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

Albany, Oregon
Issue Date:
Friday, March 20, 1936
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FRIDAY, MARCH 20, 1936 THE ALBANY D E MOC R AT-H E R A L D, ALBANY, OREGON PAGE FOUR WAITINd TO BlO CALLED J Toby nniined. "I have the ame I u him mysi.," she said. "Conic BEHIND THE SCENES - IN - WASHINGTON : 0 knt4 at AIUm, Umon, wMottitm aa aMoad-claai miL MnitM rtilt Fraaa ini KCA Kewt WHrtf' BUMitl.4 IMC WHAT AWE VOU COi4G TO DO NEXT TlMe VDU WANT TO WORK UP PATRIOTIC FERVOR ? recfly to luck at control by automobile drivers, chiefly because drivers attempt to maintain tpeud. that arc U-yond their respective . .. - . . - - - - margins of safety. The majority of drivers are within the realm of safety at speeds under SO miles an hour. Few can be, trusted to drive faster than that. The Oregon statutes governing .BY RODNEY DUTCHER- KdllM aa4 . PublUatn L. Jatkuv nf R. K. CrtmlM. I'HSCKIPriON BATH DELIVERED BY CAMIH Om rmr, la sanaa .... is awntha, I aovaMa t-7 timM Bntb. la aaVanea BT MAIL speed on highways are now in a tltoa, Brntoa, laarioa. Lana mi Llacola irate of chaos, due to conflicting un; They act off down the street. Half way to the corner they passed a florist's shop, the brightly lighted window gay with spring llowers. Toby gave a little cry. "Oh" she said, "aren't they lovely?" There were tulips and daffodils and pink and blue hyacinths in the window. There were nosegays of purple violets, each neatly circled by green leaves. And in the very center, snow-white and velvety, was a corsage of gardenias tied with a silver ribbon. : Bill hesitated but an instant. Then, pushing her gently before him, he said, "We're going in here. "Why, Bill! They were inside the shop then, breathing the heavy odors of a dozen different flowers. Bill said to the middle-aged, spectacled man who came forward, "Gar amatlaa. Dm rmr. la aina I- II BMntaa, la aavaaaa MS Thm awnUa, la a4vaavea ,, l.SS Ona mMk ta utimmmm housing advocates assert It's a mh better means ef redistribution thsn th dole and usually advance thes reasons why ths fsdsral gov- trnnifnt should go In tor housing In a big way; . - 1. It's ths most economical, pch-ni long-range method ef reducing unemployment and stimulating tha building and other heavy industries. I. It opens a hurt nw field tor Invest mcnt of prints funds la pro-durtlrs tntsrprlst. ' -.- 3. It ran effect large savings for communities through reduction in crime and disease. 4. It would avert ths continuing and Increasing housing shortage which affects everybody, and makes us all miserable by causing Increases In rents to the gouging point. . Man BtHwam ta U. I. A. HY RODNEY DITCHER UK A rrvk ia fwaawOat TTTASHINCTON The best thing " you esa say about in New Deal housltut policy or the lack of K is, that the situation hardly caa get messier than It is. Senator Boh Wagner of New York, who realises that New York has bad slums and that It would be Dirt to Inaiall the poor In pretty apartments, bss been "leading tha fight" for public bousing for a year, fortnightly he has made Tlgorona speeches ad alare Jsnosry he has beta 6a the vergs of Introducing a bill for a great housing program. . No one has seen the Wagner bill yet, bowerer. and perhaps do one will. The senator wants administration support and lh administration Is divided, vague. Oaa faar, la airaaaa M.M Ha bmaUmu la aavaawa tit Da Mlk la aaTiaaw . SW am. aa InlM an4 awwiatanai .. .Oi and ambiguous provisions, and so the state and local police ate somewhat handicapped in regulating speeds. The laws should be clarified and a speed limit established, ft could easily be adapted to present conditions and altered as changed conditions might warrant, Other states have found that speed limits are necessary. Experimentation with unlimited speeds has proven this. Oregon, then, may proceed now to curtail excessively . la ardarinft efcaaaas addrwa sabaerir tit aanaH aWaja ( al4 a as ellah Mir Bacvpt Swfera TW Dnaocrat-Harald rvMbhlm Co.. Is. la taoapanaant ArWmaas -Ntmpapa M. C KokUUM Oaw National Adrar- Mnt fcpwaaatalWaa. !" ' ' , , , .