The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, June 09, 1949, Page 6, Image 6

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    '
$ The Skrtosmcrn. galeny Oregon, Thursday, ?un lti
Five Women
Earn Degrees
In Agriculture
Br Llll L. Hassea
Farm Editor. The SUtoemaa
Mary Lou McGay, younger
"uahter of Governor and Mrs.
" Douglas McKay, In an attractive
on-hld and white cotton suit, tat
tom the desk from me Tuesday,
en 1 conversed intelligently about
rtl. fertilizers, and sprays. Man
dar. she had been one of the 104
vjuna people and one of the five
women to receive her degree In
agriculture from Oregon State
e-illeiie.
Not that I know much about
th - things." she laughed, "but
fj have to take them to get your
I nnillure and some of its bound
in sink. And 'it all proved In
tei.tmg."
She flatly denied that the fact
hr father had a degree In agrt
cjltni Influent ;d her entry In
that fi''ld.
' Ddd has always been interested
In conrervation, crops and
fr jwiMg thine although his ex-
n-ri.-iii in lht line has b-?on Urn
hhe said as she traced her
om interckt through her work In
a I m flower kh,p durlna her
huh s hool yc-art at Salem.
"I like to woik with flowers. I
Ilk tu grow them. I like to ar
rnu them, cnly at home Mm,
didnt sUirjy it at school
swm to be so much better at It
than I, that I don't do much of It
then My experience at home
sttoul'i have Interested rne In ag
ricuflure engineering," she added
"V chief cperetor of the lawn
IBttWfT. '
Tlve Women Graduate
Of the five v.r mtn wlo received
vthir dfjjrees in agriculture at
f)r. -con State ,thla week, Uiree
y-e majors in floricult'jre under
i m li ulture. Dorothy Ding from
Tutlifid will be employed In
fl.jnl Khop.ln Portland. Mlrbel
f'Mi is alrei.tly working la
fl nut shop in CorvaUit. Mlas
M. Kay will be with Flower Un
(muted In Eusr. after ptem
,The major in floriculture I
Comparatively r.ew at Oregon
fcti and dre not even yet stand
enfiiHy on it? wn. The first de
fr- in inn, J behave, was given
a y-ar ago. Al.-o as yet. the florl
dilute graduates say, the course
Is too general; there are too many
ei!'ic(1s not directly allied with
tii- fml pur roe of those who
tk It, but are r.eresary for th
dfiice that tan be tfiven. It givos
a ti ! ba k0irund, but o'her sub
I'i-U might be more practical, th
graduates report. Miss McKay
ym the only girl n her soil la
woik, she said. She felt sure the
iW women graduates had the
a.ie exierieri(e he eniyed the
n ly but it could have been more
usWul had it not been quite so
general. For her purpose, too
much of it applied to field crop
hU. Kveritually. shebelieved
mt cliH the other floriculturo stu
d'MiU, these courfs wi'l have to
more 6p iftli7-d.
Includerl in toe floriculture
CMirse wi'ie h.vever. chemistry
of mU, fccvit;.; hours in botany,
In 1 1') t i.h(i i,r,(i greenhouse and
Dorset y management, considerable
lanisiiipc gardening and flower
ari -uiuements. Also there was an
oppoi I unity for much study on In
dividual species of flowers. Miss
W. Kay had enjoyed term paper
sudiN on orchids and rose, their
hut i y and their culture, but she
i fed hurriedly that "of course,
niv studies had to be very suier
fi. isl " She hopes, ihe sai l, when
otr- ban working with the,ma-
teriaU to make a more thorough
study (if them.
I'Uh and Game Attracts
The two women who received
th-ir degrees in agriculture other
tfito floriculture were Phyllis
Wtt of Bay C4ty,.who majored in
full and game, and Gloria Eng
lMtton from Astoria, who major
el in faun creeps. Miss Watt will
di graduate work, probably In
- Colorado and pluns eventually to
return to Bay City to be associa
te! in her parenU' large mink
f it m t h e r e. Min Engebret.on
pi ins to become a eed laboratory
bfi-hiiiciari.
Only a fewof the 204 graduates
will actually till the soil, although
a number will, contribute in one
Imn orvanother tgward its abll
Uy to be tilled properly. Soli
miiMTvation and its allied studies
turn much of the interest among
tii. graduates.
