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About Mt. Scott herald. (Lents, Multnomah Co., Or.) 1914-1923 | View Entire Issue (April 7, 1922)
I.ENTH BAPTIHT CHURCH.
Sunday school at 9:45 o'clock. Come,
Our s|K>cial meeting* c I o *« m 1 on Tues
day night. Rev. Glsnville, who so hen • good music and got into a real
faithfully assisted the pastor, re claas.
Preaching sorvie*. 11, them«, “What
turned Thursday to his home mid
pastorate In Bollingham. While Shall I Do With Jesus, Called th*
among ua he maile many friends who Christ?“ Special music.
feel they have been made better by • Juniors at 6:30 o’clock.
having known him and having list
Evening, 7:30, song and praise
ened to his earnest measagvs.
service; subject, “The Sower and the
From time to lime, during these Goer,” all cordially invited.
meeting*, we have been assisted by
Tbe Ladles Aid will hold a bazaar9
outside talent. A quartet from on* at the Grange hall, April 12. There
of tbe Friends churches over town will be many useful and pretty things
sang beautifully un .Monday nighL for sale, dinner and supper will be j
Tuesday night a repivaentatlon from served and a free entertainment in
the North Pacific Bible Institute the evening.
again was present and rendered sev
eral impressive duets. Upon two BAPTIST CHURCH BAZAAR AND
other occasions a young men's quar
tet from the Rodncy-Avenue Metho
dist Episcopal church lent ua their | Ladies' Aid, lamia Baptist church,
will give a bazaar. dinner and supper,
voices and inspiiation.
Walter Tyler, the big “Sunny Jim”: April 12, at Grange hall. The menu 1*
polleeman. sang for ua Sunday morn as follows: Pot roast, veal loaf,
ing. In the evening service Maurice creamed potatoes, mashed potatoes,
Kheuerman and J. M Leitch sang a beans, mwaruni choree, pickles,
bread and butUr, jelly, ptokiing, cof
The monthly business meeting and fee or tea, cake or pie.
The following program will be
social of the Y. I*. A. will be held at
the home of J. H. Don alibi on, Friday' giv«>n: Selection by the orchestra,
recitation, Grace Filer; sung. Aileen
On Easter Sunday morning the Shaplin and Willie Jam««; recitation,
children of the Sunday school will Elizabeth Smith; song, Mr. Miles;
render a program during the school piano solo. Mis* Fay Hickox; recita
hour. After the program the pastor tion. Annie Haya; vocal duet, Nina
will preach an Easter sermon and Peterson, Eda Barker; song. Mm.
administer baptism to those who Henderson; recitation, Florence Clark;
piano duet, Eda Barker and Catherine
The primary department of the Goodman; recitation, Marjorie Hickox;
Sunday school is being prepared for mandolin duet, Irene Davis, Catherine
a special service in th* biuiement at Marshall; Welch chorus, orchestra
9:45 o'clock next Sunday. The teach selection.
ers have given out a special invita
tion for all parents of th«*e children
to be present so as to see for them
Sunday morning the new officers
selves how their children ar* being
teacher* were installed by the
pastor with a simple ceremony. Im
mediately they began their work for
LENTS COUPLE ELOPE.
the year in their new position*. Sev-
When Miss Alt* O'Connor left her v al scholars wero promoted and two
home, 10,448 Gilbert road laat Mon new classes formed. K
The women’« class wdll meet at the
day morning she carried her Franklin
high school books and her usual daily home of Mrs. Tamplin Wednesday
lunch. But friend* noticed that she 1 evening for reorganization and a
didn’t gel off at the high school sta-( social time.
The aeronauts class will meet Sat-
tion. Fenimo.v Walrod waa busy
Sunday night shining shoes and press urdap evening at tha home of Karl
ing clothaa, but Fenimore haa always and Adam Kadolph. This is the time
been neat about hta clothes. He was for eletcion of officers for the year.
to go to work at a Foster road meat A social time will follow the busing»?
market Monday morning, but with two saaaton.
Tlit Christian Endeavor officers for
suitcases he passed his place of em-
Nothing more was heanri of the the now year were installed last Sun
1 day evening. Mabie Braithwaite led I
young couple until Monday evening the devotional part of the meeting in |
when a wire from Tacoma wa* re a very acceptable manner.
