Vernonia eagle. (Vernonia, Or.) 1922-1974, February 10, 1933, Page 3, Image 3

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    FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1933.
VERNONIA EAGLE, VERNONIA, OREGON
Brntnitia Eaglp
MCMBtn
Member of National Editorial
Association and Oregon State
Editorial Association.
Issued Every Friday
$2.00, Per Year in Advance
Entered as second class matter August 4, 1922, at the post
office at Vernonia. Oregon, under the act of March 3, 1879.
Advertising rates—Foreign, 30c per inch; local, 28c per inch;
legal notices, 10c per line first insertion, 5c per line succeeding
insertions; classified lc per word, minimum 25c first insertion,
15c succeeding insertions; readers, 10c a line.
RAY D. FISHER, Editor and Publisher
THE AMATEUR CRIMINAL
shrinkage in county appropria­
tions which are matched by the
state, the report points out.
“Such changes in organization
will be effected as will insure the
greatest possible efficiency at the
lowest possible cost,” the board’s
report concludes. “Effort is be-
' ing made in all cases to retain as
many as possible of the most es­
sential types of work in the var­
ious institutions.
“While reduction have already
been such that efficient service is
threatened in many phases of
work, the board is deeply con­
scious of the economic emergen­
cy through which the state is
passing and is resolved to make
the best of the situation.”
Among Our
Neighbors • •
William J. Moore, hitch-hiker arrested on a charge of
having murdered a friendly motorist, is apparently not a
professional criminal. The man who makes certain kinds of
crime his vocation is a distinct species of outlaw who works
methodically, is skilled in the technique of his trade, and
has his own place in the society of the underworld where
safe crackers are looked up to with respect and sneak thieves
and porch climbers are considered common riff-raff. Just
as he never commits a crime unless he has made careful
plans in advance and knows what he is doing, he never goes
beyond what he regards as necessary for the immediate
business at hand. He never shoots a man down unless he has
to in order to protect himself—not because he has any con­
sideration for his victims, but because he knows that if he
commits murder the pursuit is likely to be relentless and the
chances of his forced retirement are vastly increased. The
■’’V'ateur, such as Moore appears to be, is a different species,
t labor during such times as he is employed, he is
i ! . in illed in the art of being a criminal. He operates
i ., i u. md makes the best get-away that circumstances
allot
over, he is likely to be quick on the trigger, part­
ly through nervousness and partly through the fact that in
his stupidity and inexperience he knows no other way of
escapi
The depression has greatly increased the number of
amateur criminals, recruited from the ranks of those who
earned, after a fashion at least, an honest living when there
was plenty of employment. Because of their numbers, their
hit and miss methods and their tendency to use their auto­
matics upon mere impulse they are particularly dangerous.
Moore was tracked down as the result of as skilful de­
tective work as has been put into use in this state since the
D’Autremont manhunt. Equal zest and cleverness in running
down other of the individuals and gangs who are infesting
the big cities nightly might result in teaching to the stub­
born amateur the lesson that crime does not pay.
Yards of the Scappoose Planing
mill, recently purchased by the
West Oregon Lumber company
from O. A. Arndt, are being en­
larged and capacity of the build­
ings is being made greater. It
is thought that the mill will re­
open for a steady run in the near
future.
*******
The following officers of the
Columbia County Sheep and Goat
Raisers association were elected
last week: O. E. Wyeth, Goble,
president; R. Anliker, Goble, vice-
president; W. A. McClintock,
Houlton, secretary; Charles Ross,
St. Helens, and F. B. Warfield,
Vernonia, members of the execu­
tive board.
*******
The Clark and Wilson mill at
Prescott loaded out three cargoes
last week. Among them was a
half million feet of timbers to be
used jn building a bridge across
the Mississippi near New Orleans.
Two cargoes were shipped from
the DuBois-Kettenring mill in
Rainier.
*******
A son was born to Mr. and
Mrs. K. C. Batchelder at Long­
view Feb. 1. Mr. Batchelder is
secretary of the Longview cham­
ber of commerce.
