Newspaper Archive of
Mt. Adams Sun
Bingen, Washington
September 30, 1938     Mt. Adams Sun
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September 30, 1938

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PAGE TWO -- " MT. ADAMS SUN CLASSIFIED ADVS. WANTED CUSTOM sewing and dressmaking. Mrs. Mary Van Horn, Bingen, So. of Nordby Mill, Van de Vanter place. Worsted quilts for sale. pd to Nov. 11 WANTED --- Man with car for profitable Rawleigh Route. Must be satisfied with earnings of $30 a week to start. Write Rawleigh's, Dept. WHI-30-101, Oakland, calif. WANTED--Nursing or care of ma- ternity cases. Phone 1034. tf NEWSPAPER and magazine sub- scriptions (foreign also) 2,000 to pick from. Also Zanol products. See Charles F, Miller, Bingen, Wn 6M. o  tssmg Lmk Is !i rouna m Africa FOR SALE FOR SALE CHEAP Single steel cot and mattress. Double coil spring and mattress. All in good condition. Bingen's Own Store. It FOR SALE--One Guernsey Bull calf. 6 me. old. Phone 714 H.R. Gleason. to Oct 14 FOR SALE-- Oil stove good condi- tion. $12. Phone 973. to Oct 14 LOST & FOUND WILL Party who found package of creams n Trout Lake vicinity please send card to address on same and get paid. It 49,000,000 Wheat Acres t Forecast as '39-'40 Need COLUMBUS, OHIO.--Seeding and harvesting of 49,000,000 acres in wheat will fulfill the United States' domestic, export and carry-over re- quirements for the crop year 1939- 40, the Ohio State university bureau of rural economics forecasts in a bulletin. The bureau's year ahead predic- tion was compiled as the Agricul- tural Adjustment administration an- nounced a national allotment of 55,000,000 wheat acres for the ensu- ing year. The Ohio State bureau estimated the nation's wheat production needs at 583,000,000 bushels for 1939-40. This figure was based on a carry- over of 367,000,000 bushels from 1938-39, 700,000,000 bushels for con- sumption, 100,000,000 bushels for ex- port and 150 200,000 bushels for car- ry-over into 1940-41. For the year 1938-39, the bureau predicted the volume of United States wheat exports would fall be. low an estimated total of 91,000,000 bushels shipped outside the country during the last 12 months. A Bones Are Called by Anatomist. Italians Biggest Group Of Aliens in London LbNDON.--There are approxi- mately 200,000 foreigners in Lon- don. Of these the Italians repre- sent th largest umber. About 15,. 000 Italians dwell ]ii the Sdhoarea, while there is another Italian group in Saffron hill district. The next largest foreign colony in the city is the French. There are more than 10,000 of them, and they live in every part of the town. If the number of German and Austrian refugees are included, the German colony might be considered the sec- ond largest. The population of the German colony is between 8,000 and 10,000. Although American citizens are rarely regarded as foreigners in London, their numbers make hem the fourth largest foreign colony. -Are You Registered ?- LOCKE HILL NEWS SOUTH AFRICA.-- "Australopitheeus Transvaalensis," the ape-man whose remains were recently discovered by Dr. Robert Broom in Sterkfontein caves, is the genuine "missing link," in the opin- ion of Prof. W. K. Gregory, Ameri- can anatomist, who has come to South Africa to study it. "The expression 'missing link' is an inaccurate one today, because ., Dr. Broom of the Transvaal muse- "  "urn has found it--it is no longer 'missing,' " said Professor Gregory. He added: "I can already say without fear of contradiction that this form of Australopithecus combines in one m- dividual features previously lmown in both apes and me. Combination of Both, "It may turn out to be a complete man on the one hand or a complete ape on the other. Still, it shows a combination of features which we have in the past ordinarily associat- ed with two distinct types." Professor Gregory studied ,casts and photographs of Dr. Broom's dis- covery before leaving America. "But there is nothing like studying the original specimens," he said. For many years Professor Greg- ory, who is curator of' comparative anatomy, anthropology and fishes at the American Museum of Natural History, New York, has been e,n- gaged in the study of the origin of man and especially the compara- tive anatomy of human and anthro- poid teeth. Dr.Broom's Australopithecus will be taken back for exhibition in the