Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on April 18, 1936 · Page 4
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Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 4

Albany, Oregon
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 18, 1936
Page 4
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4 f PAGE FOUR THE ALBANY DEMOCRAT-HERALD, ACBANY, OREGON SATURDAY,' APR I L 18, T936 An exclamation escaped Toby's ONE MOMENT, PLEASE n v. a. available to widen the local sec tion within the next year? i't.m.t'i.W U Old Time Albany Entered at Albany, Oregon, poatofftee aa .By Fred P. Nutting. ARE VOU COIHC : K fff Will Richards, veteran supe.-in-; Young, Mayor Jas. L. Cowan, Mr. tendent of the Veal Chair factory N. H. Allen, secretary and manager and leading socialist, says we made of the splendid electric light sys-an omission in our account of the . tern, Hon. J. V. Cusick, Claib H. early day St. Charles Hotel fire. Stewart, of -Stewart & Sox Hard-Billy, then a boy, was there, and ware Co., D. B. Monteith, of the was doing his part in putting cut j enterprising real estate firm of thp ohstinate fire bv eoing up to Curran & Monteith, J. Lyndsey TO eiMO Trfvr WK id PHETTV SOOM tm W f VICTORY V I f IS IN SIGHT, 1 I CHIEF ' V OR fSlOT T top, where in his maneuvers i - - - r- i J- ii in v V. l.' ne iouna a nuie imv wiiti tumbled, falling numerous feet, but escaping without any serious in- juries. Our remembrance of the , fire is that nearly every Doay pr-js- vis, ouiuyi ouijcuhlchucui u. r. i ent endeavored to do the com-' Russell. A peculiarity of the pic-'manding. Anyway the result was tures is that every man had whis-1 In favnr nf the fiehters. including kers or a moustache. Of those lips. "A baby daughter, Hillyer went on, "whose father was never told of her existence. A daughter who today is a grown young wom an." Toby forgot that the story had been told in the third person. She said excitedly, "And have you found her? Have you really found hex?" Hillyer nodded. "Yes," he said, "I've found her." His voice was edged with huskiness. "Oh, little Toby, don't you (To Be Continued) LATE BOOKS AND THEIR CONTENTS A WORLD DIVIDED IS A WORLD LOST By Hendrik Willem Van Loon, New York: cosmos r-uonsners: iajo. Review by Charles Alexander This little book is the first of fering of a group of businessmen interested in economic pamphle- teering. The publishers hold, per- haps biased by their own pleasure in the discussion of world affairs, that the presentation of important subjects can be entertaining. In "A World Divided" Van Loon's theme is the interdependence of nations. A thousand men from 37 countries said at the Wnn'I'the Billy Richards. ' In the earlier days, even after a. had been established here. some people used all manner of hiding places for their money, of- ten a very poor bank. At the end I of First street was the mill ana.naries L-urian, uiree wormy cm-warehouse of of John and William zens, attending to "the duties of life Crawford. Uncle Billy generally ."joftT the water works looked after the mill and ware- and personal affairs, of an extensive character. One cold winter m day an employe at the mill had the different locations. W. Kirk seme very cold hands, so he put j Price seems best able 'to give as them in a bin of oats. The further definite information as it is possi-down they were pushed the warm- j ble to secure, and is probably cor-er they became. Finally he reached rect. Kirk's earliest remembrance Paris International Chamber of j there was $1200 in paper money. Commerce convention that the : Investigation revealed the fact that world must trade on a fair and I Uncle Billy had hid it there, friendly basis to gain prosperity John Crawford was quite forget-and peace. Van- Loon, with the'ful about affairs. One day an em-simplicity and sincerity that i ployee, who was going to another marked his World History, shows! mill for a better opportunity, gave that the "world is lost", unless it him $9.00 in silver, and some notes follows this course. As in the , he had been looking after. These H ! the -bottom, where he felt a roll 'nf naner. which he Dulled out, and were put in a drawer in the desK, and