The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, June 05, 1949, Page 20, Image 20

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    I0- The Stoieagnanv SJm Oron. SunAry. Tune I. 1148
(Capalleiinfiimg TTodlay
By Ullie L. Msdsen
The delphinium, originally
classed in spring blooming flow
er, can no longer be classed as
such. It ' cannot
even- be classed
as a summer
flower; nor yet
as an autumn
flower, for in ac
tuality it is all
three. With pro-
per cart nag
4
planting you can i . -
have delphiniums y ' ,
In bloom inMay.fi
in June. In" July,! T' f
and again in Sep-1 h; I
tember, October,
and until frost.
I emphasize with proper care
because delphiniums, as we know
them, are essentially children of
civilization; the "popular modern
flower," . some cataloguers call
them. ' , ,
By this I do'not mean that del
phiniums have no native back
ground. They are at home in Ar
menia, in Siberia, in Kashmir,
and in Syria, as well as in many
of our own states. They were hy
bridized as early as 1890 when
Kelway and Sons of Langport,
Englandbegan experiments with
delphiniums. By saving delphin
iums are modern, I simply mean
that Uiey will repay you measure
formCaxure the treatment you give
them.
They .Work Hard
"Delphiniums are hard workers,"
prominent commercial grower
once told me, "and, like other hard
workers, they must have a good
home where they can rest and get
proper nourishment. If they are
neglected 4he unhappy plants
weaken, turn yellow, and with a
'dust to dust' expression are gone
to return no more. But with pro
!er care they become hardy,
working . two, and occasionally
three shifts in one season. How
ever, it. is best to give them a rest
before their autumn blooming sea
son and so let them bloom but
twice each year."
In selecting a location for del
phiniums. It Is well to bear in
mind that they like sandy loam
and ' plenty of sunshine. They
really look well in many different
forms of planting. You may use
them massed ai i background for
lower growing things. They look
well interspersed at various point
In the perennial border. Solid del
' phinium beds arc effective, and
delphiniums are beautiful between
shrubbery fhat it not planted too
closely. I can think of nothing
- more beautiful, than a planting of
Madonna lilies and the Belladon
na delphiniums. These do not
grow quite so tall as the English
hybrids but they produce more?
spikes and are more graceful.
Twelve inches apart is sufficient
space 'or them.
Good Bed Necessary
If you Intend to grow delphin
iums successfully get acquainted
with a spade and all of its uses.'
If you are makinga permanent
bed do not merely stir up the. sur
face of thu soil. Two feet down is
riot tog dep to dig. If your drain
1 age is not of the very best, throw
in a little gravel and cover with a
good layer of old sod or barnyard
manure --if it is well decayed.
If you can, fill in some leafmold.
Leafmnld.is the natural food of
- delphiniums. ,
. Do not cultivate deeply close to
delphiniums during growing sea
son. Merely pull out the weeds
around the plant.
When the first blooming season
Is over, cut the stalks below the
Withered flowers. When the new
growth shows up. cut the old stalks
close to the ground. 1
: Disease Trouble
Some delphinium are troubled
" with black spot and root rot. A
cure which is said to take care of
' both of these is mercuric chlor
Ide, 1 gram; sodium nitrate.
gram; water. 5lfc gallons. Apply
with a sprmkler close to plant so
that it gtt. down to the roots. If
your plants are weak from unheal
. thy soil, try saturating' the ground
Jrcely, repeating, when necessary,
nth a mixture of 2 pounds un
slaked lime, 5 gallons of water,
and 'i pound tobacco dust. Slake
the lime In the water, add the to
bacco dust and dilute in propor
tions of 1 to 12.
Garden Calendar'
June 3 Salem Rose show,
VMCA, 10 a. m. a 8 p. m.
June 6 Salem Garden club.
1:30, Woman's club building. "
June 8 ML Angel Garden club,
city, hall,
J June Swegle Road Garden
elub, Mrs. Melvin Ladue, hoMeys.
