou Grant, but he became more popularly known after the Civil War as "Unconditional SurronUor". (Irani, a title he earned when, In his campaign on the TonnosHeo Itlver in 1863, ha demanded tho coniplcto surrender of General Uueknor nt Fort Donclsoti. Dut more memornblo was Grant's gracious gesture at Appomattox Courthouso. Va when he sat opposite tho defeated (ten. Robert K. Lee, saw his bejewelled sword, aud added the note to the terms of sur render that all sides rnis might bo retained. Grant tried to retain his trust In others, when ho became presi dent in 186!!, and fell victim to the ntrlRucs of his political friends. As a result, his administration was marked by one of the most flagrant financial aeaiulals and panlea in United Stales history. Ha fell heavily In debt after his retire ment, and received full pension ns general until his death at the age of 63. ThoUnltod States issued four stamps portraying Grant. Tito Issue of 1902-3 carries dates of his birth (tsaa) and death (18S5: NKA Service. Inc.) U. 8. HI02-3 Vtvsses S. Irani )c llrown I (Copyright. l'JJi. One in Thousand "Always rmihlul ". li. . War nartmenl'a atnr rnelnK n'.geon. will ha abl" to give rivals the bird, hereafter, (or ho has been awarded the American Itaring Pigeon Union's gold medal and certltunle for winning tho recent Chatumm-ga national race against 1114 speedsters. aviTHgtiig 47 tulles au bour for lib tulles. a 4 KKA Newi Service. Established !. Editors: end Publisher W. L. Jackson and R. K. Cronise. BUBSCKIPTION RATES DELIVERED BY CARRIER On year, in advance 16.60 8ii montha, In advance 2.75 One montb. In advance 60 . BY MAIL Linn, Bcntoa, Marlon, Lena and Lincoln counties. One year, In advance IS.00 8is montbs. In advance 2,26 Three months, in advance ,.,..1.26 One month. In advance 5v Be M.U-EUewhere In U. 8. A. One year, In advance 15.00 Six months, In advance 2.7ft One month. In advance i Per eopv, on trains and newsstands . . .01 In orderinrt changes of address sueserih an should aWars aive old ea well as new Published Daily Except Sundays The Democrat-Herald Publishing Co., Inc. An Independent Afternoon Newspaper address.' M. C. Morensen Co., National Adver tising1 Representatives. - . INO BONDS YET Publication today of a treasury department report that it is shipping $50 bonds to federal reserve banks in preparation for payment of the World war veterans' adjust ed service certificates sets at rest rtimors current locally that bonus Bonds are being dispensed already to veterans,- - These shipments are, according to the report, the first to be sent out, and they are merely prelim inary to full payment, scheduled for June 15. They are not yet being sent to veterans themselves. Just when veterans will receive their bonds is not known yet, but that Is Immaterial inasmuch as no bonds can be cashed before June 15. -, ' PERHAPS FORD KNOWS Henry Ford will never outlive his Jew-baiting and peace ship blunders, .and whenever he speaks his statements are always discounted by recollection of those episodes. ' Nevertheless Henry Ford is an authority . worthy of heed when he confines, his discussions to matters concerning which he is qualified to speak.-, . When Ford talks about industry he is in his own alley, for industrially he is probably the world's outstanding success.. So, when Henry Ford predicts, as he did yesterday, that t lie machine, age ultimately "will take control of the world away from the financiers" his remarks cannot be cast aside by a shrug. Ford took his own business away from control by financiers, and it muy be that he knows ' something about what is going on in industry when he thus speaks. The Ford automotive plant is tin Institution that is hardly appreciated by the folks at home, but it is regarded by the world ns' the outstanding achievement in modern industry. ' i Envoys from practieully every industrial nation in the world have come to the United States to study the Ford system, and the influence of Ford is becoming universally more and more apparent. Perhaps it would be well, then, for the United States to take a cue from its own citizens and look - to his achievement for possible