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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 27, 1929)
The OREGON STATESMAN. Salem. Oregon, Tuesday Morning, Angpst 27, 1929
ROBERTS. August 24 Doro
thy and Roy Rice returned home
Sunday from sf two weeks visit
with their grandmother, Mrs. E.
M. Rice, who lives at Hillsboro
and with other relatives at Port
land and Buxton. -They report a
very enjoyable time.
Fred Retter of California vis
ited his uncle and aunt, Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Boogelt this week.
A new roof has been put on
the house that i3 on the farm re
cently purchased by John J. Rob.
Mrs. Flora Halley of Salem
spent the week end with her sis
ter, Mrs. Alice Coolidge.
Miss Mary Dennis of Edge
wood, Calif., visited Tuesday and
Wednesday with her niece, Mrs.
II. B. Carpenter. Mrs. Carpenter
accompanied her to Halsey, Ore.,
where they spent the night with
their friends, Mr. and Mrs. J. S.
"Shortey" Risteen has tiken
the contract for picking prunes
for Carpenter Brothers.
Mr. and Mv. Ernest Henning
sen of Jefferson were Sunday vis
itors with their mother, Mrs.
Paul Carpenter went on a mo
Monday with Mrs. Mary Gustaf
cen and family of Salem and
will spend the week with friends
Mrs. A. .H. Kleen and two
weeks old baby Jerry Gene-, came
from a Salem hospital .Wednes
day to stay with her parent?, Mr.
and Mrs. J. P. Bi easier for a few
Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Bovu-an
and family are spending a few
days at the coast. Mr. Uovman
is manager of E. A. Rho;?n's
Hip pickir.g will begin in the
Roberts hop yard Thursday. The
hops there arc unusually lino this
Mr. and Mrs. Albin Henn-ng-sen
of West Salvia and Misa Ella
Pamrose of Seaside visited Mrs.
Julia Henningsen Wednesday.
KEIZER, August 26. Mrs.
Chester A. Lyon and children, Ca
therine and Howard, of Portland,
are guests at the H. C. Shields
home. Mr. Lyon will Join them
the latter part of the week. Mrs.
Lyon is a sister of Mrs. Shields.
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Shields and
son Ray were week-end vsiitors
at Pacific City.
Mr. and Mrs. G. N. Thompson
and their daughter, Marietta
Kneeves, of Portland, spent five
days the past wek at the beaches
stopping at Ocean Side, Hay
Ocean and Rockaway. They re
port an enjoyable time, weather
beautiful, beaches ideal and wat
er fine. They also visited with
Mrs. Balr and family of Bay City.
Fred McC'all has built a new
granary 20 by 30 feet of corru
gated sheet metal. Mr. McCall
does not believe in feeding rats
and mice on good grain, or los
ing it by fire.
The road leading into the Live
6ley hop ranch has been regrav
eled. All the roads in Keizer are
well kept. Some of them need
paving, especially the one just
west of the school house.
Lula McClay is now in the
automobie department at the
Mr. and Mrs: Otto Beaty have
returned from a trip In Southern
"?Fancisco and Margaret
at on the excursion to
Due to a mistake in the
Dialling of chapters in "Bine
Blood and Red" from New
York City where the releases
are made, a delay of two days
has been occasioned. The new
chapters are coming by air
mail and should reach Salem
today. Meanwhile readers of
the serial will need to be pa
tient. The Statesman will print
the missing chapters and cur
rent ones to bring the story
to completion on scheduled
time. It will be followed by a
new story to be announced
Two more features have
alo been secured b y The
State-nmn for release early
Odell lake Sunday.
Mrs. Joe Bartruff is spending
her vacation at Toledo. Her
daughter Magdalene, a trained
nur.-e, Is still in the hospital,
having been injured by a hit and
Miss Beulah Walker returned
to her home in Vulcan, Alberta,
Wednesday, after spending two
months visiting with the Gard
ners. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Gardner.
