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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 27, 1932)
SPRAY TRIED AS
.Weinman Working -to Re
claim Acre of Valuable
LAKE LABISH. Oct. 26-
Frank Weinman, Labish ; onion
raiser, has been spraying a tena
cious patch -of , morning-glories
this fall with a solution of sodium
chlorate. This pestiferous plant is
the most difficult to destroy of all
local weeds. Its roots go deep into
the soil and are very abundant.
Hoeing or cultivating serres only
to make It worse. .
According to data issued by
Oregon Stats toll?.
will work down through the plant
system and kill the roots after
several applications. The first
' spraying killed the tops, but new
hoots were promptly forthcom
ing. The second spraying also kill-
ed the tops, but whether or not it
L n 1 la IhA rnAti ram .,. tn V
More than an acre of the valu
able beaverdam land has been
usurped by the stuff. Several oth
er patches of land in the neigh
borhood are infested also.
Oif f a partial crop can be -taken
from land which has the morning-glory
"curse" upon it, and in
cases where it has thickened noth
ing can be grown. The sodium, it
It works, kills the land for several
yean in addition.
No other weed approaches the
morning-glory in stubborness. It
has flatly refused to yield to all
treatment thus far. Hayes Lablsh
Farm hare been experimenting
throughout the summer on their
own numerous little patches of it,
but no definitely successful nos
trum has yet been discovered, ac
cording to reports.
'High Aim' Club New
OneFor Butte Group
. SCIO, Oct. 19 Students, of the
Franklin Butte school, at the be
ginning of the year, organised a
new club. VThe High Aim club."
to meet each Monday. Officers are
. elected every six weeks. Officers
elected Monday were: President,'
Marine Moses; vice-president,
Jimmy Lettenmaler; secretary
treasurer. Earl Klinge.
For Friday afternoon of this
week the students have arranged
a Hallowe'en party from 2 to 4
o'clock. The families of the chil
dren have been Invited. Commit
tee members are: Decorations,
Maxine Moses and Raymond Ka
lina; entertainment. Dean Letten
tnaier and Earl Klinge; refresh
ments. Merle Klinge and Jimmy
'i THUB8DAT. J OOTOBEX 27
KQW Pert land 120 Ke.
1 :5 Morning fiaaahiae.
. If Little Orphaa Annie. NBC.
i:43 Crofeut i'rem the Loc of
:30 Coekinf acheoU
:S Taa Jeaaane. NBC.
10:O Votm' Mtiine of the Air,
11 :0 f laaaaie School Broadeaat, NBO.
S:-M JTarm and Heme Hour.
1:3 Salon Oreheatra.
1:44 Kaa Wrmm taeEoata.
X:09 Tea Siae Baraaa.
:Oe Ca-ptaeay Hearj'e She-beat, NBC
:J t"" TP"ony How, KBC
:15 Caraaai lar Haror.
1S:U Tlirtaaai Htteek.
10:80 Ownriw vita Via Keren, KOSIO.
11:39 Tha Seaaag Star.
: 9 :09 JLUHr JUoak.
T:3 0M tail.
: bailee. JCelooiea.
: OntaaUt ima, CBS.
aO:ff l)m BaU'a erchectra, CBS.
I0:l KiUiMa atriag ememble, CBS.
ll. OO a as Use.
J1:0 Marthae lap, CBa
12:3a rraner Weacpfcal'a orcaeatra, CE3.
1 .00 Tha Baak a Life.
1 :45 Careen eaU featar. DLBS.
t:DO-faaa laaclea, DLBS. -:15
Hari flerita'a orchestra, CBS.
:30 Paaar Kkayram.
T :1S TaaUail ealieve.
7:te CaaaAa taa Magician.
t :30 VeElrer Greater Oreronlan.
10:S e Tio Rita'a St. Franeia or-
ehaitoa. PLBS. -ll:0e
Taat Coaklay' orcnektra, DI33.
12:09 JacJt and Jill's Tarera orchestra.
KOAC CorvsUla 650 Ke.
T:00 Marniny Ueditationa. led hj Dr.
. Jaha 8. Baraa.
6:00 Meaning concert.
10:00 Ifaan Keonimiea Observer.
12:00 Tana hour.
3:30 Bettor Health and Longer Life.
I. CO Wkat Color SfceaU I Wear I
;30 Coaatvaetiaa of Seakeriea Er-
. aaat Iafer.