guidance in reshaping its commercial policies. , In a recent interview in the Saturday Evenipg Post Ford relates his views in such a form that from them one might derive a philosophy of capitalism, which has hitherto lacked a philosophy that is thoroughly understandable to the average mind. . Capitalism has had a rutlicr spontaneous and unordered development, directed chit-fly by opportunism and expediency. It has evolved as need and circumstances have arisen, and has never been reduced to a samplified, concrete theory. Likc'Topsy, it has just "growed."; , . Because capitalism has been the outgrowth of actual circumstances instead rather than the product of mere thought, it has proven the most efficient means of redistributing income and of dispensing economic goods that has yet been devised. Other systems, including socialism and communism, have shown fatal weaknesses whenever applied. This does not mean that capitalism has no weaknesses nor is susceptible of improvement. ,',In his Saturday Evening Post article Ford states his position in industry, and it may be that his position will ultimately be that of all' industrialists' He i-eveals that the meat of his system is the compensation of the producer with lljf nearest possible equivalent of the yalue-'Of the workers production, which ho accomplishes by paying the highest possible wages, while ft the same time rendor-ng goods available at the lowest possible price. This, of course, can be done only by exacting the smallest possible profit, which explains why Ford thinks industry will be taken I. Nutling, around for a reunion, ana we sug- ...;,u fv, , all their fiddles in the melee. When work had been begun to ,,, th-i , ui uii- Put the Maple street school b ock condition for a new, modern grade building, an effort was made to prevent the cutting down of the old cedar trees on the Seventh street side of the block; but, it is to be regretted, it came too late and the trees have been razed, ex- cresting imngs aDout me nisiory of the block A nrnminpnt citizen i in the early days was Demas Beach, a "store-keeper, a community worker too. for we notice that he gave liberally towards tho construction of the Albany College building. He resided for quite a while on the Maple street school block. We are not certain about the date of his advent on it, or when it was sold to the district. He owned it in 1862, and probably for some time before, for tho rings on the biggest of the cedar trees sawed off near the ground, showed an age or is years. Miss Jennie , ,., .u f.i llieill i tsiui-ui ntrit; uii-m, savs sill; was told by father that Mr. Beech planted the trees on the place, which is reliable. Before 1878 it is known that Maggie Irvine, daughter of ex-Sheriff Irvine, and cousin of the editor of the Portland Journal, was the teacher in tho school there, called the Seventh street school. Miss Irvine married Mark Bilyeu, as heretofore stated, and was succeeded by Miss Hettie Miller, now Mrs.- Hamilton, who graduated from Albany college in 1879. At about the same time Miss . Maria Irvine was teaching the east . ui . u,,!ii f end school, a one room building at about the present site of Madison school. Like the other Miss Irvine, no relation, she was soon captured, marrying W. H. Gaston, recently deceased. It is interesting to- restate the fact that a son is now an assistant in a high position in the treasury department of the United States. When Mr. Beach sold the block to the school district, he moved his residence to the corner of Ninth and Maple street, not far away, and the house improved, has been the home of Miss Ida Stellmacher for many years. The building just torn down, took the place of the old one, moved to the block of the Catholic church, where is was utilized. A new building was erected about 1894. and served the city well for 41 .years. Most of the timbers continued to be sound and useable. What was called modern 41 years ago is no longer so now, perhaps more than in clothing, the transition has been marked, and it is pleasing to see the long one-story structures for children. When we reached Albany there were no members carrying