- and cloudr-mlnded. t Combatting diesase rapid travel without imposing. hardship on out of state drivers Appeal of, local health author! and should do so for the protec tion of all. , tie for to-operation by parents of school tubils in auppnession of communicable diseases - should meet with response by those who District- Pythian Meet It Held at Lebanon realize that only through uch co The monthly district convention Vv-. -j :7 : iff''' h A I ffy ffAM i Xi of the Knights of Pythiii3 was held In Lebanon last evening, attended by delegations from the THE last point is slgalftcsnL -The Unsocial real estate Interests. Including banks and - Insurants companies, have good reason to oppose public housing programs. If renters srs road to- ty 81' per rent of their Incomes for rent instead of an average t per cent, tb pleasant benefits ta such groups re obvious. . . Ths more acute a housing short-' age. the mora rent you can get from an old shack or a slum tenement. . . ,. Those groups appear to bars been represented In tha president's galaxy of housing advisers,. Important among the advisers ara treasury heads. Peter Grimm the New York real estate man-; All l Freed of New York's .Paamount Taxi firm, and Chairman Jesse Jones of RFC These and others paraded to Wagner and teem to hart got the worthy senator, not to say the president as well, all mixed up. (Copyright, lilt, NE 8n(ice, Inc.) various lodges of the district. Five A BACKGROUND sketch of the problem may kelp yon understand the current Jam. . A growing homiaf shortage And the building Industry constructing homes which only IS per cent of families ran afford About 71) per cent ef city wage earners have annual Income below f 1500. with medium of 1950. Practically everyone, agrees that dwellings should be provided tor tha $800 to 11500 Ineonis group. Tha only attempt at that now being mad Is IhrouKh a lew subsidized and experimental-demonstration projects of lb Resettlement Administration and tha PWA Housing Division, which hope to show what tan b dona to reach groups between $900 and 11600. i, . , , - ... -. AMY kind of public housing pro-gram weans redistribution of Income through diversion ot tax tnnds to rent subsidies. Public carloads of members from Albany were present. A large number were present from Corvollis. A claspf 10 new members re ceived the degree of the rank of page. Three state officials of the order were present. Louis Dennett ' of Lebanon is vice-state chancellor commander. The next meeting will be held In Albany April 20. Stuort Asks $60,000 Iclla after the stroke of midnight." I "You don't look it," he assured Jr 3 h. t n jhcr."And I notice you haven't The girl .looked up quickly. She said, "Why, of course--" and wondered why he did not go on. (To Be Continued) 6:30, Evening Farm Hour. New Publications, 6,45, Market and crop reports and Weather forecast. 7:30, music; 7:45 Science hews of m uw mm mm mm m m mm m m mm mm mm mm mm Damages of Railroad Damages totaling $60,000 are operation can epidemics be prevented. Parental co-operation consists of vigil by parents over the condition of their children, and absenting from school those children who show any suspicious symptoms, such as fever, sore throat, headaches or even those stlendins a common cold.' - ' : . 1 Children who are seemingly not very ill can expose fellow-pupils to contagious diseases for Mveral days before they themselves give complete evidence of ; affliction. Disease is most communicable during the first week of Its course In a patient , ' ' ' At present scarlet .fever and measles are the most - prevalent communicable diseases in Albany. Both, particularly theJ former, are fraught with danger. Thus tar It caHnot be said that an epidemic eXfcts, but conditions are such that carelessness could 1 muss a disastrous spread of either these or other contagions. " While the majority of scarlet fever cases here are of a mild nature, their lethal possibilities are evidenced by the fact that at leant one death has resulted from this disease hers within the last few weeks. The mildness of the j ailment is deceptive and conducive to neglect, but It should not be for ilost a slipper, either. Ready?" ! "Yes, I'm ready." I Hiatt came up beside them. "You ; understand about the pictures, don't vou. Miss Hvan'' I'll wnrt the week; H:D0, Music or the Masters: 9:00-9:15. United Press hews. asked by C. A. Stuart, former section, foreman of the Oregon Electric railway, for Injuries he alleges J) llt NEA itrna, ka, . BY LAURA LOU BROOKMAN ne surrered April 2, 1934. when a KOAC Radio Program take 'em that way sometimes. Stay . tht,m- over to B.lke as soon as where you are I want to make a they're finished. He'll get in touch few more shots s twjtn you nfu,r he's seen them." UEtilN HERB TOO AY TOBY RYAN, l. works behind thv Jcwvlry counter of a Urge Manhattan department atur. She poaea for a photograph denias for the young lady." The salesman nodded. "We have some very nice ones," he said, "something at about a dollar each?" ' ' Impatiently, Bill pointed to the corsage In the window. "No," he said, "we want that one. It's for sale, isn't it?" - "Why, yes of course." The salesman