The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, August 13, 1926, Page 2, Image 2

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Cupper and Simpson Have a
Large imgaiion rrojeci
, Near Springfield i
JTIio followlnjt aftlcfe "apDcarco
in the Eugene Guard ot April
of this rear) : 1 , )
ny ii. m;hahden
, - TlilIeaiof:frrigatIonl3 com-
lnonfy associated with arid , or
Beralid,fcJKsidLioPaThe Willfni-
ctte-raileyis neither arid nor semi
.ur!d.ixIivCcL IC i. as a whole
' oiio. f 'the best .watered areas, in
Aineriyu, jIf owetr-thee dlmatfe
conditions ' hcreV. Are b4th.:.that
whilt;a.porHoBi,of the year ther
is raiaf&U. in abufidancd at ether
. aeasonlr there is scarcely" any A
large porljoji-iJLJAelcron-krowinis
season is, '-.In fact," almost;.. wholly
f wilbpjrtrutaflL Thpbe conuittoas
are, stable - ana- can do aepeooea
upon from year -.40 , year. ? Fortu
nateTy theyraIsollcn4 themselres
f to Um practice f supplemental if
rigatlon niost XarorableV -A.,
1- towuM-4eiiLul Irrtgaliott
Theyalue . of .irrigation waters
tit atittblment the'natnral rainfall
- during periods of - regtilar or 6-
casioivai arougbt nas Decn repeal
tdly 'demonstrated .in all parts, qf
the Kfuiry. .jMatJttlT tardeners
erryMrr,e: j praciic:"iti generally.
8prlni),tBe;systcni.''iBy this teeans
. thtf fcrfenajbleAl Urgrcatlyr;In
-' crease.-iliciri prixlirettrnj' both, ify
by ulasHlier grpvHng seaaob
.4 after tbe seasonal TalnXall. : Tiiia
.- same Increased crop production
.will , naAurallfxfol.iow. intelliKent
, buppiememai irrigation 01. general
farm, caops It. is Jn,'ihtsfc regard
mac tnq snoject enonia be. of. in
tense, concern to everyone inter
ested irf life greatest, and. best de
velopment "of; tfce 'Willamette val
ley. -lana. producing but one-
third , to one-halt of its,capabili
I les Is aTpotential asset that should
certainly oe- realised upon.- . ;
Larjid Area May bc.Irrigated
. It is Qdtnated ty competent en
gineers (.hat there cn area . of
' 5? 1 gx A A ei -. ' m . 4
easily, lrofi6l3k Wougb t. under
EupplemeMal., irrigation in. the
prsMtce 01 hcii sj-Eiem., tue an
n fetf r ns f rom .t his a rea would,
in aiif probability, 5t3tf,inDretnah
dotbled.This wduld.' in fact2 be
addi&s. Quarter ot a in lllion acres
to the 'uroductire- area :ot tlm val-
' vaterresouroeS-ol- hi? valley are
, UependabH. and! almost unlimited.
Thin is trident lo anyoneaad the
contour," of the .'la Sd of much of
the vaUey:. is suth that irrigation
ruay bo jcaaiiy ahd cheaptyrapplied.
kaoMJ Condltroi-f Itlght
. : Another favorable factor to su ft
plemtntali'lrTtfration 1 ' the tact
that eycry Tear, daring. the ?sum
mer. mnlhs,; very : little' rain" falls.
The average rainfall at Kugene for
, the . zubslhs , of :.- June, . 'July and
August is as -follows: -
- June ''..i,-;.'. :J:::;..1.54 inches
Jnly"p.;.V..T...nv. :AJ inches
' Augu'st" . ..Z..!!.!. ;51 inches
This is but a total of 2.52 inches
of rainfall Jn three mnnths; a less
amount than normally falls. n the
cemi-arid soctloas during the
sane ; porlod. Wp- i aro assured
. hero every yer that during, those
.months. dry; conditions .will . pre
vail. Thus we fenow that. when
irrigation wattrs ara applied at
. this. season of the year , that; no
Toiayl :
(K i
ot help Tou clan vntiv- s
yjcadon. Get a copy of i
' OrezimOutdo6r?.--ittxi3.
t rated vacation guide, frota
: Vour local aileiitv. . -.,-;f,
Profit 07 lowffummer fares ,;
and fasf, comfortable erv f
Ice to the beachet and other f
resort playsroundsV
i Ait about tfifHtrarcr-
CaXiomia and tX
-"v J; o
O. Darling, Ageht, Salens. -'
or A. A. Itiirkcl, D. V. P. AY
' 181 Liberty Street
I' . UnvSAtTnREflOK. -': .':' , "' '' " ' FRIDAY MORNINGi AUGUST' iaMS2fi
heavy rains wilt follow and make
the water .supply excessive. Thlsl
is indeed a : happy ; condition, aod
one that obtains in very few sec
tions in America-where supple
mental irrigation' might be ap
pHed. ; : , . ' 4 '
Object lesson at Home.