Topic: Budding.
June 9-10 Portland Rom show,
r- Masonic Tempi.
,L 1 June 10 Brooks Garden club.
'V June 11-12 Cor v a 1 1 1 s Roe
how, Franklin school bldg. Other
rose growers invited to exhibit.
June 11 1:30 to 9 p. m. Audu
bon Garden club flower show. Mo
lalla. June 13 Dayton Garden club.
June 13 Sweet Home Garden
elub, Timberland -Manor, 1 30 p.m.
June ,14 Woodburn Garden
. elub, i p.ABi., city library,
i June 18-19 Seattle Rot
Rose show,
Iagles hall,
, V Junt 22-23 Victoria B. C.i rose
show. Crystal Gardens.
QeeeUens and Answers
PRN asks what Is meant by a
fish-oil corTtrol for earwigs.
'- Ana,: Recommended formula la
Haw Your Sunday Dinner At Th
ELKHORfl GUEST RANCH
IS MJles Cist ef Mehama 1 the Ilkhorn tUae!
Niw la the Mm to plan yew vacation in th mountainsl
Hiking - Fishing - Exploring
Eeavtiful Scenery, Cemferteblo Rooms, Grand Food
Write, Call or See Us for Information or Reservations.
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Randall, Mehama, Oregon
12 pounds bran, I pound sodium
fluosilicate; 1 quart fish oiL Mix
dry ingredients thoroughly and
then add oil without water. Ear
wigs have a special liking for fish
oil. i
JC J. -asks what makes round
holes in edges of rhododendrons.
How td control. f
Ans, Likely root weevil in ad
ult form. Spray with lead arsen
ate. - I
H. T. asks what it wrong with
enclosed peony foliage. i
Ans.: Peony leaf blight. Pick off
and burn all diseased parts. Spray
with bordeaux mixture, foliage
strength. Dust surface of soil un
der plant with dry bordeaux. As
soon as foliage withers, cut off to
ground and burn. This blight car
ries over if foliage) is left.
A. -J. planted some calia lilies
this year. Had understood that
they could be left. In ground year
around and now has been told
they must be dug each year.
Ans.: I have had calla lilies in
the ground for 10 years and have
not taken them up: excepting once
to divide. While they showed a
little frost damage; from last win
ter, they are up and doing fine
again. Had they i been mulched
last fall, likely no damage would
have occurred.
Grcus Due
Early Monday
The Clyde Beatty circus, travel
ing by train, will, unload at the
state fairgrounds early Monday to
prepare for performances at 2:30
and 8 p.ni., with the gates opening
one hour earlier in each Instance
to allow leisurely Inspection of the
menagerie filled i with strange
beasts, of the Jungles.
The circus is playing today at
Albany, i
Sllverton Real Estate
Sales Continue Heavy
6ILVXRTQN Recent real estate
sales reported by the Homeseek
ers agency at Silverjon Include:
The Arthur Wilch acreage north
of Sllverton to Estelle Fenne; th
Mrs. Philip Fisher lot on South
Water street to Elvln Almquiit;
the Elizabeth Hinckley lots on
South Water street to Elvln Aim
quint; the McFarland home on Coo
lidge street to Mrs. Ida Makin
ster of Liberal; the Fiscus Broth
ers farm, Silvertoa Hills, to F. W,
Pope, Stayton; the Phyllis Ward
farm east of Sllverton to E. B. Pe
terson, Salem; the W. M. Stanton
acreage near ML Angel to Louis
Eric k son. recently, from Califor
nia; the Mary Baker house on Nor
way avenue to Walter Satterlee;
the Keith Hockerimith house on
Bartlett street to ; J. X. Snltker,
y amnio.
Asphalt Is fount! In lakes or In
rock-like outcropptngs and Is also
made in the process of refining
petroleum.
