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

Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 4

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Albany, Oregon
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Saturday, April 4, 1936
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O PAGE FOUR THE ALBANY DEM 0 RAT-HERALD, ALBANY, OREGON SATURDAY; APRIL 4, 1936 fashioned ideas about liberty and freedom should have come from the National Educational Associ Kntend at Albany, Oregon, ptatoffiee u Old Time Albany now owned by D. E. Nebergall,' which, with several other houses,! reaching around upon Eighth street, belonged to them. We believe now all have been, disposed of. Train was one competitor in the newspaper business it was easy to get along with, always courteous and gracious, never venomous like some at other times at the head of the Herald. P. Nuttliuv By Fred The story of Albany's postmast- ers is an interesting one. The of - fice has always been purely politi - cal. Starting a year or two after a Ftaiucnuai eiecuun naving ine politics of a president the politics or the postmaster can be stated . . ,o.ri t'i" postoffice begin in 1868, accord - ing to a little research made with Deputy P. M. William Patterson and the writer, down in the very AT LAST - i ss . -v jv -wlillli nea' and commodious basement of derson property for a park as pro-the P. O. building. E. A. Freeland , vided by Miss Henderson's will. was the Naseby at that time, which H t,,,0 t,, . was during the administration of L ""'Ruf"s J,homP,son- at one President Andrew Johnson. We ! 1" f ln,0,n.wU".ty. fa,rme' ?nee n .u. i - ,, son was a football player on the ; O. A. C. team. The other event 1 was the marriage of one of the j Van Horn girls to Jas. Powell a social event. Upon the sale of this 1 property, Mr. Irving bought the ,Hogue residence just east in the same diock, and transformed that 1 into possibly a prettier place. It is now owned by Mr. and Mrs. I. A. McDowell lim.,iH nu... j it secured and added to the Hen 01 MeCamant & Thompson. lead - ing attorneys of Portland. Lair was president of the senate, one Oregon's most prominent citizens. He and his family have just returned from an extensive ocean ! ",1J " T,au?a ana otner places. Mrs. Allan Banks, wife of the pas - - out he fUledVpSsiUon until !was in one te""" Mrs. Thompson 1871 when Perry H Raymond as- i X?,? a sister of the lal Vv. J. l. sumed the office General U s ' Hil1' A Prnnent member of the r",TnrhJ? naLfv.': mily is Hon. W. Lair Thompson, tor of the Gospel Church organiza- lo De popular, tion on Second street, and Miss I Judge C. H. Stewart, mentioned Cassie, are daughters. Dr. Fred heretofore several times, was post-Thompson, a successful surgeon master eight years under the for-and physician, of Salem, is another mer President of Princeton univer-son, and Mrs. Boles, of Portland, j sity, Woodrow Wilson. At the age whose husband made a fortune in ' of 83 he is now making his home the ship building business during ' with his daughters, Mary and the war, is another. Unlike Mr. j Kate, in his home for over half a Thompson, most of the family have century. M!rs. Stewart died a num-been republicans. ber of years ago, one of the finest Thomas Monteith was a native1 women we ever knew, daughter of of Albany and his appointment by i Rev s- G- Irvine, and one of the President Harrison gave general first graduates of Albany college, satisfaction, as well as his service i eight children all are alive but as postmaster. As President Har- Dewey, drowned in the. Santiam rison was a one term executive so I canal when very young. Besides Tom likewise had to be a one thejaoove Stanley is manager, of a infio i.,wi .T.ll until Jan., 1883, after a service of twelve years, serving under three presidents, Grant, Hayes and Gar field, and, into that of Chester A Arthur, who, as vice president sue ceeded Garfield UDon his assassin - ation. Ihe list follows like this: John M. Irving 1883-1887. Two years under President Cleveland. Rufus Thompson 1887-1891, under Cleveland and Harrison. Thomas Monteith 1891-1895, under Harrison and Cleveland. - Thomas J. Stites 1895-1899, under Cleveland and McKinley. S. S. Train 1899-1907, under McKinley and Roosevelt. J. S. Van Winkle 1907-1915, under Roosevelt and Wilson. Claib H. Stewart 1915-1923, under