Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on April 21, 1936 · Page 3
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April 21, 1936

Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 3

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Albany, Oregon
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Tuesday, April 21, 1936
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TUESDAY, APRIL 21, 1936 THE ALBANY DEMOCRAT-HERALD, ALBANY, OREGON PAGE THREE A. L. Darling. Ralph plans to go to Huge Bridge Section Gets Sky Ride Linn Farmer The World And The' A section giving agricultural news relating to the Willamette valley Issued Kvery Monday by the Albany Democrat-Herald ' 1 fMW. LATE, COMPLETE NEWS OF NEARBY NEIGHBORHOODS Halsev Halsey The newly organized Community Choral club made its Horse, Frees Couple From Plow nrst public appearance Friday eve-Ining at the Pine Grove conimun-jity club meeting. Herman Koontz accompanist of the Choral club favored with an instrumental number; Mrs. Alberta Cross and Mrs. Jess Cross sang "Kentucky Babe"; the choral club sang "Santa Lucia" and "Aunt Dinah's Quilting Party." Mrs. John McLaren gave a talk and Dorene Githens played a saxophone solo, with her mother accompanying. Mrs. T. I. Marks and Mrs. Hope Nichols were hostesses Thursday afternoon at the public library to 18 members and one guest of the Halsey Study club. . Anthony John Schukis, jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Schukis has the measles. His mother just recovered from a siege of tnem. I Jerry Midler, oldest son of Mr. 'and Mrs. Harold Muller, came I down with the measles the first of the week. His little sister, Mar- 'lene, has been visiting her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs, Dana C. Rossman since. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Koontz and Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Holloway motored to Siltcoos lake Saturday to spend the week-end on a fishing trip. Phil J. Forster is able to be out on the streets again after a light stroke of paralysis last Sunday. Several workmen are employed at the Hoffman riaurant and meat market preparatory to moving the building a few feet to the north from the Halsey State bank building, Mrs. Doris Brock Harding came to Halsey Thursday from her home in Unl.l,,nJ . am..i. ,ini;i C... u.nay MHm...B w. en s ,e .eiumeo. hCr i,0mCl V,f,"n8 h P","-'"! Swinging nidi nlmvn ilio waters of thn buy, thin huge rulirlciili'il section of the steel deck frame nf the Snn Kranrlxro-Oakliind Hay bridge Is bring hoisted Into nlnce by traveling crimes. Moving Tar overhead, the crimes lift tho portion slowly upward from tho barge on which It linil been taken Into tho bay. rty tills engineering feat, all the framework for the two dorks to curry nine lanes of vehicle tr.llllc and two Intenirhiin tracks will soar Into place, to be bolted and Mupported from tho suspension section. California some time this week.' Mrs. T. W. Somerville leturned . Sunday from a trip to California,, where she visited a sister, Mrs.. Zona Rexroad. Mrs. Juanita Bennett went to Alsea Saturday but returned to he- work here Sunday evening. C. A. Snone and R. K. Burton went to Newberg Saturday for a visit. Mrs. Spone has relatives here, tho Stanlev Simons family. Mr. Burton visited with the Simons and also the Rev. J. Thomas; Cowley families, all former resi-' dents of Harrisburg. Spicer SDicer. The Snicer Birthday "tub mel at the hnme of Mrs. Gladvs Burkhart Wednesday afternoon, with elven members Dres-nnt Gui included, Mrs. Anna Burkhart Wednesday afternoon, with eleven members present. Guests included, Mrs. Anna Mc-Kinney. Mrs. Anna Keebler. Miss Phonti-1 Keebler. Mrs. Ethel Black-law. Mrs. Kate Essis. Mrs. Hettie Keebler. A play "Grandmother's Dream. " directed by Mrs. Nancy Hannaford, program leader was presented. A cup-saucer shower was presented tn the hostess. Tho nevt meting will he at the home of Mrs. Margaret Groves, May 20, with Mrs. Lcota McClain as program leader. Mr. and Mrs. Will Case and fmilv. who have lived on the William McCrea farm for a number of years, moved last week to a farm near Brownsville. Their daughter, Maxinc, is employed in Lebanon. Mr. and Mrs. Will Forbes and children were visitors last week at the home of Mrs. Forbes' parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Rowley of Foster. Mr. and Mrs. S. C. Gerig and family visited Sunday afternoon at the home of his sister, Mrs. Dan A. Roth. Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Glaser were visitors Sunday at the Roaring River fih hatchery and were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Swander and sons spent Sundav afternoon at the home of Mrs. Alice Swander. r,5fr'nHdB.Ms'!i;.,, Hinn0! .njl,a"d,Rl 'h' LT8"!8 Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur McClain of Tallman. Mrs. Gladys Burkhart, Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Keebler attended a party at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Ridders in North Albany Sat- urdny evening honoring Mrs. Re- becca Huffman. Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Lyle and son were visitors Sunday alter-- noon at the hnme of her parents, Mr. and Mis. Fred Hannaford. Mrs. Gerald Workinger and her mother-in-law, Mrs. Jennie Work- inger, of Shedd, were all-day vis- 41 I l,n IliilS r I IUU.T Ui Ml.- inline ui me former's mother, Mrs. Alice Swander. ' ' - ' Mr. and Mrs. Weber Doughton spent Sunday visiting with her mother, Mrs. J. E. Norelius of Corvallis. Eldon and Leland McClain, accompanied by two friends from Lebanon, spent the weekend with relatives and friends at McMinn-ville. ARRYMORE M ft 1 , "'A , ' ",ul:R'-m1band on his birthday anim 1 1 SMtim'K only a $H5 truck hoist-, but to the (.Ireons, of Jena. Ln., lie romes as tlio noblest nf steeds. The reason? No longer will Farmer Paul .1. (Irei-n and his wife have to yoke themselves lo the plow, s shown above, (o break the tough, weedy, rool-sludded ground, on their cotton farm, as poverty has forced them to do Sor the last three years. An executive of the Resettlement Jstration Board heard of their plight and amazing struggle, and lent them money to buy Selunt, with which the Greens and their daughter, Kiith, 1", are shown below. And now Selum is the pampered lnt nf the tr,.",. . SNOW SURVEYS GREAT HELP TO IRRIGATIONS Irrigation farmers - of Oregon will have more information available this year on prospective water supplies than"ever before,' as a result of the beginning of cooperative snow survey work being conducted in the major irrigation sections of the state. Snow in the mountains constitutes a vast surface reservoir, ,or as some have termed it, "frozen assets," but lack of accurate information in the past has prevented detailed forecasts as to the water supplies available at any particular season. The division of irrigation of the federal bureau of agricultural engineering has now been made responsible for snow- surveys throughout the western country, and in Oregon is working in close cooperation with C. E. Stricklin. state engineer, and the Oregon State college experiment station. A series of district meetings to report on prospective water supplies for this year has just been held at Medford, Bend. Pendleton and Ontario. In charee of these meetings have been J. H. Ryan, as-isisftant state engineer, who has developed valuable records in some localities in the past seven years; M. R. Lewis, irrigation engineer of the state college staff, and R. A. Work, associate irrigation engineer and superintendent of the Medford branch station. In all instances reported on, irrigation water supplies are expected to be equal or better than last year. In some instances they are the best since the start of the dry cycle. In the Medford area, snow measurements in the Cascade rangy iiiunuit: a kuuii wan t 3ujjfij adequate to produce all crops. Soils are now well soaked. In the Upper Klamath basin, snow supplies are some 18 per cent greater than last year. In the Deschutes river valley there is the greatest amount of water in storage in the Ochoco reservoir since 1932 and an increase ' of about 80 per cent over last year. Snow depth and water content in the headwaters of the Deschutes are about the same as last year, though underground storage is believed to be improved. Cultivated