the name' of Beach here. All hod gone, Ed and, his wife, Rebecca, a sister-in-law of the writer, to Colfax, Wash., and Milton, another son, to Portland, where he was an em ;pi0yee of the city for a long time, But tncr was a daughter here. 0f Demas. Mrs. George, who died a (ow rs ag0 Three , daunters Mrs. Colton and Miss Addie. both of Portland, residing together, Mrs. Colton being a widow, and Miss Elsie, in California. NOT LEBANON MAN Attention was called today to the fact that Vernon Wallace who was arrested here this week on a drunkenness charge is not the Vernon Wallace of Lebanon, who was recently injured while cutting wood near .'.ebanon. Some confusion is reported because of the (lit plication of names. I SE CHINESE HERBS WHEN OTHERS FAIL Charlie Chan Chinese Herbs Remedies are non-poisonous, their healing virtue has been tested hundreds of years in following chronic ailments. Throat, sinusitis, catarrh, ears, lungs, asthma, chronic cough, stomach, gall stones, colitis, constipation, diabetes, kidnays, bladder, heart, nerves, neuralgia, rheumatism, high blood pressure, gland, skin sores, male, female, children disorders S. B. Fong, 8 years practice in China, Herb Specialist, gives relief after others fail, 130 E. First St., Albany, Or. Office Hours: ' Sunday and Wednesday 11 a.m., to 2 p.m. Rowx Shampoo Tart Gives Graying Hear t lustrous, Nutural Look" that all Admire New An Oil Permanent $-).50 Talker's Barber and Beauty Shop shining in ConnectieS -yon SL rhone 679K mm S. B. Fong Oakville. (Serial) Gerald There are many who b?lieve that, Workinger represented Linn coun- if he had, he would have been tv at a meeting of the Willamette elected by a good margin. An hon-Seed Growers Co-operative asso-1 or of major importance was his ap-ciation held in Salem Monday. ipointment as chairman of the Representatives from each coun- state board of higher education, tv in the seed erowers district In this there is at least a spirit of ped out of the cab. He followed:""' XJ"'" ."""y were present and co-operated in a move to perfect an organization whose Dolicv is to stabilize market conditions governing the sale of Brass ana seed crops. i a meeting in langent, last (cussea possioie oeneins to me cussed Bowers in marneting seed crops through a co-operative association. TWO COUPLES LICENSED Marriage licenses were issued yesterday and today to V. L. Jan- narv 9fi nf Hjirlnn (V anH TVTnr. wiii, t .w e hir,o it ' i;.Ti " .' ' .. " 'T ; little faster than any one else, as learned in five minute records. A family outdoor picture of the early 90's shows Willard sitting cross-legged in the front ranks, in a group now almost extinct. Willard went to Albany college eventually, belonged to the celebrated senate, the secrets of which it would be too bad to publish. His athletic achievement was that of haps paving the way for his long connection with and seiviee iui the U. of O., with a nalionwi reputation. His graduation occurred in 1904. with Bruce R. Wal lace, now prominent Albany phy- sician and surgeon, George luuc- we"1 --- gram for a year or two, -returned to Albany, and began studying law. and as well fitting into the worK 01 omee OI me. county cierK, ana oecarne cie.it, could undoubtedly have retained as long as he desired; but he had the practice of law in view, and, upon admission, at once, with his prestige as clerk experienocd a lucrative practice. In the meantime he was very fortunate when he took unto himself in-marriage, Miss Beryl Turner, who has proven a real help-mate, a splendid wife and mother, prominent in c UD ana civic progress ana aeiivi- ties. Three children, Robert, U. student, Miriam ana neien, have bee" making a good start. following in the footsteps of their parents. Politicallv honored. Willard be came state senator, and during the term of Julius Meier was on several occasions acting governor, in our opinion much more efficient than the chief executive. He was really in line for the nomination for governor at the next election. but declined to enter tne race. harmony not experienced prev- . lously. Mr. Marks is now Teleree in bankrulcy for this division of the district.