Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on April 28, 1936 · Page 3
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Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 3

Albany, Oregon
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 28, 1936
Page 3
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THE ALBANY DEMOCRAT-HERALD, ALBANY, OREGON PAGE THREE TUESDAY, APRIL 28, 1936 Linn Farmer The World And The Issued Every Monday by the Albany Democrat-Herald A section giving agricultural news relating to the Willamette valley LATE, COMPLETE NEWS OF NEARBY NEIGHBORHOODS home of Mr. and Mrs. Will McLaren, sr. Mr. Swan is a cousin of Mrs. McLaren. They are here looking for a location. They went to Portland Friday to look around. Mrs. Glenn Curtis and son Harold Lee spent Thursday with Mrs. Curtis' mother, Mrs. E. E. Caldwell, near Corvallis. Jack Curtis and Mrs. Perry visited Friday at the home of Mr. Sunday visitors in Harrisburg. - Mrs. and Mrs. E. W. Blehm went to Salem Sunday to hear Rev. Earl Ladd preach. Rev. Ladd held a series of meetings at Harrisburg a few years ago and some of the congregation hear him when the opportunity offers. Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Mars accompanied them to Salem. Mrs. Rossman, a friend of Mrs. C. T. Webb, returned with them and is visiting at the Webb home. ZINNIAS, COLORFUL, EASILY GROWN accordion trio; tap dance and dialogue by Vernon Russell; song by two junior Hill Billies; tap dance by Lorraine Woods and Wilma Wilkcy; vocal solo by Henrietta Evcringham; piano solo by Eleanor Secley. There was a large attendance and the audience was very appreciative. Two pieces of Harrisburg property were sold at the tax sale at Albany last week. One is the building now occupied by the Elmer Wadsworth insurance agancy. The other is now in use as a pool hall. Both are on Smith street. ""Everett Cramer is recovering from a severe illness but is unable to work yet. Dr. Wallace Starr is clerking in his place with SCIENCE FINDS NEW USES FOR FARMPRODUCE ' Oregon is already doing consid- erable work and is in a position to reap large benefits from the nation-wide interest in finding more industrial uses for farm products, says E. H. Weigand, head of the work in horticultural products at Oregon State college. Professor , Weigand recently attended the sec- ond annual meeting of the Farmj Chemurgic Council and Chemical, Foundation. I Applied science through the na-, tion's laboratories is opening up some amazing vistas into the prob-1 able future use of common farm products. Among the possibilities pointed out at the western confer-, Curtis' niece, Mrs. Ada Corcoran, and family. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Sylvester were business callers in Corvallis last Fraiday. Robert Mason, who has had an infection in his arm, is still making daily trips to a physician in Corvallis. He is a freshman at the Corvallis high school and ultends classes part time. Mrs. L. E. Norton of Long Beach, Cal., is here on a visit to her sister, Mrs. Ernest Abraham, and family and is to visit for some time with relatives in different sections of the state. Harrisburg narrisDurg. l ne rasi iMooie i Grand club met Friday afternoon j at the home of Mrs. E. W. Blehm. I The time was spent in making Re-1 bekah badges for the convention.) The next meeting will be at the ! home of Mrs. Gladys Appelgate. The Busoy community enjoyed an unusually fine program of entertainment Friday night by a group from Eugene and Springfield. Afterward pies were sold and time taken for a social hour. The following numbers were listed: tap dance by the Wright sisters; numbers by the Hill Bililes of Springfield; Louis Graziiino's ence was the development of a'cial treatment, they will also ppweriui sou poneiraung ierunzci . made out of pnospnate ana wasie t sugar; the use of immense wastes irom Douglas iir umoer in tne production of sugar, alcohol, acetic acid, transparent paper and syn - thetic plastics; the use of sage ( brush in the manufacture of essen- . tial oils, and the use of avocados lor the manufacture of solod oils, new explosives and stock feed. As Oregon's only representative QUAIL HELP BY EATING THISTLE SEEDS, EXPERT "As haying time approaches, consider the wild life, and it will eventually more than repay those who take the extra care," urges Arthur S. Einarsen. federal research man in this field located at i Oregon State