Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on April 7, 1936 · Page 4
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April 7, 1936

Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 4

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Albany, Oregon
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Tuesday, April 7, 1936
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THE ALBANY DEMOCRAT-HERALD, ALBANY, OREGON TUKOAt APftft 1, T956 '. PAGE FOUR across Russia, the war ended, the THE TJTUATION REMAINS ABOUT THE IeT SAME f a tall, slim, rather reserved man with a habit of frowjng. slightly when he spoke. AVtHtett Fif$f tidi Club Is Orgonisf. ,.-. .'u.n or,-.n..'oo.ioiC. mm 1:45, Music; 2, Bards of the Oregon Country James M. Morris; 2:15, Music; 2:30, Interesting People in the News; 2:45, Music; 3, Home Along the Oregon Trail "Geo. Gay Builds a Brick House" Manche Langley; 3:30, Music; 3:45, The Monitor Views the News; 4, Musical Stories; 4:3(1, Stories for Boys and Girls. 5 p. m,. On the Campuses; 5:30, Music; 5:45, The Vespers Led by Rev. A. L. Lonsberry; 6, The Dinner .Concert; 6:15, Oregon State Grange; 6:30, Evening Farm Hour 6:30, Things Seen and Done Floyd Mullen; 6:45, Market and crop reports and weather forecast; 7, Clyde Walker "Progress in Tractor Design"; 7:15, H. H. Taube "Plantform Inspection of Products for Canning"; 7:30, Music for the Strings Clara Chapman, violinist: Catherine Jordon, pianist; and Carol Yokum, cellist; 7:45, tMUnicipat Affairs "inauguration of Civil Service for Full Time Firemen in Six Oregon Cities" Oliver Butts; 8:05, Music; 8:15, We Write a Story by Alexander Hull; 8:30, Willamette University Program; 9-9:15, Untied Press News. HOME FROM HOSPITAL Mrs. Mae Warren, who had been under treatment in a Portland hos pital for the last two weeks, returned yesterday to her home at Second and Baker street, reporting herself much improved in health. FEAR BOYS DEAD San Pedro, Cal., April 7. The coast guard today virtually aban doned hope of finding three youths missing since Saturday in a 16-foot sailboat, although patrol boats continued to search southern California waters. , aeeoae-elaee mail, lieabei Unitee !ree ana NBA New. Service Eet.bH.hea 18W. Ed Hon and publisher ; w L. J.ctaon ana R. H. Oronb SUBSCRIPTION RATES PEUVERED Br CARRIES On ear, 'in advance i... ...... 81 month.,- In advanea On month, in advance .18.80 275 60 f BY MAIL Linn. Benton. Marion. Lent and Lincoln counties, One fear, in advanea is montbe. in advance gnree month., In advanea pe month. In advance '.. ' 87 lfafl EUewhere in V. 8. A. One fear, in advanea ........... Bix month, in advance ......... One month, in advanea 11.00 ' ?; .' .110 1 , i.n .so , Per eopr, on train! and newutand. . . .05 In orderlnn ehanaea of adore, ubecrlr- ert ennuis aWan lv old f veil aa net - PnblUhed Dally Except Sunders The Democrat-Herald Publlabina- Co., Inc. ta Independent Afternoon Newspaper addreM. M. C. Mocenten ft Co., National Advar-tielnf Representative. BACK TO THE COW If the Washington administration really wants to do something lor tho country, to promote saner thinking and check the spread of crackpot-Ism, It might finance the purchase for every American citizen of one dreamy-eyed, more or less contented cow. "' paving done this it should ar- range things so that each citizen1 Anlrl hn nnmnall liA 4ft JJf-i nut nnH ... u. a u Ti n',bv'r,,J,n0T'n.g n,'ght- . elf18 4JIUU iUCtt IB UUllVVU 41UJ.lt the reading of a recent interview j with Grant Wood, that Iowa-born 1 ..11.4 tnn el.ne... I.