lands in the region are in excellent condition as to moisture. Observers in the Umatilla-Walla Walla river headwaters find that there is considerably more snow than was the case last year, ranging up to 00 per cent increase. Cross Slope Rows Save Loss of Soil Salem; Ore., April 21. Plant in strips across a slope instead of up and down hill and save tremendously in soil and water, the U. S. deparment of agriculture advises. One experiment by the department showed that an up and down plot lost 650 times as much soil and 14 times as much water from July 7 to November 15 as two similar adjoining plots planted across the slopes. The former lot lost nearly -14 tons of soil per acre and 14 per cent of 18 inches of rainfall during the period. The two cross-slope plots lost only 43 pounds of soil per acre each and water run-off was only 1.1 per cent on one and .35 per cent on the other plot. Do not be too anxious to lift narcissus bulbs after they have finished flowering. They are better left undisturbed for three or Mour years. " CONSISTENTLY . . A Better Market For Your ..LIVE POULTRY, EGGS, TURKEYS Highest cash prices paid. Northwest Poultry and Dairy Products Co. 124 West 1st St. Phone 49 Olive Cram, an aunt; Harold Lis ter, brother; Mrs. Harold Lister, Mrs. Lister's father, William Peterson and Chairmaine Lister. Mike Balkovich, contractor on i the school gymnasium, says that the concrete work on the gym will be done this week and work on the roof started soon thereafter, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Luwrence of Portland were here for a week end visit with friends. Mrs. Minnie Melvin went to Salem to spend the wck end with a daughter. Mrs. Johnson, wife of the gov- eminent man looking after the schoul gymnasium, wns here for a short visit with her husband re- i .ntv Sunday thev drove to Cas- " ""'' U.I.IUJ 11. 1. The Missionary .society of the Christian church met with Miss Maria Porter Wednesday and stud led Japan for the regulai ., 1LSSUI1. Mr. and Mrs. Holey Jarvis stopped while on their way to Salem and attended the meeting. Harold Stevenson attended the reserve officers convention at Salem Saturday. Mrs. Stevenson Joined him there Sunday and they returned together that evening. Ralph and Helen Darling came here from Salem Sunday to visit with their parents, Mr. and M's. . , i ' ; I STRAIN CHOICE IMPORTANT IN GARDEN STUFF By A. G. B. Bouquet, O.S.C. A boy of 12 in one of tho counties of western Oregon is making his spending money growing parsley which he sells to butcher shops, hotels, and restaurants. There is a steady demand for this green garnish and the crop is one that-is produced over a long season. Spring set Cauliflower plants often run to seed prematurely before making a normal foliage growth because the plants are checked by cool temperatures and insufficient nitrification of the soil. Plants set out in tho summer for the fall crop rarely show this fault. " Strains of varieties of tomatoes sometimes show variation so that when one has chosen a variety there yet remains the question of the breeding and selection back of the strain. The standard varieties most widely planted in Oregon include Bonny Best, John Baer, Chalk's Jewel and Pritchard. Others used to a lessor extent are Earliana, Perfection, Marglobe and Indiana Baltimore the last being a canning variety in simthern Oregon. New hybrid strains of Sweet corn such as Golden Cross Bantam, the most important sweet corn introduction since Golden Bantam was introduced in 1902, are arousing interest among commercial growers. These inbred hybrids have a greater uniformity and yield more heavily because of this uniformity. They also have a smaller percentage of nubbin ears. The season of Golden Cross Bantam is about 8-10 days later than Golden Bantam. A number of early hybrids are being developed. Sewing Club Holds Meeting on Thursday Peoria. (Special) Mrs. Lena Pugh and daughter, Miss Kather-ine were hostesses to the members of the Potter Sewing club at their home last Thursday attcr-noon. The following guests were invited: Mrs. J. E. Walbeek, Mis. John Cox, Mrs. Dale Lamar, Sil-vei ton, and Mrs. Harold Pugh. Bowls of cut