Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on May 5, 1936 · Page 3
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Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 3

Albany, Oregon
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 5, 1936
Page 3
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THe ALBANY DEMOCRAT-HERALD, ALBANY, OREGON PAGE THREE1 LATE, COMPLETE NEWS OF NEARBY NEIGHBORHOODS Up and Coming Feminine Pilots to Attend Air Meet Linn Farmer The World And The A - section giving agricultural news relating to the Willamette valley Issued Every Monday by the Albany Democrat-Herald '-' TUESDAY, MAY 5, 1936 Spring! Bluejays and Swallows! GO SLOW WITH CROP PROSPECT DECLARED BEST INTHREE YEARS TT'S spring! Time for youngsters to open mouths wide for sulphur and molasses. But better fare went down the gullets of these three waifs bluejays orphaned by a falling tree. Their rescue by Mrs. Harry Lang, Hollywood, is an example for bird lovers solicitous of spring's feathered foundlings. . Halsev Halsey. Mrs. Wilma Smith and Mrs. Dean S. MeWillinms were joint hostesses Friday afternoon at the home of the former to About 25 members and guests of the Women's Foreign Missionary society of the Methodist Episcopal church The Standard Bearers also met with the ladies. The book committee of the Halsey Study club have made their annual selection of new books and Friday the Librarian assisted by members of the club cataloged them and placed them on the shelves. There are 56 new books and they cost $25.00. Miss Leila Gansle.went to Eugene for them. Miss Anna Drinkard is ill with neuritis.. Mrs. D. Taylor suffered a severe attack Friday evening and her doctor from Corvallis was called Mr. and Mrs. Newt CumminRs and daughters, Pearl and Ollie, and Miss Anna Drinkard made a combined business and pleasure trip to Corvallis Thursday afternoon. Marlene Miller has returned to her home west of town after a 15 -day enforced visit with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Dana C. Rossman while her little brothers were bedfast with measles. She is reported ill. i Mr. and Mrs. Herman Steinke of Boring came last Sunday evening and -. visited with Mrs. Steinke's parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Foster, until Thursday evening. t -j h oil i! . VUV l - . 1 i Eleven up and coming ladles ot the air are these Boise. Idaho, student tlyers. They are memoers oi Associated Women Pilots. Bcise nnngar. and will attend in force an air meet m Spokane June 21 and 28. Their training Includes nrouins the inner worses ot their planes motor, out grease hasn't dimmed their smiles. Mrs. Nunn of Long Beach, Cal.,;Mrs. Davis, Mrs. Stanbough, Mrs. Smith, Mrs. Williams, Mrs. Clearwater, Mrs. Heiscr, Mrs. McDonald, Mrs. Purdy and Mrs. Weils. Mrs. George Lines called in the afternoon. Farm Prices Index Gaius were over night visitor at the home of Mrs. Johnson's uncle, Walter James, Thursday night. The ladies were en route to Ho- 1ulan1' Wash., . to visit relatives and later, will join their Husbands at Bremerton, wnen tl,c u- b- b-' Washington arrives at Bremerton . dry dock. - I Mrs. H. Farger, Amity; Mr. and 5rs. Owen Jones The Dalles, and; Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Driver of i Wamic, Ore., were Monday after- j noon callers at the home of Dr and Mrs. W. A. Short. Mr. and i Mrs" B' Welch of Maupin,.Orc, Althnugnt not especially bright, general crop prospects over th? country as a whole appeared to be belter the first part of April than at that time in nnv of the pst three years, according to the monthly review of Ihe agricultural situation by the OSC extension service. In respect to price trends, tlie report indicates that the general level of farm prices in Oregon is still as high as n year ago despite some decline since February in Oregon and greater declines generally in the whole country. lilt- uiiiicu ouikia hi. in ii ivu index is now approximately 5 per cent below that of a month ago and about the same under the general farm price level of a year ago. In explanation of these farm price trends, L. R. Breithaugt, extension agricultural economist, savs- that the Oregon farm price index has not been too high in relation to the income of industrial workers at any time during the Dast year, while the United States farm price index has been relatively high in relation to the purchasing power of industrial workers. He thinks that these recent farm price trends are probably a natural adjustment of farm prices as the country gets back to more normal crop conditions. Market