the key given to Mr. Crawford, after the desk had been locked. It was put on a big ring of keys and kept by Mr. Crawford. Eight years afterwards he remembered about the notes and asked the former employe, who was the late Jim Pipe, about them, and he was told they were in a drawer in the desk. Mr. Crawford said he had lost the u ' otw1 .,iMn , i Th rinw I of i5eyS was asked for, and the one works that have brought him fame, Van Loon uses his own in imitable illustrations. SIX DECADES BACK By Chas. Shirley Walgamott. Illustrated by R. H. Hall, Caldwell, Idaho: Caxton Publishers: 1936, $5. Early Idaho had the Old Oregon Trail with its cavalcade of emigrants, the Snake River gold mines, railroad construction camps, Qxtxyuxw lame ncius, nuu cranuouj wanted was among them, it un- irrigation projects which made locked the drawer, and there were the desert blossom. But it was!an jne notes wanted and as well never an easy land, never gave tne $9.00 neatly wrapped. The itself readily. It beckoned only to drawer hadn't been opened during the eight years because he couldn't i was moved there, remaining there find a key on the ring that fit the several years until removed to drawer. 1 about the site of the Hall Floral Mr. Crawford had a sister, Cath-'shop, in a building owned by Dr. erine, never married, genuinely J. P. Wallace, which was its loca-Irish. After she had died, in the tion until the completion of the bottom of the mattress of her bed, present building, in March 1915. was found' $800 in gold twenties, I At one time the office was locat-the safety vault for the old lady. ed on Second street at about the Coming here with very little, the 1 site of the Hooker Electric shop. the hardy and adventurous of ten the lawless. These people are gone now. But C. S. Walgamot knew them: Indian Tom, Buttermilk Joe, Diamond-field Jack, Scotty the Terrible among the romantic; S.. B. Milner, I. B. Perrine, Governor Brayman, among the men of influence. Three hundred fifty-eight pages of anecdotes brings these characters back. All the close-ups (they were known to the author, not mined out of the records) are Qfmnrr in snmovuhnt histnrienl Hill, M.D., Councilman F. M. w. .v......, . , Councilman F. E. Allen, County Clerk N. P. Payne, Sheriff Matt Scott, County Recorder E. E. Da- mentioned the only ones now alive,' we believe. are J.udge Claib H. Stewart and F. M. French of this 'city, and Chas. Brownell, of Aber- .deen, Wash. Of the wives of that time now living are Mrs. E. E. Davis, Mrs. F. M. French and Mrs. fafter 43 years. In connection with the subject of postmosterships it will be of interest to know something about is ueiuit; livii wdi, nc mums about 1860. At that time, E. A. Freeland was postmaster, and the location of the office was in Free-land's furniture store and undertaking establishment at about the site of the Foshay & Mason Drug store. Mr. Freeland was probably postmaster awhile in the 50's. Previous to that the mail was looked after in some store or ship, an indefinite fact. Kirk, who was a youngster in 1860 or thereabouts remembers one day being in the post office at Freeland's when a man named Gilmore entered the store and began yelling "Hurrah for Jeff Davis." This caused a turmoil among the several there, mostly republicans, and a good sized row followed, causing a good deal of feeling. . It was all fistic and tongue w'restling. Freeland in 1871 retired nomii oi ms uiuuin-iu-uw, ! Perry Raymond. The office was I moved across the street for awhile, and when the Odd Fellows Temple was completed in 1878, the office Barber and Beauty Work for the Entire Family At Popular Prices Hair Cutting Permanent Waving Hair Tinting Finzcr Waving Marcelling etc. WALKER'S Barber , and Beauty Shop 215"Lyon St. Phone 679-K You'll Enjoy all these advantages at the . PORTLAND, OREGON Modem and fireproof. Restful rooms. Desirable surroundings and location. Excellentdining service. Popular rates: European Plan Rao, bth, 1 i . rn. it nd up. wo penom, ii nd up. American Plan Room, wth bth, 1 jftej" ) Two oenoni, $6.50 no up- . -, ', , y Z. -W K:b..ak a w. .a t! yhill iult (wo mmutrt d'iyj troeX Botdwty Plan to stay awhile when you visit, the New