The degrees covered majora In
general agriculture such as agrt
cultural economics and farm man-
Thur. Frio Sal. I Salo
bbaqd mvi
FULL SIZE TANK CLEANED
1 YEAR GUARANTEE
CleaVu ruts. vf
"SSIV?- jp' Frss Iloat
LIBERAL J Trial
TRADE-IN lieU
1031 S. W. 5th Ave.
AT 2319 Portland
WILLAMETTE VALLEY
j "
Nowf and VIowi of Farm and Garden-
Mary Ioo McKay, shewn la her
cao and gewn. a ene ef live
women wki reeclved thlr d
trees la the school ef Agricul
tural at Oregon State eollege
Monday. MIm McKay plane te
be employed la a Eugene floral
shop this fall.
agemont; animal Industries inolud
Ing animal husbandry, dairy pro
duction, dairy manufacturing; fish
and gsmo management, fisher!
and poultry husbandry; la plant
Industries. Including farm crops.
horticulture (floriculture and nur
sery management, landscape con
struction and maintenance, po
mology and vegetable crops), soils
and food technology; In agricult
ural education; In general . agrt
culture with agricultural engineer
Ing emphasis, and in agricultural
technology.
Linn county had the largest
representation of agricultural
graduates, although most of the
counties In Oregon wore repre
sented, with a number from out
of state also receiving their de
greet In this school.
Karnlng agricultural degrees
from Salem and vicinity wore
George James Arens, Mary Lou
McKay, Saltm; Donald George
Bbibee. Independence; Erick Ro
land Kalberg, Elden Toll and Ray
Toll. Moiallaj Donald Doren Row-
land. Rickresll; Otto Reed Vol
stedt. Albany; and James Henry
Williams, Shedd.
Now Tinie to Dust
For Crape Mildew
First dusting on grapes to con
trol powdery mildew ia due soon.
Dusting should begin when the
new shoots are from 6 to Inches
long. A finely pulverized sulfur
dust is used to keep the fungus
In chock.
Powdery mildew appears
whitish spots on the undersides
of the leaves, Later in the season,
If unchecked, it causes russettlng
and even era; king of the grape
berriev Applications are made
when the caries are first 6-t in
ches long; a second when they
average 15 to 18 Inches; a third
when the canes are 24 to SO in
ches long; a fourth when the ber
ries are as large as peas; and a
fifth when the berries are two
thirds grown. Sulfur will not cure
powdery mildew, but the pres
ence of sulfur on the leaf surfaces
will prevent the fungus from be
coming established.
AGRONOMY DAT ANNOUNCED
The annual agronomy field day
at Oregon State college win be
held Tuesday, Juno 14. All per
sons interested are invited to tak3
part In the field day Which will
be spent In i tour of the experi
ment station : viewing all field
crops. i .
FOR SALE
Fairckild 4 Plact
i
Just licensee1 Jane lot. l4t
Go4 foe osto year flying.
Price $116 er snake: aa offer.
-' Itl j
LAKE LABISH WELDEX
4 ML N. ef Salesai MI
y
Phone Sales
2-5489
Tna 8tatmaa'a
rmer - of -
Hennf Zorn was elected States
man rarmer-of-the-Week because
he la one of the valley's first reg
istered Jersey farmers, a charter
member of the Oregon Jersey Cat
tle club and this la Jersey Show
Week.
Henry was born in Portland ia
1880, but In 1910 returned to the
old home with his grandfather,
John Zorn, bought In Champoeg In
1854. 1
In recent years the place has
become Henry Zorn 3c Son, the
latter referring to Joe Zorn, who
now, says Henry, "does the work."
Considerable work and planning
Joe wltn the rancn wnicn nas
IT acres in its own right and 200
more connected with it by renting.
There la a herd of 50 beautiful
Jerseys ton the ranch. The Jer
seys fit in very well with the
general! grass farming now also
practiced.
Henry likes Jerseys so well tnat
he attends the Jersey club meet
ings and Jersey shows as a por
tion of his "recreation", and now
that he does not "do the work",
Henry admits that Jerseys "make
an awfiilly nice hobby too." Aug
usts, who is Mrs. Zorn only to
the strangers, is as interested
In the old pioneer home and Its
Jerseys as is Henry.
There aro also four daughters,
Suction Filbert
Picker Reaches
Approved Stage-
j
After six ytars devoted to get
ting the; "bugs" out of a suction
type filbert harvester, Oregon
State college experiment station
announces what has proved to be
a successful design of a filbert
harvesting machine.