American Museum of Natural His- tory. -Are You Registered ?. HUSUM NEWS McCormick =========%==%%==='===%= Have it done TODAY FLOOR SANDER Expert Work Fine Painting C. F. JOHNSTON White Salmon, Wash. Miss Woodruff is recuperating at her ranch home here since- return- ing%from a Portland hospital. Mrs. Guy Needham is at home after spending the summer in Port- land where her sister was ill at the Portland Sanatorium. Mrs. M. Tardy of Oakland, Calif., was a guest last weekend of the Chas. Pearce family. On Friday Mrs. Betty Baker and boys were guests of her mother while the vi- sitor was at the Pearce home. I Clarence Parry took a truck load of hay to Portland last Sunday. He 'was accompanied by his brother Harold. Peck's Style shop showing new hats and dresses and coats this week at special prices. It M. H. Dopplmaier of Portland was a Sunday guest of his brother-in- law Guy Needham and family. -Are You Registered?- LYLE NEWS Mrs. Fay McNabb and Mrs. Chas. Gregory were business visitors in Portland Thursday. Mr. and Mrs, J. H. McCoy and Mr. Don McCoy were visitors in Yakima on Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Sorensen and children and Mr. Hildor Kure visit- ed at the home of Mr. and Mira. Oscar Mogren at Odell Sunday. Miss Eruestine 'Miller spent the weekend at her home in Goldendale. The canning project closed last week, leaving fish, beans, prunes and grapes to be canned, but the school hot lunches started Monday the 26th. They canned 4076 cans of beets, vegetables and fruit during the seam. -Are You Registered ?- COLUMBIA UNION HIGH FROSH FUN FEST Fun galore is promised by the stu- dents of Columbia when they will initiate this year's huge freshman class into the complexities f high school life. This "get acquainted" mixer will be held tonight at 7:30 in the grade school gym. After the freshies have been pro- perly initiated games and dancing will be featured, followed by re- freshments. Due to the large freshman class and restricted room, the mixer will be a strictly student affair. League ec.ncil nmm1ers were etec ed. Two girls from each class were chosen to act as aides to the organi- zation's advisor and officers, Those selected, Freshmen, Edith Mr. and Mrs. A. C. were in Portland last Wednesday for the funeral service of Hilma Papts Others going to Portland that day were Mrs. J. T. Hendryx and son George, Mrs. E. H. Wolf and Mrs. F H. Turk. APPLETON NEWS NOTES ] Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Nagel return-Churches ed home from Portland last week where they have been taking in the { PLEAEANT VIEW Spanish American War Veterans' CHURCH convention. J ] Undenominational church services Mr. Percy" Bales motored to at 10:30 Sunday a. m. White Salmon on business Saturday.. Good singing. You are welcome. , We are holding services through Elma Lomis returned home from the summer months. A.J. Collins. Toledo, Wash., last week. '" Vern Sorensen logging for Ernest Struck with his catterpillar last week. Mr. and Mrs. Julius Maier and Miss Ethel Bales all motored to White Salmon a week ago Sunday. -Are You Registered?- GLENWOOD Guests were entertained Thursday at the Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Jebe home They were Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Cu1- lins and Mrs. Kenneth Garling of Goldendale and Miss Evelyn Randall is a neice of Mrs. Collin and Mrs. Jebe who are making a/tr of the Pacific Northwest. Peck's Style,shop showing new hats and dresses and coats this week at special prices. It Emery Markgraf served a dinner Sunday at 6:30 p. m. at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John De Vries, dem- onstrating the alluminum vear that he is selling. I The West Kliekitat sportsman's club enjoyed a picnic" Saturday evening down by the old mill pond. Twenty boy scouts and their master of Prosser, camped Saturday l night at the creek divide. -Are You Registered ?