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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (July 31, 1932)
r The OREGON STATESSIAN; Sm'Ortf'Sunj iloninK, inly 31; 1932 '
HIKE Tg MP
Night is Spent in Openr-for
..' Some of the Group;
CAR A1 MEMBER OF FAMILY
Br DOROTHY HUTCH ASON
CAMP SANT ALT,. July 30
The girls at camp entertained
thj'Zonta club of Salem at dinner
Thursday evening. After dinner
the. pageant "An Adventure in
Friendship," written by Barbara
Abel, a national Y. W. C. A. sec
retary wis presented out-of-doors.
Charlotte Hill sang
"Trees", by Joyce Kllmore and
with Agnes Moore sang a duet,
Miss Nellie Schwab, ' Zontlan,
sang "Sweet and Low". TI e Zon
tas brought a large can of marsh
mallows for the girls to bare a
marshmallow roast about the
The girls had returned from a
long hike Thursday morning, and
spent most of the day resting, re
. making . beds, and preparing for
the risit of the Zontas. The long
hike . began Wednesday morning.
The 12, girls and four advisers
who went, arose at 5:30 a. m. and
left camp at ; after dressing,
rolling their blankets, and pack
ing food for two meals. Tl knap
sack containing the food was car
ried by the advisors on the trip.
The group hiked to Bohrnstedfs
camp where they had a breakfast
of. bacon and eggs, toast and
Leaving their blankets there,
the group hiked about five and a
half miles up the Elkborn road
along the. Little North Santlam
to a pretty spot, off the road but
on the river. They spent about
three hours there, eating a pic
nic lunch, swimming in the river,
and resting for the hike back.
Then they returned to Bohrn
stedfs, arriving about six o'clock
. in the evening.
At Bohrnstedfs they found the
rest of the girls and advisers from
Camp Sanuly, as they had hiked
up in the afternoon and had a
swim before the group returning
from the long hike had arrived.
Food tor two more meals was
brought in the camp car. All had
supper together, and were "the
hikers hungry! Beans, salad,
welners, and buns made that emp
ty feeling in the middle disap
pear in a hurry!
After making beds of ferns the
hikers went for another swim be
fore going to bed. All the girls
stayed overnight at Bohrnstedfs.
The, girls awoke very early in the
morning to find the weather had
changed. It' was sprinkling, and
looked as if it would continue for
some hours. Those who were un
der trees and comfortable stayed
where they were, but others who
were getting damp slipped into
their shoes and took themselves
and their blankets to Rice's camp
nearby where they found shelter
in a new cabin.
Only eight of the girls went
there. About four-thirty it was
light enough to start breakfast
and the rain had stopped, so the
advisers started stirring up the
botcakes and preparing the choc
olate. The girls were all up and
eating breakfast by 5 o'clock.
Then they rolled their blankets
and marched off r Camp San
taly, arriving there in very good
spirits and singing, 24 hours after
Design and arrangement of
wings gives this Colonial house
more charm than Is usually the
case with the square boxlike
The two car garage and extra
bedroom on the first floor are
additions which may be con
structed at a later date.' Both
porch and projection of the gar
age add shadows to the effect.
Since the garage is entered
from the hall, much of the noise
is kept away from the main
rooms of the house. The space
which is required at the back for
the car to turn into the garage
may be used for the rear yard.
There Is room in the attic of
the house for bedroom space or
a child's playroom. -The - ar
rangement of the kitchen, dining
alcove and pantry is worthy, of
note; also the porch, which may
be used on a summer evening for
living room or bedroom.
The house should have green
shutters and white woodwork. A
wall or fence to shut off the
driveway from the house and
front entrance would assist in
tying the white of the house to
Cost of construction is very
cheap for a Louse of this size,
probably from $8000 to $10,-
000 for the main portion. The
size of the lot should be about
80 x 100 feet, preferably longer.
; ; i.i f ... . . ,.
