Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on May 2, 1936 · Page 4
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May 2, 1936

Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 4

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Saturday, May 2, 1936
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THE ALBANY DEMOCRAT-HERALD, ALBANY, OREGON SATURDAY, MAY 2, 1936 r f PAGE FOUR them down. They are now in a .Where Do We Go From Here, Boys Where Wo we Go From Here?. ful?" she asked, dropping four ., Entaiwd at Albany, Orccon. pottofflot M Old Time Albany P. Nutting xtmste, St.' 'FOLLY and FAREWELL 1936 nea. Service. i. Thai's the one what?" Pete took her hand. "Shall I ' wipe the cobwebs away, dearest? Please try to understand me. 1 have been playing Sir Walter Raleigh, Lord Chesterfield and what-not lo Honey Harmon for a whole week. All for a purpose " Just in time, Pete re- 1 membered and stopped. He wasn't you do rate it, Pete, and we will going to tell Linda he had tried to have it. You break the eggs and, sell his play to the movie star ormind y0Ui no silells in them! I By Marie Blizard IIKOIN HKIIK TOIIAV I.imtH Itourni.. 20 y-Hm ohl, im-lty. in Ml Hltnoht itftinilciH by the Bii.hli-n di'Htli uf hi'r ftithvr. I'KTKK (JAHDINKIt, newspaper reporter, helps her jret a Job writinit Ruriety Hewn. l.imlH la in love with 1IIX CAKTKIt. hut he uuee nbroHd tu etuily KinicinK. When 1'rter auks her In mnrry him Hhv niirreft hut INiMtpiiiirM the weihlinit. MONEY 1IAUMON. film ntnr, ciirnra t Newtown, mnkinic a "lleniiinal appeuranee" tour. I'eter nova lo interview her and Iriea to iutereat her in a play he haa written. He break a date with Linda, ar-rivi late to annotinec "Honey Harmon has bouitht your aeenario." : . NOW (10 ON WITH THE STORY CHAPTER X Linda looked at Pete Gardiner when he said he had sold her sconario"as though he had said he had found the missing pearls which she had never owned. "Pete, have you been drinking?" she demanded. She looked very cute, Pete thought, standing there in a pink robe with her hair in braids, like a child playing lumps or sugar into his coffee. Pete bowed, "It's the most wonderful chance a man ever had," he said. "Then it's all settled. Jake has a chance to go with another company and I have no press agent. I mean, I had no press agent, but now I shall have Pete Gardiner." "mars pretty fine of you to think of me but I can't do it. Honey. I've go to stick around here. Got a family." Pete smiled. "You re not married!" Honey tooKea as tnougn the bottom had dropped out of her world. "Not yet, Honey, but I'm going to be. I'm going to marry a girl who doesn't belong in Hollywood and she well, she feels the way I do. We both like this little town. We re newspaper people and we belong here. You see, I can't go away." "Oh, Pete, you're not married yet and besides if she had a chance to go to Hollywood without you, I'll bet. she'd go." "Not my girl," Pete said steadily- "I'm not going to take 'no' for an answer. I want you in Hollywood. I'll give you one more chance. Will you come?" "Try to understand this, Honey, I can't go." Honey shrugged her shoulders and smiled. Who s the girl?" she asked. "Didn't I tell you that? Whv it's Linda Bourne, the girl who wrote your story, 'Bleak Spring.' " Linda Bourne! But shes " Honey didn't finish her state ment. Her inning was on its way. Lanaa, cool, collected and unimpressed, arrived promptly at 11. The two girls had never met. iheir meeting was not marked by cordiality. It was a business meeting. The check for $5000, drawn to Linda, was presented by Robert Hyman, Honey's manager. "They'll probably want you to adapt it," he said, blotting the check and speaking of the scenario. 