Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on April 17, 1936 · Page 4
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Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 4

Albany, Oregon
Issue Date:
Friday, April 17, 1936
Page 4
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PAGE FOUR MI ALBArYT 6EMOCRAT-M ERALD, ALBANY, OREGON FRIDAY, APHLt7, t?3 NO CHARGE FOR THIS IDEA, GENTLEMEN PTA Council Plans river adjacent to the Kurrs iee Inlnnt on West Third street. Tha burdens hard to bear, and yet things even for them might be For Interest Drive flames did no damage, but threat- jened construction scaffolding. The Efforts looking toward rendering fire was burning discarded lum-iriore Albany people, particularly ber and trash. Entered at Albany. OreaoD, postoffice as -, eeond.class maiL Member United Frew nd NEA News Service. Established 1865. had been seeing too much of Tim lately. Far too much. Hillyer was to call for her at 6. Toby, as she dressed, thought how angry Tim would be if he knew she was going out with Hillyer. Not that it was any affair of Tim's. He was mistaken in what he had said about Hillyer, though she couldn't convince him of it. Besides, there was no reason foi Tim to know where she was going. She was mildly curious about ent-Teacher association minded" were launched by the Albany Parent-Teacher association council at a meeting held yesterday. The council adopted a program whose objective will be to secure greater attendance of parents at P.-T. A. meetings, and induce them to take more active interest in af- fairs that are mutual to parents i and the schools, and that can be fostered only by such a laiason or ganization as the Parent-Teacher association. Members of the council, consisting representatives from all the Parent-Teacher association groups, at their meeting yesterday enjoyed a junior band demonstration under direction of Loren Luper. The council is planning sponsorship of a show to be presented at the Granada theater next month for the benefit of the junior band, which is in need of uniforms. The show is being given by courtesy of Hal Vaughn; manager. Further announcement concerning it will be made later. . TRASH FIRE PUT OUT Firemen were called at 8:45 a. m Thursday to extinguish a trash fire which had burned out of con-trol on the bank of .the Caiapooia HOME IN SUNRISE For Sale by Owner Modern, 7' rooms, fireplace, water system, double garage one acre ground, some fruits-priced to sell. , . Call Homer Dowd, 690-J We Are Again IN THE MARKET FOR WOO L! We guarantee to all wool growers, just as in the past, a fair price and real satisfaction in all our dealings. ' SWIFT & CO. Phone 234 Albany, Ore. v ITS Tim E TO 'I'll have to tell you about that later." But she could not go on refus ing indefinitely. The next evening she agreed to have dinner with him and they dined at a restaurant with tables s,et out on the sidewalk beneath gaily striped awnings. The heat had diminished, but it was still too warm for comfort. Tim said, "YoU shouldn't be in town in weather like this. You should be out on the coast or up in the mountains.' "I've got a job," she reminded him. "I've got to stay here and work , at it.- You could go away though. Why are you slaying?" He smiled. "Trying to get rid of me?" "No." "Well, I'm satisfied to be where I am. At least, just now, l am." Later they drove through the park and along a wide thoroughfare, heading north. Neither of tern spoke pften; both felt the spell of the moonless night. Headlights of oncoming cars and street lamps made patterns in the darkness. The sky was a blue-black arc, dusted with star light. An hour of this and they turned back. At the door of the apart ment: .Toby made- the farewells brief.: She hadn t felt too sure of herself on that open road; she wasn't too sure of herself now. Jay Hillyer telephoned next day. His trip, he said, had taken long- e than he had expected it would. He had returned only the night before- "1 hope I can see you tonight," he told Toby. "I've a particular