Vernonia eagle. (Vernonia, Or.) 1922-1974, December 29, 1933, Page 2, Image 2

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    contracts take cognisance of the
whole agricultural adjustment
program and bind the signer not
to increase any of the six basic
crops included in the farm act,
Owing to the damage caused
nor to increase the total of all
Detail* of New Crop Reduction his crop acreage for the period by the recent storm, the Southern
of the contract, which is one year. Pacific railroad, the C. H. Wheel­
Program Explained; Wheat
The government is undertaking er Logging Co., and the other
Adjustment Completed
this biggest of all adjustment pro­ logging companies on the P. R.
grams to date at the insistant and N. have been unable to esti­
With work in connection with request of the corn belt farmers mate the damages done to their
launching the wheat control pro­ and along lines substantially as property. Owing to the danger­
gram practically concluded in this recommended by their recognized ous condition of the roadbed
state, members of the Oregon leaders, so far as the farm act caused by so many trees falling
State college extension service permits. The chief campaign will and so many slides, the S. P.
are turning their attenion to pro­ be made in some 1500 counties in company (had to cease opera­
tions last Thursday night until
visions of the new corn-hog con­ nine mid-western states.
storm subsided so that they
trol program of the AAA prepara­
But just as the processing taxes
tory to taking the information to are applied nationwide, so may could get their equipment in.
producers of this state.
any farmer join in the corn-hog However, work was resumed Mon­
Final action has been taken by plan. Oregon has 17 counties in day morning with three ditchers,
the state board of review on I which more than 5000 hogs are two pile drivers, and ft crew of
reports of county wheat control raised a year, and growers in a 22 extra section men besides in-
associations in Oregon, so that number of these counties are al­ creasing the regular with four
now growers who signed contracts ready showing keen interest in men. It is not known how soon
are in line for benefit payments the new plan. County agents are the road will be opened for
as soon as the contracts pass keeping in touch with the situa­ through traffic.
The most serious damage to
through the necessary routine tion and will be able to inform
channels in Washington, D. C. growers as to latest developments. property in Timber vicinity was
Word from the national capitol is
to the B. T. Hart residence. The
that checks aggregating millions
house is situated on a hill direct­
of dollars are being mailed out •
ly above the highway, and two
daily now, so it is likely Oregon
severe slides caused the house to
will begin receiving some shortly.
settle toward the road. Mr. and
From 1930 U. S. Census
Essential details of the corn­
Mrs. Hart moved out until all
hog plan, including copies of the
No. of Acres of danger of the house falling is
contract form, have been receiv­ County
Corn past.
ed by extension officials and are Clackamas .. .... 24,757. .... 7,123
All of the roads to Timber are
being studied carefully in the Wallowa ...... .... 23,459. .... 662 passable but slow to travel, but
light of Oregon conditions. Al­ Marion ........ .... 20,070 ...12,930 the road to Cochran is still closed.
though it will remain for each Linn ............ .... 14,768. .... 6,357
The Timber school bus was
grower to decide whether he cares Union .......... .... 11,759. .... 500 late getting into Timber last Fri­
to join in the plan, the extension Wasco .......... ..... 10,721. .... 2541 day because of their having to
men hope to be armed with suf­ Baker ......... .... 10,631. .... 350' detour over the Hillside road on
ficient facts in advance of any Washington .... 9,345. .... 5,023 account of the Gales Creek bridge
regular educational meetings to Yamhill ..... .... 8,603. .... 4,807 being washed out.
be able to give the grower most Lane .......... ..... 6,887. .... 3,285
Mr. and Mrs. Emmet Murphy
of the information he will want in Umatilla .... ..... 6,627. .... 623 and two children, and Miss Mar-
coming to a decision.
3,173 garet Fink spent the Christmas
6.532.. .
Polk ...............
Participation in the corn-hog tflamath .....
holidays with Mr. and Mrs. Ben
reduction plan will be limited to Malheur .......
2,503 Hart.
growers producing an average Douglas .........
Mr. and Mrs. John Richmond
of at least 10 acres of corn or Jackson .........
