The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, July 24, 1932, Page 3, Image 3

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    The OREGON STATES5IAN. Salem. Oregon, Sunday Morning,' July 24. 1932
C. E;
Labish Mission Quarterly
: Conference Slated for
- , Monday Night
Members and friends of the local
Christian Endeavor society met
at the banks of the Willamette
rWer at Wheatland Friday night
for their monthly. business meet-
Ins; and a welner roast. In the ab
sence of the president, the vice-
president, Naomi Hornschuch,
took charge of the meeting.
Those who enjoyed the enter
tainment were Mr. and Mrs. Ar
tbu- Miller, Dorothy Miller, Mrs
W. R. Daugherty, Beruadeen
Dangherty, Mr. and Mrs. .W. A.
Starker, Lavelle Starker of Port-r
land, Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Horns
chuch and daughters Naomi and
Erma Laurance Zihzer, Erma Du
all of Monmouth and Willard
Hornschuch, John, Eva and Vera
Dow, Arlo and Florance Pugh.
Mr. and Mrs. H, M. Bibby and
sons Raymond, Max and Delbert,
Lola Hammer of . Middle Grove;
Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Klampe,. Ar
lene, Leslie, Valmer and Frances
Klampe; Rudolph de Vries of
Pratum; Mrs. Jennie Hinds, Mrs.
. K White, Bob DeGross, Mr. and Mrs.
VJ O. G. McClanghry and sons Wil
lard and Elmer; Ralph Crockett,
Mr. Jones, Blrney Scheuerman,
and others from Middle Grove
and Dallas.
The first quarterly conference
for charges of the Labish Mission,
which includes the church or
ganizations at Clear Lake, Middle
Grove and Labish Center will be
held Monday night at the Labish
Center schoolhouse. Rev. C. P.
- Gates of Portland will be in
D. R. Degross who underwent
a major operation at the Dea
coness hospital in Salem nearly
two weeks ago is improving rap
Idly now, and will be allowed to
return home in another week.
To Attend Olympics
Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Hayes and
children Jack, Louise and Adele
accompanied by Mrs. H. T. Hanes
expect to leave Sunday for Cal
ifornla point3. Mr. Hayes is man
ager of the Hayes Labish farms.
for his father and uncle. E. A.
and J. O. Hayes of San Jose. The
party plans to attend the Olym
pic games at Los Angeles. They
will be gone about three weeks.
The James Boynton family of
North Bend has been visiting
with Boynton's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. A. M. Boynton and family.
Miss Lavelle Starker of Port
land is a guest of her aunt and
uncle. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Star
ker. The H. M. Bibby family return
ed tne middle or the week from a
10 days' motor tour down the
Redwood highway into Califor
nia. They visited at Grants Pass.
i j J., jtiiJSFqr
1 bnnuDirnuDLOito
Deep Rooted Plants Best to
: Weather Arid Season;
Many Available
Intimate. study of the Pennsyl
vania- Colonial architecture has
developed this house. It Is suit
able to any suburban or urban
area, and has a quality of unusual
The first floor has a large kit
chen adapted to working comfort.
The entrance hall has an ample
coat closet, and the living room Is
unusual because of the fireplace
nook and woodcloset. A small
porch overlooks the rear garden
and can be entered either from
the living room or from the large,
square dining room.
On the second floor there are
two .very large bedrooms and a
smaller or child's bedroom. A
bathroom serves two of these, and
another bath is private.
The exterior is made up at local
stone at the gable ends and chim
ney. Ship lap siding exposed
about ten inches to the weather
and flush siding make up the oth
er walls. The roof may be of
shingle, slate or asbestos shingle
or tile shapes In varying soft hues.
A stone slab covers the chimney
top. The trim Is wood. This and
the window doors and shutters are
all painted white.
The house would be best faced
toward the east so that the blank
garage wall shields It from the
colder northern exposure. To be
at Its best It should be located on
a lot 75 by 150 feet. Rough esti
mates show this house can be
built for a cost approximating
17,000 to $10,000, depending up
on the owner's choice of materials
and local labor and material costs.
H-oun hop
Harvest of Wheat
Takes Hansens to
Ranch in Montana
crop in tne
KEIZER, July 23 Mr. and
Mrs. Harvey R. Hansen and chil
dren Robert and Irene left this
Saturday morning for Dutton,
Montana, where he will superin
tend harvest of bis wheat crop.