Wilson and Harding. Robert Torbet 1923-1932, under Harding, Coolidge and Hoover. G. A. Flood 1932-33, under Hoover. G. T. Hockensmith 1933-. Covering a period of seventy years, since the city was incorpor- ted in 1865, Albany has had twelve postmasters, including the present one, as shown by the list above. Of these seven have been republicans and four democrats. Three have been editors, one a farmer and the others various kinds of business men; not a law yer or doctor. All previous to 1915 are dead. Mr. Freeland, the first men- tioned, had gone elsewhere when we walked into Albany, Sept. 30, 1880. He is said to have died not long after that. rermer. tie was married to Miss Nettie Porter, daughter of Editor Porter, prominent in social circles. They had one son Orville, who received his preliminary education nere. and then attended the Uni versity, wnere ne became a star football player, and was on the famous Oregon eleven that beat Pennsylvania Jan. 1, 1917, as Pasadena. Tom died in 1914. Mrs. Monteith married an osteopathic physician, and has since made her inome in Massachusetts. Orville af- ter leaving the U. of O. became an osteopathic physician and went ; into the office of his step-father, i with whom he has since been as- sociated, said to be successful, al- Il6 NEA Sanlce, Iik. T C Van WinMo novt i in the office for eight years, by 'grace. of President Roosevelt and ITaft was conspicuous here for many years until his death. Among I the clerks were Patterson boys, nh twko tv, --j i1i. : Powell. Van Winkle had been eitv recorder, 1900 to 1905, and filled several clerical jobs at the court house. He was a fine penman. He was also at one time president of I Iho r'lmmiifni -il ol,K Mb Vnn ; Winkle .was well liked, a good woman, wife and mother. There 'were three sons and a daughter. i Mr- and Mrs- v"n winle are both iaeaV Dut tne children survive them. Rev. Stanley Van Winkle is of.pasior 01 a cnurcn at frinevme. eitv recorder and secretary of a service club, graduate of Albany college. We don't know about the other boys. Keith, the daughter, is 1 now Mrs. Heinz, of Silverton, said i lne ugmmg piam ai ieoanon, Charles, financier, of Portland. Dr. Edward is a Portland physician and surgeon, Ralph is with a big water and light company at Spokane, and has been for a long time; Robert , is in charge of the lighting plant at Coquille. A large, busy, prosperous family. Mr, Stewart was the first P. M. in the new building, opened March 15, 1915. Then came Robert Torbet, in the office about ten years, when succeeded in the middle of the third term by G. A. Flood. Bob had the distinction of being in the famous track team that beat U. of O., and was a son of Prof. Torbet, veteran instructor-in mathematics in Al- "". ' "". -.- ef"'cleS ' , 8 1 "J the J, , sel Ior Apru n. KODinson -is' charged with complicity in the theft of chickens belonging to F. L. Bulman. Robert Smith and Glenn Giberson had been previously convicted on charges in-volved by the same operation. ' ' Perry Raymond, a very popular i ways . popular in the different bany college. Mr. Torbet and f am-official, later went elsewhere, we stages of his life. I ily are now residing near Forest think to Portland, and lived a good Thos. Jefferson Stites, a rock- Grove, except Mrs. Leslie Jones, many years. His deputy at the end ribbed democrat, had numerous ! whose, husband is employed at the of his efficient service was Frank honors bestowed upon him before Grocerveteria. Mrs. Torbet was a L. Kenton, a fine man, who mar-: becoming postmaster in 1895. He daughter of Mart Paynes pioneer ried a splendid Albany girl, was in had been a member of the state and prominent resident of Albany. ' the grocery business for several legislature, lower house, county G. A. Flood was an emergency years and then moved to Portland, !.school superintendent and was' appointment, a good one and it and continues in the same busi-, Governor Thayer's private secre-,js regretted' that circumstances ness. A son became quite a talent- tary whose term ended in Septem- could not have been such as -to u u. ?u iTen Wlth- 1 writer S'vi him a longer lease on the of-bought the Democrat in December fjce and were partners for twelve! .L u9r. ...I d-:j. The present postmaster. G. T. ed musician. But this is a Ray mond item. The next P. M Johnny Irving. Who had