4 :00 Vaxia atarkot revaxtx.
7:15 Ie Oat ay taa JPolleta Will
MmII Fr. A. O. Loan.
S: 15 Collegia to fiportBsai.
S :0 Kaav Tear State Clatkkanlo.
I RICH PILOT I
O- - - o
Tliiwarl naxhea, yecoLf mCIonalre ,
netlea pktsre pradocer, has beea
doevered working as a pilot fee
mr Airways a 25f per
menth. H said he ebtamed the
Jfih under cat assamed name, te
get inside Information ea traBS
eentineatal passenger travel, se ha
would be ready for new air pie
tore he plans to prodBce. Be waa
permitted to retain his Job after
his Identity waa learned, and wd
continue as sStt mS3, Jaa. 1,
GRAINS :STILL RIDING
: " : at
FRESH BUTTER SHORTAGE GROWING
Bonus t for Growers in
Cause of Smash -
' Chicago. Oct . lit
Wheat prices both here and in
Winnipeg plunged today to below
any bottom reached since future
aeuvery iraaing nere began 70
years ago. . .- -
" Big stop-loss selling of wheat
by traders who, brokerage gossip
aalrl. nail KnnrrVt A- ..
that grain values would rise be-
went hand in bacd with a rpnurtl
w vHwcuiiaa 3J rw l in it
smash In prices that swept corn.
ooi ana rye as well as wheat to
new low records. The chief Im
mediate unsettllnr factor wan nr.
f icial announcement that a
ernment bonus to wheat growers f
ib ianaaa nao been dropped.
Helped by indications of s bet
ter export demand for Canadian
wheat and United Risk f Al nVtn
rallies developed in the late deal
ings, wneat closed nervous, -
under yesterday's finish, corn at
H-H advance, oats unchanged to
Vi lower. Today's closing quota
tions: Wheat: Dec, 44-; May,
50-; July, 51.
Corn: Dec. 24-; May, 29
pats: Dec, 15; May, 17;
PORTLAND. Ore.. Oct. 28. (AP)
Produce exemaase. net price: Batter,
extra 21o, ataadarda SO Vie. prime frniU
20c, firita lc Krga, freah extras 2 So,
irein Bediaau S9e.
PORTLAJ.-D. Ore, Oct. 2. (AP)
Wheat , Opea Hirh Low Cloeo
May -, ,,,,50 60 H 49 49
December 45 45 44 44 H
Caah ah eat: Bi Bead blueatem 53;
aaft -.whit 48; weetera white, northern
Prior 42; hard winter 42; western
Oats Ko. 3 whtita $17.50.
Cora No. 8E yettow $18J!5.
POETLASD, Ore, Oct. 28. (AP)
Butter Printa, 2 score or better. J$
2c, standards 22 23c.
Ett Pacific Poultry Producers' sell
ing price; fresh extraa 26c, standards
24c, medians 2Se, pallets 17c
Country Heats SeUiag price to re
tailers; country-killed boss, best butca
ers, onder 15t pounds. 6-6c pound; veal
era, SO-lOO poands, -1e; lambs -,
yeartinrs 5c, beary ewes 3c, eanner cows
2-8 He. balls 4-dHe.
Nuts Orrfoa walnuts 15-19e pouad.
peanuts 10c. Brasils 12-14c. almoada 15
lae. filberts 2e-22e, pecans 30c.
Caacara bark Buyias prieee 1932 peeL
Hops Nominal, 1932, 16-16 Vic.
Batterfat Direct to shippers; station,
16c Portland delirery price, eharning
ereaia 19-20 poand, sweet cream higher.
Lire pouitrR Net baying price; heary
hens, colored, 4 pounds. 14c; do me
diums Ue, lighU 9e. apriats. colored. 14
15c; all weight, white. 1012c; eld roos
ters 7e, ducksj Pekins, 1$ lie.
Onions -Selling price to retailers; Ore
gon 70 75e cental, Yakima 60-65e cental.
Potatoes Local 75 aranga boav. Des
chutes Gems $1, Yakima (iems 60-85
Wool 1932 clip, nominal ; Willamette I
valley 12-15e pound, eastern Oregoa lO- I
Hay Buying price from producer; al- I
ei-i.ju, cioTer iv a.ov, eastern
Oregon Umothy $17-17.50, oata aad
POHTUAJTD, Ore., Oct. tS. (AP)
Cattle Heeeipia 100, calves 10; steaa.