produced the corsage and Toby fastened it to her shoulder. Turning from the mu-ror she said "Oh, Bill, they're beautiful! They're the loveliest flowers in the world." "They should be. Didn't I tell you we were going to celebrate?" . He handed the salesman a bill and a moment later received the change. Out in the night once more, Toby said, "Bill, I've never had such lovely flowers. Never! But i shouldn't have let you spend all that money. We're going back to our old cafeteria " Bill looked up from the nickels and dimes in his hand. "What?" he said. "Go back to that cheap, oidinary place on a night like this? Hardly!'' Then he grinned. "I'll tell you what, though," he said slipping her arm in his once more. "There's another one up the stree, that isn't so bad!" They dined at the cafeteria up the street. Over the day's "special" put roiist, cabbage salad, hot rolls and coffee for 65 cents Toby told the whole story: Why she hud left Bergman's; how she had gone hunting for a job and met Hiatt and how he had sent her to the Models' League; how she had gone from there to Hiatt's studio. Bill was - indignant when he heard what had happened ut the store. "But someone must have planned that," he said. "They must have done it deliberately." "I know. But what can I do about it?" "You ought to be able to do something. Believe me " "I can't. Bill. Even if I knew who did it knew for sure I couldn't force- them to take me back." "No, I suppose not." She went on, telling him about the Models' League and her talk with Ben Blake. Bill listened, smoking thoughtfully. She explained how all her hopes of becoming a professional model depended on the pictures Hiatt had made that afternoon, and they discussed this, too. . . Jt was late when they left ' the cafeteria. Toby ruled out Bill's suggestion of a movie and they rode uptown on' trie subway. Bill's mood of gaiety had returned. It seemed to vanish, , however, as they walked the blocks between Toby's rooming house and the subway station. A dozen steps from the door he said shortly, "Toby, there's something I want to say to you. I hope you'll understand." motor car or "speeder" which he was operating on the Oregon Electric railway between Sweet Home and Holley struck a rock on the track and overturned. Bill interrupted. "Mr. Hiatt, do; "Yi I understand," Toby told to bo uaed in a atore ailvtrtiarmrnt and : - j , . MARTY HIATT. the phot.-irapher. trlla I ou..m nd " .! AY. ,0r.a 'h! et him. "Oh, I hope they'll be good!" "Well, ordinarily I don't like! "So do I," Hiatt said, smiling. . Stuart names the Oregon Ek-c- trie, Its roadmaster and a farmer her ah has a "mera far," Toby cot to dinne rwllh DILL BRANDT who arorka in an advrrtiainf aenc. A few daya later Toby loara her job. strangers around the studio when "Well, you two better be on your I'm working. But, this once, I 'way and get something to eat. It's, guess it's all right." I getting late." "Thanks. I'll promise to stay out . living near the scene of the accident as defendants. due to th acheming of Jealoua MAURINK The complaint alleges that the hc flavoiildsXs Schilling BALI,, alio tmuliiyed in the Jewlery de of your Way.' Friday, March 20. 5 p. m.. On the Campuses; 5:30, Music; 5:45, Vespers Led by Rev. Wm. Schoeler; 6. Music; 6:15, What Trust Companies Do; 6:30, Farm Hour 6:30 Battle of Bugs, 6:45 Market and crop reports and weather forecast, 7 Agricultural Econ-omices; 7:15 W. P. Durtiz "Grape Pruning"; 7:30, Music; 45, The American Legion: 8, Music; 8:15. We Write a Story Alexander -Hull; 8:30, Music of the Masters; 9-9:15, United Press News. presence of the rock on the track Toby and Bill said good night then and left the studio. As the partmcnt. ' Hiatt and his assistant began was due to negligence of the de L.i. "..u7;'"0u,: :i moving lights, changing the angle door swung behind them Bill fendants. Stuart suffered total dis ability through an injury to his aaain. He aenda her la BEN BLAKE, man. I"1 ""- -uinera. Dili niuyt-a nearers , ihukiii luuy s arm unocr nis own. back, he claims. aer of a model agency, iiiak teij. her;10 AODy. "say, no saia, i want ne looKea aown at ncr. grinning. he mut have photographa and arrangea to k4iow all about this. Ar you ' so,' he aid, "my young friend working for Hiatt? Going to- be a I is on the threshold of fame and SAYLOR ESTATE $2,000 A. I. Saylor left an estate valued model? fortune! Going to be a model. GO' She nodded. "I'm working' for at $2,000, including $1500 in reul with Hiatt lo tK tha picturea. Toby Koea to Hlatt'a atudio. Standing before, the ramera, ahe area a young man watrhing from the doorway. NOW ;0 ON WITH TUB STORY, . Roux