Hollywood
By Gene Handsaker-
HOLLYWOOD f Funny thing
about Larry Parks when we
chatted the other day. He was
being Just Larry Parks. For sev
en months, every day but Sun
days, he had been acting like Al
Jolson. Singing for the camera
(in synchronization with Al's
sound tracks), walking, talking,
and gesturing like the Mammy
Sanger. Now it was 4he next to
last day of shooting on "Jolson
Sings Again." A great weight of
work and worry was about to
fall off Larry's muscular should
ers. In the scene I saw, Larry, who
is 33, was supposed to look 25. It's
a scene where,' through trick
photography, he meets himself
playing Jolson. The young Parks
wore a frontal hairpiece and
thick make-up. " feel like sweet
16," he said, grinning recklessly.
"I don't dare smile or, the make
up cracks and the old face comes
through." I
As the now nearly 63-year-old
Jolson, he had worn a quilted
pad that added six inches to his
waist line. Actually Larry had
six pads, which could be rotated
and cleaned while he perspired
under the hot color-film arcs.
Gray had been brushed into his
hair, and facial lines accentuated.
Larry had "sung" 18 or 20
songs to Jol son's sound track for
this sequel to "The Jolson Story.''
Even r he wasn't ure how many
there had been. ?l had to think
of each as "just Pne more to do'
or I couldn't have faced that to
A
Baseball Tonight
Salem Senators
VS.
Tacoma Tigers
DOUBLEHEADER
6.-00 P. M. '
WATERS FIELD
Bex Seat EeaerraUe-M
v rtM 1-4647
rrs- -'-. -. V5 -c
.S-A
f
S T A H P UN C JUMP
' . m a a
Mat Irem aianamg possuem u
Red China Rule
Seen fLesser -Of
To Evils'
SEATTLE, June 4 -(JPh Two
Seattle ship masters predicted to
day that shipping conditions In
Shanghai under communist rule
will be better "they couldn't be
any worse." !
Capt. T. H. Mat-assel of the
American Mail lines' China Mail,
and Cabt. B. W. Joyce of the
Island Mail agreed that, Shanghai
under nationalist control was
"rotten and i disorganized" before
the city fell.
Joyce's ship was probably the
last American vessel to leave the
besieged city. Mathassel left a few
weeks before.
They pointed to improvements
noted at Taku Bar, Tientsin's port
on the north China sea since the
eommunists took over. Mithassel
said that under the nationalists it
was "virtually Impossible to con
duct ships or any other kind of
business without forced payments
of bribes and graft."
"The Chinese revolutionist
leaders have made quick strides in
governmental and business re
organization, and. they are doing
their best to cooperate with Indus
try generally," Joyce said.
Salem Air Scout
To Visit Spokane
Several members of Salem Boy
Scout air squadron 1 are expected
to attend the annual air scout
camp at Spokane, Wash., air base
August 20-27, scout officials re
PorV The senior scout camp will at
tract scouts jfrom over the north
west. Local scouts will make ap
plication at the Cascade area
council headquarters office in Sa
lem. according to Scout Executive
Gordon Oilmore. 1
Activities at the air camp will
Include orientation flights, radio
.classes, instrument study, aircraft
maintenance programs, base, op
eration visits and social events.
On Parade
tal." said ! Columbia Pictures'
handsome, baby-faced gold mine.
For months now, every time
you'd visits the studio, you could
feel the walls, practically flapping
in resonance with Al's powerful
recorded voice while Larry pre
tended for the camera that It was
he doing the singing.
Larry's toughest day was pn
the song, "jFor Me and My Gal."
He had "a small nervous break
down" and just couldn't keep his
lip movements "in sync," as they
say. He knocked off at 11 a. m.
and went tome to bed. Even on
his best days he didn't "sing"
much past 3 p. m. By then he'd
be tired enough to be getting out
of sync. "There's no such thing
as being almost in sync," said
Perfectlo nist Parks. "Either
you're in sync or you're not."
