Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on April 20, 1936 · Page 4
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April 20, 1936

Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 4

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Albany, Oregon
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Monday, April 20, 1936
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PAGE FOUK THE ALBANY DEMOCRAT-HERALD, ALBANY, OREGON MONDAY, APRIL 20, 1936 OH, TO P.J'MN'ENGLAND NOW THAT APRIL'S THERE with a considerable number of great natural resources mineral BEHIND THE SCENES IN WASHINGTON Entered At Albany, Urevon, ptwtofflce JU eeeend-cla nail. Member United Preu and NBA New. Service. EaUbJUbed 18(6, '' DUTCHER- deal ahead of us, loo. We'll have to make plans together. I've made some of my own, but perhaps you can Improve on them." They, .talked, tot half an hour.! longer. Suddenly Toby said, "Father look! Everyone else has gone. We're the only ones left!" Hillyer glanced about the room. Except for themselves, the dining room was deserted. Weary-looking waiters were eyeing them from a distance. "So we are," Hillyer said. "Well, we'll have to fix that " He dug into his pocket for a tip, then turned to Toby, beaming- "Do you know what you said?" iie asked. "You called me 'Father.' I've been a. father for 19 years and this is the first time I've ever been called that!" ' , (To Be Continued) -BY RODNEY BY RODNEY Dl'TCIIKH KEA Servlee Mtaff CurreHpundenl WASHINGTON "Bigness' In " agriculture Is still far from a possibility f comparison with "bigness" in industry The trend, however. Is in that direction Revelation of huge benefit checks paid by AAA culled attention to the growth of corporate farming and large farm land holdings. It was also shown that both the number and total of Mich payments were quite small in com-parison with the number and total of all payments. The story makes good political propaganda, but Secretary Henry A. Wallace has asked critics how they would limit production without co-operation of the large farms. - - Information as to the concentration of farm holdings is limited. In a northeastern area of 22 states, reaching as far west and south as Minnesota. Iowa. Missouri, Kentucky, and Virginia, it was found that from 1930 to 1935 the number of farms operated by full owners had Increased 12 per cent, while those operated by tenants Increased 10 per cent. Percentage of total farms occupied by tenants Increased less than 2 per cent. There were fewer manager-operated farms and the total number of these is less than I per cent, but the average acreage of this type of farm Increased 12 5 per cent while the average acreage of all farms was declining 6.G per cent. Yet manager-operated holdings as a whole declined S per cent. ' . Department of Agriculture economists consequently like to point out that there has been no real change since 1929 in a situation which then found that 19 per cent! trix and executor respectively of the will of the late W. H. How- ard. According to the petition ask- of 14 be retail trade was in automobiles and related sales, anil 22 per cent hi food, but that per cent of the automobile Industry was. in the hands of three boards of directors, while the production of food was spread among C.OOtl.OUII farmers, e a pERHAPS the last piece of legis-Intlnn to be introduced by Senator Edward P Costlgan of Colorado, who' has just announced that he will not run for reelection lie-cause of falling health. Is a sugar bill bearing his name which is remarkable for Its provisions for laborers in the cane and beet fields. Few If any measures passed by Congress have ever been so comprehensive In covering agricultural or other labor The hill is designed to remove legal doubt as to AAA's sugar quotas by writing quotas into the bill instead of leaving them to executive discretion and to supplement Soil Conservation payments of about 12'. 4 cents a hundred pounds by an additional maximum rjf 37',-i cents. Payments would be conditional on maximum working hours and minimum wages to be set by the secretary of agriculture, no employ-ment of children under 14, an eight-hour day for children betweeu and 16 and the growing of enough cane or beets to meet allotments hut not exceed them. In-order to have a continuous supply of sugar at prices "fair to producers and consumers" ' - " 1 Settlement with laborers 'must made before payments ore received and labor disputes would have to be submitted to the secretary These provisions apply for Puerto Rico, Hawaii, and continental United 8tates. (Copyright, 1936, NliA Service,' Inc.) i ing probating of the will the estate includes $5000 in real property and $500 in personal property. Buyers Swarm to County Tax Sale Real estate moved more rapidly m Linn county Saturday than for many years. ..