Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on March 31, 1936 · Page 4
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Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 4

Albany, Oregon
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 31, 1936
Page 4
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PAGE FOUR THE ALBANY DEMOCRAT-HE R A CD;V ALBANY, OREGON TU ESDAY, MARCH 31, 1936 THE no USE THAT WAS BlilLT UPON SAND Primary In a Graded School" T7 fcaUrad at Albany, Oregon, postoffles as BEHIND THE . SCENES in -WASHINGTON- - 'That's Gi'lda Lang. She's going io nuiiywotiu to mane a picture. unuu iwang was an Lngusn ac-u ess, lainous on botn sides of the AilaMic-.. Toby.. said excitedly,, "rteany, Tim: js it realty uuua xang.' ' ' "ui course it is. That's Todd BY RODNEY DUTCH ER. 0 ,v-.-- , 7 - - V-,- I house the affiliated group. The BYlftdDXRYbinCHRR SEA Sclfle Staff 4orreMpundent WASHINGTON. A new group of " hitherto concealed brain trust-era has been pulled out of the bushes by the president himself, to compose the committee which will make, a survey of the government for him, with a View to reorganization. ' . ... Nobody will ever know exactly how much Influence Louis Brown-low, chairman, had on the New Deal. But members and proteges of the Brownlow group have come Into government ranks in considerable numbers Just as Dr Felix Frankfurter of Harvard' was called on to Tecom- mend lawyers and Dr Tugwell brought In numerous economists. Brownlow often has been asked to: he began his present worn, , recommend men for the New Deal's j " " ' j" ( '" administrative and executive jobs. rpHEJ other two members! ot- 4lic Aloof from political policies, he 1 reorganization committee-., are and his lieutenants have drafted ; nrewnlow's close associate, Charles ' administrative set-ups for various :E Merriam boss professor of po-agencies. ' 1 litlcal science at Chicago Univer- The aid he has given and now!g)ty ani tna man wno makes, the' It expected to give In the reor-j .Natiorml Resources Board, with lfs secretaries oi tnose groups ana Brownlow are often referred to as "Brownie and Tils boys." ."Brownie" and various of "his boys" helped organize the administrative setups of FERA, AAA, CWA. WPA, PWA, and TVA, avoiding contact with political policies and staying In the background. Roosevelt called Brownlow In months ago to discuss government reorganization- . . ,. , . ., The Chicagoan Is especially intimate with Secretary Ickes - -and Harry Hopkins. Once a newspaperman In Washington, he was appointed a District of Columbia commissioner by President Wilson and was city manager of Petersburg, Va.. and Knoxville. Tenn., before natlonai srvcys and national plan- nines go 'round and Luther H : Uulirk, director of the Institute of Public Administration arid aV member nf Brownlow's board. , Brownlow and most other members of his group have been offered Important government Jobs. Frahk Bane, now executive officer of ho Social Security Board and 'formerly director of the American Public Welfare Association, Is the. most conspicuous one to accept .'Civil Service Commissioner, Leonard .p. White was. a. Br0wnl9w-M.err.lam associate. Administrative Officer William A. F. Stephenson of PyVA Housing Division is one of many New Deal appointees recommended by Brownlow. . . ... (Copyright, 1036. NBA Servlce,4no.) Monday at the Albany General hospital. - - hatattceil. solvent 'action Nhat hrinfts out Dthcrwbs liiddfn flavors I from the fine, quality hoH,,., barley-malt, und yeast ued"iii the brew- i ing ui Uiyinpia Beer. , j For two fsenrrations this rare flavor i han mad Olympia noit popular. D EECl Us IA "tl jor safe r everfwhei DRAUGHT OLYJUPIA nl -plaeei of dullmtion IA Manders with her. i oumpea into inem 'nasi nigm -" ' "uast mgni.' i thought you were at home?" i was but I er, I saw them on the street. They say wanders is iaiy uouut uuua. Well, you can t tjiuuie mm tor mat. Looks like a million, -aoesn t sne? uo you re-memuei' mat lust snow ot neis, year oeiui'e last.' ' ' ' "inu i i uiun I sue it." Inn Knew a great deal about die meacer. rooy nao. oeen must mpressea by all he had told her aoout aciois and 'actresses and trie piays tney appeared in. Bits oi eossip :bout mis one und that, he niiKVv wnu were in tne new plays, even Ueiuie mey nau openea, v.uu oiuititu me lnianciai loss wrien one -Hopped." A oozen times lie nao poimeu out ceieoiities to Hw piuuuccis, piay wiignts, ' soiig wi ill-is us weu us actois and aan-ccis aim cuuius gins, iooy inougnt t was amazing mat he iememuei- eu tnem-ail. -a Tim iimshed his drink and or- ueieu a-sc:uiiu: xiir we,i on iair.