Everyone enjoyed the young peo
ceived. telling of thri. marriage. Just
prior to the receipt of the telegiam ples meeting at the church hour, with
the young folk*' families found that Dorris Mann, the retiring president,
suitcase*, clothes and other thing* in charge. Mr. Graham preached one
had been removed from the O’Con- of his best iernions to an attentive
nor and Walrod home*. Yet, no ana- audience. There was special music
pieion had bothered either family and a goo<i testimony meeting led by
until Monday evening. It was a J. Emil Swanson.
cleverly executed elopement.
The pastor preached his second;
In a letter Mr. and Mrs. Walrod sermon from the book of Nehimiah9
stated they would not return to I-ents ¡Sunday morning and experts to con-'
for z«me weeks or a few months, so tinue the message next Sunday,
It is taken that Fenimoie has se
Foster Read Job May Begin Soon.
cured a position in the sound city.
Mr*. Widrod is just past 18 years;
With a tacit agreement between
Feniniore, not quite 21. They had the city council and the Portland Rail
known each other two months and B way, IJght & Power company for a
days prior to their wedding. The franchise on F'ostcr road from Powell
O’Connor family came to lent* but u Valley road to East Seventy-second
few months ago from Washington street, the last difficulty in awaid-
state. M. P. O’Connor ia associated ing the contract for improving the
with his brother, D. J. O’Connor.
street has been removed, A. G. John
son, assistant commissioner, an
ST. PETER’S CATHOLIC CHURCH. nounced Tuesday. The remonstrance
period for the improvement expired
Palma will be blesaed before the
within four weeks and Johnson said
last Mass on Sunday.
Some good friend donated a atakuo iptlras a la -ge protest is filed work
of St. Joaeuh. which was blessed on would be started within six week*.
his feast day. It supplies a long- Such a protest is not oxpected, for
felt need and was therefore heartily the community ha* approved the im-
____ __ Rev. Archbishop
makes a spe- provement in many wa$'», he said,
cial appeal for generosity In giving to The time allowed for completion of
the seminary collection, which will the contract ia six months. The firm
be taken up Easter Sunday. The de■
Simonson & Johnson were the suc-
mand formore priestsis urgent owing;
..» , .
to the wonderful spread of the church i99>ft*l bidders, the bid being $152,-
in Oregon. About 100 acres have been 303.60. While the franchise to the
secured near Oswego a* a seminary traction company will not be effec-
site and as soon as fund* warrant it tjVP unti| W) 4ayg Mfter being ap-
the seminary will be built.
' proved by the council, Johnson said
The oi ganization of the women of
this would not deter the city from
the parish is proceeding very smooth
ly. It will show itself in a more going ahead with the work. The car
helping attitude towards all parish treeks are hi be moved from the
private right of way on the south
At a mass meeting of membe « of side of the street to the center. The
the parish cognitance was taken of
the im-Americnn attitude adopted right of way has been purchased by
towards the Catholic body, and a uni th* city.
form policy waa unanimously ap
proved, which will show its fruits
Pictures in Herald Window*.
mdh> and more aa time goes on. Vigo-
Miss Deutsch, visiting nuiwe, sup
soua measures will la' taken to meet
difficulties aa they ’ turn up. The( plied The Herald with some interest
Catholic public did not seek the fight.1 ing snapshots this week. The pic
but it is armed to defend rights tures were taken at the Well Raby
guaranteed by the immortal consti clinic, Arleta branch library, and
Mr. and Mrs. C. Bussing have show a number of mothers, babies, I
docto?, librarian and others. Some
moved to Eugene.
The congregation has been awelled f/ents motWr* are among those who
by the addition of many new ar appear in fHo picture. Miss Deutsch
rivals—J. P. O’Flynn,
told The Herald that it is with dif
ficulty that the Well Baby clinic is
The appetite of some hungry men
are never satisfied They always won- maintained for I .«gits mothers land
de < what they frill get at the next babies, because so few from I<onts
attend. The clinic is entirely free.
LENTS STATION, PORTLAND, OREGON, FRIDAY, APRIL 7, 1922
Subscription, $1.50 the Year.
EVANGELICAL CHI RCH
U. <>f u, infenry
Home builders who sre plan
ning to plant shrubbery on their
lawus will find It worth while t*
make a study of shrubs. Het out
shrubs that you will not tire of
li> a few years. Il pays to take
your time In selecting. To select
plants Intelligently a careful
study should be mad« of the
lawn, soil, position of buildings,
walks, drives, bodies of water,
the surrounding area, and adja
cent buildings. Evergreens will
not thrive In auioke sones of
rilles or near factories.
