Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on March 26, 1936 · 12
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Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · 12

Albany, Oregon
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 26, 1936
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THURSDAY, MARCH 261536 FTHE 'AL'BANY DEMOCRAT-H ER AL'D, At BAN Y,OREGON P- PAGE FOUR - sin, Mrs. J. J. Uen.on, who rc-j turned liortv Friday from the hos World And The Farmer Issued Every Monday by the Albany Democrat-Herald LATE, COMPLETE NEWS OF NEARBY NEIGHBORHOODS A section giving agricultural news relating to the Willamette valley tend the Older Hoy's Conference at Salem thii weekend. Koscoe, Ward Commons, Jimmy Smith, Fred McNeil, and Clifford Buis. They will leave Friday af ternoon and return late Saturday night. daughter, Golda, motored to Lebu-jnon Sunday to spend the day visiting their daughter and sister, .Mix. Loien niai-kluw, mid family. ! Miss Viola Robertson has been 're-elected as teacher of the Kirk school, I K Inter E. Gormley was walking tiround Sunday after having been confined to his bed for several weeks with, an attack of sciatic iheumatism. Flora, Mae Chandler of Pine Grove spent the weekend in Halsey visiting her grandpurents, Mr. Jefferson Million in Lettuce Plowed. Under jg CROP LOAN MIBlllllllllll'll""Mass 1 . - Jefferson. Grace Koker Invited n few friends to her home on ; South Main street Saturday afternoon to help celebrate her 12th birthday anniversary. Following FARM PROGRAM TO END WASTE URGED FOR U.S. . . . . - , I- l ? i APPLICATIONS RECEIVED HERE Halsey Halsey; A' imull congregation t the Methodist church heard the missionary lecture Sunday evening Of Rev. Albert Reed, from Angol, Chili, who li on furlough and attending Oregon Stnte college. Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Wells of Halsey told of the location of their daughter, Mix Golda Wells, who is - in the Belgian Congo. Miss Amanda Mitzner, missionary from the local church, who is in Burma, India, was also spoken of. Rev. Reed went to Chili in 1918 where the Methodist church has a furm of 3800 acres. He had charge of the farm and other duties.- He had samples of the large lentils which are raised and exported to French and American markets and for iand Mrs. N. h. Chandler, ! Mr. and Mrs. Estes V. Bass and two children, Dorothy and Clifford, enjoyed a pleasure and business trip to Albany Saturday, i Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Munson and two sisters, Mrs. Homer Bloom and Miss Signa Munson of Albany, i an afternoon of games, and view-; ing the many lovely gifts presented Grace, refreshments were served by Miss Ruby Koker to Mickey Thurston. Lois Smith, 1 Wanda and Vera Glaser, Ruth Davis, Mary Wilson, Elizabeth Stuart .and Grace Koker. Miss Janet.Longcor has left- for her home in Portland after sev-' eral davs visit with her uncle and i aunt, Mr. and Mrs. J. R. McKee. Saturday Miss Longcor, and her cousin, Mrs. Verna Carroll, at-: tended the basketball tournament at Willamette university. ! Lorraine Bentley, daughter of ; Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Bentlev. is in t .arrived home Saturday evening after their trip to Kansas where they were called by the death and funeral of their brother, Harry Munson which was held last Tues-day. Mrs. Frank Kamph accompanied I friends to Portland Thursday to Applications for emergency crop loans for 1936 art now being received on Monday and Saturday of each week at the County Agent's office, Albany, by George Hilton, jr, field supervisor, of the emergency crop and food loan section of the Farm Credit Administration. The emergency crop loans will be made only to farmers who cannot obtain credit from any other source, as provided by the regulations issued by the 'governor of the Farm Credit Administration. The money loaned will be limited to the farmer's immediate and actual cash needs for growing his 1936 crops and in no instances may exceed $200.00 to one farmer. Farmers are not eligible for emergency crop loans if they can borrow from an individual, pro- ' Portland receiving treatment for ; her eye. While playing at school j someone threw a burr and it struck Lorraine on the side of her I face. Two of the fine bristles pierced her eye. She was taken to pital in Mc-Minnville where sue underwent a major operation. Ted Jones, who has been staying with his aunt, Mrs. Nancy Miller, for some time, left last week for Bandnn where he will be employed in a bakery. Mrs. Ernest Powell and son, Gene, and daughter, Donna June, spent the weekend at the home of her mother, Mrs. John Merritt, near Scio, who is ill. . f The Townsend club meeting Thursday night at the Masonic hall was well attended. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Lynes entertained with guitar music and vocal numbers were given by Nadine, Theon and Neato Shaffer. C. A. Childers of Portland gave a talk on the Townsend plan. April 2 is the date of the next meeting. , . West Scio West Scio. Miss Allie Worrel, Mrs. Flood and Mr. Logan of Portland were callers Sunday afternoon at the home of Mr, and Mrs, Roe Phillips. Mr.- and Mrs. Ed Posvar of Richardson Gap made a brief call on Sunday forenoon at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Roner, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Senz made a business trip to Salem last week. Roy Thurston was a Salem visitor recently. Mr. and Mrs. Shook of Albany accompanied by some friends were recent evening visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Senz. The box social and program at the Munkers school 3 house on March 18.' was a success. The proceeds were nearly $13. Evelyn Maine spent last Saturday night at the home of Nina and Elmira Ephlin. Mr. and Mrs. Art Shelton of Albany called on Mr. andMrs. Monroe Phillips last Sunday afternoon. : Mr. and Mrs. M. O. Arnold made a business trip to Salem recently. Mr. and Mrs. Wilber Funk were Albany business visitors last Monday forenoon. Ah Swale Ash Swale. Mr. and Mrs. Sank Hannah and children, Ruth and George, of Scio spent Sunday at the home of Mrs. Hannah's bro spend B few days visiting. ! Mr. and Mrs. Henry Zimmerman and niece, June Layton, motored ) to Albany on business and plea-I sure Saturday. Miss Pearl Cummings was out ' Sunday evening for the first time , in several days due to a severe Taking a leaf front AAA theories, farmers in Arizona's Salt River and Yuma districts voluntarily plowed under 6000 acres of lettuce to. prevent market prices dropping oelcw a profitable level. On the basis -. which the farm, receives fancy prices. : - - Clifford Bass accompanied the Ilarry Commons family home from church Sunday morning and helped Glenn Commons celebrate hit birthday. Miss Selma Thompson of Lor ane, a student at the Oregon Normal school at Monmouth, spent Sunday here visiting former neighbors and schoolmates. E. A. P. LaFoUette is taking an enforced vacation from his farm work at the Fred Robbina home due to a severe boil on his right wrist ; , - Oliver G. Coldiron has returned to his home farm near Lake Creek arriving last Friday. He spent the winter with his aged parents in Iowa and brought them back with him to spend the summer. ' Mr. and Mrs. William F. Carter and son, Floyd and Harold, and uuluuu Licuik aMuviouuii, uatiiv tit , demonstrated that the soy bean further devastation throughout the .tner ncern. farmers will also - ... .." .... . . I Via nnpi1aiinl imaI iflklil If tkau ' San Francisco. U.R) Scrapping of the AAA has led California industrialists, economists, scientists and farm leaders to launch a nationwide movement for complete rehabilitation of American farming through normal scientific channels. At the basis of the movement will be two fundamental principles: Development of non-food outlets for agricultural products. Utilization of all farm waste products. In California alone, backers of the movement declare, a new income of $28,000,000 annually is possible for the farmer through possible utilization of the waste materials of California vegetables alone. , At the preliminary meeting of backers of the new movement here steps were taken for a Far Western States' conference on the subject to be held at Fresno Mar. 26 and 27. From this regional meeting, it is hopes the movement can be launched on a national-wide basis. Aided by Chemists The fundamental program for this new drive for the establishment of American agriculture as a profitable industry had its origin last May at Dearborn, Mich., when the Farm Chemurgic Council was organized under the sponsorship of the Chemical Foundation. Carl B. Fritsche, of the Farm Chemurgic Council, will preside at the Fresno meeting. He will have the