Exposition. much to see in San Diego RATES 2 to 3so-t, .T1 4 anaK.r a- Ml .n-'or -'JiV '- ,if ISO.. SO Experience of the past gives adequate ground for the prcdiC' tion that no less than six persons will be secrificed for lack of funds to-eliminate the "death trap," al though money is being lavished on roads that are not blumeable for any deaths. WHY THOSE CHIPS Perhaps a better understanding of Europe's drifts toward war may be gleaned from an anecdote re cited by Lincoln Steffens in his "Autobiography," revealing an in cident of the Versailles treaty nc gotiatitons. ' Cynical ' old Clcmcnceau of France, it seenis, came up to Wilson and Lloyd George one day and said that, since there had been so much talk about peace, he would like very much to know if they really wished to establish an enduring, unbreakable peace. Did they, in short, mean what they said about it? With one accord, the other statesmen said they did. And Steffens" story goes on: " 'Very important,' M. Clem- enceau muttered, as if convinced; as if the whole prospect were changing, and his whole policy. 'Very important. We can make this a permanent peace; we can remove all the causes of war and set up new causes of war. ' 'It is very, very important what you say, what you have so long been saying, M. President. We now have the opportunity to make a peace that will last for ever, and the French people will be safe. And you 1 are sure you propose to seize Ihis opportun ity?' " 'They did, they emphatically did- 'Clemenccaeu clucked in his throat; he pressed tight down the fingers of his gloves. 'And you have coulited the costs of such a peace?' he asked. There was some hesitation at thut. 'What costs?' ,' " 'Well,' said the French intelli gence, 'If we give up all future wars if we are to prevent war, we must give up our empires and all hope of empire. . You, Mr. Lloyd George, youi English will have to come but of India, for example; we 1 rench shall have to come out of North Africa; and you Americans, Mr. President, you must get out of the Philippines und Puerto Rico and leave Cubu alone and Mexico. , ' 'Oh, we can all go to these and other countries, but as tourists, traders, travelers; we cannot any more govern them or exploit them or have, the inside track in them. We cannot possess the keys to trade routes and spheres of Influence. And, yes, we shall have to tear down our tariff walls and open the whole world to free trade and traffic. Those are some of the costs of permanent peace It is very expensive, pence." English premier and American president, says Steffens, looked at each other and explained that they hadn't meant to go quite tlia! far. And then Clcmcnceau bang ed the table with his first. "Then," he said, "you don't mean peace. You mean war. And the time for us French to make war Is now, when we have got one of our neighbors down; we shall finish him and get ready for the next war." As "background stuff" for this new war which is getting closer and closer to the boiling point, this little anectdote is worth a good deal of thought. Monday. Anrll 20 9 a. m., lloniemnkers' Hour; 10 Music; 10:15, Guarding Your Health; 10:30. Music; 10:45 KOAC School of the Air 10:45 German; 11 The Story of Oreuon; 11:15 His tory in the Making; 11:30 High School Kadio Guild; 11:45. Music; oon rami Hour 12:05 News; 12:15 W. S. Avcrill "Questions 1 Hlive Answered"; 12 40. Market and crop reports and weather forecast. 1 p .nv. Music; 1:15. World Hook Men: 1:20. Music: 1:30, Programs on I'arade; 1:45, Music; 2, Lesson in Spanish; 2:30 What the Educators Are Doing; 2 45. Maurie Print Lewis; 3, In the World of Women J Uur Woman Ambassador Ruth Bryan Owen" by Allhca Bruhl; j:oii, music; 3:45. The Monitor Views the News; 4. Musical Stor ies; 4:30, Stories for boys and girls 5 p. m On the Campuses; 5:30 Music; 6. Science Stories; 6:15, Dinner Concert; 6:30. Evening Farm Hour 6:30, Oregon Prison Association; 6:45, Market and crop reports ana weather forecast; F. L. Ballard: 7:15, W. L. Powers "Drainage and Soil Management "; 7:30, 4-H Club Meeting; 8, With Oregon State Engineers Ameri can Institute of Electrical Engin eers; 8:15, The Book of the Week Alexander Hull: 8:30, The Oregon Loggers; 