flowers from Mi". Pugh s llower gul den were placed in tne hall and rooms. In the contests prizes went to Mis. John Cox, Mrs. Peaile Shedd and Mrs. H. H. Abraham and on a draw Mrs. E. G. Pugh won from Mrs. Margaret Dickson lor the second prize. The hostess assisted by her two daughters, Katherine Pugh and Mrs. Dale Lamar, and Mrs. Harold Pugn served lunch. ' The club will meet'in two weeks at the home of Mrs. E. G. Pugh with Mrs. Margaret Dickson as joint hostess. Pine Grove Club . To Elect in May Peoria. (Special) The' Pino Grove Community club met last Friday evening with a fair-sized crowcl attending. The president, R. b. Paine, conducted tne business session. He announced the lollowing committee lor the May meeting: Thclma Knightcn, chairman; Margaret Shaw, Doreen Githens, and Dean Bilyeu. The lollowing persons were named on the nomination committee for the May election: Mrs. Fay Githens, Mrs. Neva Knightcn, and Mrs. Jess McLaren. On the program were the following numbers: saxophone solos by Doreen Githens, accompanied by her mother, Mrs. Russell Githens; two numbers, "Santa Lucia" and "Seein' Nellie Home," by the Halsey choral group accompanied by Herman Koontz; a piano solo by Herman Koontz; a duct by Mrs. Donna Cross and Mrs. Alberta Cross; Mrs. J. A. McLaren told of her trip to Key West, Florida. Ke-lreihments were served by Mr. and Mrs. Ray Hover, Mr. and Mis. John McLaren and Mrs. Charu Weber. , Sulfate of ammonia is not only a good vegetable fertilizer to help sumuiaic me growtn ot early gar-jden vegetables but it is also useful in killing moss on lawns. Sprinkle lightly, taking care that tne moss is completely covered with the fertilizer. In a very short time, especially if the application is made during a shower, the moss will have turned brown and the grass will be showing a decidedly invigorated growth and dark green color. Sometimes sulfate of ammonia is used in a standard solu tion of one ounce (full tablespoon-ful) to one gallon of water and as I such has a stimulating effect on 1 young plants or in fact any plants to which it is applied. Fertilize curb and shade trees and conifers regularly. They will show a marked improvement. D.-H. Want Ads Bring Results FOR FULL MARKET PRICES Market your Eggs' Poultry Cream Sheep Wool Live and Dressed Veal THROUGH SWIFT fir CO. Albany Phone 234 Mr. and Mrs. E. A. P. LaFollettc are in mourning over the loss of their family pet "Trixie the big Airdale dog, which they had had for over 11 years. She died Thurs- day afternoon following a brief illness. Mrs. E. Clair Miller is assisting with the restaurant work at the Midway this week since her son P.ill,nrt f.,11 ...UMn nm.O,...nl V1UL1 b llll TV. 1.11. GllipiUJLU "1 . ine new scuuuuiou&c, injuring ms back. Mrs. Golda Wickhum accom- panied eight of her Golden Glee Girls to McKcrcher's mill one eve- ning the first of the week for the lirst picnic of the season. I Mrs. J. H. Vannice has returned from her trip to Eastern Washing I ton and Idaho where she visited her son, Merwin and family. She reports Jimmie, young son of Mr. and-' Mrs. Merwin Vannice, as having lung puncture and drainage tube inserted after her departure. Frederick Robins was the low bidder for the years wood supply for the local school. The board of directors raised the original num ber of cords from 60 to 75, I Mrs. Eliza Brandon celebrated her 86lh birthday ' Saturday of this week. Donald Munkcrs of Brownsville is here visiting his mother, Mrs. Hazel Munkers, and sister, Kath leen, while he is taking an en forced vacation from high school due to a severe cold. Mrs. A. J. Hill has been confined to her homo with a severe cold. Mr. and Mrs. Otto E. Thornton and children have moved to a farm on the Corvallis-Albany. The members of. the Intermediate league gave the children a fare- well party Wednesday evening at the Methodist church. Th cilv dads have ds L-nated the week of May 11-10 as Clean-up week. Miss Louise Starr was one of 104 young people chosen from the high schools. over the state to receive scholarships to one of the slate institutions of higher learning. She was given a scholarship to the Oregon State Normal school at Monmouth, and