Albany daily democrat. (Albany, Or.) 1888-192?, March 04, 1919, Page 4, Image 4

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ALBANY DAILY DMOCRAT. TIESDAY. MARCH 4, 1111.
SPRING
GINGHAMS
are here In good aaaortmenta and good qualities
uch Amoskeag Utility, Amoskcag Seersucker, Toil du Nord,
Piedmont Zephyr, and Silk Mixed Tissues.
In varied range of patterns and colors fiin the staple stripes and
ehccVa to the bright, new plaids for pretty Spring dreaaea.
All we aak ia the opportunity to ahow them to you, and we are aure
you will agree that w are offering exceptionally good valuea in
Ginghama at
19c to 75c
Flood's Store
334 West First St
Make Your Old Hat New With
ELK AY'S HAT DYES
New Shipment-The First Since the War
PRICE 25c
FRED DAWSON'S DRUG STORE
"TOR KKXA IX STORK '
rnnto pUnt fivm the bihn! box or
hotlnsi. These plant nets. aom wurm
- weather to start them off ritfht,
' Group four ia the hot weather
I bunch. These are beat planted a week
or two after the apple uloasoiua have
' fallen. The weather then ahoulti be
settled down into a trood comfortable
warm temperature. In this if roup are
1 the lima bean, cucumber, musk melon,
watermelon, squash and pumpkin, and
ewrplant and pepper pUnta from the
, seed box or hot tied. These plants in
'irroup four will not at a ad any frost.
I Adv.
i
WHEN TO PLANT
IS IMPORTANT IN
GROWING GARDENS
Some frarden plants are quite hardy
and others are sensitive to cold but
they may all be thrown into four
groups so far as planting seeds and
setting out plants are concerned, ays
today's bulletin from the National
War Garden Commission, of Washing
ton. If you have not already done so.
write to the commission for a frve
copy of its parden book, sending two
cent stamp for postaue. . .
will call at Murphy's Seed Store, Al
bnnv. vou can eet one free of chartre.
The pardoner must judpe from his
location and climate when to plant all
of proup one. This proup includes
smooth peas, onion sets, spinach, tur
nip, mustard, radish, kale, potato and
cabbape and col lard plants .which
were prown in the seed box or hotbed.
These should be planted as early as
the jrround can be prepared even
thouph some niphts are still frosty.
In proup two are included beet, car
rot, chard, lettuce, parsnip, salsify,
wrinkled peas and onion seed, and
cauliflower, celery and lettuce plants
from the seed box or hotbed. This
proup may be planted ten or 14 days
later than proup one.
In from ten to 15 days after proup
twti is planted, proup three may be
planted. This embraces sweet corn,
5nap bean, pole bean. okra and to-
Returns Home
E. M. Push, traveling representa
tive of the Peerless Pacific Plumbinp
Co. of Portland, returned today to vis
it his family here.
Former Resident Here
Ma rice Winters of Portland, form
erly of Albany, was a business visitor
today. Mr. Winters has been in the
1 employ of the Newstadts Bros. Cloth
inp house for many years.
Tonipht at McMinnville
I Prof. Wallace Howe Lee left on the
'noon train for McMinnville. where he
lis to be one, of the principal speakers
1 this eveninp on the New Era move
ment uf the irst Presbyterian church
of Oregon. Prof. Lee is also to be
one of ttie speakers at Salem Wednes
day and at Eupene Friday eveninp.
Went to Salem
H. Ray was a passe n per to Sa
lem this morninp on business.
Maxwell
a car of rare charm
and able
YOUR first impression of this present day Maxwell as it
passes you on the street is one of decided beauty.
Your first ride in it, whether at the wheel or in the
tonneau, tells you of its rare charm.
But after six months you find a new admiration for the
Maxwell. You find it shuns the repair shop, that it runs and
runs and runs and never stops running.
Then after a year is past you develop an enthusiasm for it
that dictionary words don't seem to fully describe.
And then after you have had it for more than the average
life of a motor car and you find it far better than even the
Maxwell salesman said it was you search for the reason.
This is what you find:
For 5 years Maxwell cars have been built on the single
chassis plan. To date 300,000 V-ve been turned out on this
plan. Each car better than the j-iier. Each one better look
ing than the other.
There have been more than 1000 refinements in the
Maxwell, but never once have th Maxwell executives swerved
from the original program.
