Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on May 12, 1936 · Page 3
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Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 3

Albany, Oregon
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 12, 1936
Page 3
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THE ALBANY DEMOCRAT-HERALD, ALBANY, OREGON PAGE THREE 7 TUESDAY, MAY 12, 1936 of Mr. and Mrs. Enos Korb, whol recently moved there from Jeffer- son. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Sthulz and Mrs. Ella Roper of Grants Pass was a visitor last week at the F. T. Bilycu home. Mrs. Roper is grand senior of the Pythian Sis- Mrs. Frank Bryant attended the junior week-end festivities at Eugrn on Friday and was accompanied home by her daughter Linn Fanner LATE, COMPLETE NEWS OF NEARBY NEIGHBORHOODS The World And The Issued Every Monday by the Albany . Democrat-Herald A section giving agricultural news relating to the Willamette valley Helen. Helen returned to hor school work on Sunday evening. Standing room was at a pre-i Gird to Fight for mium at the hall on Friday when I Mr. and Mrs. Nick Welter and s oi ocio leu i.iurMn, the schools of the county held a ! daughter. Mai lone, of Warm Corvall.s, where they will join meeting in honor of music week, i Springs and Merlin Whedbee of two other shearers in clipping Practice took up the forenoon ; Portland are guests at the home of wool from bands aggregating and after the lunch hour the pro-j their mother, Mrs. Emma Whcd- 8,000 head of sheep, enm was given with a large 'bee. I Euclid chapter, No. 7, O. E. S. number of the school participat-1 Mr. and Mrs. Lauren Stettler of of Jefferson will meet for initi-m Schemawa. Mrs. Fred Stettler, Sr.. ation and other regular business Ti.iimmm,',ii eii iJand Miss Laura Kihs of Salem, and Tuesday evening. May 12. Mrs. The local con mi ity dub k Waltcr Kihs o Scio were Slnd.iy Annie Bartu of Scio is worthy ROOT WEEVIL HABITS TOLD BY SCIENTISTS Strawberry root - weevils, those insidious pests of one ot Oregon's most valuable berry crops, .have long been theifiutjject of intensive t research bv the entomologists of ;Sj the Oregon State college experi-t ment station. After hunting down the weevils in their hiding places, V cataloging the .six ; species found ! flsgp ft ' 1 l -iaf ---- -nnw mm' an inn n Tv planning to go to i-me oiovc Thursday where they will present the program, Jefferson Jefferson. The regular meeting of Jefferon Townsend club will be held Thursday night at 8 o clock at the Masonic hall. Rev. Henry Young of Hillsboro will be the speaker. A delegate to the state convention in Salem, May 30, will be elected. A group of young people from Albany will furnish the musical program for the evening, including a piano duel by r ern Ingram and Jean Grey; a violin solo by Jack Nebcrgull, accompanied by Donald Nrbergall at the piano: clarinet trio. Bob Spence, Kather- ine Sorenson. and EHrlip f toman. accompanied by Donald Nebcrgull. Mr. and Mrs. Dan Korb of Jef ferson accompanied their son-in law and daughter, Mi and Mis. Gordon Barker, of Salem to New-port Sunday for a visit nt the home i ing all about their life habits, the entomologists have now published I the results of their research in the I form of two bulletins just off' the 3 press. Successful at last in their long fight to obtain a vote on their farm debt bill. Senator Lynn Frazier (Rep., N. D.i, left, and Representative William Lemke (Rep., N. D.) are shown here in conference in the Capitol in Washington. Great difficulty was encountered by the bill's sponsors in securing the necessary 218 names to their petition in the House and a long battle in committee preceded ap-Droval of the debt relief measure, held inflationary by Its foes. riniiL-hlpr of Portland were Moth-! e, 's py SUPSts at the home of