Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on April 14, 1936 · Page 3
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April 14, 1936

Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 3

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Tuesday, April 14, 1936
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TUESDAY, APRIL 14, 1936 THE ALBANY DEMOCRAT-HERALD,. ALBANY, o'rEGON PAGE THREE The World And The Farmer LATE, COMPLETE NEWS OF NEARBY NEIGHBORHOODS A section giving agricultural news relating to the Willamette valley Gooding, present janitor, has been on the job for many years, longer 1 than any of the teachers or any of the pupils now attending and is almost a fixture of the school. Advanced age and the probability of Issued Every Monday by the Albany Democrat-Herald BIENNIALS MAKE SHOWY DISPLAY IN BORDER PLOT neavier woik next year were against him this time. The Christian church has offered the pastorate here to Rev. Russell Boatman of Eugene. The pastor is attending school now but will move here when school is out. He has been supplying' the pulpit since Rev. Erven Harris resigned a few weeks ago. Clair Gilbert and family and John Piper and family went to Portland Saturday and returned Sunday. .11 tsaKer nas oeen spending a short vacation from school in Eu- gene here with relatives. Mrs. Bak- er, his mother, was here Sunday frnm TTalspv where she is working. Some of the school faculty start- Dr. Farley and daughter and Mrs. Peterson of Portland were guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Ingram Wednesday. Mrs. Loretta Tyler has returned from a trip to Tucson, Ariz., where a son, Thomas Baird, was ill. Before she arrived there Mr. Baird had passed on. Carl Wood is home from Portland and is able to get about again after a siege in a hospital. Mrs. Albert Horning has gone to Portland where she will work in a millinery shop. A. L. Detering and Ralph Deter-ing went to Salem Monday and purchased a team of horses. . A birthday party was given Sunday honoring William M. Davidson at the home of Mr. and Mis. C. F. Morse. Mr. Davidson was 91 years old on the 8th. He is one of the few living men who crossed the plains in 1852. A number of relatives and friends gathered to do him honor. Elza Simon has returned from a trip to Portland and gone to Eugene to take work in a bakery. A birthday dinner was given at the home of Mrs. I. W. Tanton, Sunday honoring her son Wayne. Included in the list of guests were Mrs. Tanton and daughter, Jean, 1 ' dig & &? Spicer. Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Schmucker returned home Saturday driving a new car which they purchased while in Detroit. They also visited relatives in Ohio and Iowa. . ; ',. John Quamme and his granddaughter, Marjory Quamme, spent the weekend in Salem with relatives, Mrs. Gladys Burkhart and Mrs. Margaret Groves attended the W. R. C. convention in Lebanon Saturday. Mrs. Arthur Wilson and daughter; Marjorie, and son, Robert, were joined by her sister, Mrs. can ucKeison ana cnunren or Lebanon in going to Portland Sat- wiutty w sepna me weeKena wiin their mother, Mrs. Carrie Moist. On Sunday Mr. Wilson and Mr. Michelson joined the family group. Mr. and Mrs. Elery McClain and daughter, Ruth, visited his sister, M- . D 1 1 V. 117:11:.. I r.i o tvuiil vv nils, Ul ipdlCIIl OUI1- day. Louis Campbell accompanied his son-in-law, Ray Weller, to Independence Sunday afternoon. Neal Hollings worth. Roy Wallace and William McKinney spent aunaay near-Foster on a fishing , trin Mr. and Mrs. Scott Campbell and four children of Dallas srjent East- ! ed laying out two double tennis methods of combatting these pests, courts on the school grounds Sat-1 Although these insects are called urday. The school pupils had a pear thrips, they have been a scr-court on the site where the city ious pest of prunes in Oregon for hall stands but it was torn down 16 years, but they can bo con-last year to make room for the trolled by spraying at the correct hall. time and with the proper mater- D. D. Carr has been very ill for ials. as shown by 10 years of ex-several days from a heart attack, perimental spraying. Three sprays THRIP CONTROL IS SUBJECT OF OSC CIRCULARS Prompt and thorough Braying for control of thrips on prunes in Oregon is recommended by S. C. Jones and Dr. Don C. Mote of the entomology department at Oregon Rtnto enllaan in a Kriof ripnnlni rf information issued on latest known ' are recommended, to be timed ac- I cording to bud development, with the first applied when 20 to 30 pcr cent of the blossom buds show green at the tips, 1 The eircular dealing with thrips is one of n new mimeographed , circulars of information just issued dt.alinB with various uhases of "'c M.0,S .Mt, 5.,.. H vu. "M.