Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current, November 29, 1934, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4

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New Corn-Hog Plan Out;
Crop Restrictions Are Off
Smaller benefit payments for
hogs, but less reduction and more
liberal contract requirements in
other respects, characterize the 1935
corn-hog adjustment program, ac
cording to advance announcements
received by extension officials at
Oregon State college from the Ag
ricultural Adjustment administra
tion. Copies of the new contract have
not been received, but detailed re
ports of their provisions show that
growers who voluntarily choose to
sign again will be permitted to
raise up to 90 per cent of their es
tablished hog base instead of 75 per
cent as was the case this year.
Corn growers may also plant up to
90 per cent of their base acreage,
though they may elect to reduce
down to 70 per cent, as was allowed
this year, and take rental benefit
payments on the 30 per cent
The benefit payment plan on hogs
will be changed so that instead of
receiving $5.00 on each hog raised
under the allotted quota as was the
case this year, the grower will be
paid $15.00 a head for the number
represented by the 10 per cent re
duction. The effect of this is that
in the case of a man with a 100-hog
base he will receive $150 in benefit
payments as compared with $375
under the original plan. He will be
able to raise and market 15 more
hogs, however, and will have no
restrictions imposed as to number
and kind of other livestock pro
duced. Benefits for the corn growers
have been raised from 30 to 35 cents
a bushel and yields will be figured
on a firm basis rather than on the
particular acreage left out of corn.
All restrictions as to the use of
what was formerly called "contract
ed acreage" have been removed un
der the new corn-hog plan, and the
contract signer can raise anything
he pleases except corn on this land
and for any purpose, except as he
may be bound by other adjustment
Thsi lowering of restrictions on
what are now termed "shifted
acres" is explained by the Washing
ton officials as being necessary in
view of the shortage of feed which
is expected to develop early next
season in many of the areas affect
ed by drouth. The AAA leaders be
lieve continuance of the corn-hog
control is necessary in the modified
form, however, to prevent rapid ex
pansion of the corn production and
repetition of the surplus conditions
first in corn and then in hogs.
Regional meetings In connection
with the new contracts will be held
soon after Thanksgiving, the one
for this territory to be in Salt Lake
city. Soon after this the extension
leaders and county and community
committees will prepare for the new
campaign, with the new contracts
probably being offered sometime In
January. v
OSC Beef Feeding Tests
May Bring New Industry
Possibility of developing a prof
itable winter cattle feeding indus
try in western Oregon is being in
vestigated this season by the animal
husbandry department of the OSC
experiment station. The experi
ments are the result of the chang
ing consumer demand ,for a higher
quality beef than is normally of
fered in this region in the spring
Twenty head of feeder cattle from
eastern Oregon ranges were pur
chased at the Portland stockyards
this fall and, together with 10 head
of calves raised on the station, have
been placed in feed lots at Corvallis
for the winter.
One of the older lots is being fed
on a combined hay and barley ra
tion, while the other is being given
hay and mill by-products, the pur
pose being to compare the relative
economy of several methods of feed
ing. The project is being carried
on by B. W. Rodenwold, assistant
professor in animal husbandry, who
has several year's results already
on a smaller scale.
"The Willamette valley usually
produces a surplus of hay and feed
grains, especially some of the lower
quality hays not suitable for dairy
herds," explained Professor Roden
wold. "With the present premiums
that are being paid for well finished
beef in the spring, it is our belief
that farmers in western Oregon can
profitably market this surplus feed
by fattening feeder cattle on their
own places.
"In some places this is being car
ried on already in a limited way, but
profits have been limited by the ap
parent necessity of feeding too
much grain. If the larger tests this
year bear out preliminary results on
a small scale, feeding recommen
dations can be made that will be
more economical."
The change in consumer demand
in the last 10 years has been so
marked that many packing com
panies have been forced to carry
on extensive winter feeding opera
tions to get high quality beef to
supply their trade in the spring.
One Seattle packer is reported to
have fed out 5000 head last winter.
An important by-product of such
a new enterprise would be the in
creased fertility to follow feeding
operations on the farm, the OSC
men add.
