Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on April 29, 1936 · Page 4
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April 29, 1936

Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 4

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Albany, Oregon
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Wednesday, April 29, 1936
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- PAGE FOUR THE ALBANY DEMOCRAT-HERALD, ALBANY, OREGON WEDNESDAY, APRIL 231936,- : 'FANCY MEETING YOU HERE!' thcrmore, coroperatipp might hasten completion of both San- Inland At Albany, Oregon, postoffie as BEHIND THS SCENES IN WASHINGTON r i 4 -BY RODNEY DUTCH ER- dreamless sleep when Pete left her. Her arms akimbo on the low sill of her bedroom window, she stared pensively over the snow covered hills many of those winter nights and wondered about the tomorrows, trying to reason right and wrong. She loved Pete, but she did not love him as he loved her or as she had loved Dix. When the first strangeness of his caresses had worn away, she found she liked the strength of his arms and, if her lips were not responsive to his, thev were not cold. "Next spring," she said, putting off the day when she would no longer be able to decide. Yet there was never a moment that the did not intend to marry him. Christmas, the first real Christmas Linda had ever known, came, and she helped to trim the tree men were eager to get ammuiiitln ' against the Townsendites ia UtftJ ' to use in primary fichu. . ' In the first couplo of days U) quiz revealed that R. B. Clemeatf, ' "brains" of the organization, ' wo " and cp.fomider of the mottmtjjf, -had been paid f 12,585 In 136 ant ' very much for a big-time WashW ton lobbyist and that OARP bid collected at least a million dolltrf! But tha sessions in general vtra very boring indeed, partially doe ti the fact that so many repWUliJ and apparently unimportant questions were asked the (jappe. siiiyl Clements and partly to tbfc eta with which the committee manai$ to get Itself balled up, without attl trying. '," . Tip. JIMMY SULLIVAN, tha 4- 1 1,-L slstant city prosecutor ot- Kb. 11 r ' X&ySSsfr rl AA W VA al f ."- V V & r . ..h tiifT . jrSA. XV J - BY RODNEY DUTCHER KA Service titnff CorreMpondent WASHINGTON Tho Senate " Munitions Committee, wind ins up its spectacular career with a series of reports, will recommend and offer a bill for government ownership of muni tions plants. Existing production facilities' for primary munitions could be taken over for about J65.00O.000, tho committee's experts estimate. That would cover naval shipbuilding, machine guns and other arms, shells and projectiles, armor plate, and at least one airplane factory. The reports will Include a general survey of the munitions industry and its operations, a report on the costs of munitions manufacture Including shipbuilding; and one on the adequacy or Inadequacy ot existing neutrality legislation. Proposals for nationalization of tho munitions industry will be bit telly fought by munitions makers. the army and navy, and passage ot ,i,a 1. ii r... 11..1 ..!,. iuj Him pin pusu wuic-ii mo committee will present is doubtful, The opposition will claim that nationalization would cripple the country in event of war althoiiRli tills hardly seems true of battle-thlps. Their building requires long periods and tiicy must be ready before hostilities. Tests of public sentiment, however, have shown enormous interest in the munitions problem and strong support foi government production. fyillO correspondents' corps here lins been inclined to laugh nt tho Townsend Plan in times past, lmt more recently it lias concluded that the committee investigating tho OARP plan is also good for plenty of laughs. j Poorly prepared, the committee rushed into the investigation under Chairman C. Jasper Bell of Missouri because bo many congress-j here. Pete wanted to marry Linda in the SDrinc. but now the nnsei. in the spring, but now the possi bility seemed more remote than ever. Pete chewed the bitten pipe far into the night, and went to work on another play with far less hope than he had had before. And then Honey Harmon, glittering, glamorous, blondely brilliant star of the cinema, came to one of tho "big" picture houses of Newton. With two maids, a manager and a press agent, a chauffeur, three dogs and six trunks, she swept into town wearing a sable coat, a Paris frock tho like of which Newtown had never seen, and a jeweler's wmdowful of diamond bracelets, to make a "personal appearance." And, more importantly, to sweep the quiet surface of the lives of Linda Bourne and that filled the little Gardiner living room. She basted the turkey, sang Christmas carols, went to church with Mrs. Gardiner, and heard not a word that was spoken. You shouldn t have given me such an expensive gift," she said to Pete when she opened the little white box and saw the gold bracelet with its tiny charms. "1 11 let you in on a secret, Pete answered, loking very proud of himself. "I expect to be rich." 