The Boardman mirror. (Boardman, Or.) 1921-1925, April 11, 1924, Image 1

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More than $2, 000, 000 in feder
al appropriations and authorisations
for the development of Oregon's re
sources and industries have been
secured for Oregon during the sev
en years that Senator Charles L.
McNary has been in the United
States Senate.
This slupendous amount, $32,
024,387 to be exact, lias been gain
ed largely through the perseverance
and influence of Senntor McNary by
virtue of his powerful positions with
major committees of the Senate, his
standing with the administration
and the leaders in constructive leg
islation; and, by reason of this pres
tige, gained in recognition of his
ability, fitness and close application
to duty, he is now In position to se
cure even greater service for Ore
gon in the future.
How .Money is Expended
Of the aggregate appropriations
secured for the benefit of Owgon:
$9,005, 7.i!2 -is obtained Tor the
improvement of the rivers and har
bors Of .the state.
$250,000 for the survey and pre
liminary work in connection with
the establishment of a submarine
and destroyer naval base on thr
lower Columbia river.
$8,0-3,000 was procured for it
rigation and reclamation.
$100.i M for the survey of the Col
umbia . ; in project and $50,000
for the survey of the Umatilla Rap
Ids power project.
$7,329,329 federal aid for tin
construction of roads and highways
$.1,805,828 for forest roads ano
$2,722,408 federal aid for post
roads in the National Forests.
Besides these major items he hat
secued appropriations of $ 50,00 f
for airplane service in the pro tec
ticn of the forests from fire and di
vers sums, amounting to thousand
of dollar'-, for establishing a gov
ernment frost station for the Rogu
River Valey and Southern Oregon
broadcasting of daily weather, mar
ket and crop reports to the farmen
expert investigation into the broc
coli, cranberry, walnut and filbert
and fruit Industries in order tlx'
the Oregon producer may get hi
products to market in competltlo
with other states and countries.
Appi-opriat Ions utiiori.ecl
As chairman of the Senate Com
mtttee on Irrigation and Reclams
tlon, Senator McNary has secure
authorization for expenditures o
Oregon projects for the fiscal yea
$940,000 for continued construe
tion jf the McKay Dam and Umatil
la irrigation project.
$695,000 for continued construe
tion of the Klamath project.
Only New Projects Since War
Notwithstanding the strict em
bargo placed by Congress and th
Department of the Interior upoi
federal aid for new projects and fo;
the curtailment of expenditures fe
the benefit of existing enterprises
the appropriations procured fo;
Oregon industries have steadily in
creased since 1917, when Senato
McNary took his seat in the Senat
In 1921 he secured $400,000 foi
the survey of the Deschutes irrlga
tion project in Jefferson county; I)
1922 he secured $100,000 for th
survey of the Baker Irrigation pro
ject, and, during the present sec
sion of Congress he secured an an
proprbtlon of $500,000 for the de
velopment of the Baker project.
This is the only new irrigation pre
ject that has been recognized and
established in any state since tin
"The adavntages of thick cream
are mutual to the farmer and th'
manufacturer," said B. D. Chappell,
professor of dairy manufacturing.
"Crram separators, if properly op
erated skim thick cream as effici
ently as they will cream with a
smaller amount of butter-fat."
Thick cream has a lower percent
age of milk serum than thin creav
and becaUM of this does not spoil
as Quickly. This may be taken ad
vantage of by the farmer who can
not bring his cream to the cream
ery very often. According to Profes
sor Chappell, proper souring of thr
cream is not objectionable, but
whi n it is soured at random unde
' Rlrable odors and over-ripening nay
occur, resulting in poor quality but
ter. Thick cream bring lighter than
thin cream lessens the "express
charges for the farmer and reduces
the bulk for the creameryman te
handle. As manager of the O. A. C
cr- amery, Professor Chappell has
found that thick cream pasteurize?
more efficiently, and larger amountr
of starter may be used, which aid
in controlling the flavor of the but
ter. The containers used are reduc
ed in size and numbers, making les?
work sterilizing and washing ther.t
"For proper churning, the cream
should not be less than 30 per cen
butter-fat," declared Professot
Chappell. "When the cream reach.
the creamery It should be in sue!
condition that it can be handled t
the heat advantage and churned ex
haustively. These conditions are all
Important in making the farm dair;.