Fruit Outlook Discussed
In OSC Economic Report
Featuring long-time trends In the
outlook for fruit and nut crops, the
first installment of the 1934-34 Ore
gon agricultural outlook reports
has just been released by the ag
ricultural extension service at Ore
gon State college. The report sup
plements and condenses outlook In
formation assembled at the recent
national outlook conference held in
Washington, D. C, by the bureau of
agricultural economics of the Uni
ted States department of agricul
ture with forty agricultural colleges
and the Agricultural Adjustment
administration cooperating.
Referring to the general fruit sit
uation, the report points out that
the combined production of all
fruits has increased 20 per cent in
the last 15 years, with grape-fruit.
oranges, pears and cherries show
ing the greatest gains. Nut produc
tion also shows a strong upward
trend, with nut imports falling off.
The circular contains 10 pages of
condensed information, with out
look statements on apples, cherries,
pears, prunes, walnuts, filberts,
strawberries, other berries and
grapes, and other horticultural pro
ducts. Copies are available from
county egrciultural agents.
With reference to current farm
price levels, the report shows that
for the nation as a whole farm
prices now average almost exactly
the same as during the 1910-1914
prewar period, but in Oregon they
are only about 80 per cent as much.
Since mid-September the general
farm price level has declined slight
ly, although the outlook is for
some increase during the first half
of 1935.
Farmers generally are expected
to increase crop acreage in 1935, es
pecially of crops not under adjust
ment contracts, the circular shows.
The price outlook during the 1935-
36 marketing season depends a good
deal upon growing conditions next
summer as well as upon the amount
of improvement which may occur in
domestic demand conditions and
general price levels for food and
other commodities.
Federal Leaders Coming
For Wheat League Meet
Headed by George E. Farrell,
chief of the AAA wheat section, a
notable list of agricultural special
ists are scheduled to appear on the
general program of the eighth an
nual convention of the Eastern Or
egon Wheat league in Arlington De
cember 7 and 8. The tentative pro
gram has just been issued by Chas.
W. Smith, secretary of the league
and emergency county agent leader.
Unless last minute complications
arise, Mr. Farrell will attend the
session, he has assured J. B. Ad
ams, Moro, president of the league.
He will speak on latest phases of
the wheat reduction program and
the world wheat situation. He vis
ited the state last summer and was
much impressed with the way the
wheat program was handled in this
Others listed to take part in the
program include Rex Willard, head
of the regional land planning pro
gram, or his assistant; W. A. Roo
kie, head of the federal soil erosion
work in the northwest; Bert Whit
lock, federal grain inspection serv
ice, Portland; Dr. W. H. Dreesen,
taxation specialist from OSC; Ar
thur Geary, freight rate attorney;
Ray Gill, state grange master; D.
E. Stephens, superintendent of the
Sherman County branch experi
ment station, and D. D. Hill, crops
specialist from the college.
Action of the convention will be
taken by adopting reports formu
lated by committees to work thru
the session. These deal with pro
duction, handling and adjustment
programs; transportation, market
ing and finance, and taxation and
Heavy Water Price Drops
Says U. of 0. Scientist
University of Oregon, Eugene,
November 27. "D20" or deuterium
oxide, as "heavy water" is now
known, can now be purchased com
mercially in the United States, for
use in laboratory experiments, and
because the price is not out of
reach for many institutions and re
search organizations, interest in
this extremely interesting chemical
is expected to be greater than ever,
it was declared here by O. F. Staf
ford, professor of chemisty at the
University of Oregon. Professor
Stafford recently won attention with
his research project here which in
volved concentrating 10,000 gallons
of ordinary water down to heavy
water. When the water was con
centrated to about 50 gallons of
residue, It was sent on to the Bu
reau of Standards at Washington
for final processing.
When Professor Stafford began
his project nearly two years ago,
heavy water" had just been diS'
covered, and it3 value at that time
was placed at about $150,000 per
quart. A year ago a quart was still
valued at about $70,000 and difficult
to obtain. Announcements received
here within the past few days, how
ever, quote the fluid at $20 per gram
for 100 percent concentration and
much cheaper for lesser concentra
tions. A firm in England is also
offering the material at 2 Pounds,
or about $10. At this rate, a quart
could be purchased for about $40,-
000 in this country, or $20,000 in
The possibilities of manufactur
ing this valuable solution have by
no means been exhausted, Professor
Stafford points out If the demand
for the material continues to grow,
it could be manufactured at reas
onable cots at many plants where
electrolysis is employed.
