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About Clackamas County news. (Estacada, Or.) 1928-1957 | View This Issue
CLACKAMAS COUNTY NEWS, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1928
SA N D Y LO CAL ITEMS
The Circuitor Has a Notion That
oiling crew on the highway. Carl
was tuken to Toledo when the Loop
work was finished here.
he husn’t seen the half o f it, speak,
The F. W. Cannings “ entertained’
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Kubitzu am ing of farms whose beauty lift them
the hay balers last week.
Harvey had a two weeks’ stay a' out o f the drab drudgery class.
Bill Lenz and Jack Greenwood have
South beach and other seaside points
Several have been called to my
lately taken to playing golf at the
Mr. Leigliauser, who was with them attention since the article on the
links near Welches.
caught 76 kelp and rock cod. Mrs. ranch operated by the two young
Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Duke had as Kubitza’s hand was injured soon uf
women on Market road; but, Bonny
Saturday night and Sunday guests ter their return.
brook farm, at the foot of a little
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Connors of Port
The small son of Mr. and Mrs. newly worked road labeled Suter uve-
land. “ Florence" formerly taught in
O. J. Johnson o f Buttle Axe inn i: nue on the county map, is such a
the Sandy grade school.
glorious spot that 1 cannot pass it
Carl Kubitza was home over Sun staying with the Dittert family ant’ by without my word o f appreciation
day but left Monday for Albany ti going to Sandy grade school. Henry
Follow the road until you are
continue running the retort for the Lee is six.
j blocked by a big Balm o f Gilead tree
were my instructions. I did‘ and 1
was blocked. There the road ended.
I stood a moment gazing on the
Phone Sandy 261
H. PERRET, Prop.
beautiful tree, in fancy hearing Mr.
Test, pleuding with the road work-
! ers, "Woodman, spare that tree,” un.
mindful o f the brook just beyond.
Bonnybrook doesn't court attention.
Quietly it slips across the road and
into the garden. And what a garden!
GARAGE, MACHINE SHOP, AUTOMOTIVE
: Mr. Test, I am told has modeled it
after a painting he once saw of
I have not seen the
painting; but, I do not hesitate to say
CH EVRO LET, O A K L A N D and PONTIAC Service
i that no painting could compare with
_ _ j
j the flower garden Mr. Test has pro
For Wood and Coal
Phone City Garage 351
PRICES ARE RIGHT
Bittner Service Station
Phone Sandy 101
Service Free of Charge
1 ¡Z .
By DR. A L F R E D N. G O L D S M ITH
Chief Broadcast Engineer, R .C .A .
“ JIM ”
| First Slate Bank |
NICE LINE OF
Notebooks, Pens, Pencils, Rules, Crayons, and Paper
BOYS’ SCHOOL SHOES
| Jackson Lumber Co. I
“ Scales Is Right”
per thousand feet
M arvel Inn
IN JONSRUD PARK
25 miles east of Portland on Bluff road, 1-2 mile
north of Sandy via Mt. Hood Loop highway
TO THE LOAF
FIVE-COURSE CHICKEN DINNER
An ideal slice-size for toasting, sandwiches and
children’s between meal snacks.
ECONOMICAL FOR LARGE FAMILIES
Also Short Orders
The same Holsum quality that won the Harry M.
Freer Trophy the second time in two years.
same price as the regular large loaf.
Most Marvelous View of Mt. Hood of Entire
Sold at Your Favorite
Grocery and Restau- *
rants in Estacada and
Phone Sandy 20x2 for reservations
TUitut mttnfc i of tfu Hof^unfamilf
Try our goods— they are always
If you like them, tell
your friends; if you don’t like
them, tell us.
No Longer Is Thera a Dividing
Line Between One Season and
the Next in the Pursuit of Radio
Radio, unlike canned goods, has no
winter or summer season. There are
fresh vegetables the year round In the
radio garden, so
that it Is hardly
necessary to har
vest and can our
r a d i o enjoyment
duri ng a few
mouths for use In
what might be a
less fortunate sea
If we mentioned
wintertime or sum
mertime p h o n o -
graphic music, we
might he laughed
A . N . Gold smit h
at, because the
The squire o f Bonnybrook was not
phonographic presentation has come
! home; but, somehow I felt welcome
to be accepted as a permanent, un
to stroll about and enjoy the beauty
changing, immune form of entertain
o f the place.
ment, ready to serve in mid-winter or
mid-summer allko. And by the same
Dahlias, it is plain to be seen, are
token, when radio programs and
the favorites of the squire. Just the
radio services are maintained from
word dahlia doesn’t catalog the flow
one end of the year to the
ers on Bonnybrook. One needs ad*
other at the same high levels of
jectives— virile, forceful adjectives.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Koch made their excellence, with little difference to in
In the absence o f a better I shall property settlement out of court and dicate the passing seasons, it becomes
decidedly out of order to speak of
say there are gorgeous— choice spe are now divorced.