'Right here at home Is an object
lesson in supplemental irrigation
t hat should interest the citisena
of rf Eugene, and all Lane as "well.
Just north of Sprhigiield there is
an irrigation system In -successful J
operation at this time and enough
experimental work has- been done
vhere-Mo - Jastify- all- reasonable
claim's as to the value cf irrigation
in this section. , 4
"On avfarni; of 285 acres there
is growing at this time 145 acres
of red clover and 45 acres of al
felfa. . ahd all ": Junder ;i irrigation.
When the dry season 'comes next
summer.' -as . it surely will, these
irops will not slacken in growth.
Water the only limiting factor,
will be supplied and additional
yields wilt be as certain as the
seasons 1 H : ' : '
- A Largt Irrigation Project
-This Jand and the system thht
scpplles It- is owned by the Eu
geneSprittglield. Land and Water
company. The officers of the cow
pany are IX. C. f Abies, president;
Percy A; Clipper, vice president,
and Jlobert J. Simpson . secretary
and treasurer. !
i 'Mr. AVtfr Is very actively inter
ested in the project and is an en
thusiastic belietcr ; in irrigation.
The farm is under the' active per
sonal, management -of. G. W. Hob
son.. Mr. Hobson is an experienc
ed irrigation man, having fariiieVi
for some Jyears, .ear. Bend Where
-firigation is generally practiced.
Only during the lost two.years has
his projectboen nnder jeal; head
way. The, water ; is taken from
the McKenzie. river and a 'water
right to irrigate vl 8 00- acres has
been secured.. lielow the Abies
farm there are hundreds of acre?
of land that -mar be easily watched
by this project. : ! ' ; A '. ,? X
Alfalfa and Clover
' Alfalfa and clover are the 'ma
jor crops grown on the farm, al
though there is also a considerable
acreage of young prune3.
On May l6t last year an acreage
was" sown to alfalfa. -Two cuttings
were made; the same "season and
today the field is rank, thrifty and
?f good color with many of the
plants a foot or more in length.
rty-fl re. acres of ' alfalfa wre
sown lasVQctbber. This 'field -also;
looks promising.- In ..October of
1524, 'a. large was: sownto
bats and red. clover. ' A'Aae crop
of oats' was harvested' Jast'fall and
now there", U a; beautiful stand oJ
ciover upon- ihis- land. A sowing
of -clover- alone was, made last Ocy
tober. and this too is in fine shape.'
i all there ase-oa-00 arref
cloVer-an. iUalfa grow ing on the
Abfes farm. . ;'- V".-1 S-
: Mr. Ilob8on Is aiC ciperioncfed
alfalfa grower aid . is enthusiastic
over. the prospects for Its success
ful, growing here under supple
mental irrigation. lie v believes
that, it Is enli rely possible to mbrp
than .double fho normal, yields.-of
.tlfalfahere!'when the fields can
bo flooded d ft rrng the drx period.
" Mr; Abies and his associates are
deserving; Commendation for, in
itiating this project and backing
'heir faith in irrigation so sub
stantially; It will be well worth
while for local people to obserye
ust what Is- being done,- at close
hand, in aiding and furthering the
agricultural development of this
immediate territory..
Aurora -Ten acres flax, sold, to
state prison s plant. Dald R. Ill
Etzel S08M4. j " I
- v
-. - . j -.. r.;.; Big Variety '. ; ,
: ;lee's uinalls
. ,. : Khaki Blue and Express Striped ,
- Blue Denim, Good Quality, and Belt to match
51.00, $1.25, $1.75randr$2.00
- .1
r Just in; Beautiful Goods.: rJYetty Patterns
- ' - : ; J ' f - - - - - :
. Neat Serviceable Low Priced
Tug of War. Suit..
