THE OREGON STATESSfASf TIIIHSIUY. I KIWIAltY lf, 1020 PLANNING THE CITY HOME ; GARDEN IS NOW VERY TIMELY -J . - There Is a Good Deal in the Method of Laying Out the Different Sections, and Foresight Is Worth While ' A Seed Table for This Part of the Willamette Valley (Following is thp third of the icrles of articles prdmised by Luther J. Chapin. sivini; hints und PURges tlons to ritv residents on gardening. It will pay all 'amateur pardoners t.- follow this series i carefully and much of the matter will . e of inter est and service to the suburban resi dents and the farmers.) 1 The tardeii Is a miniature farm. If aatUfactory results are to be real lied, like all profitable farms, defi nite plans must be made for its oper ation. Thin is enetiallv true of the "'ritjr paden xince the area is limited. It Bhould be made to produce tw or ihrej crops during the season. This car not be done, however, un Ipha careful thought is Riven to the crops to be prown and the planting Is done with this succession in mind. It also depends largely on the con dition of the fcoll. As stated in a pevious allele, the iilot must be weU drained so that '.he soi'. will warm up rarly and pive the iirt planting pood Vigorous start. The soil must be rich in lant food.'o produce a tapid growth. The quality of vege table is much better i they make a rapid, vigorous growth. It should bo eorne in mini also that tillage in tht early spring warjr-s the soil since it dris the surface and per mits the soil to absorb the heat from the sun's rays. The arrangement of the garden is cf grat importance. The rowp should usually run length wise of the garden as lrs work will be require ! to care for it and vegetables that re quire support, such as peas, pole beans and tomatoes, are trained t, better ndvi-ntage. liefore planting the garden a plat, or drawim, should bo made, .showing where each kind of vegetable is to be grown, the dis tance between the row, tjproxinatc planting dates and surh other notes Don't a$k for Crackers say Snow Flakes P. C A Packagu Jr ?J jl CONSTIPATION MAKES YOU EASY VICTIM OF FLU, GOLDS AND GRIP Old Fashioned Herb Tea Often Relieves Chronic Cases You enn't afford to be nonet itm.ted. If ynir kidneys, liver and bowHs fail to entry on the waste matter it tmon piuVoiia your entire system. It luwers your renintiinoe against diise. At this thnnnf vir, when the air if filled with influenza, cold and grip, you Khould ke-p in the lt condition. Any physiclnn will tell you. that most ills could be avoid. -d if )Kp)e would kefti their livers, kliiiu-vo and bowel in good work ing order. Are you con lit i pa t ed , bilious untl slueiah 1 Iloe your bend acher Don't neg lect Nature's warning. Justeetn u kjip' of Lin ed n Tn and take a enp T-fore retiring. It soon fUns you out and make von fvel line. I- not create the physic habit. This famous hero e is an nnex celkfl remedy for colds, grippe, in Quenza, chronic conciliation, rheum tisni, etc. XotJi!nr better to kip tht children in tine condition. :Ect-ntRt nil druRjji'W'. Lincoln Pro )rietarr glass and would therefore be glassed in the next group. (1!) The second group of warm season crops consists of those which have so long a period of prowth that they cannot be maturrd in temper ate climates unless they are started under glass and are ready to trans plant as soon as the seasin is warm enough for them to live I;: the open. Tomatoes, ptppeis and cvgplant be long to this group. Swe'-t iwatops. which are gtown h'.'iv in sandy soil, some years with fair success. ;ls belong to this group. The moisture content of the soil can be fairlv well regulated in a small garden, but, since seasons diffe - widely in regard lo temperature, it is evident that not all crops will thrive eeually well in pny given year. Those r''iiinng a long, hot season will not rach their 'fallest perfection during a relatively I cool season. The opposite is equally ;true. Those requiring cool weather for best development will not do b" ! well during hot, dry seasons. A ( knowledge of the temperature re quirements of th vegetables grown, j however, will enable one to plant at the right season, and far better re j suits w ill t e secured than if the planting is done out of season. I The following table is given as a ; general guide to planting in this sec Siion. It must lie borne in mind tha' 1 exa t planting dates cannot be given i a. the season may be la'e or early. The season mhst alwas be followed I rather th?n calendar dates. The ! tahfe refers to seed except the plant ! ing dates for