- Needham rrd Claudeah Surbaugh; nIhomores, l'obe,ta Odel! and Hel- en Amundem,:on; Job/ors, Betty Ann Kreps and Irene Jcnes. The senior council members have not been el- ected as yet. (Paid Political Advertisement) VOTE FOR I'.. R. PAULL Republican Nominee for SHERIFF "Willing Co-operation and Strict Economy." I CHRISTIAN SCIENCE CHURCH "Unreality" is the subject of the Lesson-Sermon which will be read in all Churches of Christ, Scientist, Sunday, October 2. Golden Text: "Let not him that is deceived trust in vanity: for vanity shall be his recompence" (Job 15:31) METHODIST CHURCH The church school observed pro- motion day Sunday. Next Sunday is rally day for the school. The ladies aid put on a very suc- cessful dinner a week ago. The Ep- worth League under the presiding of Lois Gladden and Supervisor Mrs. Laurie Backus started the year with a social hour for young folk of high I school age. Its Sunday evening meet- ]ings are well attended. -Are You Registered ?- LYLE SCHOOL NOTES The class pictures were taken and are now being ordered by students. Freshman initiation was Friday A weiner roast was held in the ev- ening. Also games were played. Hot lunches have been started in the gym for bus people and those who wish to eat here. Jane Ward is the new librarian. The Lyle football team will go to Glenwood Friday, (today). The football team will have games with Glenwood, Stevenson, The Dal- lea and Klickitat. Peck's Style shop showing new hats and dresses and coats this week at special prices. It Mrs. Horace Day and daughter, Sharon, of Portland, have been here among friends everal days this week. Mrs. Tom Vaughan will be home from the Hood River hospital this week. She unerwent an operation last week. (Paid Political Advertisement) BERNARD POLLARD For County Superintenelent of Schools College Trainlag Nebraska State Normal Sherwood Academy of Music, Chicago University of Iowa Stanford University University of Southern California Life Diploma, Washington TEACHING EXPERIENCE Grade School, California High School, Glenwood and W. Sal. For GOOD Eats Turn into Larseffs Lunch in White Salmon and order a lunch that will sure please you. School children can get wholesome foods here. R is just like eating at home, and the food "will please you as well as our prices. Join a lot of your school friends at our popular eating place. Larsen's Lunch White Salmon, Washington FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1933 KLICKITAT HT'S Mrs. George Bradford was sur- prised to see an old friend knock at her door last Saturday who was Mrs. Neville of Independence, Iowa, and a former resident of this county and who is here on business. Mr. Dannells and mother of Port- land motored up for a short visit at the Briggs home and for Mrs. Dor- othy Dannells who has been visiting friends here. Word has been received that Mr. and Mrs. Cimmiyotti are continuing their trip from Denver to Iowa for a short visit at the old home places Peck's Style shop showing new hats and 41resses and coats this week at special prices. It Mr. and Mrs. Martin Neilson were , doing business at Lyle Monday. Mrs. Dorothy Shippey who has been last week's house guest of Miss Vesta Cimmiyotti, has returned to her home at Appleton. Mrs. George Bradford visited Mrs. Gun Myhr last Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. Myhr is ill and confined to her home. The Yohey family visited at the Conklin home last Monday afternoon. -Are You Registered ?- CARD OF THANKS -Are You Registered?- I II FOR GOODNESS SAKE. . . . USE WATKINS VANILLA For highest quality vanilla see your local Watkins man. $15,000 contest now on. (Goods carried Harris Meat Market) ROY W. LUNDBERG, Dealer (Paid Political Adv.) Elmer Karaholz Republican Candidate For Commissioner 2nd District PROGRESSIVE and efficient Administration II I I wish to thank the people of Klickitat county for the splendid vet given me in the primary election and I trust I may merit their con- tinued support, SUE MOREHEAD, County Super- intendent of Schools Wanted W ill Lady to assist in vaudeville act. Experience unnecam'y. Address R. INL C. c[o Mt. Ad- ams Sun, Binpn, Wash. IlUlllllIllillRINml II Ullllllll FOODS of excellent quality .and at reasonable prices that are alays pleasant to one's pocket book. It will pay you in the long run to trade at the FAIRWAY FOOD STORE Bingen, Washington ll|llillUmlm!i _i!mmmiliH " AUTOMOBILE LUBRICATION Now is the time to lubricate your cardo not wait until it is too late. Be on the safe side. We are prepared to do quality service in this line. FIRESTONE TIRE8 Do you want extra mileage--o you wat safety? and do you want a :tire that is strictly VALUE for your money? -----then purchase a FIRESTONE tire from us. EXIDE BATTERIES LONG SERVICE and QUALITY BUD'S Service Station Bingen, Washington 3 %