'Gaberdine Suit .
Best -Moleskin Suit.:;.
Best of aothinfir - New Styles- New Patterns .
1 - V .7 : : i, .. Wonderful .Values J ,
; $40.0b$35lpfJ, $32j)ind $29.00 "
",: ::Cobd;;P -
L: :C5.00; CGOO, $750 and; $8.50, ' 1 ;
' - 1 . ' '" 1 : i ' - ''
' .T-.l.i .-..,'.. 'i: u. .. . -.- . f .-i.: t -..-i '.r .;; - , . -.j - - ,-
Extra size clothing; for big rhen. Pants and overalls up
to 54 waist measure. Shirts; up to neck size!- 20 nd
large cut. Slim shirts for e tall, slhn man:r ; f
240 zM 24G IcrtiT CcinnicrcillStrr-t
Clii SUilY
Booster Trip to Start From
- FallsCityat80'ClocK
. . Sharp .
FALLS CITT. Aug. 12. (Spe
cialsPlans are practically com:
plete f or ;,the Booster CaTayan. to
leave Falls City Sunday morning.
August 15 at 8 o'clock. Chairman
Munyon estimates that from 35 to
5 0 cars will be lined u p for" the
trip. A" traffic officer from the
sUte highway . department . will
lead the caravan with Mr. Mun-
; The trip will be: made to the
forks ot the road where : the Val
sets delegation will Join the party
The .next scheduled, stop is at Si-
lets, where a picnic dinner, will be
eaten reinforced with hot '.coffee
and f'trimminsV" and a "surprise
furnished by the local boosters of
that community. After an informal
meeting, the trip to Newport will
be resumed.' I
. Np effort made to drive
for speed. No one who is accus
tomed to pavement driving alono.
or who Is nervous i in mountain
driving sliould attempt this trip.
With care to have brakes, tires.
stearing gear, in short, the entire
car in good condition, plenty of
gas, oil. and water In the radiator.
any igood driver and any make of
car can make the trip with min
imum danger. . .
The road is longer -than it will
be whei a permanent route is es
tablished. -It- now climbs moun
tains, makes short turns, and wan
dors around to greet the farmers
In a way no through highway will
ever do.i But. while making these
detours, one is enjoying some beau
tiful scenery, seeing the mountains
and woods as they are. when left
alone. ' .
The citizens of the western part
of Polk county are strong for this
road. The people in the Siletz
basin want a short cut-to Portland
and Salem. They want to be closer
to the outside world. And who
can blame them? Good roads are
becoming as necessary to a happy
life as bread and butter and jam
or as gas and oil and a "flivver."
Hazel Green
- Mr. and Mrs. Max Wood and
daughters Elsie and Avis, Mrs.
Wood's Father, August Zelinski
and daughter Tressa ot Portland
ave returned from several days
tor trip to eastern Oregon and
. ' Mr. 'and Mrs. John Pietrok and
children of Stayton spent Sunday
with Mrs. Pietrok's parents Mr.
and Mrs. Peter Zelinski.
Mr. and Mrs, J. CT Zelinski and
children spent' their vacation at
Mrs. G. W. T)avis entertained
with, a .birthday dinner for. her
mother, Mrs. Kirkpatrick ot Salem-.
; '
Louis Wampler left for Klam
ath Falls Wednesday.
Everett and Alvin Chapin of
Portland' spent Sunday with their
brother in law -and sister MY. and
Mrsr Jack JIall. 'c , : . -
La- Ubj'rBTts Cleave . and Guy
Allen Looney "have' returned from
the" Y. JM'TJ, "A. camp'ne'ar Tay
lor'e' grove.-"' "V -".- "
; Mr and Mrs: Fred Hashblebach-
..:$7.50 .
...$9.50 ,
er celebrated their lilver wedding.
There were 150 ? (relatives and
friends present;, a dumber from a
distanced TheylelTed a quan
tity of snver.-: i.rfe?':t
i Tyron- Patten of jsatem la Tilt
ing his Aunt Mrs: GL W. Dayig
n ffir ana jure,- ci3"tu. wuuifcau.
Sr., nave as a gnesi
Mr, Dunigans
Ur. and Mrs B. C .lidskfand
uncle Mr. Domgolla bf Balem. Sun
day. 4 r
, Mrs. O' W. Davl was a guest
at a shower Wednesday givten for
Miss Nina Dickson!
whose mar
riage to Homer Dairisi will be an
event of August-18i - - .