- tins on this subject. Seven of these deal with insects and diseases of ornamental plants or trees. The complete list follows: "Control of Pear Thrips on Prunes in Oregon," by S. C. Jones and D. C. Mote. "Control Measures for Aphids," by Don C. Mote. Spittle Bugs on strawberries," J; ,', ' ' -European Earwig Control by p0json Bait." by Don C. Mote. "Insect Enp mies of Coniferous j,.sev stock in Oregon, by W. i chamberlin - cr day with their son, Dan Camp- ' J"s house here to a Nebraska fam-bellbeli; and family. Mrs. Ruth ilv-, ' - Camobell remained her fnr an Word from Vancouver says that extended visit .GUINEA GOLD MARIGOLDS An outstanding new type with bril- 1 He was thought to be a little better Monday. The Methodist Sunday school gave a program for Easter Sunday at the close of the regular session as follows:, recitation, Calvin Suth - erland; recitation, Preston Darl- ing: recitation by the Rainbow girls; recitation-pantomime by Up- streamers: U,.W At !l,t Mice Marnnrot M.JJ . .nln Oakville Oak ville. Foundation work on a barn on the Willard Brown farm was begun a few days ago. Melvin Williamson is laying the funda-tion. Yates Shcrer was one of the two speakers representing the Cor vallis high school in an cxtcmpor- aneous speaking program at Wil- lamette university Friday and Sat- UfA? y" a .. nf Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Hammer of Portland, spent their Easter var cation with Mis. Hammer's moth- er, Mrs. Ellen Holstein. Alice Jane Workmger, who is attending school in Salem, spent me week end with ome folk. Easter services at the Willam- ette church attracted a large I crowd. A profusion of flowers and the sone of canary birds with ex-1 ercises by the younger members i dji.i -i ( ,i Pnnn;ni I Ul MIC OIUIC B1.IIIIUJ ailU oimi music by the choir preceded the seimnn nn the Resiirreetinn bv Rev. Clark, pastor. I Hedley Brown from Los Angeles is visiting his mother, Mrs. Emily Brown, and other relatives. Mrs. Anna Smith, who recently returned to Linn county after several vonrt:' rpsiripnpp in Washing ton, was among visitors attending j ! ' ; I . "ant color and curnution-like pctiilp. In planting seeds cither in the lapen or in flats, it is a good idea to mix some sand and peat moss ,vitn tilc soii, Kc,L,p soil moist blll nol tu0 wcti After plants are up, ,, . m , , .... ., . , lhln thc,n oul' To assut0 successful germination be sure that seeds A number of families from this 1 Mr- and Mrs- Henry Brock, and community- gathered at the Tall-' Harry Harding of Halsey were man hall Saturday evening for a 'married last Sunday. They will re-sobial time, later going to the Wal- . slde ln Portland, nut Grove hall where neighbor-1 Harry Harvie was here today hood 'friends - of the Charles ,rom Lakeview, where he is tcach-, Schram family -gave them a fare- in8 in the schools, meeting former f well reception. " - I acquaintances and enjoying a short -Betty ' Huffman of Albany is vacation. spending her Easter vacation with , , ; . Miss Phontel Keebler. I Harrisburg. Junior Vannice, Mr. and Mrs. Dan Campbell and five-year-old son of Mr. and Mis. sons visited her parents, Mr. and Kenneth Vannice enjoyed an Mrs. Peter Karpenski, or Sodavllle Easter birthday party Sunday. Saturday evening. I Junior was born on a Sunday but ' Robert Groves left by train not an Easter Sunday. Ho was Monday morning for his home in Promised that the first time his Bosworth, Mo.; after spending sev- birthday came on Easter he could eral weeks here with his uncle, navc a party.-This year it hap-Jonas -Groves, and family. .pened that way: Only members of Cletis Moist, formerly of this the tw0 families were invited. The . community but now of Portland, 1 grand parents on one side were visited old friends in this vicinity Mr- and Mrs. J. H. Vannice; on the last week. - i other side Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Falk. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hannaford There were also on hand three entertained at an Easter breakfast aunts, Misses Roberta and Edna for Mr. and Mrs. Roy Hannaford Vannice, Miss Pearl Falk and one and son of Eugene, Mr. ana Mrs. j ""cle, Everett Falk. All of the .flirt RraPir of Allmnv Mr anrf Mrs relatives live at Halsey. "insect Pests of Hollv." by W.'ai fresh. Most dealers now cany seeds with the date right on the ut the close of the annual championship tournament of the Oregon Professional Golfer' associu- no,, Emory is the new chain, finishing with 285. Al was just one stroke behind witli 286. Ted Longwoith finished third witli an aggregate of 292 and Johnny Robbins, former state amateur champion, fourth with an even 3110. New strains of Swiss Chard such as Fordhook and the Broad-: stummed dark-leafed varieties,- are imt-r in size una general cnarac-teristices than the old strains of Luciilhis. The improvement of this vegetuble is shown in the larger, broader and whiter leaf stalks and the large dink leaves which arc j 1 veuet ible is verv use- llvc 1,1,8 vegeiauie is veiy use- particularly blistered and attrac i " " K.den since it rif.es mil rim In in l.nt we... I D. Edwards and Don C. Mote. "Firethorn Scab," by C, E. Owens. "The Chrysanthemum Midge, by Don C. Mote, "Insect Pests of the Rose," by Don C. Mote. "The Cyclamen Mito." by W. D. Edwards nd Don C. Mote. "ninriinhis Cnrm Treatment fin . , , , innps ana u sease coniroi. ay rranK f. MCWnoncr ana uon i,. Mote. Painting With Seeds raSCinating Venture j One of the most fascinating de- velopments in gardening is the cal dealers. Many ot me seed pacK- ets Dicture the flowers n their ac- tual colors therihy fadHtatlni! ! : 1 i I i Bill LVle and son of Albanv and' George at home. i " '. Harrisburg ' H nfrishlirtf A tnrtfn ntimhnr nF Mr. and Mrs. William Tanton of Springfield, Mr. and Mrs. William McMullen of Harrisburg, Mrs. F. A. Beker and Mrs. Henry Halver- son of Eugene, Mrs. O. C. Fritz. tmery Mills and housekeeper, Mrs- Williamson, are moving to Sweet Home. Mr. Mills has leased Miss Dorris Brock, daughter of Carl Bonnet and Miss Juanita Wyatt were married at Philomath Saturday evening at 8:30 o'clock. The bride's mother and one or two witnesses were present. The cere- mnntf tunc norfnrmwi hv Rptf M. las, V. Cartwright, Bert Shafer, Keith Peterson, Kenneth Hughes, Mayor George C. Scott. The school boards have offered the position of janitor for another year to John Bosserman, Green pleasure, A OF 5rV Among old-fashioned flowers none is more popular than the Canterbury bells (Campanula me- 1 dium) and the foxgloves (digi-1 talis). As they are biennials, thev will not flower from seed until the second year, and after flowering and ripening seed usually die. However, their period of bloom is so bountiful and showy that most gardeners consider it ample re- ward for the time and effort ex pended upon them. The Canterbury bells are of two tvpes, the single. Campanula medium, with large bell-shaped flowers, and its variety, Campanula medium calycantliema, called the cilD-and-s.nirer dmlm-hnt-v hillc (with calyx colored like the cor olla forming a charming cup and saucer-shaped flower. Both types are equally lovely and are obtainable in white, pink, blue and lavender. They form branching plants two to four feet high and when covered witli flowers in May and June make a colorful display in the border. The flowers are unusually lasting, both in the garden and when used as cut flowers. There also is a strain of annual Canterbury bells which will flower ill less than six months from seed. The plants should be started in early spring for late summer flowering. Much of the beauty of the summer flower garden depends on the brilliant color of annuals. -Although all people enjoy perennials there always will be a need for annuals to blend in with more permanent plantings. Annuals offer a wide choice in color, form nnd period of bloom. They also offer quick effects as only one season is required for full development. Many annuals such as nasturtiums, larkspur, zinnias, asters, snapdragons, California poppies, and others are commonly known and grown. Many less common annuals, however, uch as salpiglossis, godetius, claras salpiglossis, verbenas, godetias, clarkia, and lavat-cra arc well suited to the garden. Dairy Club Forms In Sunrise District Organization of the Albany 4-H Dairy club took place at the home of Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Talbott in the Sunrise district Wednesday, according to O. E. Mikesell, fed,- eral emergency agricultural agent in charge of