-. The front entrance of the court house was congested all day long as scores of prospective buyers awaited favorite piece or pieces of delinquent tax property to be offered for sale. Sheriff Shelton ' and Deputy Sheriff Southard relieved each other as salesmen and Amy Ross, deputy sheriff in charge of tax collections, acted as clerk. More than 100 pieces of properly were cried. The sale will continue into next week until all of the approximately 500 parcels listed uic uisopsea et, anerm sjheuon said. LICENSED TO WED A marriage license has been issued to Samuel M. Ropp, 22, R, F. D. No. 1, Albany, and Verda Kropf, 21, Hubbard, Ore. . PROGRAM SCHEDULED Kiverview. (Special-) A program and Die sncinl is nlnnnpri for Wednesday night, April 22, at ino laaies am nan in crabtree. Talent from Lebanon is to present a miscellaneous program. ESTATE TO BE PROBATED Mabel Howard and A. K. Mc-Mahan have been named execu- i.'st ' IMMs-rt&M.. He drove 22 miles after Lours . . . deposits, water power, rich soil forests, and so on. We are begin ning to understand that it is t crime against nature for us to waste these things. A good part of the resentment against the AAA came from a dim feeling that it was somehow very wrong to let fertile soil go to waste at a time when some peo ple were finding it hard to gel enough food. We swung away from the NliA largely because we felt that to waste productive ca pacity through restrictive devices was sinful. But all the while the depression was committing the greatest waste of all with one of our richest na tural resources man power. The presence in this country of some 40,000,000 intelligent, active men is a resource sucb as few na tions have ever possessed. When a fourth of these men can find nothing useful to do, and must at public expense be kept from starving, a waste of unimaginable magnitude is taking place. The money we have to spend to keep these men fed and housed is not the real wasle; neither are the footling, pieayunish job we invent to keept them occupied. The real waste is the simple, tragic fact that this great army of men who might be busy -are idle. We could abolish WPA and abandon the dole, if we chose; the fundamental waste would go on. We don't seem to be able to get worked up about it. We can bewail the slaughter of little pigs with fine fervor. We can denounce 'scarcity economics" when industrial production is restricted. But we can't seem to understand that the greatest, most expensive of all wusles Is the one represented by the men who want to work and can't. BARBS A HOLLYWOOD electrician say red light makes people lirl-tuhlo, and moon brlnRH peace anil calm, . Hut any auto driver Knows that, ; a "Hhht-iiound giant molar found In Missouri." Williowf fuller description. It's diWcult to deride nhether it teas the one ire I'fil pulled Die oilier day. The, Now Doul Is being planned. It seems, for both Us "economy of scarcity" and "scarcity of ccon limy." The California women's club iekleh decided to send fingerprints of its members to Washington mtiiht save time by mailing its deck of cards. a Educator criticises little rod schoolliouscB. Btill others frown mi the blir red colleges. tfcavl,ia,i4i4.,iiai STORIES IN STAMPS My I. S. Klein First of The First Ladies IMK woauill quently on pictured most fre- V. S. ' Htamptt. and Urn it known Identity, Martha DundrUlge Cuslls Washington Is well remembered us the tlrst of the llrttt Indies of America. Horn of wealthy purents. widowed by deulh of uu upulent Itind-owiiur la 17D7, nd left with two out of four children ahe had by Iter, previous mar-liuKe. tills i-lmrinliiK young woman lieiiiiiie t lit) wife of Col. Ccorse Wunlilnsloii enrly In 1759. at the ago ot 26. Washington himself was only 27, and the two lived u happy and congenial life. No children were born to them, but the first president became tt companion uml Kuiu-dliin ot Martliu and John Cuslis. Mi's. WtiKhltiKUm set a hiillltint exumplc uk Wltlte llointo hostesB. WusliliiBlnn died on Pec. H. 179!". and alio (ollowed him less thnn three years later. The nrt port ru II of Martha WashiiirJon nppenred on the S-i-enl aluuip of 1902. It wus tuken from a (iilhert Hluart pafnthiK, done lit 1796, w lilt li now haiiKs In the Hun- Ion Museum of Fine Aria. The a a m e portrait, reverned. w a a used fur t he aectiml Martha Washington I ii in p. the 4-rent value of 192:1. I'. .