No »hooui Should be reuoveu uut
first yesr the plants sre aet In the
permanent bed. and the period of cut
ting should ba abort the aecoud year.
After the aecoud year th« plants be
come well established, and with proper
fertilising and care the bed will last
ladefialtaty During the cutting aea-
son all the shoots should be removed,
as the roots will cease to throw up
shoots as soon as oue la allowed to ma
Ground If Plant Food
East India Sal
ROOTS BETTER THAN SEED
Asparagus should have a place In
every home vegetable garden where It
will thrive. This crop can bo grow»
on almost any well-drained soil, but
will do best on a deep, mellow sandy
loam, »ays the United States Depart
ment of Agriculture There Is little
possibility of having th* land too rich,
an<l liberal applications of partly rot
ted barnyard manure should be made
before the plants are set. The seeds
of asparagus may be sown during the
early spring In the rows where the
plants are to remain and the seedlings
thinned to stand 14 inches apart tn the
row at the end of the first season. It
Is usually moot satisfactory to pur
chase two year-old
seedsman or dealer
be transplanted during the late au
tumn or early spring
Before setting out the plant*, the
land should be loosened very deeply,
ettlier by subsoil plowing or deep spad
ing. It is a good plan to remove the
topaoll and spade manure Into the sub
soil to a depth of 14 or 16 Inches; then
replace the topeoil and add more
manure. There are two methods of
setting an asparagus bed. depending
rtittreiy upon the kind of cultivation to
be employed In tbe garden. If the
garden space la limited, the plant*
should be aet In a solid bed. one foot
apart each way. In setting asparagus
the crowns should be covered to a
depth of four or five Inches.
The part of tbe asparagus used as a
vegetable la the young shoot that I*
thrown up during the early spring.
The shoots are removed when stout
four or five Inches In length by cutting
slightly below the surface of the
grouud. but care should be taken that
the knife Is not thrust at an angle or
the crowns will be Injured. If so de
sired. tbe shoots may be blanched by
ridging up over the rows with loose
sandy soil or by allowing the mulch to
reniatn and the shoots to make their
way through It: hut unblanehed as-
Asparagus Ready far Market.
parngus always haa a better flavor
than blanched. In more easily produced,
and la more satisfactory for home use.
Too heavy mulching haa a tendency to
retard the growth of the shoots by
keeplug the ground cold until late In
As ws grew rv*4y for It. somswksr*
or oth«r *• will and Just wbat Is
noodful for us 1 b book or frlood, or
beat of all In our own thoughts
vtah mack for opportunltlea, but after
all. It la ths being ready for oepor-
tunittae that la of Lha moot conao-
There are golden door* on
evgry aide but tha unready aoul pssses
them by aa a blank Impe.natmNe wall
that bolds nstlhsr opening nor prom-
Salads are alwaya acceptable at
any season of the year. The follow
ing la a choice
Delicacy Will Grow in Drained
FOUND HOME PAPER IN
HEART OF THE ROCKIES
And Thrtogti It Peddler Learned That
Family He Had Known for Fif
teen Yearn Were Hie Relative*
Publishing a country newspaper re
minds me of tosslug a pebble into
the ocean. We never know bow far
tbe circles which it seta la metiou Will
reach.” said WUlltaoo Manley, publish
er of The Plaindealer of Canton. N.
Y., the other day. In speaking of “Sub
scribe for Your Home Town Paper
Week." which ia to ba observed the
country over the week of November
7-12. “I had a good reminder of this
not long ago," be went on.
“One day there appeal
Plalndeaier office a short,
bust man of probably sixty. I knew
the minute I saw him that he bad
come tn from the big outdoors In some
section. He told me that be had taken
the paper for mauy years, probably
forty, ever since be had left Canton,
wpero he wns born. He told me where
I 'would find the paper going, and I
found it. His port office was in a
little town way out in the Rockies. He
said he had come back to the old town
to live. He paid what be owed and
a year over for good measure, and then
he sat down and I knew something was
Forty Years In the Mountains.
“ ’Say,’ said he, ’newspapers are
great things. You can never Uli what
they are going to do for you. I have
been a peddler out in the mountains
foa forty years, making my tripe, ma
and the little burro, about once In
six months. Th^re were a Jot
jumps between bouses. For
years I had been going out of my
trail, shout five miles to one side, to
sell to a family that had moved In.
