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Sheridan , Oregon
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December 19, 1963     The Sun Paper
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December 19, 1963
 

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4 The Sheridan Sun, Sheridan, Oregon, Thursday, December 19, 1963 SHERIDAN'S yell squad chatted with rival yell queens from Cascade Locks during the final game of the Sheridan Invitational Tournament, won by Sheridan, last weekend. Sun Photo 43) (Sheridan ACCEPTING TROPHY for tourney championship Saturday night from Sheridan Principal Ernest Davenport are team captains Joe Brickell (center) and Ed Brandt. (Sheridan Stun Photo 42) Poultry Survey Forecast Gives Industry Picture McCULLOCH "Broiler marketings during above year earlier levels with 32 cents in the third quarter MAC 1S TM "" ,.e first half of 1964 are ex- correspondingly lower prices, and 35-36 cents in the fourth 10w priced pected to average substantially January marketings are ex- quarter. high Performance chaig saw above year earlier levels. U.S. pected to be up 2 per cent. Egg production during the farm prices may average 14 to February-March marketings first nine months of 1964 is 14.5 cents, about one cent be- may be 8-10 per cent above expected to be slightly higher  lOW, uthe same period of 1963.. year earlier levels. U.S.aver- than during the same months of t . S. farm eggprices are ag e farm prices for the Jan u. 1963. This will result from expected to average one to two cry-March period are expected a somewhat larger flock and cents below year earlier levels to average 14.5 cents, about one a continued trend toward more during the first three quarters cent lower than the sameperiod eggs per hen. By September, :. of 1964. The January-June, of 1963. 1964 the layIng flock is expect- '3 '" 1964 egg-type chickhatchlikely The current size ofthebroil- ed to be no larger than at the % will be 3 to 5 per cent below er supply flock indicates a po- same time in 1963. the same period of 1963. tential for contInued expan- A given increase in egg pro-  'I "The 1964 turkey crop isex-s ion t hroughthesecondquarter, duct ion usually is accompanied pected to be 3 to 5 per cent Supplies may be 8-10 per cent by a relatively larger reduction .._x_. =.. above 1963, U, S, farm prices above year caller levels. This in egg prices. Therefore, if .)( during September-December, would result in average farm supplies are much in excess of  1964 are likely to be near or prices near 14 cents for the the expected levels, substanti- only slightly below prices for quarter, also one cent below ally lower prices will likely oc- the September-December per- the same quarter of 1963. cur. iod of 1963." The lower price levels which Recent and expected egg pri- These are the highlights of are expected to prevail during ces and production costs will the 28th Quarterly Poultry SXtr- January-June, combined with likely result in the hatch of vey forecast compiled from the higher feed costs during the egg-type chicks being down 3 to results of intensive two-day de- period, will substantially lower 5 per cent in the first half of liberation by five leading col- returns to the industry durIng 1964 from the same months Here' your "best buy" in an lege economists, this period. These lower re- of 1963. turns are likely to result in Net returns to producers in economy saw that's fast and The organization of the Paul- dependable on even the try Survey committee is co- adjustments in marketing dur- the first nine months of 1964 toughest cutting jobs. sponsored by American Feed ing the last half of the year. are expected to average un- Full.sized 16" bar, famous Manufacturers association and Production for the year 1964 der those of the same period McC$1och super Hntail chain National Turkey Federation. may be up about 4 per cent with of 1963. Egg prices will be as well as a host of other average prices for the year lower. Feed costs will be features make the McCulloch BROILERS near 14.0 to 14.5 cents, higher, at least during the first MAC 15 the natural choice Broiler marketIngs during Annual expansion in broiler six months. In the last quart- for cutting firewood or fenceposts, clearing campsites the first half of 1964 are ex- production during the last two er of 1964, net returns may be or prunin trees. It will be pected to average substantially years averaged about 4per cent about the same to slightly high- your choice , . above the previous year. U.S. er than those of October-De- farm prices averaged 13.9cents cember, 1963. too, when Only DR. VICTOR E. JOHNSON tn 1961, 15.2 cents in 1962 and ou s:e it. $124.95 Chiropractic Physician will average about 14.7 cents TURKEYS in 1963. The industry is e.x- An increase in the 1964 tur- Nights  623.2794 HOURS: pected to continue to adjust key crop of 3 to 5 per cent towards the year to year sta- above 1963 seems likely. Re- TaiL r/6-$ 9-6:oo MONDAY THRU FmOAY