8-9:15, United Press News. RELIEF WORKER HERE Marion Bowen, representing the state relief committee, was here yesterday consulting with local relief headquarters regarding rent ing in connection with the new old .mm a KOAC Radio I Program I aeeoBd-claaa mail. Member United Praaa and NBA Htwt Service Eetabllabed IBM. Editora and PublUhera W. L. Jaekaoa and R. R. Cronlee. SUBSCRIPTION RATES DELIVERED BY CARRIER One year. In advance $6.60 v. month. In advance 8.76 One month, in advance 60 BY MAIL Linn. Ben to a, Marion, Lena and Llnooln counties. One rear. In advanea 18.00 Sis nontha, In advanea 1,86 Three monthi, in advance 1.26 One month, in advance .6(1 Br Mall Eleewhere in U. 8. A. One rear, In advanea 16.00 Six anontfaa. In advanea 8.76 One month, la advanea 40 Per ebcv, on train and newutandfc . . .06 In ordering change of address subeerlr era should al-vajri alve old as well aa new ' , Published -Dally- Except Sundar The Democrat-Herald Publishine Co., Xne a Independent Afternoon Newspaper U. C. Monaoea Co., tiara Repreeentatlvea. National Adver- NOT ENOUGH MONEY The slate highway commission plans to complete the South San tiam highway and eliminate the Tarigent-Halsey "Death Trap" as soon as it has enough money, a local delegation was told Thurs day when Jit pleaded before the commission for i completion of these two projects. , '.The South Santiam highway was on the road map which - was compiled two decades ago, at the time the state highway program was outlined. The law effecting the road program was supported by the Linn county delegation only after there had been in corpor-ated in It the assurance that the South Santiam , road ' would be among the first completed. And now, after all those years,, and after hundreds of thousands of dollars have been tied up in this project, it remains practically less because a scant five miles remain yet unfinished. During the last several years work on the South Santium project has been advanced just a few miles annually, As completion has neared the bites taken out of the remaining uncompleted sections have become smaller and smaller. Now It begins to look like those last few miles may require two or three years more to build. : .Meanwhile many other lateral highways, some of them not even dreamed of at the time the South Santiam road was projected, have been rushed to -completion. The Mt. Hood Loop and the Waplnltlu Cut-off; the McKenzie and Crater Lake highways crossing the Cascade mountains, have all been completed since then, each because some highway commissioner or other had an interest in this or that road and had no Interest in the Linn county project. Now the North Santiam road Is to be completed this year, leaving the southern route among the last, Instead of the first, to be built. Meanwhile also successive highway commissions have constructed the Tillamook road and Salmon River cut-off, the Newport and Alsea highways; the Siuslnw, Hose-burg - Banton and Draln-Mceds-port roads all meritorious, to be sure, but none of them having precedence over the Suulh Sun-tiam on ' the legalized highway map. Many other roads throughout the state have also been added to the program. And now they are building the Wolf Creek and Wilson river roads, partly with state funds that should have been expended upon the South Santiam. For all this, of course, the present highway commission cannot be blamed, for most of the injustice is the work of predecessors. Nevertheless the present commission Is duty-bound to make good to the best of its ability the pledge which the state made to Linn county 20 years ago. Then there is the Pacific highway bottleneck in Linn county, again. On this lethal road there have been more Hum 200 acci dents since last spring. Two hundred were marked, by blood-colored rags. (We note Hint since publicity was given to these markers they have all been taken down). Possibly as many more accidents, some of them also fatnl, occurred on that treacherous B- mile section of road, for the markers were placed only where traces were left. When the ground was dry or frozen not a few accidents left no traces. By far the most of these accidents were due to faulty construction of the