You conclude that reliability was designed "into" the car
and built "into" it, arid that a policy of 300,000-all-alike is the
soundest kind of reason fo- writing your check for a present
day Maxwell.
Mnr mile pergalh-n
Aftrt miiis oh titei
Waldo Anderson & Son
DEALERS
ALBANY OREGON
llll
E3
EH
CITY NEWS
Kill
Returned to l-ebanon .
Mr. Leonard Vaughn returned to
her homa in Lebanon Sunday after
a aeveral days visit at the home of
her inter, Mra. John Noeley.
Visitor From Blind School
Anno C. Duedall, who ia attending
the school for the blind at Salem,
pent the weekend viaitinir her pa
rentn. Mr. and Mra. I. ('. Duedall of
this city. Mias Duedall reporu 35 to
40 in attendance in the school.
From Rorkhill
U. B. Wilson and Wm. Chandler,
pioneer farmers of Kockhill, five,
miles aouth of Lebanon, waited on the
county court Monday afternoon in the
interest of roads and more roads.
Much volunteer roadwork has been
done in thr section of the county.
New Manager
(Farm Bureau News) -
Mr. Norwood having resigned as
maanger of the Cooperative Shipping
Association, Mr. E. B.. MrKinney of
Lebanon was appointed by the execu
tive committee of the association to
fill the vacancy.
Mr. McKinney has had experience
in shipping stock both in Oregon and
in Nebraska and has been acting as
assistant mannger of the association
for some time, handling the shipping
from Lebanon.
Mr. Moh'inney aays: "There is
great need for educating the ahipper
to correct preparation of stock for
shipment Our satisfied ahippera a, re
the ones who feed lightly the day be
fore shipping and don't bring hogs in
stuffed. This results in the hogs tak
ing a good fill at Portland and very
little or no shrinkage. The man who
tries to fool himself by stuffing his
hogs to make them weigh mora local
ly always hurts his own game.!!
The executive committee ia plan
ning to hold a membership meeting in
the near future at which many points
of interest to the members will be
'!i.s'l.
At onl'M sTiaVer I being arrang-
I an ftn all-dsy meeting hi planned.
A. M. Hammer of the Blain Cloth
ing Co. returned from Portland Sa
turday evening, where he attended the
centenary conference of the M. E.
"r. hntntr reports a prof-
-it en, ihusinatic meeting. He
'"in JinnHay afternoon for Sa
ifn i-einl business.
ADVERTISED LETTERS
The following is a list of the ad
vertised letters remaining in the Al
bav. Oregon nostoflice March 3, 1919:
Bobbie Adkins, Mr. O. M. Ander
son, Mr. (Jeorge Devers, Mr. Walter
Pearson, Wm. T. Smith. J. H Thomas.
C. H. STEWART, P. M
Pony
Last
JUST RIGHT for the returning
Soldier who has become accus
tomed to the roomy Munson
Last. Almost as much style,
as the pointed toe lasts and a
superb fitter. '
Made of genuine Russia Calfskin
Blurher Lace pattern with blind
evelets.
PRICE $10.00
See our Window.
McDowell
Shoe Co.
in
On Business Trip
Kev. W. P. vt.uto went to Portland
thta morning on a husinesa trip.
F'rom Kaat Knox Butte
A. B. Marshall, a pioneer furmer uf
East Knox Butte, and J. J. Caswell
wvra Albany business visitors yester
day. Mr. Caswell's leg was broken in
an accident in the sawmill at liatea
Nov. 11. Ho is slowly recovering but
still walks with two crutct-ca.
program at Oakgrove
The Oakgrove Optimistic club will
give the last program of the season
on Saturday night, March 8. at the
Oukgriva achoolhouse. A good pro
gram has been planned.
Spent Weekend
Miss Lulu M. Joyce of Portland
spent the veekend in Albany visiting
her sister. Miss A lie Joyce, at the
Hotel Albany.
More ttfth Mora Home
Roy r.astburn, Lowell Stilson and
Onry Whetstone of the tilth artillery
arrived homa yesterday. The boys
went to Astoria on Saturday U at
tend a reception and banquet given
the boys.
Former Albanjr Man Here
J. C. Holhrook of Eugene ia trans
acting bosinea shere today. Ho is a
former Albany man.
Married Today '
License was issued this morning to
Ruben R. Venson and Bertha Drnth,
of Foster, who were married by Judge
W. R. Bilyeu.
Two Operations
Mrs. Iva Hall and Mra. Walter Brin
son were this morning operated upon
bv local surgeons at St Mary's hoa
nftal. Both are recovering nicely.