*••••••
The Benson Timber company’s
camp opened with a full crew Feb.
2. It had been shut down since
the snow storm the middle of
December.
*******
James Churchill, a pioneer resi­
EFFICIENCY OR INEFFICIENCY
dent of the Gales Creek district,
dropped dead the night of Jan.
The U. S. senate voted this week to eliminate the bureau 27 while on his way to a meeting
of efficiency at an estimated saving of $150,000 a year. On of the Three Links association at
Odd Fellows hall in Forest
the other hand, friends of the bureau claimed that it had the
Grove.
saved the government $50,000,000.
Question: Is the senate too inefficient to recognize the
efficiency of the bureau of efficiency, or is the bureau of
efficiency in reality a bureau of inefficiency?
Take your choice. We confess, however, to a wish that
the bureau of efficiency could eliminate the inefficiency of
the senate.
average expenditures for each
Education
Takes Big Slash of the 1929-30 biennium, the re­
That higher education in Ore-
hss already gone far with
economy in state affairs by re-
ductio: in expenditures of about
22 per cent in the past two years,
and will cut still further to
more than 31 per cent on the
basis of prospective income from
present authorized sources, is
shown in the biennial report of
the state board of higher educa­
tion recenty issued for distribu­
tion to members of the legisla-
-ure, state officials and libraries.
The published report provided
for by law contains 151 pages
and inHvdes the report of the
board f the system as a whole,
b' r*p rt for the University of
Otego submitted by Dr. Arnold
Bennet. Hall, president there dur­
ing th, 1931-32 biennium, the re­
port oi Oregon State college by
Dr. W. J. Kerr, formerly presi­
dent there though now chancellor
of the system, and the report of
the normal schools submitted by
J. A. Churchhill, director of ele­
mentary teacher training.
Average annual reduction for
the past two years amounts to
$1,161,291 as compared with the
port shows. Curtailments effect­
ed by the board include salary
reduction throughout the sytems
already in effect ranging from 5
to 15 per cent, which involved
savings at the rate of $182,000
per year.
In order to meet further
shrinkage in income from pres­
ent authorized sources, additional
curtailments for the system ag­
gregating $830,000 are outlined
by the board in its report, part
of which will be made up by fur­
ther reducing salaries so that the
total cut under the 1931-32 base
will range from 9 to 27 per cent.
Additional drastic savings in the
salary account are being made by
heavy reduction in number of
staff members, made possible
through consolidation of certain
departments, decreased
enroll­
ment, and complete elimination of
some former activities.
Continuing appropriations re­
stricted to branch experiment sta­
tions, extension work and similar
projects in agriculture and home
economics—the only state income
outside of the millage now com­
ing to higher education—will be
automatically
reduced through
HOPS BOOST PRICE INDEX
OF ORE. FARM PRODUCTS
,An advance in the Oregon farm
price index from mid-November
to mid-December despite lower
average prices in the country as
a whole, is shown by data in a
report by the Oregon agricultural
extension service.
The circular gives the Oregon
index at 49 per cent of the 1926-
1930 average, a gain of 4 points
compared with the index in No­
vember. The gain is attributed to
the sharp advance in hop prices
around the first of December.
Prices for dairy products also ad­
vanced during this period.
The Oregon farm price index
at 49 in December 1932 com­
pares with 60 in December 1931,
70 in December 1930, and 109 in
December 1929. The average for
the 1926-1930 period of 100 was
one-third higher than for the
1910-1914 pre-war period, for
which the Oregon index is 75.
In terms of the 1926-1930 per­
iod, the general level of farm
prices in the United States in
mid-December was 39 per cent,
down 2 points from November.
ONION
Sets
PAGE THREE
fourth period. The Vernonia teanx
Mr. and Mrs. E. 8. Thompson
played a good game, and we have
land children and Mrs. Lloyd
no alibi for losing. They have a
¡Thomas motored to Portland Sat-
l larger school, and they won the
i urday.
