Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on April 16, 1936 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 8

Albany, Oregon
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 16, 1936
Page 8
Start Free Trial

Page 8 article text (OCR)

PAGE TWO , T H g . A L B A H DEM OCR AT - H E R A L D; ' A LiSA NT,- OREGON THURSDAY, APRIL I61936- THE REPUBLICANS GO IN F.pR S(HIE DIGGINQ. Cateted mi Albai. Hjreaon. poetofflce ae BERING THE SCENES . IN WASHINGTON BY RODNEY DUTCHER- the $1,500,000,000 asked for relief purposes by the president, there will be available a substantial sum left over from last year, as well as extensive funds voted ior the CCC and public works estimates the actual reduction in the relief budget at 15 per cent, in place of the Daily Worker's SO per cent. But it, likes the reduction no better than does the Daily Worker, and it is scornful of the president's hope that substantial reemployment by private industry will make the relief burden lighter. Now the interesting thing about BY RODNEY DL'TCHER I Patrick T. Stone of Wisconsin, a yr.A Nervire mn orrr.i.ondvm Democrat, to try the bankers. Re- WASHINGTON The impeach-, really a fourth judic ial dislriit was , ment trial of a federal district! created in 'Michigan anil the joli judne ly the Senate colls at-'as given to Arthur V. Lerterle. tention to the judicial process I who is expected to sit elsewhere and the way it sometimes "operates j while Stone conies In for that pur-in the luwer reaches of the federal , pose. , The government will proceed to trial with the first ca.e .May 1. Judge Arthur j Tuttle and Judge Edward A. Moinet had been bank presidents In Michigan and they disqualified themselves. That left Judge Ernest A. O'Brien, who Insisted that he would try the bankers' cases, though the government insisted he was unlit to do so. O'Brien went on with a trial which resulted in acquittal of three defendants who. however, are still under other indictments. ("pHE government went to the cir-cuil court of appeals, charging morje than 30 prejudicial errors in O'Brien's charge to the jury li also alleged that O'Brien was personally involved, because Ills wife was in debt to one of the bank.-' and facing suit by Its receiver because she had recovered collateral on certain loans without paying off certain other loans in the bank. 'The appeals court ordered O'Brien to step down and let an outside judge come in. Hut O'Brien fought on. Represented by John V. Davis, he appealed lo the supreme court iuelf. The supreme court refused to review the case, which made the appeals court ruling effective. ' courts. Appointments to the district bench are political ones and the appointees usually have political backgrounds. Senators of Ihe party in power have the most important voice In those appointments. While District Jmlpe Halsted. L. Itltter of Florida was trying to explain to the Senate why he received money from a lawyer to whom he had assigned a receiver-ship. Chief Justice Charles Evans Hughes of the U. S. Supreme Court stepped into a cockeyed situation in Detroit, where several other district judges play Important roles. The tale: More than three years ago two billion-dollar banking chains In Michigan collapsed, precipitating the stats bank holiday, which pre-clpltuted the national bank holiday. The key banks of the two chains were the First National and the Guardian National liank of Commerce. ' Thirty-four bankers, omcers of the two groups, were Indicted in June, 1934, for alleged false reports and other banking law violations. a e - nnHE Department of Justice has been trying to get the cases tried ever since and its lawyers at tribute failure to proceed to the re- - fusal of Michigan's three federal ..-'Y-"-r"V T) 1016 NCA Senkt, Ita. Toby halted before ' a doorway, "This is the place." she said. "This is where I leave you. It's nice to nave seen you, Tim " ' She had. one hand on the door, would hove entered, but he stopped her. "Wait a minute." he said. "How about hunting no n roe.1 district -judges Republicans ap- j ,va8 unabie t0 e,suaile one ot the pointed by Taft. Coolldge. and ; ( jdges to acfept a transfer Hoover to step aside and allow so thal a slll,stilt, IniRh, ,e as. an outside judge without Detroit Bigne(, , tne tl.ia,,- The s,vmie ,Vi,s banking connection to be assigned ; hl.oke1 bv an,,,, of the fult to the bank cases. .'judgeship Hughes has now appointed Judge, (Opy'right.' use NEA Sen: - - . ;.... ., . "- -C Go BY LAURA LOU BROOKMAN CHAPTER XXXH the boat races the Saturday before, Afterward TobV thouaht -''shea hew car that nassed them until