cabbage, cauliflower, broccoli and tomatoes, which gives : the time for setting rlants in the i fi-lJ. cination of my daughter will bring it into use for what I consider the pro tection of my family." ACHES AXD PAIXS of rheumatism are not permanently, but only tetn- J porarily. relieved by external reme- j dies. Why not use an internal rem- j rdy Hood's Sarsaparllla, which cor rects the acidity of the blood on which rheumatism depend and cures the disease? SPECIFICATIONS "Hut. Mabel, on what gr-wtnds does your father object to me?' "On any rounds within a mile cf our house." Houston Pot. New-wed It Is hard to ask for bread and get a stone. Mrs. New wed It was worse to ask for a stone and get paste. Pearson's Weekly. SEED TAIII.E I'sual No. Dayi SOME MORE P. CB. PRODUCTS Girgrr Wafer ? . ; Long Branch Saltine Flikea Titfin lincutt Zweibarh Cbocotae F.rf-.iri Cocoanut Walrri Cbeec Sacdwich Animal Marahnmttow Sandwich BuUa Thm A Sparkle of Salt a fresh -from -the -oven crispness that is diir.tiness itself-Snow Fbkes make the simplest foods taste better. Their fbver is delicious! PACIFIC COAST BISCUIT CO. i A FREE TUBE Witht cacb Pennsylvania Casing. The Famous Ton Tested j ! . 1 . ' ' . Tube FREE . it mm 2990 Pounds crated touring car suspended in air by the fennsyj vomer AUTO TUBE "TON TESTED C uarant&ed tensile strength 1 i tons per square inch. Won't check, crack or weaken though carried indefinitely as a spare. Great est strength, elasticity, heat-resistance, durability. Not a "special brand, but a tube backed by the name Pennsylvania. a a. .in i-,,J ' , , , Hi,,, n , f III Ill I I' f - V.'. . i Quackenbush Auto Supply Co. 219 North Commercial Street as will assirt in the future manage ment of the garden. The habit of growth of each vege-:abie must be taken into account in spacing the rows, as some require much more spate than others. If the rows of the garden tun east and west, plant the tall-growing vegetables, such as corn, on the north side so that they may not shade the other vegetables. Put the pole beans and tomatoes next. Sunshine i of th greatest im portance and tills factor should be carefully considered in running the garden. TLe requirements of the family must be considered so that a suffic- ent amount of each vegetable may be produced with as little surplus as possible. If the r ws are long it may be necessary to grow two or three kinds of vegetables in the same row. In this case, croup together such vegetables as require about the same culture. Parsnips, late carrots and Falsify, for example, would af ennials, such as horseradish, rhu ennials. such as horseradish, ruh- barb and asparagus, should be place! along the border out of the way of plowing and other tillage operations. Classification of Vegetables. Since many of the vegetables now erown in our gardens are not native to this country, but thrive best under different climatic conditions, a knowledge of their peculiar require ments regarding tenrperature and moisture. i3 necessary. Some vege tables thrive best tin cool, moist weather, but are unable to with stand the heat and drought of sum mer. The seeds of ihese vegetables germinate at a low temperature Others require a hisher temperature for germination-anl; thrive best in hot, weather. V"eget?blei in general ma, there fore, be classified as rool reason and warm season crops, ajthoug'j not all the vegetables in these'groups thrive equally well under the same con ditions of temperature and moist ur? Tool Senson Oops. From a cul tural standpoint, tne cool season crops may be divided into three ?nc- tal croups: 1i The first gro'tp Is coinposea :i sn.rt season enps wnich cannot endure the h?t ot summer but which can be -planted in the open sufficiently early to reach full development before the i usual season for hot weather. Gar den cress, kohlrabi, leaf .lettuc e, mus tard, peas, radishes, spinach and tur nips belong to this group. Spinach, lettuce, mustard and cress will Ftand somewhat lower temperatures in the seedling alace than the other vege tables of this group. They are all usually planted, however, as soon as the ground can be worked in spring. Since peas can endure a somewhat higitfr temperature than most of the other crops of tiiis group and radishes and lettuce grow c;uickly, additional plantings of these may be marfe a little later for the purpose of securing a succession. Turnips, radishes, lettuce and spinach may also be planted in late summer or early fall if sufficient moisture is available. (2) The second group of cool sea son crops conrists of early cabbage, early