-'.' Washington ( Vtlmt llroun ir.iin,.!it, iu:;r.. Nl'.X Mt evltc. Inc I Constipation If coitatlr-MInn tuun-i you In. J1""' ' . llexUrhe. IU.1 Sl-.r-. l-lmi.. ',;;' .t 'l"l.k relief wltb AU1.K. i T,v"'uul' I" anion .t en- roihuy Si Muooii, Uiut.U Editor and Publisher L, Jeekeon and R. R. Croniae. SUBSCRIPTION RATES DELIVERED BY CARH1ER One rear, Id advance $6.60 St monthe, In advance S.76 One anonth. In advance 60 BY MAIL Linn, Bentoa. Marion. Lane and Lincoln counties. On rear, In advance t $8.00 Bis month. In advance 8.26 Three month, in advance 1.26 One month. In advance 6K Br Mall Elaewhere In U. S. A. On rear, In advance , $6.00 Six month. In advance 2.76 One month. In advance 60 Per eol7 on train and newiatanda .. .06 In orderinn chansee of addree aubeerit-n ahouid al'vara give old well aa ne'e Published Dailr Except Sunday Tha Democrat-Herald Publishing; Co., Inc. Independent Afternoon Newspaper addrea. ; M. G, Monvnacn A Co., National Adver-tlalnc Repreaentatlvea, I8LOATION HOPES VOID The United Stutes may have decided, during the League of Nations campaign in 1020, to pursue a course of unyielding isolation in its relations with the outside world, but you can't say that it isn't getting plenty of chances to I change its mind. The most recent one of course, ' Is the proposition advanced by the heads of three Latin American na- ' tipn for a league of New World , states to keep the peace, settle arguments, and turn the "good neighbor" policy into something tliat you can get cashed at the bank. As with all such proposals, the f potential value of this scheme depends on how sccriously the na-i (Ions Involved could be induced p to take it. It might be made cx- ceedlngly useful, and It might turn Into Just one more high-' powered, debating society, orna- mental, but impractical. However, the suggestion has been made; and it comes, oddly enough, at a season of year when the mere Idea of national isolation looks just a little bit foolish. Right now, for instance, an American air lino is just getting under way with a mail and pas-' penger service that reaches all the way across the Pacific. International negotiations are under way for a line to provide similar service to Europe. Our airplanes link U8 with South America, which, in turn, has just been connocted with Europe by the dirigible Hindon-burg, K v The form bell Is turning the soil for a new crop. The great Industrial belt of the East and Middle-west is hiring new men and hopefully planning expansion. And, in both cases, the hoped-for prosperity will not be as robust as everyone wants It to be unless a fuir percentage of the product can be shipped overseas. This, in turn, depends in part on such remote questions as whether the French government will devalue the franc; beyond it even remoter questions, such as that of restoring prosperity to central Europe. Meanwhile, our progress toward prosperity is made difficult by high taxes; and . these taxes are high, partly because we are still paying for our share of a war that began when a Serbian schoolboy shot an Austrian duke, and partly because we are building an enormous navy for use (presumably) several thousand miles west of the Hawaiian Islands. All this has very little (o do with this Latin American proposal for a New World league to keep the peace. But that proposal, mild us it is, will frighten a lot of people, who will Insist thai we must preserve our isolation. When you look at the way our Whole national life is bound up with hings thai happen thousands; of miles beyond our borders, you muy bo tempted to ask: "What isolation?" Ol'R GREATEST WASTE Maybe we've lost our ability to worry about a waste, or maybe the waste of a man isn't as important as that of a bushel of Avheat or a crate of steel castings; anyway, we don't seem to understand that the most tragic waste In America today is that represented by unlmployment. We put in a good deal of time talking about it, to be sure, but we do It with reverse English. - If you get up in meeting and denounce the WPA, for instance, as wasteful an Inefficient, you will find innumerable people agreeing with you. If you stand up and denounce the dole as an unendtu- ably wasteful drain on the country's finances, you will get more cheers. But both of these wastes ore side issue. The really expensive one lies in the fact of unemployment itself: in the act that millions of able, self-respecting men who want nothing on earth so much as a jb are unable-to find' one. As a country wc me blessed . Tlio Westcnlt family lives eleven miles out of town. Onoe, a week Mrs. Westcot! drives in to buy groceries at u Sufeway store. Saturday before Easter, tlie AY esleolt boys Jack, 9 nntl Tom, 7 went along. Thqy wanted to 4e sure she l)oii;bl egg elves. (KuMer Sunday egg bunts were a family tradition.) Tbnt evening, when Mrs. eott begun coloring her eggs, she discovered the dyes bad been left on the store counter. It seemed certain Jack and Tom must miss their Easter egg bunt. Then Mrs, estcoll answered a knock at her tloor. Her Safeway grocer bad brought the