reason. " She said she would be glad to see him. It was what she needed after so much of Tim Jamieson's company. Toby told herself. "ne worse. . Not all of those who still have wealth are secure. Riches arc liquid and fleeting. They are cov eted. They do not always convey the happiness they promise. Ask the Lindberghs, the Wcyerhaeus-ers and countless others who live today. Read of those who have gone. There may be such a thing as security, but If its price is freedom, is it worth the cost? With the movie stars always picking Hollywood restaurants for their fights, wo wonder when the boxing commission is going to put up a howl of unfair competition. France appears to be pondering the trading of British for Italian support. Wondering whether to be the tortoise or the hare, as it were. The wicked man is he who has what we would like to have an cannot get. - Color' will mark the bathing suit of this year, we are told. Well, what of it? lamp News By I. S. Klein TUB souvenir slioet for the 'inter-nflMnnul nvnnaKtnn in )n hnll III New York May 9-17 will cole hIxl of four slumps comprising the Connecticut. Tercentenary, the Cal ifornia I'mlllc KxpoHltloii. the Mlt-li-iKnit Cnnleniilnl, and the Texas Centennial stamps. It will lie Im perforate and gummed, and will cost 12 cents a sheet. First tiny covers may he had ly lirepnrlng self-addressed envelopes. up in the limit of 10, and sending them. Willi postal money order tolnliiiR 12 ccnls for each cover, to the 1'onlmiiKtcr. New York, N. Y., Iiy May 0 at the ..latest. Room should, be left at the right of the envelope to allow for the sheet of stamps, which will measure 3:,s- 'Indies In width by 2V4 Inches In height. . . , e e e There Is time, nlnn, to prepare Hist duy covers for the new .Rhode Islund stamp, which will lie issued at Providence, It. I., on May 4. The stamp will lie .1 coats In value, and the sine of the current special delivery, arranged vertically. For llrst day covers, preparo not more- than 10 selt-uddrnsscd envelopes and send them, with money order totaling 3 cents for corn cover, to the Postmaster, Providence, R. I. Tho II, S. Postoftlco Department Is suld to be considering an addition to tho National Parks serlos, commemorating tho official opening I of Sheiiaudoah National .Park 111 jVlrglnln. !(L'uiyrlKlil. NKA Mirvk-e. Inc.) KOAC Radio Program .Saturday. April 13 0:00 a. m., The Story Hour; 9:30, Tho Half Hour in Good Taste "Do's for Dates"; 10:00 music; 10:15. Guarding Your Health; 10:-30, The Junior Matinee Toledo High School; 11:30, The International Scene; 11:45, music; 12:00, Noon Farm Hour 12:05,- United Press News; 12:15. Agricultural Knginecrhig Students; 12:40, market and crop reports and weather forecast. 1:00 p.m., music; 1:15 .The World Ilook Mini; 1:30, Programs on Parade; 1:45, music; 2:00, The British Isles Travelogue; 2:15, music; 2:30. Romance Under the Water; 2:45, music; 3:00, You and Your Radio; 3:15, music; 3:45, The Monitor Views the news; 4:00, Musical Stones; 4:30, Stones for Uoys and Girls. 5:0tl, On the Campuses: 5:30, music; C:45, What the Kducalors Are Doing; 0:00, dinner concert; (1:30, Evening Farm Hour 6:30, New Publications; (1:3(1. market and crop reports and weather forecast; 7:30, music; 7:45, Science News of the Week; 11:00, Music of the Musters; 11:00-!): 15, United Press News. VOUMi MACCABEES TO MEET Announcement whs made today that the Junior Maccabees wiil meet at the Knights of Pythias hall Saturday at 2 p. m., and that they will start baseball practice also that day. LICENSED TO WED A marriage license has been issued to LaMurr Sliepard, 24, and Ardvth Shelton. 22, both of Snlem. WEAK WOMEN often suffer from pcriotlic pains in sitlc or hack, or those weakening drains, they should take lliat vegetable tonic favorably known for 70 years as Dr. Tierce's Favorite Inn. Ihr woman nf md Prrarrfption. 1 hrtt. rile !