Upon return here they will make
their home on the Beardsley place.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Brownlee
and son Harry of Hastings. Nebr.,
are making an extended visit at
the Albert Brownlee home in West
Keizer. Mrs. E. McDole, daugh
ter of Mrs. Robert Brownlee, and
the McDole children, Irene, Bobby
and Eleanor of Springfield, are
weekend guests of the Brownlees.
July 23 The hop
north end Marion
county yards is running from 20
to 25 per cent lighter than those
of last year. This might be caused
by any one of many reasons.
Downey mildew, lice, or the late
cutting back of many yards.
Some yards affected last year
with mildew are practically free
from the disease this year, while
many of the good yards of last
season have mildew this year.
The same applies to the yards
where the hops were cut back and
trained late this season which are
showing a much poorer crop
while the reverse was true last
year. In the spring a few con
tracts were made in the St. Paul
district, at from 12 to 13 cents.
Spot hops are quoted at 12 to 13
! with no buyers, and no contracts
being made. What the mnaew
and lice will do to the crop oeiore
picking time is problematical.
The picking price has no oeen
established in this section but
will no doubt fall in line with the
80 cent a hundred decided upon
in other sections. Last week 98
bales of spot hops were purch
ased from Ferdinand Kracksber-
ger by Harvey Hinkle for Lives
ly. The price was 13 cents.
I wonder if- through the aum-
mer months when we have so lit
tle or no rain at all,. If a garden
er may still have a garden that
will make him happy. Especially
during July and August when the
perils of heat and drouth threat
en and bugs and worms are busy
taking their toll. Shall the gar
den lover lose heart? -No, he must
study his materials and plan a
summer proof garden that will
endure through the hot months.
We must have gardens, and we
might make the garden largely of
trees, shrubs and lawn. Plant
most of the garden for the most
favorable months, and use deep
rooting, or dry' weather flowers.
One large tree near the house,
even if its shade does keep flow
ers from growing. Is almost a
necessity for the home. Other
trees may be used as a back
ground if the grounds are large
enough. In choosing trees ' to
plant, one who loves flowers may
provide flowers at the same time.
For instance Japanese plums aire
good for middle distance, and
have lovely white flowers ' In
spring. The Dogwood is of slower
growth, as are also hawthorns,
magnolias, shadblow. However,
all are decorative In the spring.
Many people like the crab apple,
both wild and cultivated ones,
even more so than the eherrr.
which is lovely ' in bloom. Annie
and pear trees are worth growing
xor aecorauon, and they also
Bring color in the fall.
Lilac Old BtAndhw
With shrubs alone the garden
er can enjoy flowers from early
vring uu ran. wnat a long sea
son or varied beauty Is the lilac.
It may be a slow prnwftr at fln
but the new French hybrids come
into Dioom much sooner than the
old, though still precious, white
uu parpie ones
A pink Weigelia bush, if allow-
room 10 spread In hnt
Kiani. roe r man m v.
made beautiful with spring flow-
"u" u. "uch as peonies
r, c"UID-ng roses, Sweet-Wil
. . ' asTa Dal9ies. for-get-me-
Tv, yai ana Madonna lilies
"-wrt nower to he admired
I'm i, riental pPPy. which is
small gardens shnnM k ,
SVf t?nes' for 6,nS-e note
Dlrms fed orange drowns
L l re81 r tno harmony, iris
V 4 "ro RDie to store their
ucusin m a sturdy root stock
bring nearly two months of var
ueuiy io we garden.
"Mums" RecofflimmiMi
The old fashioned hard
anthemums. If soaked thoro,ihiv
Ana& a .
r iwice win give bloom far
it the belief of many garden
ers that at this season of the year,
the gardening is completed all
one baa to do now la to water.
But there la much to be done
at this time of the year If one
wants a delightful autumn gar
den.. For Instance if your roses
are to do well In the fall they
must have some care now. Au
tumn roses . are often the love
liest if the bushes have received
the right care.: Otherwise they
may be it they are at all rath
er small and scragly with but
zew peiais ana tnose or a poor
color. Care of roses also seems to
have something to do with the
lasting qualities of the blooms.
