The Evening herald. (Klamath Falls, Or.) 1906-1942, May 21, 1942, Page 6, Image 6

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    PAGE SIX
Restrictions on
Farm Construction
Henderson's Topic
1 C A. HENDERSON
County Agricultural Agent
Recent order If sued from
Washington indicate that farm
building will be severely re
stricted. The new order re
quires: (1) that any new con
struction must be essential to
meet agricultural production
goals on the farm; (2) that the
intended construction must be
consistent with sound agricul
tural practices; (3) that the use
of scarce materials and equip
ment must be reduced to a min
imum; (4) to the largest extent
local labor will be utilized in
the construction without inter
ference with labor essential to
war industries.
Special war production board
authorization Is necessary be
fore construction can be start
ed for any 12 months period,
with the following exceptions:
(1) farm residences costing less
than $500; (2) farm buildings,
fences, irrigation and drainage
structures costing less than
$1000; (3) storage, processing,
marketing or other of-farm fa
cilities for farm products cost
ing less than $3000.
For all other farm construc
tion, applications must be made
through the county USDA war
board, except of course that any
construction started prior to
April 9 or ordinary maintenance
and repair work or reconstruc
tion of residences destroyed by
Weekly Market Trends
(Editor's Note: The following
market information is supplied
from material obtained from the
government leased wire in the
office of the extension economist
t Oregon State college. The ma
terial, n the form of a weekly
summary of trends in the live
stock market, is not intended to
replace spot day by day market
reports.) .
CATTLE MARKETS '
The cattle market at North
Portland was generally steady
on Monday, following a week in
which slight gain were shown
on fed stuff, but some reduction
was taken on dairy-type cows.
With 2100 head of cattle avail
able for local sale Monday, med
ium to good fed steers sold at
$11.25 to $12.65, according to
grade. The extreme top last
week for one load of 1100-pound
fed steers was $13.10. At San
Francisco fed Idaho steers
brought up to $13.25, while at
Chicago the market eased off
bout 29 cents to an extreme top
of $15.50 for heavy weight steers.
Both cattle and sheep are in
below average condition in the
range country, cattle having
shown a further slight decline
during ApriL The present con
dition of ranges is the lowest
tor May since 1939, while the
carry-over of hay is considerably
less than last year and in some
localities is almost entirely de
pleted. Winter death losses of
livestock were about average, but
losses of calves this spring were
S2S55.
.to
In NR (Nature's Remedy) Tab
lets, there are no chemicals, no
minerals, no phenol derivatives,
NR Tablets are different act dif
ferent. Purely pegetable a combi
nation of 10 vegetable ingredients
formulated over 60 years aeo.
Uncoated or candy coated, their
action is dependable, thorough, yet
gentle, as millions of NR's have
proved. Get a lot Convince! Box.
Larger economy sizes, too.
COATID
r REGULAR!
I Next party you have, keep it lively! -fffCtfik
I Ice a trayful of Pepsi-Cola, serve It ffMcflly "Jf
and please the whole crowd. Realecon- 1 tfZr-'
omy and good taste in every drop. Big Jrvs!2lA "
utrc bottle for just 98jjp
t'rsU It mscJs only fsptl-ColJ Camjusjr. 14 hi Kt, M. Y. fcrmortad kukri
fire or other accidents after De
cember 31, 1941, may be done
without making application.
Nhvjkut forms and instruc
tions are now in the hands of
the secretary of the USDA war
board, C. A. Henderson, at the
county agent's office, 213 Fed
eral building.
In many cases, farmer wish
ins to mirchase materials for
exempted construction from
dealers find that dealers are
reluctant to sell such materials
hfntum thev lack information
of the order or other causes. In
cases of this kind, the follow
big statement should be at
tached hv the aDDlicant: '1 am
familiar with the provisions of
conservation oraer ui. mate
rial will not be used in connec
tion with restricted construc
tion.-
Order L-41 of course is the
war board's application for
nrMwt ntina and is available
at the county agent's office in
the Federal building, u snouia
be kept in mind that the state
ment sivn above should be
used only in securing of mate
rials to cover construction smn
ed before April 9, materials for
nnair and maintenance, farm
dwellings costing less than
$500, and other farm construc
tion costing less than $1000,
th lsttor beins nroduction con
struction, for any 12 months
period.
comparatively heavy in some
districts. A sharp improvement
in ranges is expected with the
coming warmer weather, as
moisture supplies are generally
favorable. East of the contin
ental divide forage is also late,
but there too moisture conditions
are good. ,
SHEEP AND LAMB MARKETS
Only 1000 head of sheep and
lambs were offered locally at
North Portland Monday, result
ing in active trading at strong
prices. Good to choice spring
lambs sold for $13 to $13.25,
with a few loads even bringing
$13.50. Medium to good grassy
shorn old-crop lambs sold . at
$1025. At -San Francisco the
best price reported was $13,
while at both Chicago and
Omaha price were slightly
higher than at last week's close.