(", ttfnn thru iht 'thnrr vt nrrd. thift (Jrrn Utile limit:. Mn John Wright o! 4th mi Cnlat M , Junction City, Ore., "A few yrar a 1 hart h"4l- rbes and pain in my aiife, lark anrl limit. I Marled utun Dr. I'lcrc? ! t.virat:Ue Pre-rrilon ami noticed a hi clunur, my fond arfinrrt to t doing nw imnf ro! I auun felt tUoiig tutd Mill .iiiii" bii uuivl iSe mk, Uk 4w. UuHl Jl-0Uvua Jl .ii. C j y Editors end Publisher L. Jackson nd R. K. Cronise. SUBSCRIPTION RATES DELIVERED BY CARRIER One fear, in advance IS.60 8T- months; In advance 2.76 One month. In advance BO BY MAIL Ltmt Benton. Idarlon, Lane and Lincoln 1 counties. On year, In advance 18.00 Six months, in advance 8.26 Three months, in advance 1.26 On month, in advance 60 Br Mail Elsewhere In U. S. A. One year, in advance 86.00 Bis months, in advance 2.76 One month, in advance 60 Per eoF7, on trains and newsstands . . .06 In orderlnT channcs of address subscrir rs abnuid aWays R-lve old as well as new Published Dailr . Except Sundays The Democrat-Herald Publishing Co., Inc. n Independent Afternoon Newspaper address M, C. Movensen A Co., National Adver tising Representatives. DEATH AND PROGtlESS All fnofllin ' Involves friction. Friction brings wear and tear, for nothing can move without rubbing against something, even though it may be merely those molecules which make up the air we breathe- For every gain there must be some loss. No war was won, no work Is done, no child is born without sacrifice at some time by someone. . ' The father day the nineteenth fatality on the new San Francisco-Oakland bridge was recorded when a steel worker fell 160 feet to death. These deaths may or may not have been due to carlcssness. But even with the greatest care, construction work is dangerous. The mere law of averages decrees that some must die whenever wo build. ' " -. We like to call ourselves the greatest builders since the days of the Caesars', and we probobly deserve the title; but we should never forget the price that has to be paid for this achievement by the unsung workers who take danger as part of the job. These men are our nalionnl heroes, in a very real sense. Whenever there is a hard, dangerous, exacting job to be done, they come swaggering up, in overalls and leather gloves, and take It on," Whether we' lire bridging San Farhclsco Bay or putting a railroad out across the Florida Keys or clamming a western river or thriistlng a 50-slory skyscraper toward the clouds, we can always find men to accept the risks and putover the job. Think what we owe to them! They took our square-riggers around Cape Horn; they manned the hard-case ranks of the great lumber industry; thcV built our cities' and harnessed our streams and mined our minerals; they smelted our ores and herded our cattle and established our fisheries Ignoring danger and hardship, rolling up a casualty list that would make the battle of Gettysburg look like a summer picnic, and doing it all without benefit ot brass bands, medals, or newspaper photographers. , The ordinary human animal, in other words. Is a pretty plucky sort of chap. It is not only on the battle field thai he proves his mettle. That, perhaps, Is the least of his achievements. No job is too tough for him, no t danger too great. Beyond all our inventive genius, our organizing skill and our gift for planning, we owe our material progress to the dauntless courage of (he man in overalls. ; WHO IS SECUKK? With all this talk about security have you ever stopped to think what the" ideal might bring if II were ever realized in full? Just think of those who are truly and absolutely secure. Penitentiary inmates need not worry about their food and clothes. Inhabitants of the insane asylums and fccblb-mlnded homes are well provided for. The master never stnr.ves his slaves. Convicts, the Insane and slaves nil are secure. Hardly anyone else Is, and if there be those, their lot .Is perhaps Hot such as might appear. Wei envy tho wealthy. To have all the money .we want Is our ideal of security. But aro. thrj wealthy secure. Many " 6f those 'who once thought IrJcmsoives secure are now deperietent upotr others. Some may thiftk their plight severe and their ri" so. no aw ma I Ttrv.