been in the grocery busi- ness and was afterwards, and other occupations, was prominent Mon4lua Kill- Menb9 United Pn 4 NBA Mn Scrrin EaUbllatxd 1161. Editon and Publlshcri W. L. Jackion and R. ft. CronlM, UB8CMrTHM KATIM '' DELIVERED bt CABBIES Ott year, la advanra Six maotha, la Mww ' Om awMb, la advant M BY MAIL Lion, BantaB. twl, Lan am4 Ul ooontiaa. Xtr pmr. In adanai . Bia Biant-ha, in advaiMa t.M Tbrc meftUu, ki advanaa 1.2ft Ona month. In advanra 50 Br Mall. Blatwbaralli O. B. A. r .nh Ooa Booth, la advanaa Far aopv, on trains and ncwaatandft . . .9a in ordcrjnft ehanaaa of addrcaa aubacrtr an ibnuld al-raya ffva old aa wall aa mw Publhbed Dally Excapt Similar Tha Democrat-Herald I'ubllihlnx Co., 1m. ' An Independent Afternoon Nawapapar ddreu. M. 0. tlotanaan Co., National Advaa-tialn( Bepraaentatltaa. - . 1 WE Like to be scared ' Once upon a time, in the dark days of the Revolutionary War, a skinny little American army was advancing on a strong British outpost. The Americans were outnumbered and had no chance at all, Unless they could put over a good scare. So they sent an honest country man on ahead. He reached the British camp at the double, rolling his eyes and panting heavily, and announced that limitless numbers of ' well-fed American soldiers were advancing to overwhelm the British. ' The .hirelings of King George took him at his word and decamped hastily, and the Americans walked In and took possession of a fort they never could have won if they had had to fight for it. Just what- happened to the honest countryman is not known, but his descendants seem to have collared nice Jobs as radio announcers and news correspondents. They are the people who have to make a dramatic story out of everything. If somebody's wood lot burns, they make a terrible forest fire out of It; if a rain strikes Hicksville, they turn it into a devastating cloudburst. They run a temperature at the drop of a hat. All this is called to mind by some recent happenings in Evansville, Ind. 1 Evansville sits on the, bunk of the Ohio river, and a short time ago that river had a good deal of ice in it. And the first thing anybody knew, the nation was being told that this ice jam was wrapping up d fine flood for immediate delivery to Evansville. A radio commentator spoke of a 40-foot wall of water that was about to break on the city. Another radio-er got dramatic and breathless about an impending disaster. An excitable news correspondent raised the height of the wall of water to 48 feet. Red Ciom, disaster experts rushed to the scene prepared to set up concentration camps for no fewer than 10,000 refugees. Everyone, in fact, got all worked up except the people of Evansville. They have lived beside their river for a long time, and they know just about what it can and cannot do to them. They strolled down to watch the lee gorge go out, which it did quite peaceably; some of them went out Into the surrounding lowlands on a vain hunt for flood victims, of which there were none; and then everybody went home, feeling as if someone had let them down rather badly. In other words, it was all a false alarm, stirred up by excitable folk who never learned the first lesson of a reporter to keep cool and find out exactly what is happening before leaping for the telephone. And in some way we seem to be letting ourselves in for a good deal of this sort of thing these days. We have to make things exciting. We insist on having breathless drama served up to us, morning, noon, and night. The stratagem that licked the British seems to have us licked, too. STILL OUR RIGHT An enormous amount of water has run over the dam since the day when Washington and Jefferson were risking the scaffold for the sake of liberty; and Democracy, testing lady that she is, seems to have gotten her feet wet 'way up to the ears, or thereabouts, -' To prove that statement, one need only reflect that one of the best ways to get a reputation as a dangerous citizen these days Is to go about repeating, the- very phrase which our founding fathers used in the great struggle for independence. ,, , This discovery has been made over and over, of law," rjy'ttud-enta, school teachers and university professors. It is not surprising therefore, that the most stirring call to arms or the defense of old- II ation. The author of this cull to arms was Dr. Charles