prices during recent weeks indicate some recovery in the general level of farm prices compared with mid-March when the Oregon index stood nt 70 per cents of. the 1926-30 average, the circular points out. This was the lowest point since last October, although one point higher than in March last year. Although egg prices in Oregon were but 55 per cent of the 1920-30 level, producers appear to be raising more chicks thHn .last year. The government survey of eom-mercial hatchery operations snowed an increase of over 20 per cent in salable chirks hatched in March and over 27 per cent increase from January to March, inclusive. The increase in chicks booked for delivery in April or lal-' er was even greater. Commenting on the dairy situation, the report says that the condition of pastures is not up to the ten-year average, but better than at this season for four year. Feed prices arc relatively low, and more than the usual proportion of the cows are expected lo freshen in the spring. Altogether, total milk production may be expected to continue well above last year's low ievel, at least for seycrnlmonths. MINERAL OIL FOUND GOOD PRESERVATIVE FOR STORING EGGS Salrm, Ore., .May 5 r.B's dipped in mineral oil will stay fresh longer than undipped eggs,1 i Miss Emma Hartsell will be leaving the home of Mrs. Vera Isom in two weeks to do other 1 work. Mrs. Isom will have Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Conley back with ' her for a time again. Her broken I arm is doing nicely. Lawrence Maxwell has been hired as principal of the Sweet Home grade school to succeed Mr. Hlankenship. Mrs. Gladys Palmer has receiv ed word from her daughter, Mrs. suffered ' Lavelie walderg, who considerably in an automobile cident recently that -she has been ordered to bed for a kidney ail- ment. I.ol tiarhoi- nH kU,!,, ,. ' working in preparation for the ........ ut.u muuvnia in . annual achievement dav fostiv- ievement day festiv- ities Saturday. The girls of the Junior league of the Methodist church enjoyed , a. candy making party - at the', '"ursaay ana rnciuy guests One Point The index of prices received by farmers advanced 1 -point from 104 per cent of the pre-war nvcr-age of March 15 to 105 per cent on April 15. Of principal commodities, meat animals, cotton, cottonseed and potatoes made substantial price advMices. Wheat, oats, barley and rye declined in price. Changes in the index numbers of groups of commodities from mid-March to mid-April follows: Truck crops, up 30 points: meat animals, up 3: cotton and cottonseed, up 3; chickens and eggs, down 2; grain, down 3: dairy nroducts, down 4; and fruit down 5. The general level of prices received by farmers on April 15. nt 105, was 6 points lower than that of April 15, a year earlier. Potatoes, hogs, calves, sheep, lambs, work animals, milk cows, rice, chickens and wool were substantially higher in price on April 15, 1936. than they . were a year carlicr, but practically all other i home of their leader. Mrs W. A.; Zt2 0,29 WUbcrt Bilyeu left Monday for Rnggs Friday evening and cora-1 Mis nLS Zniilir nml son Greens Brdige where he and plcted their May backets. Follow-1 T Dvg w' cr -,,d s"' Elton Bond have a wood cutting ing the candy making they car- H" yt , , V job. ried the baskets to many homes j'f who emloy-i Wednesday evening Mrs. Mar-''Mnnd Mrs. Ralph Wade made edat .Winkler ome" visited PMre!d Wells. ?HblSU'& thevening was spent in social con- farm commodities were lower, i grain remained favorable for ex-Changes in the index numbers i tensive hog feeding on April 15. FROZEN TREES, EXPERTS URGE A timely bulletin, in view of the widespread injury to certain types of trees casued by last fall's early freeze, is an extension publication just issued at Oregon State college entitled, "Physical Injuries to Trees ,with Special Reference to Winter Injury." This popular bulletin, written by Dr. S. M. Zcller, plant pathologist, and Dr. O. T. McWhorter, extension horticulturist, discusses winter injury and its treatment, pruning, wounds and their treatment, and the making and use of wound dressings to prevent infection. Growers are cautioned against hasty action where winter freezing causes discoloration of the cambium layer or other tissues. Many times, the writers say, these tissues will clear up under favorable weather conditions after they appear to be damaged beyond hope of recovery. It is la waysebts of recovery. It is always best, they say, to let nature take its course and to defer cutting in cases of suspected injury until spring growth is well under way, when .dead parts can be easily distinguished. Streamlining is advised In the making of wounds in the removal of cankers or other bark injury. A streamlined wound; that is, pointed at both top and bottom, will heal many times faster than a square or rectangular shaped spot where the bark has been removed. The whole object in handling tree wounds, whether on fruit trees or ornamentals, is to prevent heart rot or other fungus diseases. The idea is too prevalent, says the authors, that heart rot is an inherent part of the life history of a tree,' Such Is not the case, they say, as heart rot Is always caused by a fungus that enters through wounds in the bark or exposed wood. The bulletin may be had free. ... OREGON LIVESTOCK MARKETED IN 1935 SHOWS BIG GAINS Salem, Ore., May 5. More Oregon livestock of all kinds was marketed at principal northwest stockyards in 1935 than in 1934, according to the bureau of agricultural economics of the U. S. department of agriculture. Greatest single increase was In sheep with 205,959 head taken to market compared with 171,739 in 1934. Cattle increased from 70,498 to 86,651; calves, 11,230 to 11,275 and swine, 96,060 to 106,741. Total marketings at the north west stockyards, however, showed decrease over the previous year in all classes of livestock except sheep. ACCUSED OF BEING DRUNK Forest Liddlc was out on $70 bail from the city jail today following his arrest by Officers stcllmacher and Kirk yesterday on a ch 8? of being drunk. Comfort Just relax on the deep-cushioned comfortable seat-head your "Caterpillar" Tractor where you want to go and have the laugh On old-fashioned people who think that tractor driving has to be drudgery! Plenty of leg room and to steer, all that's needed is an occasional pull on a handy lever. Your back needs no arnica of an evening after a big day's work with. the "Caterpillar" Tractor. - v- Driving comfort is only one of the 50 advantages the "Caterpillar" track-typo Tractor of- . fers you. Ask us about the other 49 Fisher Imp. Co. Albany HHI & Co. Halsey . CaterRiflarfc Jfr March to April ' $6.58. Receipts of sheep and lambs at seven primary markets totaled 813,000 head in the four weeks cned April 18, compared with 849,000 head in 4 weeks ended March 14, and 1,052,000 head in four weeks ended April 19 a year curlier. Prices received by farmers for hogs at local markets averaged $9.38 per 10 Opounds livewpight on April 15, compared with $9.17 a mouth earlier and $7.88 a year earlier. The price advance of 21 cents from mid-March to mid-April occurred in spite of an Increase of 34,01111 head, or four per cent in slaughter of hogs at eight primary markets from the foul-weeks ended March 14 to the four weeks ended April 11. The local market average price of corn advanced 0.8 cents to 57.2 cents a bushel on April 15 from 56.4 cents a month earlier. A year earlier corn prices averaged 85.2 iiuiiik u uiiMiei. i lie wi ice i cuimm- ship of hogs to the principal feed With a relatively greater increase in hog prices than in prices received for corn, Ihe hog-corn price ratio (bushels of corn equivalent in value to 11)11 pounds of hog 1 liveweight ) advanced to 16.4 from 16.3 a month earlier. A year earlier, when corn was relatively nign in price, tnc hog-corn ration was 9.2 prices of dairy products. Butter- fat prices on April 15 averaged 31. 2 cents a pound,: compared with 31.7 cents a month earlier and 33.8 cents a year earlier. A year earlier milk production was below average Egg prices also declined seasonally. The average price of eggs received by farmers in the Unit ed states was 16.8 cents a dozen on April 15, compared with 17.5 cents on March 15 and 20.0 cents on April 15 a year earlier. Sheep Owners ATTENTION! We are now paying Q POUND for LAMBS Receiving Wednesdays and Saturdays SWIFT & CO. AT ALBANY by groups of commodities from mid-April, 1935, to mid-April, 1936. were as follows: Meat ani mals up 8 points; dairy products. down 3; cotton and cotlonseca down 7; chickens and eggs, down 8: fruit, down 16; grain, down The average price received oy farmers for wheat declined to tos'? of the U. S. department of26; and truck crops, down 49. 80.3 cents a bushel on April 15, More abundant pastures and compared with 90.9 cents a month , somewhat warmer weather in earlier and 90.2 cents a year car-j early April than early March con-lier. Wheat prices declined during i tribuled to heavier milk produc-thc last half of March and early lion and seasonal declines in and returned home Thursday i evening, Sweet Home ' Sweet Home. Mrs. Veres Jolin-son and friends, Mrs. Ware and hilling .