Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on March 31, 1936 · Page 3
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March 31, 1936

Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 3

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Albany, Oregon
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Tuesday, March 31, 1936
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1 TUESDAY, MARCH 31; 1936 ; THE ALBANY DEMOCRAT-H ERALD, A L B A N Y," OREGON ' PAGE THREE 1 LATE, COMPLETE NEWS OF NEARBY Whited and Mrs. Eva Templeton. Miss lone Callaway, teacher in the Helix schools arrived home here Tuesday evening to sDend a The World And Tae Una Farmer A section giving agricultural news relating to the Willamette valley Issued Every Monday by the Albany Democrat-Herald NEIGHBORHOODS'1 days- Tne He!ix schools are aciuaouAnwio :closed on account of scarlet fevei. ' " Mr. and Mrs. Ned Callawav were business visitors in Albany HarrUburg Five Regions in New Soil Program Hamsburg Measles have near OREGON 4-H CLUBS SET NEW RECORDS FOR WORK IN 1935 Fewer Potatoes, Increase in Turkeys Expected for 1936 ly uM-arkni several families here' i.vcer ui rtioany irans- T ".'u?. Li ., t ,11, acted business and visited relatives HIGHER GRADE CATTLE MART .77 . ; ; rif fi -raid S User Seven of he in Brownsville Tuesday. - C. at work, so that the mother had thcrn Pacific hospital for another to look after the flock of patients Prof, and Mrs. J. O. Burcham H, Mr. and Mrs. Delbert Starr and wrei last week-end visitors here Mrs. Johsephine Starr attended the rCNTDH '"'Wli'l X W E STERN S"- IJTT''J'r. Four-H rlub boys- and girls of Oregon rolled up a now record in number of projects carried during the past year, with a total tit' 22.-313 members enrolled in 2,303 standard clubs, according to .the annual report recently filed by State Club Leader 11. G Seymour. This was an increase of 1H76 members and 216 clubs over the previous year, flub work was conducted in oviry. county in the state. The value of club work in dol- f ri'7 buying power of consumers, prices of competing meats, and the manner by which the turkey crop is distributed and marketed- The general level of farm prices in Oregon has shown little change in the past three months. It still stands at about 72 per cent of the 11)26-30 average. In this country as a whole, the latest government index of prices received by farmers stood at 10D per cent of tho 1010-1914 level. Purchasing power was only 87 per cent of the prewar average, inasmuch as the index prices paid by farmers, together with interest and taxes, was much higher. The dairymen having high grade cattle for sale may command a higher price for their stock during the next two or three years, than dairymen offering grade cattle for sale was expressed by W. L. Teutsch, assistant county agent leader, Oregon State college, in an address before the members of the SOUTMERN Y n ';,; Z s,T rf funeral of Perry Carter in Albany The deceased was a StWM cousin of Mrs. Josephine Starr, high for several years. ! ct ' TSfrs. Ethel Eaton McKubbin of! SlMMDUm Enterprise was a recent guest at: Shclburn. John Wolfe is im-tho.home of Mr. Snd Mrs. C. A.! proving slowly from his recent at-CHJbert.. - ' ., tack of pneumonia. He sits up a '.'Mrs. James Johnson of Corval-jrcw minutes each day now. ha ylslfed here with her parents j isaac Bennett is convalescent Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Hochdanner. I from his severe a(tack of fIu MWntfy.