To Bring Truck
Orin Anderson went to Eugene this
morning to get a large Mnxwell motor
truck which has been sold to a patron
in this city. He will return this af
ternoon. Return to Canada
Mrs. E. R. Burge, who has been vis
iting at the home of Mrs. J. A. Wil
lard. left yesterday for her home in
British Columbia. She will atop over
in Spokane for a visit.
Sent to Reform School
Donis Sloan, who was arrested last
Saturday for robbing Jamea Ilarris
of $110 in money, a $50 Liberty bond
and paychecks aggregating $1U0, was
today acntenced to the state training
school near Salem by Juvcnilo Judga
W. R. Bilyeu.
Here From Scio
Seio visitors in the city today were
W. T. Hassler and son, Mr. and Mrs.
C. A. Lucas and J. M. Lindlvy.
Going to Portland
Edwin Fortmiiler and Bert Stevena
will leave this evening for Portland on
business.
Went to Salem
district Atty. Cnle Hilf went to Sa
lem this morning on business.
Left for Springfield
WE NEVER HAVE TO ASK the thrifty, welltndo people, to trade
with us. They hunt us up. They know how to sava. That'a why they
are wclltodo. It's the working man we must urge to tru.lc where he
run save from 'Jfi to H3 I B per cent on his purchases. MK. MAN.
Ihm't throw that liardriirncd mouev awny. Buy where you ran gl
the Best and Moat for the U'nst. The J. C. I'enney Co. saves yop
money Every Pay In .)ie Year.
Children's hose 2.1c, Ztc, 3c
1 .miles' hosa .... l!tc, K.V,
Indies' lislo hosa SVc, 4'Jc, Mr
l.ndic'11 fibre hose, ull colors ?Dc
I ji. lies' silk hosa DHc, $l.4tt, $2..
2.1. $2.49
buteell Petticonta $1.25, fl.li'J,
II.HK
Silk Pettlcoata $2.2.1, $2.l'.l, $2.-
, Corsets $1.49. f l.flH. $2.25. $2 l
$2.H
Middies, all kinds .. $2.25, $2.ll
Culs' (iiliglmni dresses 1.49 I.MH
Dress (iliigham lite, 21c, 27 '(C,
Men's nillllnry collar shirt a tHr
Men's flat colinr work shirts a He
Men's I'nlnnnlls. khaki .. $.19
Men's I'nioiiiills, drop seat $.1 9K
iileu's t'lllonnlls, dropsenl, es
press striie $1.UH
Bovs' lliilmmlls. siiea H to III
$1.49. $1 119. $.H, $2 III
Boys' Overalls War, $1 49
Men's blue bib overalls .. $l.tH
Men's ekpresn striie ov'alls I.HN
Juiiiiers, all kinds $I.VN
Irrorccroted J
GLOBE
THEATRE
TODAY and TOMORROW
"Ghosts
of
Yesterday
ir- - 2LZfa
also
A Neighbor's
Keyhole
Coming Attractions
TIIIIISDAY and FRIDAY. M ARCH 5 - 6
THE BORDER LEMON Ilohsrt lU-rlh and Blanrb lisle.
ALMOST DIVORCED ("IIRISI IE COMEDY
PATHE NEWS
HATl RDAY. MARCH 8
THE FIBBERS BRYANT WASHBI RN
IMI'ROPAfiANDA .. J AS. Ml ISTIillM FRY FI.AtiC
SINDAY. MARCH 9
THE Sllirn.E CONSTANCE TALMAIMJK
THE IIKill COST OF WEDDIN'CS STRAND COMEDY
BRAY PKTK;RAPII
llll
OUNG Men Want
Young Men's
Clothes
We Cater to Young Men Because We Buy the
Clothes Young Fellows Like
CLOTHES
with a SNAP and (ft) to tham, thnt
speak for themaclvea.
If you have been wearlnc
SERVICE
UNIFORM
and aro About randy for a chnnge,
we will appreciate the opportunity of
showing you the CIV1ES, aa the boya
call the civilian clothing.
One of the boya aaid: "The first time
for two years and thay feel FINE."
You'll aay the same : : t . :
BLAIN
CLOTHING Co
"Value First"
V If If?
', i,ii'f mi r
- Li J.J -J-
iVsstrrtfM TtW
TIM asf gi ilH