Salem Young. People Among
Leaders for Session
At Twin Rocks
ROSED ALE, . July 4. The
Christian Endeavor summer con
ference ef the Oregon Friends will
convene from August" 1 to 7 at
Twin Rocks. Several Salem people
HEN INSISTS ON HATCH
BuGivct up WKcn She U Not Allow it
are listed in the corps, of leaders
M ,11. .tAMml ... tlM
Ross will direct the recreation and . . C V, A . . v . " w . . 7. v
By CLARA PEARCS SMITH ,
' KING WOOD, July 1 Times
being what they are, we did not
plan to raise any chickens this
year but as spring receded and
summer advanced something vital
seemed lacking about the arm
yard.' Even the old red rooster's
face wore a baffled and futile expression.
So It was with a feeling of .real
dining room; Helen and Laura
Cammack, outgoing missionaries
this fall, will conduct, a class en
types of the tabernacle; Charles
and Bertha Haworth will act as
conference father and xnotner.
Class leaders of outstanding
ability have been obtained for this
16th annual convention. Levl-T.
at the chickens' breakfast hour.
an old white leghorn hen with
feathers all fluffed out. wings ex
tended and the crafty and secre
tive cast' of countenance which
announces unfailingly that she
has "stolen her nest".
While I blithely rounded up the
drinking fountains, phoned to in
quire the price of chick feed and
Pennington, president of Pacific selected a sunny spot for the teed
college, will discuss the Chris
tian' place in world affairs, in five
dally class periods. Edward Mott.
clerk of the yearly meeting, will
speak on character, development
throughout the week. Merrill Coi-
fin, radio preacher of the Quaker
Hour and pastor of Portland First
Friends church, will -bring evan
gelistic messages every evening.
The conference, was organized
by Chester A. Hadley, who was
then pastor of Rosedale Friends
church. Its program of combined
bible study and recreation has
proven popular with the young
folk of the church, and the at
tendance has Increased . year by
year. Delegates come from Wash
ington, Idaho" and Oregon for this
week of fellowship. Walter P. Lee
of Portland is president.
coop, hubby stalkea the matron
on her return to her maternal
Down ever the hill they went
and Into a morass where bulrush
es grow and there he found the
"nest". Twenty-eight eggs were
scattered over an area of three
feet or so and the misgaided fowl
was valiantly . endeavoring t6
hatch them on - the Installment
plan. Mud and the passage of time
however, had rendered them en
tirely Impracticable for this or any
When hubby removed them and
ordered the would-be mother back
to her duties In the hen house,
she freely . expressed her opinion
of persons who interfere In fam
ily affairs Just because they are
big and can get away with it
I have read that fowls have the
smallest endowment of brains of
any creature above the angle
worms. But perhaps I am only
reminded of this because my
dreams of fried chicken have gone
SILVERTON, July SO Thresh
ing grain will begin in the Silver
ton community early In the week.
Field men accompanying thresh
ing crews will receive around
$1.(0 a day. according to quota
tions available from local farm
ers. Last season the scale varied
from $2 to $2.30 a day.
Farm laborers hired by the
month have been receiving from
$20 to $25 a month with board
and room, but hired by tbe day,
in most cases have received a dol
In hop fields wages have been
at the rate of 20 cents an hour.
HAYESVILLE. July 30. Work YoUTlg Visitor IS
By L1LLIE L. MADSEN
The other day I saw the most
delightful little idea carried out
in a Silverton home. The color
scheme of the
living room is
an old blue a
sort of dull
and a mulber
ry. On the two
corners of the
mantle stood a
flower pot, a
five inch or
painted b 1 u
and the saucer
Trailing from these were
vines" with their
STAY TON, July SO. - Sunday
night, July SI, the Churches of
Christ of Turner, Mill City and
Stayton will hold their services In
the park here. At 5:30 a basket
dinner will be enjoyed and at 7
p. m. the young people will hold
their meeting, with the young peo
ple from Mill City leading the
service. At 8 p. m. trie union serv
ices will begin. It
George Britell of; Ft. Collins,
Colo., has opened a second-hand
store in the former Lambrecht
cigar factory building. He expects
to hold auction sales regularly at
his place of business.