Top prices of $19.25 and $15
were reported respectively.
Lamb and mutton are still ex
empt from the recent price con
trol order. Prices hut week
held at about the recent peak
of $13.50 in the Portland area.
Lambs have made rather favor
albe progress in April, despite
a poor start in cold, wet weather.
On May 1 early lambs were in
average to better condition in
all areas except in the northwest.
Marketings of early lambs from
California and Arizona were
somewhat larger in April than
the year previous and the qual
ity of the lambs better. May
marketings from these areas are
expected to be smaller, how
ever. HOC MARKETS
High prices still prevailed for
hogs on the North Portland mar
ket Monday, when 2000 head
were offered for local sale. Good
to choice drive-ins sold at mostly
$1425 to $14.40, up about 25
cents from last week's close.
Good to choice feeder pigs
brought $12.50 to $13.50. San
Francisco reported slightly low
er prices but, even so, the top
was $14.85. A slight weakening
of prices was noted in Chicago,
where the top price was $14.15.
The hog market in particular,
and other meat markets in gen
eral have been somewhat af
fected by the uncertainty in con
nection with ceiling prices.
While these do not directly ap
ply to prices paid producers, the
ceilings on processed pork and
some other items are affecting
the trade.
WOOL MARKETS
What wool trading was done
SCHOLARSHIP
LIST
Winners of scholarships to 4-H
summer- school sponsored by
Sears, Roebuck and company
and Safeway stores, granges,
parent teacher associations, and
Klamath county, were selected
by the 4-H scholarship commit
tee. These scholarships are for the
4-H club summer school to be
held June 2 to 12 on the Ore
gon State college campus. These
boys and girls will join the oth
ers from Klamath county at the
Southern Pacific depot at 10:30
Tuesday morning.
Sears, Roebuck and company
awarded five complete scholar
ships, paying board, room, tui
tion and railway fare. Club
members winning these were Er-
lene Brown of Bonanza, David
Brader of Cherault, Joyce Biehn
of Pelican City, Clara Wallis of
Bly, and Mary Pat Monks of
Cmloquln.
The two "complete Safeway
scholarships, paying board.
room, tuition and railway fare,
went to Anna Cacka of Mai in
and Arthur Llebhardt of Alta-
mont.
Complete scholarships provid
ed by the county court were
awarded to Virginia welker or
Algoma, James Wampler of Fort
Klamath, Lucille Ready of Hen
ley, and Winifred Fayne of Mer
rill.
The Fairhaven Parent-Teach
ers association has awarded two
complete scholarships to Marian
Schieferstein and Roger Mann,
both of the Fairhaven commun
ity.
The Malin grange has award
ed a complete scholarship to
Madeline Schreiner of Malin,
and the Midland grange provid
ed a complete scholarship to
Maxine Quimby of Midland.
The Pomona grange has
awarded a scholarship paying
board, room and tuition at sum
mer school, to Margaret Noble
of Henley, and the Shasta, view
grange has provided a one-half
scholarship to summer school to
Eva Jean Anderson and John
McClellan of Altamont, accord
ing to Clifford Jenkins, county
club agent.
27 MILLION FEET
OF
SEATTLE, May 21 W)
Twenty-one northwest lumber
firms participated hi the sale
of 27,000,000 board feet of lum
ber to the navy Tuesday in one
of the largest lumber deals ever
negotiated in the Pacific north
west, Capt. L. A. Odlin of the
naval supply depot said yester
day.
The lumber, all Douglas fir
and western pine, sold for ap
proximately $1,500,000.
Praising lumber dealers for
their quick response while pres
ent orders are yet uniiiiea,
Capt. Odlin said he felt the
navy department wouia consid
er the cooperative action in fu-
ture decisions respecting pur
chase of lumber here or in the
east, as heretofore.
on the Boston market last week
was mostly at close to celling
prices. In general, the market
was less active than in recent
weeks. Demand for graded fine
territory wools was steady at un
changed prices, with average
French combing wools moving
at $1.13 to $1.18, scoured basis.
Short combing wools of similar
grade sold at about $1.12 to
$115.
