Eureka Humboldt Standard from Eureka, California on April 6, 1962 · Page 20
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Eureka Humboldt Standard from Eureka, California · Page 20

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Eureka, California
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Friday, April 6, 1962
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Page 20
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Woo/men To Meef A11 red Murphy, supervisor « the University of California Ho| land Experiment station, will t Innrheon spcr-lter for the sprin meeting next Saturday of th Jlumboldt County Wool Grower Association. Murphy will be describing perimental work there involvin sheep and related problems. Wiiolmen will start the sprin session at 10 a. rn. at the Eurek Inn under direction of Dan Drew ny. president. During the morn ing, reports will be made b Birdie B. Thomas, supervise) frnin the fish and wildlife : ice, un predatory animal coi I ml. John Dunbar, farm advisoi will le.ll results of the plasti sheep shelter creeled here i i th county while Whet Wing, state sec reiary, will review the nationa scene of the sheep industry. Also to be heard at the lunch eon is Dr. Milton Jones from th botany department of the Ul iield station. He will be speakin; on range grasses and weed; plant experiments at Hopland. Junior To Host Grand National Junior Exposition Connie Lioyd, 17-year-old junio from San Francisco's Lincol High School, will "rein" as hos counties queen of the Grand Na I ional Junior Livestock Expo; lion at llic Cow Palace April 14-18 Representing the host counties o San Francisco and San Maleo Connie will welcome over 1.40C young f a r m exhibitors from throughout the state. She will in the three weekend arena per lormances, which will feature the Onondarka Drill Team, greasec pig and calf scrambles, the Jun ior Horse Show, and Fresno's stale champion "Saddle-Lites." Connie, who has earned 57 rib bons and four trophies at loca horseshows, is the daughter o Capt. and Mrs. E. Kenneth Lloy. and has traveled extensively with her family. He/ riding trainer is James Pisani of the Greer Sta blcs in San Francisco. She is a member of the San Francisco Junior Horsemen and the Litlle League Polo Association. Judges Mrs. Eugene Elkus of Woodside; Mrs. Joseph Martin, San Francisco; and Kent Weaver, Concord, named Connie to be host counties queen from among a tot a l of 23 young finals aspirants for the honor. 'Customer First' In Program On Farm Chemicals WASHINGTON (UPI)-An Agriculture Department official said today tlic consumer must be considered first in the government's development and regulation of farm chemicals. Dr. M.R. Clarkson, associated administrator of the Agricultural Research Service, said a major role of the department is to assure consumers that their food .supply will not only be adequate --through the effective use of chemicals as production tools -but that it will be wholesome and safe from classical contamination. A further obligation is to agricultural producers, Clarkson said, helping them to produce their foods and fibers efficiently, reduce production costs, and crease their income. Clarkson said the department is meeting ils chemical responsibili- lies to both groups through re- .-·earch and protective services. ARS chemigal research includes investigations of the use of chemicals in soil treatments to conserve soil and water, and in controlling insect pests, diseases, and weeds. In these ways, research helps improve farmer ef- liciency and gives consumers hotter quality farm products. In ' u r n , every one benefits from farm products that cost less but are more varied, nutritious, and convenient. Federal regulations set standards and control the use of all Mavoring, coloring, and curing Soil Surveyor Begins Work Here IWMBOLDT STANDARDh'idiy, April 6, 1962, Page 20 Nsfes Frwn Your University of California FAP.M A N U HUME AUV1SOHS John V. Lonz Farm Advisor An aduijualc supply of good quality seed is essential for our American food needs. American consumers enter supermarkets with confidence today, knowing that Hie shelves will be stocked with ample quantities of nutritious foods. But, this is no happenstance. Katlier, it is a man-wrought miracle Imniglit about during the past IHO years through agricultural research. for the certification of herbage seed moving in international trade. The future holds many oppor- Dcdieated agricultural scientists and technicians have joined hands through these years in providing equally-dedicated farmers with quality seed of adapted varieties. When combined with the best cultural practices and know-how, good seed has, in turn, provided our people with continuing food supplies. Research Aided tunities for the conscientious seed grower and distributor. In food- deficit countries, every acre of tillable land must be devoted to growing 'food 'crops, hence, they