'But I don't know what does that mean?" Linda asked, in complete puzzlement. She didn't know the first thing about adapting a story, whatever that meant. "You've got a thorough slant on your chief characters and we're very anxious to convey that in the working scrip. Our company will probably want you to come to the coast and work on the picture. We'll let you know." "Want me in Hollywood?" Lin- couldn't believe her ears. They did want her in Hollywood. It was another March when the letter came, telling her that there was a contract waiting for her at Commonwealth Cen tury. "I ve got to go, Pete," Linda said. "I should never forgive myself if I let the opportunity go. I have always felt that the answer to my life was not in Newtown. It may be there." "But, Linda," Pete asked calmly, "you are going to marry me and isn't that the answer to your life?" v ...... Linda didn't answer for a long time. Then she said, "I don't know Pete. I've got to be honest with you and honest with myself. A woman cant' want two things with equal desire. I want to go to Hollywood." "I guess that means you don't marry me." They stood looking at each other miserably. (To Be Continued) SALES TAX Vl'HELD Boise, Ida., May 2. The Idaho state supreme court today upheld constitutionality of the State's sales tax. The court's opinion, however, expressed belief that part of the act, which assesses a two per cent tax on all sales, was ukicon.sliUitional but .could be amended to satisfy the courts. DUTCHER- Less than a year ago the Michigan Benator was acting very much like it man who would Beek tha nomination. But now he suspects that the 0. O. P. nomination won't be worth having until 1940. Vandenberg favors the nomination of Senator Borah of Idaho, The Michigan delegation will go unlnstructed to the Cleveland convention, but reports are that it probably will be pro-Borah, a a a fEANWHILE, Vandenberg gets under the New Deal hide because he picks the spots where the hide Is thinnest. Such projects as the Florida ship canal and Passamaquoddy have been under suspicion from (he first as to their soundness. PWA engineers rejected them. Roosevelt okayed them and there was plenty of room for belief that they never would have been approved unless political angles had been considered. They were begun In each case with J5.D00.000 from the work-relief fund. Then the admlnistra- uon undertook to unload them on 111. 000. 000. The House eliminated the recommendations for both projects : and the administration would have had the money put back in the Senate bill if tt hadn't been for Vandenberg. TT'HEN Vandenberg says he knows of an AAA corn-hog contract which brought a ben flolary I219.S25 In two years for not racing H.5S7 hogs: a wheat H . Gi 1B34. M-' haven't got the money yet?" "Honey is going to have . her manager give me a check in the morning. And, of course, you'll be there. You're to meet us at the Mason House at 11. And now, about that celebration, you might show your appreciation by cook- ing some scrambled eggs. I've been living on caviar and such for a whole week. I crave scrambled eggs. Any Irish bacon in the 'house?" "There is, but Heaven knows w)iat the neighbors will think of sllph rt,VPirv nt this hour! Rut "1 want you to have half the money, Pete," Linda said over her second cup of cocoa. "I don't take no money from no ladies, ma'am," he said. "But we re going to be mar ried, and it will be in the family," Linda answered. -. - "I d like to marry you tonight, Linda, but we won't get married until I earn the money." 'We 11 talk about that some other time," Linda said then. 'And now you've got to go, be cause I've got to spend some sleepless hours thinking about to morrow. Run along. Pete didn't take Linda to meet Honey Harmon. He told her to be there at 11. He had been invited to breakfast with the star. 'Petie, I have something won derful to tell you," Honey said when he arrived to breakfast alone with her. "I'm going to take you back to Hollywood with me!" Pete gave a corner of a piece of toast to Ming Toy, and winked at the Pekinese. 'Don't you think that's wonder position to dictate peace terms, which, if Mussolini is consistent with his previous declarations, will be tantamount to annexation At the outset dire things were forecast for Italy. It was believed generally that the mountains of Ethiopia were impregnable and their, population unconquerable. But the advantage of weapons and training over sheer patriotism and valor was greater than the prophets had estimated. The conquest proves that mere disarmament is no guarantee against war. It is a laudable ideal, of course, but as long as there are Italys, Japans, Russias, Germanys. Englands etc. it cannot be realized. It is the human heart that must first be disarmed. 