The use of the heavy water In re
search is steadily increasing, Pro
fessor Stafford says. One of the
most recent is an experiment that
involves using the heart of the
heavy water, or deuterium oxide.
atom to bombard atoms of sodium
and other salts in an effort to im
part artificial radio-activity. There
is some hope that In this way a ra
dio-active sodium can be produced
which can be used in human ther
apy, and diseases may be treated
by injections of this fluid into por
tions or the body.
To the many friends and neigh
bors who so kindly assisted us at
the time of our recent bereavement,
and who by their floral tributes and
words of kindness as well as acts
of helpfulness, expressed their sym
pathy, we give our heartfelt thanks,
We wish to express our sincere
appreciation of the kindness and
sympathy and beautiful floral offer
ings of our friends and neighbors
at the time of the Illness and death
of our beloved wife and mother.
Theodore Anderson and family.
Practical Art Museum
Described 'by Sculptor
LTniversity of Oregon, Eugene,
Nov. 27 A "dream" museum, which
turned out to be a practical sug
gestion for art appreciation for ev
ery campus or community in the
country, was described here recent
ly at the University of Oregon by
Lorado Taft, famous American
sculptor, who addressed a large and
enthusiastic audience of university
students, faculty and townspeople.
Mr. Taft's "dream museum"
would simply be a carefully lighted,
well arranged repository for copies
of great works of art. Such a col
lection, he pointed out, could be
amassed for a fraction of what just
one original would cost
A museum such as he described
would not only develop art appre
ciation on the part of students and
others, but would be of great aid in
encouraging those who aspired to
be artists, Mr. Taft said.
(Continued from First Page),
will have $8,060,000 to spend during
the year. Of this amount $3,300,000
must be paid out for bond Interest
and principal, $2400,000 on the
maintenance of primary highways,
$500,000 on the maintenance of sec-
ndary highways and $125,000 nn
the operation of drawbridges and
ferries. Other budgeted require
ments include maintenance of
parks $125,000: mandat
ary highway construction, $58,000;
minor Denerment work, $100,000;
administration and sunervisinn.
$270,000; contingencies and miscel
laneous, $100,000; reconstruction of
worn-out pavement and bridges,
$600,000; rights of way, $50,000; sur
veys. $50,000. This leaves a halnnro
of $897,000 out of current revenues
to which will be added approximate
ly $1,000,000 of budget savings dur
ing the past three vears to make a
total of $1,885,000 available for
matching federal funds under the
terms of the new Havden-O&rt-
wright bill.
The department's largest source
of revenue is the gasoline tax
which is expected to Drnduce $7 -
200,000 for highway purposes next
year. Motor vehicle registrations
and drivers' license fees are expect
ed to yield an additional $1,975 nnn
motor transportation fees, $595,000,
nnes for traffic law violations, $20,
000 and $150,000 will be thrown into
the pot by the counties to cover co
operation projects. This makes a
total net income of $9,940,000 from
which must be deducted $1.88(1000
as the highway department'3 con
tribution to the counties and to the
state police.
After State Treasnrpr Hnimm
had advertised another $250,000
block of unemployment relief cer
tificates for sale to finance Decem
ber relief needs, the Liquor com
mission suddenly discovered that
liquor profits would take care of the
situation without resort to addi
tional certificates and the sale was
called off.
The "safety -responsibility" act
which is being sponsored by the
legislative interim cnmmltt
roads and highways is being face
tiously reierrea to as the "dog bite"
bill. Opponents of the measure de
clare that it is founded upon the
theory that every dog is entitled to
one good bite before being muzzled.
Furthermore if the offending mo
torist behaves like a good dog for
three years after being muzzled,
that is does not have any serious
accidents during that period, his
muzzle will be removed until he
does become involved in another
Any attempt on the part of the
coast counties to remove the toll
provisions from the Coast bridges
contract will probably meet with
strenuous opposition, particularly
from southern and eastern Oregon
counties, according to information
reaching the capitol. The Coast
bridges program met with unani
mous support in the last legislative
session largely because they were
being promoted as self-liquidating
projects to be paid for out of tolls.