managed tvery well, ft she 'hes - itnted for;an instant, if her voice was not quite as level ns it should nave Dcen, tnere was no sign of i diconccrtion in her face as she said, "Why, hello, Tim what a I surpriso to see you!" i "Its a surprise to see vou. too." he told her. "I thought you must j be out of town. You seem to have stopped answering telephone calls; at least you don't answer when 1 call." . . , He would say that. . of course. roof this evening, doing a bit ofijn shops until August, but they at Willamette Mem- SEASIDE MAN FINED Lebanon, April 15. (Special) Robert Cooper of Seaside forfeited $8 in justice court here yesterday w'hen he failed to appear in answer to a charge. Of permitting four persons to ride in the driver's seat of his automobile. - r' CENTER TRACTION FOR ARE YOU LOOKING FOR A GOOD TIRE- PRir.Fn lMi Let us show you the world's first choice economy t' lire ' more than a match for many highest-priced make in long safe mileage, tread grip, blowout protection and looks. A value we give you because Goodyear builds the most tires by millions. OVER 22 MILLION SOLD THAT'S HOW GOOD IT IS!' GET REAL SERVICE TOO! Your rim cleaned of nut mill bent tpoti itriifhl cued no cxtn charfi. Careful mount iog by ttrt pecialUta. And iDteriatcil ttCDtioa alter lha aala that'awbatrou lalfroanail PARKWAY MOTOR SERVICE Third and Washington Sts. Russell Reeves, Prop. , . Phone 175 IRVIN'S GARAGE 324 Broadalbin ' Phone 396 J. V. (Vln) Shank, and ' W. H. Bacon, Props. PUn to stay wWW ' you visit th N$9 Exposition. I.TMm' RATES 2to3w.Si 6 A A 6 ( COTtt SwO family plot oriiil Park;' aw m m I m m No)jy priced : as lo as $g.50 Y dancing, maybe? Don't you think! it's time we did something liker She lingered in the League of-that? 1 do." ...ffice, lunched with a girl she did She shook her head, smillnB'Rnot particularly like. Bill Brandt 'Sorry, Tim, but I couldnt. liirtjitook Jier to a play she had said she Toby didn't believe that Tim hadjgoing to be busy tonight.' .lint vcni wiiin m uuiMiv.; ialtt ,,.. nlmoiK ,.nl,,.t ,ni But Department of Justice oBl- HOWARD RITES HELD Funeral rites for William H. Howard, who passed away April 12th following an attack of pneumonia, were held from the Fisher-Braden chapel Tuesday. Rev. Boyd Patterson, pastor of the United Presbyterian church, officiated. Pallbearers were D. M. Rohrbourgh, V. Dvorak, C. C. Bray, David Gerber, Homer Lind-sey and Leonard Grice. Music was furnished by Lural Burggraf. Mrs D. M. Rohrbough and Mrs. Spencer Griffith arranged the lloral offerings. Interment was made in the family plot at Riverside cemetery where the I. 0."0. F. con- j ducted the graveside services. MITZNER RITES HELD Funeral services for Mrs. Emilie Milzncr, who passed away at her home April 7th following a prolonged illness, were held, from the r iMier-i3i ucieii cnapci April lOlll Pallbearers were C H. Davidson D. S. McWilliams. F. O. Salmon. H L. Straley, J. H. Vannice and Mr. Zimmerman. Dr. Thomas D Yarnes, pastor of the Methodist church of which Mrs. Mitzner was a member, officiated. Music was furnished by a quartet from Halsey, and a duet consisting of Mrs. C. E." Williamson and Mrs. Stanley Peterson! Lural Burggraf was organist. The floral committee consisted of Mrs. Walter Kropp, Mrs. Alan' ' .Banks, Mrs-Sidney Smith and Mrs. Lawrence F.riholm. Interment was in the Just once try Schilling Cinnamon in an apple pie ,-- ...... . eeeend-daaa sail Until United Fku oel'NlsA' New Service. EetetUined IMS. Editor! and .Publtohere SUBSCRIPTION BATK8 Dfil.tVERED' BY CARRIER 9e.jrear.,.Jn. advance SJi" mbhtha," in advance .;. Ona kionth, -' In advance ........ ' : ' BY HAIL ' ,.16.50 .. t.n .. 60 Limn,'. BentosC Marlon,' Lane and. LlaaoUv eountiaa. , ... On year. In advanea Bin awntha, in advance ; Three montha. in advance One month, in advance . . ; Br Mall Eluwhen 4n U. 8. A. One year, in advance ........... ftfx months. In advance One month, In advance' Per cot,; on tralna and newiatanda 18.00 . 2.85 . 1.25 . .61) 16.00 . 