-omiTOOAt Fire Permits Must Be Renewed Often Fire Chief Oliver Butts todaV I warnitH Input raciHpntc that fito permits must be renewed every IS days at this season of the year, and of tener during dry seasons; Permits are required at all titnes of the year, the chief said, for burning of trash, grass or other materials out of doors within the city limits. How rt iriake Good of 16 . every time follow these directions use rea sonable care and yoiir coffee will always be mellow, delicious and sparkling clear. . ' Ve d Drip Coffee Maker Ask your grocer to show you the new model Schilling Drip Maker: It it efficient modern . and inexpensive, i Vse Schilling Drip Coffii It Is specially blended, roasted and ground for die modern drip process. ' - Vse a Filter Paper They ace parked in each tin of Schilling Drip Coffee:' Try this triple alliance of special coffee drip maker and filter ' paper. The result is delicious! CAR MAKERS RECOMMEND IT Scutes its Cod! Car manufacturers, who know what is best for your car, say"change gear oils every 5,000 miles." Drain and refill, now, with correct grade Un Ion friction -proof Gear Oils. Get extra pleasure and economy from spring and summer motoring. Look for the Stop. Wear sign for safe, thorough lubrication. UNION OIL COMPANY WHISKY Exoucn TO Sip W-the "particular reason" Hillyer wanted to see her. It was prob ably, she decided, something about the advertisements she had posed for. Maybe they were going to ask her to do another series- Hillyer was prompt, as he always was, and Toby did not-keep him waiting. She said, as she came down the steps to meet him, "Your trip must have been a success! I think it's been good for you." "Yes, it was a good trip," he told her. "Very satisfactory. But the best parti as usual, was getting home. I hear the weather's been hot here. You don't appear to be blighted by ft." She smiled. His compliments were never like Tim's. They never embarrassed her. "Any place In particular you want td go" he asked as they stepped out on the street. "No." They decided on a dining room high up in the sky one that was cool, and where excellent food was served, but was not likely to be thronged. They were right about that; they had a corner to them selves. . Toby asked questions about the trip, but Hillyer waved them aside. "First toil me what you've been doing," he said. She did, briefly, omitting' mention of Tim Jamieson; Hillyer nodded, and seemed satisfied. Then Toby remembered what he had said in the morning. But you haven t told me. she said, "what the particular reason is why you wanted to see me tonight." No." 'Aren't you going to tell me? I'm beginning to be curious." Hillyer nodded. "Yes." he said "I'm going to tell you. It's quite story, Toby. I don't seem to know how to begin." (To Be Continued) Walkout Is Averted At Aberdeen Plant Aberdeen, . Wash., April 17. Walkout of 475 plywood union men from the Aberdeen Plywood company plant was averted today wnen tne union voted to remain on their jobs under terms of a verbal agreement with plant operators. The- strike was to have taken place at noon today because company officials refused to grant the union's demand for elimination of piece work, protection of seniority rights and a union hiring hall. Details of the verbal agreement were not made public. ' Two Grays Harbor mills The American Door company and the naiDor .Plywood .comDanv were already closed. SCAN PENSION PLEAS Members of the Linn county relief committee spent yesterday scanning petitions for old age assistance funds under the new plan which will be operative henceforth in place of the county pension plan. The committee is meeting weekly for that purpose this month. MAPS AIRPORT Ed Edwards, a dispatcher for the United Airlines, was at the Albany airport Thursday plotting data to be included for his comDanv's flight manual 90 1916 NEA Sentce, Ins. She tossed the grass bracelet aside, and got to her feet. Instead of answering, she said, "It's time we were going back, Tim. Look at the sun. It will be late by