will be looking elsewhere for a dependable supply of seed for many years to come. .. This man will become a familiar figure to farmers and ranchers during the next three years for he is James C. McLaughlin, soil surveyor from the University of California. He will be "If you see a stranger with a mapping all potential farm land in the county during this period about 78.000 acres. He points out the Bridgeville-Hydesville area where he is beginning work this week. Importation of seed of adapted varieties will be come a common practice as soon as these coun- . tries recognize the imporla'nce of This is not the case in those) a dependable, high-quality seed countries where agricultural rc-l s .,p p |y. search has been curtailed or ha.sj never existed. Under these circumstances, superior varieties! have not been developed. Goodj seed is not available and food! supplies are inadequate to meet j the minimum nutritional require-! ments of the people. | A representative of the USDAJ returned home recently from Call Issued For Peace Corps Farm Workers Young 4-H Seamstresses Ai Scotia Show SCOTIA-- Young 4-H club seamstresses were one of the features o£ "Reflections," the sew - it - yourself I fashion show held last Friday at the I Winema theatre. Two of the models j for the Latter Day Saints Church Re! lief Society which sponsored event re- ceive post-show advice from Miss Katherine Welker, 4-H home advisor. They are M i s s Sandra Booth, seated, and Miss Susan Moore, both members of the Scotia Eager Beavers. (Photo by Muriel Dinsmore) trip around the world lo sur Men and women with f a r m j rvcyj backgrounds and 4-H or voca-l developments in agricultural re-jlional training in Agriculture arej search. lie proclaimed that in j being requested through the Peace | food-deficit countries, the planting!Corps by countries around the 1 of good quality seed of adopted varieties would do more to provide an immediate, effective improvement in food shortages than any other single, advocated prao ice. Othei world. Volunteers may select llic country where they prefer to! serve, says John Lenz, Agricul- Emergency Dairy Setup Urged To Rep/ace Long-Range Plan tural Extension Agent for Hum- :oldt County. | College graduates with degrees! rgency foresighted individuals! in agronomy, horticulture, agncul-U a j r m a n United Press International | c ff ecl immediately after approval WASHINGTON (UPI) -Secre- by a two-thirds majority vote in a producer referendum. Price supports of S3.40 per hundredweight of milk would be in effect for tary o f Agriculture Orville L. Freeman has proposed a one-year hovel. . lon't shoot. . .it will be IG," jested James C. McLaughn, University of California soil urveyor. Then moving on in a more serous lone, McLaughlin explained c is initiating work this week on two-and a half year projeel urveying cultivatible lands in the ounty. This survey will cover all land: xcluded in the soil vegetation lapping project completed here ist summer by the Pacific South- est Forest and Range Expen- enl Station. Maps from this survey showed, ·owth and potential growth in wildland areas of Humboldl agents and other chemical addi- t i v e s in preparing meat and poultry p r o d u c t s . The Depart- nicnl's stamp of approval goes on the f i n a l product, or its container, requirements At its conclusion, John Lenz, rm advisor director, urged to umboldt County Board of Super- sors to approve a similar study farm and potential farming nds. End results will be maps tu'ch will be made available for se by land owners and renters in eriving maximum potential from icir acreages. To Map 78,000 Acres McLaughlin expects to cover 1,000 acres of land during the udy. The new survey will be considerably more in detail compared lo the wildland project, he notes. He plans to show land areas as small as (wo and a half acres compared to 40 acres minimum on the previous study. His work will provide information for farmers and ranchers on cropping and land use efficiency; i.e. that is by observing the crops that do the best on all fields of one soils type, the owner can se- observed this critical need.! lural economics, animal husband- [ov-jry, agricultural engineering, vo- ircicational agriculture and home dairy Allen program to .1. Ellemler, i As a result, many national j c r n m c n t s and organizations _ . . , i sponsoring good seed programs i n j economics arc also in demand in jfood-deficil countries. But, in tliej ma "y countries, particularly o | Lai in America. !l [usage of good seed, maintaining!Latin Ami LYeek ] varietal identity during seed m u l - j Countries SACRAMENTO - Dull C Hodeo, Weott. scheduled July i i . j lipn'cation and distribution is es-ifarmcrs and agricultural special- thai have requested The long-range plan contained will operate as a member of the sential. lists include India. Malaya. North covering w i l l edge Humboldl Bay," he said. He plans to start in