Mr. and Mrs. George Vail. , ,h- hnmn of Mr. and Mrs. Kurl Kihs ' I Fred deVries. of Pratum, presi - dent of the Marion county Sunday neiinnu n-as in .leffoisnn Snnrlnv I afternoon and showed motion pic- 'tures taken at various district Sundav school conventions held recently. These pictures were hown at Miss Anna Klampe's home. ; M. A. Hutchinps, who is with a : state highway oiling crew, spent ' the weekend with his family here. Al present he is working out from i Newport. I : . Scio. Lucille Schecr, Schio high I school senior, will be a candidate for queen of the Lebanon Straw- i i berry fair, it was voted at a stu- I dent body meeting Thursday. Missi I Seheer was chosen from a group i of five candidates picked by the faculty. Andrie Bartu, senior, was Scio's priccss at the fair last year. : eration automatically at speeds alxwc 45 miles per hour. Knpine revolutions are reduced about one-third. Every moving part runs more slowly. Wear on the motor is reduced to a minimum. And what a difference it makes in the milcacc you get from gas and oil It gives you additional savings up to 2.")' i in gasoline, up to 50' ;, in oill The Nash Motors Company. Kenosha, Wisconsin. 1 Car only cats in the low-price fields t ifiat offet you the jtas-saving AufOfnatfc Ctuisihg (Seat! Of chief current . interest to Oregon growers is a brief illustrated bulletin designated as Station Circular 115, Strawberry Root Weevil Control in Oregon," by Dr. Don C. Mote. It explains the method of mixing and applying the poison baits which have been found most practical in the control of these pests. The time of application for the most common species . in most parts of Oregon is about the .middle of the harvest season, the exact time depending on local conditions. In some sections two applications are neccssery for the control of the common weevils the first one coming about the middle of May when the berries are in full bloom. Bait for the native species, which include the decorated, La- comb and western strawberry root weevils, is applied earlier, usual ly about April 1 when the adults are actively feeding on foliage. The comprehensive results of the research have been published in the form of a 110-page station bulletin No. 330, . entitled, "The Root Weevils Injurious to Strawberries in Oregon," by J. Wilcox. Don C. Mote and LeRoy Childs. This is believed to be the most complete report on the subject now m print, and contains, ni ad dition to the reports on the ex tensive research carried on in Oregon, a bibliography of 225 references to other published ma terial on these pests. Cultural practices have been an important aid in the control of the pests, although in recent years the use of poison baits of : two tvpes, one using apple waste and the other bran as a base, have become the standard method of con trol. Yamhill Doubles Irrigation , Setups McMinnville.w-The " installation of some 20 proposed new irriga tion projects in Yamhill county this year will approximately double the acreage under water in the county, reports County Agent Rex Warren. The total of " 500 acres now irrigated will be increased to around 1000 acres, he believes: Probably the-largest o- thi-new projects will be one involving 200 acres qn the farms of TT. M.'Alder-rnn arid son near Dayton. Consistently! A better market for Live Poul- try, Eggs and Turkeys. Sell your produce to T Northwest Poultry & Dairy Products Co. 324 West First St. Phone 49 We carry a full line of Sperry's Farm Tested Seeds 1 1 Riverside Riverside. Mothers' Day was observed in a most effective way in the services at the hall on Sunday. Mrs. Dallas presided at the Sunday school hour at 11 o'clock and a community dinner followed at 1 o'clock. At 2:30 Bliss Dallas led the singing of hymns and presented a beautiful potted plant to Mrs. Rose Morgan, the oldest mother