Corvallls A style of football new
to the west will come in with the
advent of tlie new coach, Paul J.
Schlissler of Lombard college, at O.
A. C. The new mentor is a dis
ciple of tile mighty Knute Rockne,
and ures the balanced line, huddle
signals and screenfd attack, mado
fatuous by Notre Dime. j
fbU style of play has been used j
iy Sch&sler for three years at Lom
bard, a small; institution register-
ing fomc 150 men. From this meag- j
it grotyn the new coach built up
terms thr.t played most of the small '
olloges and some of the big ones
or a total of 24 games, winning 22.
yii g Detroit and Wising to Notre
Dame. His teams rolled -jp a toial
i' 8flA points against H9 for all con
tenders. The Notre Dame score
.vas 14 to 0.
Sehi. L-lcr will coach varsity foot
uill'and help with other intorroi
ggiate and all intramural sports.
Fo i igned a three-year contract at a
algry of $5500 the first year and
5'JCOQ thereafter, which will bo paid
y student fees and admission
Iiarges. The aim mi will assist in
Direction f the work of physical
iueruon for men will be scgregat-
.1 and given to 7. A. Kenrns, di
cier of recreation extension a'
Oakland, Cal. K earns will have
targe of all work in physical edu
.itien for men - h tercollegiate and
rtramural athletic and gymansium
The new director is widely known
eatlon work in peace and war
met), lie is a trained official of
ootball games and other sports and
ficiated at the hist game the col
go played against the University
'f California under Coach Joe Pi-
Salem, Oregon With "lax re-
duetion, farm relief, law enforce-!
ment, and Oregon development" as
his campaign slogan, U
tiled with the
declaration of
nomination in
lited States
Nary today
of state liia
y for rn
Rt pub'.can
Senator McNary s conipletolng his
I seventh year in the senate, and dur
j ing his term of office ha3 acconip
I Itched more for Oregon than any
senator' in its history-
In fart United States Senaior
i Ceorge H. Moses. Republican laad
j er in the senate from New Hamp
shire declares that Senator NrNrry
"has ammocpflsh'ed more d;t:-ing his
I tenure in office than any westerh
Since Senator McNary entered the
j senate Oregon has r
pristions from the f
tating the giant su
(From o. a. c. Experiment Sta
tion. )
Germination tests of seed corn
grown on the farm are being made
vow before the pirn ting season is
at hand. Knowing the germinating
percentage of the sscd will help in
obtaining a full stand oe com It t.
essential that eed rorn which Is
purchased be of good variety and
high germination. Virnwota IS is
recommended by the farm crop-! de
partment at O. A. C. an
Icty for western On gon.
DoU var
rod appro
nment to-10,789,819.
Improvement of the farm flock
y culling is one of the longest
tops to succes.-- In the business
his, associated with intelligent
ire, mould be considered by every
'Veep owner.
In culling there arc several tiling:
'iat must be considered. ' It should
Tst be remembered that about two
hlrds of the return from an ewe
, nines from the lu.)4b croii and one
Srd from the wool. The ewe can
roduce a good crop of both in n
ear. Site is not likely to produce as
uch wool together with the lamb
op as she will without the lamb.
As the lamb crop gives the most
turn it is given the first consider
ion when culling. A good type is
.ost desirable. It is desirable to culi
it the ewes with weak backs oi
,3dle backs. with long legs, shallow bo
- and weak constitution are off
p end are not good lamb getters
"ndcrshot and ovr rshot mouths are
ndeslrahle from the standpoint of
lod feeding ability and it is best
0 get them out of the flock.
When it cornea to wool production
1 sheep that prcduce light, frousy
"ool, lacking in density, or tho-
irodttcing wool with too much vari
tion in the size of fibers should In
emoved from the flock.
Fine wool sheep that produc
-titclus of black wool on any par:
if the body, also those producing
i. J hairs should be culled. Kemj
1 usually found ctound the face
I r legs and th'ghs.
F.y culling the flock on this basis
nd mating the eves saved with e
am that confbtaes good type and
icavy fleece, the farmer soon in
reasi the average return of hir
(Fe-,1 More liny
If every farm on the project had
a sign painted on the front gate:
"No Fay For Srle" the result:
would come nearer solving oui
problems than any other one factor
ouid possibly exert.
intveraity of Oregon Helping in l-ii!
