Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on May 22, 1936 · Page 4
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May 22, 1936

Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 4

Albany, Oregon
Issue Date:
Friday, May 22, 1936
Page 4
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PAGE FOUR THE ALMNy P I M 0 C'R Af-H ERALD, ALBANY, OREGON FRIPAY, MAY.,22, J936 JUNGLE Dll'AMA especially during the last term when Lucille Travers and her During this year the league will spend slightly more than $9,237,-000, all told. This is about equal to Kntrd at Albany, Ureiion, postofflea Glamorous Diva ; j i. i . .ii i mm 'iffi'SSj-fe; mmmm iecKEnieibi D i NllR A SJP lieItie dDt E"a iflirft S inure ECRtNtK redJan sBaItIe a kfH k. El n eIje R ILT WE i , !v . HORIZONTAL 1 Prima donna, who once was a great actress 14 Worshiper. 15 To excite. 16 Leered. 17 Humor. 19 Fine. 20 Dregs. 21 Loses color. 23 Fairy. 24 Vulgar fellow. 25 Moisture. 27 Courtesy title. 28 Either. SOTnlng. 32 To exist. 33 Indicated. 37 Vampire. 38 To scatter. 40 House cat. 41 Ventilating machine. 43 Exclamation. 45 Door rug. 47 Brooch. 48 Laughter sound. Anstfer to 61 Iron basket. 54 Drone bee. 65 Journey. 67 Large , constellation. 68 Epilepsy symptom. 59 Madame Butterfly was one of her famous roles. 60 She was a picture star. 49 Boy. idTbI JtWIgToI HE U SUE A ElC goo e P A R E g N) Elate layer nia6QsIamiaRa Ik AffirE oir JR i ollc rTa (J set had practically ostracized her. Gail's eyes grew dark as she thought of Lucille. Ever since Lucille had learned that Gail was penniless, she'd had to no use for her, had informed her that a SChool lik-R Mice rp3ni4nn. , place for her. She had even tried iu turn nosemary against her! Gail ShrilPffnri hop chm.lne Shed be homesick for Merr wood Hall and her old friends ft She didn't Stnn thinkinn them. Passing an attractive looking tearoom she suddenly decided to have some ice cream. She could at least speak to the waitress When fihn tTata har nr'ilnfl She must speak to someone or die of loneliness right on the avenue! The tearoom was crowded, but at last she found a small table for twn. A wnmnn nf i.nnontnln age was seated at one side, and as Gail settled herself and started to read the menu, the woman lit a cigaret. "Hope you don't mind my smoking," she said, in rather mannish tones, as Gail raised her eyes from the menu. "Not at all." said r..iil uihilo sne turned to the waitress and eave her orrlpr. Snrirlpnlv cHo realized how long it had been since she had eaten. The talking and laughter at the tnhlnc nrnnnH line fqcninqlnj rin;l The wave of homesickness passed as sne ieii nerseu caught up in thn hriifht almnonhnm rt 4U r - U...1VOJ.MV1V u. via. place. New worlds to conquer lay oeiore ner, ana as ner eyes roved from table to table she felt that in thia rtntir lifo in i,,V,i,l ' pha v.n committed herself all sorts of in teresting tilings might happen. "Are you interested in art?" boomed the woman across the 1M1 fni f.nil tlQrl tfiUn n omnll .uv.k, .u. uu.a iv turn:., ca Qlliau sketch pad from her handbag and clever piece of neckwear she had just observed. uail smiled her assent. She did not feel particularly attracted to the woman. "Wpll. if vnn hjivnn'r nlronrlv seen the exhibit of modern paintings in the Ferrara Gallery, it might repay you to take a look arnnnrl. Rut tTirn T flnn't ennnnca you'll take the advice of a wom an to wnom you naven i oeen ior- mnllv intrnrliienri " .CIVio rnci quickly, and stalked from the tea room. Gail watched her go, a puzzled look in her eyes. Then, lightly, the Ttfff, 7" a" i" 4" a"" e I 17 I 18 T J" " 'i i5 17 it I liy " ' " 4i" W I 145 T 46 J 47 . " 49 1 I III I I J III I I - Iff O I936 NEA Service, Inc.