Fertilize Rosa Now
A very eminent rose expert tells
us that feeding is particularly
Important at this time of the
year. He advises not too much
feeding at one time and he also
warns against too late feeding for
autumn bloom. His advise In re
gard to feeding Is "about four
ounces of dried and ground sheep
fertilizer or its equivalent of oth
er standard fertilizer fnr
bush". This is to be scattered
over the surface of the rraund
and dug In lightly and It should
be done at once.
Then, a few days after this is
done, three ounces of activated
agricultural aalphur saevld be
raked in. After the ground has re
mained uncovered, tot t. u
Or SO after this treatment ft
should be covered with a mulch
of peet moss and left undisturbed
as far as cultivation is concern
ed until the February spading
and fertilization.
Summer Spraying A drifted
Summer spraying is also verv
necessary to prevent black SDot
and aphis, mildew and the rose
lug from destroying- all nnl.
bllitles for nice autumn nnM
have found a mixture nt tj-.-'
deaux with a little nicotine a use
Black leaf-40) will care for most
of the rose troubles. One has to
very careful in xnixinv .
that the mixture does not become
too strong and thus discolor the
i una that some rose
bushes will stand a stronger so
lution than others. Usually I try
very thin mixture and If I find
u m ubj or 1(1 that thi. v.. .
' - uma oui
Whitlock Says Thief
Takes $20 at House
SILVERTON, July 23 Carlton
Whitlock, who lives at Selah
Springs has notified the state po
lice that his house was entered
and ransacked during his absence
of a few hours. Whitlock esti
mated his loss at $20, halt of
which he said was cash. The re
mainder was made up of bedding
and an overcoat.
TURNER, July 23 Mrs. F. C.
Deli ell has Just returned home
from a two months' trip to Cali
fornia, where she visited at the
heme of her son-in-law and
daughter, Mr. and Mrs. D. E.
Fe&len at Anaheim; she was also
present at the wedding of her
daughter Faustina, who married
Ronald Hughes of Fullerton, Cal.
Much time was spent with an in
valid sister who passed away
shortly before the return trip.
Mrs. Delzell was delighted with
California but is pleased to be
back in Oregon and at home.
Quick work on the part of a
iew men squeicnea a nre wed- ; " uioom rar
nesdav at the H P. Jensen black- mier, ana they are cher-
smith shop. A large hole was " e5 wnen the othr flowers are
burned in the building, which Is got' .
In the center of town. I, "yeodons. the Blue Sal-
The department of aoclolology . na Dargonhead are
ior Douquets. TheBe may be
done the work, I mix the Ingre
dients a little stronger. It la well
to spray the ground all about the
rose bushes before putting on the
peet moss mulch. Dr.; Spencer Sul
liger. curator of the Internation
al Rose test gardens at Portland,
advises the use of Pomo-Green
with nicotine. Remember, that
with all the things Oregon la said
to come, first in, she also heads
the list with the greatest variety
of garden pests. It is our'duty as
gardeners to tight these contin
Summer pruning is cared for
chiefly by . cutting roses. But If
you do not cut roses for bouquets
do not let the seed "pods stay on
to ripen unless yon wish to ex
periment by planting rose seeds.
Cut the rose stalks back, not as
severely as you do In spring, but
back far enough to keep the bush
fromv looking ragged. Do not
leave all of the pruning to be
done at once as this Is often hard
on the bush In the summer time.
Keep the canes cut back as the
petals fall.
Feed "Mams" Often
Tour chrysanthemum bed
should also receive considerable
attention this time of the year.
We are. advised to feed the chry
santhemums every ten days or so
from now until flowering time.
And chrysanthemums like plenty
of water at this tune of the year.
If you give them a peet mulch
covering then you will not have
to cultivate them after watering.
Thia la also the time of the
year to take cuttings of various
sorts of shrubs and start them In
Tou should also, clip back any
rank growing plants in your rock
garden or perennial border to
keep It neat looking.
Tulips and daffodil b u 1 b a
should e dug aow and placed in
a cool dry place until the Sep
tember and October planting
Church of God : Convention
Opens 1(Kday -Session ;
; - At . Woodbiirn V
' WOODBURN. July 13 The
3 2nd annual encampment for the
Church of God members la Ore
gon, which la beinr held this year
in the big fir gTOve Just north of
the city, got well under way Fri
day, although the ten-day session
was officially. opened Thursday
Morning services were held for
the first time' Friday, with a good
attendance. for. one of the first
days of the session. ;
The program opened with i
sermon "Personal Evangelism",
by U.-G. Clark.' At 2:30 p. m
J. J. Gillespie spoke, his subject
being ''Thunder Showers at Camp
Meeting." The first' Young Peo
ple's meeting was held at :30
p. m. Miss Irene Ransom waa fea
tured on the evening program
which began at 8:45 p. m.