3,822 drove to Forest Grove on business
about two litters of pigs annually Tillamook ....
18 last Friday.
for at least two years, according Multnomah ...
Mr. and Mrs. S. D. Willis spent
to preliminary announcement. An Coos ...............
1,667 the holidays with Mrs. Willis’ sis­
exact statement on the minimum Benton ...........
1,559 ter and family, Mr. and Mrs. J.
limit with pigs has not been re­ Sherman ......
20 O. Botkin, of Estacada.
ceived, but the corn limit appears Harney ...........
Miss Irene Bateman of Wash­
burn spent last Thursday vith
Crook .............
A grower qualifying for hogs Lake ...............
Miss Jessie Belle Phillips. Both
2.653.. .
can receive benefit payments on I Grant .............
attended the school program at
2,606. .
them even though he has not Columbia .......
been raising the minimum amount Curry .............
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Townsend
2,147 .
of corn, by merely agreeing not Morrow ..........
and two children, June and Jean,
1.990.. .
to increase what corn he has Gilliam ...........
and the Misses Lois and Irene
1.900.. .
raised. The same is true for one Deschutes .....
Richmond drove to Vernonia last
who can qualify only for the corn Josephine ......
Thursday night to attend the
grade school Christmas program.
Hood River ...
The government is aiming at Lincoln ...........
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Peterson
helping farmers reduce hog pro­ Jefferson ......
of Sunset spent the holidays in
duction by 25 per cent and corn Wheeler .........
998.. .
20 per cent, and these are the Clatsop ......... .
Miss Julia Ann Morse is spend­
reductions that a grower agrees
ing the Christmas holidays with
to make in signing a contract,
Total ..... 224,539
63,116 her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. A.
Thus if a farmer has averaged ♦ Corn production not recorded. Morse. Miss Morse is attending
50 acres of corn a year he will
school in Portland.
agree to plant not more than 40.
Mr. and Mrs. O. T. Bundy are
If he has produced four litters OREGON FARM BUILDINGS
spending the holidys in Portland.
of pigs a year, he will cut it down
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Townsend
to only three.
and family are spending this week
In return the government
Oregon has been issued a spe­ with Mrs. Townsend’s sister and
agrees to pay him for joining in cial allotment of CWA funds family, Mr. and Mrs. John Phil­
such reduction from the proceeds from Washington with which to lips, in Sheridan.
of the processing tax on corn and make a rural home buildings
Don Hefner, who is attending
hog products. Such payments, survey covering 6000 farm homes school in Portland, spent the holi­
plus the expected rise in prices in three Oregon areas. The work days with his aunt and uncle, Mr.
resulting from reduced volume in has been assigned to the Oregon and Mrs. Walter Brinkmeyer.
production, are expected to bring State college extension service,
While attempting to drive to
the growers’ returns for the these with Miss Claribel Nye, state Timber from Cochran last week,
crops close to parity—that is, a leader of home economics ex­ Chas. Crittenden, S. P. operator
fair exchange value as of 1909- tension, chairman of the commit­ at Cochran, turned his car over,
tee in charge.
but was not injured.
Corn benefit payments will be
About 50 skilled workers who
Mr. and Mrs. William Huffman
in the form of rent for the land have registered on the employ­ and daughter Billie spent Christ­
taken out of this crop. It will be ment lists are being used for mas day with Mr. and Mrs. Ed
based on the past average pro­ the survey which must be hur­ Howell of Gales Creek.
duction multiplied by 30 cents a ried to completion by the last of
Mr. and Mrs. Burleigh Tallman
bushel. For instance 40-bushel January. Women trained in home and two children, Mavrenn and
corn land would bring a cash economics are being used for the Lorraine, spent Christmas day in
payment of $12 an acre for field workers to the extent pos- Vancouver, Wash., with Mrs.
leaving it out of production.
Areas have been selected in Tallman’s sister and family, Mr.