The wool industry has been
asked by the office of defense
transportation to cooperate in
preventing arrival in Boston of
more wool at any one time than
can be handled promptly. The
cooperation of dealrs, shippers,
and cooperatives in this program
has been requested.
NAMED
BY GOWIMITTEE
THI MINK WITH
' QUICK FOOD IN E ROY
pipsi-Ooia fettling oo Kiimtti fiim
THE EVENING HERALD, KLAMATH FALLS, OREGON
!11p
Beauty. Stadia
m ore and more gals are get-
Mting those short haircuts,
And In this kind of weath
er they really are enjoy
ing the coolness and ease
of dressing which the razor
haircuts bring.
Fern Short, who owns the
Studio of Beauty on Whytal's
mezzanine, tells me that al
most everyone who has a razor
hair cut needs a new perma
nent too . . , Unless the perma
nent is very recent or the gal
has naturally curly hair.
But you needn't worry about
the cost . . . Because Fern
doesn't charge anything for a
razor cut if the permanent costs
$5.00 or more.
And by the way . . . This Is
the season when facials become
almost a necessity In this coun
try ... If you're going to look
right
Which reminds me that Ruby
Engel, who is now with the
Studio of Beauty, simply LOVES
to give facials . . . (Possibly be
cause she so good at tnemu
. . . And you'll love the re
sults of the Honey Scrub pack,
which is perfect for now . . .
As it cleans out soiled pores,
removes blackheads, and soft
ens the skin so little sunshine
lines don't appear so quickly.
For an appointment at the
Studio, call 7151.
WASHABLE shoes for sum
mer have been a boon
since they were invented
... So I thought I'd bet
tr tli von that you'll
find them at Moe's Shoe De
partment . . . Both Kedettcs
Siintnst . . . And they still
come with rubber soles, but no
one knows how long thai
supply will lastl
Moe's has them in about 15
different patterns in all sports
rnlnn. including White . . .
They're gay and summery . . .
And cost only $z.B3.
Play shoe that can be used
for formal wear are news . . .
So be sure to see the flat heel
with ankle s trans .
They come In saddle tan, beige
and white, and the latter can
be dved any color . . . They're
wonderfully comfortable.
Moe's also carries Koolies . . .
Sandal model which come in
fabrics or smooth leather.
One interesting thing about
thsu nlnv shoes Is the number
of young gals who have bought
them 'to wear at graduation ex
ercises . . . And for play use
later.
Oh, yes . . . Moe's play shoes
are $2.95 and $3.05.
IIS, you gardeners had bet
ter be on the look-out . . ,
Because warm weather
brings out bugs that eat up
your plants and shrubs.
If you want to recognize these
buss, and plant diseases, too,
you'll appreciate the Spraying
Guide that is given away at
Murphey' Seed Store ... It
carrie picture of the insects,
so you can identify the little
pest.
And of course, the Spraying
Guide tells what kind of insects
attack which kind of shrubs
and plants . . . And also what
kind of insecticide to use.
To tell the truth, however
. . . The way I do usually Is
Just ask Red Bussman, because
he Is an expert on such things
. . . But this year I asked him
for a Spraying Guide and am
not going to bother him so
much with questions, If I can
help it.
It'll be a terrible temptation,
though . . . When anything
goes wrong in the garden my
first though I to telephone
Murphey' Seed Store at 3443.
I heard that the age-old Juve
nile lemoned stands would
have blossomed out in our
neighborhood this week if the
mamas hadn't been sitting on
the sugar lacks.
Mcrttka
32J
LOUIE POLIN'S FLOWERS
A flower shop that is open
from six In the morning until
midnight every day including
Sunday Is a great convenience
, . . Which is on ol the reasons
I appreciate Louie Polln's Flow
er Shop . . . And by the way,
don't forget you will ilnd beau
tiful Memorial Day flowers
there . . , 7th and Main . .
Phone (BBS.
HERE'S a special I've been
wailing for for two months
H. . . The half price sale on
T u s s y Deodorant Cream,
which comes every year at
this time.
It's at Currln's of course, be
cause that's the only place
where you can get Tussy prod
ucts. If you've bought Tussy De
odorant Cream before tills, you
know how wonderful It Is, but
if you haven't, here's some dope:
It has a nice, iigni Tropical
Spice fragrance . . . It's a soft
cream that disappears quickly
into the skin . . . There's no
waiting for It to dry and no ne
cessity for rinsing it off . . . It
doesn't leave you feeling sticky,
but fresh and dainty . . . docs
nnt irritate and is Dcrfcctly safe
for the average skin . . . And
It won t stain or rot your clotrtes
unlou you're careless In aoDly-
ing it and leave a lot on.