5 EVENTS LISTED IN LEBANON MUSIC WEEK CELEBRATION Lebanon. (Special) Five inter esting programs have been plan ned for the observance of na tional music week, May 3 to 10, by a committee chosen from the membership of the Woman's Civic club. Musicians, both amateur and professional, are working to make this year's event as much enjoyed as the previous ones. Two innovations added are the serenade for "shut-ins" by the high school glee club on Thurs day evening and the rurul music festival in which the outlying districts surrounding Lebanon will take part at the armory on rriday morning. , Beginning the week of activ ities, several of the , churches of Lebanon, will join in a union service at the Methodist church Sun day evening, May 3. Each choir will contribute a number and the entire group of choirs will sing an anthem. Monday evening will be high school band night and a complete concert will be given at the auditorium with Vernon Wiscar- son directing. The Tuesday evening chamber music program will be hold at the Presbyterian church and will be composed of a variety of vocal and Instrumental numbers, among which will be two organ and piano duets. On Wednesday evening there is no planned program and it has been suggested that individuals join with friends in reviving the old custom of singing folk songs or hymns. Those who arc not able to at tend the previous entertainments will have one delivered to their homes by the Lebanon high school glee club which will serenade on Thursday evening. ft inn and last of the events will be the morning music fes tival of rural schools to be held at the armory with more than a hundred students scheduled to take part. Group singing of familiar songs with the entire rural group participating is scheduled for the moring program. lo stimulate interest in the ohservanco of music week the Civic club has conducted a students' poster contest. CRATES MADE INTO DESKS San Bernardino, Cal. The city school management has attained the high peak in economies. Teachers' desks are made at $i!2 each from packing crates us against the factory produced article at $30. The desks are ser viceable, money is saved and employment given to local cabinet makers. i) i in a ,,, .iieXie urn STORIES IN : STAMPS ; By I. S. Klein I Vizard of ; Electricity. 'TEACHERS in the school attended by young Andre Marie Ampere, French genius, marveled at his speed at figures. Throughout his life, this great French scientist reveled in mathematics, yet his greatest work lay in his discovery of the relationship between magnetism and electricity. Born in 1775. Ampere became a professor and noted naturalist by the time he was 26. Starting his career as author of n book on the "Mathematical Theory of Chances," he soon became interested in electricity, and hi re-ncnrch in that field won him election to the famous Academy of Sciences in I8U. He had made surprising discoveries in electro-magnetism and had prepared the wiry for the great achievements in electricity of Michael Faraday. As a result of his discoveries and inventions, the French-- wizard's name is perpetuated in the "am- p c r e. the practical unit of e 1 e ctrical current. Ampere died in 1836. at the age of 61; and now, on the 100th anniver-saryof his death. France has Issued a stamp in his honor. (fvprlf hL llt. NEA brrwea. Inc.) 8 wndlM ulL Maakar (lalted. Pm and NIA Nawa Senriea. Eatabllihaa lad. Editor! and Publlahtra L. Jaekton and R. R. CroniM, SUBSCRIPTION SATES DELIVERED BY CARRIER . On. year. In advance tMO All anontha. In advanea 8.76 Ona aaonlh, in advanea 10 BY MAIL LI.B, BantoB. Marion, Laaa an4 Ltneoln aouatlaa. 