ItoWnl i -eitest
University of Oregon The Uni-,-erslty
of Oregon, school of journal
am is working with the Oregon
tate Editorial association and the
VeEOciated Industries of Oregon in
the promotion of a contest for the
est editorial or article published In
my Oregon newspaper on the bene
ts of patronising Oregon industries
nd hometown merchants. Dan C.
'reeman. of Portland, manager of
he Associated Industries, U offer
ng a prizi of $100, and the winner
ill be announced at the state edit
rial convention at Tillamook next
'uly. The committee in charge of
he contest is: Hal E. Hoss, presi
lent of the Oregon State Editorial
Sam :.tion; George S. Turnbull, of
the school of journalism faculty,
nd Mr. Freeman.
Political Notice
I her:-by announce myself as a
Republican candidate for Joint Rep--esontative
for Umatilla and Mor--ow
counties in the coming I'rim
iry Election, subject to th will of
'he Republican voters in such coun
It has received' $9,255,702 for it3
river.; and harbors, which is $0,506,
2J8 mere than Washington received
and $59,017 more than California
received during the corresponding
It has received $9,808,000 for its
reclamation and power projects,
which whsn reduced to an irrigable
area basis is approximately $47 per
acre for Oregon, which is $25 .per
acre mere than Idaho received.
Per acre more than Washington re
ceiyed, and $1 ! per acre more than
It received $11,138,107 for its
tiuHi' roads, forest roads ?nd trails
vhich Is $1,091,254 more (ban
Washington received, and $1,350,
9(!2 more (ban Idaho received.
In addition Ort gon received dur- i
ing the seven years Senator McNary
has been in the senate an appropri
ation of $507. nop for agricultural
relief, $50,000 for an aeroplane '
service for forest protection, and
$30,000 for the extermination of!
pine beetle.
Within the last few days Senator
McNary also has been successful in
passing in the sena'e his bill appro-!
printing $50,000 for a forest experi
ment station to be located in Ore
gon. During his term in office Senator
McNary ha done more for the ag
ricultural, horticultural, and live
stock interests than any man in the
senate. As a leader in the tariff
bloc he secured a protective tariff
on farm products including eggs,
prunes, walnuts, filberts. meras
''hiiio cherries, cream, butter, but
ter substitutes, cheese, cheese sub
stitute's and other commodities. He
secured appropriations for experts
o make a study of the walnut, pear,
apple and brocolli and cranberry in
dustries, appropriations for frost
-tations. and broadcasting of mar
ket reports. He secured an amend
ment to (he war finance act author
izing the advan"'5rient of funds to
the farmers and livestock men so
tlat they could carry their products!
tintil they could be sold. He also
drafted, introduced, and is now j
championing the McNary-Haugen j
He has introduced and has pond- :
ing a bill to perpetuate the country's
forest resources, and Which Will ma
terially reduce taxes by doubling
the stale's revenue from the sale of j
timber from its national forests.
Potato scab and Thi o tonia are
controllable by treating the potato
seed with corrosive sublimate pre
vious to planting. The stock sol
ution Is four ouncer of eorrosvtrs
ublimate dissolved In one "allon of
hot water. Adding 29 ga.lion3 of
water make? up the rtandard dip
ring solution. The recd is soaktd
from one ai d one-half to two hour
The solution may be ued as long
as It Is clear, usually for fi,-e or six
treatments. Wood or earthen ves
sels are usually used as container.,
for the solution.
Department of the Interior, U. S.
Land Office at The Dalies, Oregon.
March 11. 1H2 4.
NOTICE is hereby given tha!
Victor Rletmamn, of lone, Oregon,
who on October 28, 19 20. made
Homestead Entry No 022002, for
.'it iti 3cction :s . . 4QWAnlp .:.
North. Range 2w EasJL Willamette
Meridian, has filed notice at Inten
tion to make three-year proof, to
establish claim to the land abov
described, before Gay M. Anderson,
luit.d States Commissioner, at
Heppner, Oregon, on the 24th day
of April. 1924.
Claimant mames as witnesses:
Claude Finley, of Lexington, Ore.,
George Forger, of lone, Ore.; Wer
ner Rlelmann, of lone, Ore.; F
Krause, of Echo, Ore.