- nus wun nis resuwi practice in me iirm oi iv ams i mt"'""". " - a proiessionai i an u.i oC. rw - haps no one in Albany i as as large personal correspondence that must be. and is. attended to. Every morning it requires nearly two hours to dictate answers, which may help explain why it is diffi cult w si.T.nitr nil auuii-uit Lawyer Marks. Mr. Marks is thoroughly interested in Albany's civic progress, has been chairman of the Commercial club, and is constantly called upon for outside talks before clubs, etc.. often too busy to fulfill. The other members of Mr. James Marks' family for various reasons have located in California. Here is an Old Timer, brought up to date. A few days ago we met Willard Davis near the rim of the post office, opposite his domicle in the McDowell building. We conversed as usual for we have known each other half a century, or thereabouts, and we continue to like Willard, retired on account of poor health, but still able to fiddle. Willard remarked: "I have been fiddling for sixty one years, and there has never been a year that I didn't fiddle." Upon close inquiry we discovered that Willard was born in 1874. ayhich would make him a little over 61 years. That suggested that Willard must have been a prodigy if he was fiddling in the first few years of his existence. Perhaps his system of crying for something to eat and drink sounded that way. Anyway he has been fiddling, to use the old time expression, since he was a boy. He has probably played at more dances than any one in the county. In the early days the dance was not shut down at midnight, nor anywhere near then, in fact kept going until sunrise frequently. That required endurance m the part of the fiddler, and YVifiard had it. The McKnight boys and Crawford began many years before, but they quit a long time ago except for personal amusement, while Willard even noy-;ontiniies to drvv the catgut b;(ck )ind forth. (Wijlard was the sWl in a worthy pi-er family. Beside fiddling, he is quite an artist, making good sketches. Thirty or forty years ago he made a sketch of the first house in Albany, from descriptions given him. and the Democrat published it. stereotyped by Hicks of Portland. Willard is a veteran of the Philippine war. and. while there sent the Democrat several sketerrevj. wer)published, and at-tra-npJ con.-Tfierable attention. MosV-ffi the boys yr there had some specialty. SanwvfrIMiunt- ber uo the half dozen steus. took both her hands in his. i I'll call you tomorrow. Gor geous," he promised. "And I'll be thinking about you " She thrilled to the words. She said her own voice not as steady- as she wished it had been "I'Ujtha Groshong, 18, Albanv, R. F. D. be thinking about you, too," i No. 2, and to Earle B. Snyder, 25. For a minute she thought he was iHalsey, and Ida Hun-, 21. also of going to kiss her. She"vas gladjllalsey. II 3 1 . - i , I if 1936 NtA Service, Ins. tend to like sitting around in an office when I don't? I've tried and I hate it. Looking at charts and tables and pretending to know what they mean. Going to confer ences and hearing some old duiter spout Olf a lOt OI tacts and IlgUlUS that nobody gives a darn about or even listens to. It's tripe, that's u,lial it is Pncirlr-s if 1 Hid hnve :i, ,,,nt,M r.nv nipin tnl-ino It a w.iv from some poor devil who needs it. Why .-hould I do that?" Toby though of Carol Marsh and nodded. "1 see what you mean," she said, "and I think I agree with you." "The way things are," Tim went on, "tile business is a lot belter off than if 1 were trying to put my oar in. Sometime, of course, maybe I'll feel differently about it. Meanwhile, I've got other things to do." "What, for instance?" "Oh, lots or things. Fooling around with boats in the summer. Playing golf and a little polo I'm terrible at it, I ut still 1 like lo keep at it. Staying in town in the win- gotting around and seeing peo ple and keeping track of what's going on" It sounds like a pleasant life, Toby told him. 'It's all right. Tell me, Gorgeous, do you like being a model?" 1 like it a lot better tlian work ing at Bergman's." le ?onsidered this..