has retuncd her acceptance card. She has the highest scholastic record of any local senior for the four years course. Peoria Peoria. Mrs. Charles King has returned to her home in Portland after a visit with her sister-in-law, Mis. Russell Githens, and family. Delmar Stenson spent the Easter vacation with his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs, Grant Braltnin. Mr, and Mis. Hubert McDonald and small daughter, Carol Jean, were Wednesday evening guests of Mrs. McDonald's brother and family. Mr. and Mrs. George Chandler. Ray Hover of Pine Grove took a truck load of fat hogs lo the Albany market last week. Miss Margaret Shaw went to Salem Friday evening to remain over the weekend and to attend the funeral of a friend held Saturday in Salem. Horace Clingman, one of Pe "'T- c,lnst L'lhJ !".d "fl,u'd to 1,18 oria s oldest citizens, is in poor home "H'M Ul lllf MII11T. I Mrs. Carl Ginriharl invited in fj COUp,,.Si who live near Peoria, 'last Tuesday to surprise her hus- versa ry, jovcd, Mrs.' Percy Taylor assisted M,s. Gindhnrt in scrvini! lunch llt ,ne ci,)se of the evening to the following couples: Mr. and Mrs. nussell Githens. Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Abraham, Mr. and MVs. Wayne ! Clark, Mr. and Mrs. Percy Taylor, Mr. and Mrs. Everett Abraham, the honored guest and the hostess. Mr. and Mrs. Georee Schmidt ' 1 KL. J Itfl EMI- - CIIIU IjaUJf 1I11U 1113. IIIU VKW.U' were Diisiness callers in l-.coanon land Albany. The former were getting baby chicks, Mrs. Hans Plagman and four ' children are confined to their home with, the measles. The older boy who had them recently is able ; to be out again. Mr. and Mrs. pain I'atapotr and daughter, Marcia Jean, and MVs. Jim G'egoroft of Oilcans were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Dobrlnln. Mrs. Charles Thompson and two sons of Portland are here on a several days visit with her mother, Mrs. S. E. McBride, and other relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Nichols of Pine Grove were business callers in Corvallis Friday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Jones visited bl.ieflv in Peoriu iHSt' Fridy 'f tor- noon enroute homo from Lake Creek where they bought baled hay from Mr. Jpnes' brii'her-in-law Martin Cummings. They reside in South Benton countv. Miss Anna F. McConnel, princl- 1 pal of the Maple school and Zoo Sanders of the Central school in Albnny visited Miss Helen LaMar In Peoria last Saturday evening. Miss LaMar has been elected to teach the fourth grade of the Manle school next year, Will Dobrinin was in Albany last Saturday to attend the Linn county tax sale of property. He purchased 'the Holmes store building and lot. This is one of Peoria s old build- '"8- 1 c new iiwnei u iu down the building and clean the lot nf evergreen blackberries. Mr. and Mrs. Dale Lamar nf Silverlon and Miss Katherine Pugh of Shedd visited Saturday evening at the J. W. Lamar home. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Brattain visited in Corvallis last Sunday afternoon. Harrisburg Harrisburg. A pleasant birthday parly was given at the home of Mrs. Olive Cram Friday, honoring Miss Myrtle Lister. Her mother, Mrs. Julia Lister, came from Corvallis to meet her here and to bake a fine cake for the occasion. Those present included W. K. Elliott, grandfather; Mis. VENETIAN THEATRE STARTS WED., APRIL 22. RUNS FOUR DAYS Matinee 2 p.m. Nites 7-9 p.m. 11 A jj Mocking thae Today! The VOICE of UGLE ANN' 'WlwraL starring LIONEL GOOD LAWN HELD TO BE POSSIBILITY ABOUT ALL HOMES Contrary to general belief, almost anyone can have a beautiful, velvety green lawn. To be sure, certain fundamental principles must be followed, but they are few and very simple to grasp. If your lawn making efforts have not been crowned with success, try again this spring. If you follow the suggestions below carefully you will always have the kind of lawn you've always wanted: Soil: A sandy loa.m is ideal for a lawn but not a necessity. It is well, however, to approximate this I type of soil, which can be done by working in a little sand with sous which consist principally of clay, or working in a little clay with soils that are