-mg'uouui -tuua uuiig.- "tine was a sensation in mat piay,"'he said, "it Wiu uiie oi ane biggest mis oi the year. A sell-out every night. And ieu suuilidihy Cjjiuo -ueCmeU sitv wameti to so back to London, and running cuuio. stop 'her. just iikc tfiut,' tne: piay 'cioseo. On, snes temper rne.iiui-oiu what an ac- ci esoi i wonder how ' 'sne'll get along in Mouywooo. "one Otii- m- to be grand in ; pic- tuies,' iuu said, "sues certainly ut-uutiiui enough, i-oo'k. they're suirig iu dance-1-". ' Ouaa Lang and the man with ner nad arisen and were moving toward tne space reserved' 101 dancing. - The actress' unusual oeauty fascinated Tooy; she'couio scarcely taKe her eyes away. Ouaa tang's - biond hair lay in sieeK ringlets about her head, 'ine blue gown was a sheath ior ah exquisite ngure. But the surprising tning ubOut 'Oilda vLang was tnai ner lace had piquancy, it Wasn't at all the sort you would expect wnn sucn tragrie loveliness, 'mere was a hint oi iue oeneatn the suriace. Watcning the actress,' Toby ""us startled to hear Tim s voice, ne said abruptly,- "Listen I'm led lip wnn this -place. Let s "get out oi here-" Why, Tim?" It's too crowded :and too noisy." He turned, signaling to tne waiter to bring the check. "And the service is terrible," he went on. "I never sa wanything like it. Come on let's clear out." Without knowing quite how it came about, Toby was on her feet, making her way toward the door. She couldn't understand Tim. What had come over him? If he wanted to go somewhere else it was all right, of course. Only this place wasn't crowded or noisy; it was one of the nicest places she had ever been. And Tim had been enjoying himself, too. tvhy was he suddenly so anxious to leave? A girl at a table a little distance away caught Toby's eye. There was something familiar about the Miss Elizabeth Alvin, Primary Teacher, Lebanon Public Schools; 8, Musicale; 8:15, The World Review Dr. Victor P. Morris; 8:30, Oregon State College Cadet Band; 8:45, Music; B-9:15, United Press News. Wednesday, April 1 9:00 a.m. Homemakers' Hour 10.00 music; 10:15. Guarding Your Health; 10:30 music; 10:45 KOAC School of the Air, The Story of Oregon; 11:00 Around the Pacific Agnes Uorena Lampoon; 11:45, Facts and Affairs; 11:30 The Story of Music; 11:45, music. 12:00 Noon Farm Hour 12:05, United Press News; 12:15 Whose Safety? John Kerrick; 12:40, Market reports and weather forecast. 1:00 p.m. music; 1:15, World Bookman; 1:30, Bards of the Oregon Country, James M. Morris. 2:00, Program on Parade; 2:15, music; 2:30, Interesting people in the news; 2:45, music. 3:00, Homes Along the Oregon Trail, "Down the Oregon Trail in 1850," Manche Langley; 3:30, music; 3:45, The Monitor Views the News; 4:00, Musical Stories; 4:30, Stories for Boys and Girls. 5:00, On the Campuses; 5:30, music; 5:45, The Vespers, Led by H. H. Griffls; 6:00 The Dinner Concert; 0:15, Oregon Farmers' Union. 6:30, Evening Farm Hour, Things Seen und Done, Floyd Mullen; 6:45, Market and crop reports und weather forecast; 7:00 Clyde Walker, "New Developments in Farm Tractors"; 7:15, Oregon Slate De partment of Agriculture. 7:30 Music for the btrings Clara Chapman, violinist; Catherine Jordon, pianist; and Carol Yokum, cellist. 