A. Beard, famous historian, and his words are worth repeating here: "Let us rededicate ourselves to the American tradition of liberty and to the faith that error need not be feared-wherc reason is free to combat it. "Let us assert anew against brute force the values of inde pendent scientific inquiry, of the unhampered search for truth, of fair hearlnB and a n,w uy and uphold them by fearless and united effort. "Not for the gratification of pride, nor with .my gesture of false superiority. Not out of any academic pique. But because this spirit and by this procedure alone can American democracy cope with its gravest problems and under the force of law, thus main taining amid the wreck and ruin of parliamentary institutions, east and west, the example of a na tion that has not lost its head or its heart." When you remember how our country was born, and the ideals to which it was dedicated, you can see that no good American can pledge himself to less than that. For that plea simply embodies the fundamentals of Americanism And in a period when there is so much attempted repression, so many appeals to ignorance and prejudice, we cannot afford to for get them. Our forefathers thought enough of those fundamentals to fight and die for them. They believed that when a people has lost the right to speak freely, to debate without hindrance, to print what seems good 1 to individual consciences, and to assemble openly whenever the spirit moves it, it has lost everything worth having. So they fought for and won those rights. But they did not win them forever. It is up to us to be vigilant enough to keep them. They arc under attack today. If we fail in their defense, America's great day is over. - BARBS VICTOR MiI.ACil.KN wishes farm would says he forget he mice wits n lighter And lighters nit It hard to convince their fans they aren't actors. a a A Europeon iror it liahle to arrive noonrr than V"" cn mil "Jaek ifoMiMon" or a dlcfafor mil car lip n irealv. Now that astronomers have come across a "star Miioldc." Hollywood lawyers may spur a search for the mysterious other man. a a a A Shreveport. Art., girt hot talked iniriiiiNffy or a veek. It seem a bit bant on her elder, who also may want to use the phone. a a Canadian scientist says grn makes a tnitty salnd. If the dish becomes popular, it would he just like our nelBlilior to siniiik Ills lips while nibbling the lnwn. H'opy right, Ifll. NKA Service. Inc) Stamp News )W I. S. Klein "OVEliS may now he prepared for the Brat nitht of the new fler-man air-hip. "IlindenhnrK." which Is expected to leave Frankfurt on-Main. Oerniany, M;iy 6, arrive at Lakehurat, N. J., My 9, nnil leave for Germany the next day Two jiew Herman Zeppelin stamps. showlnB the airship ning over the ocean, will be ready for use on this fllKht. The values will lw 60 and "5 rfcnnlK. Covers for the trip, east or west, will be handled through the Zeppelin company's repreentntlve In New York, at a coat of 70 eenls each, one way, for letters welchlnc not more than ounce; ss cents each for covers weighing not more than H ounce, and 5 cents each for postals. These rates Include delivery In the 1'nlted States. To send such covers. Koine; wct. address them to yourjelf. For cov. ers going east, address them to yourself, in care of "IVutsche Zp-pelln Iteederel. Frankfurt-nn Main. Germany." and he sure to have your return address on the cover. Send all these, tinder separat cover, with a Vi S. money order covering the total Zeppelin charges, to F. W. von Melater. 354 Fourth Ave.. New York. N. Y. These cov. ers and the orders should reach New York not Inter than April ::. nlthough Von Melsler will receive orders for covers, to he prepared for yon In Ormany, up to ,My s. Leave, room at left of rover for special cachet. There will he no special V. 8. stamps for this flight. The "charges quoted for carrying these rover Include handling and forwarding expenses by ateamer, to and from Germany. iCupyrlvht. 