Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on May 5, 1936 · Page 4
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May 5, 1936

Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 4

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Tuesday, May 5, 1936
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o ,PAGE.FOUR TH.E ALBANY DEMOCRAT-HERALD, ALBANY, OREGON TUESDAY, MAY 5, :1936 ,; , , SyJfeiBald DQN'T BLAME BENITO r V ACHING TO SEE WHICH WAY THE CAT WILL JUMr-V;; "Cycle of blonds?" Linda asked. "Yes. When he .first came it was the Dietrich type. Then he Italy is protesting against aid BEHIND THE SCENES IN WASHINGTON -BY RODNEY DUTCHER- ills because the Federal Reserve Board has twice boosted margin requirements and it's felt that the board won't hesitate in an emergency to use other ways to halt a runaway "boom such as its power to eliminate excess reserves. a a j ' W'ORRY over government spend- ' ing isn't what it was, because government itself has indicated an increasing concern over it. Better business meanS increased tax collections and there is promise of decreasing deficits. Many corporations don't want the budget "balanced top much." Government spending has cone back into bank deposits until adjusted demand deposits are now back at approximately the 1929 figure. The deposits are idle, but are largely in favor of large corporations, which finally skim off most BY HODNEY DUTCHER KKA Service Mtnff Corrrapoadant WASHINGTON Recent reports ' " ol indications that the big business-big finance opposition to Roosevelt was abating in its fury : with belief in the probability of his re-election resulting in an in creasing disposition to make the best of a "bad business, even to planning horse trades with the ad ministration have brought corro borative details to this writer, but no denials. Whatever the future of this ten dency among the big boys, it can be reported that Roosevelt himself is right now as "cocky" about the outlook as he has been, at any time in the last four years and that this "cockiness" spreads right down through the administration. The president has felt himself on the upgrade ever since Al Smith made that Liberty League dinner speech. He believes that even the hostile shrieks of big business arc subsiding behind mounting piles of industrial profits. High officials in intimate touch with the private banking industry have told Roosevelt that as business improves the fears of the industrial-financial groups are subsiding. This is the way they explain it: The administration has stood up against the threat of printing press money and the inflationists have practically folded up. . The inflation threat from excess reserves seems less menacing the longer it exists without materializing, and the more it appears that bankers aren't eager to lend rashly and that few want to borrow. ... The inflation threat from a rising stock market is discounted, CAR FOUND 0UICKLY Within two minutes after the local police last night had notified state police headquarters at Salem that a car was stolen here, the missing auto was found. Mrs. Vernon McVey told the police at 10:10 p. m. that when she emerg ed from the Christian church, near where she had parked her car, it was missing. The McVey car was found at Dallas, Or., but the three men who were in it fled before the state police there could catch them. laiaraa afAlbany, ' Oregon, poctoffle u aaeoad-claai mail. Vambar United I'rtm and NEA Newe Sarvloa. EeUnliibed 18M Editor and Publtihen -I. Jackaoa anil R. R. Crania SUBSCRIPTION RATES -DELIVERED BY CARRIER Oh ynv, .In advanea 94 montna, .In - advanea Una month. In advance ! BY MAIL (.(0 MS ' 10 Linn Benton. Marion, Lana and Lincoln eountiaa. On mar, In advanae in montba. In advanea Tbraa month. In advanea ........ One month. In advanea ........ ' tr Mall Bleevhera In U. 8. A. On year. In advanea But aaoatha. In advanea On month, la advanea Par epli7, on tralna and ncwaetanda 18.00 f.ll ill .50 11.00 t.7f M .01 ' In orderinn change of addreu eubecrir era'atmuld aWara afva old ae wall ai ne - Publlfhed Dailv Except Sunday ' The Democrat-Herald ' Publlahlnff Co., It-e. An Independent Afternoon Newapaper addraaa M. 0. .Moganaan A Co., National Adver- Uarnc Repraaentatlvea, KEEP A GOOD MAN Casting aside political prejudice the Oregon Journul, leading Oregon Democratic newspaper, comos out In full support of Charles Mc-Nary for re-election as IT. S. senator from Oregon. ,' (Therein the Journal shows good sense deserving 'of emulation by IJcrhocrqtic voters ' which that newspaper represents and guides, and, by Republicans as well who may be tempted to swerve from trip path which they know in their hearts to be the right road. Senator McNary's position of influence in Washington cannot be won overnight. To substitute a novice, however able, at this time would be folly nnd contrary to the best; interests of this state. r' Without regard to Senator McNary's services under Republican admlnlstrtions, he deserves reelection becpuse' of jwhpt he has done for bregon,duvins the .present regime. Though he Is a Republican, Sen- j ator McNary has been without rancor against the present admin istration. He has, it is true, opposed from time to time certain' measure which have beep sponsored by the administration in congress, bijt In every instance of such opposition bis judgment has been riroven correct.' Measures that he has believed to be best for his state and nation he has supported, irrespective of their origin. As a result of his altitude Sena tor McNary' has commanded the respect of the Democrats in con FOLLY and FAREWELL of the profits as the government money goes round and around. RFC, HOLC, and FCA are now liquidating, taking in more money than they're paying out, and cre ating a. profit. a a a 'THERE'S plenty of room for suspicion that pemocratic leaders aren't at all impressed wtih the desirability of adjourning Congress before the Republican convention in Cleveland June 9. Although the more important Republican members probably will be able to get to Cleveland, the fact that Congress is in session tends to take a -bit of the edge off a party's political show. " Roosevelt himself has arranged to be very much in the limelight during the G. O. P. session and anything his boys in Congress can do to take the limelight off Cleveland will be willingly contributed. (Couyriulit. 1936, MSA Servica, inc G. O. P. CANDIDATES INVITED Walter Kropp, secretary of the Linn county republican central committee, is in receipt of an invitation directed to all republican candidates for office in Linn county to speak before the United Workers' League' local No. 3 at Llebanon Saturday night. The meeting will be held at 8 o'clock in the Knichts -of -Pythias hall at i Lebanon Saturday night. The ' Shroupe, secretary of the Lebanon I workers' organization. ' Howard C. ROWLEE Republican Candidato For Nomination Representative I will work for the .best interest of the people of Linn County and the State of Oregon. Economy arid common sense will be my guide. VOTE 54-X Paid adv 1936 nea Sordine of Keats" and they were already at work on the picture for Cooper I Venell, He put aside his guns, his caps, his turtle-neck sweaters and his gangster roles. He became Keats. The rushes came through and the raves followed. Linda was famous. Miracle girl, they called her. But, by this time, Linda was no longer sur-1 prised by Hollywood. And in a little time she forgot it hadn't been her own idea but that she had only said what Pete had written. She had long since thrown away the telegram from Pete. She accepted her increased salary as easily as she accepted her move to the executive offices and the services of a secretary. They gave her the book to adapt, nnd Linda learned what adapting meant. Where the role didn't fit the actor, the actor wasn't fitted to the role; the writer changed the role. When they brought her a copy of her original script, which Pete had sold to Honey Harmon almost half a year before, Linda thought the plot was really her own. II there was a third chin- By Marie Biizard ni:ii. 111:111: Ton.tv 1.INPA IIOI'IINK. 20 i nlil. iretly. In 1,-fl nlniiml p.-n i I U.H liy hi hiiiMimi ilt-alh of lior father. ri'.TliU (lAltlHNHU, NVwximpiT .porlcr, h in her nt't a lob wrlt- I1K HuHrty new. I.hlllll in 111 love with MX CAIlTUlt. hut ho imnH uliruiifl to Ktiifly hIiikIiik.- When eter attKa her to mnrry him nhp. HKI 8. hut M,NtKtieH the wedillllK. kinky iiaii.mon. mm mr, iinieM tit Newtown, innkliiK u r- nul niieiirnlii-e" tour, Peter noes to lltervlew her mill mi-Mh her II Heen- arlo written l,y l.iintn., Peter tnriiH lown n Jnli In Hollywood, hut when 'Kin reiejven mi offer there nhe nu- I'lltM. in Hollywood no one iiiivh ItllV intention lo l.lnilii tint II one, ilny, ill II i-oufei-eiu-e. Kile tiiiKKentM t hjtt-roolMOIt VKNHI.U mi n.