The hog payment plan is more | western, , southern and eastern and Mrs. Drury.
like that used with wheat. Each t Oregon,
Lloyd Snread severed the fore­
farmer will be given an allotment
Gathering thia Oregon ,lata ig finger of his right hand with an
of hogs amounting to approxi-1 part of (| nationwi(le effort to ax while driving stakes for the
mately 75 per cent of his former obtain accurate information on road last week.
average production. On these he the American farm home build­
Mr. and Mrs. John Richmond
will be paid $5 a head in three ing needs as a possible basis for and two daughters Lois and Irene.
installments in addition to what a further recovery program Mr. and Mrs. Boyd Wright and
he gets for them on the market. touching this phase of reconstruc­
In fact he will not need to mar­ tion.
ket them at all to collect the
payments—merely agree to hold
his production down to that 75
Maytag Washers
per cent.
We repair all makee of
Though the corn-hog contracts
are a bit more liberal than the
wheat contracts regarding the use
Oeae Shlpuae
of contracted acreage, some other
features are more inclusive. These'
Less Corn-Hogs
Aim of AAA Plan
two children Walter and Bettye
Gene, and Mr. and Mrs. A. J.
Riche had Christmas dinner to­
gether at the W. E. Gilmore
home. The young people attend­
ed the dance at Arcadia park in
the evening.
Anthony Kilburg of Vernonia
spent the holidays with his moth­
er, Mrs. Ida Kilburg.
Walter Wright left Tuesday to
spend several days with Donald
Heine rin Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H.Wescott had
Christmas dinner Saturday night
with Mr. Wescott’s sister and fa­
mily, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Ward,
in Portland. Sunday they spent
with Mrs. Wescott’s sister, Mr.
and Mrs. G. B. Johnson. Christ­
mas day they spent at the Tony
Rinck ranch in Buxton, where a
family reunion of Mrs. Wescott’s
people was held.
Fred Miller, a former resident
of Wesfrmber, spent last Thursday
visiting with friends in Timber
and Westimber. Mr. Miller now
resides in St. Paul, Oregon........
Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Nelson are
having their house wired for
Dick and Tom Goss of Portland
spent several days with their
father, Herbert Goss.
Miss Juanita Nelson is spending
this week with her parents in
Miss LaVelle Berg is spending
the holidays with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Chas. H. Berg, in Ska-
mokoa, Wash.
K. L. Brown and son, Linthol,
and daughter, Russie, spent Fri­
day in Portland on busihess.
Oscar Shiffer spent Tuesday
in Forest Grove on business.
Leonard Hall, Robert Holcomb
and Everett Rundell were in Tim­
ber last Friday.
Mr*. Jak* Naarar
Mr. and Mrs. Dave McMullen
had all their children and rela-
tives here to celebrate Christmas,
Mrs. McMullen’s mother, Mrs.
John Estes, and her two sons
Ole and Oren, Miss Millie Mc­
Mullen, Miss Annie McMullen,
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Milton,
Robert, Jimmie and Marie Mc­
Mullen, Mrs. Mae McMullen and
son Harry and daughter Stella,
and John McMullen.
Grandpa Lindsay was in from
Portland last week to visit his
son Bob and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Krugerman
are spending the holidays here
with Mrs. Krugerman’s brother,
Clyde Johnson.
Jake Neurer sold a Guernsey
milch cow to L. B. Eastman last
Lincoln Peterson and his ne­
phew, Elmer Lindberg, spent
Christmas with Mr. Peterson’s
sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and
Mrs. Elmer Blackburn, at St.
Reed Holding and Lee Osborn
were in Vernonia shopping Tues­
Noble Dunlap drove to River­
view Monday to bring his mother,
Mrs. Margaret Dunlap, to enjoy
Christmas dinner with the family.
Clarence Lindsay from Camp
Wilark was home for a few days
with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Bob Lindsay.
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Osborn, Mr.
and Mrs. Jake Neurer, Billie Car­
michael, Floyd Deeds, Mrs. Mary
Peterson and Mr. and Mrs. R. S.
Lindsay and their son Clarence
were entertained at the home of
For real bargains—watch the Mr. and Mrs. Noble
Christmas evening playing cards.
classified columns of the Eagle.