1J. MCA 8rvlcr. Inc.) in the affairs of the city, favored the Hub city. As this was Cleve- " "' "y " . " . by having a fine wife and daugh-i land's second term, one term as Ln the grocery department of the-ter. Velle. who have resided in Naseby ended the job that has al- f " yung store, then went into Portland since Mr. Irving's death, ways been considered a good local ?ne a"'omhUe business, successful a good manv years ago. We think; plum. Mr. Stites afterwards prac-'m 811 his undertakings, when ho nr.., t.:";s r,it im io- rf,.ir, Dh,.t .... ... was appointed postmaster lmme- saia ne naa oeen a good democrat and gave him the job of P. M. at ly in pottery, accumulating one of I the best displays in the vallev. i They had one child, Arlene, of Corvallis now, the wife of Prof. Sam Dolan. noted football player. ana a competent civil engineer. The Trains resided in the residence of oge now. In an early article we years ago. He was a good student, dlatelv " President Roosevelt mentioned Velle as one who was a ! as editor making the tariff his ?Smud the "lce on.,Mareh 4: resident here when we came and , specialty. While he was postmast-1 1!)ss- "e wa! c,lty councilman, and about then, and were taken to task , er. IDss Belle Martin, a niece of a good one- L,ke all the postmast-bv a "voung lady" friend of Velle's! Mrs. Stites, was deputv, and a el"? w'e,ca" remember he has a for including her in the list, and good one, liked by everybody, splendid wife, and likewise a pop-this narrator sayeth nothing. Mr.;as she is now as the wife of Ex- "lar and talented daughter, Mrs. Irving was of a very artistic Councilman Frank Pate. We value "azel Ewmg, mother of some fine temperatment, with his family highly the long friendship of Mrs. i boys' likewise. It is now timely to say Pate. Mr. and Mrs. Stites had twoi A resident of Albany during all that he erected the residence of j children. Will and Esther, after- of these regimes except the first the late Maud Henderson, which wards, Mrs. Vassalo, both of whom named, the writer has many pleas-has been given in her will to the died while young. Mr. Stites hobby ! ant memories in connection with city for a park. Under their devel- was chess, in which game he was his association and fellowship with opment, the place had the reputa-1 very proficient, a student of the : them. tion of being about the prettiest most intellectual of board games. I ' in the city. It was sold later, we j He was a man of great integrity I YOUTH DENIES GUILT ' are not certain to whom; but we and a thorough gentleman. . . remember it being occupied by El- Another editor became Mr. L Reason Robinson, 16, living, near mer Montague, Charlie Fronk. ' Stites successor, S. S. Train, with ! Gl'anger station in Benton coun-Wallis Nash, and Van Horn, and President McKinkley's signature to i ,y- Pleaded not guilty to a larceny we think others. We remember two , his commission. Mrs. Train was his I charBe in justice court yesterday events there of special interest, a chief deputy, a capable woman, of j?nd was turned over to the juven-musical. in which Mr. Nash, musi-1 splendid artistic ability, particular-1 ''e court, where his hearing is adver- Blane looked up, surprised. 'Er what s that: ' "I couldn't help hearing what you were saying to Mr. McCracken," Bill repeated, "about finding a model for the Hillyer soap ads. I wanted to show you this picture." He laid the clipping on the desk. "This girl," he went on, hasn't been posing very long. I thought perhaps you hadn't seen her photographs." Blane took the clipping. "Hm," he said. Then he looked up at Bill and smiled. "Girl friend?" he asked. "Oh, no," Bill said hastily. "I that is, we used to live on the same street. It was just that what you said about wanting someone with freshness and charm and all that made me think of this picture. Toby really is like that. Toby Kyan, her name is." "But these pictures are going to be in color," Blane objected. "It takes more than just a pretty face " . "That's what I wanted to tell you, Bill went on eagerly. "Toby will be a knock-out in color." "Hm. Has she ever posed for any color photographs?" No, I don't think so, but that's! really an advantage. You said you wore anxious to find a girl whose picture hasn't been used a lot. In color photographs Toby will look like a difterent girl. No one will ever know they've seen her before." Blane eyed the clipping narrosv- ly. "She's a pietty girl,'' he said. "What agency does she work with?" "The Models' Laague." "Well, I'll tell you what 1 11 do. I'll put her picture in with some others were considering." He went on, smiling, "It occurs to me, Brandt, that we've had you in the wrong department. Mavbe you should be selling ads instead of writing them. ' "I'd like to try it, Mr.; Blane." "Would you? Well, go back to your desk and finish whatever you have to do there. And Monday morning report to Mr. Nagle." (To Be Continued) D.