I Mr. and Mrs. Edward Dnnigan
Sr. and -daughtjer Mrs. Wampler
and guest spent Wednesday on the
Columbia highway, j -1 ;
C. Stover of SaletaT;will give a
"Kitchen party" at Q
. G. Looney's.
Friday August 1 3.
at 2. o'clock.
Mr. Stover is representing the
Aluminum . Cooking
Co. ' There
will be a lecture on. f Food and Its
Relation to Health." All women
of the neighborhood are cordially
Invited.. ' : - r
' Miss Gladys Ward bf Philomatli
was. a week-end guest of Rev.
Miss Luckey. j h-' ; r.
Funeral Services
q Be Held
- Saturday After
ipe-n at
2 0'Clock
SILVERTON. Ore.J Aug. 12.
(Special.) Mrs. Maude Roland
died at her home on iforth Second
street Thursday morhing follow
ing a stroke of paralysis. She was
47' years of ageat It he time of
her death. ;
. Funeral services 4 ill be held
from the Jack and Eliman parlors
Saturday afternoon
2 o'clock'
with interment
at the! Silverton
GENEVA, Aug. 12.-f-By Asso
ciated Press. ) Still Maintaining
his policy of silence on interna
tional problems, Andr w W. Mel
lon, American secrei ary of the
treasury, arrived here today from
a week's visit in Rom ;, where he
had several informal cc n.ver&atiious
with Premier Mnssolini and 'Fin
ance Minister Volpi:
Mr. Mellon told a co 'respondent
for the Associated Pruss that-he
had nothing to say about inter
national problems. He added that
too much importance had been
given his visit to Eujrbpe. His
stay at Geneva was really to pass
the tini3 until Saturday when res
ervations at the Hotel Royal at
Evian, .France, 30 miles; up
lake, will - be available
' The secretary will motor to
Etian Saturday, where, he expects
to rest for a week oil ten days.
He said that he would decide later
whether or not' he will go) to Paris
No experience amounts1 to much.
unless It takes some of
jthe conceit
out of you.
Ball Masi)ii -
i !
Jars i
Pints 75c
Quarts 85c J
r 4
Fruit Sugar
100 lb. sack 6.25
v 25.1b. sack $1.73
i ' (
. AVhiteKiilg I
14 Bars 49c
t -
"Tomatoes I
jGrand Island -Solci Pack?.
V afor38c!;-.T
( Dozen 51.50 : :
.Royal Baldng -t,
Powder '
12'oz. 43c
l'pk.' Iloyal Gelainc Frcc
Pure Italian
Olive Gil
t " ... ...
rniHiin DniiRih nirci
mm mm
Assobiation Vaudeville to Be
Presented, Together With
Pictures ,
The National Male Quartette
will , be the head Hno act at the
Elsinore theatre today in a com
bination vaudeville and picture
program: Four other acts of As
sociation vaudeville, will be of
fered. Elaine Hammerstein ,in
fDaring Love" is presented-as the
feature picture. " v .
' The male, quartette "off ers "Un
der The Bridge," an' unusually
good acting number.
Wolfard and Stevens, comedy
singers and dancers, present "Bits
of This ad That." Dancing is the
backbone' of their offering and
they also sing well.
. "The act called the' "Meanest
Matt in the World" is a comedy of
everyday life. Miss Dorothy Ded
ding, amiably portrays the charac
ter' of a .business-like young iaay
who1; has to handle and deal with
the. Meanest Man- ill the World."
IwLJm flayed by Mr. Jack MacBryde.
The Manilla Brotners "iumo-
ling Pierrots," will make their ap
pearance in an acrobatic novelty.
They will amaze and entertain
their audience with a series ol
contortion tricks, tumbling, lifting
and ground acrobatics.
An exceptionally fine program
of songs will be delivered by
Janet Hall and Hilda Barr, "Dain
ty jbellneators of Song," whose
voeaj Italentsbave Invited favor
able comment by many music
(Continued from pas 1-)
Cobb, agreed that nobody lost
hope of being rescued except
Castlller, and he gave his com
rades final Instructions for care
of hJs, family in event he died be
fore rescue came.