AND ... It DOES enccx
perspiration and banish under
arm odors.
I notice that the directions
say it should be used every one
tn three days . . . But I never
take a chance ... I use it every
single morning . . . Because,
after all, there's no need to
run the risk of offending, or of
ruining your clothes, when uus-
sy Cream Deodorant is so sim
ple to use.
By the way, the half price
sale doesn't start until Satur
day ... I thouKht I could get
under the tape and buy a Jar
or so Wednesday when l was
in Currln's ... But no ... I
have to wait until Saturday
myself.
And you can be sure I'll buy
enough to last me for months
. . . And try to time the sup
ply to last until the next half
main . . . Because when
you can buy $1.00 Jars for only
50c each, you re rcany savin
Incidentally, why not get an
extra Jar for the menfoiKs . . .
Because men are becoming fos
tiHimi. too. and they like the
Tropical Spice fragrance of Tus
sy Deodorant uream on mem-
Remember . . . The half-price
deal starts Saturday . . . m
Currln's.
1X1 HERE are two new Vernon
' 1 1 dlnnerware pattern at Gar
I melon's that I've been In-
I tending to write about for
a couple ol weexs ... so
here goes:
One Is deep Ivory In color
and ha a high glaze . . . The
niatpa sn round and so are the
,.. hot th other nieces have
a modernized design Just where
you want it.
Thm other nattern is exactly
the same as the first, except
that it has a simple color ae
.lon ni vnllow and two lovely
shades of brown while the first
is plain ivory.
So many odd pieces are avail
able that a very Interesting set
can be made up . . . For In
stance, there are three differ
ent styles of coffee and tea pots
. . . Modern mustara pois . . .
Unusual relish dishes . . : And
darling salt and pepper shakers.
Vernonware Is genuine Amer
ican dlnnerware, you know . . .
Not pottery ... It is made on
the Coast and so Is readily
available for new pieces and
fill-ins . . . And one thing I
like about Vernon dlnnerware
Is that you can put the plates
in the oven without rear oi
cracking them.
And a 16-plece starter set for
four costs only $5.40.
At Garcelon's.
I
SEEN AS NEXT
By STERLING F. GREEN
WASHINGTON, May 21 Ml
The war .production board Is ex
pected soon to limit the stocks
of goods which may be held by
retailers and wholcsolcrs.
Such a plan Is definitely be
ing considered by the board, in
formed persons said Wednesday.
In order to assure an equitable
supply of consumer goods, de
spite wartime production curtail
ments, for all merchnnts and
their consumers.
The action would cover a con
sumer field ns sweeping as the
universal price celling which
went Into effect on all retail
sales Monday; that Is, virtually
everything that Americans wear,
use or eat.
Even broader Implications
were seen by some observers
who believed that somo such pro
gram would be a pre requisite to
ony widespread rationing of con
sumer goods If need for such ac
tion should arise.
The contemplated edict would
forbid storekeepers and whole
salers from building up Inven
tories of merchandise greater
than they held In some stipulated
past period.
Although details were not di
vulged by officials, it was con
sidered likely some provision
would be made for swollen In
ventories already built up by
many merchnnts in anticipation
of a tightening supply situation.
The extent of such buylng
ahcad was reflected In official
ostlmutes that retail Inventories
early this year aggregated over
Sfl,800,000.000, rounhly $1,400,
000,000 higher than at the same
time last year.
Engineer Handles
Court's Problem of
Huge Defendant
VICKSBURO, Miss., May 21
(IP) It wasnt an engineering
problem- exactly, but United
States engineers provided the
solution of getting Anna Craig,
550-pound negro woman, into
court to face charges of pos
session and concealment of non
tax paid liquor.
The woman iived in Green
ville, 100 mile distant Inter
nal revenue agents had received
a number of complaints. They
had been unable to bring her
into court because sho was too
large to get in an automobile,
train or bus.
So, when Judge Sidney C.
Mlze opened federal court yes
terday he put the problom up
to the engineers. With charac
teristic efficiency, Col. S. D.
Sturgls, district engineer,
handled It this way:
He dispatched a ton and a
half truck to Greenville. A dep
uty marshal directed loading of
the woman, bed and all, into the
truck. A daughter accompanied
her In a rocking chair. The car
go was wheeled onto a loading
platform here, then run Into a
freight elevator. A half dozen
men finally brought the woman
Into the presence of the court.
She pleaded guilty and was
sentenced to two years.
STANDARD WAGE
RICHMOND, Va., W The
city council's finance committee
agreed that while "book
l'arnln' " Isn't everything, It
shouldn't bo a handicap.