- 6NEA Service, lot - waitress moved to her side. "Guess you don't know her. She's a frightfully rich woman, but terribly queer. She means all right, though. Always gives wonderful JjJJ,JJJJJJJJJ)jJJ m. Albany's Leading Grocers four days' expenditure of the Unit ed States' 1930 armament budget, Similarly, the cost of supporting the league from 1020 to the present moment is substantially less than the cost of maintaining Japanese troops in Manchukuo in 1034. Great Britain has paid to the league, from the first to last, about one-fourth of the price of a new dreadnought. Incidentally, even this expense has been clear gravy, for the league's rescue of Austrian credit in 1922 enabled Great Britain to recover a loan to Austria of two and one-half million pounds, which otherwise would have been written off as a bad debt. This, then, is the way the world is willing to spend for peace. For fire insurance, in the form of armies, navies and air fleets, it will pour out billions of dollars; for fire prevention, in the form of the one international organization which can do anything toward keeping the peace, it spends next to nothing. If there is anything logical about a world that lays out its money that way, the logic Is not visible to the naked eye. A good deal has been said lately about the "death" of the league. Certainly the league has proved unable to check the Japanese in Manchukuo, the Italians in Ethio pia, or the Germans In the Rhine- land. But each failure merely emphasizes the world's dire need of league which would be truly ef fective. Unless modern civilization is to collapse utterly in the fires of war, there must be some strong, con certed action to remove war's causes and to compel adventurers to keep the peace. Such action can be taken only through the league or through some organization, re-j markably like it. How long will it be before the world at large is ready to realize that fact? As things stand now, wo arc spending all our money on fire in surancc and letting fire prevention take care of itself. Each has its place but the one is mpotcnt without the other. No, a Zionchcck is not a pass out ticket from St. Peter. KOAC Radio , Program Friday. May 22. 5 p. in., On the Campuses: 5:30, Music; 5:45, The Vespers Led by Rev. D. VinccnJ Grey; 0, The Din er concert; u:i, What Trust Companies Do; 0:30, Evening Farm Hour 8:30, Unttlc of Bugs; 0:45, Market and crop reports and weather forecast; 7, Agricultural Economies; 7:15, W. P. Dunn "Marketing Products from tho Home Orchard": 7:30, Music; 8. The Ore gon State System of Higher Educa tion Virgil D. Earl, Dean of Men, of O.; 8:15, We Write a Story; 30, Music; 0-9:15, United Press ews.-- 1 Saturday, May 23. 9:00 a.m. The Story Hour; 9:30 Tho Half Hour in Good Taste I'll Bring the Sandwiches"; 10:00 music; 10:15, Guarding your health; 10:30, The Junior Matinee; ii:ju, the - international bceno; 11:45, music. 12:00 Noon Farm Hour: 12:05. United Press News; 12:15 Agricul tural Engineering Students: 12:40, Market and Crop Reports and weiuner lorecast. 1:00 p.m. music: 1:15. The World Book Man; 1:30, Programs on raratic; 1:45 music: 2:00 The British Isles Travelogue; 2:15 usic; 2:30 Romanee under hte water; 2:45. music: 3:00. You nnri Your Radio; 3:15 music: 3:45 Tho Monitor Views the News: 4:00 musical stories; 4:30 Stories for Boys and Girls. 5:00 On the Campuses; 5:30 imi- 5:45, v. hut the Educators aro Doing: 6.00. The Dinner Cmiivrl: 6:30, Evening Farm Hour New Publications: 6:45 Market inirt Crop Reports and weather forecast: 3U music: 7-45. Scienee News nf the week; 8:00 Music of the Masters; 9:00-9:15, United Press News. BARBS WHEN All Baba suddenly became mat champ, the sport orld learned it knew nothing bout him," Except, o( course, the fact that he might have chummed ith 40 taxi drivers. e e The itiODCjlioii ol a California oT'Cial to lag auioi of drunk drivers u iili (lie initials, "D. D ," mai meet with the disfavor of doctors 0 dii'i'iitj. e e Mother's Day that day when sons and daughters gather to honor her in so joyful and touch- ng a reunion, that it takes her a cck to clean up the dishes. e "Totcnjcnd otd aoe rcrolcinp pension organization tutll hold la cont'tnlion in July Proba bly officials are already teork- 110 on the rci'olt'ntg plntortn. Chamber of commerce spokes- en(lcmann n return lo "samls i ... n L7"v'innivnt Ami tliey tlnn 1 .einmvnt IK III. .m:. n. i 1 ivi, law ) V5 ( to sa on in atcgod-elaas mill. Umber United FrM and NBA Niwi Ssrvlc. Establish! 18U. Kditors and Publishers L, Jackson and R. R. CronlM. SUBSCRIPTION BATHS ' DELIVERED UY CARRIER Om rear, in. advance tB.fiO All aiontha. In advanea .. t.16 Out snontb, in advance iO ay MAIL Linn. Benton. Marion, Lane and Lincoln eountlaa. One fear. In advanoa la oolhs. In advance Three monthe, in advance One month, in advance . . Br Mall Slaewhere In U. 8. A. One year, in advance fis vonUw, in advanoe II. . . 