road. Surveys looking toward remedying this trouble have been made, we are told, and rectification will come "as soon as money it available-" Yesterday (he highway commis sion awarded the contract of an undercrossing at Oregon City costing $289,416. How many lives would be sacrificed at that cross ing during1 the next year if the money or even a small part of it had been diverted to the "death trap" In Linn county? How many lives will be lost if no money is " Jc If youngsters it did. "Mary wasn't at all like the other girls the boy had known. She was quiet, almost shy, with a sweetness few mortals attain. He worshiped her, and she accepted this worship and returned it. You see, they were both so young. Piti fully young. He was 19 and she was two years younger. "Of course, they were foolish, but they were "little more than children. Two weeks from the day they .first saw each other they were married- It was an elopement and both misrepresented their ages. Mary's visit came to an end and she went back to the older sister, with whom she made her home. They'd kept the marriage a secret but after a while it came out. They boy's parents declared he had ruined his entire future. There were terrific arguments, scenes. ! Iiursh words spoken in anger. The parents, no doubt, were right irom their viewpoint Dut the Doy I was right, too. He couldn't make them see this. The law, parental authority, everything was against him. He was packed off to Europe tor six months. "But did he go?" Toby asked. "Did lie go and leave Mary?" The cigaret had died and Hill yer rubbed out the ashes. "Yes, he went. You know, 1 ve always thought , it strange how people with the highest principles can shed them when they're convinced they're doing something lor a righteous cause. Or when they want to believe that what they're doing is righteous. This boy's parents promised that if he would go abroad tor six months, he could come back and rejoin his bride and receive their blessing. It was on this promise that he went away. "Do you know what happened? The minute he was on the boat, the parents started action to have the marriage annulled. I told you Mary was a trusting little thing as unselfish as anyone who ever luyed. They persuaded her that the marriage was a handicap to the boy, told her that if she a agree to the annulment, she could marry him later alter he'd finished school and they would welcome her into the family. "Mary's sister the one she lived with agreed to this. She considered the secret marriage a disgrace, and I guess she made this plain .to Mary." "But," Toby asked, "the boy came home, didn't he? What happened then?" "When the boy came home it was too late- Mary hod vanished as completely as though she had never lived." "You mean he never saw her again'.'" "No. He never saw her again." "Is that the end of the story?" a Hillyer shook his head. "No. The story has taken a long time in tolling.. Toby. In actual living, it has taisen years. Part of it has come to light only in the last few days. While 1 was away on this trip. Events of this sort are like jig-saw puzzles there's a piece nere and a piece there to be titled together. Alter you have enough pieces in place, the finished pat-icrn begins to take form. You have to get them in the proper order oeiure you can make anything of the picture." "but tell me the rest," Toby said eagerly. "Perhaps if the boy had been older or wiser instead of the boy he was, he might tiave found his Mary and the story might have iiad a different ending- He didn't find her because Mary and her sister and the sister's husband had moved to another town." "And she didn't try to find him?" "She couldn't. Toby. Within a ymr Mary was dead." hillyer paused again. "That." he continued, "was 19 years ago. A long ie, isn't it? Mary died when her baby was born." . 