help of Dr. Robert A. Millikan. of the California Institute of Technology and Dean Hutchinson of the University of California College of Agriculture. The underlying principles of the program ' by purely scientific, economic and industrial meth- ..,n,n. mnnth. I oe considered ineiiEiDie ii iney a specialist in t'oruana wnere an operation was performed to remove the little stickers, Mrs. Bent-ley returned home from Portland Saturday, and reports that they hope to save Lorraine's eyesight. Robert Terhune and daughter, Mrs. Mabel Christie, and son, Bobby, of Seattle are visiting at the Gporge and John Terhune homes. Robert Terhune and George Terhune are brothers. Mrs. Charles McKee and daughter, Mrs. Lincoln Waterman, motored to Carlton Saturday morning sore throat. Mrs. Harold Muller In quite well after her recent illness of influenza. Jimmie Hamcr is enjoying a new bicycle which he recently received. ? Lloyd Yodcr of Eugene spent the weekend in and near Halsey visiting former neighbors and schoolmates. Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Heyman of near Albany were in town Sunday afternoon calling on friends. The following boys are to "at crop is capable of being utilized in production of an oil used in paints and varnishes. .. ' . . . . , have an application pending with Recently one ton or poisoned ,he Resettlement Administration, barley was prepared and distnb- i,, i..(. , Artificial wool, he asserts, can uted throughout the county. The : '.::7, . , m . . . . , . . , . , , , . uiKaiii&aiiuii tins jcaii vi aic ill" be made from casein extracted poisoned grain is available to ' H.hM m ih. n.iiiim.n AHmin. from dry milk. Furfural also is , farmers as cost price of thirty-five istration for an unpaid loan. to see her sister-in-law -and cou- As in the past, the security for an emergency crop loan will consist of a first lien on the crop to be financed. obtainable from the waste hulls of j cents perfive pound bag, accord- oats and forms a solvent for com-! ing to the county agent. position materials such as tiles,) The barley is available at Scio i linoleum, paneling, etc. j Mill and Elevator Company, Scio, j There also can be intensified in ' Jones Feed Store. Lebanon, Sump-1 Agricultural regions, he declares, '"s r eea More Brownsville; Hal- the production of wood and cot- ey r intimacy ana m. v. wwnu, ton cellulose which results in eel- company. Halsey; Bell's Service lophane and rayon. I Station, Sweet Home; Eagle's Vast quantities of California Store, Lacomb, Lamar and Lamar, raisins which are not quite up to Peoria; C. J. Shedd and company, the fruit market standard are cap- ' Shedd; Albany. Murphy's Seed able of conversion into indus-, Store, and County Agent's office, trial alcohol in the proportion of! 11 is recommended only for the 90 gallons to the ton. Pectine,1 control of grey diggers. i which is obtained from California j ther, Rex Harrison,- and also visit- citrus fruits is used in a vast number of chemical operations. ed Mrs. Hannah's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Will Harrison, who recently AUTOMOBILES COLUDE Automobiles driven by Dr. J. E. Bridgwater, traveling south on Jefferson street, and Carrie Don-! aldson, Eugene, driving west on Third street, collided at the inter- returned from several weeks' stay ods instead of by statutory regu SEED COUNCIL TO SEEK IMPROVING at Newport. Both Mrs. Harrison ' lation are embodied in the follow- and son Rex nave been very sickling program: with flu, but are better now. Gradual absorption of much of j section Wednesday. No oi)e was in Buy From Our Complete ' Stock PORTLAND SEED CO. GARDEN AND FIELD SEEDS Headquarters for Crown Chide Starter Mash and Pellets Also Feeders, Fountains, and General Chicken Supplies M. SENDERS - & CO. 435 W, 1st , Jhone 48 jured ana tne damage was not iui B,m " Leo Cleridenen of Brownsville j the domestic farm surplus by do- enzeeiA luniicTov VnCUUn iriUUJIKI great to 'either car, according to the mestic industry. has moved his family into the report at the police station. Ruby Thompson house. He is Profitable utilization of idle acres. - : working for R. A. Hutchins who is farming the land. His son Homer, Increase of the purchasing pow- entered the sixth grade at the , er of the American farmer on a A?h Swale school. j stable and more permanent basis. The regular meeting o'f the AShJ Complimental increase in the Swale community club was held! demand for manufactured prod- rriday nignt. Harvey crowe naa.ucis. WANTED lib. BROILERS Highest cash prices paid for Live Poultry, Eggs, Turkeys. Northwest Poultry & Dairy Products Co. 424 IV. First St., Albany, Ore. Fhone 49 charge of the program given by local talent, with tap dancing by ten year old Betty Henderson of . An Oregon state seed council composed of growers and dealers was organized at Oregon State college by a group of some 50 representatives of the industry from many sections of the state, both east and west of the Cascades. The group voted set up a temporary organization with Elec Cellars of McMinnville as temporary president and E. R. Jaekman. extension agronomist, as secretary. A committee on organization and policy was appointed to complete steps for a permanent association before April I. The idea behind the new body is to. coordinate nil the agencies concerned with Oregon's expanding seed industry in order that it may be both promoted and protected when desirable. Problems arising from the lowering of certain seed tariffs in the Canadian reciprocal trade . agreement, and the threat contained in the proposed lifting of the foreign bulb embargo, were issues suggested Jor immediate attention. Ray Gill, master of the state grange, who took part in the organization meeting, urged the inclusion of vegetable seed produc C Ultimate creation of new work for idle hands, revival of American industry, restoration of American labor to productive enterprise and relieving of economic distress of the nation. Urges New Approach "We must get rid of the idea." declared Fritsche, "that there are no new frontiers to conquer and of the belief that the farm problem can be solved by enacting statutes. "We feel that we can go a long way toward solving the problem by developing new uses for farm surpluses through the application of the discoveries of science." The program, according to Dr. Alonzo Taylor, of the Stanford University Food Research Institute and a member of the Western Research Council of the Farm Chemurgic Council, "is something which economists have been waiting for years." "It is a question," declared Dr. Taylor, "of directing agricultural surpluses into profitable non-food you can get i & f .... tf' V ... v - x. ' .vv. ..Air f , SfeS" r;7::.. ' f' ' 'J - V:, i-V - :: I "-- - ' " ' ' ' V J X:X;i . - q.j i -;'Y-- M y "(i - 1 1 f ' . : l upmy JIM Vv;-1 A LIGHT SMOKE Corvallis. Edwin and Marie Whitaker are both. quite ill with measles. Mr. and Mrs. C. Carlson of Lebanon called on Mrs. Ida Barnes who is ill. Mrs. Fred Harrison returned Sunday from Halsey where she had been nursing. Mrs. Harold Knuths and son Billy were in Albany on business Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Royal Wright and Mrs. Wright's mother, Mrs. Chase, visited at the home of Mrs. Mary Watson in . the Warren neighborhood, east of Brownsville last Wednesday. The "Shorty" Austin family are nursing their second girl through the scarlet fever. Both girls are getting along nicely. This seems to be a mild case of scarlet fever. , Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Howell entertained their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Benson of Portland, last weekend. Mrs. Benson was formerly Miss Del-berta Howell. Bill Clendenen teturned to hit work up on the McKenzie last Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Harrison and children and cousin, George Harrison, attened Charity Grange Saturday Mrir Harrison is master of Sand Ridge grange, which put on the degree work for the Charity grange. Bernice Gay spent the weekend at the home of his parents near Junction City. Frank Thompson tion in the scope of the associa- tftrn, saying that this is a potential j i industry of real importance to Only in a "Caterpillar" Oregon producers. POISONED BARLEY FOR GREY DIGGERS PLACED AT STORES outlets. The products of American farm labor are being used less and less proportionately for food and more for the production of goods and services as the standard of living rises." Backers of the new movement are confident American inventive genius and initiative will find ways of turning all of the productive possibilities of American farming into a profitable use that will entirely rehabilitate agriculture. According to Fritsche, the Farm