Steers, (00 te 000 seaads. tseaie-i
S4.75-S.7S. common 18-4.78; 900 to 1190
poonss, amdiasa S4.75-5.75, comas oa 12
4.75; 1100 o 1300 poands, saediaas
S4.75-S.50 Heifers. 650 to 850 poaada,
saadinss SJ.50-4.50, common 2.50-3.
Cows, CK. $2.25-8.25; low eatter aad
attar, S1-S.25. Balls, yearlings eaclad
4, So aad choice (beef) S 3-3.7 5; cut
ter, as aoa aad medium, $1.50-2. Teal
era, aHk fed, good and choice, S5-6; a-dtaia.t3.75-5;
call and eomrnoa, (2-S.7S.
Carres, 23 to BOO ponnda, good aad
ehaiee, 13.75-5.50; common and medium.
Hots Receipts 200; steady.
Ugat lights, 140 ta 10 pounds, good
aad chelae, 93.85-4.15. Lightweights, ISO
ta 180 poands, M-4.1S; 180 ta. 200
poads, $4-4.15. Medium weight, S00 ta
220 pounds, $3.85-4.1; 220 ta 250
ponada, $3.8.85. Heavyweights, 250 ta
200 pounds, $2.85-8.75; 290 to 850
pounds, $3.75-3.50. rsekiag sows, 275
to 500 poaada, medium aad good. $2.50-8.
reeders-stockers, 70 ta 180 poaada, good
aad choice, $3-3.75.
Slaaghter sheep and lsmbs Bcceipts
Lambs, 90 pounds down, good aad
efaoira, 84.25 4.50; all weights, common,
$2.50-3.50. Yearling wethers, 90 to 110
pounds, medium to ehoiee, $1.25-2.85.
Ewes, 120 pounds, medium to choice. $1
1.25; 120 to 150 poaads. medium te
ehoiee, 75e-$1.25; all weights, cull te
Hog Butchering on in
Liberty Area; Rains
Put Farmers to Work
LIBERTY, Oct 2 There
seems to be a sudden epidemic of
hog butchering here this - week.
Those so engaged including the
Clevelands, the Dave Cogswells.
P. O. Judd, Joe Pierre, the See
gars and others.
The late rains were greatly
welcomed by local residents, es
pecially those who wanted to do
fall seeing of grain and those
whose wells were low on water,
Now the grain planters can go
ahead with sowing, hut the latter
state the rains so far have not
increased the water supply -as
there is yet no surface water.
Judging by the way the rain has
poured down recently, its going to
take a lot of rain to make epme
Lyle Chrisman Will
Head Shelburn Club
SHE LB URN, Oct. 22 The first
meeting for the year of the Cole
community riub was held Friday
night. After a short program the
following- officers were elected:
president, Lyle Chrisman; Ties
president, Norma Wells: secre-
tary-treasurcr, Arthur . Sandner.
Tha next meeting will be held the
third Friday In November.
SCHOOL MERGER TALKED
FAIRFIELD, Oct. 22 The
school mercer bill was discussed
at Fairfield grange hall Monday
nlitht tr members of the - tax
. Orado B raw 4 milk,
co-op pool price, f 1J per
Sorplua 82c " :
. (Milk based am seasi-meathly
Butterfat, sweet, 22c.
: Butterfat, sour, 20c
t The i4m IuIm mn.nl V . fu-l
grocer, are indleatlre' et the daily market
fro aoi guaranteed ay The SUtasaiaa)
Oatdoor encombers, dos. 10
Hothonaa imubiKm An qa
Carrots, dos. iff
Beata loeaL Am. -
.10 to .18
Tarnips. local, dos.
ureea peppers, lb.
Radishes, dos. baaehes
Onions, dos. bunches -
.75 to 1.00
Sweet Bfltatn. inn IK
Celery hesrts, dox. ,
Lioesi celery, dos. -Lettuce,
Sweet eora. dos.
String beans, lb.
05 to JfTL
unions, vt ana Walla.
Onions, Lnbisb, 25 lbs.
Plckline eelnna fvhat.ulii
Danish squash, dos.
ivonoora grapes, lag
Isles of Pine grapefruit, retail 3 for AS
BpitsenMrgs - , -
, Northers 8py
Cauliflower. So. 1, crate
HOPS Top. 133, Ib
rop. 1S31. ib.