club work. Officers of the new club are: Jack McReynolds,, president; Rex McReynolds, vice-president, and Gilbert Shank, secretary. Other members are Joan McRcynoldn and Richard and Phillip Talbott. H- A- Tall)otl is nclin cl,ll ic"Acr' irrigated garden IS OCSl We Arc Again IN THE MARKET FOR WOOL! We guarantee lo all wool growers, just as in the past, a fair price and real satisfaction in all our dealings. SWIFT & CO. Phone 234 Albany, Ore. QcViden enjoyment 'xd& STARTS with SS E E D tHi'4foi"itioplintr'ltHH, Ft KMKI V Mill ind jitli tTH. btituu U it impotu :riiful ftrminttio dtirdf. tout tiopct for Choose FERRY'S PUREBRED SEED rKIWrirtyfuuitldatHi UNO FOR nil OARDIN HHPS C: Flnwrr Gif.lf ni. Old Ftthtotvd tnA Ntrw. I 'Horn loHivr i (kiudfut ltv V Getting thr Mott from Yuur VtgrttlbU Gsrdrn. N' - . . M1n , . lla'lii'il'liflliijiiMIIiij I.arget Seed Growers In The raciflc Northwest c taster services at Oakville. Mrs. creation of harmonious color com-j1" "- ut .ua. Smith und sister, Lauria McBiide. j binations with flowers. Desired cf- j Dr. Bishop reported that during pxpect to locate near here. fects are most easily obtained : March 501 claims were paid on Grant Thompson, veteran fair when seeds are selected at the ; lijngs disease-reacting cattle, re-manager is calling a committee elaborate seed displays al local lo-, tu'ining to farmers a total of $5(1,- Harrisburg O.-E. S. members at- A. Goodrich. After the ceremony tended, the district meeting at the newly wedded couple went to Shodd: The - Harrisburg chapter, the coast for a day. The bride op-joined with the Shcdd chapter in erates a beauty parlor hero and meeting the worthy grand matron, the bridegroom is a timber work-of Oregon on her official visit. The or near Alsea. In a short time they following attended: Mrs. Fern Mo- ,wiU make their home in the Alsea Mullen, Miss Maria Porter, Mrs. territory. Blanche . Marguth, Mrs.-. Addiej Several of the local fire depart-Thomas, Mrs. Gladys Applegate, ment members went to Junction Mrs. .Dorothy Stevenson, Viggo City one night the latter part of Bertleson, Mrs. Cora Goodman, last week and enjoyed the hospi-Mr. and Mrs.TD. E. Davidson, Miss tality of the Willamette Valley Louise Davidson, Mr. and Mrs. Fire association. They were as fol-H.L. Grimes, Mr. and Mrs. Charles lows: Ray Peterson, Frank Hus-Morris, Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Mars, -ton, Kenneth Smith, Royal Doug- HARDENING OF YOUNG PLANTS REQUIRES CARE Hardening young plants preparatory to transplanting them to the garden is done gradually and without submitting them to evere checks. Withholding water tends 10 harden a plant, but this can be carried to excess. Too severe hardening may couse undesirable results as is the case with cauliflower or celery that "bolt" or produce a seed stalk prematurely. The earlier peas are sown in the home garden the better. An early start enables the plants to make a good foliage growth before blossoming and making pods. Warmer temperatures cause later peas to reach maturity considerably faster than earlier sown seed, inducing blossoming and pod forming often before the plant itself is fully developed. It is undesirable to rely on one seeding for one's entire crop, however. Coast grown peas can be sown well into ine early summer. Lettuce, early cabbage, spinach, peas, green onions, beets, carrots, Swiss chard, sprouting broccoli, radis and kholrabi arc semi-hardy to hardy and can be started at this time of the year. Onion seeding is best delayed until the ground has warmed up in early April. Kholrabi makes a good substitute for turnips and is less subject to maggot attacks. Swiss chard, planted now, will continue to grow until this time next year. To grow radishes in the home garden free from maggots the bed of radishes is protected or covered by cheesecloth, fine wire or double mosquito bar to keep out the radish maggot fly. "Screen out the fly and you keep out the maggot" is the slogan. Grow the radishes in a small rectangular bed and cover it rather than grow them in a long uncovered row. HIGHEST CASH MARKET PRICES Paid at all Times for Eggs, Live Poultry, Turkeys We carry a full line of Spcrry's Farm-tested feeds. For better hatchability use Sure Gobble Turkey t ( Egg Mash, 100 lbs. .13 Northwest Poultry & Dairy Products Co. Phone 49 424 V. 1st St. $16 a year for upkeep Think of it. a tractor operating a full five years on $05.00 for