' In Its approved form, the new
harvester includes a powerful sue
tion fart and a power unlt&o driveand' Oregon experiment stall
It, a rotating bar grid separator
and airilock unit, a suction nozzle
system, a dirt cleaning unit, con
voying equipment, a husking unit,
a final cleaning unit and a sack
ing device. (
An example of the continued
study and improvement the ms
chifie has undergone Is the evolu
tion In ;the suction nozzle system
since the first model. Early diffl
cultlos wore overcome by making
straight lift of some distance
v
Salin'i Belail Packing Planl
Inspected Heals Only
SERVE BEEF
eS- loasS
K .
msstat
n
OPEN KETTLI
PURE LiiHD
meoQ SQUBQSS.
mil Bflein
TThea
FARMER
- . '
8y UUJI L madsen
tho - Week
Marie, who teaches school at Sub
school at
limity; Catherine is an attorney in
Portland; Anne, who is an army
nurse, home for the presenj, and
Christine, who Is Mrs. Glen Owen.
Just of late, the Zorns have
added a new hobby, purebred
Columbia sheep, whoch Henry
says also work in well with the
grass pastures.
before putting a turn in the pipe,
and by raising the front lip a half
Inch above the rear one to com
pensate for blocked air currents.
Self propeller Built
For Flax Pulling
A newly designed fiber
puller, self propelled and
flax
em-
bodying several other advanced
features,' will be tried out this
season by agricultural engineers
at Oregon State college working
In a cooperative project of the
JLT.S. - department of agriculture
lon.
The new machine Is one or a
number of pieces oi mechanized
equipment intended to help the
fiber flax industry in the Pacific
northwest compete withforelgn
production. The new puHer is
designed to handle flax at a some
what greener stage, when It giVes
a better fiber yield.
Puller throats have been nar
rowed to cause the stalks to be
pulled almost straight out with
out bending. More ovon bundles
are accomplished by a double tie
Off, ie.J- f
JT" 1
fi .
and watch lacclng summer appetites disappear. You will
like) ths rich flavor and tenderne oi our beeL Plenty oi cut
to choose from.
shoulder lb.
mm
plale
lender
fresh
picnics
Lexm Sogor-cursd
Yon Sea U In Onr M,
Baby Chick
Group Meets
AtCorvallis
The Oregon Baby Chick aisocta
tioft win hold Its annual meeting
in Corvallla. June 28. Sessions will
take place at the Benton hotel
starting at 10" o'clock, daylight
saving time.
Among program features an
nounced bv N. L. Bcnnion. as
sociation secretary and OSC ex
tension specialist, are a state-wide
"Chicken of Tomorrow" contest;
a panel discussion on "State Regu
lations and Their Effect on the
Poultry Industry;" a talk on "Na
tional Legislation and Its Effect
on the Poultry Industry by Noel
Shaver, Crawfordsville, Indiana,
president of the International Baby
Farm Calendar
Jane 9 Marion County Jersey
show, state fairgrounds, Salem.
jBn 9 Polk County Livestock
association tour.
June 10 Yamhill County Jersey
show, McMinnvllle.
Jane 11 Linn-Benton Guernsey
Breeders association meeting, Al
bany fairgrounds.
June 11 Clackamas County
Spring Lamb show, Canby.
June 1S-17 Oregon State
Grange convention, Coos Bay high
school.
June 1S-14 Linn-Benton Jersey
show, Albany.
June 14-14 4-H summer school,
Corvallis.
June 15 D e a d 1 i n e for 1930
wheat allotment report.
June 16 Clackamas County
Jersey show, Canby.
June 19 Marion County Jersey
meeting.
. . Juno 22 M a r i o n County
Grange pomona, Woodburn.
June 23-24 Oregon association
of Nurserymen. Corvallis.
June 26 Polk county Farmers
Union picnic, Buell Park.
June 26 Annual Buckeroo
breakfast and trail ride. Union
Hill.
June 28-July 1 Fourth annual
leadership institute for town and
country churches. 1
June 2S Oregftn Baby Chick
association, Corvallis.
June .30 Linn County Live
stock judging tour.
July 16 Central Howell Farm
ers union picnic. Silverton.
July I, Marion County Live
stock association picnic, Taylor
Grove, Mehama.
July 12 National Federatiqn
Beekeepers association, Seattle.
July 17 Yamhill county Farm
ers union picnic, Lafayette Locks.
Aug. 6 9th annual Willamette
Valley purebred ram and ewe
sale, Albany.