-Wr. Hochdanner has suf- WaUer George and amily have r4 !r"Jl P001- health lately. the mcasles. Joy was absent from 5C:L J?. 2 bu,ld,f . school all week with them. and cents was also consid- Linn-Benton Jersey Cattle club at i lars Mr. Seymour's their regular monthly meeting held erably increased last Saturday in Shedd. This pre- figures show. Completed projects diction was made by Mr. Teutsch for -1035 had a gross value of A decrease in laic potato acreage loi) HW'i as compared with last year is in prospect, according to the best information available, it is announced in the current Agricultural Situation and Outlook report issued by tile Oregon State College Kxtension service. If food prices and domestic demand remain at least at present levels, potato prices may be expected to be higher than for the two previous ci ops, if the indicated reduction takes place. Early potation growers are also expected to plant an acreage somewhat below average. Stucks of old potatoes are much smaller than a year ago in the country as a whole, and probably below average. Fluctuating yields, as well as changes in acreage have iarge bearing on the linul potato crop irom year to year, the report points out .Some observers believe lliut plantings uf late potatoes in ltKtti may be as much as 111 per cent below the 195 level ,but production cannot be forecast reliably this early. Unless unfavorable weather and disease intertere, a large ineiease in number of turkeys to be grown is in prospect this season, the report continues. The number of in view of the present soil conser- S228.221.4S, a cost of $153.ti(il.4i vation program which soon willianda net profit of SS4.ft59.fl6, as Mrs. Walter Wyaman called at be inaugurated in the Willamette compared to a gross value of JifaeJ&nd double garage. This ISrom'r he will build a chicken i J hme Wednesday to, valley. It was expressed that this S193.0B7.29. a cost of'- SU9.912.63 How thn Vnitvtt Rtntos divitlod Into live roRfona for administration or tho iH-w $500,000,000 soil conservation program undr plana nnnoniurd by Kccrclaiy of Agriculture llonry A. Wullaco is shown by ibis map. Uuional directors thn saim: men who were in chari of coimuodity programs under the old AAA. now disronlimu'd, are: Southern, Cully A. Cohh; Kast Central and Northeast, John It. Hutson; North Central, Cerald II. Thome; Western. Course K. Knrrf!!. Harold Jt. Tolley, netinu AAA ad-uiiuisiiuior, will supervio th' work ot tho directors, who will vhvo Uu ir huad(iuartc;a in Washington. The slimy slug or snail, early garden pest, is repelled from plants that are lightly covered with copper-lime dust or dry Bordeaux. The poison bran mash used tjoUM- and maKe cnanges in nis -". . .new program is expeciea iu mraillm( net protit ot S74.uB4.uts in im are doing fine- house. Thirty-seven different kinds if for controlling cut-worms is also useful in killing slugs. Dr. Don C, Mote of the Oregon Eperiment station advises. Archie McCrea of Albany spent Wednesday night with his grandfather. H. O. Shilling. Mrs. Esther Munis is contemplating building a bungalow on iier Shelburn property soon. The former house was destroyed by fire a few years ago. considerable land from grain over to soil building and pasture crops. With an increased acreage of pasture it is expected that the livestock industry perhaps will increase more rapidly than any other industry in order to utilize the pasture which will be one of the permitted crops under the new program. Due to the fact that the livestock industry is expected to increase the market lor purebred cattle is likewise expet'ted to ex- Mr- - Dorothy Schuder and (laughter, Jean, are here from California spending a few weeks trith-Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Hone, of the. Noraton territory. -1 ftayal Douglas and Bert Shafer Ot the Harnsburg fire department attended. ? Meeting of the Central Onrioo lire fighters at Browns-vUJ Tuesday night. lW Clsir Gilbert entertained LICENSE REFUND BLANKS RECEIVED AT COURT HOUSE gon farmers, who say that much of their livestock is forced to subsist on rather meager summer feed. This situation may be taken projects were carried on by Oregon clubbers last year, although not all of these are recommended as standard or stale-wide projects. The clothing project proved the most popular, with 5.228 members em oiled in 629 clubs. Cookery was next with 4,909 members in 540 clubs, followed by health and growth with 3.5S1 members in 2-y clubs; dairy calf with 1,101 mem-zers in 136 clubs; gardening with 872 members in' 96 clubs; market- care of, in part at least, by the Tennessee Tennessee. Mrs. Ben Keebler, planting of crimson clover in Choose fresh PUREBRED SEEDS this convenient recently wiin two taoies oi uriuge. Mis 'Martha Stroda made high! who was bitten on the ankle by a pand. April or early May, say members of the farm crops department at Oregon State college. This crop Affidavits to be made by farmers wishing to take advantage of the $5 pick-up or light hauling vehicle fee to which they are entitled h;iv hnin rneeivnH nt thi nens retailed in tne country for '. . . . . ' . c. a I. nilDhhnl" rind hac hoan hrnnaM T ... has been neighbor's dog brought It was roughly estimated by Mr. will provide considerable summer e8 production is unusually large. to her home here and her sister, Teutsch that Linn county would be ing with 859 members in 03 clubs; Mrs. Clara Butchek of Corvallis, is eligible to benefit payments total- handicraft with 788 members in staying with her at present. ; ing more than S200.000.00 under. pn clubs and forestry with 755 ana uii Kcy mucnci-ies are experiencing heavy demand. In considering prospective prices lor turkeys, however, other factors must be sheriffs office, along with applica-1 pastui e ana will usually live over lions for refund of half the $10 fee! 11,1(1 makc substantial amount of that may have been already paid sprmg pasture or early green on such vehicles. ' I feed. A seed crop may also be ob- Arvnrrtinw in Amv Tnc rf.MMitv taincd from this planting, if it has way Friends of Frank Ross of Port--the new soil conservation program. ! members in SI clubs-land, a former, teacher of Linnj At their monthly meeting the. other projects in which Oregon county, are glad to know that he Linn-Benton Jersey breeders made! 4.H ciut) nlcmbers were engaged taken into consideration, such as isgraauany improving irom a ma-. definite plans to conduct tneir an-,i.i .... ..,.., ....!.,., oi,.u,.. i..- ' dw.i-ifr in ,.i,,i-,ln nr i.w nnii..oiinne lull Uffll IUU M'l lUU.1iy UVL'I -pUS- , " qcore ana iwiss Louise uau iwiv aipedpd place. Wednesday evening, Mr:. Clyde Shields entertained a bridge party at her home. Mrs. LyittHolt was high winner, Mrs. Harold Stevenson took second and Mist Wilma Owen won the contortion prue; The Ladies . Auxiliary voted Monday night to meet once a month, the fourth' Monday night. -Mrs. Clara .' Warner' -is making improvement ln. health and is how' able to alt up a little each day.' She suffered a broken hip last summer. .-' I"1 UH"""" uiuuun obu. nual Spring jersey ouuw. ni- r.,l ri.,i,-v i,.(,ifl knnniliu ifl:ll the S10 fee was ruled invalid re-; leunzea during tne preceding sum-, rently by the Marion county cir- j mcr. cuit court insofar as it affects au-1 Sudan grass planted in May tomobile vehicles whose combined , alA) makes a good pasture in Aug-lond and own weight is 4000 list and September, the larm Ma-, and Mrs. Will Unger were though the date and time has not . ' : nintt.L whe-i recent visitors in Albany at the ; been definitely decided it is ex- hl";'t -..'f oom it n- Miss Helen Flood, the present pected that this show will be held ; " ' " f' , mZ,, , teacher at Tennessee, has been re- in Corvallis the last week of May :P'venicnt. ht-me beautifieat.on, elected for the coming school year. : or the first week in June. ; 1 'abbit, bee. lai m accouiuing, for- Mrs. Ora Breese of Prineville is, Ray Forstcr, president of the a8e, rose ana 1 lower, pigeon, colt, here visiting her sisters, Mrs. Jes- : ciUD presided at the meeting. Dur-1 a1-', household engineering, buikl-sie Caldwell and Mrs. Gladys ! jng (he noon hour a basket dinner ing, rodent control, agricultural Burkhart. While in Portland on was furnished by the wives of the engineering, seed production, t;as 0 mSW I JESSES crops men say, and is useful for both livestock and poultry. FOR FULL MARKET PRICES Bring Your Eggs, Poultry and