college. in tne Back swathe around the fench rows will be found the majority of auail nests, in manv lo calities, Einarsen points out. If the crop 15 particularly valuable, of course no one would exDect 8 farmer to leave it for the wild birds, but if it has been alrpsriv tramped so that but little could be received, leaving it would provide an excellent winter food supply for game birds, he says. If it is going to be cut, leaving it until the last will give the birds a chance to move to a safer haven. "The farmer who has a lot of quail on his property will-need to worry Jess about thistles," says Einarsen. "All species of quail relish thistle seeds very much and eat enough to repay the farmer for his kindly interest in their welfare." Most of the plans for direct com pensation to farmers for hunting privileges are in the formative stage, but the man who cooperates in increasing the wild life on his farm may confidently expect in the future to receive at least a portion of his tax money from this source, without needing to change basic farming practices,' Einarsen believes. Portland Teachers' Pay Cut Restored Portland, Ore., April 28. Restoration of tiie 20 per cent cut in salaries Portland school teachers have taken since January 1, 1D32, had been voted by, the board today, subject to a test. The Court suit questioning . the board's right to restore the salaries was to be filed immediately but pending outcome of the suit the teachers will receive their full salaries. SCIO LAMB SHOW SET Albanv. The second annual fat lamb show at Scio is to be hold May 23. This show created considerable interest among sheep-1 men last year, and is expected to draw even more attention this year, says County Agent F." C. I Mullen. The committee in charge is composed of Jess Rodgcrs, Norman Bernier and Dr. A. G. Prill. GIANT . DOUBLE ULLIPOT oa POMPOM en yellow while carrying out the individual flower color at the tip of the petal. This combination is especially showy and delightful in the variety Desert Gold, which comprises all the light to. deep ; shades of gold, while each petal i is overlaid at the base with a deeper golden yellow. This dual tone combination is equally effective under artificial light or daylight. The Fantasy type is the most recent introduction and the best known in the group. The flowers are composed of a mass of shaggy, ray-like petals, which give a delicate, graceful effect, quite distinct from the stiff formal zinnias to which we are accustomed. For flower arrangement this type is superbly adapted to the ordinary home. The best known is the lilliput or pompom zinnia. Hie llowers are small, compact and symmet- rical in shape, borne in great quantities on neat compact-growing plants which usually reach a height of from 12 to 15 inches. "Rosebud" and "Salmon Rose" are very effective when used in combination with the blue Chin- ese forget-me-not and the blue cornflower. The little haageana or Mexican hybrid zinnia is a small-flowered type with a charm all its own. STARTING TOMORROW DAHLIA FLOWERED Zinnias are of the easiest cul- ture, thriving in almost any soil and under almost all conditions, while thev respond readily to spc-' thrive under the most adverse conditions, while seedling plants 0f zinnias can be transplanted, they do best when the seed is sown directly in the soil where the plants are to flower. For best rcSults, provide a rich deep soil ancj ejve water when needed. Zinnias are very fast growing annuals during the summer months and successive sowing can ho mnrto all thrnnuh the summer semble the show type of dahlia Thjs type is prcfel.rec for general garden use, producing a very briuiant mass of colorj in bril!ht, imense snadcs. Klowers are duccd within about sixty days he tjme o( lantjng Th California giant or mam. I,. , , , some wav . , th f ,3ered The Dlants a ''iJhe dl the dahlia- i are, how- taller than the dahlia-flow- e,.ed t with longel. strong StcmsHwhicn are particularly for use ar. a cut flower. The flowers themselves are very at the council meeting, . Professor and as late as the middle of Aug-Weigand was called upon to tell ust in sol,thcrn climates, of the work going on in this state i The Dahlia-Flowered Zinnia and research that could be under- comes to mind under this taken in this field. More than 3 hcading. The plants bear many million pounds pf cherry pits are long stems of le showy double, available annually as a by-product huge fiowe,.s