-lor, lm heell IlilKt-HHt. Khe In itiotlntf Peter, though no niui known IIiIh. sow i;o o with Tin-: NToity CHAPTER XII For two months Linda had spent the days since her arrival in Hollywood silting with her feet on the pulled out drawer of her tlcsk, idly reading old scripts. At lunch-time she had found a seculuded table in the Commonwealth lunch room, then wandered over the yiar niinaniin liy French and British gave Haile Selassie, deposed emperor of the now conquered African country of Ethiopia. The world may derive from this the inference that Italy wanted Haile Selassie there at Addis Ababa to be captured, thus rendering the triumph of the in vaders the more complete. This and other circumstances surrounding the Italian campaign have placed Benito Mussolini in an unfavorable light. Mussolini's assault on Haile Se lassie has all the earmarks of i New York or Chicago gang send ing its muscle men in on a rival's territory; it is as direct, as unmoral and as ugly as that. Cranted. But we delude our selves mightily if we blame it all on the rapacity and greed of Mus solini himself. Every great nation has1 done the same sort of thing. It is war itself that is ugly. A disinterested observer back in mo ihius migm nave seen our own war with Mexico in precisely the same light. Certainly, our ruthless obliteration of the western Indian nations would have looked no better. And the English conquest of South Africa, the French seizure of the Sahara, and the .maneuvers by which the Dutch flag rose over Java tire cut out of the same cloth. What It come down to is that we have no cause to work up a lather of moral indignation over what is happening to the emperor of Ethiopia. We live by a system which drives strong nations out to con quer the weak.' Wo are today reap ing the profits of that system. Can we afford to adopt a holier-than-thou attitude toward Italy If the conquest of Ethiopia dis turbs you, with its dark Implica tion that might does make right, after nil, in this modern world, your cue is to hate not Italy, not MOssolini, but war itself, nnd the world system which enables nations to profit by war. It cannot be said that there is no Justice in court at Portland, nor that it is blind, though Jack Justice's pre-repeal occupation no doubt caused others to become so. Seattle's Zioncheck is complaining that his friends arc turning against him. It seems that some of them expect even a congressman to have some sense. Since Ihe Ethiopians can't keep Addis Abnba for themselves they are bound not to leave anything in it for the Italians. A college education does not pay, says an cx-co-cd movie actress. The father of any student will agree. I'OKTI.ANDKRS IN WRECK ' Jefferson. (Special) Sunday night at about 9:30 o'clock, a coach occupied by Bernard P. Spiro nntl father, skidded off the highway three nnd one half miles north of Jefferson, breaking off a post' along the highway and tearing up some fencing along the David U. Looney farm. Tho two men arc traveling salesmen of Portland and were en route to Eugene. Bernard received slight cuts on his head. The car was damaged considerably. NO f'OMMANDEKY SESSION Announcement was made to day that the regular meeting of Temple Commandery No. 3, scheduled for Tuesday night, will not be held, duo to other conflicting events. lia,liiila)aViMiiAmi STORIES IN t STAMPS' By I. S. Klein Li n e r Bought JTALY built the new Polish liner, PiVjudski, and got for it. not gold, but a medium of barter that is even more valuable to the Italians coal. The purchase inaugurated Poland's entry into modern trans-Atlantic travel. From the new Polish seaport of Gdynia, the Pil-sudski now speeds to New York in 8', 4 days.- The trip formerly required 12 days. The ship is a twin Diesel-motored express liner, with gyroscopic equipment and other modern travel features. It Is 514 feet long, displaces 18,000 tans, a'nl accommodates about 800 passengers.. On Ihe iPlljudski's .Initial trip froti Gdynia to Nejw York, in September, 19S5. Poland issued a special stamp picturing the liner. It is shown, below. " it 3i went in lor gamins. Then he took the sophisticated ladies in his stride, so to speak, but now it's oionas. must i say more "You might mention one," Lin- aa answered. ... "Honey Harmon." "Oh Honey, my patroness!'