- fnllnilt lu . !. . Vu citizen that, art can arise In the- 3 corn Wl wel las among the cafes of Paris. . L Mr- Wood explains that he went tq Paris as a lad, grew a big beard, 1 sat around the cafe' tables and waited for inspiration to , smite j him. After a while he found that, while he was having a very pleasant time, he was not getting much painting done; and when he began studying the young aes- ttyetes about him, he discovered why that was. I ' '.'They," he says, "believed an artist had to wait lor inspiration very qujetjy, and they did most j I "Duryea's making the photo graphs, as you know, of course. he said. "You'll hear from him through the Models' League." Toby rose to go. "Thank you Mr. Russell," she said. "I can't tell you haw happy I am about this. I'm going to work awfully hard " The door of the office opened. The man in the doorway was distinguished-looking rather than handsome. He was well-built, a little above average height and his hair and eyes were dark. He halted suddenly and said, "Oh, excuse me " The advertising manager was on his feet. "Come in, Mr: Hillyer," he said. "This is Miss Ryan. She's going to be the Hillyer Soap girl. Miss Ryan, this is Mr. Hillyer, the president of the company." Hillyer came forward and shook hands, smiling. "Of course," he said. "I recognize Miss Ryan now from her photographs. They were excellent, but they don't do you justice." "I was telling Mr. Russell," Tobyi said? "how excited I am about the chance to pose for these pictures." "We're pleased, -too. Think it's going to be a fine advertising campaign " He chatted a few more minutes. Then Toby sqid she must go. "Which direction are you going?" Hillyer asked. . , She told him the strec.on which she lived. "It happens I'm going that way," Hillyer said, "and I'm just ready to leave. My car's downstairs. Won't you come along?" "Why, yes," Toby said. "Thank you very much." Ten minutes later she was riding down Park Avenue in Jay Hillyer's town car. (To Be Continued) KOAC Radio Program Tuesday, April 1 5:00 On the Campuses, 5-30 music, 5:45 Vespers led by Rev. J. Lacklen, 6:00 dinner concert, 6:30 farm hour, 6:30 The Ag club, 6:45 market and crop reports and weather forecast, 7:00 R. B. Webb "Testing Seed Corn," 7:15 I. R. Jones "Better Pastures for Dairy Cattle in the Willamette valley;" 7:30 the citizens and his school "The State School for the Deaf," J. Lyman Stcrd, supertindent; 8:00 the Oregon state systems of higher education Adolph Ziefle, dean and director of pharmacy; 8:15 the world review Dr. Victor P. Morris, 8:30 Oregon State college cadet band Capt. H. L. Beard conducting, 8:45 reading for enjoyment "Great Books of the 1930's,"-Dr. Herbert ' E. Childs, instructor in English, OSC, 9 00-9:15 United Press news. Wednesday, April 8 9 a. m., Homemakers' Hour; 10, Music; 10:15, Guarding Your Health; 10:30, Music; 10:45. KOAC School of the Air 10:45, The Story of Oregon: 11. Around the Pacific Agnes Dorena Campbell; 11:15 Facts and Affairs; 11:30, The Story of Music; 11:45, Music; 12. Noon Farm Hour 12:05, United Press News; 12:15, Whose Safely? John Kemck; 12:40, Market reports and weather forecast. 1 p. m., Music; 1:15, World Book Man; 1:30. Programs on Parade; Organization of an advanced irst aid club to be composed of nose who have completed the advanced first aid course was decided 8 meeting of local people who are eligible for membership, held Thursday night at the home of Mr. and Mrs. F. D. White, who; instructed the group. The purpose of the club, it was explained, will be to enable members to keep in touch with first aid work, continue discussions of first aid problems, study specific accident cases and otherwise maintain up-to-date knowledge on this subject. . - The group will meet on the first Thursday of each month, convening May 7 at the home of Mrs. Grace Wallace, 828 East First street. . . . Charter members of the club are Stanley Peterson, Earl La Fond, Mrs. Clyde Govro, Mrs. Bruce Hunter, Mrs. Leslie Meinert, Mrs. D. W. Merrill, Mrs. Grace Wallace, Donna Brown and Mr. and Mrs. White. The first aid graduates at their meeting discussed first -aid problems, and received certificates earned during their participation in the completed course. PORTLAND MAN HURT ) According to a report received at the sheriff's office, H. L. Leeper, Portland truck driver, suffered rib injuries and cuts Wednesday night when his truck crashed Jn to the rear of another truck which had been parked on