Two of the Ray boys arrived
here a few days ago to visit
their sister, Mrs. • Mollie Wright,
Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Dewey and
now very ill at her home here.
Donald drove to Portland Sunday
Dr. Wooden trom Clatskanie was and brought back Mrs. Dewey’s
also called.
sister, Mrs. Ella Cady, who will
Mr. and Mrs. William Pringle visit here for several days.
were visited by their daughters
Miss Ruth Holaday, teacher of
from Portland during the week
the Keasey school, spent Christ­
mas with her parents in Scap­
Mrs. Zale Holmes has recover­ poose.
ed from injuries received from a
K. A. McNeill has been ill with
fall some time back.
the flu this week. Mrs. McNeill,
The Natal school had their who had a relapse from the same
Christmas program last Friday disease shortly before Christmas,
afternoon. After the Christmas is better.
holidays school will be again re­
Thor Roberts of Portland visit-
sumed on Tuesday, January 2.
ed Christmas at the home his bro-
Miss Vada Johnston went home ther, Loel Roberts.
to spend the week with her mo­
Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Davis
ther, Mrs. Annie B. Johnston, at I
and Thelma Trudgian motored to
W. Neurer' Centralia, Washington, to spend
Mr. and Mrs. J.
Christmas with Mrs. Davis’s par­
were in «Vernonia on business1 ents. While on the way there Sat­
urday they were delayed by high
Mr. Lord from Camp Wilark1 water near Castle Rock for eight
spent a few days with his wife j hours. On the return trip Tuesday
at the home of Mrs.
Mollie they had no trouble.
, i Mr. and Mrs. Carl Davidson of
from - Camp
are spending the Christ-
J. M. McCormick ____
. Eugene
Mist was here visiting old neigh-1 mas holidays at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. C. L. Anderson.
bors last week.
New Year
The Nehaelm Market and Grocery wishes you a Happy
New Year, and suggests a New Year’s Resolution—to
save every day in 1934 at this store.
Thompson Seedless
Sanitary Package
4 bl L 25 c
Campbell’s. Rich with sunny flavor.
SOUP Regular size—3 Cans .................... 23«
Tomato, Vegetable or Vegetable-Beef
the car speak
for itself
Solar brand, slightly broken
slices. 2% size.— 2 CANS
/’’ACETE' Maxwell House. “Good to the
CUrrtt last drop.” — 1-LB. TIN ..........
Peet’s Crystal White — 40-ounce package.
COCOA...................... 2-lb. Carton
Our Mother’s—Biggest value in town.
BAKING POWDER .... 1-lb. can
Calumet— take the uncertainty out of baking.
Oranges, Sweet
2 dozen
Sweet Spuds
Juicy 288 size
2 lbs
HUNDREDS of thousands of people now own
and drive Ford V-8 cars.
Some neighbor or
friend of yours has one. If we told you what we
think of the car, you might say we are prejudiced,
so we let the car and its owner tell you.
PORK & BEANS .............. Can ......
Van Camp’s, 16-oz. New low price, just arrived.
RED MEXICAN BEANS .... 3-lbs...... j4c
Choice Idaiho New Crop
SALAD AID.........
Pint Size
Give the family a treat.
Economy of operation is one of the first points
they will emphasize—the owner will boast of it
and the car will prove it.
The 1934 car is even better than the 1933 —
and that was our best car up to its time. The new
car is more beautiful — faster — more powerful
— gives more miles to the gallon — better oil
economy—is easier riding—cheaper to own and
operate than any car we ever built.
You owe it to yourself and your pocketbook to
Beef Roast
All Steaks
Pork Sausage lb.
Ground Veal 2 lbs
ask our Ford Dealer to let you see this car, and
let you drive it for yourself. At the wheel of the
car you will be sure to reach a right decision. The
Ford V- 8 will tell you its own story.
.. 2-Pkgs......
.. 3-Pkgs......
.. 2 Cans ....
36 servings to package.
For economy’s sake.
May you find health, peace,
good luck and true pros­
perity in 1934.
Trading Co
for 1934
DEL MAIZ—303 size—Fancy Cream Style.
Market & Grocery Inc.