The first Jolson picture cost a
little under! three million and has
Jrossed nearly 12 million, says
idney Buchman, producer-writer
of the sequel. He thinks there
are "millions" left in "Jolson
Story" je issue values. And that
the sequel should do as well
though it cost about half as much
as the original.
Larry, an Olathe. Kan., farm
er's son who wheeled bricks to
. study chemistry at the Univedsity
of Illinois, planned a 10-day fish
ing trip when this picture was
over. Alt by himself, on his mo
torcycle, into the High Sierras.
All he knew about his next pic
ture was thai he'd balk if any
body suggested he pretend to
sing one single solitary song.
Starts Today Coat. 1:45
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SO DEAR TO
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Second Featsre
-BEST MAN WINS
Edgar Bpehaaaav Aarna Lao
f n e H
Aa ABstriaa rider janps Us
as a a it. lil
m avenie avne anew cuiBiuen.
Oregon Elks
Qose Conclave
KLAMATH FALLS, June 4-(P)
The Oregon Elks closed their an
nual state convention here today
after electing Elmo Angele, Lake
view, president for the coming
year.
Austin Dunn, Baker, was named
first vice president; K. S. Fortune,
Coos Bay, second vice president;
Louis Cline, McMinnville, third
vice president; R. A. Ferguson,
Bend, treasurer; Ernest L. Scott,
Medford, .secretary: Dewey Pow
ell, Klamath Falls and Joe Flegel,
Medford, trustees.
Corvallls was named for next
years convention.
Needlecraft
Add that touch of luxury to
your linens. These simple cutwork
edgings are equally lovely on bed
linens, towels, or scarfs.
Simple cutwork' that lasts for
ever. Pattern 965 has tranyfer of
18 motifs 2x3 to 2x15 inches.
Laura Wheeler's 'improved pat
tern makes needlework so simple
with its charts, photos and concise-
directions.
Send TWENTY CENTS In coins for
this Pattern to the Oregon Statesman.
Needlecraft Dept.. 949 W. Randolph St..
Chicago SO, 111. Print plainly PATTERN
NUMBER, your NAME and ADDRESS
with ZONE.
Find a fascinating hobby In our
Laura Wheeler Needlecraft Catalog.
Send fifteen cents for 108 illustrations
of newest designs that beginners find
easy, experts prefer . . . crochet, knit
ting, embroidery, toys, dolls, house
hold and personal accessories. Free
crap quUt pattern printed In book.
Held OVERI
1 MAJOK
Tat CATS!
Jeasuse Crala
Linda DaraeD
Au Sethera la
A LCTTCK
TO WIVES
Wallace Beery
Marjorie Mala
la
110 JACK
- SHUSH If
S?? BJNG
CROSBY I a
J1 nim It.
MTOWIs
Mi nt sa-aisj
ft RAYMILLAND j
Vi::uTTiTTan:xis ktcu
T 1
Directed by Ronald Hogg
Lady
Victorious at State Dog Trials
Br Utile
i ; Fsrmtditor, The Statesman
TURNER, June 4 More than 2,000 people watched Lady, owned
and directed by Ronald Hogg, Salem, pen her five sheep with a score
of 14, to win the annual State Dog Trials held here today in con
junction with the 12th Marion County Fat Lamb show. Henry Ahrens
was master of ceremonies.
Smokey, owned and directed by Louis Hennies, Turner, placed
aoconri and Eddie Ahrens, with
Pal, fi year old champion of
year ago, won third place.
Bob Bannick, showing a regis
tered i Hampshire lamb, won the
champion fat lamb placing of the
show,) with William Pearson, Tur
ner, showing the champion market
lamb.! The Bannick lamb was auc
tioned off by Jay Reynolds of
Corvallls, going for $85 to Marcus
Vetter of Clackamas county.