'I'd like you just as well if you weren't," she said sincerely. I shall buy you ermine pillows for your feet to walk upon and stars to hang in your hair," he said, touching her dark hair and telling her no more. The play was finished. Two days before Christmas Pete had put it in an envelope and sent it to New York. To Holbein, the great est producer of them all. And in his desk drawer was Linda's sce nario. Ho was glad now that he hadn't told her he was going to send it to Hollywood. Her disappointment would have been bitter had' she known it was returned. Now it didn't matter, his tri umph would be hers. He would make up for that loss by the sale of his own play. That it would be rejected he did not dream. Pete was no fool, but he knew he had a good play. He knew that Broadway was looking for sophisticated vehicles for the few stars remaining in the east. His was a sophisticated play and he had hopes. Pete toook to whistling at the time the mail came in. He didn't want anyone to know how anxiously he waited for it. And when three weeks had passed, five weeks and then the sixth, he was lulled to a false security. The play was being "considered." Else why should Holbein's office keep it so long; They had considered it, the let ter said, when it finally arrived from Holbein's office. They thought, "It might be good picture material," and suggested that he "try Hollywood." Pete tore up the leter and dropped the play In the bottom drawer of his desk. It was Febru ary and the spring was nearly sas City, acting as committee conn- ' sei. coiuriDutca IJSaviIy to the boredom. He spolie in a theatrical. melodramatic drawl and eijp. Clements several opportunities to ! . . 1 ... w I repnrase Sullivan s questions lo they would be clear. The committee topk one qa the chin when Sullivan, fo,r the lOtj or 11th time; quizzed Clements on a story in the Townsend Weekly which was based on a, consrea man's charge on the floor that III- ' vestigators had adopted "back-allay, tactics." "I presume," Clements, remarked. ' "that the Townsend Weekly ptafi too much reliance on the ull8-ticity of the Congressiona,l Record" ' Whereupon everybody had. a, gop4 In ugh on the. congressmen aqd Chairman Jasper Bell became "li-" censed and threatened to clear' the, room. The committee maj reveal much more in its quiz to discover It tha Townsend movement is a racket, but its early efforts make it & pear that it will get all tangled ng in so doing. , (Copyright, 193S, NEA Service, tail Pete Gardiner into whirling d (To Be Continued) ESTATES PROBATED, Two estates were , admitted . to probate today by Judge Barratt: Ed. S. Bowers was named Administrator of the estate of MAy Harrison, who died April i.t, Ja4V ing property vhose, ; oStimatW value totals $3900, including 3BM. in real and $400 in personal, property, and Elmer Miller was tamed to administer the estate of Ed-, gar Trulove, who died April 3, leaving personal property valued at $750. ' - Democrat-Herald Want Ads. Bring Results. FOLLY and FAREWELL problems that his marriage would involve. He couldn't bring Linda home to the little house. He couldn't ask her to take his mother into their home either. Yet he could not support two households. And he couldn't expect Linda to be happy with as little as he had to offer her. She had had a life quite different from his own. ' Gone were the lazy nights for Pete. The clack of his typewriter beat a steady tattoo long into the night after he had left Linda. There was po more than his salary to be made in Newtown, so it must be made elsewhere. The vague plans for a play became typed and re-typed pages, and they grew in proportion to those midnight hours of work. Of this Linda knew nothing, but Linda's nights were not those of tiam routes. ' , KOAC Radio Program Wednesday, April 29. 