the Pacific highway half a rrule north of Harrisburg, and which was im-properly lighted. -Mm house of Hapsburg fell, and its empire was dismembered and still Stukart stayed in that deso ,ate prison camp For this particular batch or prisoners had simply been forgot ten. So many things had been hap pening that the Russian author- itics just let it slip their minds. So Stukart remained in prison, along with his comrades, until at last, in the year 1936, somebody remempercd them and turned (hem loose. So Stukart, finally, after 21 years in prison, made his way pack to Vienna and was reunitcc) with his wife and daughter, who had supposed him dead. That's all there is to this particular story. The cables didn't re- veal what the husband and the wife said to each other, or what they thought about things. Someone did take a picture; and you can sec the tired, haggard face of this former Austrian soldier look' ing out at you with the blank stare of a man who has come to under stand that life is a sellout and a fraud. But you have In Imagine the rest of it Now the point of all this is that this monstrous injustice is just a small sample of the sort of thing war hands out Indiscriminately. ln and completc,y I J 'Snores the individual. It can bile 21 years s out of a man's life as heedlessly as it can gouge out his eyes or break his spine or drape his entrails over a r barbedrwire fence; n nilpnn. . not because any purpose is served by so doing, m because . way u we can only rcmcmbei. thnt war is nothing but an infinite number of such cases of cruel and everlastingly useless Injustice, we mjght stop talking about it so glibly and, instead, renew our determination that we are going to remain at peace, no matter ,what happens in Europe. ' .... wanaiaorei JOin in Doing Jury Duty alagnetli, I'KETTVMAN KITES HELD Funeral services for Mrs. M. F.. Prcttyman. a pioneer of this section who died March 31, were held Midny afternoon from the Fort-miller funeral home. Rev. Tumins D. Yarnes, pastor of tho First Methodist t-hureh of Albany, of- Morgsen were in charge of the floral offerings. Her nephews served as pallbearers. CHURCH MEETING TUESDAY Plans were belnii completed lc- election of oflieers of the First Presbyterian church, which will ,o"0w a covered dish dinner at 6:30 o'clock in the church base- me,,t' RcPl,s of f will also bo heard at that time, and a social nour win follow. WALP TO PLEAD Salem, Ore., April 7. Harrv Leroy Walp, Eugene, was given until Thursday morning to plead on an indictment for first doeree ttf'.W!!' oay nigm Schilling rich in V'1-VOV .JpCBJpipCBIE- l let!' r- 1916 NEA S.rvtee, t at her that Park Avenue is where she belongs." ".,; Bill said, "One of those snooty dames, huh? She doesn't sound like any prize package to me." Toby smiled. It was true that Bill wouldn't think Carol Marsh "a prize package." He wouldn't like anything about her. But Carol would get the job just the sanie. Toby asked, more as a polite inquiry than anything else, . what Bill had been doing lately. .'; ' "I've got a new job," he- 'told her. v "Bill! You haven't left Amber-son and Blane's?',' . f "No. Only, instead of writing ads, I'm trying to sell them." : "Do you like it?" i "Well, I've only been at it a few days. I'm pretty green, but 1 think I'm going to like it. Besides, if I'm ever to have an agency of my own, I've got to know something about the selling end of the business." "I suppose that's true." She thought of the cvenirufs when they hod sut ot this very tS-ble and planned the future. Bill had told her about the advertising agency he was going to have some day, and she had never.. doubtett that his plans would come- true. Sho had had her own dreams of becoming a buyer at Bergman's. Would Bill's plans fall as completely as hers had done?" - Toby hoped they wouldn't. Bill deserved to succeed. Afterward they boarded, a bus and chmbed up to the top deck. They rode far up tho shore of the Hudson. The wind was cool, but there was the scent of spring in the air