You get rather well acquainted with
people if you see them once tn six
month? for that long, so when I got
there one afternoon and didn't find
anyone home—just the door unlocked,
as all doors were there—I went in and
made myself comforUble, and when
supper time came I didn’t hesitate
about hunting around for grub. And
while I was doing It I found n copy
of the Plnlndealer on the kitchen shelf,
and one or two more around the
house—the Plaindealer, mind you. the
paper I was taking right from the
old home town 1 And I wondered who
the«*» fifteen-year-old friends of mine
I suddenly realised we had
uever talked over our pedigrees any.
“ 'When the family got home that
evening I asked questions, and what
do you think T—that wife was a sort
of grandniece of mine. She hadn’t
heard of her old unde off stubbing
around In the rock* of the Rockies,
and I hadn't ever heard that any
one related to me had ever mar
ried and was out there living under
another name. Your paper Introduced
us to each other. I just thought you
might like to know about it’ ”
QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS ON OVERLAND AND WILLYS»
KNIGHT CARS SELLING
n » ws * ssw
SEASONABLE GOOD THINGS
HAVE RICH SOIL
VOL. XX, No. 14
caprriahc. lin, W muo
smooth two cream
cheeses with one-
half cupful of
equal parts of
cream at-« milk,
add one-half cupful of grated Amerl-
can cbeeae, three-fourths of a table-
spoonful of gelatin softened In a table
spoonful of cold water, then add one
tablespoouful of bolllug water. Sea-
sou with paprika and cayenne and
turn Into a border mold. Chill thor
oughly, remove from the mold, ar
range on a bed of lettuce and aerve
with the following sauce:
Curry Sauce. -Mix together one-
fourth of a teaspoonful of pepper with
three-fourths of a teaspoonful of salt
a few dashes of cayenne, five table
spoonfuls of olive oil, three table
spoonfuls of mild vinegar and one tea
spoonful of curry. Beat with a Dover
egg beater until well blended.
Lettuce With Sherry's Dressing.—
Mix three-fourths of a cupful of ollie
oil with five tablespoonfuls of vinegar,
ooe teaspoonful of powdered sugar,
on* small Bermuda onion chopped, on*
tablespoonful each of chopped red
pepper end finely minced parsley, two
tablespoonfuls of chopped yrwen pep
per, ooe teaspoonful of «alt and a
few dashes of cayenne. Put into a
mason jar and shake for five minute*.
Set on ice and let stand an hour be
Carrot Pudding.—Take one pint of
rrated carrots, one-half cupful of
sugar, one cupful of flour, one-half
teaspoonful each of clove*, allspice,
nutmeg and one teaspoonful of cinna
mon. one-half pound each of currant*
and retains 'and one-half cupful of
softened butter. «Mix the carrots,
sugar and butter. Add tbe fionr, spice
and fruit. Put Into buttered molds
and steam four hour*. Dry off In the
oven for twenty minutes. Serve hot
with hard or liquid sauce.
Red Cross Trains
147 Blind Vets
In Useful Work
Training designed to fit them for thd
battle of life was taken by 147 blind
ed ex-service men at tbe Red Cross In
stitute for tbe Blind, near Baltimore,
Md., during the A sa ' s 1 year 1920-1921.
according to the *eport of the Instl-
tute for that period.
Of this number, 19 have gone on to
other institutions. In almost every
case to Institutions where those hav
ing sight are receiving advanced edu
cation. The blind ex-service men wh*
have entered such Institutions are pro
vided with special textbooks In
Braille, reading which they were
taught at th* Red Cross Institute.
Twelve men hare passed from the
Institute to successfully carry on some
occupation or bualness for which they
were fitted by special training. A few
have withdrawn from the Institute be-
ranee of poor physical condition, 14 are
receiving further “training on tbe
job" and 87 are »till In training.
With Little Attention Hardy Plante
Will Produo« Crops That May
Ba Depended Upon.
By S. W. Ostrom.
Davis Bros., Eagle Garage, Being
Helped by A. C. Pickens.
Q. If a broadcasting station in San
Francisco waa transmitting at the
A. C. Pickens, veteran of Portland'*
same time aa a Portland station, automobile row, is helping Roy and
would the signal* be jumbled?
Wright Davis, Davis Bis., Eagle ga
A No, as adiophone transmit rage, l.ents, sell the new Overland
ters are tuned very close, and the in and Willys-Knight, open and c I omm I
coming signal* from the Portland sta ‘ ears.