In fact the session went on record
by an almost unanimous vote as op
posed ever to diverting any of the
current revenues of the highway
commission toward payment of the
bridge debt, except an amount equi
valent to the annual cost of free
ferry service which the bridges
will supplant. Ferry service on the
Coast highway now costs $125,000 a
year. This figure was expected to
mount to $175,000 within five years
with the Increase in traffic and the
demand for all-night service. Re
tirement of the bridge bonds, inter
est payments, maintenance of the
bridges and operation of the draws
on the Reedsport and Siuslaw spans
will require an annual outlay of
approximately $300,000 a year or
$125,000 more than the peak cost of
the ferry service. Shauld the legis
lature approve the free bridge pol
icy it would mean that this amount
would have to come out of new
highway construction in some other
section of the state, a consideration
which can be depended on to stir
up plenty of argument in any legis
tive session.
Dr. W. H. Lytle, state veterinar
ian, calls attention to the fact that
the United States department of
agriculture has just classified Ore
gon as being tuberculosis accredit
ed free. This makes the entire Pa
cific Northwest Oregon, Washing
ton, Idaho, Utah and Nevada tuberculosis-free
territory. Oregon
has been carrying on bovine tuber
culosis control work since 1911,
millions of tests being made in that
Thirteen experimental nursery
schools are now operating in Ore
gon as a part of the emergency
education program, providing em
ployment for 26 teachers on relief
rolls and 13 cooks. Three of these
schools are located In Portland and
one each at Hillsboro, Salem, Ore
gon City, Toledo, St. Helens' Pen
dleton, Klamath Falls, Corvallis and
Eugene. Four other nursery schools
will be opened soon, according to
C. A. Howard, state superintendent
of public instruction. Each of these
rchools ia caring for 25 under-privileged
children between the agea of
two and four years with an all-day
program featuring play, music,
games, training in health habits, a
properly prepared noon-day meal
and an afternoon health nap. Par
ent meetings to consider problems
in child development are also con
ducted by the nursery school instructor!.
At Heppner
JOEL K. BENTON, Minister
Bible School . 9:46 . m.
Morning services .. 11 a. m.
C. . Society , 6:80 p. m.
Evening services 7 :80 p. m.
Choir rehearsal, Wednesday . 7 :80 p. ra.
Midweek service, Thursday 7:80 p. m.
Have you heard Teddy Leavitt,
dynamic preacher of the Gospel of
Christ? Hear him tonight!
The attendance is increasing each
night and the Interest tide is ris
ing. If you have the courage to hear
the TRUTH as it is In the Word of
God, then attend these meetings.
Come every night; do not miss one
Teddy Leavitt is a man in deadly
earnest Also he is a man with a
message for you; he is a man who
knows God and knows his Bible.
Have you never been a Christian?
Then come and you will hear why
it is smart and sensible to be a
Christian. Have you been a Chris
tian and allowed the world to drag
you back and down? Then come
and hear of the simple steps back
to God and Christ and real Chris
tian living and achievement.
Teddy Leavitt has a message for
every boy and girl; every man and
woman in all this country. He is
SWIFT 6- CO. will receive
Sunday, Dec.9
win sen it
for you
THE EYES of more than 3000 readers are
focused on these pages. Looking over every
headline . . every ad . . every price. Search
ing for bargains . . for news of where they
can make their money reach farthest . .
where it will buy real value.
So whatever you have to sell . . Mr.
Tradesman . . be it wares or services,
you can bank on it getting attention
from the greatest number of possible
AD IDEAS furnished
Smilin Charlie Says-
"When oppcaiuriicy
comes r call and-,
ehe finds you asleep
-remember ehe ain't
donna waif for you
t' $et up and get
dressed neither drunk nor crazy, and if you
are disappointed when you hear
him, then pray God to give you the
real courage to hear him again and
again till you come to know and
accept the truth.
Remember, these meetings be
gin each night, except Monday, with
a rousing song service. Come. At
tend every one of these meetings.
Morning services:
Sunday School 9:45, with classes
for all ages.