Beulah Walker, Lois Benjamin
and Everett Gardner motored to
Portland, Saturday morning. Ev
ertt Gardner met with a party in
Portland whom he expected
accompany to New York from
where he will go to Boston to at
tend the Theological school. Rev.
Gardner graduated at Willam
ette and had one year at Kim
ball. Mr. and Mrs. E. G. McPherson
and daughters, Mable, Dora and
Edna, from Alberta, Canada, vis
ited at the Gardner home last
Tuesday. They had motored to
Illinois and through the central
states before coming west.
Ernest Savage, Cprroll Cum
mings, Chris Eartru!L Lewis
and David Melson and Mildred
Gardner, who assisted Mrs. Mel
son in serving.
Lucilla Cutjmings left for As
toria Wednesday morning for a
Riebel, in Portland, returned to
Mrs. Karl Kihs and daughter
Helen motored to Eugene Friday
to look for a place for Miss Helen
to stay while she attends the
University of Oregon.
JEFFERSON, August 26 The
Christian Endeavor Society of the
Evangelical church enjoyed a
wiener roast at Green's bridge
Friday night. The evening passed
very rapidly by playing games,
roasting wienies and by conversa
tion. Those present were: Wal
ter, John, Helen, Laura and Ma
rie Kihs, Rev. and Mrs. A. W. Ol
iver, Anna Klampe and Mrs. Net
Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Tandy, Mrs.
M. A. Hutchings and daughter
mot i-r-i f0 Dayton Sunday for a
.... Lie J. L. Sherman fam
ily. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Curry
and son Wendal. Mrs. Emma Cur
ry and daughter Fern of Dallas
attended services at the Evange
lical church Sunday morning.
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Oliver and
son of Albany were guests of Rev.
and Mrs. A. W. Oliver Sunday.
Jack Parrish, son or Mr. and
Mrs. Jesse Parrish. underwent a
tonsil and adenoid operation at
Dr. Bridgewater's hospital In Al
bany recently. The little boy
was able to come home the same
day and Is getting along nicely.
Mrs. Minnie Banks of Jeffer
son, who has been spending the
summer at the beach at Yachats,
and also visiting her friend, Mis3
TSiZE UP YOUR SLEEP
AND EXERCISE NEEDS
The Amount Required Will Vary with the Individ
ualDetermine How Much You Should Have
and Govern Your Life Accordingly.
SCOTTS MILLS, August 26
H. E. Clough, while hauMng
wood Thursday afternoon, was
seriously hurt when his team be
came frightened by a stick of
wood falling from the wagon and
started to run away. Mr. Clough's
arm was badly fractured close to
the shoulder and he was hurl in.
ternally. Dr. Kleinsarge was
called from Silverton and Mr.
Clough was taken to the iSiiver
ton hospital in an ambulance,
where, at last reports, he was
Mr. and Mrs. Jake Biersack and
John Semolke were Silverton vis
itors Friday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Hartman
and Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Hogg at
tended the funeral of W. J. Cul
ver in Salem Friday afternoon.
W. L. Taylor of Tillamook was
a Scotts Mills visitor Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Logue are
rejoicing over the birth of a son,
born Wednesday, August 21, at
their home near Scotts Mills.
Miss Doris Hogg is visiting her
friend, Miss Garnett Rundel, in
Salem over the week-end.
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Mulvehill
and daughter Ruby Harriett left
for their home in Portland Tues
day after visiting Mrs. MulvebiU's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. L.
Brougher. the past week.
J. W. Yoder of The Dalles vis
ited Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Hogg
Mrs. Blondina Sanders spent the
first of the week with her daugh
ter in Portland.
NORTH SANTIAM, Aug. 24.
Mr. and Mrs. George Spicer and
Louise, of Willamina, visited Mr.
and Mrs. Glenn E. McClellan this
Mrs. F. J. Parker and Jack are
spending the week with relatives
Mrs. C. Stribling and son, of
The Home Kitchen
ffr ALICE LYNN BARRY
One Plate Menus for Cold Dinners
Simple foods carefully prepared
and pleasantly cool are appreci
ated for warm-day dinners. A wise
choice of the plate combinations
will prevent the cold dinners from
becoming tiresome. This manner
of living saves work for it may all
be finished in the cool of the mor
ning and the serving at night may
be quickly and easily done. The
woman who does her own work
generally puts away the perish
able foodt, puts the dishes in the
dish water to care for jn the morn
ing and she is free.