Davis Bro«, just recently ob
tion would be much stronger than tained th* I-enta agency for these
those from San Francisco. No dif lines and Mr. Pickens came out to
ficulty would be experienced in tuning help handle the business.
out the San F rancisco station. Then, Pickens and the Pickens twins, 6-year-
too, the fact that the transmitting old girl*, say they believe Davi* Bro*,
stations radiate all the energy on one run a centu. y plant, for Mr. Pickens
wave length, and there being just a gets home any time of the night (and
little diffe.ence in wave lengths of sometimes morning), because of the
different stations, make* it possible visiting of people who are interested
to tune in or out any station within in the new Overland and Willys-
Knight. So, Mrs. Pickens and daugh
Q. What is the natural wave length ters are hurrying Mr. Pickens to select
of a “T” type aerial 100 feet, between a residence in Mour.t Scott (Land
spreaders, and 50 feet high, with a lords and real estate men take notice).
ground wire ten feet long?
The Ove. land car, on exhibition in
A. Wave length would be in this the new stall at Fiagle garage, has
case one-half of the flat top portion, been viewed by hundreds of people.
or 50 feet, plus the length of the lead. Carl H. Rex, he of the Portland speed
30 feet, plus the length of the ground cop«, plans to keep just within the
wire, ten feet, giving a total of 111) speed law himself by throttling his
feet. Multiply this by 1.5, winch | new Overland, purchased from Davis
gives 165 meters as the natural wave Bros., through Mr. Pickens. Rex
length. Surrounding conditions will lives at 9708 Fifty-third avenue,
vary the above rule slightly.
where his Overland now has room
Q. What would you suggest a* a and board. Bert Shipley of Hills
good aerial to receive music?
boro came in, saw, and was sold an
A. A two-wire aerial, 75 to 100 Overland touring car by Mr. Pickens.
feet long and 40 to 60 feet high, is a
Shiloh circle. No. 19, Ladies of the
ver>„?ood aerial for waVe lenffttis up
to 600 meters and gives excellent Grand Army of the Republic, will hold
an open meeting Saturday, April 15,
to _ celebrate the 100th birthday of
Q. Would a crystal detector set, General U. S. Grant. A large attend-
consisting of galena detector, tuning anc* is desired,
coil, fixed condenser and a pair of
. _ ------------ „
2000-ohm phone* pick up mu.k from
enty-firet avenue, left Thursday morn-
A. Yes, very good :e*ulta can be J* f?r Chehalis’ .W*h”
obtained from such a set if the proper feW d‘y’
aerial and ground are used withT
Q. Hoc could a .imple crystal Mt
to receive Portland station* be built ? j Business is good at Davis Bros.
A. Next week The Herald will Roy says so. His customers probably
print a completed description of a set | are pleased. For Roy was late get
which any one can build at home.
ting out his bills this month.
Flower Thiefs Are Busy.
- - - - and - family
-__ ■- are --
Mrs. W. L. Hoff, Mrs. L. Cox and ia
houge at M21 'Eighty.^,.*
others living on Eighty-seventh street, on(j street
south of the carline, report to The'
Herald that Dower thiefs have dug
Mr. and Mrs. Egan are living at
up their dahlias, pansies, crocuses 8109 Fifty-ninth avenue.
and other plants. The police have
stated they are taking extra precau-1 Tom McSloy is now employed with
tions to protect the flower«.
the Standard Oil company.' He left
Axel Ki Ida his employ the fi st of the
Timothy Walsh Buried.
month, after a ten years’ occupation
Timothy M. Walsh, 58, 6141 Wood- there. It is believed Tom soon will
stock avenue, died suddenly Monday. be stationed at the Eighty-second and
He is survived by Mrs. Walsh, a Foster road station of the company.
daughter, Mrs. H. J. Henig, and a I
Miss Ruby Reynolds returned Sun
son. Charles S. Walsh. The funeral
took place Thu.-sday from Our Lady day to Mountaindale after a visit here
of Sorrows church. Chester Cieslin- with her sister, Mrs. Hauser.
ski was one of the pallbearers. Mr.
A. S. Pea ce is busy installing ten
Walsh formerly was in the garage
furnaces in different parts of the
business in Lents.
city. Ernest Goff, C. W. Moore and
Dick Goodwin are helping him.