5 p. m On the Campuses: 5:30. Music; 5:45, The Vespers Led by Hev. H. H. Griff is: 6. Dinner Con cert; 6:15, Oregon Farmers' Union; o:ju, evening iarm flour 0:3-,, Things Seen and Done Floyd Mullen; u:45, Market and crop reports and weather forecast; 7, R. N. Lundt "Tips on Diesel Tractor Maintenance : 7:15. Dr. W. H. Lytic "Livestock Illness is Costly"; 7:30, Music for the Strinus Liara cnapman, Catherine Jordon. and Carol Yokum; 7:45, Municipal i miairs league or Urego.i Cities; o:ud, music; :ia, wo write a Story Alexander Hull; 8:30, Lin- neia college Program; 8-3:15, United Press News. Thursday, April 30 B a. m., Homomakers' Hour; 9:30, "Wayne and Jane"; 10, Music; 10:15, Guurding Your Health; 10:30, Music; 10:45. KOAC School of the Air 10:45, German: 11, The itory of Oregon; 11:15, The Uu-mance of Words; 11:30, The Story or Music; 11:45, United Press News; 12, Noon Farm Hour 12; Future Farmers of America; 12:15 Foresters in Action; 12:40, Market and crop reports and weather-forecast. 1 p. m., Music: 1:15, The World Book Man; 1:30, Programs on Parade; 1:45, Music; 2, Lesson in Spanish; 2:15, Music; 2:30, The Home Garden "Recreation in the National Parks"; 3, The Club Women's Half Hour "Designing with Triangles" Professor Bernard Hinsliaw; 3:30, Music: 3:45, The Monitor Views lite News; 4, Musical Stones: 4:30. Stories for Boys and Girls. 5, On the Campuses; 5:30, Mu sic; 5:45, Vespers Led by Hev. E. J. Harper; 8, The Dinner Concert 8:15, Swindles to Suit Portland Better Business Bureau; 6:30, Eve ning Farm Hour 6:30, Farm Act Information; 6:45, Market and crop reports and weather forecast; 7 Future Farmers of America; 7:30 Music'; 7:45, Trends in Industrial Chemistry George W. Gleeson, Assistant Professor of Chemical Engineering, O. S. C; 8, The Oregon State System of Higher Education Eric W. Allen, Dean and Director of Journalism; 8:15, The KOAC Drama Guild "The Vicar Saves the Day"; 8:45, Oregon State Collego Orchestra Dolbert Moore conducting; 0-0:15, United Press News. G.A.R. Commander Heads for Coast lies Moines, la., April 28. Oley Nelson, national commander of the Grand Army of the Republic, announced today he will leave tonight on h 5,500 mile lour of in spection to the west coast. Nelson, who lives in Slater, la., recently completed a 3500 mile trip to the east coast. He is 01. The tour will start at Ames. Iu. Cities visited by Nelson will Include Portland, Ore., Tucoma, Was., and Scuttle, Wash. Three of hauls of the women s auxiliary organizations will uc-company Nelson. STORIES' IN 4 ijv i. ,i. Kiein l.. r i. t , f:Smoke That f , v;Thunderst k LON'C! the Ixmlpr of Nnrthpru J n,..l ...... ,1... shnliow. miti'.whl, Zntntipitt river rolls Finniiililv tliroiiKli Hat roiin-try, thpn miilthMily linrtlpn over n IMi'rlpli e 300 too tei di-op, nmre than twin, the heittht ot Madura. Duvld l.lviuRsltiiiP, fiiuiotis ex-ploier. Ilrl white man (o vlpvv this ealaiart, natnoil It Victoria Falls, fur Iho i-ii 1 i lis? qui'i'n of Knclnml Put the blsrk natives, awed by the hicf'ssanl roar aiul fiutiy. rathnl the scf-no "Mtmt oa 'ruoya." ur "siotike Ihnl tlnmilel'S " Crai-hiiiK analtlsl n (oWoHnK vol k wall, the waters alp hurled tuu-k Iti frcnrii'il Itirbulriup and PscatM ihrmiKii n ( i,.n only '.'00 io jno fpi'l w idP. and if unknown depth. TIipii. thriitiKh wlndinR rnuyons, thoy roar and whirl and (nine until Ihpy nip released in a iinrrowcr. faster. river TIipsp fnll nrn shown on vnrlov slnnins of llriiili Soiilh Africa and Southern 'Rhodtwtii. Th lnpt. la-sued for thp-latp Kina; tjeurKe'n silver Juhilcc. Is shown here lOliyrliihl, I93. ne.v Service. np pIMPLY, ROUGH SKIfJ Cleamo clogged pores aid healing S.m!.fr?v P" ,f,e Knmo1 " ilIlEJ ' :"'"ent and Snap (,. Wriia ....wudurn. iv, oito.,Md. J em wpf. u, oito.,Md. aaaj , - aaeona'-claaa mall Meniber United Press ana NEA News Henries. Established 18M. Editor and Publishers L. Jackson and R. R. Cronlaa. 1 SUBSCRIPTION RATES DELIVERED By CARRIER On year, in advance . ..S6.S0 file, pjontha. In advanee 2.76 One niontA, In advanoa 80 BY. MAIL Linn, Benton, Marion, Lana and Llnooln countiia. On rear, In advanoa v.. ... 18.00 ia nsonlha, In advanoa .26 Three montha, in advance 1.26 One month. In advance ' ' .60 Br Mall Elsewhere-In U. 8. A. On rear in advanoa 16.00 Bis Montha, in- advance 2.76 One month, la advance .60 Per epiir. on trnine and newsstands . . .06 In orderlnn change of address subierlr-era ahould aWara Rfve old ee well aa new Published Dally BJxeer Sunders The DemoeraUHerald Publishing Co., iLe. b Independent Afternoon ' Newspaper addrau. M. 0. Monneen Co., National Advar- Ualnf RepraMntatlves, PARAGON OF VIRTUES If to be a paragon of virtues would make a man great, then perhaps Governor Landon of Kan sas is destined to be a great man. Of course, Frederick Palmer makes no such definite claim in his book, "This Man