4na year, In advanea , 11.00 Bis Bontba, in advanea ., S.Zf Tbraa montht. In advanea 1.26 Ona month. In advanea 80 By Kali Batwhara la II. I. A. Oaa year, in advanea ..., 11.00 lx BoBtba. in advanea 2.70 Ona aumia, la advanea so Par epty, on traine and nawaatanda . , ,0( In ordarllm change of addrcai aubaerlr ara abnuld aWara alva old a well aa naw Pnbllihtd Daily Exeapt Bundaya Tha Democrat-Herald Publlahlng Co..'If.e. la ladepandent Aitarnoon Nawapapar addreae. K. 0. alotanara Co., National Adrar- tlalaa; Repraaentatlvea, KARPIS VAS PAROLED Capture of Alvin Karpis proves ,. again, if .proof were needed, that ' crime does not pay. It shows also .; that the arrangement under which the department of justice is now operating is more effective than t the old system under which fed eral operatives were hampered by t .operative restrictions of which V criminals continually took advan tage. And it Indicates thut progress against crime is being made. f.: Gone are all of the really dangerous and clever crime leaders With the exception of a very few, U'and they, are relatively small fry. LWllliam. Mahan, who is wanted fe'still for- the kidnaping of George Weyerhaeuser, now falls heir to Fthe title of U. S. public enemy No. A rather ignoble resting place "for the dubious crown, jr ' While crime is by no means tamped, out, it has been so dis- organized that criminals are forced '" now to operate as individuals or t: in small groups, without expert leadership, all of which renders :,(: the problem less difficult to ' handle. j. There will always be crime, ' probably, but it can be reduced to r .a minimum. Efficient hounding of " criminals is one method by which " this minimizing can be brought V about. Another is intelligent co-op-deration of the courts. ii The Karpis case, for example. Alvin Karpis was arrested In t 1931 on a Jewel robbery charge in 'Oklahoma. He was convicted and .'sentenced to four years in the jfoittte penitentiary. He had behind :hi'm already a long crime record, including a lb-year term in a Kan-sas stat epentcntiary. Yet the It. Judge who tried Karpis In Okla-jn'homa paroled him. This gave Kar-f pis four years of freedom which '.he otherwise would not have had. fjf" Here 'are some of things which happened during those four years. rv ,' Within two months after he was paroled. Karpis participated in the "murder of a sheriff. He partlcipat,-f ed In the hold-up of the Third Northwestern National bank of Minneapolis In which more than f $20,000 was taken; he was involved iAn a pay-roll robbery at St. Paul Tin which $302,000 was taken and a J. policeman killed; his gang held up j. the First National bank of Bi ain- ard, Minn., and took $32,000; he I participated in the kidnaping of Edward G. Bremer and of William Hamm, and he aided in the hold-Up of the First National Bank & Trust Co. of Siou)t Falls, S. D. i,.Thesc, together with other hold-v ups and robberies, netted Karpis g.and his henchmen more than half a million, dollars. In a large measure the blame '.'.for these crime rests upon the judge who paroled Karpis In 1931, reithcr without investigating his record or deliberately in spite of it. ;. ; Not always is a prison sentence the best means of disposing of an ' offender, to be sure, but indiscrim-ttlnate paroles never reform habit-i'uul law-breakers. : ; ft WAR CAME ANYWAY ... Haille Selassie's flight into f French Somoliland indicates thai .' the lie is ud in Ethlonia and tlml t'Mussolinl has reached his objec tive. , 5-. The, Invasion of Ethiopia was a 'race between the Italiuns on the "one hand and League of Nations ..sanctions and the weather on the pother. Apparently the Italians have ., won. With Selassie's retreat via r air it is obvious that Ethiopian re- , sistence to the invaders will hence forth be sanquinary and ineffee i tive, restricted to sniping by scat tered groups, if not entirely. It is 'j probable that the Italians will be !able to mop up most of the guer-t ilia bands between now and the I middle of May, when the annual (Ethiopian deluge is scheduled to ; start. i f The Italians have timed their offensive well. They established themselves prior to last year's ' rainy season and then holed in ' When the ground was dry enough they advanced with sufficient ra "pidity to encompass all of Ethiop la's effective vantage points be fore the next rain should bog mial hospital was running. The church adjoining the school, has been greatly improved also. Father Matayer was here then, then came Father Lane, who served many years universally liked by Albany people. Father Carmody was here for a few years and