7:45, Municipal Affairs "Looking Ahead with the League of Ore gon Cities; 8:05, music; 8:15, We Write a Story, by Alexander Hun; B:30, Albany College program 9:00-9:15, United Press news. Bulbous Iris Leaf Spot Spread Feared Iris leaf spot, a diseuse that de foliated large plantings of bulbous ris in 19d4, has already shown up in southern und central Oregon und is expected to become a seri ous problem again this year throughout the western part of the state, says Dr. Flunk P. McWIior- ter, plant pathologist ut Oregon State college. At the time It caused heavy osses two years ago, no control methods were known, but since that time affective spraying, und bulb treatment methods have been worked out at the college. Tlie foliage requires special Bordeaux sprays and the bulbs need to be treated later. There are two kinds of fungus ihut cause the trouble, and hence there are reully two diseases, ul-thought their difference is not endily distinguishable. Different bulb treutment is needed for each, hence Dr. McWhortur suggests thut growers noting the trouble send sumples in to the botany de partment at O. S. C. for identifi cation. Specific directions for com batting the disease are contained n a new circular of information which will be sent free. Bulbous iris production Is now more than $100,000 Industry In Oregon. JUDGE AT PORTLAND County Judge J. J. Barrett spent Sulurduy at Portland meeting with tne stale relief committee, discussing plans for application of pension laws in the severul counties of Oregon. The relief committee, Judge Barrett said, is dealing with acn county individually. Linn county's needs ure being prepared for submission at a meeting of the relief committee here lute to day. tViaieTe1Mawl)ii,i,i STORIES IN By I. S. Klein ri't'' ''"" StampsWinanced Wedding A Y01 l'JIS YOUNG Swedish', forester, lit the promlae t lint he would wiile her a dally letter, and went to ullksheric. a small settlement tn Norland. There dally, for 30 Unys, the young man mailed li In lore letters nnd llio girl put each away a a memento from her lover. One day, a Btnmp collector die- covered that a number at stamps, which the Swedish poMtofltce department had printed with a sui- harge of 12 ore on the 25 ore King Custav V Issue then In use. had crept through with the surcharge Inverted, tie traced tt.e Im properly lurihurited stamps tn Uullksberg and there found the person who had been using them as postage the young forester. when thn collector offered 200 kroner for each of these stamps that rould be found, thi forester rushed down to his sweetheart, who dug up her collection of lore letters. She was welcome to the letters, but for the stamps with the Inverted surcharge she and her lover got enough money to fcol marriett. sprll The stamp yiiflj shown here, with SSjSj the 1! ore ur- IjsLcSS tie value. Rut married. those wllh the 12 a Inverted re umlaut iiMii. ssctmd-clsas mail. -Member United Fnaa ih NKa Naw Ssrrlc. Established IBM, Edltora and Publishers r." "1,, Jatkson and' B. Ft. Cronla. SUBSCRIPTION RATES bELIVEREO BY CARRIER Ooa . to advance Sir 'aoontha. In advance One month. In advance BY MAIL W.tO 2.75 60 Lion. Jlantsa, Marion, Lane and Lincoln count!. One rear. In advance ,,.,.., Six months. In advance , 'Three months, In advance ' One 'month. In advance Br Mall Elsewhere In V. 8. A. One rear. In advance -. fix ssontbs. In advance ' One aaenth. In advance - Per eopr. on trains and newsstands 3.00 2.25 1.25 .511 ts.oo Z.75 .50 .05 In ordering change of address sobserlr irt should alvaya alve old s well s nre Publlihed Dallr Except 8undara file Democrat-Herald Publishing Co., Inc. -J A Independent Afternoon Newspaper 'BAdne. M. O. Mstvnaen Co., National Adver- tisraa Repveaentatlves. RUSSIAN LITERATURE It is reported that many and ' surprising changes are coming over the face of Soviet Russia. One of these is the freeing of literature and drama 'from all restrictions, in : the earlier years of the Com- -mtlnlst regime these modes of ex pressing the life and thought of a ? people were confined almost wholly to propaganda. They had set forth always and Inevitably the , folly : of capitalism and -the -wis- ' dom of communism. It was a sys-; tem which did not make for great literature or even for good enter-j talnrrrent either in books or in the : theater. ... Today, writers in Russia are en couraged to do genuine creative writing. They are released from material cares and from the ham- pering obligation to write propaganda. They