cimens. Besides the dahlias there
W. G. Duncan’s Ford locked horns
Today the signal strength of any
are asters also choice and gorgeous. with a Buick Saturday night nnd
first-class broadcasting station within
And there are magnificent gerani - 1 both cars are reported badly dam- j Its service range Is more than ample
urns o f a vivid salmon hue h ,bnobt aged.
tg ride high above the normal sum
bing with pretty blue-eye i h dran-j
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Friel are p re - j mertime static level. Indeed, it is
geas in the shadow o f a climbing paring to welcome F. L. Dorman and j only when the radio enthusiast insists
on going in search of DX or long-dis
daughter, Miss Verna Dorman of
tance signals that the static level be
Petunias, too, have their place be Sacramento, and Mrs. Dorman, who
comes troublesome, since he haB
side the brook, which after it slips has been visiting the Fricls for two plunged below it.
through under the fence steals along months will return with her family.
the east front, the full width o f the Mrs. Dorman is a sister of Mrs. Friel.
Of course the elements of good re
ception should perhaps be more close
observed in summer than in winter.
•>miiiiimiimimiiimiiiiiMimiimiiimiimimiiiniiiMimiiiiMmiimiiiiiiiiimiiiii • i ly
Among the more important considera
1. Selecting the signals from a sta
tion of adequate power, located not
too far distant. It is well that the
station have a repuation for careful
maintenance, nnd be quite free from
A prominent business man was talking with a friend not long : the criticisms of poor transmitter op
— ago, when the friend asked, “ Jim, to what particular incident in life ■ eration, haphazard monitoring, vary
:z do you credit most o f your success?”
ing power, serious fading, wave length
“ The answer is easy,” replied Jim. “ When about ten years old ■ wobble, and other signs of poor broad
E I started a Savings Account. The vice president knew me through ■ casting. Fading, it goes without say
E my father and asked what I was saving for. I told him a bicycle. : ing, is usually a condition beyond the
E For six months I went to the bank. I deposited more every week. : control o f . the broadcaster, and may
~ Then I stopped. About two months later this man met me on the l
E street near the hank. ‘Jim m y/, he said, ‘come over to the bank. I : just as well be charged up to the lo
5 want to talk to you.’
; cation of the listener.
2. Selecting high quality programs,
“ That was the turning point in my life, for ever since, when I ~ and especially features with sufficient
E have become discouraged, his face comes back to me and I hear the E "body" to cover up such static back
E words, ‘Jimmy, when a man starts something and doesn’t finish it E
= his character is weakened and he starts down h ill/ Somehow 0 1 z ground as may exist even with high
E other I’ve come thru.”
z signal level. It Is well to note that
signal level is one thing, and sound
Have you a Savings Account? Has it become dormant? Are z level is another. Thus a dance orches
jz you weakening and starting down hill or are you coming through?
tra or concert band is a better feature
Continual saving is worth while for sake of character building z I in combatting static Interference than
~ but it pays financially. As your interest dividends increase our = I a string trio or a violin solo,
E confidence in you increases. You command credit. Check up on E i 3. It Is well to be content with
5 your Savings Account. You may have one.
z reasonable volume. While it is true
that the volume control of the radio
set Increases or decreases everything
Issuing from the loudspeaker—static
i as well as signal—proportionately, it
| is a matter of how much background
noise may bo present before the Us-
= j tener becomes fully conscious and
i even Irritated by Its presence. By be
“ A Strong Bank”
ing satisfied with reasonable volume
j during the days of high static, we may
~ iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiim iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii~ reduce the background noise to a mini
mum. The power of transmitters is not
reduced during the summer months.
Hence in most localities there is am
ple signal strength from leading sta
tions to ride, well above the usual
summer static, with the exception of
tho occasional thunderstorm in the
j immediate neighborhood.
expects idea* radio conditions every
= night? Try driving your automobile
E through a thunderstorm at night, with
( the dazzling flashes of lightning, the
“ Everything for the Builder”
torrential downpour of rain, with the
| Ignition system in dilflcultles due to
AUGUST and SEPTEMBER SPECIALS
moisture, and other troubles! Still,
1 we do not speak of summertlmo auto
NO. 2 and 3 DIMENSIONS
mobile handicaps. We are willing to
forego motoring during the occasional
S 2x4, 2x6, 2x8, 2x10 and 2x12, Random Lengths at | | storm of winter or summer.
MEALS AT ALL HOURS
“ COURTESY” OUR MOTTO |
lawn, then dashes o ff westward to
join more boisterous waters, forming
as it goes the northern borders foi
the flower garden.
Sitting there on the shady, flower-
scented porch, so thoughtful with
easy chairs, benches draped with na-
vajo rugs, and leopard skins— also a
small table with pencil and pad, 1
gazed out through the climbing rose
vine, across the flaming dahlia beds
to the fir forest so near, and smiled
at the thought o f “ drab drudgery.”