’ game by the small margin of one
point, but there will be another
Albert Wood is back after an
The first basketball game of
game some time. Maybe we will
the season was played by the extended visit with relatives in
win.
grade schoo boys at Gales Creek Dallas and a business trip to
Lucille Camberg attended the
, Salem.
In a comedy of errors the boys’
show in Clatskanie Sunday night. B team lost to a hard fighting Wednesday of last week. The,
Mr. and Mrs. K. A. McNeill
Fred Johnston was in Jewell team from Vine Maple grade score was 8 to 28 in favor of
Sunday.
school. The score was 10 to 2.
Timber. A return game is sched­ made a business trip to Portland
Ruth Skaling was a dinner
Friday.
Th Vine Maple lads played a
guest of Mrs. Robert Berg Sun- snappy game and deserved to win. uled fo rFeb. 15 at Timber.
C. E. Lasher, manager of the
The
Dilley
boys
won
the
bas-
day.
A number of high school stu-
ketball game at Timber last Oregon Gas and Electric Co., was
dents attended the dance at Jew­
in Vernonia Monday.
Friday. The score was 8 to 16.
i
ell Saturday night.
The
Ruth Skaling spent Monday
Banks team will play at
night with Margaret Anderson.
Timber on February 10.
Helen Beach visited Maxine
Mrs. Sandon’s Room, 7-2
A group of Timber people have
Bollinger Sunday.
Receiving 100 in spelling were started an orchestra and meet
Edith Carl, Kenneth Bollinger,
Fred Johnston and Albert Rosen­ Harry Bryson, Jack Childs, Bill several times a week at the home
berg attended the basket ball Larson, Amos Ilse, R. S. Harris, of F. R. Chamberlain to practice.
games at Jewell Friday night.
Mrs. V. S. Patterson, who for
Nola Redmond spent the week- Evelyn May, Louise Higbee, Daisy
McDonald, Edith Ludwig and Vir­ the past two years has been mak­ Vernonia Eagle, Feb. 9, 1923
end with Inas Kroll.
Mrs. Roy McConnell of Sher- ginia Henderson.
ing her home with her daughter,
wood was a visitor at the home
The girls that went to St. Hel­
Federal agents visited Vernonia
of Nola Redmond Monday night. ens Friday afternoon to see the Mrs. Charles Stanton, of Timber,
left January 25 for Portland, early Thursday morning, but
She is a graduate of this school.
Vernonia
boys
play
McBride
where she will spend the remain­ search proved that their game
Howard Jones visited Vern Wil­
school were Martha Middlebrook, der of the winter with her daugh­ had disappeared. Mayor White
liams Friday.
Those who attended Christian Bonita Buffmire, Delpha Killian, ter, Mrs. L. W. Myrick.
says that the agents told him
Endeavor from the high school
Sunday evening were: Mr. Bryant Dorothy Overson, Hazel Chap­ A delightful surprise party was that they expect to make this a
man,
Louise
Higbee
and
Evelyn
given Mrs. Albert Richie in honor home town respectable to live in.
and Eleanor, Ruth Skaling, Em­
manuel Johnston, Wesley Mills, May.
of her birthday anniversary on
• • •
Elmer Camberg and Kenneth Bol­ Harry Bryson was absent from Thursday of last week. Mrs. Boyd
Construction of the mammoth
linger.
school last wek due to illness.
Wright acted as hostess. Both 500 O.-A. sawmill plant will go for-
Buck Redmond and Allen Dale
Walter Barnes was absent two and bridge were played.
Malcolm attended the party at
ward with the opening of spring,
days this week because of illness.
Johnston’s Saturday night.
The Timber P.-T. A. Founders The contract for placing foun-
We have a new set of books
Thelma Trudgian was out two day program will be given at the dations for the machinery and
from the state library in our days last week from illness.
school house on Feb. 24. A good' heavy equipment has been award­
school.
Helen Beach, Kenneth and Max­ Mrs. Charlie White and Mrs. program is planned. Lunch will ed to the Milwaukee Bridge and
Gus
Olson
visited
the
seventh
ine Bollinger attended the dance
be served.