Shampoo Tint Civea Graying Hair and $500 in personal property, according to the petition of the widow, Mrs. Katie Saylor, for appointment as administratrix. Her potion was granted by Probate Judge Barrett. CHAPTER IX Bill Brandt halted in the door him,"' she said, "but it's a long : story. I'll tell you oil about it when I'm through." The photographer swung around 1 "Don't move," he told the girl. "I want you to stand there, just as you are. Going to see if I can't get a little more light on your hair " ng to have your picture on magazine covers and bill boards from Maine to California. Going to make a lot of money! That calls for a celebration, Toby. A regular bang-up " She stopped him. "Oh, but I'm not. Bill. I mean this was just a sort of try-out. If the pictures are good, maybe I'll have a chance." "The pictures," he told her, "are going to be knock-outs. Didn't I sec them being made? Yes, Miss Ryan, tonighLwe celebrate." way, grinning at Toby. He did not speak, but one hand went up in a quick, gay salute. Toby smil aASMUMMMMMlAS)SjAMMMaA Nflturaf that all -STORIES IN ed, buck. And all at once she forgot the heat und lights and her panic for a moment before. Toby After that it was easy. Toby took STAMPS was herself again, smiling und the poses Hiatt directed. Some . Saturday, March 21 9:00 a.m. Story hour; 9:30 Half Hour in Good Taste. "Spring Fever" Mary Ellen Turlay, radio chairman for AWS; 10.00, music; 10:15, Guarding Your Health; 10,30, Junior Matinee, McMinn-ville High School; 11:30 The International Scene; 11:45, music; 12:00 Noon Farm Hour: 12:05, news; 12:15 Agricultural Engineering Students; 12:40 Market and Crop reports and weather forecast. 1:00 p.m. music; 1:15, World Book Man; 1:20, music; 1:30 What Educators are Doing; 1:45 music; 2.00 British Isles Travelogue; 2:15, music; 2:30 Romance under the Water; 2:45 music; 3:15 You and Your Radio; 3:30 music; 3:43 The Monitor Views the News; 4:00 Musical stories; 4:30 Stories for boys and girls. 5:00 on the Campuses; 5:30, music; 6:00 Dinner confers confident. times she knew when he was about Admire . . liy I. S, Klein 4 Hiatt's gaze followed Toby's to the door.: He said, rather testily, to "shoot" and sometimes she didn't. She and Bill and the photographer dropped into easy conversation. The studio had become i friendly place; the camera no The elevator halted and they stepped inside. A moment later they were making their way through the lobby to the street. Bill went through the motions of Well?" x ' Bill came forward. "Are you Mr. Hiatt?" he asked. "I'm from Amberson & Blune's office. longer frightened her; the stiff adjusting a monocle. He said, with New An Oil $Q.50 Permanent - ! WALKER'S Barber and Beauty4 Shop Shoe shining In Connection i 213 Lyso St , phone I79R Brandt's my name. Charlie Leslie ness and self-consciousness were gone. . ' asked me to bring this over to you." He held out an envelope. an exaggerated accent, "Beastly nuisance, but, do you know. I neglected to bring the town car this afternoon. Silly whim of mine, walking " Hiatt took the envelope, drew out som-" folded sheets and glanced at them f,uitkly. Then tlid them back into the envelope and drop gotten mil severity oi comagious diseases Increases as the scope of their epidemic increases, and the met-e fact that the situation li hot serious Just now is no guarantee that it may not become dangerous later. So the thing to do istto check spread of the disease before it gets' out' of hand. According to the state board of .health, scarlet fever has been increasing since 1032, indicating that the disease can return to the severe type. While seven deaths occurred and 830 cases of scarlet f eVer. were reported in 1932, the total number of cases in 1935 was 1,119, resulting in 14 deaths. Children are moVe likdy to transmit the disease than adults. Accordingly all children known to have been exposed to the disease should be quarantined or isoluted for seven days, both for their own good and that of others. ' The Dick test usually reveals thsr degree of immunity which an individual may possess, and if employed will help to determine just hdw much care one should take in Voiding the disease. Use scarlet fever antitoxin is of value in preventing spread of the disease and in ' ameliorating its severity and the gravity of its after effects. Prompt calling of a physician or health authority when a child becomes ifl in any way is advisable at such times as this, when epidemics threaten. Such a step may not only save the life of your own child but that of others. ped it on a chair. "All right." he said. "Thanks.". He looked at Hill a moment. Then he said, "You and my model - seem to know each Bill made a telephone call and came back to slump in a chair and watch. When Toby disappeared to get Into another dress she came back to find Bill and Marty Hiatt deep in a discussion of the merits of two hockey teams. She waited all of five minutes before Hiatt seemed lo notice her. But, once he tais at the camera, he worked tirelessly. Toby was nmnzed at the painstaking care, given to even the simplest poses. It was all new and interesting to the girl. She followed Hiatt's instructions. Once when he asked if she were tired she denied it. ot her." ,,.