It was .estimated Friday that
there were about 250 persons al
ready established in the camp.
More are arriving hourly and it Is
epected that the total enrollment
at the meeting will reach 40. In
former yearg there have been as
many as 1000 . persona attending
meetings on Sundays. This num
ber will probably be present on
Sunday thia year.
A number of changes of pastor
ates throughout the state are ex
pected to be made during the en
campment here, as much official
business of the church is carried
at this time.
Included in the list of princi
pal speakers at the meetings are
Rev. U. O. Clark of First Church.
Portland, Rev. A. J. Schlatter of
First Church, Seattle, Rev.- C. K.
Chapman of Eugene, Rev. O. M
Sponcel of Rainier, Rev. Russell
Creen of North Bend, Rev. C. W
Hatch of Salem and Portland, and
Rev. J. L. Green of Wood born
wooaourn a is the only en
campment of Its kind in this
state, although there are two oth
ers in . the Pacific northwest
They are located in the state of
f thanks by the local Lions 'of ttelp '
lag to sponsor a resolution adopt-.
ed at the state convention which"
opposed consolidation of the state
Institutions of higher learning.
The Salem Madrigal club, the
Salem Civic Male chorus and stu-'
dents of Prof, XL W. Hobsoa of
Salem will present an evening of .
musle . Wednesday, " July ! 17,- at
7 i 1 0 la the anditoriam of the Ore
gon Normal school. ' -1 - '
:t Eight Monmouth boy scoats are
encamped with other , Cascade
Area troop members at Camp San
tlam'thls week. They are: Herb
ert Moreland, Jimmy Riddeli:
Warren Elliott. Arne Jensen. Har- ,
ry Parker' Wayne and Charles
Petrie. Some will stay for one
week, and others for two weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Maxfield
arrived here Friday from south
ern California, bringing their
furniture and household equip
ment In a truck, and are tempor
arily occupying the Brown house '
on Knox street while looking for
a permanent location. They are
old Ume friends of C. E. (Cal)
Fetser, proprietor of the Violet '
Ray cafe, here.
WOODBURN. July 51 Faaer-
al service for Mrs. Elvira Miller,
who died at her home Friday
morning at 9: 40 o'clock, as the
result of cancer, will be held Sun
day afternoon at 1 o'clock frem V
the Methodist Episcopal eharea.
with Rev. Glenn S. Hartong, the
pastor, officiating. Mrs. Miller
was 71 years old.
She was born March 14. 1841.
la Tennessee. She lived at Mar
quam for a number of years and
was as well known there as she
was in Wood burn. She lived In
Woodburn six years. Mrs. Miller
had been ill about a year.
The Interment will be at the
Odd Fellows' cemetery in Molal-
la. Hall s mortuary has charge
of the arrangements.
Mrs. Miller la survived only by
several cousins. They are Mrs.
Hubert Engle, Mrs. Arch Miller.
Mrs. F. E. Lay and Mrs. Frank
Mcintosh, all of Molalla, and Mrs.
John Ferguson of Scotts Mills.
MONMOUTH, July 23 De
scendants and relatives of Mr. and
Mrs. W. J. Mulkey In recent fam-
as regards his favorites.
He believes in
plants have been as much Improv- I ,lr "union, adopt-xl the following
as ueiymniums. this Wm resoiuuon
of their hardiness, growing in al
most any goil or location, but an
especially satisfactory feature Is
that they have few enemies, eith
er insect or disease.
sra MUSK
of the state university is making
a survey of the community clubs
of the state listing the members
and the special talent in each
club. The university is prepared
to send out plans and other help
when aBked to do so. The first
of the week Miss Lucille Webber
and Miss Irene Clemens of Eugene
were in Turner conferring with
the local club's new president.
Henry Ahrens, also Mrs. S. A.
Riches, chairman of the program
cimmlttee, Miss Mabel Tucker,
secretary, and Mrs. C. S. Clark.
Guest Ministers
ft ill a icavu a wuuj i n . ...