present. Will Caldwell donated the plant. Mrs. Homer Schlcgcl was given a plant by the Sunday school as she had the largest family all present at the service. Mrs. Ian Draegert was also given a plant by the Sunday school as she was the youngest mother present. Myron Willard of Northwest Bible college at fcu- gene offered prayer and also was the speaker of the afternoon. Several pictures with living characters were enacted with singing by the Riverside mens quartet. Helen Bryant accompanied Mr. Willard in a vocal solo. Mrs. E. J. Curtis from Portland was a recent visitor tit the home of Mrs. James Caldwell. Mrs. Curtis will be remembered as Hazel Stroner. Mrs. John Bradshaw and Mrs. Byron Bradshaw drove to Corval-lis on Thursday to visit Mis. Kenneth Bradshaw and make the acquaintance of the new grandson and nephew recently arrived at the Kenenth Bradshaw home. Gale Caldwell, son of Mr. and Mrs. James Caldwell was initiated into the honor society of Albany high school last Friday. Gale is a Junior. 'Mr. and Mrs. Gene Canning at-tetnded the operetta ot the Farm Home last Tuesday night which was given under tho direction of Mrs. Dwight Mercer, a sisler-in-law of Mrs. Canning. Joyce Stellmucher went to Port land recently to attend the state meeting of the honor society. Joyce is president of the society at Albany high school and led the discussion at the state meeting at Heed college. Calamettc grange will hold the regular monthly meeting at the hall next Saturday night and will conduct the business meeting after the basket supper. Shirley Bryant was surprised last Thursday night when she was honor guest at a party at the hall arranged by the young .people. Twenty-six young people and a number of parents were present to help Shirley celebrate her fifteenth birthday. Homer Schlcgcl went to Portland on Thursday and on Friday drove a tractor of the latest model from Portland to Tangent loi Dave Schrock. Five hours weie taken to drive the tractor to its destination. Fiances Bryant wtih members of tho biology and botany classes of Albany college, went to New-po'i't on Friday. They returned Saturday evening. Virginia Miller spent Sunday at Mt. Pleasant visiting friends. Mr. and Mrs. P. L. Hedges of Independence were Sunday visitors at the homo of Mr. and Mrs. Green Hastings. The local baseball team went to- Tangent on Thursday where they played the Tangent grade school with a score of 3 to 2 in favor of the Tangent pupils. Mrs. Dent Stewart. Miss fcmma Laubner and Mrs. Chriss Miller entertained the Thursday club at the Stewart home last week. Favorite musical compositions were given in answer to roll call which was responded to by twcniy-iive women. Mrs Cora Burch v is awarded a beautiful plant for guessing the most correct names in a flower contest and Mrs. Schultz was given geranium slips for having tho fewest correct answers. Mrs. Dora Madsen favoied the group with an organ selection Mrs. James Caldwell and Mi Madsen gave a demonstration on the correct arrangement of flowers. Mrs. Henry Stewart and Mi Vclma Boyle were guests of tin. club. Refreshments furnished by the "Even" side were served by the hostesses. Mrs. Bradshaw and Mrs. Dora Madsen will entertiin the club in two weeks at the Bradshaw home. Mr. and Mrs. Will Caldwell spent Friday and Saturday in Portland on a business trip. Henry Stewart went to As toria with the DcMolay3 from Al bany and returned home on &un- dtiy. - tM;San Diego dndtkt EXPOSITION? StOfl at ik a...' U.S. GRANT Ctmtral downtown location convenient to th. Aftm Exposition and beach.. faatel" "' "" in i TrnrirT"'" i "" wwkVJ PlwiwpBpeB Farm Debt Bill Harrisburg and from there moved to Marion county. He was president of the Linn County Holstein association for four years and on moving to Marion county he was again elected president. He has also been