cauliflower and head lettuce. These require a longer period of growth, but cannot endure excessive heat. These should be started under g'4 and transplanted about the time the second planting of radishes and peas is made. Celery has similar temperature requirements as cab bage and cauliflower but. except in localities where the summers are relatively cool, it cannot be grown as a spring planted crop. It is usu ally planted 'about the same time as late cabbaca and makes its principal growth in the fall. ( :t The third group of cool sea son crops consists of beets, carrots, chard, kale, leeks, onions, parsnips, earlv potatoes-and salsify. These re quire a relatively long season and cool, moist weather during the early stages of their development, but are able, to endure hot. dry weather after they are fully established. The vegetables of this group are usu- ally planted as early as the cround j can be worked in spring. If cold, i wet weather follows, the lieetf, car- ! rots, parsnips and chard may have, to be replanted, as their seeds d. not germinate at so low a temperature !s some of the others, and th young plants an more liable to b- injured by frost. Warm Sjum "r. The warm sfion crops are included in twj croups: M The first proup con-j sista.or such crops as are aiie to complete their growth in temperate climates during the normal reason of warm weather. They uwv be planted in the open ground aftr the weather has become warm in spring and will usually complete their growth before the autumn frosts. Beans, sweet corn, popcorn, cucum bers, eherkins, muskmelons. squash, and pumpkins belong to this group, luskrutlons may be started under Years Life Planting Pounds Approximate Required for oT Seed Depth Per Acre Plantinc Date Germination Mean. Hush 4 1' 3 Vi 50 April 23-July 1 5 7 Heans. Pole 4 2 21"' 1.1 25 May 10-June 15 5 7 Table Beets 6 1 IV' 4 fi March 1-July 1 7 12 Swiss Chard fi 1-1V' fi - 8 March 1-July 1 712 Early Cabbage 6 1V4 K Ktb. 1 -April 13 57 Late Cabbage 6 i; i, Feb. 1-April 15 5 7 Karly Cauliflower .. 5 1 " 't April 1-May 1 5 8 Late Cauliflower. . .5 1 " 'i April 1-May 1 5 8 Broccoli 5 3i 1 " 'i July 1-Aus. 1 5 8 Carrot3 3 I V 2 3 March 1-June 15 7 10 Celery -2 1-8 U " 1-8 ; April 1-May 15 15 20 Sweet Corn 2 2 3 V 10 12 April 25-June 13 5 8 Onions 2 IV' .1 Feb. 1-May 1 15 20 Parsnips 1 4 IV 2 3 May 1-May 15 12 18 Peppers 3 Vt 4 " May 15-June 1 10 15 Garden Peas 3 1 3 " 80 100 Feb. 1-May 1 5 7 Early Potatoes.... 3 5 " 400 600 Feb. 15-Aprll 15 12 20 Late Potatoes..... 3 5 " 400 600 May 15-June 15 12 20 Pumpkin 6 1 2 " 2 Mayl5-May 25 6 9 Squash ..6 IV2 2 " 2 3 Mayl5-May 25 6 9 Spinach 4 1 IV 9 12 Feb. 15-April 1 5 8 15 Tomatoes 5 " 1-8 May 10-May 25 6 10 Early Turnips 8 1 2 " l' 2 March 1-April 15 5 7 Late Turnips 7 12 " 1 14 2 Aug. 1-Aug. 15 5 7 Rutabagas 7 1 2 " 1"7 2 June 20-July 15 5 7 POPULAR WOMAN PASSES BEYOND Mrs. Anetta Schindler Leaves Three Sons, All Prominent in Marion County Mrs. Annette Schindler, 66, who came to this state from Switzerland in 1889. passed away at her home on the Riverside drive at Aiyers street, last night at about 7 o clock. She leaves three sons: Ernest and Jonathan Schindler of Salem and Carl Schindler of Akron. Ohio; and three daughters. Miss Frieda Schind ler of Salem. Mrs.' C. W. Prelleng of San Fernando. Calif., and Mrs A. F. Cramer of Rocklyn. Washing ton. The family are well known In Salem, as Mrs. and Miss Schindler and Ernest and Jonathan Schindler have for many years owned and op erated the Fairmount dairy. Mrs. Schindler was a native of Switzerland .where she was born on May 14. 1854. Her husband. Mel chior Schindler. died some 20 years ago. The body is at the Rigdon parlors. Services will probably be held on Friday or Saturday. keeping pace with the world, say the Eugene Register. The latest manifestation of this spirit is indi cated in a letter from a man who has evidently furnished his own handicap ut who expresses the determination overcome it. -r The letter is written from the Sa lem state prison, and was addressed to President Campbell, who referred it to the correspondence study de partment. The- man asks concern ing courses In mechanical engineer ing, mechanical drawing and ma chine design, stating that he has had considerable shop experience. He says: ' "I hope for my release In the near future, and would like to make mv prospects of an honest life brighter by study. If you have any used or soiled books, or any instruction on these courses you could send me. or perhaps some student would send I would appreciate it