very sandy. Preparation of seed bed: Spade the area which is to be made into a lawn to the depth of six inches, provided that this is not deeper than the top soil covering the area. After spading work the soil with hoe and rake until it is finely pulverized. . Applying plant food: Apply four pounds of complete plant food per one hundred square feet evenly over the area and work it lightly into the top couple of inches of son. i nis is impunum iui iu-w suns contain, in an available form, the many food elements grass plants need for healthy growth. Seed: As in most things, cheap seed is false economy. Buy good seed suitable for your location. Consult your local seedsman. Remember that shady areas in your lawn must be seeded with shade-i tolerant grasses. Seeding: Apply the seed evenly. If you seed by hand, apply half of the seed lengthwise and the other half crosswise. After seeding, roll ' the area or tamp it with a wide board to assure good contact of the seed with the soil. Watering: Immediately after rolling, water the lawn thoroughly j using a very fine spray. Water 1 daily thereafter until the seeds Select your seeds this year as you would the food for your table. Diamond quality seeds in the Orange and Green seed boxes are packed with healthy seeds that have been tested for crop assurance. You'll llnd Ih Ortngt and Green ! boxes at your better neighborhood store. germinate. After the seeds germinate, water thoroughly once or twice weekly, as' needed. Clipping: Do not let the new lawn grow higher than three inches. Remove the clippings from the lawn. It is best to make your lawn as early in spring as possible, for then the grass has an opportunity to become established before the hot, trying months of summer. Forage Crop Study Centered at O.S.C. Supervision of federal forage crops and disease investigation in the Pacific northwest states will be centered at Oregon State college in charge of Harry A. Schoth, lor many years federal agronomist stationed there. Under a new organization setup recently announced E. V. Cordon, chief of the division of forage crops and diseases in the bureau of plant industry, Schoth will direct investigational work in various places throughout the northwestern states. Close cooperation will be maintained as in the past with the state college experiment stations and with soil conservation service. Improvement of dry land forage plums for the Inland Empire and similar areas of the west is a major, project being undertaken immediately. D. C. Smith, lormcr-ly on tlie O. S. C. staff, has been transferred to federal work and will carry on plant breeding activities at Pullman in connection with the dry land, forage development work. H. H. Kampton, assistant agronomist, has been added to the staff at Oregon State college. Continued studies in seed crop development will be carried on. Community Program Presented by PTA Tennessee. The Tennessee P.-T. A. sponsored" a community program Friday evening when the lollowing numbers were given: Instrumental music, Arthur Kelly and daughter, Joyce; song, Patty Wagy and Faye Carroll; harmonica band from the Gore school; recitation, Jack Lcroy Aycrs; song, Loren Blacklaw; reading, Mrs. Jess Peterson; accordion solo, George Fritz: radio medley, Mrs. Guy Rogers and Mrs. Mae Moore; song, Ruby and Gladys Essig; instrumental music, the Carroll boys; dialogue and an accordion solo, Mrs. Born. The program was enjoyed by a crowded house and candy and pop corn balls were sold for the benefit oftheplay apparatus fund. BUY FROM OUR COMPLETE STOCK OF PORTLAND SEED CO. Garden and Field Seeds M. SENDERS & COP o 435 W. ltt Phone 48 Tomorrow! Little lady OF THE LIGHTHOUSE You get Jested Seeds iiv36 'jm ij V " McDOWELL'S SHOE STORE The Home of Nationally Advertised Shoes l TjWj$s Singing, danciny, . ltiV y laughing ... in the ' y'j"' most lovable tory : I she's ever had I Im GUY TciBBEE H nvio0 SlimSURSSSERYILLE i A JUNE LANG lift' tfuv BUDDY EBSEN IT COSTS LESS TO WEAR C IT COSTS i . ' 4 J I ciik HOSIERY diamond Qi r i r" r x St-e Our Window Display Showing How No-Mend Hosiery is made and why it Is better fa

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