vice-president and president of the state dairymen's as sociation and was sent as a dele- iKilie IU UldilU nuuiua, 4111.11. for ... ... . . . ,;i ..., nUIML'lll IlcUlUlldl LUllY livivil. ! FHeihe'is a man of char aeter. He is a member of the Grand Prairie grange, the Christian church and the Townsend club. A write-up of Mr. Coolcy was inadvertently omitted when he filed for the race. Gross Nursery Is Clackamas Project Oregon City. Through the cooperation of Vernon lieplcr, chairman of the agricultural committee of the Maplewood grange, and County Agent J. J. Inskeep, a grass nursery containing 23 varieties of grasses was established on the Hepler farm late in March. The soil used for the nursery is on the border line between Amity silt loam and Willamette loam, Mr. Inskeep says. It was seeded to crimson clover in the fall of 1935, but this froze out and the soil was disked and firmed before planting the grass seed. Over 50 Enter 4-H Corn Growing Test More than 50 4-H corn club members have entered the corn growing contest being sponsored by the Bank of Albany, Linn County Club Agent Oscar Mike-sell reports. Contestants are required to grow at least one acre of corn, seed for which is furnished by the bank, and to make an exhibit in the corn show to be held at the bank next fall. Prizes are offered for the best exhibits. GIVE MINSTREL SHOW Harrisburg. (Special) The Townsend club put on a minstrel show and miscellaneous program at their hall Saturday night, ending with a dance. Rev. George N. Magwood of Portland spoke on the issues of the day from the Town-send point of view. A feature was the singing by Thelma Miller and Shirley Slayter, accompanied on the piano by Hizal Miller and the tap dancing by the Miller girls. H. D. Mars gave a dance that belied his years. The minstrels, all local, furnished music and jokes without stint. Those taking part were pr. Wallace Starr, interlocutor, James Ii. Miller. Guy Grable, Doyle Miller, and George Weeks. THRIVE OS BARLEY Lnkeview. A band of ewes wintered on the desert range north of Sink with barley as a supplementary feed are in first class condition and appear to be stronger and in better flesh than other bands formerly wintered in the valleys on hay. Crampton Brothers of Fork Rock recently reported to County Agent Victor W. Johnson. Turkey Growers We are in the market for your BREEDER HEN TURKEYS. Full market prices always paid at SWIFT & CO. AT ALBANY, OREGON I 10 LINN-BENTON DAIRYMEN PUT ON HONOR ROLL Ten members of the Linn-Benton County Dairy Herd Improvement association have received certificates of achievement from' the National Dairy association and have been thus placed on the association's honor roll .according to word received by County Agent Floyd Mullen, who received the seven certificates for distribution. The certificates in the hands of the Linn county agent are issued to F. M. Lamb, Albany R. D. No. 3, whose nine cows yielded an average of 448.23 pounds of but- terfat pre cow during the year ending October 5, 1935; M. E. For- ster, Tangent, whose lC-cow herd yielded an average of 442.27 pounds per cow; G. L. Thurston, Scio, whose nine-cow herd yielded an average of 413.42 pounds; E. R. Garner, Albany R. D. No. 3, whose 18 cows averaged 329.53 pounds; A. R. Forster, Tangent, with an average of 329.51 pounds for 25 cows, and Ben Gooch, Scio, whose 14 cows averaged 325.84 pounds. The other three certificates were awarded to the Sunnybrook dairy and Guy Eachus, in Benton county and Ralph Kester, Polk county. Those certificates were sent to the Benton and Polk county agents for distribution to recipients. ( Special Program Presented Sunday Harrisburg. (Special) A Mothers' day program of more than usual interest was given at the Christian church Sunday morning, directed by Mrs. Guy Grable and Mrs. Ralph Appelgatc, and put on mostly