Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on April 1, 1936 · Page 3
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April 1, 1936

Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 3

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Albany, Oregon
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Wednesday, April 1, 1936
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286520 o r PAGE THREE O WEDNESDAY, APRIL 1, 1936 THE ALBANY DEMOCRAT-HERALD, ALBANY, OREGON MORE POLITICAL CONFUSION dios where she wasn't known. She had a list from the Models' League and there were several on it that we, by the proper preparations rjn advance, keep them from being the uncontrolled curse they are now? EnUre4 at Albanr. Oregon, poftofffc mm she hadn't visited, but she hated ; McoodciM ufl. Member United PrM ad NBA Ne Service. EtUblubed 1865. to be away from the apartment. She thought possibly some word might come from Tim. APRIL FOOL - Editor and Publiohcn L. Jtckion and R. R, C rot. 1m. He hadn't said anything about calling her over long distance, boi still Toby thought he might. Not that there was any reason lor it. Just to assure her that he was all . right and would be home soon. Harriet's fiamf , Clyde Sabin, often called her when he was out of town. Part of thc time Toby argued SUBSCRIPTION RATES " DELIVERED BY CARRIER Oh resr, . in advance .. $5.50 Sis. asoathf, In advance 2.75 On month, in advance ill BY MAIL Linn, Benton, Marion, Lane and Lincoln eoODtle. Out Mtf, In advanea tS.OO Bis asc-Dtha, in advance 2,26 Three meaUia, in advance 1.25 One Btftntn. in advance Su Mail Bbewhera in U. . A. Ona year, in advanea tf.00 Bis anoBtaa, In advanea 2.71 Go aunts, la advance M Par soar, on train and newsstands ... .05 la ordering chanaea of eddrtwe aubscrit. Sra abmild aWave slve nid aa well a nr Published Dally Except Sundays The Democrat-Herald Publishing Co.. Inc. "a ladepcndent Afternoon Newspaper adVrreae. v U. C. Moaenaea a Co., National Adver- tlalsr Representatives. with hcrsclt that she was sure to hear from Tim. At other times she made excuses tor him. Why should he write or call when he was only to be gone a lew days He hadn't ' been detinite about it. She didn't Know a "a lew days" meant two No, you're not going to get stung if you read this. At least that is not our intention. The following is merely the best explanation we can find as to why you are afraid you are going to feel foolish before you finish. In the first place, no one seems to know just how April Fool or All Fools' Day started. Generally it is believed that the event had its origin in the festivals attending the beginning of the new year, which on ancient calendars started on April 1. This is not specific, however, and is only a guess. It is known that the inhabitants of India have for many centuries been accustomed to playing pranks on each other during the feast of Huli, which takes place during the last week in March and ends March 31. It is also known that April 1 has been anciently observed in Great Britain as an occasion for festivity, but the fooling feature did not or three or even lour. Surely it couldn't be more tnan that! The first day dragged to a close and the second went even more slowly. Harriet, coming in late in I V . - ( j A V . ' ( ' " -5j-fc. AMD AFTER J J 1 V " ff3 W6C6TTHE f ;' a ' ? POLITICAL . A X I f I PARTY LINES ' . . : ; X -. ) I STRAlGHTErtfP ' ) :'.' ' '', ,. i f ViX g$ out; we'll yUl- . ?. v (ill I A havctocet t. A1 fX l;J CLASSIFICATION VfcHiil V Us TO TAKE THE I t JLjLy ' I '.f.T-'l PLACE OF THE YluO S- 'U'V' TERM, -SILK- W . ' ' CJ -4 ) i-rVeK stocking K7 v rM 0 V UR.ociy WHAT CAN WE DO? the atternoon, saw Toby curled up on the davenport, a discarded magazine at her leet. Harriet knew that Tim was away, though Toby hadn't told her wheie he'd gone. She thought Har said it as much to convince herself as Tim. How long will you be gone?" "Oh, just a few days." He looked down at her, smiling. "Think you will miss me?" "I might." "So Unit's all you've got to say, is it? You might! That's how 1 stand with you " She loved having