now Father Waters, a faithful and capable priest in this parrish. About then the fine Baltimore Block, shown, had promise of a paying future. The Knights of Pythias had the top floor, with offices on the second floor, now two or three being in use, a fine location. The K. of P. moved into its own building specially erected, at Lyon and Third, where the M. S. Power Co. has its headquarters for its valley business, with snver-al apartments on the second floor, generally occupied. A picture of the Albany Woolen Mills suggests a story that has to be handled delicately, so we make it short. With bright prospects of being a big asset in the affairs of the city, it went up in flames a few years later, a complete loss. The origin of the fire has never been well understood. We remember a good deal of feeling between some Albany and Portland people, all now deceased, and it is perhaps a good idea to permit the curtain to remain down. Little effort was ever madelo rebuild the mill. The loss has always been regretted. Residences made conspicuous were those of S. E. Young, Dr. J. P. Wallace, Mayor J. L. Cowan, Mrs. Wallace continues to reside in the Wallace home, and Percy Young in that of, his father. The Ihnn Cowan home, at Ferry and Fifth street, is now vacant. Lake Road Delays Opening for Pass Salem, Ore., May 2. The San-tiam pass will be cleared of snow in four days, but opening of the highway must await the completion of snow removal on the Clear Lake road, J. N. l Bishop, state highway maintenance sngineer said today. Travel between Bend and Eugene via the Santiam, Clear Lake and McKenzie highway route is expected to be started May 15, when the forest service link between the sttae highways is opened. Democrat-Herald Want Ads. Bring Results. USE CHINESE HERBS WHEN OTHERS FAIL Charlie Chan Chinese Herbs Remedies are non-poisonous, their healing virtue has been tested hundred of years in following chronic ailments. " B. B. Fohg Throat, sinusitis, catarrh, ears, lungs, asthma, chronic cough, stomach, gall stones, colitis, constipation, diabetes, kidnays, bladder, heart, nerves, neuralgia, rheumatism, high blood pressure, gland, skin sores, male, female, children disorders S. B. Fong, 8 years practice in China, Herb Specialist, gives relief after others fail. 139 E. First St., Albany, Or. Office Hours: Sunday and Wednesday 11 a.m., to 2 p.m. (joiny r San Diego nd tha EXPOSITION? Stop t tA,... U.S. GRANT Central downtown location convenient to the Miw Exposition and beachu. RATES "2 '3 bilk JmaM '3 '8 lOtbtta DRIVE-IN GARAGE COFFEE SHOP RENDEZVOUS COCKTAIL LOUNGE Whtn you comt to PORTLAND Comt j II C A. Fritif MOTEL Fmnmaasdyialilll tattwoalnutrV drive Iroa BrrMdwty Tastefully and nodernlyfurniihed. Fireproof. Excellent dinmg service. Desirable, quit! surroundings. Popular rates: Europaan Plan fruoft. ii Td ud. wo Ocrtora, S3 American an Plan Sti F::a ...: too.. prion S4 ' o or'Kwn. 16 SO 6V, .By Fred We were standing in front of the Flinn Block, with Lawyers Geo. William Wright and W. S. Risley, Louis Parker and John Alexander, when an interesting Old Time Albany story was developed into this reality. In 1880 a prominent physician and surgeon here was Dr. W. F. Alexander, a pioneer of the 50's. The Dr. went far and near. Besides he was a member of the city council and of the State Legislature from Linn County twice, active in the affairs of the community. He was married three times, and had at least seven children, as follows: Rova, Selena, Jennie, Vereda, Anna, Susie and John. Rova was educated in the schools of Albanv and graduated from Albany college in the class of 1875, with Dr. J. Torrence Tate, now a Los Angeles dentist and Commodore Davis, who died a long time ago. She studied medicine and practiced for a number of years. successfully in Washington. She married Dr. Collier, a dentist, highly spoken of. Mrs. Collier died nine years ago. leaving a splendid name professionally and socially. At one time we boarded for awhile at the same place. I remember accompanying her to a college function, an enjoyable evening. That was in 1881. Selena died when a girl. Jennie became Mrs. Rudolph and has made her home in San