Cream To SWIFT & CO. AT ALBANY Phone 234 pounds or less, and which are em-plowed exclusively in transporting farm implements, farm supplies or products of Husbandry by their owners. Acdirdingly those farmers who have paid the full fee her way here. She attended the members. i engine, range management and FIX'E FIRE PUT OUT Firemen were called yesterday to. the George Hammond residence at Fifteenth street and Park Terrace to control a flue fire. funeral of Mrs. Olhe Keene, a : quilting. tits. Mary Taylor has gone to Liberal, Kansas, to visit with a is1r. She plans to be gone three Or. four' weeks. ( Hubert Walker, who has been OAilt 111, is improving. A brother. Qiriiev Walker, of Portland, is at fiiit collected, are entitled to refunds of $5 each, and farmers rku U.kiIi rt?r I Lane county had the highest 7 ' ' club enrollment, with 3,556 boys having such vehicles are entitled rouirry ueportmeni una gins enrouen in at ciuos. to $5 licenses henceforth former resident of Linn county for a number of years. Mr. and Mrs. Leighton Propst, Mr. and Mrs. Lon Collins were in Waterloo recently visiting their former neighbor, Tom Plaster, who So-called pick-ups employed vsjuruj at the Walker home. ttSatives and friends of Mrs, t ne city ot Portland was next , , with 2,131 members and 25o clubs, Promotion of H. E. Cosby, ex- L , b DoUglas with 1,762 tension specialist m poultry hus- . ,.,.-. i-i' i. otherwise, however, are still subject to the $10 license charge, Miss Ross explained. is now almost 90 years of age Wljuarii Nunn, three auto loads aha-a truck of household goods arrived here recently from Nc- home.bandry, to the head of Hmt dt-; - - , , m3' , Mrs. Arthur Jobe was brfcska They intend to make their home in tms Territory. Crimson Clover Held Good Summer Pasture When your flowers start blooming and the first tender home-grown vegetables find their way to your table... that's when you'll he rewarded for choosing Ferry-Morse ' PUREBRED Seed. You'll find it so convenient, so economical to make your selections at the Terry-Morse Seed Displays at your nearby dealers. FERRY-MORSE SEED CO. SAN FRANCISCO Peed It This Year for BETTER RESULTS! RED CROWN Baby Chick Starting Mash (With Milk and Oil) 100 pounds . . . . . $2.40 Red Crown Mills Thurston and Water Phone 32 Albany, Ore. and the increase in time and duties ' """".'-i- , , , n, ot Henry Hartman. pomologist of i "8 c'ubs ad Marion with 1,-thc experiment station, were ap- '" members and 124 clubs.-proved by the state board of high- I . Douglas county had the higher education at its latest meeting. lest percentage of members com-The position as head of the pleting their projects, and Clack- week and spent several days in Portland with her daughter, Mrs. Dan Knutson, who has been very ill for several weeks. John Swink is preparing to set out a field of Marshall strawber Brownsville Brownsville. Mrs. Dean Morse WmTiosUSss to the members of the ' What to for summer land -that poultry department has been va- anias clubbers showed the great Ure. crops ries on his farm at Middle Ridge. Tuesday Bridge : club at her home' oft Locust Avenue Tuesday after- George Ross is settirtg out: several cant for sbh months. A. G. Lunn. est monetary value 'or their work.' suited to alfalfa and which can- not be irrigated is a question acres of uregons, Marsnails and i who served in mat capacity many Etterberes. i vears. is now in Massachusetts, Complete commercial fertilizers confronting rmnv western Ore- wirA Mrs. Chester Austin and Mrs. jjtoid0 Henderson. . Rlisa Masa Bradrick of Browns The P. T. A. convention at Cor-1 where he has purcnased a poui-; ior a gardener are soto under vallis last Friday was attended by . try farm. ; various trade or brand names. Mrs. George Fritz, Mrs. J. W. Es- Professor Hartman,. who has' While these arc useful in identify-sig, Mrs. T. W. Blacklaw, Mrs. Guy i carried on outstanding research ing the source of the material, the ville was initiated intp the order . . Vt!'4.u . in.....' VI JVIIUuuw Uli 10 di muniiy iviuii- dav tevening'. .'". Rogers, Mrs. Mae Moore as delegates from Tennessee P. T. A. s in the field of storage and mar- grower should observe chiefly the keting of northwest fruits, has : analysis as shown on the tag on hiwn nffiM-nH jin imnnrtanl nosi-1 the sack. The relative nercentalie Fields of red raspberries rang- Highest Cash Prices Paid Daily for Live Poultry - Eggs Turkeys : Northwest Poultry and Dairy Products Co. 424 West 1st St. Phone 49 ng from 4 to 10 acres each, are tion with a cooperative marketing of nitrogen, phosphorus and pot- My "Caterpillar" has worked The. . member of the Cedna bridge club gave a farewell tea Monday afternoon at the home of Mra.Burl Wilson, honoring Mrs. Esther Davis, who left Thursday ior Caliidrhia. - Mr. and Mrs. Warren Weygandt of Portland came Monday to spend some time as guests of Mis. M. J. being set out by Will Long. Willis I organization at a large increase in ash, such as 3:10:7 or 4:12:4 is im-Caiter, Virgil Evans, Kenneth salary. In making the adjustment poilant according to the crop, or Watters and Lester Billings. , for the future, the board ar- soil on which it is used. A circular Charles Mitchell, who already has ranged for him to serve on a 12 on "Fertilizers for Vegetable a large acreage may, set several ' instead of a 10-months' basis and , Crops" is available at all county acres more. 'to be in charge of all research I agents' offices. OVER 02, hours m mm i w at a total repair cost Under $175 ... - Writes J. W. Hamlin l.1'J-v-. Each puff less acid mght;smoke ri w ' ii'' r;V;.: J ' VOFfoCH, RIPE-BODIED TOBACCO : .v'.; :':-: ' . . v v, The simple mechanical details of cigarette manufacture '' 'fe of surprising importance. Upon them depend the ' I physical properties of the cigarette, such as weight, size, ' firmness, moisture-holding properties, uniformity of fill, ';''" uniformity of product all of which have a far-reaching effect on the character of its combustion and the con-' stitiients of its smoke. '."" '.', In the manufacture of Lucky Strike Cigarettes all of ', , these properties have been standardized with care for - the perfection of A LIGHT SMOKE. Read Mr. Hamlin's Letter: CORVALLIS, ORE., March 14, 1038 You Can Get This CATERPILLAR TRACTOR CO. I'KORIA, ILLINOIS. ' ' ' ''''' GF.NTLF.MEN: -"IT'S TOASTED" "Caterpillar" Quality Only in a "CATERPILLAR" While ultemlinK the "Caterpillar" School recently, at Hill &.Co.'s Store, Hulsey, Orcfjon, it dawned upon me that the history of my old 2-ton "Caterpillar" mifiht be ot use to you. I feel that I, at least, owe a word of thanks to its builders. 1 bouifht this tractor in the fall of 1928 and have worked it on an average ofaJ50 days per year. This work consisted of orchard, general farm work, pulling a No. 34 Holt Harvester and doing considerable logging during some of the winters. It is going into its ninth year on its original tracks, with some 12,000 working hours behind it. The total repair cost on this machine has been under $175.00. I often wonder if it will ever wear out. (Signed) J. W. HAMLIN Your throat protection irritation -against cough ) The ijfrMHi Hi-urn riiniiiir Luckies are less acid ctanitol HtH slww licit f Acirfrty.f 0lr PpwU' Ov.f lucky Strik. Cigi 1 I t t 3 This economy is uiQiualled by liny manufacturer of track-type tractors. It is the result of using more durable alloy steels .... advanced heat . treating processes which have beefGdeveloped by "Caterpillar'" for use only in "Caterpillar" Tractors. The "Caterpillar" Tractors built in 1928 when Mr. Hamlin bought his . vcre good .... they are much better today. . ; Hill & Company Fisher Implement Co. ..... , T . . 1- mct I LUCKY S Tl I K I I "A M D f Ht thr popular brands y tov mn mt acidity ( r Itxky Strfk af lrm "' " , USto lOOS. I A N P r j A M D ALBANY, 1ALSEY I CL 5d 9tWUi1l VMIHIO If jHMflHOIMT CKWICA lASOtATOtllS ANO IUEAKCH WOUfS

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