re-' pair cost . . . less than $16.00 pcr year . . . less than $10.00 for every thousand hours of hard field work. "Caterpillar" products are built to high standards and letters such as the one which follows seem to be ... . . proof of quality! Corvallls, Ore. March 14, 1936 Caterpillar Tractor Co. Peoria, 111. Gentlemen: In the spring of 1930 we bought a Model 15 Standard Gauge "Caterpillar" tractor for use in our hop fields at Corvallis, Ore. It has worked six full seasons of about ltn days each. We have used it to cultivate our yards and bale hops after harvest. The first winter it cleared land preparatory to setting out one of these yards. The repair costs on this tractor have been a little less than $95 for something like 10,000 hours of work, which we consider an excellent record. The only overhaul it needs for the coming year's work is' a valve grind. . . Yours truly, '. (Signed) C. W. BUTLER, Manager Scavcy Hopyards. Corvallis, Oregon You Need "Caterpillar" Quality. Fisher Implement Co. Albany Hill (r Company Halsey Chihl.nH,irwrfl f:i"t ' the cattle were con- mincnfBhnf make fsurf nat the Packets aic, , ..; dated tor 1936 season, as freshness; ther as do other tvpes of greens. It Planted level and shallow irriga-is quite hardy and usually winters furrow., opened with the hoe. over successfully lo produce 1 After Irrlga ion and when they new crop the following spring be- are sufficiently dry cultivate to a fore going lo seed. Plants should level and open again when ncccs-bo thinned to fi-ll) inches nnart sary to irrigate. meeimg tnis weeK to discuss the 1 ihn. 1 ,.?" , raI1' Mr. and Mrs. George Willctt and daughter. Maxine. drove to near Halsev Sunday where thev I were dinner guests of Mr. - and - I Mrs. Frank Kamph. Buyers from Oswego were IN nit r iiiiiiuinij. muajr u.cmi.is m- quiries regarding the spring lamb situation here. ib neennr ni in nrf rct:i 1 1 1 iinrmm. ation. Hflnn i,n HnaH unnnlntinn in 4hn Rarden bed, because decaying mat-1 tor harbors nocturnal soil pests ; and disease. i LIGHT SMOKE Mrs.' Mjnnie Melvin, Mrs. E. W. Blehm, Mrs. Harold Kizer, Mrs. Alex Elliott, . Miss Helen Hughes is home from Molalla for a short vacation visit-Ing at the home of Guy Hughes. I smoke for RICH, RIPE-BODIED TOBACCO Each Puff I packet for your protection. LINN COUNTY IS VIRTUALLY FREE BANG'S DISEASE Linn county is 98.5 per cent free -f D..., . 1.1.. ""c" , ;u.uijr uuiuu 11111111:111, m-vuiuiMg 10 George D. Bishop, federal vcterin ary inspector'for Oregon, who was in Albany yesterday. This is the t Ln lnrt I 13....... ease control program started in 1934 and it presBges an entirely disease-free county within a short timc' depending upon co-operation 652 , indemnities. In addition to ,?2"t "I? CT.'? (Zimmerman boys v Win Pro Tourney Portland, Ore, April 14. The Zimmerman boys finished on top cqugh Xi, -Less Acid Hig in the row so as to have ample room for development. The main crop if onions in Oregon is grown from seed planted in April. The major portion of the commercial acreage is on organic or peat soil but some fine onions are grown on fertile river bottom soil. Irrigation is used successfully in purls of the state where the summers are warm nnd dry. Yellow Danvcis and Sweet Spanish are the leading varieties grown in Oretfon. The crop lasti year in Oregon amounted to almost 1500 carloads. J Let us make it Every poultrymnn has formulas for developing mash. Many of you have wheat, corn, and other ingredients. You can save money and have just the ration you want by letting us mix and grind it for you. , Come in and let's talk it over. my mind's at rest I smoke Luckies a Ligit Smoke of rich ripe-bodied tobacco ... X m acid tranrfi Ovar luck, SMka ClgwaRal " it's toasted Luckies are less H shew brands acidity of from Eican at Acidity afOthw Papular LUCKY ITHKI I 1 A N D r 11 ' 1 . . v z 'w.ti.f .mi'!. . a. . tit . t , ttcant cremitot that othtr popular - hav an of ovar lucky Strik 53"! lo lOOt. ! i - Ji, P Aj&P1M ' ' I t . A N P ----- " teJ , ' uiimif'. 1 RED CRPWN Baby Chick Starting Mash (With Milk and Oil) 100 pounds - - - - -$2.40 Our many customers are more tQin satisfied with the results they are obtaining from this quality product. Use it for better results Red Crown Mills itlltl 'ITjSj TOASTED" IT - Your throat protection -against irritatiofe Thurston anil Uatrr I'lione 33 Albany, Ore. :..

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