1.21 . .(u 1.00 . S.7 One month. In advance 10 Per cof-7, on trains and ncwMtandl . . .Oft la ordering changes of address aubecrir era ahnuld aWara live old en well aa new Published Dallr Except Sunders The Democrat-Herald Publishing Co., Ike. a Independent Atern ooq Newspaper at C. Mocensen A Co., National Adrsr- tistsi- Keprraentatlvel. AND STILL WE WAIT Between - Wednesday morning and Thursday morning . no less thai) : three automobiles were wrecked, in the "death trap" of the Pacific' highway between Shedd and Haliey. One of, thorn was so demolished that it has been abart doned by its owners and a new car substituted, No one was killed, it is true, but,' judging from the appearance of the car, this is nothing short of a miracle. One man was, however severely cut and bruised In both of the other accidents persons suffered minor injuries, and the cars were more or less damaged, The victims were out-of-statq residents, from California. In each case the wrecked automobile was alone. ' No collisions were Involved. None of the three drivers were passing other cars. As far as could bo learned all were driving with reasonable care, that would have carried them along without mishap elsewhere. Yet without warning each of these three cars careened and went into the ditch. Two of them arc known to. have overturned several times. No one was killed but death was there with, extended hand. That he' missed his grasp is creditable only to providence. It was through no virtue of the roadway that lives were spared, but It was apparently the fault of the road that the three accidents occurred. Tho drivers being unfamiliar with the dangers of this lethal eight-mile piece of highway, were easily subjected to its wiles. They did not know that they must drive along the center of "hog-back" pavement if they would avoid being hurled into the deep ravine on cither side. ' To the north and south the road surface Is flat. Only here in the "death trap" docs it belly in the middle. Only hero is tho surfacing so narrow and treacherous. No) warning signs apprise the stranger of the menace. Curves and crossings arc marked, but no such hazard has taken nearly the toll that is claimed by tho. "death trap."; The unwary must find out for themselves. . . Yesterday the stale highway commission was in session at Portland. It discussed further construction on roads from Portland to the beach , for the pleasure of the metropolitan area, but said nothing about doing anything toward making tho ''death trap" safe. It authorized the spending or nearly half a million dollurs on resurfacing oiling and construction, but had no money for . the saving of lifcs. - ), . -. i Thousands of dollars were thrown about the stato at yesterday's, highway commission meeting, but not one penny felt upon the dangerous Tangent-Hulsoy section of; the stale's ;moin traffic artery,. Just why unnecessary or unimportant road work should get so much attention while this dire need Is ignored is a question that seems to defy on anwser. Perhaps a few more' "'crucifixions" would help. Well, month by month they are mounting, and possibly the required number may be reached, and though it la a pity that so many sacrifices should bo exacted, the lives lost. now muy be the means of preventing eventually hundreds of deaths. ,' ONE-SIDED EFFORT ' If a man owned a factory and spent huge sums to pay for fire insurance, but refused to lay out a dime to. remedy the defective wiring, faulty flues, and other defects which made fires probable, it would not be long before his friends and . relatives gathered about to have his head examined. There never has been a factory owner like, that and there never will be. But mankind as a whole seems to be bent on making a very similar, record in regard to the danger of war. A current bulletin from the League of Nations Association in New York Illustrates the point. Theeague of Nations budget for 1936 has just. been, revealed. 12 Referred. " 13 She Is now 17 Soft mass. 18 To scatter. 21 Peels. 22 Crystalline substance. 24 Salt water fish 26 Tumor 29 Rhetorical. 31 Devil 34 Frost bite 35 Encountered. 36X. 39 Membranout bag 41 Appropriate. 