! "Your hostess, will do," Cora answered. "We all know Honey bought your first script, but don't let ner get the idea tbat she has anything to do with your success. Honey has a way of making unexpected use of any little thing sue tninKs belongs to ner. Incidentally, she thinks . Thorne be longs to her. I thought I'd tell you gust in case . . "I remember someone who be longed to me once and she wasn't above appropriating him. Linda said that before she meant to. 'In Hollywood?" Cora asked. "No," Linda answered briefly, "Just what I thought! You've been oue here a couple of years and l naven t Heard about a single romance, Linda Is it this some one back east?" "It isn't anybody at all. No ro- Unanccs. All work." Linda wanted Cora to get her mind off the subject. Cora was a Hollwoodite and she could use any information herself. Not that Linda had any to give ner. mere nad been no ro mance in her life, unless she counted Pete, and after so many months that was so remote that Linda forgot .most of the things she . thought she would always remember about him. She thought of him now, and missed lum suddenly. Not because he was Pete, but because she was .a girl and she had no one to love; Work, friends, parties, adulation never made up; for ..the lack of love in a girl's life, and for the' first time, Linda was beginning to realize -it. And then she met Basil Thorne, (To Be Continued) Awards Announced At Jefferson School Jefferson, (Special) A large number of patrons and friends of the Jefferson school were present at the school house Friday afternoon and viewed the Achievement Day exhibits. The judges were Rev. J. Merlin Hill, Mrs. Fred Weid and Mrs. Eugene Myers. Ribbons were awarded as follows: First grade Harvey Pratt, Wade Cole and Polly Main. Second grade Vera Glaser, Billy Barna and Florence Rix. Third grades-Elizabeth Stew-are, Gene Powell and Sara Margaret Hutchings. Fourth grade Lois Smith, Sammy Riggs, and Betty White. Flower books Arthur Reiko, Robert Norton and Wanda Glaser. Fifth- grade Stanley Miller, Ruth Terhune and Mickey Thurston. ' Sixth grade Bobby Foster, Mildred Looney and Virginia Bruce. Seventh grade Paulino Thomas, Beverly Wells, and Betty Terhune. Eighth grade Donna June Powell and Mar jory Norton; lleen Wickersham and Jean Meng; Bertha Middleton. 3 COUPLES TO WED Mr. and Mrs. Chester E. Page of Brownsville plan to be remarried after having' been divorced, Page indicated at the county clerk's office Saturday when he secured a license to marry Evelyn Page. A license was also issued to Walter Schneider, 19, and Shelia Trook, 16, Lebanon, with both fathers, Joe Schneider and Gebrge R. Trook, giving con sent. Another was ' issued to Everett C. Terhune and Edna Warren..' . : ; ' rpIIE title. "Three Men on a i lliirsc," wan our first Intimation that hitchhiking prevailed la the iirp-inntorltiK tlnvs. ' Jviiir "urtn and not irurrf" bushtrxx ainilirx viOy lo children, Chaplin )nt niiHoiiiKTf o Jorthcomiiiy lulkic. .-Schoolboys who gel 100 by means of 20 In each of live subjects, have their feminine counter-Paris in women whose reported quins have proved to be twins and triplets. a A Fort Wayne. Iwl.. iihiisii-inn sttid mortem iroiii'in "irmif her mate to dominate her." It i.t as. .inmed that the tlvrlor u ill oiler free treatment to lunbamli ir?m fi'I out ,lhc Ihrorjf. a a According to certain political dnppsters, the winner at Hie 0. O. P. convention will neither n Borah nor a Landon be. Con rlKht.'lf36, KEA SiTvloc. Inc.) Democrat-Herald Want Ads. Bring Results. I'SE CHINESE HERBS WHEN' OTHERS FAIL Charlie Chan Chinese Verb Remedies are non-poisonous, their healing virtue has been tested hundreds at years in following chronic ailments. S. B. Fonf Throat, sinusitis, catarrh, ears, lungs, asthma, chronic cough, stomach, gall stones, colitis, constipation, diabetes, kidnays, bladder, heart, nerves, neuralgia.-' rheumatism, high ' blood pressure, ' bland, skin sores, male, female, children disorders S.