2.75 . .10 . .05 In ordering ehanvea of addrcea aubierir. era ahould.aWaye five old, well aa new Poblia4 "Daly Except - Suodaya The Deraoerat-Herald Publishing- Co.; Inc. ' u Independent Afternoon Newapaper addreaa. U. C Mocenaen A Co., National Adver-' tlslns Repreaentatiree, ' TYRANNY AND HEROES The one redeeming feature of any tyranny is that it throws old-fashioned' courage. Into high re- lief. It .beats, dqwn and destroys many 'of the things that make civilization worth, keeping, but does stir up plenty of plain, un adorned heroism. ' Cables .from Germany recently illustrate the point abundantly First, there is the case of Dr. Hugo Eckenor. Dr. Eckenev is flying the great airship Hindcnburg to new tri umphs, just as he did with the Graf Zeppelin In, years past. His nmo is. appearing in the news- papers -everywhere but very little in his own Germany. , For. pr. Eckener doesn'.t like the Hitler government and he does not care who knows It. When the far cical .election was held not long ago,, J)r,, Eckener refused, point- blank to get out and stir up enthusiasm, In revenge, the government,' Is gjvjng, him - the silent treatment.,, ' ,"( . . ... ' , If it were not for the fact that no one on earth can make airships jump through the, Hoop the way Dr. Eckener can, he would be looking for a new job right now. As it is, the Germans don't dare fire hlpi. They will persecute him, however, and. if they ever duyclop anyone who can. take, his place, they will bounce the veteran out of thero in.jig time..... Dr. Eckencr's attitude is a thing to win the admiration of. everyone who likes courage. But he does not, after all, stand aloncr " Some thousands of German workmen refused to get out and vote as they were told to do; and the imighty Hitler government has beep taking its revenge on them as it dared not take it on Dr. Ecke ner. Storm troopers have been mak ing the rounds of the shops and factories with lists of non-voters, and the non-voters are being tired from their jobs just as fast us the authorities can get around to It. These men face a dismal future They are on the . world's worst blacklist. It will be almost impossible for them to find new jobs and it's a lead-pipe cinch that they won't draw any unemployment benefits while they are looking for them. Some of them will starve, some will land in concentration camps, some will be playfully kicked around by the storm troopers, and all will suffer tremendous hardships. , For what? Simply for refusing to bend the knee when the whip carcked; for being men enough to look omnipotence in the eye and tell it to go run up a twig. Heroism of that kind doesn't grow on every. rose bush, Tyranny finds it and puts it n the spotlight. And some day, whun the present madness is past, Germany will pay high homage to the men who displayed such, courage). : BIGHT AND LEFT WINGS When yotl find 6 solidly conservative oiijan such , hs the Wall Street Journal repi inling words of Wisdom from such left-wing publications as the Daily Worker and the Notion, you arc entitled to blink three timrs, rapidly, from sheer surprise. Having blinked, you then go ahead to sec what all the shouting l about; and you discover that it it'Caused by thatf: never-failing basis for arguments, the relief situation. . - Thc Daily Worker thinks that rir.idont Roosevejl has flim-flani-rhed the unemployed In his relief bt rfeet for the opp)ing year. His piopoted appropriations for this pulfrofo, accordiijg 1q th radical newspaper, represent a cut ot fully 550 per cenj frorn last year's fund; and since jint all tlie money Votfd for rcdief j last year was actually spent, 'it asks aerully Whether there . is ,any a 'suranee that all the money a.'ked for this year will be spent. Somewhat similar is the complaint of the Nation. This magazine figuring that, in addition to ; I . . overhead, green fields, trees reaching out generous, shady branches. perhaps a stream and the sound of rushing water! How had ho known that a picnic would be irresistible "I'd love it." Tobv said, raisinc shining eyes. "The car's waiting and the lunch is packed. Hurry un and eet that bonnet on " Already Toby was on her wav upstairs. ' She called over her shoulder, "I'll hurry!" 1 bne put on a dress of vellow linen and tied back her hair with a yelloy "scarf . She slipped on low, iiat-nceied shoes, caught up a sweater, and was back. The? roadster at the curb was new. "Like it?" Tim asked, grin ning. . ". "U s grand! She climbed inside Sad Tim took the wHeelv Across the bridge to Long island. Along hot streefs, past tired-looking buildings, with the air gradually growing fresher, less stifling. On and on until presently the ribbon of pavement was bordered on either side with green. On until there was the blue water of the Sound and waves beating against the shore and a breeze that was certainly cool! Still Tim drove on until, rounding a curve, they came to a stretch of beach so picturesque that Toby cried oul. They left the car, got out the hamper, and carried it to a shady spot. Tim unpacked the lunch cold chicken, salad, a thermos of iced coffee, a magnificent chocolate cake and fruit. After lunch they lingered lazily for a while:, then set off to "explore." When