intangible, cxhilcraling. A moon that was not quite full shone down on them. ' Lights gleamed alluringly from the New Jersey shore, and shadows; in intricate, mysterious patterns, fell on the streets they passed. In front, a sailor and his sweetheart sat, her head on his shoulder. Other couples, equally indifferent to the surroundings, rode with arms about each other. But Dill's arms remained at his sides and Toby's two hands wore clasped together. That was another reason Toby was glad to be with Bill. She could sit beside him, drinking in the spell of the night, knowing that Bill would not suddenly turn romantic. Romance, Toby was sure, for her was over. Romance had vanished with Tim Jamieson. It had been 10 days now since she had heard from Tim. She did not know whether he was in New York or not. but she did know that where-evcr he was, he could have sent her some message. In the last 10 days Toby had had time to think and she had faced things to which before she had closed her eyes. Tim had been I'SE CHINESE HERBS WHEN OT1IER8 FAIL Charlie Chan Chinese Herbs Remedies are non-poisonous, their healing virtue has been tested hundreds of years in following chronic ailments. S. B. Font- Throat, sinusitis, catarrh, ears, lungs, asthma, chronic cough, stomach, gall stones, colitis, constipation, diabetes, kidnays, bladder, heart, nerves, neural-giaorheumatism, high blood pressure, gland, skin sores, male, female, -children disorders S. B. Kong,-8 years practice in China, Herb Specialist, gives relief after others fail, 139 E. First St.. Albany, Or. Office Hours: Sunday and Wednesday 11 a.m., to 2 p.m. NEEDS THIS TELEPHONE -MOST LABOR-SAVING devices are concentrated inyouf . kitchen. It should ive a TELEPHONE, for convenience in ordering and answering, and as a handy means of knowing what's in season and haw prices compare. It will save your ime,st(iiglh, pennies. May we tell you more about it? A representative will gladly call. The Pacific Telephone and Telegraph Company Telephone 88 of their waiting at the Dome or: Even though tho jury In the the Rotonde, with brandy. It was Cronin case, now on trial in cir-then that I realized that all the cui . ur' ,8houW. ogree on a real good, ideas I'd ever had men? &W?Zt? came to me while I was milking On the jury are Arch Ray and a cow. So I went back to Iowa." Harry Cooley, republican and Now this discovery Is one all of 5f i"?cr") respectively, both can-.. minht uwii obo i i,na,t ti.o "idi'es for nomination to the of-U6 might well take tq hcarf. Thq. ficc 0, Linn colmty comrnlsllionel.i wisdom that conies to a man while. , he is snuggled up under the Ice of LECTURE SCHEDULED of a cow. is of the earthly, con- ,1.5?"k11T?T,(,Spc?l''lTRcY H',FJ . . .. . , , Irvin of Bellfnuntain is scheduled teroplative sort. Tho alarums ar.d to give an illustrated lecture on excursions of modern political end "The Great Pyramid" at the economic theories have nq part in APril meeting of the Oakvillc It, Community cluit. Friday night 7 .' '' ' '" ' 1 , ' ,: April 10. Tho popularity of Rev. Xou don,t. dream of fantastic irvin's lectures at a meeting held cure-alls and you don't get pan- here last winter motivated tho icky .about some ism or other, AP''il committee to make an effort while you have bossy by the busi- svuio wm'dc ness end,. Your thoughts are real- milSiC. Mr. and Mrs. O. Homan; istic and direct. The moment you Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Pugh and Eft a bit flighty, her tall is sure Mr- and Mrs- Henry Bales are to fetch you a swipe across the "' cht"8c ot "'''" left ear and bring you down tq j BAKKEI( KITES HELD earth again. Funeral services for Dale For- So this back-to-the-cow idea rcst Barker, who died April first, has possibilities. But if it would be TZZ a good thing (or us ordinary cil(T, 3 o'clock. Hov. V. lialbig. pastor zens, how much better would it "f u,e Christian chinch, officiated, not be for our leaders civic In- Vw mlls'L" consisted in u vocal dustrial and political? t1? ly, V,1" Slr