-0vor epper Viola E. Faller Non-Parh'san Candidate for COUNTY SCHOOL ' SUPERINTENDENT Linn County Teacher and Oregon Normal Graduate (Paid adv) i I I j ; j ' ! : i j ! . Mrs. Alne Cyrus entertained the Sunshine Circle Thursday with 25 present. The guests were, Mrs. Arnold and Mrs. Ward Cyrus of Albany, Mrs. Miller of Scio, Miss Betty Keebler of Salem and Miss Alford. The next meeting will be May 7 witn Mrs. George Elkins. . clearwatcr .. workin in the S. P. freight office. : Tommy Dickson has steady work in the Flickingcr service station in Suvcr. Elton Sheler who is working in a sawmill in King s valley spent lilSL AUI UJV W I 1 1.1I1I11V. last bunday with his family. The Corn club members of the ... . r ,.,,. .:inH Lnkoviow school were entertained . Movn, . o n day evening. Floyd Mullen brought moving pictures Horn Corvallis ,tn show. George Lines is doii ling carpen- ,,,.,,.1, 1 A Iknnv " . Mrf- W' hums had her little Slana cnuarcn oui u om a oany jlast week. Their mother is ill wiJh. mump,sj Mr. and Mrs. Paul Asliton en tertained at the country club Friday evening for their daughter Daisy on her 19 birthday. Twenty five couples' enjoyed dancing until a late hour. Mr. and Mrs. Otto Karstcn and Mr. and Mrs. Romainc were additional chapcroncs. Peoria Peoria. Mrs. John McLaren of Pine Grove left last Monday for Wisconsin to be gone a month or six weeks. Mrs. McLaren, was married in December and her trip east is to visit her two sons and to pack her household goods and have part of it shipped here. She expects to drive her car back. Friends will accompany her. Mr. and Mrs. Del Carpenter of near Monroe spent last Tuesday visiting her sisters, Mrs. Paulcne McLaren, Mrs: Bendalc Hughe; in Plena and Mrs. Lola Hughes and her mother, Mrs. Jessie Carothers near Greenback. Fred Hughes and his brother-in-law, Will McLaren, jr., who are logging in the timber above Detroit came home last week end. They expect to move their families there as soon as school is out. They will have employment there all summer. Fred Mason left recently to work at Harvey McBride's scw-mill out west of Junction City. Brownsville Brownsville Charles P. Poole, of Eugene, a former resident of Brownsville, was a business visitor in this city Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Engiish of Marshal, Minn., who have been spending the winter at Long Beach, Cal., are visiting here with Mr. and Mrs. Frank Tindlc. Ronald L. Gilson of Lebanon, attended the meeting of the local Inter-Church Brotherhood here Monday night. Harry C. Dobesh, of Lebanon, was a Brownsville business visit or Monday. Harry Egner and children re turned Wednesday from Salem where they attended the funeral of Mrs. Egner's mother, Mrs. Jennie Nichols. Mrs. Egner will remain for a while in Salem. Lieutenant Edgar Enger of Vancouver Barracks spent Monday in Brownsville while returning to Vancouver from a visit to his father, whose home is here but is now in the Southern Pacific hos pital in San rFancisco. Mr. and Mrs. C. V. Averill and Mr. and Mrs. Burnelie White made a trip to Amity Friday to see Mr. Averill's mother, Mrs. Elbert Lynch, an old time resident of GUARANTEED TREATMENT I i Brownsville, who is seriously ill. Fay M. Miller of Cascadia, accompanied by John Green, temporary caretaker of the Baptist Assembly grounds at Cascadia, visited in Brownsville Monday. Spicer Spicer. Mrs. Arthur Wilson was in Eugene from Friday .until Saturday noon attending the Girl Scout leaders' conference. Miss Lela Swander went Monday to the home of- Mr. and Mrs. Howard Stanton near the Cottonwood's to spend a few weeks, while Mrs. Stanton recovers from a nervous ailment. Vernon Wallace was in Salem Monday receiving treatment to his eye, that was injured several weeks ago while cutting wood. M e suck penetrated a Diuoa-ves- sel to the eyeball. Miss Ruth McClain visited in Lebanon Sunday at the home of Lorene Larson. A physician was called Sunday for Mrs. Alma Kessler. A local veterinarian is making daily trips to the L. H. Hollings-worth farm treating a valuable mnre thnt is nartinllv nar;ilv7pH. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Ridders and daughter, Mary Ann, and Mrs. Rebecca Huffman of North Albany spent Sunday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Gladys Bulk- hart. In the evening the I0U1J Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Keebler. Mrs. Emma Snedeker and son, Ralph; Mr., and Mrs. Will Unger and M. Averoff visited Sunday afternoon at the L. H. Hollings- worth home. Miss Eva Davis, who was ad mitted to the Albany General hospital last Tuesday for the re- moval of her appendix, is getting along nicely, Miss Rudda Quamme of Salem. Mrs. John KooDko and sons of Jefferson were dinner guests Sunday at the home of their brother, Stanley Quamme, and family. Their ; father, John Quamme, returned to Salem to spend a week at the family home. Mrs. William Lyle and son of Albany are visiting at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hannaford. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Wade and a friend, Frank Finch of Toledo, were visitors Sunday afternoon at the J. S. Groves home. Mrs. Wade before her marriage was Miss Lucy Murray and a classmate, of Miss Delia Cook. Mrs. Alice .Swander has been bedfast for more than a week with the flue and complications. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Quamme and daughter, Marjorie, were callers Friday evening at the J. S. Groves home. . . Millersburg Millersburg. The Millersburg Pinochle club met at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Nygren Thursday evening with all members with the exception of Mrs. Frank Kizer, who was ill. Miss Charlotte Hulshof substituted for her. Mr. and Mrs. John Covey won the prizes of the evening. The club will meet at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Fisher in two weeks. Miss Charlotte Hulshof is working part time at the Montgomery Ward company store in Albany. Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Primus and son. Danny, of Independence, and j Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Brown of ; Tangent, were dinner guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Fred j Kreger Sunday. Charles Kreger, of Gresham, is i spending a few weeks at the Fred 1 Kreger home. They are brothers. I Chloris Alexander and Mr. and I Mrs. George Anderson and Edith, j Bobbie and Junior Anderson i made a business and pleasure trip' to Salem Sunday. I Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Fisher, I of Salem, visited with Mrs. j Thomas Farlow Saturday after-' noon. ' j The Millersburg school will close May 15. Mrs. Ina Stewart, ; teacher and her pupils are preparing a program for that day.! Six eighth grade pupils are to! graduate this year. They are: Peggy Gregory, Ardys Alexander. ' Phyllis Nelson, Elma Whittaker, M'atna uoocn and Loran Mur- Nygren and Mrs. Thcron Russell i attended a mooiing oi ine worm Albany Thimble club at the home X-iwrs. Mmrr i-joii in iionn vu-jbany l:st WYdiH'srUiy, I I . at the short home also. . Barbara Jean Lyons, grand- daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. "icaiey oi rosier nao. a lonsii ... ... ,, ... ... , Pe1 ? 1 .i"- cai pnysician aaiuroay morning. ."'""'V"" " " Mr and Mrs- f ney Nuttman a iL aAn6, ,2, P"l,"d i0" bor" 1 'Zf y,' ,tPJ u.1ii . , " n " " ' w .. - " - I"'".".- . renton. ihe church here will hold its monthly business and social meting Thursday evening. . May 7. A male quartet from Albany college gave a program at the high school Wednesday afternoon, j- Mrs. Maude Robidou, who has been a guest at the hume of her brother, Frank Coulter, and fam-i ily the past several weeks, left Sunday morning to visit her son, Myron Perry at Wendling. The Artisan lodge will meet Wednesday evening and celebrate th closing of the membership drive with a dinner which is to b given by the losing side to the winners. Mrs. G. H. Crusen was captain of the winners and Cliff Ramcy captain of the losing side, Dorothy Hufford had the mis-I fortune to sprain her ankle badly during the ball game between the Brownsville and Sweet ( Home girls Friday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Stuart and Mrs. G. H. Crusen were Portland visitors Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Lundholm have moved to Lebanon where Mr. Lundholm has secured employment at the paper mill. Knox Butte Knox Butte. Thursday mem bers of the Birthday club had a surprise dinner for- Mrs. Wells, that being her birthday. : The party was held at the home of Mrs. Guy Purdy on the Santiam highway. Those attending were, (Paid advertisement) l agriculture snow. A light coaling 01 5L'ais pores oi ine sncu ana exciuues wis air. The oil treatment also preserves cold-storage eggs better, according to the department. In an eight-month storage test, 65.8 per cent of the eggs oiled at 60 degrees temperature retained their original grade. Eggs oiled at 80 degrees were 55 per cent up to grade, but only 32.5 per cent of the unoilcd eggs passed the grade test. TURF DISEASE DISCUSSED "Brown patch, dollar spot, spot blight, snow mold and