forgotten package of dyes. To save two boys disappointment on Easter Sunday, bo drove twenty-two miles that evening after bis Uuy's work bad ended. D 1936 NEA Seivtce, lea. w daughter I've found, Toby- You!" "I'm I'm your daughter?" "Yes, Toby. Ive had detectives at work for weeks ever since I first suspected the truth. They've pieced together the whole story; all the legal documents are in my office. Toby, you said a while. ago that you wouldn't mind having me for a father. Do you still mean it?" She could not speak not for a few moments. She was smiling, yet her eyes were filled with tears. "My father!" she said, almost in a whisper. "My own, real father,-!" Hillyer drew out a handkerchief and snezed. His eyos, too, were suddenly suspiciously moist. "My Toby," he added,' - "But how did you knowY How did you ever find out? Oh, I Want to know all about it ?" She had to hear the whole story, then, from the beginning. And the beginning was the day weeks before when a dozen photographs were laid on Jay Hilyer's desk photographs of models from who the "Hillyer Soap Girl" was to be selected. "It wasn't your photograph- not at first that decided the question," he told her. "It was your name. 1 was curious about a girl whose name wns Toby. Yuu see, it happens to be my name. .Jay T. Hillyer. The T. is lor Tobias and it was my grandfather's name. I was 'Toby' as a boy , and that is whut your mother culled me. Later when I went into business I thought Jay was more dignified sb 1 took to using it instead. It's the name I've used (or 21) years now. "Your mother gave you my name, and it was that that led to my finding you. Your 'mother and my Mary bringing us together, dear, after all these years. You sec, your aunt misled you hen she said, you were her brother's child. I suppose she did it because she thought, as she had stud so often, that the annulled marriage was n disgrace. She didn't want any connection Willi the Hillyer name, so she called you Toby Ryan- Your mother's name was Mary rein Mary Fern ltyau. That wus before 1 changed it to Mary Fern Hillyer. There's a record of your christening among the paper's I've .gotten together. I'll get them all out and show them to you in a day or so. "Do you remember the afternoon 1 walked into Durvea's studio when you were posing for photograph? You hud on a blue dress with a long, full skirt, and ruffles. Y'ou can't imagine the shock it gave me. Your mother wore a dress like that-years ago. Oh, I supnose you would see dif ferences, but the dress you wore looked to me exactly like your mother's. Y'ou looked amazingly like her. . , 'I asked you to have dinner with me that night. After I'd talk ed to you, I made up my mind that I had to know more about it. I 9 Ht had to find out who you were and where you came from-"Next morning I got in touch with a private detective agency and put them to work. They pieced back the facts-but it took time. You see, trying to find your mother, I had no clews to work with, but tracing your story was simpler. After a while we were able to put the two stories togeth er, the jig-saw puzzle began to show a pattern." "And all this time,'" Toby said reproachfully, "you've known and never given me a hint!" "How could I until I was sure? That's why I went away on this trip. To establish the truth of the last link in the proof. I was able to do that." Toby shook her head. "You can't know what it means to me," she said. "To have a father a real father of my own after these years when I haven t had anyone! ' "Don't forget, Toby, that I'm finding out what it's like to have a daughter after all these years when I've had nobody either. My parents are dead now. The breach that developed between us as a re sult of my broken marriage was never healed, I'm sorry to say. I've been alone for a long while, Toby." She smiled and her eyes glistened mistily- "You asked what I thought of you asj a father, didn't you? I hope that, as a daughter you're going to find me accept able. "As a daughter." Hillyer told her. "you are everything in the world 1 could hope for. As a daughter, Toby, you are eminently a success. In the last weeks I have come to know you better, I believe, than many a father who has lived in the same house with his daughter ull her life." , Toby said, as she hud before, "My own father my own real father!" "We've missed a lot," Hillyer told her, "but we have a great (f'eczema.rashes.chafing, dryness - quickly checked arid tjhealinq promoted with Resmol Barber and Beauty Work for the Entire Family At Popular Prices - Hair Cutting Permanent Wavint Hair Tinting Finger Waving Marcelling etc. WALKER'S Barber and Beauty Shop 215 Lyon St. Phone 679-R are any H W Complete 00. which includes the s It? Permanent Wave J O BY LAURA LOU BROOKMAN CHAPTKR XXXV Tobys eyes searched Hillyer's 'Vou mean," she said, "that its some one I know.' blies your daughter, and you ve only just found out about it? She tioesn I know it, either?" "No." Hilvver said, "she doesn't know either. 