"The men were cheered most of
the time by the sound of the drills,
which three impatieni squads "ot
workers were driving under direc
tion of engineers and shortly be
fore they finally were, rescued
they saw a light and one of the
entombed men shouted: "We are
every :one right back here."
i Diclt Wright and Freeman
Cobb, th'e latter a brother of Ran
dojoh, Cobb, were- the first to
reaefcv the imprisoned men.. They
found the men in prayer and one
of the rescuers told them, to keep
quiet, but they kept on praying
until, they were taken out.
The men walked unaided to the
shaft, with the exception of Cas
tlller, and were hoisted to .the
surface in buckets. Watson's
greeting to the crowd was:
"Where's my horse? I 'want to
ride him home!"
- After first aid the men were
sent to their homes and family re
unions were in progress. 'Their
Women folk had clustered around
he mine opening for a week, their
eyes red with tears " and they
Jaughed and . oried when word
came that their men. were saved.
Several of the women,- overcome
with emotion, began shouting, but
Rot hs
Quality. Foodstuffs
Order Yoilr Meat
With your groceries, one
delivery and on account.
..-"Meat Department s
Fancy Baby Beef for
Saturday T 1
: ' Choice Fryers ,
-: : 1 to 3 pounds each
. Hens . v.
, 2 to 4 pounds': ; I'.
xtra Khcy Elarly
. 'Grawfords ;
PiotlivGrccery Go.
Phones 1805-G-7
No char sef on delivers
Thirty day account service
were calmed by grim faced mine
workers. ''I '- '- " J .
The men were given : a little
light food and Bent home and put
to bed, j It was decided - to give
alt of them complete rest and not
allow them to see any more. visU
tors for a while. Tney were weak
and worn and after their rescue
the strain began o tell. Watson,
who had so cheerfully shouted lor
his horse, could only smile weakly
and acknowledge the greetings of
his people at home.
. , Work of rescue was supervised
byGarth Hearne, mine , superin
tendent and part wner.and it was
marked by harrassing mishaps for
the drills, by which it was sought
to drive down a pipe to carry wat
er and liquid food were constantly
broken by hard rock nnd th'e mine
pump failed.. A larger one was
brought from, Memphis. When it
broke down, two days ago,- extra
parts were brought from Memphis
by airplane. : ' :A " t
Conditions at the mine were
heading today' toward normal
again. " ; This evening the national
guard troops, brought to Ikeep
spectators from: interferring with
workers, had gone. Tomorrow a
force of men Is to begin clearing
out the mine preparatory to re
suming operations. '.' -
Gas Fuel to Propel '
. Largest New Balloon
Work ;is progressing favorably
on the world's largest Zeppelin
type dirigible, half again as large
as the Los Angeles and designed
to test the feasibility of trans-At
lantic passesnger and packet" sei
vice. "- '"''' ' ''
The dirigible will be the first to
be propelled by a gas Instead of a
liquid fuel, an epoch-making lri
vention credited to the Zeppelin
works chemist, Dr. Lempertz.
It will be named the L. Z. 127.!
Dr. Hugo Eckener comander of
the Los Angeles on the'flight from
Friedrichshafen to Lakehurst in
October 1924, is In charge of the
construction. The air giant wfl
cost approximately ' $1,300,000
which is being raised by popular
Dr. Eckener sard the hydrogen
content of-the gas bag will be
3,800,000 cubic feet, exceeding
that of the Los .Angeles by 1,
400.000 cubic feet. It will be
slightly longer than the Los An
-gelesand propelled by five 420
horsepower .Maybach motors.
1 2 ( By Associated Press ) How
to coax greater productivity from
the soil is one of the major, prob
lems facing mankind of the fa
ture. Dr. J. C. Brand, executive
secretary and treasurer of the na
tional fertilizer association, told
the institute of politics today.
He said that civilizations have
declined as the original fertility
of their soils was exhausted find
warned that this country, still, in
te period of soil exploitation, was
rapidly approaching the point
where artificial fertilizers must be
relied upon to keep production
high . enough to feed America's
millions. A decline in civilization
will result if the robbing of the
soil Is not stopped he said. -
, Amaizo
Pints 28c
. Quarts 49cr '
Half Gallons 95c
Campbell's Baked
' 3 for 29c
6 for 56c
6. Cliquot Club
. Ginger Ale
(5 Pilsener I Brew;
Fort Pitt'PilseneV
Muenechener A -Case
of 24 bottles
jGerh Blend
3 lbs.' 51.45
- .v
Tuna Fish
Yis Light Meat .