and n. , , , .. Mrs. J L. bluart acconipanied by Tho cloudy abstractions of a Mrs. Guy Richards. Interment braintruster might grow lucid an4 wns made in the Riverside ceme- business-likc; .the high-powered tl'rv' T,, l;ilbearors were Wil- financier mteh, stop seeing Com- & . . I munists under the While House hind. Lester Chileole and Carl lavish in his compliments. He had addressed her with endearments. But he had never said, "Toby, I love you and want to marry you." He had never even said, "Toby, I love you." She had told herself it was be cause their Jove was still so new. Later Tim would say those things, would take her to his home and introduce her to his parents and his friends. . 'AH this, she realized now, had been in her imagination. For a little while Tim had seemed devoted to her and then he had dis appeared. Some day, perhaps, he would come back. Toby hoped so, devoutly. She had loved him; she still loved him. She would never love anyone else. Thinking of Tim, Toby had for gotten Bill completely. Perhaps his thoughts,, too, were far away, for they finished the ride almost in silence,. .,. ., i . ; . : From the Avenue they walked to Toby's apartment. Bill said, Well, some time if you'd like to go slumming again " "it wasn t slumming," Toby in terrupted. "It was a grand eve ning." "Then we 11 do it agaain some time. And 1 hope those pictures that Duryea made will win the job for you.'1 I hope so, Toby said, though she-didn't really. She'd made up her mind to forget about that job. Consequently she was amazed when Ben Blake called her two days later. He said, "Toby, I've good news for you. The Hillyer Soap company want you to pose for the photographs In the big ad vertising campaign they're putting on. Those test shots Duryea made were great. Tho Hillyer company is offering you a year s contract with $1000 bonus and you'll be paid double the usual rate for all the posing you do. It's a real chance for you " Toby said, not daring to believe her ears, "What did you say?" He had to repeat it all over again. She was to go to the Hillyer office that afternoon to sign the contract. The contract, Blake said, was all right, because he had gone over it carefully. The $1,000 would be paid in quarterly installments of $250. The office of the Hillyer com pany was impressive, as was the building in which it was located. Toby arrived there promptly, and was shown into the office of the advertising manager, Mr. Russell. Mr. Russell produced the contract. He said, smiling, as Toby signed it, that he hoped it would be profitable to them both. He was Plan to stay awhiW whan you visit tho NBW Exposition... TSert's muck to seo in San Diego RATES r 1 BY LAURA LOU BROOKMAN CHAPTER XXIV Harriet said, "Another fresh guy!" when Toby told her about tho man who had followed her on the street. Toby though Harriet was right. Now that she was at home, in the pleasant apartment, it seemed silly to have let herself become frightened. She had wandered into the near est store and wandered about the aisles for several minutes. When she emerged, the man in the shabby clothes and dark hat was not in sight and she did not see him again. Yes, of course Humot .was right. He was just another fresh guy and she'd bee nmistaken in thinking there was something queer in the way he looked at her. Something about his eyes. Toby told herself she had imagined that. So she said, "I guess you re right, Harriet. My imagination was probably workin govertime." Toby went to dinner that night with Bill. They went to the cafeteria where they had eaten to gether so often. Bill suggested another place, but Toby said she really wanted to go to the cafeteria. They ordered corned beef and cabbage, the day's "special", and it was delicious. They were even lucky enough to get their favorite table. Toby said, across tle red and white checked table cloth, "Its a long time since we've been here, Bill." "That hasn't been my fault." No" "Getting a date with you is like making one with Garbo," he ti Id