Menu No. 1
Cold Cuts, Potato Salad
Ice Cream, Cake, Iced Tea
Menu No. 2
Jellied Chicken, Vegetable Salad
Hot Rolls, Fruit Pie, Coffee
Everett, Wash., have been visit
ing Mr. and Mrs. Hinkle.
Mrs. Manning and Frank Sigler
have been here from Wisconsin,
visiting their sister, Mrs. J. F.
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Pomeroy and
son, of Hood River, Mr. and Mrs.
E. L. Porter, of Aumsville, Mr.
and Mrs. G. W. Porter, Mrs. Ethel
Gibbons, of Salem, Mr. and Mrs
Roy E. Maple, of Portland, were
Sunday guests at the J. S. Mc
Mrs. D. W. Cobb, Mr. Powell
and Mrs. Verne Huddleston, of
Willamina, called on relatives and
John A. James and children,
Ruth and Harold, of Albany, spent
Sunday with his mother, Mrs. L.
Pat Harvey retruned Monday
from Washington. Mrs. Harvey,
Helen ana Johnnie stayed lor a
longer visit with relatives.
Mrs. T. R. McClellan and chil
dren of Neotsue and Miss Agnes
Toyier of California, are here for
a short visit.
Farmers here are through with
their threshing and baling.
Menu No. 3
Chicken Broth, Whipped Cream
Shrimp Salad. Flaked Salmon
Stuffed Baked Tomatoes
Chocolate Layer Sake, Coffee
Menu No. 4
Boiled Chicken. Pea Salad
the first menu make the
cocktail in the usual way.
Arrange thinly sliced meats of dif
ferent kinds in a circle around a
lettuce-covered dish and heap in
the center a good potato salad.
Garnish the edges of the dish with
small moulds or spoonfuls of mint
Jelly. Hav olives, fresh radishes
and young scalllons in a side dish.
Loaf cake is usually best with the
Serve small cupfuls of the Jel
lied soup, tomato being the gen
eral favorite. Select a large deep
breasted chicken, prepare and boll
it until it is quite tender, lift, cool
remove the meat from the bones
and cut in convenient serving pie
ces. Throw bones back into the
broth with celery, a sliced onion,
parsley, half a bay leaf, four
cloves and seasoning. Cook for 40
minutes, strain, cool, remove the
grease, reheat and add to a quart
of broth a heaping tablespoon of
gelatin powder that has soaked in
a little cold water to soften. When
melted and clear add the chicken,
heat through, then turn into a
wet china mould, or bowl. When
set and unmoulded garnish pret
tily. Prepare the vegetables, after
cooking, by dicing, add the dress
ing Just before arranging on the
dish. Fruit pie in season and cof
fee hot or cold.
Serve a spoonful of whipped
cream on top of the well-seasoned
chicken broth. Flake salmon in
large flakes and serve green-tinted
mayonnaise with it. Make the
shrimp salad carefully, add diced
cucumbers with the celery, and
dress with mayonnaise without
mustard. Stuff the tomatoes and
bake them Just before serving. For
plain serving alone make ft rich
chocolate cake with butter frost
ing and filling. Iced tea will go
well with this dinner, t
Allow one hard-boiled egg to
each canape. Put the eggs through
the ricer and add to them the
Juice of an onion, pepper, salt, a
little Bugar a little chopped pars
ley or watercress, and Just en
ough mayonnaise to bind. Heap
on toast rounds. Joint the boiled
chicken neatly and slice the breast
thinly. Cook the peas in the usual
way then drain them, add a little
sujrar, butter, r-epper and salt, ana
set to cool. When cold add a ta
bl?spconful of chopped, drained
cucumber, a teaspoonful of min
ced pepper, a tablespoonsful of
minced celery leaves and Just en
ough mayonnaise to bind. Serve
in lettuce leaves garnished with
stuffed olives. Heat the potato
chips. Peel and cut up a half of
pound of fresh mushrooms and j
saute them in a little butter. !