by members of the Sunday school. The following numbers appeared: "Good Morning, Mothers," by two girls and two boys; reading, "For Mother," by 'Gene Miller; vocal solo, "Wo Wear a Flower for Mother," Yvonne Smith; reading, "My Mother," . by Marybclle Blehm; reading, "Mother and 1," by George Waggoner; "Crowning Queen Mother," by junior Girls class, "song, "Mother and Home," by Mrs. E. W. Blehm's class; reading, "Mother's Bible," by Mrs. Fern McMullen; vocal solo by Hil-lis Davidson; presentation of bouquets by Mrs. Byrd Waggoner; A Mother's Response by Mrs. Smith; a short talk on the Children's Farm Home by Mrs. Clark., Real Estate Transfers IriMie Taylor In Win. K. Taylor, uniltv. A Int. In Albany prniivrty. VlrRii 11. Hunt li Lou is V. Knsir, hi. T. 12 S. 11. 1 V. (.'. A. IVk, i'I ux, to liny (J. Klnht-r, .t ux, iii. 'i' p. i:t s. it. l :. llcrbi-rl Mii'llmi, Sheriff, to Kilwin Ki'iM'h, 111. Til. Ill S. II. 2 K. Wtikcrivlil-Fries ft l-o. In Title & Trust ('ii., 111. Tl. 11 S. Ii. 4 K. I. izzle J. Bavluy In .Mary K. ilayley, 30 1-12 A. Tp. 11 S. II. I W. .Mary K. Haylcy to 1. l Unbi'ly, SO 1-12 A. Ti. 11 S. It. 1 W. II. Tl.i rt Sli. Hun, Sheriff, ti Wilbur K. Shiiw, hi. Tp. 13 S. It. 4 W. Herbert Shellmi, Sherirr. In A. I. lilinlner. I."i A. See. II Til 9 S. It. 1 W. I'lnra Ham!, et til. til lien, .!. Krn-.'iKy. et ux. pt. Illk. U liackleman'R 2nil. Albany. opal L. tllierin. rt vir, to Frank P. Hi rill Im. et ux, 113. jo A. Tp. 10 S. It. 1 W. Herbert Sheltmi. Sheriff, to C.eo. V. Slmona, et ux. pi. IIIK. 4 Smlii-vllle. Herbert Shellmi. Sherirr. In Hurry ('. Howe, et ul. K ) Illk. 4 Klrkpul-rlik'K 2iul, Lebanon. Herbert Shellon, Sherirf, to W. I'. Iionnelly, ICO A. See. Iii Tp. 10 S. II. 4 K. ; Hio A. See. 17 Tp. 10 S. II. 4 10.; IliO A. See. I :i Tp. 10 S. It. 4 K. : 4(1 A. Sec. HI Tp. 10 S. It. 4 K.; 80 A. See. 1.1 Tp. 10 S. II. 4 H.i SO A. See. 22 Tp. 10, S, II. 4 I'M 40 A. See. 15 Tp. 10 S. II. 4 i:.; Kill A. Sec. 14 Tp. 10 S. It. 4 i:. Herbert Shellon, Sheriff, to llar-ulil SlevenHini, el. ux, 111. Sec. 34 Tp. 1 I S. It. .1 W. ' Adiili A. Hobinnon, et vir, to Karl T. .MeTlimuonils, et ux. LI. ! Illk. 1 .Ml. View Ailil, Lebanon. .Mary Leverieh to Kay ft. Welilnn, I. In. 0 Hik. 1 .Ml. View Add, Lebanon. Kn il S. .Mooily. et all, to Joneph il. Siiehanek. Int. LI. 1 & l-.k 1. 1. 2 Illk. 3 Si IiiioIIiik 8 Add. llarrmburK l.'haj. Hrederlck I'owell by (liln. .I.m.'pll II. Sin hlltiek. 1 Int. I't, Illk. 3 HrhoolitiK'n Add, HarriahurK- Herberl Shellon. Sheriff, to M. II liaX'iK. I.Ik, J, 4 illk. 2 Hiatt'a Add. Lebanon; 1. 1. 5 Illk. 2 Hint In Add, Lebanon. .t N. W. LoiiKh, et al, to A. K, I.ouKh Id. Tp. 1 1 S. II. 2 VV. Ixiuln Will, elm, et al. to Manila Wllliclm, et Hi, i't. Illk. 2, Harrm bur. YALE OUTDOES HARVARD New Haven, Conn. (U.PjFood at Yale is cheaper than at Har vard, and has caused no end of discussion by Crimson undcrgrad uates. Twenty-one meals in the Yale dining halls cost $8 as com parer! to $9.25 at Harvard. enyeu is also a grana officer, Charlie Dolezal and Clyde matron of the chapter. RIDERS NAME SURF BOARDS Honolulu. Hawaiian surf riders now name their surf boards the same as motor boats or yachts, "Scotch and Soda" is believed to be the most Americanized surt. board to date. Schilling lHIHEiVNILLA. retains its delicate flavor fi in all FltOZ KN DESSERTS SPICIAl TOUKINO HATUMSI . Sleeping . Any Nnah "400" or LaFavette sedan Instantly converted Into a six-foot bed with aent cmhiona . Large Luggage Compartment in every model. Automatic t'rulslng Gear gives 4 to 5 more miles per gallon on cross-country driving . Ask for a Touring Demonstration Mill, iimirimis Nash Ambassador sfitant I Willi Irunks lfi-inrh wlKrlliase Auto- I nt-'i I ict'riminKlH'arnliiiinvuilnhltnt slight I OKlrti cliarnp. SH:',D io SHIIS f.o.b. factory. I . All prirra fitihiirt to ch.iaur without no- I ticc iivcial ciiuipmfnl extra. 