fairy ring." Some ot these might easily pas; as names of race horses, but instead they are common names for various parasitic diseases which cause serious grief to the lovers of fine lawns and golf greens. Their nature and possibilities for their control are discussed in a new. mimeographed circular of information entitled "Turf Diseases and Their Control," by C. E. Owens, plant pathologist at Oregon State college. INVESTORS' REPRESENTATIVE Charles J. Olvis, who recently sold his inerests in the Associated service station at First and Lyon streets, today announced the he is maintaining headquarters at the Albany armory. He is territorial representative for the World War Veterans' State Aid commission and has also become representative of the Investors' Syndicate of Minneapolis in Linn, Benton and Polk counties. SUDAN GRASS Sudan Grass Seed may be very low in germination, depending on the treatment of the crops at harvest time. Ask for the O. S. C. test-before you buy. Every lot we sell has been tested and bears a certificate of germination and purity. , $3.50 per 100 lbs. DWARF ESSEX RAPE Holland Grown, lb 8c Home Grown from Holland Seed, lb. ...... 6c r;'v- April on the prospect of increased acreage of spring wheat. The in - creases In market prices following the issuance of the report on hull- cated production of winter wheat as of April 1 were not grea enough to offset the declines of the previous three weeks. With the supply and shipments of 1935 late crop potatoes dimin ishing rapidly and v 11)38 early crop potatoes moving to market1 somewhat later than usual, prices received by farmers for potatoes on April 15 averaged 8.1 cents a bushel, compared with 72.3 cents a month carljer and 41). I cents a year earlier. Prices in all sec tions of the country rose during the month except in the East South Central States. The price j advance was greatest in New England where old crop supplies ! oare nearing exhaustion. j Lamb prices advanced 35 cents from $8.10 per 100 pounds on March 15 to $8.46 on April 15. A vear eearlier lambs averaged 9 r-V 1 1 11 11 lllljjrlf"' . 1 . Every crops. seed green insist tor a pvrfvet vrop f if 7f year more and more gardeners are finding thai Diamond Quality Seeds produce bountiful Seeds are tested for soil conditions to assure you greater satisfaction. You will find every variety of vegetable and flower in flie bright orange and seed boxes. For results, upon Diamond Quality. Republicans -- Vote for Dempster M. Rohrbough Candidate for the Republican Nomination for County Judge of Linn County D. M. Rohrbough is fitted for the office of County Judge through long experience as a miner, farmer, and businessman. He has lived in Oregon for 26 years, the last 16 of which were in Linn county. He knows the needs and desires of the people of Linn county through acquaintance with nearly every farmer and with hundreds of city residents from his contact in newspaper circulation work. He was born on a farm in Illinois, and received his education in that state. Coming west in 1898 he engaged in mining work in northern Washington and British Columbia for two years, when he moved his family to Spokane county, where they lived until 1904. After homestoading in southern Idaho he was made the first secretary of the Burly. Idaho Chamber of Commerce. In 1910 the family moved to Oregon, settling near Champoeg. After two years residence Mr. Rohrbough sold his interests and moved to Portland where he spent the next eight years. In 1920 he moved his family to Albany where his four children received their public school education, latter attending Albany College, Oregon State College or Oregon Normal school at Monmouth. He is an active member of the United Presbyterian church, a charter memkr of the AVjany Townsend Club, and has been V ' T. ! ... You'll Hnd lh Ortng (no Crin ( 6cm t your better neighborhood stores. l itiiiiLjnrsY a Modern WoodTnan for 36 years. If nominated and elected Mr. Rohrbough promises an impartial, businesslike administration of the affairs of the county and has the ability and training to carry out this pledge. He will work for the advancement and best interests of the affairs othe county and will protect tfie taxpayer from waste and ex-ti(8v;gjnce of county funds antO.;roperty. The vote of Republicans in the primary election Mav 15 FOR TENDER STOMACHAL- A n r. M r.. It Kmli. Adia Tal.l.-tB hrlnic ' " . "w jwill be appreciated. triliK"tl"ii and hi-nrthurn- If -;ir iiiMjiy n r-ftimt-t. F"liay . lris.ft, I'niKiM" suit. i 8 J

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