Busy with my thoughts o f the ab
sent squire, as pictured to me bj
loyal neighbors, idly listening to the
droning of the bees, the humming
of the happy little brook, content to
be allowed within, I forgot all about
time, until the shadow's lengthening
The owner did not return and I
left reluctantly. Within the beauti
ful garden 1 sensed peace and a love
Gardens are queer things. Thei
study is enchanting.
comes to me that the gardens along
the roadside may teach valuable les
sons, and it may be well to look foi
them. Then, too, there are so many
kinds o f gardens. Beautiful, sturdy,
little human flowers, with bright eye:
and dancing feet.
The garden o f kind deeds and
soothing words! I have one in mind
—-but, my waiting nag is restless.
Perhaps, another time-—.
Meyer & Haseiwander
R E B S
FOR SALE — SHINGLES— 95 per
cent perfects, $3.10 per thousand,
delivered. Paul Klaetsch, Tele
FOR SALE — Cleaned Hungarian
vetch seed and seven litle pigs.
Phone 32-31, Estacada. J. A.
FOR SALE— Pitted Prunes, 3 cents
per pound, delivered. Fred Mu-
FOR SALE— 120 acres, 6 acres
cleared, fair barn, running water.
Lays well; in good berry section.
Price $20 per acre, half down, bal
ance on terms. Duke & Proctor,
FOR SALE— Three fresh cows, six
springers, three heifers, 22 shuats,
and one Guernsey hull. Call South
Side Foster road, near Johnson
Creek, 3 miles east of Lents.
FOR SALE— Over eight million feet
first growth timber with land.
Duke & Proctor,
FOR SALE— Nine thrifty six-weeks
old pigs. W. K. Corbin, Route 1,
Estacada. Phone 71-62.
FOR SALE— 25 used cars in good
running condition— look them over
— drive them. You’ll find the
price less than you expect to pay.
Hessel Implement Co., Gresham. s7
FOR SALE— 23 acres cleared land
in Eagle Creek, 100 yards from
highway; good barn, house and
chicken house; 30 tons o f hay,
good team and cow, 50 chickens,
farm implements. Paul Still, Ea
gle Creek, Ore.
FOR SALE or Rent— The Dorken-
dorf place, at Morow station. Lena
Phone 13-11 Esta
FOR SALE— Two good large work
horses eight years old— reasonable.
Inquire at Miller's blacksmith shop
or can be seen in J. A. Kitching's
FOR SALE— Fresh Italian prunes;
extra quality, for canning. G. S.
GEORGE W. BEERS
FOR SALE— 40 acres; 10 acres
cleared, balance pasture and tim
ber; good five room house, three
acre orchard, barn and outhouses.
$2,250; $700 down.
PLAIN SEWING and dress making
neatly and quickly done at, reason
able prices. Children’s sewing a
Mrs. Wiley Howell,
HELP WANTED— The Apple Grow-
ers association, Hood River, will
want steady, reliable help about
September 10, to harvest the fall
crop o f apples and pears. Good
cabins, camps furnished. Bring
bedding and cooking utensils.
Will also need experienced apple
and pear packers. A beginner's
class in packing will commence on
FURNISHED Room for rent suitable
for one or two persons. Near cor
ner Fifth and Wade Streets. Tel
ephone 47-13. J, P. Woodle.
Programs are maintained at the
j highest standards, although in keep-
j Ing with seasonable moods and ac- WANTED— To buy large heating
stove— must be in good condition.
| tivitles of outdoor weather, they may
j he pleasantly different from those of
Sanek Barber Shop, Estacada. s7
| indoor weather. The skilled program
director, in fact, pays close attention LOST— August 30, between
Creek and Estacada, toy fox black
to the demands of his summertime
male puppy, white and black head,
As to the radio listener, there Is
round black spot on back. Reward.
Just as much reason to listen in dur
Call Mrs. H. Carlin, Estacada. 1$
ing the summer as during the winter.
Music, enlightenment, contact with
the world, the thrill of sporting LOST— Roll o f bedding between our
home and Armstrong plare in Gar
events, participation In history In the
field, Sunday. Finder please noti
making, and other program features
form a rich mental background for
fy Mrs. Charles Kitching, Estacada*
our summer life.
If anything, radio may truly be en
joyed to better advantage amid the FOUND— Two sweaters, at River
outdoor setting made possible In
Mill dam, Monday, August 27.
warm weather. The acoustics are
Owners can have same by paying
frequently better when windows can
for this ad. Peter Malzanini, River
be thrown open. Radio Is at its best
outdoors, on the porch or even on
the lawn. Indeed, too little attention
LARGE LIST o f used implements—
has been paid to the stage setting for
ensilarge cutters, spreaders, plows,
the radio presentation, and summer
cream separators, etc. Hessel Im
time offers us many an opportunity
la this direction.
plement Co., Gresham.