1 suppose It will be a shock to her." He smiled. "How do you suppose she's going to tuke it? What do you think of me as a lather, anyhow? Think I'll moke the erade.' "I don't know why not. 1 think' you'd make a, wonderful father. He was silent u moment, his ..yes directly on hers. "Do you really mean that, Toby?" "1 certainly do. Hut where is she, mid when am I going to see her? I'm terribly excited about all this. Did you say 1 knuw her?" "Yes, you know her. Very well. I'll tell you hur name a little later. You've heard my life story, Toby or most of it. The rest can be told in u few words. Since there seemed to be nothing else to do, 1 went to work to make money- T.iie Hilly vr Soup Company was a small concern when my father owned it; I've made it bigger. "But we've been talking about my affairs ull evening. Now won't you toll me about yourself?" She smiled. "There's nothing tb tell. You know that 1 used to live with my aunt in Jackson Heights. When she died I had to leave school and start earning u living--" . "But your parents. What about them?" "1 don't know much about Ihein," Toby said soberly. "1 wish i did. Aunt Gen never seemed to want to Ui lk about them. I've wundored so many times what my mother was like and wLslted that I knew someone who used to know her. It's strange, isn't it: her inline wus Mary, too. It was a pretty name, 1 think Mary fern." "A very pretty name," Hillyer igrocd. "And what about your lalher?" "Ah I know about him is that he was Aunt Cien's brother My lather and mother both died when 1 was so small 1 don't remember iliytliiug about them at till. 1 have j picture of my mother, though. It's in a locket." "A picture?" Hillyer tiskcd. Kroin u pocket he took an -old-fashioned, yellow gold watch and snapped the case open. He held it toward Toby, Was the picture, he said, "like this'.'" Why why !" She stared up at him. 'That's my mother's pic-lure," she exclaimed. 'Where did you get it?" Her hand lay on the table. Hill yer covered it with his own. "She guve it to me,'' he said gently. loby, my dear, your aunt evi dently didn't want you to know the truth about your parents. She changed the story. Don't you understand whut I've been trying all evening to tell you? You're the A FAMOUS DOCTOR 41 a young man ; the late Dr. K. 1 V. Pierce practiced : medicine in Pcnn- i sylvania. Hit prc-s c r i p t i o n s met j with such great demand that lie I moved to l!un"al I N. Y., and nut tip in ready - to - use form his well-known Vmic, Golden ! Medical Discovery, which will elimi- j natc poisons from the intestines, increase the apiwtite, and tone up the digestive system. j Buy note new sue. tahlets 50 cts., limiiti $1 IX). I-arae size Ubi. or litiuud. U5. All dxiuuut. I naaaaaala (S- r-Tmmw This U a true story. The mother u rote a Utter to tell bet apprecin. lion oj llyi neisblarly act by her Sufeu ay grocer. Only the names of these people hue been liMgeJ-to protect their right Jul privjey BEING A GOOD NEIGHBOR to his customers and to all who ive in his community your Safeway grocer's service plan. He knows that thoughtfulness home economists all help your Safeway grocer, money is saved. This means your Safeway grocer can regularly sell you fine foods for less. It means, too, that a larger share of eacF food dollar spent at Safeway can be (and is) returned to the farmer . . . M. L. Bean, Division Manager for Safeway Stores, 239 South East Salmon Street, Portland, Oregon. can make warm friendships for his store just as surely as low food prices. is part of neighbors, are coming food distri More and more of bis your Safeway grocer finds, to understand that be is working at a o job they want done. That job is to Jower SPECIAL bution costs to eliminate wastes Our experience in permanent waving has qualified us to offer you fully guaranteed waves, pomplete with shampoo, finger wave and haircut. - How much did you spend for food last month? Check up. Then trade at your neighborhood Safeway grocer's for 30 days and compare your total savings! SAFEWAY l iieso waves s inn sott. becoming we believe, more curls than oilier shop city. waves from si c , RAY. M-KlMeaaa, 107 l.yon Streets Other in between farm and retail store. The better your Safeway grocer does his jok, the larger his earnings will be. So be u orhs a ith a family of food experts a business teatp. When Safeway buyers, warehouse-mgji, truckers, market expert and v. " . 'hone It fojr'our Appointments toUit ad.atueaMit tgj-jilu i6 Siftar Stoic o

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