CHICS 3b MS)
.12 and .14
Tnrke a. liva
.11 to .14
UJtaJUi JUKO HAZ
Wneat, western red
Waits, No. 1
Barley, to;, top
Oats, wbrta, ton
Oata, grey, ton. top
Hay. baying prices
us.oo to ia.oo
usts and v?tcn, toa
-T.00 to 7.50
Alfalfa, valley, 1st euttlag.9.00 to lo!oO
Lambs, top . 4 no
Hogs, top 8.75
Hogs, first cats 8.50
Steers " to .04
Cows f to .03
-03 to .0
Dressed -eat, top
JUMP INTO THE HOLQ
QVllCJk! HERE r-ftM
Ol WAUB 4V ui KirM3cr
-. . . .
I 'C H. K m KrM i Sy M w.. Ir
YEAH! IKNOWi Ti VJXV TUAPiPiAUiT V
VOU KNOW l VER GONNA TAKE ) Vti WorwS ,rtlx, .rX
( WHAT THE. ) US HOME. AN' JV CAPTAIN CWURCHMOUSE
pLNArrv SVMANG USIr--rX V$ SJ ( SAVE, BUT AU. t WANT 1
L is. don't mW V? VrdrkSSFlil J
jf-ou? vt-l!2aj5iS fir9' vgP J
!.. . '
! .- , .
LITTLE ANNIE ROONEY
-Tf WCLL.VTXISTUBBORM UTTLC. X V
r:'! TVr40 -T. MOPE VtXI HAVE ZrAlW-
1 T AMD GOT OVER. r---rl HCMCSt
TOOTS AND CASPER
SO YOU WANT ME
TO PUT IN A WORD
PO YOUIFI EVER
HEAR OP A VACANCt
IN A SSQO0O.tt-A-YARJC3?THATSA
5UAV5 UTTLE vCF
TWNK 0uR2 USED Tt)
3TATES3IAN, SalerS, Orcgort, Thcrsaay Morniag, Ociober
Storage Interests are
- Forcing Prices up; '
: Egg Mart Firm V
PORTLAND, Oct. 21 (AP)
Tnere appears more talk 'than
facts in regard to the shortage of
butter along the Pacific slope.
Storage Interests, with an eye to
business, are not at all slow about
forcing the price or treia stock
to a higher point In an effort to
secure greater profits m their
ke house goods.
Despite the very leavy with
drawals of . butter from store
alone; the Pacific slope' there Is
still a very considerable volume
of stock in tight. The latest fig
ures show totals of S.373.000 lbs.
in the six leading markets of the
coast compared with 2,258,000
lbs. for this same period a year
ago. The figures for the country
generally show a like condition.
There remains a - rather firm
tone In the market for egga with
practically no changes In the price
list. The use of storage eggs la
Price of spring chickens here
is the lowest in the country and
much the lowest along the coast.
Despite this there is 1rery little
demand and the movement is re
stricted. Hens are In favor.
Further cut in the price on
the country killed calves is shown
locally for the day. A drop on
top to 7-7 c lb. is announced.
Considerable stuff waa. lent . to
California because of the lack of
local call. Other lines are without
Put on Work For
ea- H-asswaaaaaaB. "
LIBERTY, Oct. 2t. An unusu
ally interesting meeting' of the
Red Hills grange was held Tues
day night at the Liberty halL The
Chemawa grange drill team, which
won second place at the state ses
sion ia June, gave Its drill, after
which the local degree team gave
the work of the first and second
degree to 10 members.
. Final plans for ths "hobo" par
ty to be given Friday night by
the grange were outlined. The
next meeting will be November 1
with a pot-luck dinner at :
Third and fourth degree for the
10 new members will be given.
Walnuts, orchard ran .10 to .Id
Filberts, fair grade 18
IT 6tVES ME CHtUA
TO EVEN THINK OP
IP SOME80W WANTS
A VZAR (U. TAKS A -
WIS 1 W I11JIIII1UI Ul I la
" NEW YORK, Oct. XI. CAP)
The wind xl speculation eoatln
utd tov blew alternately hot and
cold on the stock market today,
with prices closing 1 to 1 points
higher, oa the crest of a buying
ware whleh developed lit the final
hilf hour of trading.