this area and move southward covering (he southern half of the county first and then finishing up in the northern half. This past week has found Mc- ..aughlin doing reconnaisance work in the Upper Van Dnzen River area around Bridgeville. Ic expects to be downstream by the end of the month in the Fcrndale region. Interim reports will be made available to county agriculture men as soon as sections are com pleted, Lenz said so that polen- (ial users will not need lo wail unlil completion of Ihe study I'JG5. McLaughlin, who comes from Oakdale in Ihe San Joaquin Val ley originally, is a graduate of the University of California as science major. Ram Sale Figures !o!d; Totals Rate Favorably \\hoiesomeness, safety, and purity Southdowns, 117: Hampshire - . t 'ul ire mot and the prodnrl is ao curatcly represented on the label. A total of 1,624 rams and ewes will be offered for sale at the 42nd annual California Ram Sale at the State Fair grounds in Sac ramcnto April 30 - May 31, Phil Erro of Fresno, chairman of the ram sale committee of the California Wool Growers Association, announced today. While not a record number, the total compares favorably with most past sales except during the )oom years of the early '50s, Erro said. Renewed interest is bo- ing shown by sheepmen as Uu ndustry benefits from goo r l rains, excellent grass, firmer lamb prices and broadgaugc milk spring lamb promotion. Of the total offerings, 1, 455 are ·an fie rams, 7C are registered single rams, and 14.1 are ewes. Hampshires top all breeds \ \ i H i 1.003 head offered. Suf folks com? next with :t'.)7 offered followed by 28 and Targhees, three. Consignors include some of the outstanding breeders and sh^ ·aisers in California. Idaho, Ore gon and Nevada. The progeny nf some of the top selling rams ot past California Ram Sales is included in their offerings. The sale will be preceded on Sunday. April 2i) by sheep di^ rials of the California Sheep Do^ Society stales Joe Simpson, pros, lenl. These will be held in the race rack enclosure at the fan- grounds wilh no charge starling at 1:30 p. m. and by the opening of the 30lh annual California j Spring Fair Wool Show. The 2-itli annual Far Wwlern I n t e r n a t i o n a l Sheep Dog T i i a N w i l l bo held this year in conj'.mc- wilh llu California Spnn,; folk crossbreeds. 71; Corriedale; -12: Columbias, 41; RambouilleK In Canada and (he UnilediBornco and Sarawak, Phillip- .Stales, seed certification -- theinines, Thailand. Trust Territories announced here by Western Fairs| p( , digret , sys(em fo| . assll ,. illg val .j. jin the South Pacific, EI Salvador, lect the crop best suited lo the Wcslcrn A| , |)rovcd Hodocs H was particular soil. ' U also will suggest limitations irrigation management as well as use of fertilizers. Edges tile Bay "Most of the land I will bi Association, parent organization. Stuart B. Waite of Woodland, chairman of the Western Fairs Association Hodco Committee, said cowboys winning events at the Weott show would receive points touard state champion- ihips. Stock contractor for the event will be Ray Ilicks of Auburn, who last season had a number I agencies and its notable success, etal identity -- has provided thiSjCoIombia. Bolovia, Brazil, Vcnc- protcction. The International Cropjzuela, Peru, Tunisia, and the Iv- Improvement Association, through lory Coast. the work' of certifying agencies in this country and Canada, has set up minimum standards and developed uniform procedures for seed certification. Studied Closely This example of voluntary cooperation among 45 certifying if buckcrs selected for t h e ' W e s t - j h n s been studied closely by manylscrvice. The Peace Corps provides all expenses for men and women who arc accepted for service. This includes transportation, housing, clothing, food, medical care, vacation and incidentals. Volunteers also receive $75 a month for each month wilh the Peace Corps, or a lolal of of the Senate Agriculture Committee. The program would replace the administration's long-range dairy plan already turned down by the House Agriculture Committee. mandalory features regarding surplus reduction and provided penalties for over-production. The compromise plan would provide incentive payments lo producers ol $2.50 for each 100 pounds of milk voluntarily reduced from their 1961 volume of production. Producers who did not reduce their production would be penal- milk over their 1961 volume. There would be no penalty for maintaining production at the 1961 volume. afler two vears'l If sucn a P' an wcl 'e approved paying incentives of $2.50 for jby Congress, it would be put into the remainder of the year. This term, amounts to about $150. By would be a restoration of supports in effect for the past year through produce 100 pounds of milk, the March 31. As of April 1, the government would save $2. rates were reduced to $3.11 per 100 pounds. If farmers turned down the plan in a referendum, price