Highest Quality! With grey diggers appearing in number at this time of year most effective control of these pests may be obtained before the middle of April, according to word received from F. C. Mullen, county agent. From the middle to the last of April the young are born which will increase the digger population about five hundred per cent for It's a buyer's market .... lots of competition . . . funny methods in use to make sales. . i . One of the oldest gags that still seems new is "up-dewn" marking. The seller marks up his price and then pleases his customer by marking it down. To the customer he calls is "giving a discount." Occasionally it's a cash discount. Usually it's a discount in the form of an allowance on something traded in. In either case, the customer pays his own discount ... out of one pocket into the other. We're doing more trading than ever In our history .... and we've added not one dime to our retail price list. The price of a "Caterpillar" Tractor, at any "Caterpillar" dealership is the factory price plus transportation. No extras. No handling charges. No finance fees. No trading allowances added to the price. "Caterpillar" sticks to the lowest prices for the highest quality machinery. Chemurgic Council already has a definite program of projects not brought him home Sunday and at present he is staying at the EUa Morgan place until Will Perry, only for the use of farm products but for the non-food absorption who chores for Mr. Morgan re of agricultural products in various covers from the measles. Longest Life! forms of industry. For example, Fritsche points out thnt the Mississippi Valley has Fred and Cecil Harrison were in Albanv on business Mondnv. OF RICH, RIPE-BODIBD TOBACCO ffi .... Lowest Operating Costs! mm The top leaves of all tobacco plants tend to-give a definitely harsh, alkaline taste. The bottom leaves tend to acidity in the smoke. It is only the center leaves which approach in nature the most palatable, acid-alkaline balance. In Lucky Strike Cigarettes, the center leaves are used. for a perfect crop in 3G Every year more and more gardeners are finding that Diamond Quality Seeds produce bountiful crops. Seeds are tested for soil conditions to assure you greater satisfaction. You will Rnd every variety of vegetable and flower seed in the bright orange and ' green seed boxes. For results, ' insist upon Diamond Quality. With your shrubs forming the bi'lft''ounii, you Vin mike your girdrii i moving picture ilh rlocrvNX-i!h Fern stent )ourn rmt our pliming to u lo tut rioters coining in(o blooffl continuouiljr. Tender, froh veget Mt. too. .. tth jutt enough mtrunngcfcll eek tor )uur Umily nevvl. The teuorul pi jntinjr. charts la the new 19! Fern-Morse Catalog (lire on request) tell joa tut to pUnt tnJ ben. Lowest depreciation! Luckies are less acid minim ii. I (Kit ( Acidity OtiM f cpulw tnndt Over littk y Sink Clw imsmL. Lowest Repair Costs! - j k f : ' f Hmieq how . that etkar popular brand1 i hava an axcast af acidity . " ' :' or lucky Strikt af from . , S3t to 100 If you are in the market for a tractor you can get a variety of offers for your old tractor .... prices that you wouldn't think of payiug for it if you were buying it yoursself. But if you're looking-for -tow cost tractor operation over a long period of time, vrhy don't you approach the job of buying a tractor by carefully investigating all tractors. Talk to owners. Check up on mechanical features. Satisfy yourself as to the availability of parts . . . and as to their prices. Then ascertain where and how you will get service on the tractor you buy. We believe you will prove to yourself that low depreciation, low upkeep and low operating costs come from the quality of a machine not from discounts even though at first glance' they look attractive. . , - - - ' We welcome the opportunity to compare the lulity and cost of "Caterpillar' Tractors with next best. ' 15 PUREBRED Afc-J I i v c rv if t i "1 .. ' I tHVN o 1 YTJI fim4 tht Ortnt and Crn texts mt yur ? tttr wBrft 4 stores. H- "fev: I im i i r I i a n p c r "" ! WWII miU ST tMOCKMMHI CMtWCM lAMiMrainis M MIUKII WNVM -' IT'S TOASTED" si no rot nil aibin wiirs CP Fisher Implement Co.- Hill & Co. Albany ' ' Halsey I OcntngirMttKlawV(gaMeCw4Mh - Your ihroat protection-against irritation -against cough t c

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