J. W. DONNELLY, Register.
Arlington, Oregon
For County .lu,:ge
To the Republican voters of Mor
row county: 1 hereby announce my
self a candidate for the nomination
at your hands for the office of Coun
ty Judge at the primary election in
May, 1924. My experience of many
years as county commissioner makes
iae conversant with th duties ot Fe
office I seek, atd I nm -:aii ii
predate your support st the pri
mary and for all past favors, 1 thank
you kindly.
iti G. A. BLEAKMAN, Hardman.
Heppner, Oregon.
Or. gon livesto ck DwnoS are
learning the value of growing their
own feed as largely as p)3SiMo. This
'cans more barley in most coun
ties, more alfalfa, clover, peas, v. tch
and permanent pasture in westarn
Oregon, Doubling the corn acreage
v ill cut out the annual importation
of 1500 to 2000 car-? of cora, and
vastly reduce the purchase of mix
ed feeds. These are tome of the im
portant changes in farm practices
advocated by the college farm crops
A T T O it X H V - A 1 - I. A w
Otilce In Fourt House
Ever KUIiAtt)'
Suilday School 10:30 a. in.
Church Service .. t I in
Christian L'.deavor 7: SO S. m
All are welcome.
REV, B, s. HUGHES, Paste.
Freat investments la tha lumber
industry, the means of making a
living bv thQUSftrtds of mpti', and the
unequaled beauty of the western
forests these are endargerer1 by
the appearance In the West of the
white pine blister rust, according to
a ew United States Department of,
grlculturo motion pleture, "BHst-r
Rust A Menace to Western Tim
ber." The film is In two reels. It sl-owr
the progress of the blister rust fro :u
Eurote to America, its snread in ths
forests of the Northeastern Statei, 1
and the destruction it wrought there
and finally Its ani ' aran-e in Rrit
ish Columbia, and !at"r In Wash
ington State. Attention is 'centered
on the destruction of black currant'
as the most practleahle control mea
sure, together with observance of
the Quarantine regulations forbid -din:;
Shipments of carriers of the
disease from west of the Mississippi
Some of the big lumbering opera
tions and lumber mills of the West,
together wiih some of the most
wonderful scenery on this continent
are seen in the film, which Is a con
tribution to the Department of Ag
riculture's educational film service
from the Bureau of Plant Industry,
Th film will b circulated
through the educational film service
of the Department of Agriculture
and the cenperatlng state Institu
tions. Copies may be borrowed for
short perioe'i. the only cost being
for transportation, or may be houg'i'
by autorized institutions at the lah
oratory charge.
ranch. 71 acres firm River Rot
torn land In high state of cultiva
tion on T'ock road. V4 mile to
school, l'j miles to Cooperative
cannery. W A. Fruvanhower.
Rt. 1 Dayton, Ore.
Jnl mm ( i institution
m m m
& m l m & lis
l. l-j w-f n Kv.-iu iari
ikjff mil
trss5?, v.,-n
c7t corfia rnted.
In Un
usual Displays
We have assenibled an unusually interesting presentation of ap
parel for Easter wear and the warm season to follow. You will find that
an immediate inspection will suggest to you a satisfying selection of an
outfit at a considerable saving of money. Also accessories, so import
ant to the ideal outfit, may be chosen from our complete stocks.
Well Corseted
Means Much!
The stylish appearance ol
a new gown depends ii ti
the figure being well cor
seted. We can very heartily
recommend Lady-Lvlce Cor
set! lor they are made un
der our own specifications.
There are no better fitting
nor more comfortable and
serviceable corsets made.
Aak to Have
Lady-Lyke Corsets
Shown to You
They may be had in a
number of distinctive mod
els at different moderate
prices but we especially call
your attention to those
priced only
Spring Hats
Attractively Styled
wmL IF
Women's Dresses
for street and afternoon wear, displaying the newest
Spring colorings, Self trim adds a new style featun
while other attractive trimmings are of laces and em
broidery in -lt and contrasting colrjrs. Canton crepe
Hat ecpes, latin Canton, Roshanara and novelty silks
Sizes for women and misses.
$10.90 to $44.75
Choose from these new
Hats oi straw, silk and bratd
in all the newest colorings
and shapes, which are in
cluded in an interesting dis
play at our low price of