Jose, Cul., for many years, a fine woman. Vereda became Mrs. Westlake. also an old Linn county family, and likewise made her home in San Jose. We remember only a few visits here since leaving here. Anna's name was changed to Reynolds, and her home has been in Orient, Wash. Susie is now Mrs. Garland and her home is in Meda, Penn., near Philadelphia, doing splendidly, her husband having a government position. Meda is a new city, said to have enjoyed a phenomenal growth during the last few years. This brings us down to our informant, John Alexander, the last of the family, and the only child of Dr. Alexander's third wife. The interesting fact of the story is that John, who is married, now resides at Jefferson, where his mother, 80 years of age, makes her home with John. Mr. Alexander was an employee of the Southern Pacific for 25 years, recently retiring from service for the company. He was born near Knox's Butte, where Dr. Alexander owned a farm and resided for awhile, practicing here and in this community. In 1889, the Dr. and his family moved to Heppner, where they resided several years and then moved to California, his home until his death at Ukiah. While the group first mentioned was in conversation, Mr. Wright remarked: "I was living at Heppner at the time Dr. Alexander resided there and it was the Dr. who officiated at the birth of my daughter Willeta. Then spake up T.nnic Psrlfni" "I V,n,-n KHn. than that, I was born in 1858. over 77 years ago, out on Albany i Prairie, the son of Mr. and Mrs. 1 Moses Parker, and the Dr. had charge of my arrival, which was thirty or forty years earlier." But that didn't end it. John's remark was that his father also had charge of affairs when he appeared. Three in one small group interested in charge of the same physician years 1 apart, might stand a corner in Be- lieve it or Not. Judge Risley and the writer had nothing to say. We are somewhat ahead of our program, but an old time special edition of an Albany newspaper is so tattered and torn it is necessary to use it before it collapses entirely. Forty-five years ago was an ambitious period in Albany, and several things happened here, suggested by illustrations in this issue referred to. The Bank of Oregon, then new. had an imposing front, three stories up. The bank was organized with Jay Blain at the head of it. It lasted only a short time and went to pieces during the general depression of 1893. It left a fine vault, which attracted the attention of F. M. French, jeweler, who had been where Will Merrill is now located, and he moved in. occupying it until only a few years ago, when he and his son moved into their present location, and the Portland Gas & Coke Co. took charge of the well located store room. Just what the upper part of the building was for has been a dilemma for years. Though uivt some, it produced little financially for the owner. Now. inside, there is a badly wrecked appearance, and it is to be regretted there is not a demand for its use for useful purposes. Those well executed lions on the front were the work of Frank Wood, who continues to manipulate his chisel cxpertlv and well. The U. P. Church was completed that year, and continues in excellent condition. That was about the time Dr. Irvine, pioneer pastor. retired. Dr. Irvine's service cov-1 erea aoout ioriy years, Deginning in a residence, before the United was made a prefix. Then came Rev. Riley Little, who continues his religious work somewhere in the east; Rev. Curtis R. 'Stevenson, pastor of a Pennsylvania church for several years and then closing his life's work in Long Beach. Cal.. a few years ago: D. W. P. White, next to Dr. Irvine in length of service, now having national reputation in religious educational work, with headquarters at Hollywood; Dr.McCrossen, who led " a secession from the church; Dr. W. W. Spaulding. national moderator while here, now residing on Vash-on Island, in Pjget Sound, retired; and the present popular pastor. Rev. Boyd Patterson. The Sisters' school, since greatly enlarge dand rebuilt, a well kept up property. For many years across the street, was St. Mary's hospital, a valuble aset. extensively used, until the present