her, grinning. . "Vou knuw 1 didn't mean it to be that way," Toby said seriously. i ve missed you. Bill, fahe real ized suddenly how much she had missed him. "It's just that there me so many things to do. Hours are irregular, modeling, and lots ol limes wo work at night." That was true. Only she had managed to find time for Tim Jamieson. She told Dill about the test photographs Duiyeau had made that alternnon, and he listened without volunteering any information. She didn't know who the pictures were being made for. its a big job," she said, "if 1 gel it only 1 won't. There was mother girl making tests, too. Carol Marsh. She's a society girl and has a lot of money. She's the one they 11 take, because she's really beautiful. She's snobbish and they say she does all sorts of little mean tricks. But you should have seen her in that gorgeous dress " "What does she look like?" Bill asked. "She's tall and thin and her hair is so dark it looks black. She wears it with a lot ot curls on one side. It would look terrible on anyone else, but it doesn't on her. And she uses and awfully red llp-sti.k. You can tell just by looking You'll Enjoy all thsit advantages 11' Sm HOTEL KMIXANO, OftlOON Modern and fireproof. Rcttful rooms. Dfitrable surroundings nd location. Excelltntdintnj service. Popular rates: European PUn Room, .tH batH. 1 rnon, V and up. nd up. American PUn Room, wmS b'h, 1 nnon, 14 nd up. o pc rtom. 16 SO nd up. FlftwtMh A vmm l VaahtH itnt two ci dnw Item B.Mdvv SPRING DOd and think a little more about doing tho Job to which l'rovl- donee has appointed him; the politician of any party might begin to reflect more on his responsibilities and less on his chances. Altogether, we ought to get a now era put of it; an era in which wo stop falling for slogans and ' ficiated. Mrs. C. V.. Williamson start thinking our ' way through ! "'"1!" C,"""KC 'p music. In-n,nui.. i .1 . j , J t'"nent was made in the MasnMi c our problems in the good old cemetery. Mrs. McAlphin. Mrs. American way. The cow, humble Howe. Mrs. McVev and Mrs. h 1935 Dodge In brilliant Everybody's welcome! 7 'WiiicisiIi beast though she Is, might prove our salvation. CRUELTIES OF WAR Maybe, if we took the tunc to , understand what that little word "war" really means, we wouldn't Inet if rt m ,rA no ...... .n.T.. hn LZ 7Z i . 7 ' have been doing lately. , ine way me wora has been handled you'd think war was a sort of exercise or discipline which while mildly unpleasant didn't really amount to enough to make anyone think twice about it. It might be wholesome to SEE THE FASHION PARADE OF DODGE "BEAUTY WINNERS" IN BRILLIANT SPRING COLORS! N OW on display the new spring- colors! pause for a minute or two and j day. Walp shot and killed his cx-conslder the case of Otto Stukart, (wife, Mrs. Martha Neal, last Tucs- Seo this showing- of Dodge "Spring Styles" at our "Open-House" celebration now on! Drive this new Dodge ! See why owners everywhere rave about its amazing economy! Experience the riding comfort of its Airglide-Ride . . . enjoy the protection of itsaafety-steel body and genuine hydrauliPbrakes. corns sho I llSiw Don't miss this gala occasion! i of Vienna. Twenty-one years ago, when the j World war was young and some j millions of young men had not yet , found the graves for which they i were destined, Stukart was a sol-1 dlr in the imperial army of Francis Joseph of Austria. Serving on the Russian front, he was captured and stuck Into a prison camp fafr back somewhere in the lonely Russian wastes. vl. The war ground its bloody, way down the years, and Stukart stay ed in prison. Revolution swept . fke elconoMy TKT! New ndentifie tnatrument ahows you exactly how far Dodgt gnn on accurately measured quantity of gas I Sea with your own eyes how Dodge aiivea money! Make thiafree teat today I No obligation! Also ask for free 'Show-Down" Score Card I RALSTON MOTOR CO, DODGE AND PLYMOUTH DEALERS Seventh and Lyon Streets Q Phone 170 Albany, Oregon

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