Members of the Catholic Holy
Name society and their families
will hold a picnic Sunday In the
Refger grove here. On this, day
only .high mass will be at 2 a. m.
and. low mass at 10:30, thus en
abling all' members of the. society
to attend high mass before the
Word has been received from
W. F. Goodman and Clarence
Hunt, who left several weeks ago,
hoping to find employment In
Alaska Is to the effect that they
have located a job, working on a
courthouse being built there. Un
til this Job turned up they had
found little to do.
Excavation has been begun for
a new residence for Mr. and Mrs.
W. P. Brantley whose home was
destroyed by fire recently. The
new house will set farther back
from the road than the former
ZENA, July SO. Jack McKen
lie. young son of Mr. and Mrs.' E
F. McKenzie. cut an artery in his
wrist Wednesday when crawling
out from under the house where
a bad been while playing. The
jut was caused by a broken bottle.
leaves of a dull green lined with
mulberry and their mulberrv
hued runners. The color combin
ation of the pot and the trailing
plant certainly worked in well
witn the color scheme of the
On a small table near a wlndoW
wuere a coupie or dooks ana a
delightfully simple Jar from
which trailed a small-leaved. Itv.
The Jar was, I discovered, an or-
ainary small beanpot, lackered
black. The Ivy grew very well In
water, the hostess informed me.
ine strawberry vine, was, of
course, planted in soil. In the
Silverton library I have had one
of the ivies growing in water for
the past nine months. It grows
slowly but gives a "living" look
ro me rows or books.
Plants Tone no Room
This giving a "liTlnit" look to a
room is the purpose of house
plants or vines. Too often thv
give one the idea of a portion of
me out-of-doors bain? tnut
within during cold weather. Mnat
or us enjoy a touch of something
Blowing aurinif tbe winter nrt If
care is exercised In choice of va
riety, m quantity and In niacin?.
cu nare mis without v-ivinv a
hint of a "tomato can garden" as
n waoor window garden Is often
Till. t 41. - . r . ..
is Lue Limn at Tha t-a
that one must think of the plant
for the Indoors if one must start
ones own. Geraniums an w..
las are among the satisfactory
plants for bloomlnr ihum
that Is the plants an amateur
gardener can successfully start.
that professional gardeners with
Rreen nouses and ntha
vehlencea produce and that as a
rule most of na And
omical to purchase In bloom than
' rw irom seeds or "slips."
Speaking of seeds, it is Inter
r"? ro geraniums from
u. me j germinate ranMw
pow quickly and are In bloom
before we are out or natiA- i
?.r ?S!?.ny lnteresting geran-
manner a few years
ago.. , .
However, if r0u desire only
one or two plants to give color in
an odd nook during the grey days
of winter it is much more satis
factory to choose a good variety
from a reliable grower or to se
cure a start from some plant you
particularly admire In your own
or a friend's garden.
I do not believe there is a more
satisfactory single pink geranium
than the Hill. However, another
good single pink is the Ronsa-
mine. A good single white sort is
the Albion. An exceptionally free
blooming orange-scarlet is the
Maxine Kavolenski one would
almost guess it borders on a
red" with such a name. Another
good scarlet Is the Paul Cran-bell.
Among the good doubles are
the salmon-pink Beaute Poiter-
vine, the oddly shaded purplish
violet Edmond Blanc and the
even more peculiar yellowish ver
million, Golden Dawn. A Veal old-
fashioned red sort Is S. A. Nutt.
And a good double white is Mme.
Large Pots Not Satisfactory
Do not use too large pots for
planting unless you desire more
foliage than bloom. A compara
tively rich garden soil or a good
compose is the geraniums choice
of soil. Geraniums are good
neaitny plants ir given proper
care but like so many who like a
good substantial living they get
dyspeptic if taken indoors and
The Lady Washingtons are the
social butterflies of the geranium
family. They come in the most
levely color combinations but
thy demand attention or refuse
to act! They sulk if it Is too warm
and they sulk If it is too cold
One has to watch them for red
spider and aphis. Also they do
tmtter if given a Uttle richer soil
and In spite of their dislike of too
much warmth thev demand iah
slderable light. A real light shade
is what they actually crave.