A a X n,a.luuul5 women
a rvv viiuivuve nl m a .
neage Assistance
To Retain School
followed with Anchusa and gold-
viwibw, wnicn need plenty
of sun. If a little watering is al
lowed, some annuals give abun
dant color and variety: Larkspur,
cosmos, tinnlas, ageratum, petun
ias and the dwarf marigold will
prove satisfactory.
Of course for bmitv.
and abundant bloom In any gar
den a rich deep son, either nat
ural or man-made Is essential,
however all the plants mention
ed need very little attention.
-Be it resolved: That we are
unalterably opposed to the initia
tive measure to be voted on thia
fall looking to the physical con
solidation of the University of
Oregon and the Oregon State col
lege, the Junking of the normal
schools at Monmouth, Ashland
and La Grande to Junior colleges.
roe disaster that will follow Is al
ready presaged by the large num
ber of entrants to college now
looking to the universities of oth
er states for education.
"There is no reason, economic
or otherwise. In this measure. The
move must have had its origin In
personal grudges and private or
local interest.
"Resolved, that each of us will
arge at least three persons to vote
against this measure."
Officers elected were: presi
dent, Mrs. Jack Chauvaln. Port
land; vice-president, Robert H.
MONMOUTH, July 23 Dr. A.
S. Jensen who represented Mon
mouth's Lions club at the Klam
ath Falls convention last week,
also visited Crater Lake while
away. He reports the lake to be
some 20 feet higher this year than
usual, and winter still lingers in
snow about its rim.
Dr. Jensen was given a vote of
Radio .
Pi ograms
The pulpits of the Methodist and
Baptist-churches will be filled by
out-of-town speakers Sunday In
the absences of the pastors.
Rev. Walter R. Warren will de
liver the morning sermon at the
Methodist church and Rev. W. F.
Tapscott will preach for both the
morning and night services at the
Baptist churches.
"Unsearchable Riches in Christ
is the theme of Rev. Henry G
Hanson's sermon for the morn
ing. worship at the Presbyterian
The needlecraft of the Presby
terian church announces an all
day meeting Thursday, July 28 at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Rex
near Monroe.
Sunday, July t4
SOW PsrtUod
f.00 Arion Trio, NBC,
S :iO American Legion progran.
11:30 National Sunday Forum, KBO.
H:15 Kremlin Art Quintet, KBO.
1:00 Babbath Reveries, NBC.
S :45 Goldman band, NEO.
:S Bandar at &!tA Parker' t, SBC.
S:00 Murder at Haxelmoor.
:00 Irish MinitruL
10:30 KOW Conceit quartet.
11:15 Hotel St. FrneU Orcheetra, KBO.
Monday, Jnly 2S
:15 Harold Stok Orchestra,' KBO.'
t:30 Coekmg eeboei.
11:15 Western Farm and Homo Sour,
1:15 World Bookman,
t .30 Parade of the States.
7:04 Ames 'n Andy, NBC.
11:15-12:00 Bagdad organ.
KOAO BSO Kc CorralUa
t :O0 Morning Concert.
10:00 Home Economies Observer.
11:30 "Irrigation in Washington Coun
ty." Arthur a. JUng.
13:35 Market reports, oops and wests,
sr. forecast.
9:00 Oret-oa Poets: "Edvin Mark
ham," by Mrs. Ada Hastings
4:00 The Cooperative Group Plan at
Work in av Small Community, by
Mis Emma Henkle, Oregon -Nor
mal school.
4:15-4:30 Great Women In Our Amer
ican Schools, by Dr. a. . Jen
aan. Orezan Normal School.
4:00 P. m. Poets of Democracy Sine
1910, Prof. Wilkio Nelson Collins,
TJniveraitv of Oreron.
t:H Public Speaking, "Two Cmlacnt
l Sneakers of Pioneer Oregon.'
Prof. P. M. Collier, University
a Oreiron-
f:ao International' Education, -Prof.
. , .. , Flaad a Woo ton. Stanford . Uni
TrlS Raee Relations in Hawaii. Dr.
Charles N. Reynold. Stanford
I . ' TTnivaTsQv:
tilB Chat bv .County Agent C H.