-r sK ' V B Hill Smiled, "We're old frlendi." "Oh, is that so?" Hiatt's. tone TV TORE than S000 years ago. on. was neither friendly nor unfriendly. He looked at Toby. She was still smiling. She said. "Bill 1 couldn't beljeve it was you for a moment. I was never more surprised in my life!" thouitht her arms and shoulders "I was surprised, too." Bill told her. What's this all about anyhow? ached and her feet were weary from standing. ' At Hiatt stepped buck. What are you doing here?" .Toby had turned slightly from "That's enough," he said. "I think, from all these shots we'll get the platform she looked down ut Bill, hor eyes shining and eager. The lights pluyed on her hair, transforming H into a glistening htilo. The pose she had taken un ' dent Creeks uaed to drag their vessels along narrow flips across the ; Isthmus that connects the ttialnhinri with the Peloponnesiw peninsula. It was a difficult, back-breaking tnk for the hundreds of bound slaves. Julius Caesur thoimht of iHsRiiiR a cannl serous this i alliums ot Co-rtnth. to miike the pasne easier, and the Kniperor Nero. In 67 A. I)., actually began operation, Put ths dlgRlu? hardly wr beitim when Home's Internal troubles caused abandonment of the project. It as not, until 1 SSI that A French company finally iok up th lot. In the end, a Greek rnin-party completed It In lso:t. Costing S12.000.POO. the four-mile ennal cuts 200 miles the trip front the Adriatic to the Acceuit was, yet it cannot be u eit by the lante steam-ers. It Is only Trt feet Inoail and 2C feet deep, and idiwis turrenti something that will do." "You mean we're through?' Hiatt nodded. "Through for today." ' , I - Toby not down from the plaV consciously was easy and grace ful. Bill aaid. "Gosh, Toby, wvou look 90 PR00K form and went to the tall windows. Outside the sky war dark and lights gleamed in the neighboring buildinus the lithts that rluke like u million dollars " AN EXPERT'S ADVICE There was a sudden "click" and both Toby and Bill turned. "Oh'." Toby exclaimed, "did you take the New York on a winter night a sparkling, breathless fairyland. She hurried off to the dressing room then, and came back in her last year's dress. and coat und the picture.' "One of them," lliatt told her. "Didn't know I was going to, did yuu'.'" He smiled, .pleased with himself, "That's all riht. Like to- i V Vi J " Kay little green hat. Toby said to Bill, waiting. "I feel like Cinder render patinge ilanRerous. The stamp kliown' here. ! sued in l!27. shows A tlllp Iwssln samUtoue ilirf.t that rearh to height of 170 fet Make The NortoniaH otel Let y our cigarette remind y6u of the whisky lo buy. For its satisfying mildness is matched by Cobbs Creek! So smooth you can sip it. Vet this whisky has all the warmth, all the quick pickup you want because its full 90 proof! Switch to mildness in your whisky, as you have in youf- cigarette ! Caaliacaial Oiwiliial Cbraoratraa. Faita., Pa. Your .. , PORTLAND Headquarters rx..- ,Coming from Barney Oltlfield, the suggestion that Oregon fix its maximum automobile speed limit at SO miles an hour is advice worth considering, " In an interview at Portland yesterday Oldfield, and he ought to know, says that 60 miles an hour Is ' the absolute maximum compatible With safety, and only a few drivers are rnentally and physically capable of driving safely even at that speed, and then only under Ideal highway conditions. Oldfield's slutement iss borne out not only by experience, but also by science, which has determined that the average driver cannot control his car at excessive speeds. A racing car out of control Is a dangerous thing. 'With the exception of some accidents which are due to road conditions, such as those between Tangent and Halsey, practically al ore traceable directly or indi- J OREGON'S FAVORITE Try It - II '.Ai III t Nr MlF v Rates frorn $1.25 Up Garage Adjoining r Hj E D WKIS.KY.U f . v., - .v ' - - ' 1 1th at Stark St. In the center of Portland lZ!mM M C" Out 1$ WHAT Wl SAY JTt IS .

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