42 Gem weight. 43 Singing voice 44 Instrument. 46 To Jog 47 Pig sties. 48 Cornucopia . 50 To perish 62 Silkworm. 63 Therefort 64 Owed. 66 Pair 68 Dye ETR1MIAINIVI VERTICAL 1 Jail. 2 Rim. 3 Part In a drama. 4 God of war 5 Guided. 6 Doctor. 7 Spike. 8 Musical note 9 Branch. 10 Poultry disease. 11 Laws. tips! Wondering what strange adven ture she might meet next, Gail left the tearoom. (To Be Continued) Wesson Oil CORRECTION Of Last Evening's K Ad. BORDEN'S MALTED MILK 49c THIS STORE IS OPEN EVENINGS. BUT WE CLOSE ON SUNDAYS. BROOMS MEDIUM WEIGHT KITCHEN BROOM 25 EACH 4$ 10c Previous - Puzzle 1mf Only lib. Glass For Sejgsii man from the paper is here. He is going to see nbqut that write-up I wanted. Quick, let me have it." "It isn't, ready. Besides, Madame-" ' "Oh, dear, are you going crazy too? Am I to have no help from you? Teh! So, what is this?" and she pounced on Gail's designs. "Some sketches I've been look ing at. I don t believe you need to look any further for a designer. I think you can use this girl. She has some very clever ideas." "So?" Madamct gave Gail an appraising stare, as though not by the flicker of an eyelid could her victim learn what irnrflcssloh her work had made. . ti: "Yes," declared Miss Caroffv ltt!l... I T Y.. onua juav won tnu j-atiiie ui ie and she s a graduate of Miss Cranston's school." Madame-' shrugged her should ers. "Oh, zee prize winners! They make me seeck. They think they know everything." She waved her plump white hands. "Let me have that ud." r- "But, Madame, why advertise now? You can't get anything better than these," and Miss Carolic placed her hand on Gail's sketches,. Then, turning to Gail, she said, I don t believe I got your name. 'Gail Everett!" the 'girl replied. '"What's that name?" Madame questioned, while Gail watched a slight tremor pass over tho woman's silken-clad shoulders. "Mecs E-verett?" "Yes,"' . repeated Gall, as Madame announced, -"Tell that man there is no ad. Give him the information he wants about that material we have used in Mees Allwynne's trousseau. I will talk to. Mcos E-vcrctt." ' ..- . Once more-' Gall joined the throngs on . Fifth Avenue. Her step was light and a little song rose in her heart. She had a job! Tomorrow morning she would join., the crowds of men and women as they hurried to their work the towering gray buildings that flanked tho gay street, and stretched in dim vistas on both sides of tho world famous avenue. Of course tho salary was nothing to write home about, and Madame had acted rather strangely. She had kept repenting the name, "Everett" us thought it held some special significance for her. Gail had felt rather annoyed the moment, for she was proud her New England ancestry, and the way Madame repeated the name made her feel . that it brought to mind some distasteful memory. Madame Lizette had also shown she was quite skeptical about Gail's ability, but somehow her disparaging remarks that were intended to make the girl feel loss than the dust, did not accomplish j their end for Miss Carolie's en thusiastic praise still echoed in Gail's cars. Undoubtedly Madame was a Permanent Wave Complete with Shampe Finger 'Wave ant) I air CT.M WALKEftYl BARBER b BEAUTY StfBP .Shoe Shining in Connection. 21S I.yon St. Phone G79-R temperamental person. Maybe working with her would be hard; but Derek Hargreaves had advised Gail to take anqthing she could get at first, so that she might get experience. She smiled as she remembered how earnestly he had talked of her chances of getting a job. Luck, he had said, often played a big part in landing one. She'd never thought of that before. If one had ability, and perhaps ex perience, surely one should easily get a start. Perhaps Derek Hargreaves was right she'd surely had a lucky break when she stepped into Madame Lizette's. Yes, that was so, for Madame apparently didn't think much of her work! Still, if Gail cduld have stepped iffs Mariame's office an hour later.; and heard her talking to a friend about the newest addition to hot. staff s,be might have had more confidence of her ability and lrealized. that, t Trom Madame's viewpoint, it paid ter to belittle the work ot her helpers. Slowly Gail sauntered on, looking at the windows, getting new ideas from the