Public worship 11:00. Violin so
lo, "Angel's Serenade," W. F.
Ambrosio, Miss Joan Pope.
Evening services:
Epworth League 6:30.
Preaching service at 7:30 will be
dismissed so that our congre
gation may attend the evangel
istic service at the Church of
You are cordially invited to at
tend all of these services.
Sunday School 10:00 A. M.
After Service 11:00 A. M.
Evening Service 7.30 P. M.
Tuesday night, prayer meeting
only, 7:30.
Thursday evangelistic service 7:30
(Continued from First Page.)
had attended recently and of other
phases of grange work.
Joe Belanger, county agent, was
present and gave a splendid talk
on dairying and the diseases of
cattle He also announced the re
creation school to be held in Lex-
Low Rates
ington on the afternoons and eve
nings of Dec. 3 and 4, when rep
resentatives of different organiza
tions in the county will have the
privilege of being instructed by Miss
Gertrude Skow, extension specialist
of O. S. C, in the leading of recre
ational activities such as games
and stunts for mixed groups, song
leading, etc.
At the close of the meeting ev
eryone enjoyed the refreshments of
pie and coffee served by the Home
Eo committee.
Sales slips should be sent In to
Stella O'Meara, Mattie Morgan, In
lone, to Roxie Krebs at Cecil, be
fore December 8.
To mv husband's fripnda nnri hnn-
iness associates who loined In xpnri-
4ng the beautiful floral tribute, we
wish to express our sincere thanks
and appreciation.
Lucile McAtee and family.
My sincere thanks for ealline- to:
Mr. and Mrs. John Brosnan, Mrs.
Earle Gilliam. Mrs. Rmw HhivaII
Mrs. Ralph Jones, Mrs. Josephine
jones, Mrs. J,uiu Mccarty, Mrs. Os-
min ager, Mrs. Mattle Adkins, Mr.
and Mrs. Dick Wells, Mrs. George
.Aiken, Mrs. Elder, Mrs. D. A. Wil
son, Mrs. Sadie Sigsbee, Reverend
Stack and others for their kind
words and sympathy.
Heppner Transfer Co.
Anywhere For Hire Hauling
Bonded and Insured Carrier
"Just the service wanted
when you want it most"
IF your kidneys function badly
and yon have a lame, aching
back, with attacks of dizziness,
burning, scanty or too frequent
urination, getting up at night,
swollen feet and ankles, rheumatic
paina . . . use Doan's Pills.
Doan's are especially for poorly
functioning kidneys. Millions of
boxes are used every year. They
are recommended the country over.
Ask your neighbor!
Wirt. lib.
If you have never tatited FOLGER'S, your first cup will probably
be a revelation, for FOLGER'S is something different and BETTER
In coffee not just another "brand" but an entirely different KIND
of coffee.
Morrow County
Grain Growers, Inc.
Are now operating a Feed Business at the old
Heppner Farmers Elevator Plant.
Poultry and Dairy Feeds
a Specialty
Salt, Rolled Wheat, Rolled Barley, Whole Grains
We Buy Hides and Pelts. Phone 302. We Deliver
Not only this
week but
You will find a wide array of FINE
at our store.
We believe in giving home products a "break" at
all times, realizing that in so doing we are help
ing to keep Oregon money in Oregon and there
by enhancing, to the small degree we may, our
state's prosperity.
Huston's Grocery
Heppner, Ore.
November 29
Elks and Friends
75c the couple"
Liquid laxatives
Do You No Harm
The dose of a liquid laxative can be
measured. The action can thus be
regulated to suit individual need. It
forms no habit; you need not take a
"double dose" a day or two later.
Nor will a mild liquid laxative irritate
the kidneys.
The right liquid laxative will bring
a more natural movement, and with
no discomfort at the time, or after
ward. The wrong cathartic may often do
more harm than good.
An approved liquid laxative (one
which is most widely used for both
adults and children) is Dr. Caldwell's
Syrup Pepsin, a prescription. It is
perfectly safe. Its laxative action is
based on senna a natural laxative.
The bowels will not become depend
ent on this form of help, as they may
do in the case of cathartics contain
ing mineral drugs. Ask your druggist
for Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin.
2571 Doctors Say
is actually beneficial