him rail at her like this. She said, 'Well, I expect it will be sort of lonely." "That's belter! Though I doubt if you mean it. You'll be stepping out with some olher fellow !" "Tim, you know I won't!" "Listen, don't think you can fool me. 1 know yo .r tricks, young woman. You're i.jt putting a thing over on me" It ended with Both of them treating it as a jjkc, which made it easier for Toby It was so much better not to bt serious, not to show how she rtally felt. At the entrance of the apartment she asked, "When did you say you were leaving, Tim?" He hadn't said, but now he told her, "Early in the morning . 1 won't call you because you'll be asleep." Then I won't see you again?" "Not for a few days. I'll give you a ring as soon as I get back." She put a hand on his arm. "Oh, Tim, 1 will miss you!" "And I'll miss you, Gorgeous. But it's only a lew days. Now I'd better be getting along. Got to get up early, you know " "Tim, take care of yourself." He laughed. "Of course I will." "But something might happen." Her face was serious. "You'll be driving and sometimes there are accidents. Terrible things happen. Oh, you must be careful!" Listen, Gorgeous, I'm going to be all right! Now you run along and get your beauty sleep and stop worrying about me. Will you do that" "Yes, if you'll promise ' "All right. I'll promise you I won't be in any accidents. Does that satisfy you" He took her in his arms then and kissed her, and for a moment she clung to him. Toby said, "Oh, Tim " and then smiled brightly, determinedly. "It's all right. 1 know nothing's going to happen. I know you'll come back soon." "That's the girl. Good night, Gorgeous." "Good night, Tim."" After all, it was only for a few be able to look at her himself, doesn't he? He doesn't want every other fellow within a mile looking at her as though he couldn't take his eyes away. I thought I'd better get out of there before I got into u row " The idea of Tim being drawn inlo a tight because of her was horrifying to Toby, but with it came a surge of relief. H hadn't been because of Carol Marsh that Tim had wanted to leave the Seville Club! Caio hadn't had a tiling to do with it. It was because ot Toby liersell because Tim was so devoted to her, "wanted her to himself," he said. She raised shining eyes. "I didn't know anyone was staring at me," she said, "but, oh, Tim, I'm iilad we came away." "So'm I. Now, how about Alfredo's?" "i.et's go there. I'd rather go theie than any place I know." So they went to Alfredo's, and, sitting at one of tho softly lighted ables, dancing to the same music they had danced to before, .Toby telt again the magic ol that earlier evening. She forgot about Carol Marsh; forgot that, even for a moment, she had known the sharp pains of doubt. Toby said little. It was enough to Iook up and see Tim beside her, to catch his smile and smile back at him. She thought he looked especially handsome tonight t'hougn, of course, Tim was always handsome. She listened to everything he said und made suitable answers, but when he was not speaking she scmcd to be in a world apart a world of happiness and beauty and music that went on and on without ending. Alfredo paused at their table ana Tim assured him that everything was as it should be. Toby's neait ecnoed the words. Oh, yes, indeed. Everything was as it should be. Every thing in the whole world! It was not until they were on their way home that anything happened to change her mood. 1'hen it came very suddenly. Tim said, "By the way, I won't be seeing you for a day or so. Friend of mine has asked me to drive down to Maryland with him. He's got a place there he's been wanting me to see " "Oh!" It was a foolish little exclamation. Toby went on quickly, hoping Tim had not noticed it. "Vou'ie going?" "Well, i can't very well get out of it. You see, he's asked me a riet might be inclined to criticize it she Knew. Harriet semed to think Tim should have a job. "Hello, ' Harriet said, taking off her hat and tossing it on a cnair. come into vogue In England until the last century. The Scotch have . With 400,000 persons thrown out of "employment by the eastern Hoods, the federal relief problem is aggravated and its needs augmented at the very time when it was hoped that the relief load might shrink. , ' Perhaps this additional unemployment will be but temporary, but for the time being it is acute and demands relief action. While the flood-caused unemployment is apart from that born of the depression, the two types are similar in this respect both a cute way of making fools out of people on April 1 by sending them out to hunt "gowks" or cuckoos. which explains the now common association of the word "cuckoo" with foolishness. This is all quite vague and not "Whats new.'" "Nothing." "Anyone call me while I was away?" "ro." "Well," said Harriet, "I've got. news lor you. I stopped in at the League on Ice to get that check -they've been holding for me." Toby wasnt much interested, but she waited tor Harriet to go on. "Well?" "Well, I thought you might like to know that you won't have to worry about your friend, Carol Marsh, lor a while. Betty Turn-bull was there, talking to Sally and I heard her say .mot Carol's out of town. She's gone to a house-party in Maryland." ; (To Be Continued) deeply informative, but it is suffi cient to say that, we have April Fools' day for the purpose of having fun as long as the other guy is the one who gets fooled. This is fun at any time, but April 1 furnishes a conscience-salving excuse. So you have been fooled only if you expected to find out exactly what it is all about. Anyway you found out why, if someone dis Roux Shampoo Tint Civet Graying; Hair It was ridiculous. It couldn't be Hue She waited silently while Tim Hot inlo his coal. Silently she went ahead of him out ot the street. Ill had been raining and there were little puddles on the sidewalk. The cold, damp air struck her cheeks; it was refreshing. agrees with us, we call him "cuckoo." are the result , of forces whicli seem :, to be beyond the scope of human control, i There isn't a great deal that can be'done about a flood for instance. When the snow lies banked deep in 'the., mountains, piled up in huge .. .drifts along every watershed, waiting to be touched off by the spring rains so that every-little creek becomes a min-inture Mississippi when that happens, . there is going to be a flood somewhere, and about all we can do is to hold our breath, get rowboats ready and hope that thing; won't be. so bad. Similarly, the creeping paralysis of an' industrial depression seems tQ1 be' something that . we don't know how to check. We can see it coming, just as. we can see the fid?' yiming. Things begin to pile found the headwaters of our ytrjal system goods are pro i6 NEA Sritt, lt. BY LAURA LOU BROOKMAN Perhaps they are hopine they BKG1N UK RE TODAY ttomcwluit distuiUd one cvtnintr wlicn. TOBY RYAN. 19, works Ulilnd the , xhortty after tluir arrivnl i.t the counter of a lance Manhattan dc-I nbli Seville Club, Tim tnsifls on loiivin. won't have to execute Hauptmann before he dies of old age. Listen. Gorgeous Tim was 1 beside her. "How'd you like to go days. Toby reminded herself of partraent store. She pones for a phuloKraph j to be used in a store advert isi-ment and i a lustrous, Natural "Young Look" that all ' " Admire . . . NOW GO ON WITH THIS 8TOKY before. And I ! to Alfredo's you know, where we ! couple of times ; went the first night we had dinner thought the trip might be good for together-1 d like some place that nie. 1 ve been uicking around town Spring's here. April fool. STETTER RITES HELD Funeral services for William pretty close lately.' isn't as big as a circus tent. Where I can have you to myself. 1 don't this several times the following day. She told herself she had been going out too much anyhow, and a rest would be good for iier. Besides, there were things that she could do sewing and mending and thc reading she'd been intending to get at and hadn't. But when she started a task she soon found herself doing some- Stetter, a business man of Alhanv for manv years who died March 27, MARTY HIATT, the photoKraher. tell 1 v her she has a 'camera" face. j CHAPTER XIX Discharged from the store due to the rr, . ,,,1.4 ui, , i.