Drain, add a quarter cupful of ;
rich cream sauce and when cool ;
lay up on thinly sliced buttered j
bread and cut in fancy shapes of ;
rolls. The frozen peaches should
be made of the fresh ripe fruit,
and heavy cream. It may be made
home or purchased as seems best.
Sweet wafers may be served with
said Hanid, Flor and MiJ in one
But Knarf didn't wait to say
anything. He quickly sprang up-!
on the shelf. The next moment
he called down to the others.
"Hurry! Hurry! They're fighMng!
Come up here at once."
"Who's fighting?" they all
wanted to know. He didn't rely.
He simrly motioned them noy to
hesitate an instant, then hevvan
ished in the back shelf. They
hastily sprang up, for they did not
know who was fighting, you see.
They soon found out. It was
the animal-crackers. The lion and
the hippopotamus were engaged in
a dreadful quarrel. They stood
glaring at each other as hard as
they could while the other ani
mals huddled together in the far
thest corner of the box, shivering
with terror. The shadow children
hung back timidiy. It didn't s-ri
Bj Mai Trell j
Knarf Tries to Stop a Fight
Among the Animal Crackers,
But Is Unsuccessful
NE day as WiJ, Flor, Hanid,
Yam and Knarf thefive lit
tle shadow-children with the
turned-about names were passing
the pantry, they heard a particu
larly loud noise coming from one
of the shelves. It sounded some
thing like cracking of biscuits and
something like bursting of soap
bubbles. You may not think ei
ther of these sounds particularly
loud. But to the ears of shadow
children they were. They looked
up at the shelf in surprise.
"What can be the matter?"
"That's what I'd like to know!"
Til Make Them Friends Again:
altogether safe to break in Just
then. Knarf, however, flipped
around to the far corner and
asked a gentle-looking antelope:
"What are they fighting about?"
It seemed that both the lion and
the hippopotamus had broken oit
the end of one of their toes.
"It's all about a poem," the an
telope replied, casting a worried
glance at the two enemies.
"A poem!" exclaimed the other
shadows, coming up at this mo
ment. "What poem?"
"Don't you know it? It starts
The lion and the hippo
Were going on a trip-o "
"We don't know it at all," they
said. Please recite it for us."
Lowering its voice, the antelore
recited as follows:
The Hon and the hippo
Were going on a trip-o.
The Hon said: "Dont fuss!"
But the hippopotamus
Simply wouldn't hurry, so
The Hon bit its too.
Which n ade ti e hli-;:oyot
Return just what it got.
So the lion sr.d the hiVpo
Never did gj on their trip-o.
"And is thai why thoy in
fighting?" Knarf iuquned.
The antelope, and all tad o'htr
frightened .anim.-.l-crackers, nod
ded "If only tluy would bring
their quarrel to nu end, it would
be such a relief."
"I'll make them frieuds dganl,"
Knarf said, proceeding towards
"Hp careful!" the others warned
1 him. "They'll bite you, too, If
! you don't watch out?"
'Why don't you stop quarrel
ing?" Knarf asktd the lion.
; "Why doesn't he btop quarrel
ing?" the lton retorted angrily,
i pointing to his former friend.
"You started it!" the hlpuopot-
: amu3 said. "You bit me in the
I toe first."
i The lion turned to Knarf.
! "You see!" he said. "How can
I be friends with anyone who says
such things to me!"
"It's easy to be friends," the
shadow-boy said, addressing both
! of them. "All you have to do is
i shake hands."
"What?" roared the Hoe.
"Shake hands "
"Shake hands!" exclaimed
the hippopotamus, equally indig
nant. Knarf gazed at them In surprise.
"Certainly." he said, "that's all
there is to it. You Just shake
each other's hands and in a second
you're friends again!"