. T:45 Market .report, crop aa weath-
Silver Fall Mill
MONMOUTH, July 23 The
Business and Professional Women
of Monmouth and Independence.
enjoyed a basket lunch on the
lawns of Mrs. Velma Smith's
home Monday at 6:30 preceding
a regular business meeting. Flow
ers, trees and an outdoor fireplace
lent charm to the pleasant affair.
Miss Bess Sharrow, new presi
dent, presided for the first time.
A program of work for the year
was sketched; and a resolution In
troduced and adopted pledging the
club s assistance in retaining the
Oregon Normal school at Mon
mouth. Urn. 8 Ttletrtrk nf Mnn.
'mouth, and Mrs. Irvln Baun of
Independence were appointed a
committee to work further on
said resolution.
DALLAS, July 23 Polk coun
ty democrats met in the
courthouse, Thursd IT Avn1n
and elected officers and discussed
tiusaing neaduarters in Dal
las until after election. Those
elected were: Tracy Savery, Dal
las, chairman; R. W. Baker, In
dependence, vice chairman n,-
H. Craven, Monmouth, secretary- Scott, Woodburn; secret ry-treas-treasurer;
R. R. Turner, Dallas, urer. Mrs. Maude Hawley Beau-
lunuBHieemi ; Horrli I cnamp, stayton
nnstensen, .McCoy, congression
al committeeman. T. n PAm..
was elected to till th - I Wmm nJ l7aMn.. a
tne second nroinn j i J
m- - .AU7Uu
The Roosevelt-for
uwv immeaiaieiy following the
county session, and made tenta-l
nve pians to noid a oounty wide
picnic in the Dallas city park on
Labor day. The next mMtin. win
v. v-i.. . . " " I
um amu juiy zs to complete de
tails ror tne picnic.
To Reopen August 1 Silverton 4L Head,
umciais Announce
Installed for Year
SILVERTON, July 23 "We
plan to open the mill proper
August 1; we do not know when
we will open the camps, and the
planer sheds are being run in
termittently whenever needed;
was the statement given out by
officials of the Silver Falls Tim
ber company mill Friday.
The mill has been down for
several days and the planner did
not run Friday but will Tesume
operations again as ' soon as
needed. The logging camps have
not been in operation for some
M. C. Woodard, manager of
the mill is at Portland this week
SILVERTON, July 23 Offi
cers of the local 4-L chapter have
been Installed with S. H. Bennett,
president; E. J. Boeseh, vice pres
ident; J. H. McCullugh, secretary
treasurer, and W. L.. Morgan,
third 'member of the conference
The Epworth League of the
Methodist church will enjoy a
picnic Sunday afternoon beginning
at 2 o'clock, on the The
20 young people will be accom
panied by the Rev. C. J. Hall,
newly appointed pastor of the
Methodist church.
MARION, July 22. No other
person aoes more toward the
beautiflcation f Marlon than
TJAm. T ,
xiuuiw jonnwn, wni owns a
smau tract of land lying along
Marlon, creek Just at the north
eage of town.
He cttrtsl Very little for social
affairs, and the flowers, birds and
nature in ail her varied forms are
his companions. His one treat
sport Is fishing, ao when no one
is looking, and the we&thor i
right, he steals away, always re
turning with a tine string of
in nis gardens one will find
only the choicest specimen of al
moat all the best named varieties,
yet ne specializes in tullns and
delphiniums, more eaneclallv the
latter. He has of these the largest
acreage oi anyone In the Willam
ette valley, In fact at a distance
it is known as the delnhinlnm
larm. Such a profusion of eolor
as he has, from the most delicate
pastel shades of blue and orchid
to the deeper dark shades of blue
Johnson, whether at work
among his flowers or reading his
favorite flower magaaine. is- al
ways congenial and ever ready to
give of his wealth of Information
Settle on Vacation
Liberty Residents
Go on Student Tour
LIBERTY. Jnlv 22 MU R.
blna Schmidt returned home
Thursday from Monmouth where
sne nag oeen attending anmmai-
school at the Normal. Mis Lena
Hummel also attended there and
will spend the weekend at the Joe
Williams' home here. At Mon
mouth they were included In a
small touring party sponsored and
conducted by Mrs. Ethel Miller.
instructor. The party visited
many interesting places Including
the Oregon Caves, Crater Lake
and the great lava beds.
SILVERTON, July 23 The
Rev. and Mrs. Carl Foss and
daughter, Joan, will leave Monday
for Seattle where they will spend
a two weeks' vacation as guests
of Ms. Foss' s mother, Mrs. G.