are given leisure for production, and if leisure Is esRen- tlal to creative art, Russian .liter-i nture should begin . to . Improve. v The people, It Is said, are domand- r pictures of things as they are,- not - at they ought to be. . A people r which has produced so much great "music and literature in the ipust i Should be able to do It again, 'and ' , the rest of the, world should be as : pleased about it as the Russians themselves. And 'It also tends to Show the Russians that there Is Something to Individualism after -all. ; , l : HISTORY , Vo've heard s a good many ' stories lately about geography as It is understood by the young. Now turn in the field of history. Eleanor Claruge In the Cleveland Plain Dealer, tells of a young married couple who went to an antique shop to buy "quaint pic- -twos -for the living room.' The antique dealer brought out a pair. "Here are George and Martha." i "George and Martha who?" ask- 'cd the bride. We wonder if she thinks the Constitution is something that can bo improved by -a long walk every dy, ' , , x v This bride is but typical of a large number of American people. They fall time and ugain for old- . time skin games,' political and otherwise, just because they either know nothing of the past ore arc unable to interpret it, and thus are fooled by some old gng In hew clothes. ' History Is recalled by most cx-studonts as a dry subject. Well, perhaps it was, at least when taught In the manner that high schools and colleges used to dish It out. But when embellished with a little interpretive discussion history become an entrancing subject. When one realizes that only when errors of the past are seen can they be avoided in the present and future the study of history on Importance. Achievement comes flom avoidance of mistakes. We cannot achieve if we keep on repeating our errors- It would plcfcse us greatly if Winter would pay a little more nt-ientlon to the calendar. Apparently the fact that spring was officially opened March 20 has been overlooked. Candidates for office can get their eight hours of sleep now that they are sure no more opponents will show up between now and the primary election. .. . Taxpayers rushing to file their returns reminds us of horses rushing Into a burning barn. I KOAC Radio Program Tuesday. March 31. 8 p. m., Ort the Campuses; 5:30, Music; 5:45, Vespers Led by Dr. J. S, Burns; 6, Dinner Concert; 8:30, Farm Hour 6:30, The Ag Club; 8:45, Market and crop re- rx and weather forecast; 7, G. Hyslop "Oil Seed Planting"; 7:15, 1. R. Jones; "Feeding Grain to Cows on Pasture"; 7:30, The Citl- en and His School "A Modern tie NCA Ssnlcs, Int. about happenings of the last two days the re-takes, and how . she had spent . the evening before, pasting up clippings in th? sorap-book she was making of adver tisements in which her picture appeared. Toby had learned that all of the girls who modeled kept scrap-books. And there were the children she'd seen at the Models' League office. Half a dozen brothers and sisters, none over 12 years old, and every one of them a pro fessional model with years, of "experience. . "Do you know what Bill Pryor told me?", she asked. "He's ithc man 1 worked with in that washing machine advertisement. Bill's wife used to be a model, too. They have a baby now, a little darling Bill showed me a snapshot of him. The baby's only six weeks old and already he's posed in some pictures. For a baby food company. Bill said he was just grand about it and the agency wants to use him again." Tim put up both hands in protest. "Six weeks old and a work ing man! Say, thats making it tough for an old codger like me. I always supposed that until a fellow was able to walk and talk lie could sort of lake it easy." "But the baby loved it. He had a grand time." "Well, I see what they mean when they say there's no place for old age these days." They were, at the Seville Club now. Outside it looked much like any of the other supper clubs to which Toby had gone with Tim. When they entered, however, she saw that there was more formality here in the decoration of the This Curious ganization stuay is especially