Pete Larsen Rallies.
Pete.- Larsen, veteran Mount Scott
Walter Smethurst and family of
-snouas uaaq seq oq.vs ‘u«ui
Astoria are visiting Mrs. Tussey on
ly ill, is reported as rallying. Ha -is
not yet out of danger, but this week
he shows sign* of greater strength.
J. H. Kelly is helping Claude Danne
Mrs. Edward Smith, who died re
the erection of Fenton’s Ninety-
cently, is a long-time resident of this
section. With Mr. Smith and their
children she made her homt in their
Jason Crayne is working for A. M.
own Mount Scott place on Ninety-
Elmer, the Foster road bicycle repair
man. Mr. Elmer has made some in-
terior impiovements in his shop.
Union W. C. T. U. Service.
A union service under the auspices,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Christenson
of the Mount Scott W. C. T. U., will
be held in the Evangelical church have moved into the house at 6428
Sunday afternoon at 3 o’clock. Mrs. 93rd street.
Ada Wallace Unruh will speak in the
interests of the children’s farm home,
and the White Ribbon quartet will
The clergyman's eloquence may
have been at fault, still he felt an
noyed to find that an old gentleman
D. J. O’Connor reports the follow fell asleep during the sermon on two
ing real estate transactions: Lot and consecutive Sundays. So, after ser
small house at 5104 Eighty-eighth vice on the second week, he told tbe
street, from Frank Randolph to C. boy who accompanied the sleeper
Davis; lots 11 and 12, block 4, Rid that he wished to speak to him in the
dell Heights, from Mrs. Cook to Mrs. vestry.
W. M. Stewart; property located on
“My boy," said the minister, when
103d street and Fifty-sixth avenue, they were closeted together, “who is
from J. H. Miller to James Blackburn, that elderly gentleman you attend
two acres about two and a half miles church with?”
out on Foster road, from J. H. Ha vey
“Grandpa,” was the reply.
to E. W. Rohde of Nebraska, $3150.
“Well,” said the clergyman, “if you
will only keep him awake during my
Mrs. Helen Sterling, who has been sermon,. I’ll give you a nickel each
living at Lents for the past year at week.”
The boy fell jn with the arrange
8716 Foster road, has moved to her
new home in Irvington park. Mrs. ment, and for the next two «necks
Sterling is a piano teacher who the old gentleman listened attentively
studied for two years in Beilin and to the sermon. The third week, how
five in New York. She will open a ever, found him soundly asleep.
The vexed clergyman sent for the
boy and said: “I am very angry with
you. Your grandpa was asleep again
Quality Milk for Quality People.
Jas. Burdette, 4918 99th St. S. E. today. Didn't I promise you a nickel
Phone Auto. 623-87. Dr. Slack, of the a week to keep him awake?”
city health department, is authority
“Yes,” replied the boy, “but grand
for the statement that it is unneces pa gives me a dime not to disturb
sary to boil milk from Bunfette’s
A bed of asparagus is know« tn have
given continuous service for more than
30 years, and asparagus Is ooe of the
first of the spring vegrtafila*. A row
of blackberries along a garden fence
has produced abundant crops for 12
successive years. A few hills of rhu
barb have provided a delicious sauce
and helped with .the making of plea
season after season, with very little
coat or attention.
W. Ixxmey for G. W. Christen- quire more care, but they furnish the
3211 E. 52d st.; $350.
first ripe fruit in the spring, and a
W. Looney for J. C. Hunt. 272b very amall plot of ground tn one cor
E. 70th st.; $300.
tier of the garden will supply tile fsm-
Arleta Plbg. Shop for W. B. l.amb, lly, says the United States Depart-
Hgent of Agriculture.
5405 69th st.r $45.
Stark-Davis Co. for A. E. Hoecker,
WATCH FOR PLANT LICE
6718 89th at; $250.
Oregon Constr. Co. for Joe 8hor,
If yon would be sure of getting a
crop of egg-plants, cucumbers, canta
3830 65th H: $50.
Oregon Constr. Co. for F. H. Storer, loupes, as well as other garden vege
tables, watch for plant lie*. A nicotine
6043 41st ave.; $25.
spray will get them, but don’t wait
until the under sides of the leaves aro
The man who knows a few thing?. covered before you begin the treat
Speak kindly to your neighbor. He
A wise man never under ratea the
ability of his opponent.
m»y do the same behind your back.
I generally knows them well.