Iron Co.
in Clatskanie Monday evening.
grade gym class last Tuesday.
eve
George Stanton visited at the
Nola Redmond and Inas Kroll
Mrs. Charlie White visited the home of the Lindlesy family from
At council meeting Monday
attended a dance given at the 7-2 English class Monday.
Monday to Wednesday of last night the mayor presented an
home of Bennetts Saturday night.
week.
ordinance that all city business
WE WONDER:—
PASTURE GIVES CHEAPEST
Mrs. F. R. Chamberlain honor­ and ordinances be published in-
If Francis knows what the civ­
GAINS IN LAMB FEEDING ed her daughter Dorothy with a stead of stuck up on a pole or
ic’s assignment is for tomorrow.
birthday party on her tenth birth­ house. The subject was tabled on
(We doubt it.) ... What hap­
pened to the door ... If Emman­ When lamb prices are at such day Feb. 2. Those present were suggestion of Mellinger.
uel found his dollar ... If He­ a low point as they have been the Maxine Killberg, Billie Hoffman,
t t t
len is really as thrilled as she past year or so, making the top Eda Morelli, Jene Welter, Hazel
50 business men and citizens
pretends to be ... If Howard grade in marketing is exception­ Shiffer, Wanda Flett, Ruth Byers attended the council meeting
was scared Saturday?
ally important in getting returns and Russie Brown.
in a body. They urged that the
Mother: “You two children are that will approach the cost of
Mrk. M. E. Smead returned marshal be put on a straight sal-
always quarrelling. Why can’t production. Investigation of the from Tillamook Thursday morn­ ary instead of fees, No definit»
you agree once in awhile?”
Elmer: “We do agree, mama. grade of Oregon lambs actually ing of last week after spending a action was taken, Mr. Brown
Lucille wants this apple and so marketed at Portland, made by month with her grandchildren talked on behalf of the business
the animal husbandry department while her daughter and son-in-law men in regard to the low assessed
do I.”
of the Oregon state college ex­ made a trip east.
valuation, and a committee was
Kenneth: “Say, this car won’t periment station, revealed that
Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Nickerson appointed by the mayor to meet
climb a hill. You said it was a' only 34.5 per cent of those com­ and Mrs. J. F. Farley of Hills- with the assessor to raise valua­
fine machine.”
Albert: “I said:‘On the level ing from western Oregon were boro were Sunday visitors at the tions in the city. They should be
fat enough to class as top lambs, home of Mrs. George King. Mrs. at least doubled, is the prevail­
it’s a good car.’ ”
Of those falling in lower grades Nickerson is remaining for a few ing opinion.
• • •
BASKETBALL
147 per cent were too thin, 8% | ¡days,
days, and Mrs. Vivian McCul-
By
b’BBest basketball per cenj were too heavy and 10 lough returned home with Mrs.
Emil
Messing
has received ap­
game of the year was played oni
.
.
,._
,
our floor last Wednesday night1 Per eent werc of inferlor breedlnB i Farley «”‘>1 Mrs. Nickerson re­ pointment as postmaster of Ver­
nonia. He is undetermined as yet
Vernonia
Vtl UUIHU Illgll
high 3UIIUUI
school K
girls
I11S Ulier-|V*
offer-¡or were
wvxx. s«vv
not VMOva
castrated
<»v«.vs W or docked, turns.
ed the opposition.
“Unquestionably the proper. ____
.__ whether he will rent a new lo­
J. B. ________
Marchell _______
received __ a tele-
little , fee(jing of lambs from hirih
It was a case of a very little
birth tn'
to gram Saturday that his brother, cation or build larger on his
much laPrger.n Wi^emT hig^scho^l 1marketinB could make a lar?e who lived in Michigan, was sud- present property.
has but nine girls in school while I part of the 47 per cent of thin denly killed. Friends wish to ex­
Vernonia has many times that lambs fat enough to bring the tend their sympathy.
THE NEW
number. And what a game. The top
..... prjeeg >> 1 Q says
„„a n
iw w.knn
O. M.
Nelson, _____________________________
final score stood 25 to 26.
26.
_ ...