the time we get there." ' "Let's not go back. Let's drive on and have dinner at one of those places farther out " '';' But slid made excuses, said she had to bo back in town. Reluctantly, Tim arose. "All right," he said, "we'll go back. I noticed that you didn't answer my question'' a moment ago. You don!t need to, answer it. I'm giving yoiT"vaihing right now, though, 'that you aren't going to be able to koep me from seeing you. Not a 'clianco' In the. world!" Toby was ahead, walking toward the car. Apparently she had not heard. She said, stepping into the car and settling against the scat. "It's been a grand day, Tim. a grand picnic. Really." - "We'll have more of them. We'll have better days than this." He headed the car back toward tho city. The heat rose to incet them and the evening traffic had. begun, slowing their progress. It1 was lato when they finally rt ache d the apartment Tim left, promising to call next day. The call came while Toby was eating breakfast.. "We're lunching together," he nnnouncod. "Where do you want me to pick you up?" "I'm sorry, but - I'm afraid I can't make il," she told hint. "I've an 11 o'clock assignment at Dur-yea's. . , "Then how nboxiLdinucr?"' , "Not tonight, Tim.". . "Tomorrow?" ' : i;'V;!fi- 1 UM!MMAa" A Ar " j iwiVrr.aa, -inly ? t CoHon- s April lSf&t-lfWi)' rAdm. 40c ' ' r3 i ,. fVFw"'fHjrV -v I rlfVfl l V U ")lK' ! I II IVH-UljL lj) i Jl-4 H'S - W t ill BY LAURA LOU BROOKMAN CHAPTER XXXIII Toby said evenly, "He means a lot, Tim. He's been a real friend." "Is he in love with you? No, I don't need to ask that. Of course he is" "But he's not!" Toby insisted warmly. "It's not like that at all, Tim. We're just friends." "Len Logan doesn't seem to think so." (Len Logan was the newspaper columnist who had written the slyly hinting paragraphs about Hillyer and a "beau tiful model.") "Who do you think knows mosl about it Len Logan or me?" "Well, I suppose you do. But I'll tell you one thing, Gorgeous. NO man is ever 'just friends' with a girl ns pretty as you arc. Some of them may kid themselves that they arj, but they re not. We 11 let that pass, though. What I really want to know is, are you in love with him. She reached for n spear of grass, snapepd the stem. "Arc you," she said, "in love with Carol Marsh?" With Carol? Lord, no! What ever put that idea into your head?" 'Oh, I don't know. You used to like her, didn't you? "Well, yes, 1 liked her all right. I've gone around witli her some. but I'm not in love vith her and never have been. Look, Toby, are you really on the level about what you said about Hillyer? So far as you're concerned, are you 'just friends .' 'Of course." '11m- Well, that's a load off my mind.' "Why?1 Ho looked at her. "You don't need to ask that," he said. "You know that I go for you, Gorgeous, and have ever since the first time I saw you. I've missed you like hell these last weeks." . She knotted the grass, slipped the circle over her arm as a bracelet, and studied the' effect. She said, after a moment, "Well, it was your fault, wasn't it?" 'I suppose so. Hut you re not going to hold thnt against me for ever, are you You've made me pay for it a hundred timus.-Lookmcre, Gorgeous can't we start all over aain ' LOS ANGELES Gril Eby chain sWp-lnspirimj bed Tvm bqe rooms with Iwuiousfittiftcp Codes Urwpassed service ond luxury ot yours atomazinqly low cost Mir HOTEL CLAIM P.G.B.MORBlSSAyg '$ i 'rooms ..g jj ATH C Convenient MKi0 Mil tvcommooittonf 3fc Finest jTm' media s Have a MILD cigarette : I IS'J- Ifyoiirtaste mm to mildness then Cobha Creek J I V ljf will "click "bin with you. ForlikeyoureiKaratte, , ' -?f I ' 7 it's mild. So mild, so smooth yon can lip it. yt' 2 . Yet there's 90 proof of quick pickup in it. Which ffyr jff i . v$v . 4Vs 11 ",c i'cikli vuuipuiiiun ior enjoyment: ' " If''" v gJ.jJ..aV Coe)is)ul Distilliai Corporelio. Philadelphia. Pa. Tp'.$TCT V" " ' " " 1 ItSy" h"Tt A Wsjr'i V H I ; i 1 1 re?1 - ill (rR ra rae tk KL EN D E D Tketrf-XEl smooth

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