gen- grown-up. All she needed was aland the other a Gable. And you candle in her hand "Only elixir of the gods," he said. "Now, young lady, let us step into the library while I break the news to you very gently." "Will you please tell me what you're talking about?" she demanded, not moving a step. "Yes ma'am," he said patiently. "That's what I'm leading up to. On the occasion of our second meeting, you gave me a scenario to read. True, I practically took it away from you. Remem ber the one you said you wrote 'in fun' for a Hollywood magazine ; contt'st?" Linda nodded mid sat down on the lowest step. Well, that s the one. mat nu nuu ciuuiguu tier scciiunu to make it salable. "And so when she saw your scenario she was- delighted and offers $5000 for it." "Five thousand dollars for that trash!" "Trash?" Pete assumed a surprised attitude. "Surely you don't consider that trash? My dear child, you have an epic ". "Epic, my eye," Linda retorted inelegantly. "It's a cheap little story about a stenographer and "And one boss who is a Menjou speak of trash!" a 'But it isn't fair, Pete. Things like that don't happen. There must be some justice in tilings. That story can't be worth $5000!" "Linda, it's worth more to Honey, and if Hollywood bought it they'd pay more, but I thought it best to take what you could get before she changes her mind." "Yes. of course, but I'm I'm stunned. I can't seem to think " And will you please forgive me for not showing up?" Linda kissed him. '"Don't you think this rates a celebration?" he asked. 'Mow could wo celebrate? We UVArti r By William Ferguson SOUTH BARKS AND BTES like: a dog VACV ENORMOUSLV BETEU3EUSE. HAS A DENSITV ONE - THOUSANDTH THAT BEHIND THE SCENES IN WASHINGTON BY RODNEY T5Y RODNEY DUTCHER KICA Service fttaff Correspondent WASHINGTON The Roosevelt administration, which loves Illicit tor the enemies It has made and counts every attack from the Liberty League and Wall Street as so much velvet, now finds itself more than annoyed by a series of Jabs right in Washington. Senator Arthur H. Vandenberg of Michigan has taken over the function of a minority party In Congress, which other Republicans there have seemed unwilling or unable to assume the function of opposition. For the first time, the Senate has rebelled under the leadership of a Republican against the administration which was what it did when Vandenberg persuaded It to stop funds for the Florida ship canal and three lesser projects Thanks to Vandenberg. the Tassamaquoddy project In Maine Is being similarly treated. On top of that. Vandenberg be- comes even more embarrassing to A IN COMPOSITION. THE GIANT STTAR., LESS THAN ONE r OF WATER. WHILE SOME STARS ACE. SO COMPRESSED THAT THEV WEIGH A TON TO THECiflC ACA. . me ii ux iu9 iirammo to me regular budget. The appro- expose huge AAA benefit pay-! prlatlon asked for the Florida litems to large corporations. He:canal for the next fiscal year was mm also has been among those foremost in demanding Investigation of W TA. By such assaults Vandenberg Is building himself up as an out standingly available candidate for the Republican presidential nomination. If by any chance Gov. Alf Landon of Kansas should not be nominated, it is generally believed in Washington that Vandenberg would be the party's choice. ISI?, KNOWN IN THE UMITED STATES AS "THE VEAC WITHOUT A SUMMER." VWAS WITHOUT SP(Zik3 AND AUTU1V, AS WELL WINTER. PREVAILED THROUGHOUT THE VEAC S- ON June 17. 1st 6. a aovere snowstorm raKed In northeastern Vnllrd Klatra. Many prritona were froien to death, nntl roads made Impassable by the tinscaNonable atnrnt Anothrr heavy snowstorm occurred on Auk. 3D Know ami lea vera to be found lu every month ol (he year. TIT the senator has made no for ,otal of .T3 63s t0 a ngle move toward getting the nom- j beneficiary: and a cotton contract Inatlon and there Isn't any organ-, hlcn paid ltss.000. he naturally Ited effort, even In his own state, makes the New Dealers squirm, to nominate him. The real low-! ie n(ends to name the bene-down nn the Vandenberg dark : riolarles boi at "candidacy" la this: (Ci'ri,l.t. lJl. Nka s.rvica. lac ) ; o o o

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