they were tired of this they came back to tlie picnic c., T..K.. 1 ir r.... ably, leaning back against a tree ano staring off across the blue waiter. Tim stretched out, full-length, pillowing his head on his arms. Suddenly ho sat up boldly. "I know," he said almost roughly, "why you're never at home anv more when I call. It's Jay Hillyer! There's something I've got to knew. Gorgeous. Just- how much does Hillyer mean to you?" (To Be Continued) I'm afraid not " "Have a heart, Gorgeous!' , 'he urged. "I've been trying to see you for weeks; honestly 1 have. Don't turn me down, now that I've found vou. Come one lei's make it n ! dale for tomorrow!" "Hut I cant. Tim. Reallv. I've got n date for tomorrows" . Can't you break it?" I "Not very well." "You mean you don't want to. Is that the idea?" . "No, that's not it " ., Why was she denying it, since it was (rue? She didn't have a date for tonight or tlie next niiilit either, She was saying she hud because she had made uo her mind sheJ would not let Tim Jamieson coax i her Into agreeing to see him again, ! I j f I all this is to find these left-wing criticisms being broadcast in the columns of the Wall Street Jour-nol. The Journal evidently thinks that industry can profitably listen to what radicals have to say about government spending; and it points out that ,no matter which way the cat, jumps, there is little danger that any jobless man will have to go hungry. . . For, as the Journal ppints out, the president has declared; "Only if industry fails to reduce substantially Ihe number of those ou( of work will another appropriation and further plans and policies be necessary." This, to be sure, does put the matter squarely up to industry, If the government is to get out from under the relief load, the jobless men must be put back to work in private employment. But it also leaves the door wide open for further relief appropri ations,' If private employment Is unable to meet this challenge. And so, as the Wall Street Journal concludes, "There doesn't seem to be much cause for alarm." 3 f-rsrs r-r- ia.i r STORIES IN STAMPS By I. S. Klein 'Pounders 'Of Can; 1 1 rpWU aaniUH that rum 1 1 the curly A exploration uml riiuixliaR ol Canada nre those of Jurqucs Cnr-tier and Samuel do Clinnipluln. both Frcnclimcn, whoso pictures np liear on the one-cent viilue of the set Issued by Canada In IMS, coin-niemaratlng the tcrcontcmiry of the founding of Quebec. Cnrtlor .was tin) (lint Kurupean explorer to sail up tbo (it. Itw-rence. establishing an Indian set tlement at Quebec, In tr:i5. In 1(103 Cliamplnln sailed up llio samu iriver'as far as Montreal, but U was not iiiitll 1G0S that be rrttiinod and founded tbo llrst wbtto Huttlenieiit which became Oucliec. Ho later 'became governor of Quebec, but Was ejeclctr by the llrlllsh in 16;il, Ha died in 10:1-1. While Chanipluiii Is ilctured only on tlio Quebec tercentenary slauip, f4hovn here, Cartier has been portrayed on other Issues as' well. (Coi) rluln.' 1VU6, .MM cjirVk'i, In,' I NSI'PCTING HIGH SCHOOLS Prof. F. W. Parr, of thu slate department :of .cducaliynfcarrived here today and embarked, upon an inspection trip which will keep him in l.inn county all this week ind part of next. Today lie is in specting tlie Shedd, llalsey urfd Hiirrisburg high schools. He will visit the Lebanon and Scio high svhuls Thursday and Albany high school Friday. Monday he will in- poct the hwovl Homo, uruwns- ville and Tangent schools. County School Superintendent J, M. Ben nett is accompanying Professor Parr. PLAN ( III lt( 11 ll.M.l.Y Plans lor a district, rally of the Kvangelical church lo be held at Monmouth Saturday were announced today. The meeting will start at 3:30 p. in. and a supper will be served at B p. m- Tlie banner now held by Dallas for being tlie most distant source of a delegation, won last year, will be in competition again at Monmouth. GRANGE TO MEET The members of the Fail mount grunge will seive a hot dish dinner, Saturday evening at 7:30, followed by the regular business and social hour at B:30 o'clock. Reports will be made on the rodent control contest. JtU IILKS AT COIt V.U LIS . Mi 5. Undine Miller was hflstess .o .he Western Linn county Tcach- a. :oei.ition at her home in .. v: U:s Monday night- Night Coughs C'jJ'Vjt Quickly checked h'jftl' without "dosing." -VW"' XICKS f i rub on V VapoRub I OUMtCjT SiBUWVICKj "Well, maybe you'll change your It must be the postman with a mind," Tim suggested. "Girls haveiletler fr'om Harriet. One letter had boon known to do that. Anvhow. arrived several davs nerj a letter I'm going to give you a call to-! morrow. "All