very much." CONVICT EAGER FOR EDUCATION Oregon Charge Would Take Correspondence Course at State University It is not an uncommon thing for the correspondence study department at the university to enroll men In lumbering camps, busy mothers of small children, and invalids who can not attend school, each one of whom is determined that their particular handicap shall not prevent them from securing an education and Yfhat to do for 1 o ll "Pane's Diapepsin" by neutraliz ing the acidity of the siomach, in stantly relieves the food souring and fermentation which causes the mls- ery-makinu gasest. heartburn, flatu lence, fullness of pain in stomach and intestines. A few tablets ot "Pape's Diapep sin" bring telief alnmsl as soon ts they reach the stomach. They nelp tegulate disordered stomachs so fa vorite foods can beea tn without distress Costs so little at any drug store. BOYS- KSCAPK i'KOM SC1IOOU Combing Won't Rid Hair Of Dandruff The only way to get rid of dan druff is to dissolve it. then you de stroy It entirely. To do this, get about four ounces of ordinary liquid arvon; apply it at night when retir ing: use enough to moisten the scalp and rub It in gently with the ringer tips. Do thi,s tonight, and by morning most, if not ail. of your dandruff will be gone and three or four more ap plications will completely dissolve and entirely destroy every single sign and trace of it. no matter how much dandruff you may have. You will find, too, that all itch:ni and digging of th scalp will stop at once, and your hair will be fluffy lustrous, glossy, silky and sol't. and look and feel a hundred times bet ter. You can get liquid anon at anv drug store. It Is inexpensive and never fairls to do the work. Auction Sale NEW AND USED Furniture WOODRY'S AUCTION HOUSE 270 N. COM'L ST. SATURDAY 1:30 P. M. EVERYTHING GOES 44 Be On Time" - Two boys escaped from the State Training school at 2 o'clock yester dav afternoon. They are: Edward Dunn, 'aged 17. 5 feet 8; blue eyes, dark brown hLar, weight 140. Clarence Bland, 16 years, 4 feet 7; weight 130; blue eyes, light brown hair, light complexion.' Both. boys wore the cadet blue iin thev escaned. Dunn is from Mt. Vernon, Grant county, and Bland is from Bend. They will no doubt work towards Eastern Oregon, it not captured be fore they get far away. MATRON WOULD PROTECT HOME Health Officials Dared To At tempt Vaccination of Sa lem Daughter "Like many of my sisters I waJ scratched on the arm and disfigured for life and 1 do not propoj-e that my daughter will be Fubjected to this disgrace." said a well known Sa lem woman in a letter addtes.sed to The Statesman. "Why. it l getting so t'.iat us wo men are the targets of all kinds of isms and wild hysteria on the part of health officials and I would say that it is time to tall a halt. Just the other nisht I attendeo a dance and would ou think ti a youn man with whom I danced detected an ugly scar on lfcy arm and sarcas tically rematked: Well, kid. 1 see ou were scratched'.'" "I have a daughter a beautiful gitl. and regardless of any order that may be is;-ud by health offic ials, riii- Mill not be vaccinated. I ni ot peaceful disposition, easy dal vifh and love my fellow-wo-man. but nothins yet printed or said ha pursuaded me thai taccinatioo is necessary.. '"The sootier these half-baked ad visors wake up to the tact that us women are human, and !ive us to work out our own destinies the bet ter it will be for all concerned. "In the meantime let me warn tliat l have a icliabl-j thott'tin, and vac- An Ounce cf Prevention is Worth a Pound of Cure Keep Warm and Keep Well 3 0 0 Blankets and Quilts On Sale At a Big Reduction Also Lemons Are a Valuable Remedy for Colds and for La Grippe 150 Cases on sale at 10c 15c 20c a dozen PEOPLES CASH STORE Come and Eat The staff of demonstrators from the Fisher Flouring Mills, Seattle, Wn., are with us to show the public what can be done with their Fishers Blend Flour, a pancake flour and Rolled Oats. A Different Menu Every Day Today we will bake fancy cakes and also Hot znuf. fins and we want you to be sure and drop around and have a bite. .We do not insist that you buy nor do the demonstrators so insist, all they want to do is ' to show you the quality of their goods and let you be the judge. - , Roth Grocery Co. 134 North Liberty Street Sheep Men Attention ! We have a limited amount of COTTONSEED CAKE NUT SIZE and can make Immediate Shipment Two lots analyzing 36.1 PROTEIN and 42 ' PROTEIN PROMPT ACTION REQUIRED Wire or Write Swift & Company Animal Food Department NORTH PORTLAND, ORE.