1936 NSA Sentce, Ins. . "It was the most wonderful summer in his life " Hillyer stopped- For an instant Toby thought that he had forgotten her. Suddenly he smiled apologetically. "I'm afraid I'm 'being rather long-winded about this, but I hope you'll forgive me, I told iyou I didn't know exactly how to tell this story." "Go on," Toby urged. "I'm interested.' i She was. There was no need to ask questions. It was, quite 'obviously,, the story of Ilillyer's own boyhood he was telling.. "Well," he went on, "as I said, that summer, driving the laundry wagon wus the most wonderful time in this boy's life. Not the job on the laundry wagon. That had nothing to do with it." He paused aguin; then, looking at Toby, he continued. "It was a girl. She was a little thing, no bigger than you are, Toby. She hud hair about the color of yours, too. Ucnutiful hair. Shu wore it in a braid around her head, and some times she wore a ribbon ut the back. "She didn't live in this town I'm telling you about. She came there to visit another girl. I for- got to tell you her name didn't' IV It was Mary. One day when the boy was making Ins rounds with the laundry, he knocked at the door of a house to deliver a pack-i age and there was Mary! "1 don't know whether or not ishc was beautiful. The' boy thought islie was the most beautiful crea-'ture in the world. He fell in love with her, then and there. Love at first sight just as the heroes and heroines in stories fall in love, just as lots of people will tell you can't happen in real life. Maybe it doesn't happen often, but for those World iliam Ferguson links. Thus we have a composite i "age. The late John Simson and of the early, hurly-burly days as , Mrs. Woodcock of Corvallis were Walgamott saw them, rather than j children of a sister of the Craw-a studied, complet historical can- brothers. Mrs. E. E. Davis has shown us a As a boy of 18 Walgamott toss-W f a special edition of the pH his duffle bae ahead of him i Morning Dally Herald of Jan. 1, and off the Union Pa 1892- 11 was illustrated peculiar to and swung oh the union i-a . Th general pic- cific at Kelton Utah then board b cou n - ed the stage for The Dalles He showing tm? bridge being built, swung off again Jn Idaho That, steamrs navi(,ating the wn. was in 1875. The lad began than ilamette and tne Tnree sisiters a life of memorable experiences, , loorning up in the disulllCe. A First rich in its friendships. He recalls street scenej with horscs wag0ns the golden hours now. with rug-, and trucks rushing along, one ged simplicity and humor. I driver wearing a stove-pipe hat. The Oregon Trail is practically Tne fine Baltimore block and "the the theme of the story. As once all ; Albany public school building," roads led to Rome, Walgamott wjtn a fence around the block, says of the trails and roads of the which was what is now called Ta- vast sagebrush country: All roads led to the Oregon Trail." There is a frontispiece in color and 30 full-page illustrations. Old-timers will revel in this reminiscence, and we who were born 30 years too late can put ourselves in Walgamott's place Henton, Chief of Police J. N. Hoff-and see it with him. iman, Y. W. C. A. Secretary H. W. BY LAURA LOU BROOKMAN CHAPTER XXXIV The dinner had ended and they sat with coffee before them. Hill-yer took a cignreH from his lips and rested it on a tray. 'It's long story," he repeated. "and it starts before . you were born, Toby. More than 20 years ago. It's about a boy who grew up in a little New England town. A place where nothing very important ever happened unless y . ii count the most important tiling of all, men and women living useful, hard-working lives, raising fam ilies and tcachiit gtheir children to be conscientious and honest and unselfish. Have you ever been in New England, Toby?" "No. 1 neve rliave. "Then there's no use of my mentioning the name of this town or telling you where it is. That isn't important any way. But this boy was born there, and he grew up about like most boys. Not much better or worse. Ho went to grade school and had the measles and chicken pox, nnd belonged to a gang that used to have buttles with another gang. He went swim ming in the summer and ice-skating in the winter. 