-- i es, 1 guess you would. But how about going around to studios and style shows and the places you do; Don't you meet a lot of fresh guys?" The dimple sliowud m fur cliieK. 'Only one, so tar. There's a Mr. Timothy Jamieson, who's i been something of a nuisance." He grinned. "And what are you going to do about u: "1 haven t decided yet. "Well," he said, "it I can be of assistance in any way "Thank you. I'll remember that- a The music that had ended a short time before was beginning again. This time the band played a number with a slower tempo. Toby had 'heard the words, sung by a radio fas-orite. They were rather sentimental and it was ti dreamy, sentimental tune. She said suddenly, "Lei s dance. He ha.t asked her earlier and she had relused, afraid to reveal that she was not a practiced dancer. But her caution proved unnecessary. In Tun's aims she moved lightly, smoothly. The dancing space was small and crowded. Another couple, ralher awkard, swung toward them and he held her closet. Toby telt his cheek against her hair. It was only for an instant; the awkward couple moved on and Tim released her. ' He said, 'Why didn't you tell me you can dance tike tins?" She laughed, not bothering to reply. She had never known that dancing could be such sheer delight, but then, she had never had such a partner. She was sorry, when, at last, the music ended and they went back to their table. Several new-comers were entering, the women in eve ning wraps and the men i it ta.l ! coats. Toby saw that nearby tables hud been deserted. Suddenly sne realtcd it must Ik growing late. "What time is it "' she u.-ked. Tim consulted his wrist watch. "Not late yet. A little after 1." "Oh. but that is late! Kemem-bcr, I have to work tomorrow." 'One more dance," he bat gamed. Q hen we'll go." QTooy wanted that dance, too. BEHIND THE SCENES IN WASHINGTON i BY RODNEY DUTCHER ' BY LAURA LOU BROOKMAN IIKUIN 1IKKE TODAY TOIIV ItYAN, 11), works behind the Jewelry counter of n Innre Mnnlmttnn de- ini-lment store. She poses Tor a photoirrsph to lie used in n store advertisement anil MAUTV" II I ATI', the photourspher, tells lirr she tins n "camera" face, llcharic.-d from the store rlue to the I srhi-miiiK of jiaious MAtiitiNK hall, j I'oby hss difficulty finding another job. j I'hen she meets Marty Hiatt and he sends ' her to ItKN lll.AKK. rnnnswr of a model j c,,r work .. . model. I tin a bus one afternoon she mrets Ithy TIMOTHY JAMIKSON who asks i- to hsve dinner with him. Toby refuHi-s. I'oby and her fi irml. ilAKKlKT 11(11, M. dike purl In a benefit style show. CAHOI, MAItKIf, weitllhy and snobbish, nlno mod els in the show. Tuhy, pni'iidinv ns a motli'l, sees Jamieson Husfn, model, sees Jnmfeeon nuuin. He asks her to have dinner with him and impetuously she aiiti-es. NOW i;0 UN WITH Ti:B 8TOKY CHAPTER XVI They sat on a bench against the side of the room. Almost all the tables w-'tc filled now. except that here and there couples had left their places lo dunce in the square space reserved for .Unit purpose. liie floor show Intel ended a lew minutes before. Now the dance band was playing a gay and rhythmic tune, the hit number of new musical show. Tim Jamieson touched Toby's urn. "Doted? he asked. "Oh no!" "1 thought you must be: you've been quiet for so long." Have I?" Toby smiled. "I'd forgotten. I think I'd s'orgutten everythingthis room and the people " And did you forget me, too?" 'Well in a way. I was think ing how happy I am. Wishing everything could go on and on, just us it is now the music and soft lighls and everybody having I grand time. Oh, 1 have hi d a grand time tonight, a wonderful time. I don't know when " "Well, that's better!" Tim paus ed, eyeing her. Then lie smiled. 