which closely ro the Cramer grocery. James W. Fields was arrested and tried before J. C. Wooley, justice of the peace, for operating a car without a license. He was fined $5.00. He had not been granted a license since 1931. The ball game to have been played Friday by the high school teams was postponed until Tues day this week. Sweet Home was to have played here. The Christian church congregation is planning some improvements on the church to start soon. The building will be given a new shingle roof and a coat or two of paint. J. C. Clay, the new bank cashier, and Mrs. Clay will move here from Shedd in a few days. They will occupy, at least temporarily, the Nona Hoyt residence. Mrs. Janie Willoughby was here Saturday from Portland on a visit and business errand. Mr and Mrs. Leo A. Mars were it ItinMIHMlUI' Onrf Ofli U to CuMmhw H fOLOID IHtLTI W SIMUlt SHICTI H tNVUOPU mm of the new cherry processing in- dustry in this state, Weigand , pumicu uui. 11 j . , cherry stems in the production of flavors , oils and the like holds im- portant possibilities Already Eur- ope is buying up tons of dried cherry stems although the use be-1 ing made of them is obscure. are also 1 lulls VI prune- yiia oic v available as a potential source of flavors, .char-coal and lessor weigano po nvea out the possibilities of :the use 'Of by- j fSlhSSrSurtimof dltri??JrJhf..P "L, 'iViJ.;,!, stul'fs I In. the field nf new or substitute This strain is composed of small double and semi-double flowers, school court large and well-formed, with almost of them bicolor in effect, crops for present surplus produc-ieach smooth-topped, graceful appeear- anee- the I)ctals lvm8 11111 uPon other The new Crown O'Gold type is, indeed, an aristocrat among zinnias. Large-flowered, about three feet in height, strong growing and tree iiowenng, it is a gooa gai Peoria Peoria. Mrs. Robcna Richutti. who went to California lust fall to be with her husband, who is in the navy, r arrived here Friday morning. She expects to be liore about a month with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Hughes. Mrs. Elmer Lehn of Favette- ville was a shopper in Peoria last Thursday. W. A. Mullcr trucked several loads of lumber from South Benton county to build an addition to his warehouse due to the expan sion of his business. Pete Whitaker of the Willamette community in south Benton county was a business caller in this section last Thursday. Chester Mulkey of McMinn- ville has been a frequent busl mess caller in this section while Rlinprtntfinriino enrvta cnrtfavlml nn the C. E. Smith farm in which he is interested as the administrator, Miss Margaret Maddox, teacher in the Harrisburg grade school accompanied Helen Lamar home for the week-end. On Saturday Mrs. Dorothy Merriam and Miss Florence Clark, teachers in the Shedd grade school, came over and all drove to Monmouth to attend the annual educational conference. Hazel Plagman, senior at the Shedd high school, who was staying at the home of Mrs. Phil Merriam in Shedd, had to leave her school work to come home to come home to care for her mother and her four brothers and sisters who are ill with measles. All are reported belter and will soon be out again. J. W. Lamar and Rev. J. E. Wiilbcck were business callers in Corvallis last Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Paine,: Dickie and Joan Paine were Albany business callers last Friday. Mrs. George Chandler of Pine Grove visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Farwell, east of Shedd, last Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. Raymond Mode has returned to her home west of Junction City after a visit with relatives and friends near Peeoria. Mr. and Mrs. John McLaren were Corvallis business visitors last Friday for the day. Mrs. Bell Mason of Philamoth visited her 'brother, Dave Mason, and wife last Friday. Recent arrivals from Wisconsin arc James Swan and Jack Hayes. They are staying at the CONSISTENTLY ... A better Market for your Live Poultry, Eggs, Turkeys Highest Cash Prices raid Northwest Poultry & Dairy Products Co. 424 West 1st St. Phone 49 $785 Delivered Model den variety, but its main claim to play. .Especially adapted to bed-individuality and distinction is I ding use, the stems arc long the unusual color combinations of enough to permit of their use in the flowers. Each petal is over-1 bouquets for small vases and laid at the bnse with a deep gold-1 bowls. l-l,Hl..l.l,IHU,lUMa-l.