Among the most attracttva
Lady Washingtons are Duchess of
roruand, Agathea, Easter Greet
mg and Margaret Dawson.
Tbe ivy geraniums take about
the same treatment as the ordln
ary geraniums do. However, old
plants In the tries carry over and
quite well while In the rerular
geraniums old plants are verv ant
to get "lanky" and refuse to give
muen reauy good bloom.
The nearest approach to white
mat I know in the h reran lum
is me colonel Baden Powell.
good pink is Madame Thlbaunt
ana a good scarlet is Garden
July Time for Beraniaa
July la the time of the year to
your inaoor begonias started
ii you already have soma row
lag then yon should repot them
so tnat yon may have better
bloom and foliare this winter.
Some begonias are pre-eminent
ly flower kinds as for Instance
the Glorie de "Chatelaine, Prima
is progressing with amazing rap
idly on the highway. Grading is
practically finished to tbe gulch
about one mile north of the city
limits. Men are at work now fill
ing in the gulch. One side is up to
even with the old road bed, and
the guard railing has been re
Tbe other side is nearly com
pleted. When this Is completed
one more dangerous place will be
Two old residents of the neigh
borhood are on the sick list. Mr.
Lipp. who lives on the Chemawa
road la critically 111 at a Salem
hospital and Mrs. T. S. Webb is 1
ill at her home.
C. J. Supfel Is building a large
onion house on his property next
to the Chemawa four-corners.
Honored by Party
At Fair Residence
LIBERTY, July 30. The Fair
home was the scene of a merry
time when Mrs. Fair entertained
honoring little Helen Atchison of
Tacoma who is spending the sum
mer with her grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. Fred Cone here. Guests
for the afternoon, celebrating
Helen's seventh birthday were:
Betty, Annabelle, Elizabeth, and
Nell Vlckers, Patsy Brown, Vivien
Aspinwall and the honor guest.
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Wlrth are
receiving congratulations upon
the birth of their second daugh
DART IVRITES ABOUT
ter. Barbara Louise, at the John
Wirt a home.
Mrs. Harold Lane and babv
daughter returned Thursday from
a week's stay at Lo&gview; Wash..
wnere ner rat iter, George Peed,
naa teen very 111.
Trask Clan Gathers
Today at Jefferson
LYONS, July SO L. C. Trask
was a business caller at vauey
points Wednesday. The Trask rel
atives are to hold a family reunion
at the Jefferson park next Sunday,
July 31, and Mr. Trask Is quite
instrumental In making necessary
arrangements for the success of
the gathering. There are a large
number ot relatives scattered
through Oregon, Washington and
California, most of which have
sent word they will be present at
Jefferson for the picnic This will
be the first large family gathering
of the relatives in many years.
HUBBARD,1 July SO.- Kenneth
Dart, .the seventh and eighth
grade teacher of Hubbard has
written of his forestry work on.
Squaw mountain to his friends la
Hubbard. They have built a new
standard lookout house 14. feet
square completely Inclosed in
glass. Mr. Dart and his mother
live in this house.
Besides they have constructed
three miles ot new telephone line
and installed! a two way switch
board. There Is still snow and Ice
on Squaw Mountain but the road
goes within ; three miles of the
There will be no church or Sun
day school at the Federated
church in Hubbard until Septem
ber 4. i
Mrs. Nora bard Miller o: Port
land and Mr. and Mrs. Clay C.
Miller and children Barbara and
Bobbie of Gresham, Tuesday vis
ited -Mrs. Waldo Brown whe has
been 11L They were enroute to
their, homes;! the two Mrs. Mil
ler's from Newport where they
had been spending a week with
Mrs. Walter Spaaldlng while Mr.
Miller was a(t Corvallls attending
some duties relative to hie work
as 4-Hidub leader of Mul'notnah
eounty. Mrs.; Nora Miner the
mother of Mrs. Spauldlng, Mrs.