-B. Fung. 8 years practice in China. Herb Specialist, gives relief after others faii. 139 E. First St.. Albany, Or. Office Hours: Sunday and Wednesday 11 a.m.. to 2 p.m. BARBS iieter that Pete had written into itnot because she wanted to create W.11LIHOK ue maKing ot pic-, Linda didn't remember and Pete tires and going b'K.k to write gay had never told her what he had little letters to Pete in which she done pictured herself as Alice In Won-1 " derlnml. Studio life was fascin- vvlieil Linda made the first atlng to watch, but Linda had been . speech that made her famous in Vn, ' moviedom that dnv she took sev- Then came that fateful day of oral rounds of the ladder of suc-the conference. Linda had been j cess at once, but when, three, invited out oi courtesy. Directors, I months later, lunching casually producers and writers had met j with HaKorth James who hud to discuss the .falling stars, the i played Knglish character parts for ' pictures that were not iniod liox u... ii fk. wn dm o,...i ' office and out of it all had come ??u1f. ' ,hr ku.wn.in ed JMIiHll( Win II (lilt ulni O iUIOCTORED News" had become ,,:.; mieoo ",."1".' possibility, she forgot that Pete Gardiner Linda was no longer bored. Theiluiil iminteri this mil in hoe .,fi.- at the Palace at Newtown. It wasn't lonely for Linda in Hollywood after that. She had moved from the hotel t o an apartment house, bought herself a modest car, and, like everyone else in Hollywood, went to the movies. She met a few people who lived in the same apartment house, but too often found herself lonelier than she dared write to Pete that first year. A young woman with power and Linda had power since she was credited with "discoveries" need not have feared loneliness. Linda could be useful and she was attractive. She was chic. She learned to dress well. Any old hat and knitted things didn't go. In Hollywood the fashion was sports clothes, and Linda's tailored white tweed, her broad-shouldered slim-hipped tailleurs, her fresh violets, white ;or deep purple, which she always wore, her Paris-made evening frocks were distinguished where all clothes were beautiful. Her soft, clipped voice and her dignified bearing were often unkind contrast to her sensational sisters in the picture colony. Picture people wanted to know Linda for herself, as well as for what she could do for them. , She spent money recklessly on clothes, blie bought a good car, an impression but because she liked to drive a good car. She gave patties. They were small an intimate. Dinners for four or six, at the most, and never for two. Sundays, she was "ut home" from 4 to 7, serving a discreet number of cocktails and excellent food. It became smart to be invited to a Bourne Sunday afternoon. Linda knew the stars, the important directors, the producers. She went to the fights, tho foot ball games, to Palm Springs and Arrowhead' for weck-endsr She poke a few words into the "mike ' .. at the important openings at Sid Ciraumann's Chinese Theatre. She became a celebrity among celebrities, and she still wrote to Pete, but her letters became less frequent and told him more than she thought, Pete knew he had lost her, and pride kept him from intruding into the life she had made for herself. ' Pete put himself into his play. And one day it was done and he sent it to New York. Linda was in Hollywood 18 months before she met llastl Thorne. Not that she didn't know him bv name. Or bv reuutation. Thorne was the director who had made the great money-making musicals. His pictures had brought ia new medium to picture making. Extravaganzas, they were like their cruitor. Dazzling, gargantuan, filled with contrasts, romantic, worldly and incredible. . Linda met Basil Thorne at Honey Harmon's bungalow at Malibu. She drove down with Cora Jarrclt, editor of a movie fan magazine. "Alaybc you'll like him. and maybe you won't. Most women do," Cora, speaking of Thorne. said to Linda. "It would be hard to describe him. I don't know whether he is a cad or a gentleman. I don't even know whether rhe is ugly or handsome. He's that kind. Most women are crazy obout him, but maybe it's just Hul-.lywood. He's having a "cycle of blonds now. - n fr I I - Clart WiC.ili. : WfNOW2YEARS Jli,'.!!?!'