Instead of taking to this sug
gestion kindly, the two anima.s
grew so terribly angry that Knaif
fled in fright, tumbling down off
the shelf in his haste. The others
came upon him as he was picking
"Didn't you know," Hanid said,
"that you can't make a lion and a
hippopotamus friends by having
them shake hands?"
"No !" sid Knarf in astor.l.'-b-ment.
"Because they have no hands!'
POLLY AND HER PALS
"A Bolt For the Trio"
By CLIFF STERRETTj
where is uim rescuing ijj m&
UrADIKT OSL& tfxirfRU IT'S !TwR?i
uzr: ' 1 I ue:.' Wm
ITS OMlV A SHORT
rJ THE BOAT-
i HO" ThJCA- U yLrm ,Cr" feiSg THt SLCMIN
9"Nsfc .zzmw- iir-. mm?zmzz is locked
J U II II I I l I 1 A . . . if- ti "Taw M I U L I ST ' I Mm .5T-OP- J r '
TILLIE, THE TOILER
"When Twice Is Just Half
By RUSS WESTOVER
By ROYAL S. COPELAND, M. D.
t'nited States Senator from New York.
Former Commissioner of Health, Xeto York City.
HERE is one problem connected with life which is essentially I
persona one. It r.lates to the activity of the individual. Jus'
how much exorcise shall be taken every day and how much res
and sleep shall be had these are questions, which each of us mu3
answer for himself.
Even in the same household the members' of
the family differ greatly in the degree of their
activity. One has the faculty of going about her
affairs as if she were on ball bearings. Her
movements are so smooth and easy and soft that
there appears to be no effort necessary.
Another member of the family goes in "fits
and starts." His movements are as jerky as
those of a wooden soldier.
Some of us are lazy and do not like any phys
ical work. Others are so energetic that they
cannot keep still for a moment. They wear out
their energy by constant movement.
There are the same differences as regards
sleep. One man may appear actually to have
the sleeping sickness. He snoozes all the time.
Another complains of an utter inability to sleep.
All these thines are familiar to everybody.
What to do about them is another thing. . ... j k
It must be admitted that there is no general rule of conduct
s.im noonle renuire a lot more sleep than others. Some appear U
r. . . . , li.j ;v 1
prosper without exercise, uie is
sort. As I said In the beginning.
activity is largely a personal matter.
Th sensible person will figure
out foe himself Just how much exer
cise and sleep are essential to his
rreatest food. Then. If he Is really
sensible, he will govern his life ac
cordingly. People are always arguing about
Dow much sleep Is required. The
fact la that tbis. too. is an individual
problem. Personally, 1 cannot get
along without eight hours sleep 1
would be a lot happier with nine.
And 1 say this fully aware of the
Id ditty: "Nature requires five, eusr
torn takes seven, laziness n4ne an J
wickedness eleven." The fact s
tverybody must settle the matter for
himself, but, having once determined '
low much sleep is required, you are
rery foolish If you do not give your
elf this much regularly.
Much may; be said about exercise.
There should be enough to keep the
tiusclet sUsttc and tns blood In cir
culation.. Too much exercise is even
tor harmful than too little exer
Use. Ths best plan Is to govern
four lift by the rule of temperance.
WHAT-S VJRON6.T1LUE., yfcvlYR. DOCTOR, j SOSH. IT ME FEEL. BAD TO I E1T i( A VOORD TP THE VMiE igfl p
GOING HOME ATTVjoJ iVrMSlCKOF KUOW THAT TlLUE FEEuS BAD- J JZZZ3 SuPFvCEr4T- I UtV5S v HI S SMART AS VOU THINK.