Brown and Mr. Miller.
Bus Driver Pays
$10 Fine; License
Is Only Dealer's
WOODBUBN. July 30 George
Mercler, representing a Portland
transportation company, appeared
before Justice of tbe Peaee H.
Overton Friday and pleaded guil
ty to a charge of operating a mo
tor vehicle without proper license
plates. He paid a tine of $10 and
court costs of $2.50. Mercier was
arrested Thursday night by State
He had a dealer's license on the
bus which he drove up from Cali
fornia. The; plates were not reg
istered in his name. Mercler stat
ed "that his company planned to
purchase a license after tb baa'
had arrived In Portland. The ve
hicle will probably be pot In serv
ice on one of the stage1 lines' .be
tween Portland and California.
II IS TODAY
SHELBURN. jBiT I0 A
ber of former Shelburn students
of Sodaville college are planning
to attend the annual reunion of
college next Sunday, July SI.
Shelburn relatives of Pearl Mil
ler of Marlon were grieved to hear
of her serious accident Sunday at
Mcoama. wnere ane fell from a
ledge. She Is now In the Stayton
Mr. and Mrs. Georre Blatchford
of Molalla had the remains of
their small daughter, who died
several years ago,-removed from
Moiaiia to the Miller cemetery
Wednesday. Blatchford Brothers'
conducted a general store at Shel
burn for a number of years.
A number of relatives from this
community attended the annual
Arnold reunion held at the eld
home place now occupied by the
William Rhoda family, when 108
relatives and friends were in at-'
tendance. All the officers were
FOR i YEARS
made to order and installed
and oar representative will eaU
J. W.COPELAND YARDS
Member Salem Ballding Congress
Wallace Road, 2O0 Yards North of the Bridge Phone 627
Patroniae Yowr Saleni Baildlng Trade
THIS is a business
where the prom
ise matches the per
formance. We conduct
a general transporta
tion business that is
awaiting your orders.
Judge is Visitor
At Griggs' Home
ROSEDALE. July 30. L. R.
Brown, supreme Judge in tbe
state of Illinois, visited his ecru
sin Joe Griggs, here Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Brown are making
an extensive motor trip in the
west during his vacation. They
went on from here to vis:-, rela
tives In Washington.
Floyd Bates, buyer for the
Paulus Cannery Co., returned
Tuesday evening from a trip Into
eastern Oregon to buy black cher
ries for tbe company.
Loganberry picking Is practic
ally over. Several are planning to
pick beans near Stayton.
Donna and Lumenasco. Others
have a happy combination of good
flowering qualities and attract
ive leaves as Melatica, Argente I
Guttata and Cocclnea.
The begonias which are grown
chiefly for their foliage prefer a
rather coarse compost. One be
gonia grower advises the use of
one part each of well-decayed
manure, leaf mold and sand, and
two parts fibrous loam and a
trace of lime.
The other varieties those net
so leafy, do better with a little
more leaf mold than the average
plant takes. Good drainage Is very !
essential In the culture of begonias.
"Light enough for your
wife to handle"
10 Ft $1.50
12 Ft. ...$1.80
14 Ft $2.10
Longer sixes fas proportion
Hanson & LH jequist, Inc.
Deaden In Iunber and)
Ball dins; Materials
Cfcareh and Mill Tel. 91S1
Larrher Transfer &
BOND LEDGER GLASSINE
Support Oregon Products
Specify" "Salens Made Paper f or Your
; Offle StaUoiMiy
JIMMIE WARREN suddenly
found himself surrounded by
a triangle of women an ines
capable triangle. He wasn't a
philanderer. He wasn't a lady's
man. He hadn't sought them.
Yet he had become the most in
teresting man in the world to
his wife, her most devoted girl
friend, and a beautifully alluring
Read the story of the emo
tional storms that swirled around
him ... a story of life in the set
where women have too little to
do . . a story of triangular tug-
gings at HEARTSTRINGS!
Same Man !
T n .7
Begins August 7th
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