127 E. Second St. Albany, Oregon minute ii MOTOR OIL unsurpassed 25c A QUA1T No motor oil al any prico can giro you. moro and bettor lubrication. Saves up to 25 In gas, up to 50 in oil) Minimizes ongine wear I Gives Vou an entirely new kind of ride I The Nash Automatic Cruising Hear! Available to buyers of the lowest-priced cars for the first time, at slight extra cost, on Nash MOO" and LaFayettc! The Cruising Gear acts as a "fourth gear.'' It comes into op IMSH BURGOYNE -'LAFAYETTE MOTOR COMPANY RETAIL PRICES ON SEED ADVANCE IN MARCH AND APRIL Retail prices on April 21 were higher for 15 kinds of seeds and lower for five kinds than on Mar. 17, according to the U O u. o. uunau r j.l(lll nnnnnml mLn 1 aEl I ' . .... ocJ. .1 sike clover, 60c: Kentucky blue- i grass, 40c: sweet clover, domestic ryegrass and Canada field peas, 25c; corn, 10c bu.; common alfalfa, 10: barley and potatoes, 5c bu.; and timothy, 5c. Declines were as follows: Sudan grass, 20c: German millet, 15c; wheat and oats, 5c bu. rand rapeseed, 5c. There were no changes in the average prices on March 17 and April 21 for the following kinds of seeds: Grimm alfalfa, orchard grass, amber sargo and soybeans. Compared with a year ago, the retail prices this year on April 21 were lower for all kinds of seeds covered by this report, except corn, Korean lespedeza, cowpeas, potatoes and Canada field peas, which were higher than last year. The seeds which declined in price since last year are mentioned according to the amount of the declines: timothy, Kentucky blue-grass, Sudan grass, alfalfa, red-top, alsike clover, white clover, sweet clover, orchard grass, amber sorgo, German millet, red clover, domestic ryegrass, soybeans, oats barley, rapeseed and wheat. Cooley Has Wide Experience in Linn Harry W. Cooley, candidate for democratic nomination as county commissioner, is a . native of Michigan and has been a resident of Oregon for the last 31 years. With his parents he moved to Wisconsin when 6 years old. Here he spent a few years before coming to Oregon. Mr. Cooley was in the dairy business in this state for 14 years. He was a Holstein breeder near i Delivered Equipped as shown BE SURE TO SEE THE NEW F01RIDSN I TO ACTOR AN UP-TO-THE-MINUTE FARM POWER UNIT Now on Display in Our Showrooms The automottva world aats lubrication a furious new pace "Revolutions per TTOW can the new cars give power with the same size you up to 88 per cent more horsc- engines? The big reason is higher RATH '2 103 fcuk 4aud lf '3 108 MAWk fh?X DRIVE. IN OARAGE juifi. corrcE shop .7lVV RENDEZVOUS tngtut speeds! Nine hundred Revolutions per Minute more than in the 1930 cars is today's pace, with compressions, temperatures, piston speeds and bearing pressures all higher, higher, higher! That's what has changed the motor oil picture. Great heats, great pressures and great speeds burn up oils tear them to pieces. "RPM" Meets Every Tesl. RPM Motor Oil is a completely new oil, developed in the Standard Oil Research Laboratories to defy all this punishment. A study of 1 16 crude oil stocks from the If Red Crown Baby Chick Starting Mash (with Milk and Oil) 100 lbs $2.40 Its list of satisfied users is your brst guarantee of satisfaction RED CROWN MILLS Thurston Water Phone 32 Albany, Oregon . T 35 Rcal Improvements Easy Starting ' Efficient Cooling Full Action Governor , MORE POWER BARRETT BROS. United States and other countries led to specifications that combine all their best attributes. "K P M" is a great oil for any car. It is unsurpassed in motoring performance. Fill your crankcase now with this fine new lubricant and prove it for yourself. "RPM" il 4 niillirtJ trdJt-mirk Your i. I. Case Dealer Albany, Oregon EV STANDARD OIL PRODUCT 1 -u- . if j. 8l 0. s Q

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