F. E. Callaway and Vera Co
be rn, both guessed the exact
poundage of the 704 pound fat
lamb in the annual weight guess
ing contest. William S. Walton
Salem was second place winner,
missing the guess by a quarter of
pound.
The popular bottle feeding fea
ture was won by Carol Newkirk,
12, of Cloverdale with Curtis
Yantzo of Salem placing second.
This feature was judged by-Ace
Eoff of Salem with little five-year
old pig-tailed Sharron Brown, not
a top winner, but one of the most
applauded, members of the feed
ing exhibition. Jack Powell of
Stayton provided prize money for
entry in this division.
Awards went to:
4-H club classes: single lamb, ewe:
J. Bob Bannick; 2, Pat Hennies: 3.
Patricia Ahrens; 4. Jerry Wippcr; 6,
Paul Thomas; 6. Gerald Waldrun. Sin
gle wether, 1, Harvey Elser; 2, Patricia
Ahrens; 3. Jerry Wipper; 4, Shirley
Hennies; 6. Pat Hennies; 6. Kafleen
urager. 4-H fen or tnree iambs.. 1,
Bob Bannick: 2, Garald Waldrop: .
Karleeh Drager; 4, Patricia Ahrens; S,
Carol Newkirk.
4-H registered single w. 1, Bob
Bannick; 2, Patricia Ahrens; 9, Jerry
Wipper; 4, Shirley Hennies: I, Marilyn
Pearson: 6. Karleen Drager. 4-H reg
istered single ram. 1. Karleen Drager:
2, Jerry Wipper; 3. Bob Bannick; 4,
Eldon Anders: S, George Pearson; S.
Ann Davenport.
' Open classes, medium wool: single
ewe, 1, J. Thompson: 2. C. F. Gil
bert: 3, Carl Booth: Karl Wipper: S.
Fred Gilbert. Single wether. 1. William
Pearson; 2, M. O. Pearson; 3, Carl
Booth: 4. Mervin Pearson; S, Karl
Wipper; S, Fred Feller; Pen of three
lambs. 1, Louie Hennies; 2. M. O. Pear
son: 3. Karl Wipper; 4. Fred Gilbert;
B. Fred Feller; Jay Thompson. Bottle.
1. Arnold Andreson; 2, Curtis Jen
sen; 3. Dick Feller; 4. Gerald Wald
rop; S Fred Feller: Heray Davenport.
Long Wool: single ewe or wether,
1, Eddie Ahrens: 2. Louis Hennies;
S. Ksrl Booth: 4. Rue Drager. Long
wool, pen of three. 1. Louis Henniea.
Registered Sinale rm. I. Ambrlp Bait.
ley , 2. Loom Hennies; S, Claude Steus-
lof; 4, 3. Thompson; 8, Mervin Pear
son; ?, John Bannick. Registered sin-
61 ewe, 1. Claude Steusloff: 2. A herns
ros.. S. Mervin Pearson: 4. Fred Gil
brt; 8. Jay Thompson: -8, John Ban
nick. Registered pen of three, 1. Am
brie Bagjey; 2, Claude Stuesloff; 3.
Ahrens Bros., 4, Mervin Pearson; 3,
Jsv Thompson.
wool fleeces, braid:, 1. Louie Hen-
.it 1 rvirrrJ
mm ii i i
Mat Daily From 1P.M.S
NOW SHOWINGI
ctSM igaot
O FUN CO-HITI O
ccui
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MyaMajfMssssas,
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Cent Frem 1 FJHL
'NOW SHOWINOI
inJI-JairhrWI
! New! Cent fresa 1TM.
James Cagney
'Angels with Dirty Faces
I Ceorga Rraft
! ' Thy Drive by Night"
Hitwfl I
! Tonight & Monday t II
Starts at Dusk l
rree Fony Rides 8 P.M. II
Jane Wyman U j
David Niven I
"A Kit in th If
Dark". J
Wart Disney's II J
"Bambi" III
In Technicolor 1 1 1
' i
Thrill Ce-Hlt!
aaaawix
; JlasgotSioui
L. Hadaea
nies; S. Ahrens Brae.. S. Henry TcUar;
4 and I. Ahrens Broe. Medium wool.