in- terestmg Because neninn nrowniow are the Rockefellers and their millions. BROWNLOW Is director of the Public'Admtnlstratlori Clearing 'House of Chicago, which heads up 15 national associations of public officials and of others Interested in the science of government all heavily subsidized by Rockefeller money except the U. S. conference pf mayors, which supports Itself. ' The purpose Is to exchange Information) nd experiences among cities and states and to Improve the technique of government. There's a loose tie-up with fhe University of Chicago, which Is furnishing land for a building to girl. She turned then, so that he full 'face canie 'into 'view and Toby recognized her. It was Carol Marsh Carol lh' clinging silver cloth, with a' party of half a dozen others. Toby, where she had been sitting, couldn't see Carol! but Tim could. He must have noticed her Pain, sharp as if was sudden, clutched at Toby's heart- Was this why Tim was-in such a hurry to leave?" ' (To Be Continued) ' ' DAUGHTER BOKN A nine pound two ounce daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. Perry Stcllmacher about noon SehiUihg pure I - T1HE NEW EBCECness EDIrectory: y-: :-. TO BE ISSUED SOON rooms, in the was she and Tim were received, in the manner and appearance of the men and women about them. Toby wished Tim had told her. The little black hat with its red rose didn't seem quite the thing here. Then she remembered that Tim hadn't known they were coming. It had been decided on the spur of the moment. Besides, it must be all right. There was a woman at the left in a gray outfit almost as informal as Toby s. Others, too, here and there about the room. Toby decided not to think any more about what she was wearing. She was with Tim again, and they had the whole evening before them. Nothing was to spoil her pleasure tonight. She said, look ing about her, "This is a nice place, Tim- It's the first time I've been here. "That so" He was always forgetting that all of these places were new to her, that Toby's idea of an eve ning's celebration, until she had met Tim, had been a cafeteria dinner and a movie. Tim ordered drinks an ex tremely mild one for Toby, which ho knew she would barely sip, ana a nign ball for himself. Toby didn't like cocktails. Besides, she knew what they did to a face that must be flawless before the cam era. The dance band was playing now. It 'was a band famous from coast to coast. Rhythmic melody floated out over the room und diners drifted from their tables to the polished space in the center of the room. Tim leaned forward. "See that girl over thtre"' he said. "The one in blue" Toby saw the one he meant, "yes," she said. "She's very beautiful. Isn't she?" "Know what that is?" , "No." - World William Ferguson M-1 BY LAURA LOU BROOKMAN UKCIN HERE TODAY TOllV'KYAN, 19, works bvhlnd the Jewelry count o( a large Manhattan department store. She poses for a photoa-raah to lie used In a store advertisement and MARTY 'MATT, the photographer, tells her she hss a "earner" fare. Dlsrhanzed from the store due to the srhitnltnir of jealous MAURINK HALL. Toby has difficulty findinR another Job, Then she meet Msrty lllatt and he sends her to I1KN BLAKK, manager of model aireney. Toby Trslatera at the agency, ae-curaa work aa a mocM. At a style show where she Is modellnii he meets CAROL MAKH1I, rich and nnbblnh. She also sees wealthy TIM JAM1KH0N who has been 'trying for some tlmo to persuade her to dino with him. Imiictuouitly she agrees. For a week Tim showers her with at tcntlona.. Toby leave her rooming house and moves into an apartment with her friend. HAKR1KT HOLM. NOW GO ON WITH THIS STORY CHAPTER XVIII Toby didn't want to believe whut happened thut night at the Seville Club. She argued with herself about it, tried to convince herself there Was some explanation It had been two davs slnpe shn had seen Tim. Both days he'd called her and Toby hud confidently expected to spend the evenings with him. Then retakes were ordered on some photographs made mo iay before, and there was nothing for her to do but tell Tim their date was off. rhe second evening he had been tied up some sort of family affair,-' he said, that he couldn't get out of. So when he came for her the following evening, a real cele bration seemed in order. Tobv wore a new hat -shiny black straw Willi a bright red flower directly in front. She thought It added a good deal of smartness to her simple dress and coat, nnd was delighted when Tim upproved it, too. 