.Overnight news that directors
of the United States Steel corpora"
tion , had declared, the regular
11.75 quarterly dividend on the
preferred shares' whipped up some
boring enthusiasm at the market
opening. This enthusiasm tailed
to endure, however and arouad
midday, "earlier gains of 1 to S
points had been converted Into
loasee of about like amount la
late trading, however,' priced were
lifted to around their best levels
of the day, as shorts covered. To
tal transfers were 869,260 shares.
U. 8. Steel pref ered closed at
7tt, a gain of 4)4 points. The
common stock e&lned fractionally.
Advances of 1 to 2 points were re
corded by American Can, Ameri
can Telephone, Case, Consolidated
Gas. Drug;. Eastman, General Mo
tors. Lehigh Valley and Public
Service of N. 3. Lackawanna and
International Business - Machine
gained around 2 while Homestake
Mining registered a gain of more
than 5 points.
Additional earnings reports
from the railroads continued to
make a favorable September show
ing compared with August. The
fl&t 24 roads to Issue - reports
showed combined net operating
Income, had approximately , dou
bled 222,240,000 in September
against 212,129,000 In August
although gross revenues had in
creased only 21 per cent in the
same period. Reports on freight
movement for taeweek' ended Oc
tober 22 Indicated the year's high
water mark reached In the week
ended October 15 was being well
Donna Riddle Will
Be 'Mayor," .School
SCIO, Oct. 26. Elections were
held in the primary room Tues
day afternoon. As a result. Donna
Riddle, will be the mayor.
Other elections were: Marshall,
lane Cyrus; assistant marshaTls,
Victor Nadroraik, Alice Black and
Glen Montgomery; secretary,
Carl East barn; health officer,
Betty Holland; assistant health
officers, Jean Calavan, Robert
Denaison and Johnny Kendle;
Civie elab chairman. Bobby Mc
Donald; members of Civie dub,
Lucille Vaa Brunt. Wayne ale
Donald. Billy Morgan and Stanley
"A Square Shooter"
Now Showing The Late Arrivals
That Maternal Instinct1
VtXJ AGSZpy? -m -rn i rue- I
ZJUDGE. trUSTuJHATTTELLvnil Tt.
MAT . HAVE. ALWAN9 "kEAiEO
bjnu mjta &1TL. ASA
AAOrVtCSt WOULO MCQ OMIV
TP SOrCIXXTf OFFERED
CMsooa a year m
c:ararri i woulcnt
TAX3. Ct2 DOLLAR LESS
THAN SSOOCCJ EECAUS3
m eVCSCTrim WA
. EXPBSZZCB, AND A&UTY,
'"AMD rrrWJsPaUSED THAT
1.TY " J
- f . e a.
irem irfa titm rweA
CHIEFS .OUSTED BY STALIN
Jharred with counter-revolutionary activities. Gregory Zinoviev (left)
ind Lee Kameneff, two outstanding leaders in Soviet Russia, are th
kteat to fall before the ax of Joseph Stalin, the Red Caesar. With It
then they have been expelled from the Communist Party. Both wer
previously exiled, but were reinstated ia 1927. Zinoviev is a former head
if the Comintern, and Jammeneff la a brother-in-law of Leon Trotsky,
exiled military leader ef the revolution.
- WOODBURN, Oct, 26. Partial
construction of a greenhonse by
Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Novea on their
property, on Bottle, ayenue has
Deen completed. The cement foun
dations and sldewalls- of hollow
tilst have already been put ia
place. The greenhouse, which la
to oe JO leet long and 20 feet
wide, is located in & field east of
Although the foundation and
sldewalls have been put up, the
remainder of the it-tldlne- whir-h
will consist mostly of glass, will
not be put up until early spring.
The greenhouse will be divided
into two rooms, the workroom la
front to extend across the width
of the building and will be eight
ieet aeep. -roar, will leave a room
22x20 for the actual flower cul
ture room. Dewey Altaian laid the
foundations and the hollow tile
It is planned to heat the new
greenhouse with electricity in
stead of steam, with expense and
trouble considerably less for the
former. Mr. and Mrs. Noyes al
ready hare a small greenhouse on
their nronertT but its caoacltv la
inadequate for the work they wish
THIS IS A DE.SEJ5.T
EE. MRS. AAEAMVC
"TELL WCTTWIisr BUT
te Brass Tacks
C0L0?L ICO Lkl THATS
WC.CUT HE SAID
THS ONLY VACANCY
H2.HA5 3-A 003 AT
to do. The smaller greenhouse will
be retained,- however.