- .... ... ... ine' enterprises. Professor Weigand pointed out the future possibilities in the erowth of Jerusalem arti chokes and possibly dahlia tubers for the manufacture of levulose sugar or alcohol. Much work has alreadv been done with the arti choke, which will produce from 15 to 22 tons to the acre on many types of Oregon soils. Possibilities with flax and a newly introduced drvjg crop, pyrethrunv wero also pointed out. WALNUT DAMAGE REPORTED HEAVY IN OAKVILLE AREA '. Oakville. (Special) Walnut growers in this section report that only a small percentage of the walnut trees survived the freezing weather that caueht the trees last in 6 cokes DRIE Q7 TOUT SWU 1.00 Agarox, 16 oz. 2 for $1.01 50c Analgcnic Balm 2 for 51c 25c Cherry Bark Cough Locate in Warrenton. Rev. and Mrs. Albyon Essen, 1 residents of Albany and vicinity for many years, are moving to ! Warrenton, near Astoria, whera I Rev. Essen has accepted the pas torate of a Christian church. you'll Enjoy til th tit advintiftt it tht , I. A.Fitts HOTEL PORTLANO, OftiGON Modern and fireproof. Restful rooms. Desirable surroundings end location. Excellent dinins service. Hpullfratti: European Plan Room, with bith. 1 ferton, Sfi nd up. wo pcraoni, S3 nd up. American Plan Room, wlh bth, 1 ferton, (4 nd up. wo oerioni, $6.50 and up. Flftttiitli AvaaM at Vaathllr tutt i wo mnulei drlv4 horn BiOdwy IS rno WHOLE ('. FAMILY fokei turns using this all purpose tkin lotion. llalOl i.ii' 50c Rikcr't ILASOL 2 for 5 1C FAVORITE of ATHLETES for keeping -muscles fit 50c DuaMbt' Rubbing Alcohol PINT 2 for SIC Only Om . CMMnf a REGULAR St. 00 BOX 4 4WM $1-01 lOrn. 2 for Sic 0 "tEAir for OJL- 1 V lb - 75c for Qh Ptj. ol 5 1 20c for IJ for Sic coupon rkptJoi ' 1-10 o ct naikc ami riNTlALt v MAY land 2 Phone 42 n and 40c . &fftf .Thisfoaming, Kj iVrirjs'LX good tasting ' D'j v yjrr Jr t o o t h pasti f i RfjR J f J cleans teeth I I VjSff fj all over. How K 4Mr it whitens I B7 25c Asnirin Tabs.. 25c Stag Powder for Men 2 for 26c 35c Brushlcss Shaving Cream 2 for 36c 60c Jasmine Face Powder 2 for Sic 60c Shav. Lotion 2 for Sic , 24 a 2 for 26c 25c Castor Oil 2 for 26c $1.00 Cod Liver Oil Tab., 110 a 2 for $1.01 25c Epsom Salt 2 for 26c $1.00 Halibut UvorOil Capa .SO'a 2 for $1.01 75c Mineral Oil, 16 oz. 2 for 76c 25c Tim- Iodine 2 for 26c 60c Cocoanut Oil Shampoo fall while the sap was still flow-1 E. Hansen, former state manager ing. The majority of the trees, they I of the Oregon Townsend clubs, say, were killed by the freeze now state director of visual edu-while most of those showing signs cation for the Townsend move-of life have been permanently in- ment, will be shown tonight in jured. I the McDowell building hall, it In a 100 acre orchard of five was stated by William Barton, P H,n.nn frm..r ctntn mnnmnr Syrup 2 for 26c 50c Eyelo, 8 ox. 2 for 51c 40c Gypny Crenm 2 for 41c 50c l.nxntive Salt 2 for Sic SI. 00 Mclo-Malt 2 for $1.01 60c Vapure 2 for 61c TM.'I-I'. Wrapped Caramels, 1 lb. 2 for 36c Milk Choc. Bar, 14 lb. z ror zoc Asst. 5c Choc. Bars 2 for 6c 25c Sanitary Napkins BARRETT BROS ANNOUNCE Their appointment as LINN COUNTY AGENT for the FORDSON TRACTOR nwwH.n.a 60c Pound Taper or Envelopes 2 for 51c 2.rc McrtfordPap. 2 for 26c 2 for 26c 25c ReaHymadc Bandagi 2 for 26c 25c Z. O. Adhesive PI. l"x& yds. 2 for 26c DOUBLE-STRENGTH MOUTH WASH Brings iptedy relief from pom awassr ASPIRIN tn. gutinlf ugulnir yrrmi . . . keefif brtath sitrcl Ml 31 Solution PINT ngularly 49c dU" i n. V-tSt II 1 0O'l rtgul.rly 49c on the evening of May 5. The women of the grange will serve light lunch at small price. All candidates for county and state offices will be given an opportunity to speak. Townsend Films Scheduled Tonight . , ... The motion picture entertain- ment which is being exhibited ; ., i . .. u.. u..i ' president of the Albany club. The show will start at 8 o'clock and a small admission charge will be made, President Barton said. Among the pictures will be films depicting Dr. Townsend's visit in Oregon last summer and the crowds attending tne great picnic at Jantzen Beach; a pac-ture entitled "An Exclusive Townsend Story from the Book of Life," enacted by Oregon characters; together with Oregon scenic views; a picture entitled "A Small Voice Is Calling" and a two-reel comedy. The entire showing will provide a full two-hour program,. President Barton said. The show will be under the personal sponsorship of the local Townsend