"3 fcr 72c
Lands of Oregon and Wash
ington Said to Contain
81.5Q0 0eer. ; .
5" Game animals are stiil fairly
plentiful in the 22 national forests
of Oregon and . Washington, according-
to forest . rangers esti
mates compiled for-192 5 by, the
forest ; service. Jn making public
the figures ' the . forest service
stresses the fact that these, figures
are only estimates, made; however,
by the men on the ground who
should have the best opportunity
of knowing local game conditions.
According to the j state'mept
there are about : 59,000 head .of
deer in the .1 4 jiationalj forests -of
Oregon, and" over '22,500 In the
eight national forests of jWashing
on;, a total of approximately 81,
500 -for the two states r, 1
Elk rank second with" -over 1 2,
00 head, 8,500 being. credited to
the national', forests of Wash4ng
ton and 3,500 to the national for
ests of Oregon.,, Next come black
bear, wfth 5,600 for Oregon and
5,700, for Washington, or a total
of 11,300 fbr the national forests
of the two states ' The report
shows 2,000 mountain goats ip
" . ' i - .. .
Get Hep to Yourself and
It's a Proposition of Service With Us. v Miller Tires
'and Tubes Will Do the Business
Miller Tire Service Co.
f . . ; "RUSS SMITH '
197 South Commercial ' Phone 513
Here's - Your
For Week End Selling
we offer you several fine lots of good mer-,
chandise. All these lots are standard mer
chandise and they are priced below the
market for quick selling; -
vL. :vi;: lot No. i "; :
Standard Razor, Blades : : " :?
Gillette, Gem, Everready, Durham-Duplex Enders,
all hew blades-not the regrouhd kind. v. Take any
-package Saturday -.. -.
30c . : "
V - LOT No. 2 ' . '..-..,
i A' large assortment of ,
Pure White Enameled Ware
Pans,KettIes, "Wash Baisins. etc Just right for
hop pickers and campers.;. Choice of. any piece' of"
i-the lot,Tnly - t .
LOT No 3 '
Steel Knife;and Fork Sets ,
' - ...Set consists: of 6 Knives and 6 Forks, full 'size, and
. . weighty Saturday special, only 4
"C' c':LQT?No. 4 -.'V .
. - Another.big shipment of those
Fine Heavy- Brooms . . r" . "
vi 1 Most every one has. bought these at former sales.
. .They are good values at double the price. But the
; . whole lot goes Saturday for only
- 50c each
-; : ;Ve want' to show you the
:Kev Lldtaoinah Electric Varhr
This is the latest development. in washing machines. It
is made m Portland, is backed by local men and is the
most perfect machine we have, ever seen. The price is
lower than many; inferior machines. Wc. give terms
SO. E.
' , iNorih Commercial Strrtt
;M'!:;;HAr.DVAnE, paiots & :iac:ii:;:.;iy, .
Washington, but none in Oregon.
Some1 80 mountain sheep are " list
ed about equally divided between
the two states. v About 30 antelope
are given for Oregon, while 50
caribou and 15 grizzly . tear are
reported on tho national forpsts
of Washington. , Theso figur re
late only to th national i, iefct
areas of some 25 million acres in
T'he summarised estimates for
all '"the nations! - forests of the
United States show:- Deer, 605.
900: slk, 72.000; antelope. 7,500;
black, or hrvmn bear. 46.200;
grizzly bear, 5,600; caribou, 140;
moose, 6,000;. mountain goats,
17,000; motfntaln sheep, 12,000.
' 1 -
R. G. Henderson', Chemawa post
master, and E. Cf.- Mennis, asso
ciated with him for the past two
years,? yesterday "purchased tho
Oyster Loaf restaurant, 418 Court
street, from" Nick Katslvalls, tak
ing possession at once. '
Mr. Henderson, who was born
in Salem, 'and has been at Chema
wa for the past 25 years, will con-
tinue to operate hls store there,
dividing his time between theei,
while Mr, Mennis will be in charge
of the restaurant here. Mr. Men
njs came to "Oregon from South
Dakota two years ago. Improved
service is promised. - ' -
- . .
r V -A A J v A t 4 v
w . fc
A. jL- A.