Accordingly, the commltoco
agreed to recommend an addi
tional appropriation of $1304 to
equalize the salaries of the college-trained
librarians at the
Richmond public llbrnry with
those of the library's four Jani
tors and a part-time charwoman.
Read The Classified Pag
STOCK LI
AGTIONOF WPB
Makes and Keeps 1 uood Jnends
r
For 110 Yean nearly ilx generations
critics, connoisseurs and plain every
day judges of good whiskey have voted
G&W brands their favorites. Five Star
will be your favorite too, once you've
I tried it. A mild, mellow whiskey with
rich distinctive flavor, without doubt
today's outstanding whiskey value)
pOODJ-KHAM " WORTS,;L,td
' ' I'tOKIA, ILLINOIS , .
; fintiff tf liiit, Bfhj) jr,A'r T"
POTATOES
PORTLAND, May tf (P)
POTATOES: White locals, $2.00
2.20 cental;, Deschutes tiems,
$H.3S-3.45 cental; Yakima No. 2
Gems, $1.40 per 50 lb, bag;
Klamuth No. 1, $3.35-3.45 con
tal; Idaho No. 1, $3.40 cental.
NEW YORK. May 21 (Al
Stocks with a peace-time rating
ogaln held the principal buying
play In today's market and fav
orites climbed 1 to around 4
points at the best.
Transfers of more than 800,
000 shatos were the largest
since April 14.
Strong victory claims from
Russia, together with the recent
optimism of Washington offic
ials, brokers suggested, still In
spired speculative and Invest
ment bullishness for stocks of
companies thut stand to benefit
particularly If the world conflict
should end sooner than gouerully
expected.
(Editor's Note: Due to wire
failure, the regular closing quo
tations were not received from
the New York stock exchange
Thursday.)
WASHINGTON, May 21 (UP)
Price Administrator Leon Hen
derson Wcdnesduy night vigor
ously refuted charges by the
American Automobile associa
tion Hint his office employed
"gestapo methods" to enforce
gasoline rationing which Is ex
pected to bo extended through
out the nation on July 1.
In a letter to AAA Managing
Director Eric Singer, he said the
charges, contained In a recent
press release, "served no good
purpose" and would only
"arouse fear and distrust"
among motorists placed on their
honor to conserve supplies.
The AAA on Monday had sold
that hnltlng of cars throughout
the eastern seaboard by OI'A of
ficials to check on ration cards
and the motorists' destinations
smacked of the "gestapo." Hen
derson attributed the checks to
"overzcalousncss" by officials
lSwStltS, CALIFORNIA
Cool - lightweight colorful! Playshoes
so smart and comfortable we'll wager
you'll be wearing them with your sports
clothes, too. Romnlcs, they're called, for
gypsy feet. Avallnble in many colors, and
narrow and medium widths. Priced at
OTHER PLAYSHOES from $1.99
Foulger's
"sissjjttssiiss I
'UNO -
rj n 4 PROOf I-
I A ' . ' MS OUAIN IhlT,
, fXJ x NIUISMSPmiTS ill
:i!:.lI.i';i!ii.ii;'!!iiiiilll.i.,il!-;'li !! : l':,,Y&-::!i! i ...I'..k ..- ,(!!.! , (....;;;! r,Ni:iitii'Hl-'iWi:.:i:...i!!';'i.V.;iii(l(iii!
t lo'ttpi-
Mrty 21, 1941
WHEAT SLUMPS I
CHICAGO, May 21 (VP) An
outbreak of selling uft'-r mid
session today conned wheat prices
to slump almost 2 rents a bushel
to lows not equalled her sine
Inst November.
Corn tumbled more than 2
rents, Mny oats dropped and rye
and soybeans wero down also In
a general reaction of the market.
Oats and rye reached low for
the past several month.
which "could by no stretch of
the iniaitlnullon be classified as
'gestapo methods.' "
ORDER NOW!
Hove you ordered ony
green pine slobs yet this
month? If not you will
be wlso to do to now.
Bo prepared for this
coming winter now ond
hove dry wood on hand.
We can moko prompt
deliveries now. but If
you wait until later on
in the summer we will
be swamped with orders.
YOUR COOPERATION
WILL BE
APPRECIATED!
FREO H.
HEILBRONNER
SINCE 1918
'Tu.ls That Satisfy" Pius
Service
$21 Spring Phone 41(3
BEAUTIFUL SHOES
S2S MAIN
SELLING OUTBID
2J?or. lr.. 1g7
5