support for dairy products would be re- Freeman has estimated that the present dairy program for this year will cost about $523 million. The Agriculture . Department plans to purchase 40-45 million duced "to a level that would keep pounds of canned chopped meat- government costs at a reasonable level." A plan similar to Freeman's proposal was presented to a House Agriculture Subcommittee last week. The subcommittee did izcd ?2.50 for each 100 pounds of doubted if Congress would approve any plan that imposed penalties on producers. Freeman said the government actually would save money by each 100 pounds of surplus milk chases. reduction. This was based on the fact that the cost to the government of purchasing the products manufactured from 100 pounds of milk, plus storage for a short paying the producer $2.50 not to principally pork--for distribution lo needy families. Funds will come from tariff receipts on Agricultural imports. The purchases will insure a continuing flow of meat products to .needy families receiving food not act on it. Some members of under ^ direct distribution pro- the subcommittee said they gram. The department expects to spend about $20 million for the canned chopped meat product, in addition to the S9I.4 million already spent this fiscal year for meat p r o d u c t s and lard pur- :rn Championship Finals Rodeo Hicks indicated that all of the stock taken to the finals will be other countries and interested agencies. Recently, the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development, with headquarters in Paris, has sponsored a planiPoint. Persons in Humboldl County interested in serving abroad with the Peace Corps should contact Lenz al his office, at Spruce CHICAGO--Lolcta dairyman Orlcn one of the official delegates from Cali- Christcnscn toasts American Dairy Princess Louise Knoole of Texas at the a n n u a l meeting of the American Dairy Association last week. Chrislenson was fornia meeting wilh dairy farmer delegates from all over the nation at the gathering. The dairy farmers of Ihe nation:T|,J S Wlls reported by three Cali- K.-lir al Ihe Fair Grounds May 12j|,. |v( . ; im , m ,,, n .,| two new weapons^,,.,,,;, dairymen, delegates to the » « h TM t h e California Spnin;!;,, , n[ , ir m.-ntojnp |,allle lo i n - 2 2 n d a n n u a l mooling ol the or- M Fair Wool Show w i l l he gi-.el 'urthiT showing B E D D I N G See Our Complete Selection of Beautiful Bedding Plants -- Now Is the Timo To Plant Them! ALL APPLE TREES T / 3 OFF A L FEED GARDEN MiKlnliyvilli Shopping C.nl.r · OPEN SUNDAY Predatory Group Plans Session lee will convenes al 10 a. m. Wednesday al the Agricullure Center at Spruce Poinl w i t h Joe Knss, jr.. in charge. They w i l l lie i m - . t i n u w i l h llic milk consumption. ly;ini/;ilioii in firM is an increase in tin 1 ! \\vek. They are Armin T r u t l m n n . The major market (osling program In men Mire, results nf dif- ferent levels and lypcs of promo- lion activities, such as advert is- promotional budget for liifB which| 0 f M ; i r in County. Male president !'"£· H )Iic ill be devilled motion campaign lo develop the market for m i l k among Iccn agcrs and other so-ealleil "problem" segments of the population. The second is an extensive market research project lo measure the effectiveness of incrcascil liiiid m i l k promotion. d.'iimilni p u t t i n g funds American Dairv Axn-i- of A . I ) . A . ; Orlen Christensen, Lolela: and Cantrell Cnstello, Klk In describing Ihe new teen-age campaign, Ihe delegates said mar- kcl research conducted by Ihe American D a i r y Association shmvs Ilial millions of teen-age girls arc not d r i n k i n g Ihe amount nf m i l k Ihey need for radian! ish and w i l d l i f e officials to d i s - l a t i n n program of promoiion have i n a l i h and beauty, and t h i s rep 'uss present c o n d i t i i n s of I l i e i m a d c it pnssi! iredalory a n i m a l .situation. \\%2 budget In Ic lo expand llic resents a losl market of consider nearly J7 m i l l i o n . ( a b l e m a g n i t u d e . dising. w i l l begin t h i s fall and w i l l cover 12 fluid milk markets in different parts of the nation. The two year study will he operated in cooperation w i t h (lie U. S. Department of Agriculture. Other Californians in allendanco at the annual Chicago mccling nes llopson. .slale vice-j president, of San J o s e , ' a n d Jo- ockton. Gordon lieiihl, Modeslo. slale manager of FREE CHICKS - FREE CHECKS - FREE CHICKS Saturday, April 7, 1962 Chicles Given Away Starting 9 a.m. 15 chicks per adult {Please bring your own container] We Will Start Giving the Chicks Away Af 9 KM. ond Until All the Chicks Are Gone - ALSO - PRIZE Drawing each hour on the hour from 10:00 A.M. 'til chicks are gone. PRIZES AND SURPRISES COFFEE COKE * DONUTS * BALLOONS 1057 Myrtle Ave., Eureka PLENTY OF FREE PARKING HI 2-5719 Your Shasta Feed Dealer

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