'You're a funny little thing, Toby Hyatt. Did you know that?" "Why?" She had never looked lovelier. I Her eyes, brightly questioning, seemed enormous. Her head was litiid. bunging into outline the adorable line of her throat. She put. one hand to her cheek, tucking a stray curl into place and he noticed how graceful the move ment was. Never mind," Tim said. "You are exactly the way 1 like you. And I'll tell you something else. I aw you this afternoon no. I don't mean those few moments when we talked together. It was alter 1 catno away and went back. 1 was early; you see, I didn't waul to take a chance of missing you. The fashion show was still going on and I stood at the door a mo ment. 1 saw you come m in a dioss that was sort ol rose colored ltUe pink sea foam. It was an evening dtess." Toby nodded. "It was lo, civ. wasn't it?'' "Lovely? It was gorgeoi'i" or lather, you vic gorgeous, wearing it. That's what you ate and that's what I'm going to cat! you. Gorgeous. It's exactly the nbt name for you. Do you mind" She laughed. "I don't see why I should." "Neither do I, Gorgeous." w They both laughed then, foino reason at all. Toby said. "1 like your name Tim. It seems to suit you. It sounds cate-fiee and got-d-naturcd and " "I.aM?" "Well. I wouldn't say that. At tost, I wasn't going to. Is it tiue?" v'Somo people think so." He frowned, "llut why should 1 pie- o HY UODNKY nL'TCHKH Eiam for this year will come far M-:a eriee fMnfi 'urrrsindent : from the effect of crop curtailment. yrASIMNGTON. -"f suppose this Winter and spring wheat, accord-" new program is a suhtet-ftiKC," lug to latest estimates, will ho remarked an AAA official prlvntely. tirotvn on about CI. 000. 000 acres "Hut the nice thing about It Is that : this year as compared with 50.000.-It's a subterfuge -'which deceives j 000 lust year. Unless spring wheat linlindy." - j planters change their minds to a He might have added that the , huge degree, acreage will ho about oil conservation program, an a sub- a million more than the five-year teifuw. probably won't work. It is average which AAA was cutting an excellent device for transferring ' down. With normal weather, wheat funds from taxpayers "to farmers prices will be lower, and Its ultimate potentialities as a Cprn n(.rcnce ls expected to be conservation measure are vcry,Mp 6 or , p(,r ccnt ,, colton cx. great. Hut the men lit charge ol , por(s are guef!sillK on a ,3 It become Increasingly doubtful ' por (.ent ,IK,rease jn that crop. (U-S whether it can lie used lo control . .1Sillnst the )aw 1o coiWH iif;r, agricultural production. iou planting Intentions for cotton InHtvo or three years, Insiders si)fe ,he g0Tcrllment report tor on the farm program now suspect. lf),G ,tcalcd R trc,e,ous sur. they wilt once more be coiuro.i ted pms alt, hu ie markpt nRrdf sm. with the same old Problem wltlia,or .xmon KA- Smilll and ome which they stnrted lit lSM-lmge ! other s(nat0r3 pushed ,nrolIgh surrluses of agricultural crops . forb,,,,linR lhe Burcau ct Ak,-,-wltUh arc bound to force down . cllf,ural El.onoml,., tr(im making price, and farm incomes. forecasts.) And then, it Is unofficially rea-1 . . sonrd. the frderal government will ' .,.. i again have to embark on a rr,v ; TJ HLICANS are planning an .ruin for control of agricultural, extra-special effort to regain production. The agrarians in the -lost strength in the House of liep-ndiiilnlstration seem to think that's rcsentatlvcs. They face the tin-Inevitable rs long as the Industrial ; pleasant and practically tinprece-svstciu operates on scarcity pell-; dented possibility, in case they cjos -J elect a president this year, of a The Supreme Court ? Well. tl'fV) Republican chief executive and a piT.'ktious are more or les ptedi- Congress heavily Democratic, lit eal.Q on the Idea that Hwwcvelt .Ijfjh houses. will be reelected and have the The party mu-t win 115 Pennv chance within two or three yeais cratic seats and held those it now lo appoint a couple of new Justices, has to get a bare House majority. i i No party hss ever made such a SUItrLVSKS prcsumsWy won't 'cleanup and about the best the i accumulate so rapidly a they i!. 0.(j lnW for is to make a ed to, since the soil programming dent in the opposition's niacin! be used as a partial deterrent. : jorlty this year, with the iua of llut it already is pl;(g that the linlshing the job In 1J3S. (jukk makeshift version vt the Jro-Kv,vl. i j4iit) irt(s;.V si vic(?J)iL-) J O sue said. Well, just one mote The one danT?tiotched into several. It wasVjrjr.irly an honi, later when Tim helped her into i Q

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