models she saw displayed or from some passerby, for always Gail's eyes were aware of stylo. It was still early. She did not wont to go back yet to her room in tho young professional women's clubhouse. It was a lovely place. Miss Cranston had made all her arrangements for her to stay there. What a lot of people her old teacher seemed to know! Important people; too! But then of course Miss Cranston had founded Merrywood Hall more than 20 years ago, and now many of her earliest students were the wives of leading Americans in business and political circles. How strange it seemed to be walking down the Avenue and never seeing a person she knew. Stranger-still not to talk to any onct Gail smiled as she thought of her roommate. How Rosemary SearleB and she used to chatter NEW .'LOW PRICES 3MiasJsUJjsiJi55T by Jean Seivwright iii:ii ni:i(i: toiiav 1AM, KVKIIHTT, wlnni-r of tli! .Iiilin H. Idirin' cuHniiuf drnlKii prize, rnm.'H to New Yurk In flm! work (itill a puri-HtH nr lioth 4)ad. Kho hHH Kiuiil Hip aHt tlm-o yrar at .MISS rltANSTONH fuHhlmiabU-m-houl fur KlrlH dun to .MIhs Cran-Hton'M Ki'iit'nmlly anil ri-l.'Uil.slii for tiull'H molhi-r. Armed tvltli n h'tlcr from Lnrnp, Unit koch to Ilia offk-p anil la told ln in out of town. DIOIIKK IIAIt-CIIKAVK.S, an arllnl. ovorluuirH IIiIh oiivitnuI Ion anil lo hi lp (lull, lit) advlHi-H her lo uo lo MADAMIO I.IZKTTK'S Bhop lo apply for a. Job. " Sail arrlvea there JmkI after Inn. perniuental Madame '-l.izetto hart learned her ilexiKner Ikih Kone to Hollywood, (lull tx Klmwn Into the ofriee where .MISS t 'A 11(11,1 K, Madame l.l.ele'H aKHirtlant, Ih ul work. .NOW fill OS WITH Till-! STOIIY CHAPTER III 1 ve no nine to talk to anyone jiiNi now, declared Miss Carolic It you want to see me ubout a position you'll have to come in the morning." "Oh," exclaimed Gail. "I'm sor ry if I've interrupted you. It was Madame Li.etto 1 really wished sec. "Madame Lizette? You're friend of hers?" Miss Carolic rose quickly. 'No, 1 m a designer. I'm looking for a job und someone in the showroom told me I'd have to see you, but I didn t know you saw people in me mornings. , Wei, units our rule, but " Miss Carolic laughed. "Won't vou down.' you ve come in at the psychological moment, for I'm just preparing an advertisement for a designer. Uefore 1 send it down, perhaps you'll show nie some of your work." "Of course I will." Quickly Gail untied tho portfolio she was carrying and drew out her sketches. .... "Oh, that's beautiful!" the older woman exclaimed, picking up a walercolor drawing of u youthful evening frock. "What a , clever idea that is." She pointed to the,! unusual line ot the deculletage. "Are these all your own designs'.'" "Why, yes!" "They're very attractive," Miss Carolic declared us she laid them her crowded desk., "And you say you won the Larne prize?" "Yes. 1 guess I was rather lucky, for Miss Cranston has some very clever students." "Then you went to Merrywood Hall In North Carolina?" Miss Carolic loked intently at the girl. What was the idea ot one of Miss Cranston's students looking for work? Then she remembered that one reason why Miss Cranston's exclustivo finishing school had been so successful was that she tried to develop any natural talents the girls might have. Besides these days even the richest girl might come to be thankful that she was equipped to make her own way in the world. "Yes, I've been there for three years." "I think your work Is very good!" was Miss Carolie's verdict. "Then you feel Madame Lizette might be interested in it?" Tho dour opened und Madame darted in. "Have you got that ad I ready. Moos rarolic'' The yot i ng Schilling I by Jean Seivwright . in at of I r ' Can... 39c I I SNOWDRIFT SHORTENING Borden's Milk I Milk i LARGE CANS. 6c 6-lb. Pail $1.05 .'.Ul I 1 VISIT OUR STORE TOMORROW SAVE MONEY ON THESE BARGAINS We also have arstore full of Special Bargains. It will pay you to call personally and jook over our many offerings, and make your shopping complete on WE WILL REFUND CITY BUS FARES TO ALL PATRONS BUYING $2.00 OR MORE MERCHANDISE 1 i I. ! i if i a. if I ! $ U !J. VELVET. 1000 Sheet TOILET TISSUE iMA MM. cPj Kansas otymo FANCY QUALITY LARGE NO. 2'i CAN SPINACH Mustard o V

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