Apr. 14 State Farmers union
picnic, Champoeg.
device. Two engines are used on
the machine, one to propel It and
the other to operate the pulling
mechanism.
351 Stale Si.
- rib lb.
lb.
lb.
DEUQOUS
,
Ffefeft I
LDIICH HEAT
lb.
.Jb.
It's So
Chick association; and a reveiw
of the Poultry and Egg National
board program by Homer Hunt
ington of Chicago, board manager.
Governor Douglas McKay will
be guest of honor at the annual'
banquet where he will be initiated
into the "Good Egg club. Presi
dent A. L. Strand of OSC will be
the banquet speaker, and Arnold
Ebert, KOAC farm program di
rector, will be master of cere
monies. Contest Planned
Bennion stated that all breeders,
hatcherymen and broiler produc
ers are eligible to compete in the
"Chicken of Tomorrow" contest
Each participant must enter 12
New York dressed birds, with
none weighing over 3 Mi pounds
dressed. Entries must be delivered
to the OSC Poultry building by
10 ajn.
Participants in the panel dis
cussion on state regulations will
inrlnrfa VrH rVvkell chairman
include Fred Cockel 1 chairman,
Milwaukie; E. L. Peterson, state
director of agriculture, Salem; O.
K. Beals, chief of the dairy and
foods division of the state de
partment of agriculture Dr. C. T.
Haynes. state veterinarian, Salem;
Dr. E. M. Dickinson. OSC poultry
pathologist; W. 11. S c h w e d 1 e r.
Portland hatcheryman; and How-
ard Hughes, poultry producer from
Hillsboro.
Ambrose Brownell. Milwaukie. serve refreshments and lunch dur- moisture, keep the plants vlgor
who Is Oregon's delegate to the ing the day. Mrs. H. G. Nevill lslous, and prolong the picking sea
International Baby Chick associa- chairman of this committee com-j son.
tlcni, will discuss "Cooperation posed of Mrs. Ethyl Fox. Mrs I '
Among Hatcherymen In the West- i Gleneva Hattan, and Mrs. E-ther! tests that start the program. JuJ
ern States," and B. D. We.-tfall, j Winkler. glng of entries, and dog trials that
Railway Mail Service. Portland. t Visitors aro Invited to attend j will be held If dogi are enieied
will talk on "Shipping Chicks by I the show to see the Judging con-'for the event.
Parcel Post." , . '
Don't Kuh Small
Calves to Pasture
Experience has shown that
spring calves do best If fed In the
barn during the first summer.
Young calves may be turned out
of doors for exercise, sunlight and
;ome green feed, but they should
not get the large part of their
feed from pasture. After they are
mx months old, pasture feeding
may be Increased, says Better
Dairy Calves.
From six months to a year of
ago, two to four pounds of grain
should be fed each calf In addi
tion to his pasture roughage, says
this authority. When calves gra?
on old, mature grass the grain
ration may be decreased.
June 9, 1892
Our Law School. Twelve
of ths leading attorneys of
Salem have consented to
form the faculty of ths law
school of Willamette Univer
sity. Ths Supreme Court and
Stats Library being hers, this
will males ours ths loading
law school of ths Northwest
Ths outlook for a good school
year for 1892-93 Is good. No
doubt ths attendance will be
ths largest In ths history of
this old and well known insti
tution of learning.
Oregon Millionaires. The
New York Tribune, in a re
cent Issue gives a list of
American Millionaire a and
ths origin of their fortunes.
Of this number, Salem is
credited with one A. Bush.
The First Toot. Four or
flvs msn ars at work now,
cleaning up ths cannery in
preparation for ths season
run, and at 6 p. m. ths big
whistle turned loose for ths
first time this year. It was a
familiar sound. James Kyis
has charge of ths work now,
and Superintendent Bird wiH
be on In a few days. Ths can
nery will probably start up
on strawberries next week.
Married
Gerwick-Park, at ths resi
dence of Augustis McAllister,
John Gerwick and Miss Ella
Park.
Taylor-Glover. H. Taylor
and Nardssa Glover.
Among Ths Advertisers
11 old Una Cols ths Merry
old Soul
Had lived In ths great day
of ours
Hs would bars called for Bull
Durham
to sznoks in bis pips
And bsen msrrisr undsr Its
powers.