Tvete, and Rev. Mr. Foss'a par
ents, the Rev. and Mrs. L. C. Foss,
and with his brother, the Rev. H.
L. Foss and his family. Rev. Mr.
Foss will be absent from Silver
ton for two Sundays and during
that time there will be no Sunday
school or services at Trinity
charch. This Is the annual vaca
tion of the pastor.
Maurice Benson, whose eye was
injured, badly on July 4, and who
has been confined to the hospital
since, has been brought to Ms
home here and is now getting
along very well. At first it was
feared that he would lose the sight
of his one eye but now every hope
is held for complete recovery.
BRUSH CREEK, July 23 Carl
Lorenxon has returned from a
month's trip from southern Ne
braska where he visited his son.
Chester, formerly of Brush Creek,
and his brother Lou. He also
spent two weeks at Wlneetet, Io
wa, where he was tailed by ue
death of his sister, Mrs. Annie
believe in doing
dollar's worth
of work for a dollar,
and that helps to keep
our business moving.
Youll agree with us
that our superior serv
ices are properly
Sherwin - Williams
Paint Headquarters
Talk About Values!
SWP House Palat,
regular colors . .gal. 3.7 a
Auto Enamel,
Black pint 1.00
Aato Top DreeafBg,
Vt pint .55
Blk. Root paint. gaL 1.15
Decorative enam. pt 1.00
Family Palat,
regular colors... qt. .SO
Washable Wall. gal. 3.10
Varnish Stain, regu
lar colors .. . hi Pint .55
Floor Enamel . . .qt. 1.00
Lino I earn Lacqaer,
qt. 1.75
Floor Varnish. . .qt. 1.50
Porch and Deck
Palat qt. 1.10
Rexpr, Outside
Varnish tt-pt. CO
Scar-Not, Furniture
Varnish pt. .85
Setnl-LastTe ....qt. 1.10
8tKco and Concrete
regular colors., .gal. 3.75 1 3.00
Phone S810 818 Chemeketa
Moving - Storing - Carting
Larmer Transfer &
We Also Handle Fuel Oil and Coal
Screens made to order and installed
7 TeL 627 and our representative will call
Uesaber Salem BaUdlas; CosgreM
Wallace Road, 200 Tarda Xortn. of the BrMjre Pbone Mai
Patroalaa Ton Balesn BOdiaff Trade '
Work in Onions is
Completed Except
SILVERTON, July 23 Dr. A.
Edgar Wrightman Jr. the son of
Dr. A. E. Wrightman and Mrs.
Helen WrUhtman of Silverton.
For Later Harvest 0118 completed his work as an In
terne at iae Hfluoamaa -county
hospital and has begun his new
duties as the head resident physi
cian of the Multnomah hospital.
Dr. Wrightman Is - a graduate of
the Silverton schools and the Un
iversity of Oregon and the Uni
versity Medical school at Portland.
Nearly all pt the Labish onions
have been .weeded for the last
time this season. Pulling will not
start tor another five weeks. Em
ployment will be slack until that
time, when many outside laborers
are required. There are more
San a hundred extra acres : of
rge onions here, this season,
which will - provide that ; much
more labor. '
A party consisting of "Bin
Lenschv Mrs. E. J. Weinman ' and -Mrs.
A. E.-Lensch and daughter
Alvlna of Portland left yesterday
by motor for a two weeks' visit In
Sam rvmnefeeo. ' :-
of Quality
AH Sizes at Reasonable ';
v : ;. ; Rates '--v-;
-Write for Particulars' '
mrs; ruth giutes
Caanosi Beach, Oregon
It's quality that counts It'a quality that saves time
and expense.
When you buy lumber and building materials from us
you save on time and expense a well as having qual-;
ity material to work. with. .
610 N. Capital
Powder &
Supply Co.
Phone 9191
Build - Repair
Now and Save
f Manufaetvrers of .
greaseproof: tissue
: . 1-- : .- -.- ' ' -I
Support Oregon Products "
:l ' : : t V.z.f: -it;-:. . . " -
Specify lialem llado Papr for Your
- ? - : Offlcs Statlositry. : : . ; -
t . ' . r - i ,-v I-.' " i ' :. T -.-. ' . -
i i
V i
. er lorec.
i . '