.l.,.lL !'r,1"'s "Uf? i This Curious gress and of the president himself, meanwhile retaining unimpaired his always strong position in his own' party. Thus In retaining Its veteran senator Oregon is certain of continued effective representation, no matter what may be otherwise the outcomfc 6f the 198 elections. If the Democrats should succeed in 'keeping Control of the govern-; ment Senator McNary's capacity for service lo His it'ato nnd nation will continue. If the Democratic power should recede, he will still be thoro in a post of influence. It would require a hew man many years to attain such prestige. Senior McNary has not only contributed toward good government of tho entire people. He can point to much concrete evidence of contributions toward the material gain of his own state. There arc Bonneville dnm, authorization for which he secured directly from the president;' tlie ' ,Vulc-Qwyhco. Klamath pnd Umatilla projects; deepening of the Willamette and Columbia rivers between Portland and the sea and similar improvements at ,Coos Bay, Tillamook, on the Umpqua and Yaqttlnn bay; the current survey of the Willamette valley looking toward a flood control, irrigation and drainage project of gigantic proportions; extensive federal co-operation in road building and numerous minor enterprises which have been of benefit to Oregon. He has played a major part in gaining nil these projects. From the standpoint of the nu-tlon, Senator McNary has also been of great service. As chairman of the senate agricultural commute he ' lias Influenced muah legislation of benefit to farmers of the entire country; he has participated in beneficial forest legislation and has been consulted by both administration and opposition leadership constantly in regard to other legislative proposals. Senator McNary has behind him IB years of experience in Congress. If he has erred during these many years, his errors have been so overshadowed by his accomplishment that they have been obscured. Even his enemies are at a loss to recall thorn. , Oregon's senator has- been frequently mentioned as presidential timber. Not only In his own state but in the nation at large he would receive widespread Democratic as well as Republican support should he senk that office. Such a man is too valuable to be relegated to oblivion. Not only Oregon but the United States needs Senator Mc-tfary. I ... i Inrof hi.f.tro i h, ttl.. ..ffl.... that he had a kind of menace. his kindly face that was cx-1 .w.Mie i.tlt -.. t 1 a movie they had seen together World William Ferguson QUEEN Bees AMD WORKERS HATCH FROM IDENTICAL EGGS. VET IT TAKES ONLV SXTEEN aOAVS- TO PRODUCE AN ADULT QUtXN WHILE rwirVTv- OA- mvs ARE CSJUIRED FOR COMMON WORKERS. VALUE, OP THE WORLD'S ANNUAL RSM CATCH c IS ESTIMATED AT hi tcmicf . ic DOLLARS. j i - I 5 ; I N MANY countries press associations are under the influence of government agencies. These press associations either are given government subsidies, or are under such strict censorship that only news favorable to the government is distributed. Readers of newspapers in countries where these press associations operate are not given the teal facts about news events. The reports axe colored to fit the needs of the government. Stories are given a favorable twist mistakes of the administration are hidden behind thousands of words of propaganda ...... true conditions are deleted by censors from the press association re- ports. But in America, press associations are free from subsidy, censorship, or governmental supervision ..... they do not deliver "doctored news." Reports of news events are given to readers with accuracy and clarity in an unbiased and unprejudiced manner. The responsibility for this condition rests primarily upon the shoulders of press association correspondents. UNITED PRESS correspondents all over the world jealously guard the UNITED PRESS reputation for truth, honesty and impartiality. These factors have contributed to a large degree in makine the UN'ITED PRESS the greatest worldwide frejs association. Its news is printed in Q :r ANTHRACfTE COAL IS THE RESULT OP- V -O-TO0r OF" PETA 7-BEING PRESSED DOWN INTO A ii im av IT i.-sIh uitb Hi., w.iikii lire In ili-i-Ule olietlipr a workrr or a queen is In be iiroilim il it ,!,, newly ball bed laixa In fed ccn-tlnuotivlv on a food knnn as "runil jelly. ' a queii llUrejol-lllll. .,11,. II... 1 1. It. I .fc, in IbH-.rfi-e. ll,.r.lA.uo5 l. neUai ami hUvii murker" 3;3i u lvucd . (Cvejrisht. Mil. NKA tfervlctt. Ia.) 9 a o niSnt

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