club. Young Demos Will Meet Here Tuesday AiTangmcnts were completed today for a meeting of the Linn County Young Democratic club, to be held at the Linn county circuit court room at 8 p. m. Tuesday. All Democratic candidates, as well as others interested in attending, have been invited, according to Bob Kecbler, president of the group. ' IF IT'S EGGS - POULTRY - CREAM LIVE CHICKENS, LAMBS OR WOOL SELL TO Swift Cr Co. "Swift's Service Satisfies" 39c Rubber Gloves 2 for 40c $1.26 Water Bottle or Ftn. Syringe 2 for $1.26 19c Ladies' & Men's Combs 2 for 20c in combinations of golden orange and maroon, wine red and cream, golden yellow and red, mahogany red and orange and some solid color flowers in shades of yellow, bronzy-red, orange and wine red. They are literally a mass of flower, and make a colorful dis- Road Board Asks ......... .. For Bridge Money Salem, Ore., April 28. The state highway commission applied to PWA today for $548,266.25 of its $1,402,000 grant for the coast highway bridges. The state has received $800,000 , . , T . . srant so far. J. M. Devers, commission attorney, said the latest allocation WOUld be USCd in completing the bridges, which will all be open for travel this year. VOU know for sure you're going I going where you start and do what you plan, extra well when you pin the "Caterpillar" Tractor's drawbar to a pulling job. Then vou'll say "I don't worry about weather and tough going." For you've all-soil, all-weather trac tion of broad, sure-gripping tracks power - enforcing, fuel-saving time-beating traction to pull big loads over loose sand or soft spots over slippery vegetation and even mud, without delay. Youll be proud, too, of the way the smooth heavy-duty 4 - cylinder engine teams with non-slip traction and develops full power, depend ably, month after month. With a "Caterpillar" track type, you gain new confidence, year after year with power that lets you plan your work and work your plan! Caterpillar mta. o. s. pat, Qftt Confidence is only one of the owning a "Caterpillar" Tractor Ask us about others O Fisher Imp. Co. q Albany Hill & Co. Halsey ii-BaSaiifK Theatrical COLD CREAM 2i76c 19c rVmedge RAZOR BLADES 2 year trees on Kiger island but three trees are said to be living. This orchard is reported to have had exceptionally good care. Polk Uses More Weed Chemicals Dallas. More sodium chlorate for control of Canada thistles is being used by Polk county farmers this year than ever before, records in the office of County Agent J. R. Beck show. Twenty farmers purchased 2200 pounds of tihs material during March. Jack Stump, who used 1.084 pounds of the material on 37 patches of thistles in 1935. reported to Mr. Beck that he thought he had killed every thistle on the 37 patches. He made two applications, one in the spring and one in the fall. He also reports that use of barnyard manure and clean cultivation have helped materially in his fight against the thistles. . CALF DEMAND GREATER Tillamook. The demand for dairy calves from the Tillamook Cow Testing association has increased so rapidly that the supply may soon be exhausted, reports Tmintv Appnt C. H. Berestrom. A total of 66 calves was shipped out' during March to the states of California, Montana, Idaho, Utah' and Oregon, . with the largest 1 number going to California. The; demand for Jerseys has increased ; 75 per cent over-last year, Mr. Bergstrom says. I Candidates Invited. The candidates of all parties j are invited to address the public at the Grand Prairie grange hall I 50c Purtlmtl Milk of Magnesia 2fo51C 25c Xsstt MUk of Mi(MiU TOOTH PASTE 2 to. 26c hj'MI'M.M'..TTTl SEE THE NEW 1936 PINT ngularly $1.00 Still a vital factor 2 lor in the daily diet Q of the "quins." ""y UUilMt- TOII.IT GOODS 60c Face Powder 2forSle 35c Lipstick 2 for 36c 60c Toilet Powder 2 for Sic 25c Talcum 2 for 26c 60c Beauty Creams 2 for Sic v 35c Cr. of Almonds 2 for 36e 50c G. E. Sodium Phosphate This 2 ! II entitles you to 3 tubt of KLENZ0 DENTAL CREME I ' FORDSON ' with 35 modern improvements NOW ON DISPLAY FOUR DAYS APRIL 29-30 ra. $1.17 vslu CJ) "THE REXALL STORE" Albany, Oregon SATISFACTION GUARANTEED WITH Red Crown Baby Chick Starting Mash (with Milk and Oil) 100 lbs.. . . . $2.40 RED CROWN MILLS Thurston and Water Phone 32 - Albany, Oregon DAWSON DRUG CO. AT OUR STORE BARRETT BROS- Your J. I. Case Dealer Albany, Or. 238 West First Street 3 C

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