Mrs. Noyes is an ardent plant
enthusiast and her gardens have
beea judged the most beautiful in
Will, be Carried
'Out For Grangers
FAIRFIELD, Oct. 2C. The
regular social meeting of Fairfield
trange to be held at the new hall
Friday night, October 22, -will be
a Hallowe'en masquerade dance.
The committee in charge is: Miss
Isobel Bigot, chairman. Nancy
Kene. Francis Saalfeld, Mike Ma-
uoney ana Ja argue rile DuKette.
Frank DuBola and J. McCormlck
will furnish masic for dancing.
A fine will be imposed apou
inoee wno come unmasked.
West Salem, Delayed
WEST SALEM. Oct. 26. The
(roup of men planning to organ
ise the West Salem post of the
American Lerion net Mnndir
night at the city halL Only eight
turned out. so the date has rwu-
aet for next Monday night, Octo-
-er si. io get togeuer and really
organize. Roy Ferrnson nreaided
and committees to plan the pre
liminary steps are to be at work.
YA fil rVt4 Mil I a f l ( MLKES A CsUN AKfTEM M
r-O T ViMA aATNU I ' V TV BULLETSt VA GJlaJ." ii
jCcZzrfl wSiirvJlt VSv 1VYAA chance. for vj
WWf YOU UNGRATEFUL, LITTLE DRAT MAYBE
0Ae OF THE NOW5EMSE OUT OP YOUR 94
020.2 A WEEK?
TO A MAN OF
i Mt ABILITY
BE AN OFFER I
IT WOULD --CSAN
1 ''.- -
LOS AlJGELfS GUESTS
: RIVERVIEW, Octv'SI Ur. and ?
Mrs. J. Emmett Coville of Los .
Angeles are at the Beckner home 'p'
near Sanderson bridge for an In- '
definite time. Mr. Coville left 1
Oregon with his parents abftut 10
years ago. : . :- .
Tha Thursday Thimble club met
at the home ef Mrs. Steve Crea
shaw when plans for the harvest
festival were further discussed.
The date for It la November .1 2.
The next meeting will be at the
home of Mrs. Frank De Wall No
vember 3. , , - ...4 : '
Rev. Norman of Albany held
church services at ther Rlverview
school Sun-ay. ;-A number of Al- .
bany people were here to the ser- .
rices. -. .- 'V;'
The Jaek Goar family are mov-
Ing -. Into , the Oscar Goar farm.
the Gordon family into the Rue- -sel
Kelley house; the Chaa. Dav .
family Into - the Fred Mespelt
house and the Russel Kelly lam- . .
Hy- into -the Robert Kelley farm. -
A family reunion aad farewell
dinner was given for the Oscar
Goar family at the Steve Creo-:
shaw home Sunday. Those pres
ent were Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Goar, 1
Mary Lois and Welton Goar, Jack
Goar andtfamily, Frank Klaisner
and family, Floyd Crenshaw, and
family. Herbert Goar and tarn-'
Ily, Clyde, Veloris, Oswald, Lloyd
Crenshaw and the host and host
ess Mr. and Mrs. Steve Crenshaw. .
Thief Enters School
I To Steal Equipment
HUBBARD, Oct. 22. Thieve
entered the schooihouse Friday
night by cutting a window out on
the south side, and stole the mag
neto off the gas engine ia the
basement. It is evident the in
truders were local persons famil
iar with surroundings and condi
tions. Eugene Silke. who lives
just south of the school, was ia
Salem attending the state prlnel
.'pals' association meeting at the
Chicken Business of
Crooks is Expanded
LYONS. Oct. 26 S. B. Crooka
ands sons are erecting a large up-to-date
hen house. Several mea
are working and expect to have
the building complete la a few
days. Mr. Crooks has one build-'
ing which accommodates about
2 SO hens and with the addition of
another he will be able to keep
about 500 hens. He raised about
400 pullets this season.
By WALT DISNEY
WERE UOOCf TVTGOUOX
AH-90T TrW WAS
Otocrr do tws shg 1 7
KHJ VVTti WiLL. KMOCK
vise.' rsrrr I
By JIMMY MURPHY
AmV ' IPYOUULMAkS