Landon," buj while telling the reader that Landon is a most human man Palmer steers clear of mentioning any of those most human failings to which Landon must be subject to be as human as Palmer paints him. "The book, supplier! free of charge by its publishers probably to every newspaper office in the country, can be construed as nothing other than a campaign biography although its author halfheartedly infers a denial in its closing lines. It is too timely and too laudatory to bo anything else. While not what one has the right to expect ,of a writer of Palmer's reputationthe book docs leave one much better Informed about the Kansan who stands a good chance of being the republican nominee for president. It gives the impression that whilo many of the moguls of finance and industry have flocked to London's support there may be reason why- old guard republican leaders arc reported seeking to block the Landon boom. Landon's Kansas record would indicate that he might not be entirely tractable. Jt is apparent that Landon has many virtues, of leadership ability and character that entitle him to consideration so much so that the label of "Kansas Coolidge" with which he has been saddled can scarce be called a compliment. A final judgment, however, must come 'front sources less 'partisan, with less flut statement and more factual proof. , ? ,... v- i i i , , MAKE THE MOST OF IT Warning to Linn county residents and other interested In the Santlam highway that Eugene is trying to steal the Santlam pass is sounded by the Gazette-Times. The warning is probably justified, but. It comes too lute to be effective,' even if heeded. In. removing the forest road which connects the McKenzie highway with the San-tiam highway via Clear lake. That roud is already built. No destructive policy looking toward its elimination would now avail, and no such policy could be endorsed even by the most partisan . friends of the Santiam road. So all that is out, and the only tiling for the Santiamlsts to do now is to make the most of the fact that their road hos been recognized as a practical route, while the McKenzie pass is' admitted to be impractical. We cannot hope, nor should we want to deny travelers between Eugene and Bend the privilege of using the Santiam pass and the Clear Lakc-BcJknap springs road. Such use will not greatly detract cither from the North or South Santlam highways, for it is unlikely that much traffic that would otherwise use these two roads will be diverted to Uio McKunxie. Most such travel Vlll be that which would, were II not for the opening Hogg pass, be forced to take the long route via the WapinUia cut-off or the'Cblumbia' highway. In fact the opening of Hogg pass and the Pear Lake road will probably stimulate traffic between Bend and Eugene annually without reducing that between Bend and Albany or Salem. It is unlikely that anyone bound from eastern Oregon for any point north of Eu-geno would choose to travel vie the McKenzie road when the better and shorter North and South Santiam highways are available, at any time of the year. The only possible danger to the Santiam routes would be the influencing of delays In completion of those roads. Now that .both the North and South Santiam roads are so nearly completed, Ht might be a good idea for Salem and Albany, and others interested to get together to oombat such influence, should an attempt be made to excit It. Fur- By Marie Blizard IIKC1N IIEHE TODAY -LINDA IIOUItNE, !0 yeara old, pretty and socially prominent In the little town of Newtown, is left almoHt penniless after the nmldi'll dentil of her father. .She becomes friendly Willi I'ETEit (JAB-DINKIt, pollticul reporter, and shows hira a scrnnrlo she has written, Peter nets l.iniln n job ns society reporter. D1X CAKTKK, with whom Linda Is In hive. Km abroad to Btuily ainuilur for a year. Ills letters are far Wlwii-n. Tijinir to forKet Dix, Linda uoes awny on a va-rnliun. I'eter miH-ts her on her return, suddenly bih, "l.imlii, will you marry me?" NOW fill ON WITH TUB HToHY CHAPTER VU ' There was a defegatiori from lie chamber of commerce, all the members of the Chaminalc Society, and some 10 other people on the statio nulatform when Linda said, "I think I'd say evs .' " but that did not deter Peter Gardiner from crushing Linda Bourne in his tweed-clad arms. Nor from kissing her on her eves and not on her mouth. Nor from hailing an ancient, battered taxi with an air of opulence never seen before at the Newtown station. But, once in the tnxl. thev found nothing to say to each other. it was too Into