'When he was older his par ents sent him to prep school and then to college. He wasn't particu larly interested in his studies, but lie was out for football and managed to make the team and stay eligible. Football was about the only tiling hc-really was interested in. He'd never paid much attention to girls at home and he didn't in college, either. "The summer he was 1!) the boy's father decided he should go to work. So, instead of going off for the usual trip to the seashore with his parents, he stayed nt home and got a job driving the delivery wagon for a laundry. This Curious BELOW BRAZIL GROWS ABOUT 7WO-THZOS OF THE WORLD'S COFFEE. C 1M4 tv wvnct. mc ALL over the world, from the water below the one-nillo level duovs that of His froeilnt point ! ' ! I I i . ... AT THE. CONQUEST, LLAMAS CARR.VIISK3 OCAN A REWAINS IN OF 1 of BEHIND THE SCENES IN WASHINGTON BY RODNEY DUTCHER Crawfords, by packing, mining and in various ways got a fine start financially, later increased in local enterprises. There was a Brother Koocrt, ana a sister, Mrs. Kate Lyle, after mar kenah park. j Prominent business men shown : mostly singly, scattered through 1 the paper were; which we give as designated: Geo. E. Chamberlain, Dr. G. W. Maston. E. J. Lanning. C. G. Burkhart, Recorder N. J. " '""Wiril ' aslterl frtr m-h Iutm b( ln. .f ii,,. , nr.rin,,. r,, ,, . ,. 1 , ,nf ,Imlre Vay, Ljj jlpan Committee threw them overboard The chief factor In tl.i abandon- ment le rxtrenie ,llU-H,uiari,v ot proces,iiir taxes among cit y con- CM BOLIVIA... TIME OF THE SPANISH ABOUT 303,000 were iisi use, SILVER FROM THE FAMOUS POTOSI AAINI BY RODNEY DITCHER imsiliisl SEC has been that it hail .-k.i srrvict- inII t'rrrnuitlt-nt I neglected to use its powers. v;ih WASlUXtlTON The majority j much too lenient, and favored pro-" and minority opinions of the motors as ncalnst Investors by rati-V. S. Supreme Court in the case; ing to insist on full trulli hi regis-of the Securities -and Exchange; trillion statements. Commission and J. Edward Jones j Wall Street applauded the work were ronlly very spectacular in of Joe Kennedy as SEC chairman their implications. j and warmly greeted appointment of Search the court's history and lis successor. Jim Uindin. That's you'll And no Instance where so ' e reason for the common belief innny observers felt the court had;llpre that the court was Just letting gone leapins over so manv fences, of steam. to enter a field which had nothing; The bitter split between conserv. to tlo with the case before it. ' ative and liberal jusiiies only be-Lawyers', and laymen here.' me. more Intense St.rons ; funda-friends' and enemies of the New j "'' differences ot ofiiuon. re-ival alike, think the conservative . Pcatetlly expressed and with in-six-man majority deliberately ! "easing acidity, probably 10 the took the occasion to bawl out byit0urt8 Prestige no good. Inference Senator Hiiro Black s I ..... lobhv committee, which has been; AAA checks totaling somewhat on the pan for peekinc at people s; less than S5000 were sent to one .telegrams. It referred to "unlaw-1 Allan H. Hoover. San Francisco, fill searches and aeUures." "a rov-1 'or a reduction ot sugar produc-I ii sr. , , inqulsltoriql investigation." j ,lon- and so on '! AAA employes say the recipient The court majority's departure ' " soil of former President from custom In aolns so far .fteld """"f- 1 "'m 'T.""'; is considered by many to be so un-, "r, th"u!, "JJl.tlnn. , ,1 as to be amimns. Scarcely ,,at ,"'rrt ,OOT1r 1,lmself ,,n- less astonishi.n; is the opinion of '"' ''K .orpnrati,,,, Jiisthe C'a.,l.o. dlssentiiitt. with 'X llrandeis and Stone, which accuses oenent checks, the majority of glvins "immunity !.,.,, . .. , ' ,. , to sullt." encouraginK "Ulsehno.1 ! "T1US,.U " ,..a ear h and evasion," and Inviting "Ihei to light Is the emanation nnmine ami nnsirupulous o gam- '011' "cl flf "'Imlnislralion s ble with detection." failure to Tlate to on s,.,e , , , processlns taxes for farm proitmts I 6 i 5! .1 WATeKTT DEPTH OF OA ML. PRACTICALLV CONSTANJT TEMPERATURE, REGARDLESS LATrrUDl nMIE fact Kxcban .v.. .1.. o :.!-. ....I c Commission, which nail reiusTino bjiow juiira III ...a- draw m -registration statement, object of the majority's Issflint: chars-en of arbitrary and unreason- uble abuse of power lias Its amus- v torrid ioii"a to the Arctic, ocean stands at a t'iiiei4tur lilllo freah winter age assistance plan. lUre'.utore tin oaly chan directed ( (Copyright, t a 1 t ; NKA Sarvkc, luc ) 1

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