-H. Want Ads Bring Results 4blr p'icc In wS'di to MOTEL lc. Portland Wtalfv loctd. Fifteenth Avenue t VKiH, juti two Binutei drive fro Brodwv. Modem nd ftreoroof. Qoi Mri-oundin. Excellent cJinlnj tenrice. Poouiar relet: Europn PUn Room, with baith, 1 P10. t .intj up. Two EttT'tOnS, i nd up. Our Prescription for EASTER CHIC a.l a sure tonic for that "tired of it all" spring fever. Remove that irritating dan-druff and choose a flat- 1eriiqr cotf- fure.w Sew An c Permanent $2.50 WALKER'S Barber and Beauty Shop 213 I ron st Phone 679-g pose for the Hillyer soap tisements." : Amttican Plan iCV n, too., vth bath. 1 JS it rt'to. 1 and LP. ?F-, v.1 .TViC of(M, ib SO ,VT - . J "" . EAF.ut LjTr ' BY LAURA LOU BROOKMAN CHAPTER XXII Harriet, who was at the mirror coaxing her hair into soft waves, said, "There's a letter for you, Toby. It came in the afternoon mail " Toby picked up the letter and for one breathless moment her heart soared. Then she saw the name on the corner of the envelope and the warm feeling that had surrounded her vanished. The let ter wasn't from Tim. The name on the envelope was that of an ad vertising ugency. She said, It's nothing very im portant, I guess," and tore open the envelope. There were two sheets inside, folded separately. The first bore the letterhead of the advertising agency. It read, briefly, that the enclosed letter had been received from a publication carrying their advertising and, since it seemed to be for Toby, they were forwarding it to her. The second page was u sheet of pale pink nutepaper, written in purple ink. Attached was a pic ture of Toby, cut lroin an adver tisement. The picture was rather worn and hud uccn folded so that crease came directly down the enter of her lace. But it was ,'oby just the same. She folded back the clipping ind read: "Dear Dream Girl: I suppose ou will be surprised to get this letter from someone you have never seen or heard of, but since I do not know where you are, writing this letter is the best I can do. I hope It will reach you. Dream Girl, lor you are the one 1 have been searching tor all my lite. 1 have anuthcr picture like the one 1 am putting in this leltei and 1 keep it in my watch and look at it many times a day. "I would send you one of my pictures, but I do not have any that do me justice. Dream Girl. I have roved the world, but now 1 am ready to settle down in a little home and know that you are the one to share my lot. Will you please write me and tell me your name and address'.' Until then I will just call you Dream Girl and count the days until 1 hear from you. "Ever-lovingly, "Jonas Huckleberry." Toby read it slowly, for some of the words were almost illegible. Then she said, "Why, Harriet how ridiculous!" "What's the matter, honey?' "This letter. It s perfectly crazy. Listen to this " She read the letter again, this time aloud. Harriet crossed the room and took it from her when she hud finished. "It's a proposal," H.in let exclaimed. "Jonas Huckleberry wants you to marry him, Toby. He's asking you to share his lot and I II bet it's a fine one! I've had some fan mail myself, but never anything to equal" this. Well, darling, there's a husband if you want him." "1 certainly don't." The other laughed. "You needn't take it so seriously." she said. -Ho will never be able to find your name or address. Listen, honey, Clyde's going to be busy tonight. What do you say we see a movie together." Toby said. "Whv. v:-s. I'd liko to." It was the afternoon of the following day. Howard Blane. junior member of the firm of Amber-son and Blanc, stood in the office of Al McC'racken, ace copy writer of the advertising agency. "I've just been talking "to Ramsey " Blane said. "He'll have those tables of statistics over here this afternoon." .inC!ood McCracken nodded. ' II get to work on them as soon as they show up." He reached for a sheaf of papers. "Here's the fitt draft of the Kimball Bakeries copy. Want to take a look at it?" "Thanks." Blane took the bulky sheets and turned to go. Half-way to the door, he swung around and came back. "I thought we .were ready to go ahead on that Hillyer soap series," he said confidentially, "but