.... „
39
per
cent
more
on
clover
than
Birkenfeld took an early lead specialist in sheep at the station.
is 11
the * cheapest
and maintained it well into the “Pasture
1
"
~
* feed those on native sod.
and
available, and while extensive
“Another test made by the ex- Short
I
long wave.
This downward trend of farm I feeding of grain will produce periment station was with a Hear the po­
prices was accompanied by fur­ ideal market lambs it materially bunch of thin lambs fed during lice calls and
ther declines in the general whole­ increases the cost of production, the summer. Some were fed in ships at sea.
Also your
sale price level in December
“Lambs sucking ewes on good the dry lot, some were fed grain regular
pro­
sal price level and in the index pasture will often make an aver- and sown-sod pasture, and some grams. Price
of factory payrolls. The general age daily gain of half pound a were run on rape and received
wholesale price level in Decem­ I day without grain, in fact eollege no grain. The lambs running on
ber was 66 per cent of the 1926- flocks have gained as much as the rape with no grain far out- FREE service for 90 days on
1930 average. Payrolls are down three-fourths pound per day on gained and were ready for mark­ any Crosley sold by us.
around 41 per cent of 1926-1930, rape pasture. Clover pasture is i et long before the other lambs.
Weston Radio Service
with butterfat 55, hogs 36, wool ideal for finishing lambs. A com­ Those fed grain in the dry lot
Brown’« Furniture Store
38, beef cattle 42, wheat 34, hay parison made of clover with na- made the poorest gains,” Nelson
67, potatoes 45, and hops lead­ 'tive pasture by the college shows explained.
I that lambs being finished gained
ing at 157.
Winema High
School Notes
(
Timber
Grade School
Ago * < * *
$24.50
Professional & Business Diredory
YOUR LOCAL
PAPER
should contain
LOCAL NEWS
In last week’s Vernonia Eagle
(Just an average issue)
there was mention of . . .
490 persons, residents or former resi­
dents of Vernonia and the Nehalem Valley.
107 items were sent in by regular cor
respondents from Riverview, Natal, Wil
ark, Mist, Birkenfeld, Keasey and Tre-
harne.
■ ow/
barber
JUy
SHOP
Haircutting for Men
Women ana Children
Expert Work Guaranteed
Ringlette Permanent Waves at
$3.50 and $4.50
MILADY'S BEAUTY SHOPPE
Mr«. E. H. Turner
Vernonia Hotel Bldg.
492 Bridge St.
Phone 1261
JOHN A. MILLER
At Portland Prices
Special
Order-
Also $1 00 Service, As Desired
Vernonia Laundry
DRY CLEANING DEPARTMENT
QUALITY GARDEN
SEEDS
o--------- o
SEED GRAIN
o--------- o
Vernonia
Trading Co.
Phone 681 — We Deliver
$1.00 a Year
(Special Bargain Rate)
For the Vernonia Eagle
Town Office 891
DR. J. A. HUGHES
Phytician and Surgeon
Office Phone 663
Res. Phone 664
Vernonia,
Oregon
MARY KATO
CHOP SUEY RESTAURANT
Open Friday, Saturday
And Sunday
Mason Work, Building
729 THIRD STREET
BAFFORD BROS
VIOLET RAY GASOLINE
Oils . . . Expert Greasing
General Plumbing
VERNONIA
SERVICE STATION
Willard Batteries
Just a Reminder
THAT ALL THIS AND
MORE TOO YOU GET FOR
Physican and Surgeon
General Contractor
Vernonia
Cleaning and Pressing
Roland D. Eby, M. D.
Portland-Vernonia
M. D. COLE
Dentist
Vernonia, Oregon
Phone
Walnut 7586
Res. Phone
Walnut 2911
Willard H. Hurley, D. M. D.
DENTISTRY
1729 Denver Ave. at Kilpat­
rick St., Portland, Ore.
Truck Line
W. A. DAVIS, Proprietor
Daily Service
Office with Crawford
Motor Co.
felephone« ____ 611, 1041
For real bargains—watch the
classified columns of the Eagle.