V7. T. Rigdon
I-Iorinary
58 Years of Service
I'lemories
V 57 Year. Ago J
i The News in
V Salem J
I
233 No. Cottage) Dial 3-3173
Clackamas County
Plans Dog Trials
Bob Lee, head of Swift and Com
pany's sheep buying division, will
be the judge at the Clackamas
County Spring Lamb show at
the Canby Fairgrounds, Saturday,
June 11 says Marcus Vetter, chair
man of the Lamb Show commit
tee. Since the ahow is strictly on
a fat lamb basis, the committee
feels that producers will have a
good opportunity to learn what
the market desires by watching
Lee judge.
Roy Ward, manager of the Pa
cific Wool Growers is to judge
the wool show. Ward is well known
in wool circles and has judged at
two other showa this year, indl
rates Vetter.
r-runes to ine umo snow ara
to be on hand at 9:30 a.m. day
liuht tlm nn Catnr4au fnlri..
i "
t n not madt he jhow
and thene are no entry fees. There :
are 4-H, FFA, and open classes t
and each consists of individual fat!
lambs or pens ohhree fat lambv I
fcxhlbltors are not 1 mlted to the
number off entries they make but
only one premium can bo taken by 1 . sm"" r,,T.n '
each animal. 7 . berries draw heavily on available
I soil moisture. The recent hop spell
A committee from the 4-H Local j has caused loss of soil mi-Uturo
Leaders' league will have the 4-H j needed by the berry plants, Ir
stand at the fairgrounds ooen to! risatlon will helD renlace thla
GIVE FATHER CLOTHES
A1ID SAVE AT JOE'S
THESE GREAT
CLOTHING VALUES
-
Are Obtainable Only at
s'
Following Ars Just a Fsw Examples of Joe's
DYNAMIC VALUES
In Nsw Spring and Suramsr Finest Quality Materials and
Tailoring That Money Can Buy
FATHER'S DAY SPECIALS
SAVE $15.00 ON THESE
SMART SPORTS OUTFITS
Regular 125.00. 100 Wool
SPORTS COATS
and regular $14.95
SLACKS
Regular Pries (QQ QP
Of Both a)0lol3
v Large Selection of Sports Coats and''
Slacks to Choose From
SAVE 25 TO 40
On Jos's Super Quality Clothes. Why pay more when
it's so easy to walk up to the second floor
BIS AT JOS'S :
You will find the most expensive, best-wearing materlale
and finest tailored clothes at
$10.00 TO $15.00 SAVINGS
Oil HEW SIIARTLY STYLED
Regular $40 to $85 100 wool hard finished worsteds,
in ths most wanted materials, colors, weaves, styles and
patterns. Sizes to fit all regular, short stout and tall
Including 2 pants suits if desired, at Jos's Upstairs
great money-saving prices.
$40.00
SUITS
$3qoo
$45.00
SUITS
$3500
ttO-5-$70-$75-$30-J85
SUITS WITH 2 PAIR OF PANTS
At $47.50, $50. $55. $60 and $70
Jos's 43 years' experience in th ing business, low
'trpstalrs rent and small overhear arises make thsse
great savings posslbls.
Open Friday
IP
P(Q
442 Stale Street
Above Morris Optical Company
Look tor the flashing Neon Sign
that Reads "Save $10"
High Breeding Back
Of County Gift Calf
Solitude Journal Basil Spot, 10-month-old
heifer that will be the
prize of the calf benefit, a feature
of the Clackamas County Jersey
Cattle club's spring show to be
held at the Canby fairgrounds
Thursday, June 16.
She is sired by Falrmeade Soli
tude Journal, the junior herd sire
at the Charles E. Couche River
crest Jersey farm. Spot la the
second of Soli's throe daughters
to be exhibited and is out of a
daughter of the 7-star senior herd
sire at Rivercrest, Basil Stan Li las
Romulus King. Spot's dam is Ba
sil Sun Polo Princess, whose in
complete record for her first lac
tation stands at 465 pounds but
terfat in 286 days.
Raspberries Improve
. VT all. la!Alinn
" I ft 1 1 IIH2:ailUII
h
"Growers having a sprinkler
system will profit by Irrigating
their strawberry and caneberry
fie,ds now " suggests D L Kas-
mussen, coumy extension ifnr
I (horticulture).
Upstairs
Clothes Shop
Both Sport Coat
and Slacks at only
$50.00
SUITS
$4qoo
$55.00
SUITS
$4500
ffighl Till 9 o'clock
Upslain
Clothes Shop
1