1. Louis Hennies: 1. rred Feller; 3.
Robert Strauaboufh; 4. Henry FUr;
s. Cath Brothers: S. Louis Hennies.
LLow quarter. 1, Roberta Strausbough;
3, Anrens Bros., a. nenry icutr.
ITl MivlaiAM' Bin I Att. 1 Taw.
itrence Fisher; 2. Denny Mills. Rrtif-
terM single ram. l, Ketui Bonner: z.
Lawrence Fisher. Registered single,
ewe: 1. Lawrence Fisher; 2, Keith Bon
ner, Registered pen of 3, Denny Mills.
Newsmen Visit i
Beachhead
At Normandy
OMAHA BEACH, France, June
4-(P)-Lt. Richard J. Forman of
Omaha, Neb., piloted a flying fort
ress over the narrow beachhead on
the Normandy coast on which the
first waves of GI's were sloshing
on D-Day June 6, 1944-opening
the great allied invasion.
Today Forman piloted a U. S.
army C-47 filled with American
correspondents returning for the
SALEM
TOMORROW!
llth tt Entrance Parking Lot
- of Fairgrounds
AU NEW THIS YEAR
WORLD'S LARGEST TRAINED
WILD ANIMAL SHOW
tTtfrCNOOUS M0IIUZATI0N or
AMAZIN8 NEW WONDERS FftOM
THC F0UH CORMOtS OF THE EARTH
I HCADCO IT
CLYDE BEilTTY
THE UNDISPUTED KINS OF ALL
WHO ANIMAL TRAINERS ON EARTH
DariM OsMk Mli SVs tank's Orsslsst Dim af
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NEW PRODUCTIONS
MAONIFICENT
ANO PRESENTATIONS INCLU01NQ THE
OOKOiOUS INTRODUCTORY
PROCESSIONAL EFtXTAClX
riir riorne au DiDinrw
ii is. iivv it rnmv&
Tbs WartTs Crsstert LaSy WM Aiml Trswar
HARRIETT BEATTY
OARINO OllrlAY WITH TWO DCAOLT
INIMIIS OF TMI JUNOtlf
TWl SINATOi THC a n u"T
MEIIII TIIIFE 1ILIIB1 TIOHPE
UNIVPrOHTtO IINMTIONH
laposw STAwslaaiAsKiwo an its
EMfntASIZINO THE IMMEASURABLE
SCOPE OF THE ALL NEW 1141
T riNr unmangis
MORITZ
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MUSETTA
TSCATH.TAKINO ACMAUtT f
tNSATKMi St TmCOWTIMNtI
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thc woaxo-s roMMOST aiocat mom
THC HOmC SHOWS Of AU. JATKNS IN Aaj
UHtSSTKMI VMeAAAlULCO. rLATUMMO,
MR0THY HERBERT
f THC SCWSATIOWAi atomo ST AS)
'THE MAN FROM I0MIAY"
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WHO AAWMALS
Tteketo oa Sale Tesnerrew at
Qvisenberry's Pharmacy
Ceort and Cemaaercial
ChOdrea'a AantlwUa
Ateraeea Only
35c
ijc.ia
fifth anniversary, of the invasion. ,
All up and down the coast and
inland across Normandy the
French tricolor was breaking out
for the first really big anniversary
celebration of an event which was
climaxed by victory some 11
months later.
This afternoon a brief ceremony
was held at the St Laurent ceme
tery where : more than 8.000
American soldiers are buried.
Later in the day, British Field
Marshal Lord Montgomery parti
cipated in a small ceremony in the
battered town of Caen, one of the
most stubbornly defended places
during the Invasion.