there's another delay. Hillyer wasn't satisfied with the model Joyce picked. That's the trouble with that place. Everything's got' to be okayed by Hillyer himself. Talking to anyone else is just a waste of time " "I shouldn't think it would be hard to find a model," McCracken said. "New York's full of them." "I know but finding one to suit Hillyer's another matter. He's got his own ideas. Wants a girl whose picture hasn't been used too much or associated with another product. One with freshness and charm. Unsophisticated. The sort of girl who can hold a bar of soap in her hand and smile and mane you think that, because she likes it, you'll like it, too. ' "It's going to be a nice job for the girl who lands it. They're go- ing to give her a conuact and $1000 bonus to agree not to pose lor any other soap manufacturer tor a year. Of course, she'll be paid tor all the posing she does, besides She can pose lor any other product, but no other soap manutact-urer.'' There was a sound in the doorway and both men turned. Bill Brandt stood there. He said, "Excuse me. 1 thought you were alone Mr. McCracken." "Did you finish that Bradley copy'.'" McCracken asked. "Ves. 1 have it here." "Leave it with me," McCracken said. "I'll go over it later and talk to you about il." Bill gave him the typewritten sheets and returned to his own desk. He couldn't have avoided hearing what Blanc had said about finding a model for the Hillyer soap advertisements. Everyone in the office knew what a big account that was. Back pages, in color, on the best known magazines in the country. One of the biggest jobs Amberson and Blane had ever lauded. Diane's words still rang in Bill's cars. "A girl whose pictures haven't been used too much. ... . .one with freshness and charm who can hold a bar of soap in hei hand and make you think thai, because she like its. you'll like it, too. .... .It's going to be a nice job for the girl who lands it " . On Bill's desk was a box of cough arops and a manuscript reviewing the history of the company manulacturing them. He was supposed to be reading that his-toiy. Hut Bill disregarded it, as well as the cough drops. He opened a drawer of his desk and took out several clippings. They were advertisements, cut from newspapers and magazines. In each there was a picture of a girl the same girl. Bill laid the clippings out before him, rearranged them. He sat back and studied them and presently 1 withdrew one. Then another. Al last only one remained. It was the photograph of a girl with an aim-tui of daisies. She was looking tip. smiling, and the wind had blown her hair back from heiQace. it was easy to imagine this girl hail ed by tne gloiiousness of a sum- iYer morning, drinking in the beauty of trees and sky and yellow ' sunshine. It was Toby Ryan. 6 For several minutes Bill studiefe the picture. Then he arose anrta went to Howard Blane's private I office. The door of the room was open and Bill stood there a mo- ' merit before he entered. i 'Mr. Blane." he said, "I could- I n't help hearing what you vcne ; saying about finding a model to i aumoriiy, gave on iniormai. address, and his two talented children,. W. Gifford and Dorothy, were heard. And Mrs. Nash was a brainy woman, of striking appearance. Mr.-and Mrs. Nash and Gif- ford have passed away. Another Candidates For Office Primaries May You can call on every voter in the county and get a" smiling promise of enough votes to elect you. Every candidate is hopeful, , if not confident wehn the campaign ends. But when the votes are counted that's different! ' ' Teople like to see things in black and white. Tell them who you are and what you stand for in paid advertising space. It's convincing and at least gets consideration. Through ht daily and weekly Demociat-Herald you can reach. practically every voter in the county. And the cost" is not high far less t!m the cost of a lc post card to each family. Buy what space you need at 56c per inch in the daily. You can get five messages before the voters, each one two columns wide by five inches deep, for but S3.? 00. The postage alone to reach the voteffiie county rm'oe would ccto'more than $ 100. o - (Qbus 'ou P,;in and flame "0llIH(St'?-nrir;'iyolitical advertising is.Vf course, cash in advance. " g'3 EFFEtTTE. DIGXIF&D SERVICE

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