now to sav any thing, Linda thought, and wondered if this had nil been unexpected.' Had she really thought Pete had asked her this second time in a spirit of fun? And. re membering his face and her ans wer, she knew that she had believed him and answered the wav she had intended. Later she would have time to think more clearly. Hut now perhaps it was just as well. What else had she? No love, no family unci no clear goal in the future. She stole a sidelong look at Pete and liked what she saw. She liked his long legs, the easy carriage of his broad shoulders, the lean look -.in his thin face. She liked thu way he knit his brow when lie was thinking, and now he liked the way his whole face I IQ36 NEA Saivice, Inc. seemed picked out by a light. A light she had made possible. She was unaccountably glad that she had made him happy. She knew what it was to be let down. She would never let Pete down. She was a little afraid to have him speak. If he got lover-like or abject, she wouldn't be able to stand it. During that pause he looked at her sternly. "You have a . dirty face," he said. "And I refuse to give a girl with a dirty face thes nice, clean, white gardenias." Good for Pete. He wouldn't ever disappoint her, she thought. "I'll wash it the minute I gel home and then I'll pin the gardenias on and you may take me to the Villa Rosa for a huge din ner, sue answered. "Okay, lady. This is your day. But later or suppose m stop at my house and break the news to Mother?" "Not tonight ...... U-t's .... let's just keep it to ourselves for a little while." Linda had a curious reluctance to tell Mrs. Gardiner. She didn't believe it vet herself and she must have time to accustom herself to the idea She knew that she had qualms and, for nil her determination to forget the past she could not be rushed into the future. Mrs. Pete Gardiner. Linda . Gardiner. The name sounder strange to her and she shrank from its strangeness-Linda wouldn't let Pete tell anyone, and, when he presed her to name a wedding day, she put him off. They could htfrdlv marry on his salary, she pointed out. She begged for a longer engagement and talked vaguely about t he next spring. Like till girls, she wanted to prepare for the wedding. She wanted to sell the house. She wanted all man- ner of thinus that she thouelit mi on the sour of the moment. Linda was rieht. Pete thnnuht. when he sat down to face the The Car that Needs No "Breaking In"! HOME MODERNIZATION if t j i ' 'ii M is 9'.'yStt' 1ST ', , ,. . . liolMt Your Home Investment Funds prudently expended in remodeling or repairing not only innke your home more livable and attrnrtive, lint increaaa it tnlun and sulubilily. A wdl-plauned tiuiilerniintioit program at this time Is a omul investment. Our Homo Modrmixntinu lxinn plan ennblrn hmite owner to borrow lire-dod amounts from IIN) to $2000, for periods up lo three cars, at icry reasonable interest rates. Urpay iu nominal monthly payment that rrdm r Ixilhintrrst and principal. Ask for complete details tmlsyi sKo about our WH AT a joy it is to know you can get into a brand new Ford V-8 anil drive it as you usually drive without having to keep your eye glued on tlie Bccloinctcr. What a relief to realize that here is a car that doesn't have to be l'lahied along" at slow speeds for the first 500 or l,0tH miles. Back of the Ford V-8 ability to "go places" from the moment your foot touches the starter is a story of precision engineering that sets standards of accuracy not only fur lite low priced car field, but for cars of every price class. It is a story of gauges that measure a millionth of an inch of machines that polish cylinder walls to a mirror finished" moving parts so uniform that thry tkm't have to be "worn in" to get tho pror fit. Drive a new Ford ,Y-8 today ami learn for yourself what this precision means in smoother performance ami quieter operation. Then consider how much it uust moan in longer life jid greater all-round economy of owuenuip. Pe ltFOSOl tC E WIT! E tt.)MY Terras as low as 125 a month, aftte down-payment, under new L'CC Jj per cent a month plans. Price, fjl .ud up, f. O. B. Detroit, including Safety Glow throughout in erery' body type. Standard accessory grflup extra. economical MirrtKniie Ihiuii plan. J. C. Irvine, Manager K. S. Mlllrr, Asst. Mr. Albany llrnneli United Stales Aational Hank OlMHiSlTK I'OST-OIUCE l(W (Iffict, I'ortUmil, Oregon -..ll!.l'.,."JJL''lu n K r o s I T ivi hm r. riKrniinin O 0 o nOHHOW A CAR FROM YOUR FORD DEALgt);) O 0 Hesmol

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