'You really like it?" she asked engerly. "Sure. Its u swell hat. What's that red thing on it?" "Tim! That s not a 'red th nu': that's a very nice rose." 'Oh, Is it? Well. I couldn't tell. Where'd you want to go tonight?" ou know, it. doesn t matter to me." Her eyes, raised to his, glowed us they always did when he was near. "Any ploce that you like. Tun. "Well let's sec. How about the Seville Club? Haven't been there for a while" He had never been there with her. Toby said, her interest Quick ening, "Yes. Let's go there." It was not until they had al most reached the place that Toby remembered where she luid heard the Seville Club mentioned. It had been Carol Marsh who had spoken of it, "I'll ask Tim to take us to the Seville Club." Even now Toby didn't like U- think about Carol Marsh. The girl had gone out of her way to be rude. She v,us a snob and a hate ful one. Harriet had told Toby more about Carol Marsh. It was she who had boasted to a group of girls, all of them helping fc support others by their earnings. mat wnat sue made "wotildn t keep her in soap." Carol liked to talk of her extravagances, but it was known that anyone who loaned her a dollar never got it back. And Carol hadn t told the truth about Tim. She had said he was mod about her." but when Tobv had mentioned the other girl casually, Tim hadn't shown the slight est Interest, just said, yes. he knew her and then gone on to some other subject. Well, because Carol Mursh had mentioned the Seville Club was no reason Toby shouldn't go there. e She put the other girl out of her mind and begun chattel The new Classified Director' of Albany and vicinity business houses, professional men and women, institutions and organizations, is now being compiled by The Democrat-Herald. It is a cooperative work, undertaken with the object of providing a reference guide to the business and professional structure, institutions and organizations of the' community. Upon completion publication will be made in .the columns of The Democrat-Herald. The directory will then be issued in book form, .-classified and alphabetically arranged, so that the information can be bad at. a glance. The first pages of the book will contain useful information pertaining to the county in general, followed by a handy guide and reference to the business and professional interests, institutions and organizations of Albany. "There will be no display advertising of any kind in the Directory. AH type will be uniform in size and alphabetically arranged as to classification and name. These Directory books will be available to the genei'al public and distributed absolutely free. - ' A nominal listing charge of $3.00 is being made for including your 'business cafd' in this work. No personal solicitation will be made. However, an invitation will be extended by telephone to all business and professional people, to cooperate in getting out this representative Directory. ' IF YOUR NAME IS NOT LISTED IN THE PHONE ' " BOOK AS A BUSINESS TELEPHONE OR IF YOU ' WISH FURTHER PARTICULARS REGARDING THIS DIRECTORY r CALL 430 OR' 431 DIRECTORY DBARTMENP .Albany Democrat-Heral3 l",-, r-,-!-, I&S ll DELIVER. our. Bootes I oh "terrific. SUSTAIN AN : Oy BLOWS 30,000 POUNDS. r7 us,NCi ", '' ",K7f Mjl ." , ffCAOS WHITE AI seIg , HORSEHAIR IS USED IN - 17 J MMMSGS. BOWS FCKS. THE UVOsCAJl J f J VOLCHVCSLLjO. WHILE ,5 6 AT sea level, each square Inch ot aurface on our bodies has a pressure ot IS pounds exerted upon It by th atmosphere. Ot course, our bodies would care In vara it not tor the tact that there Is atr Inside to counteract the culside pressure. - Wbeu we go to high altitudes, we notice the tessQaed pressure, until et uaed, to It. .. -

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