Additional ceremonies will be
held tomorrow on Omaha beach
and in the invasion area: At mid
night tomorrow a celebration will
be held at Utah beach, with fire
works instead of shells lighting up
the Normandy coast
Asparagus belongs to the lily
family.
?!)WiBgaiwiagaa5W;wiwatfpjiBaaaw5W
rat
I "Holly"
3 '
If buys
i 7 J
Look oiit for tha noison oolc
r r . , $s
hands and arms and everything. Nc, I was cloarinq
8 out a patch at the farm .
rubber gloves and a thick
pants at the ankles . . . where ihe ciarn stuff get in I
don't know' but It's just a little- ji mating because I J
can't use my hands to talk, with and iWal cuts down' my J
sales talk considerably. When I leil people I have a 22
lovely Jorge diamond I like to- lei ii with gestures and
the same goes for wrist watches and clocks and ster-
ling silver . . , scatter pinswalielE. watch bands and gij
rings . . . and everything else in the iewelry line. It
when you come In I seem to have me St. Vitus dance gjg
or twitch like a "hop," think nothing of it it's ;ust
me wrestling with poison oak.
Jackson Jewelers
tZS N. Liberty Street
Just Around The Corner From Sally's
lim m nn &m tamrn loan iwivoitwui vaneanHt ifeiiiitvantavnr-?
SALEII -ONE -WEEK -
Hon. Jane 6 To Snn. Jane 12 Inc.
2030 Fairgrounds Rd. and Woodrow St
A Treat For The Entire Family
Bring Your Kodaks and Cameras
Continuous Noon Till 10 P. M.
I V 1 I J
V
K
Greatest Show
BELGIAN BOB
Ws'M 174Q .
LLAMA 'sell ;mW hem Uv
ZEBU Serei Os om myi':Ov Ms
CARACUL SHEEP
WILD YAK
Te ene NerHtera Omas.
WORTH COMING
uii ec: to era?
roia sw aa at a,
KMs aa4er IX U ASaiU see
HIRE r$ AN EDUCATIONAL EXHISmON SvtPA.TIN6 flST MANO KNOWU
EDGE Of NATURAL HISTORY AT A 6 LANCE THAT EVERY CHILD SM THE,
WORLD SHOULD SEE, ANO PARENTS SHOULD IE6ARD TAKING THEUt
Children to it an iMftRATtvE, delightful duty.
Reduced prices fee
'The word 'artillery" was fir!
used for all engines used to (dis
charge missiles, but in more re- ,
cent times it has been used only
for firearms of long range capable
of discharging a bursting projec
tile. PLANNING TO ATTEND
K-SL-II
OPEII HOUSE?
Stop la at the
Chuck Wagon
foe cm Italian American
dinner . . . serred from
boos to mid-nlte. f
1120 Edgewater
West Salem
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f-lfv.s 1 Viflvn It nn mv mm
. . put on rubber boots and 2
shirt, ued my coat sleeves
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Never A )
Cover Charge
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Family
Dinners
3:30 to 9:00 P.M.
STEAKS
CHICKEN
BARB CRAB
Baked Ham
PRIME RIB
Served til 1 A.M.
e
Dance to the
Sharp Music of
The 3 Flats
mi
.VUsk; On Earth
LOME STAR
V,,ne 5005 Ix
KTL0E ''" h;9mj, o Scfu-dJ
WORLD'S SMALLEST HORSE
Onlv 28 mckat
lALSO wofW vUit mule. " ttoi
ce. krton. SKms bwl. mMy etK.
U ATTRACTION?
r Prof. Joseph CogoxioJ
ana his "t$im4 Mswtsyt
NEB-CUR-HJl
1000 YEAS OCO MAN
f'n tKs Valey 4 Kias Sn EeyS.
Al Our Tents Hsmepceofee
. RECOMMEWDED FOR CHILDREN1
Hits eeaemewt enly.
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