(r,.i sclltminB of jealous MAUH1NE 11ALL, Tby fought back lhl 'tefttl. Toby has difficulty finjinit another job. the outrageous thought. There was Then she meets Marty Hiatt and he en.l no reason, slle told helFClf, to COll-her to BEN BLAKE, manniter of a model; , , , . , . , , ancncy. Toby rogistsrs at tho anent-y, se- nect Ca!'01 Marsh with Tims sud-curcs work as a modd. den ehange of ninod. Why, he At a style show where .ho is mmlellnit ! scarcely knew Carol. He'd made she meets CAROL MARSH, rich and ' tlitt plain -when Tl.hy llild spoken snobbish. She also sees - wee thy T M ,lf i,. in k .f it i . j i JAMIKSON who has been trying for soma V htT lo"'bt,fr0; Wh'V sh"Ul1 ShL" lime to per.ti.de her to dine with him. , lma8mc "ow thnt It Was because For a week Tim showers her with i. ' Tim had seen Carol and her were held Mondav nfiernnnn Horn the J-ortmuler tuneial hnmn "Yes," Toby agreed. "Il'm sure it will be good for you. What sort of place is it, Tim where you're going?" "IJown on the Eastern Shore. Just an old house that has been in this fellow's tamily for years and years. Near some little town I forget the name of it. He's got some horses there, too. May get to with Dr. M. M. Stocker, pastor of the First Presbyterian chtirrh nf- want every man in sight staling at you" . . "Oh. Tim, they weren't!" "Weren't they? Maybe you didn't notice it, but I did. It got on my nerves." "Tim was that tho reason you wanted to leave? Really?" He was completely good-natured nnw. "Well " he snirl "whfm ri New An Oil - $).50 Permanent - -. , , WALKER'S Barber and Beauty Shop Shoe shining In ConnecUon 115 Lyon St Phou I7IB duced' a little.faster than we can out of all ' .j,0.',?''"8' Thc sinBei s were Glenn digest, them, prices rise ining else. ne was restless, unable to settle down to anything. It was sujrely perverse fate that for the first time in weeks she had I mum, mrs. noy woricy, Mrs- J. tentions and Toby admits to herself that i friends that he was in such do some ridinK. very Utile work. She didn't feel she is fulling in love with him. she is hui ry to leave the Seville Club? ilellow lakes p girl out he wants to I 'That will be fine." Toby1 like going out and calling at stu u. Artnur and Miss Ada Pratt. Interment was made in the Riverside cemetery. The pallbearers were Gus Harder, Glenn Willard, Wm. Hoflich. G. A. Flood, L. L. Swann and Wm. Foster. proportion to earnings, productive rapacity is banked up beyond the capacity of our ordinary channels to. accommodate it.' And then, presently, we have a depression. Like the flood, it finds us utterly unable to erect an effective barrier. It iiv-indates thriving industries, produces the same sort of stagnation brought on by high waters, and washes men by the thousands out of their jobs and ATTEND FATHER'S FUNERAL Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Morgan of R. F. D. No. 4. Albany, and their rs daughters. Ruth and Helen, went ! to Independence Monday to attend the funeral of James Morgan, 82, J. W. Morgan's father, who : died at a Dallas hosDital Saturrlav homes. When a flood strikes, we never James Morgan is survived by his doubt that it is thc duty of society i 'oow; ul"'e fns anta oaueh-, , . . ., ... '-iter. The daughter is Mrs. Pearl as a whole to care for thc victims j Johnson, Independence. The sons and to do everything that may be are J. W., North Albany; Jess K. Morgan, Klamath Falls and J. E. Morgan, Portland. - j i 0 , .iPjti STUFFy"hEAD lotie to get the wheels turning normally again. And we are beginning to learn that the same thing' is true with regard to a depression. But we had to take a fearful beating to learn it. ., 'The parallel goes even farther. OUr engineers tell t us that we could do much, on a long-range program ; to prevent floods by ertJsion control, by reforestation, by the construction of dams and reservoirs, and so on. Isn't the some true of depressions? Can't A few drops up each nostril reduces swollen membranes, clears away clogging mucus, brings welcome relief. 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