SL'rt SOXJ) VSWtRW6 THT NEV 80 FRE.r4D S ST g- c3 M HAVE. TO wRiTE THAT ARE. "YOU'D STtUU BE EL
V C? 1 TcSSrSfi CERTAiKLV CHANGINO HER ) Vjfe SAPhEAD A TEN-PASE Y S HALF - WITTED 1 t SS
LITTLE ANNIE ROONEY
"The Shoe Fits Mrs. Meany's HooP
By BEN BATSFORD
frR COPE LAND
filled with contradictions of thii
j Answers to Health Queries
Mrs. K. O. U What should a
rlrl of 20. ft. 1 In. tall, weigh T
What should a girl of It, 4 ft 19 laa.
Ul. - weigh? J. Would ths use f
lomoa yolcs dally tend to aggraTSjf
eeuTitis? I. Is it harmful to t
ten. pounds andenrtUhtt
A. They should weigh respect
ively: 118 and 110 pounds. 1. No,
but too much lemon Juice will tend
to thin the blood. 3. Not neces
sarily, but it would be wise to try
to gain In weight.
D. B. Q. Would weak eyes cause
dizziness and swimming in the head
while lying down?
" A. The symptoms might be due
to the eyes, although biliousness,
poor circulation or abnormal blood
pressure may be at the source of
the trouble. Have an examination
so that definite treatment can be
Rose J. Q. How much should a
girl aged IS. S ft. 6 Inches tall.
weigh, also a girl acd IS, 6 ft. T.4
A. They should weigh respec
tively about 119 and 132 pounds.
8. O. Q. What do you advise for
a lump on the knee about the size
of a dime?
2 I am a woman aged CO, and am
troubled with a continuous pain In
the right side, what is the causa?
As An examination is aeceasary
to determine the cause and then,
definite treatment can be adv.vaL
3 This- condition may b dif to
gaaee, caused by poor elimination.
CsanrtfU. IKf. Hmmtm ftaft tanks, 1st.,
WHAT -ARE. VOL)
C?VAJ' FOR .HOAJEV
has mrs vreyvuv
U A6AA1 Y
THE POUCt AH'
!! kin fVsjtnm bypwiK'ai Itw O
POAJ'T YOU tOOKfcy , fVOUEV I WELL , T7Y AAJT JZACTLV "AFT&? HeH fi'dljl IjjUJIiUU
MiZS. AAEAkTY DOM'T PBfe J fiUT PUMB AS 5"HE tSt SHE'S WI?E OTUif 7U At4Y AlCTT KHOU) N
CALL THE POLICE 'CAUSE EMOlkj1 To UMOU) WAT IT UJOAiT J f I lTt HCMPY. BUT TUEY (S
SHE KMOUiS' THEY'D MAB S VO HSR JV GbOC? TO PUT. MX. MORE CROOKS OifTSlPE )
HER AlSTEAD-tt ME Ae WHERE X GAJ TALK To THE A , PRlSOM WALLS THAaF
TOOTS AND CASPER
'The Famous Financier!"
By JIMMY MURPH
H HELLO? TS
I BPOKTEJye OFFICE? v
lZIPPO MOTORS S C y I
CLOoE, AT J 1 S
m -today? y
i - V -. f - 1
rM A FU4ANOER.
NOW, TOOT'S'. NO MORE.
VORVlN6r POR OMEBODY
tLE-', IF "THERE'S AMY WORkl
TO BE. DONE. I'LL VARE
ONE "TO DO IT, AND TVU drPAB
OP THE 1ROFVT&'. I'M NE
fv IO N-TfoeiF AT LAST,
1M PLAYimt "THE ETOCW MARVET
rJCW.BABYi 1 BOUGHT lOOO 5HARES
OF""ZlPPO MOTOPS'ON MAOrlN AT
70, AND JT CLOSED AT 70 V
INI OTHEP. Y70PD MY PROPTTS 1
FOR THE, DAY ARE. t500.2.
THAT BEATS BEND'Ncr OVER
A DEew: AT THE OFFICE.?
YOO jROVJ OP TOY TO BE.
EXACTLY LlkTE YOUR.
PAPA, AMD YOU'LL ae
A 6MAHT irUY! IP
iwwt . mvjfc. out ni i
. . - iww iw inc. T irr!
OMEDAYl WE LL CALL.-
I 1 " V JLYk