right. You can do that, Goodby. Tun.' Rye, Gorgeous'. Reniemlier. you'll be hearing from me." Toby went into tlie building and stepped Into an elevator. Since she was here, she decided, she might as well go up and let Charles do her hair. On such a hot nfternoon there would be no difficulty about- mi appointment. Atut sue really hadn't wanted lo see that movie, anynow. mind about one thing. She would not stay Home, waiting for Tim Jamieson to telephone. She had done that once: she would never do it again. Tim's part in her life naa come to a finish and it was going to stay that way. Probably he wouldn't call. Whether he did or not, she would not be home. For two days she invented excuses to keep away from the apartment. She wen on shopping trips. .She had a call from the Models' League and spent several hours the hottest part of a terrifically hot day bundled up in one fur coat after another, posing before a cam- era. The coats would not had to be photographed in June Iwanted to see. but the niuht was so warm neither of them enioved the performance, Finally, Toby's sense of humor I'come to 'her rescue. It was ridicu- lous to stay away form home be- cause of Tim. and suddenlv she fsaw that. Probably he hadn't ho hadn't called, or. if he had. and had received no answer, there was little likelihood that he would call again. Besides, she could always find inn excuse for not seeing him. With this decision made. Toby slipped. back into the old routine, She' was at home one morning, in- spectinir a Dair of soiled white san dalsnnd trying to decide whether nr hot thev wore worth dveine. when the bell from the entrance downstairs rang sharply. thnt described "Aunt Abigail" Din- jwiddie, Aunt Abigail's cooking, her comfortable, old-fashioned .home and the little town ot Plainsville, all with equal enthusiasm. Toby, anxious for more news, hurried down the stairs. She opened tlie door of the tiny vesti bule--nnd faced Tim Jamieson. "HellOrGorgcous," he said, grin nlng. "I've given up trying to reach-you by phone. Decided to come nvyself. Run upstairs and get your bonnet. You and I are going ion a picnic." , weakened. Hut a picnic blue skv nmcttmn. leet aWAear.." ,VW li WHISKIES' J Sitting with the waves carefully If he had said anything else expressed into her hair, waiting for eept a picnic. Toby might not have ineiiv io m y, ioiw matte tip ner ! iciepnonea. I'rooaoiy ne clidn t expect her to believe it. But, being Tim, he would say it, nevertheless. "I'm sorry," she told him renrel- fully politely regretfully ns one is, speaking to an acquaintance rather man to -a friend. "If you called. and no one answered, I must have been out somewhere. Harriet's away, so there's no on to take messages." "Where's Harriet?" "Up In the country. She'd been working too hard and needed a rest." Ihe traffic light flashed red then, and they crossed tlie street. "Where're you bound for. Gor- geousV" Tim asked. She changed her plans abruptly, She dldn I want to say that slie was going to a movie to escape the heat. So, instead, she said, "Fifty- seventh street. It's the day for the beauty shop "Beauty shop! Thai's the last place I'd say you'd need to go." unre me compliment would have thrilled her. Now Toby knew how easily Tim said such things nnd how little they meant. Oh, there s always the upkeep, she told him lightly. " Tim turned to her appraisingly, "I don't think you need to worry about the original job or the- up keep, either. As it happens, I'm headed in tlie same direction myself. Mind if I walk along with your' "Of course not." They went on in silence for several moments. Suddenly Tim said. "Oh, by the way. Gorgeous, I've noticed you've taken to decorating the news stands. Decorating them very nicely, too. That picture of you one the cover of (he named a widely circulated magazine) last week was n knockout." "Thanks. That was one of Duryea's pictures. I liked it myself." "It was a beauty!" Tim said enthusiastically. "And you can take that more than one way." Oh, yes, flattery came easily to him. Why hadn't she understood long before that words spoken so easilv must be as lightly meant? He talked on of the weather, the wilted appearance of the city. Our Prescription for EASTER CHIC and a sure tonic for that "tired of it all" spring fever. Remove that j Irritating dan- d r u f f and chtose n flattering coiffure. NEW An Oil Permanent $2.50 UWALKER'S Barber and Beauty Shop 215 l.yon St. Phone 679-R mm Mm i p1 mm r 88888881 "TMtriT . Lsr iM 1388883 hmS. 5AND7CRQWN -3 LSaSSSSrSSSSw blended 88g8gS8888 r Pi l

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page