bility of the past two years, turns from1963 operatlons have DICK'S CHAIN ,., T.uRso,  S,'rURD, Broiler prices in major been equal to or better than Southern supply areas usually 1962. This situation indicates GENERAL PRACTICE. average about one cent below that established growers will SAW SHOP ,AS & X-RAY the U.S. average on which this not be limited by available fi- report is based, uancing. Producers have an- 876-3302 nounced plans to carryover A 188 S. MAIN-WIMI/ EGGS slightly more breeders than U.S. farm egg prices are last year. ||||||l 1 Block South of Bridge expected to average about two lllllllllllmmlmm cents a dozen under year earl- ier levels during the first half New & Used of 1964. In the third quart- 5lASS ,:.: :; .... er of 1964 egg prices will ..... likely average about one cent Insurance Jobs A Specialty under and in the fourth quarter about the same as a year earl- Mihler Wrecker s ier. Prices are expected to average about 35 cents a doz- Wallace Bridge en in the first quarter of 1964, Willomino 876.2432 29 cents in the second quarter, imliilillDiilOO i Holiday m """ Oroo//ng00 made for days like ...end best wishes for health, happiness  ................. One inlwedlent is psqcol: " gA PiJ" and success in the year ahead. It has been  vo,s =,e.   C. 01, W. .e .,p a real Pleasure serving you ...thank your J   Ma Published Every Thursday by "Ken" Graham  THE SHERIDAN PUBLISHING COMPANY 241 S. W. Railroad Second class Postage Paid At Sheridan, Oregon 843 -6172 Phil Sheridan C0untrg Weather WEATHER PU L H P. Wed., Dec. llth 25 45 .00 Thur. Dec. 12th 22 43 .00 Fri., Dec. 13th 22 41 .00 Sat., Dec. 14th 27 45 T Sun., Dec. 15th 29 41 .00 Man., Dec. 16th 37 51 .00 Tues., Dec. 17th 39 49 .00 mmosBmmaammmmolBmmmmaamlmmmmlamlmammllsammmmmmmmBlmBlmmlmmmBmamm .................. ]:arm Calendar .................. Dec. 19 - Dairy Marketing meeting, Fair building, McMInnville, 1 p.m. Dec. 26 - Livestock Association meeting, Fair building, Mc- Minnville, 8 p.m. Jan. 7 - Experienced 4-H Food Preparation Leader Training, Fair building, McMinnville, 10-2:30. Jan. 9- 1st Year Food Leader Training, Fair building, McMInnville, 10:30 a.m. Jan. 16 - Know Your Sewing Machine TraIning, Fair building, McMinnviile, 10-2:30 p.m. Jan.18- 4-H Leader Banquet, Memorial School cafeteria, 7 p.m. CURRENT A@ COMMEN'I$ Members of the turkey industry heard various speakers talk @n the changes that have taken place in the industry and things that should be included In the turkey industry to meet the newer demands of both producers and of consumers of turkey. Since Oregon and the rest of the West are producers of large numbers of hatching eggs and poults, they are also look- ed to for foundation stock. Growers were told there ts a need for a real large tom and a small hen and that birds that weigh from 11-22 pounds do not fit into the market quite as well as the smaller ones and the extremely large ones. This change can be accomplished by breeding the turkeys for a large tom and early maturing hens. One of the difficulties that arises is that after several years are spent in developing this particular item, then there seems to be a change in the size and demands and some other size turkey might be wanted. Some of the good news coming out of this turkey meeting is that the processors think an effort should be made to identify the Oregon grown turkeys. Perhaps consumers will welcome this so that when they go to a store they can purchase our Ore- gon grown tUrkeys. They are extremely high in quality. The broad-breasted bronze and the large whites cut very nicely and there is more meat per turkey than you will find in some longer breasted turkeys wRh less meat on them. It would appear that the turkey marketing season which is still In process has been a little tough this year. At the present time there are 280,000,000 pounds of turkey in stor- age and this compares wRh 264,000,000 pounds in storage at this same date in 1962. For the future it appears there are about the same num- ber of heavy breed turkeys being tested for egg production for the coming year but there are more light breed turkeys being tested. This means if everything is carried out according to plan, we would end up with slightly more turkeys next year. We would like to pass on to you a few of the remarks made by John Landers, extension animal husbandry specialist, at the recent sheep meeting held in the Fair bullding McMinn- ville. Landers stated that the capacity of ewes to hold grass decreases when she nears lambing. This is one of the rea- sons that it is recommended to feed a grain supplement this time of year. This grain can be a whole grain of most any kind and usually about 3/4 of a pound per ewe daily depend- ing a little upon the condition of the ewes and perhaps the amount of dry forage that is being offered along with the pasture. Another very good feed is molasses as it is con- sidered a concentrate. Molasses will run about 50 per cent total digestible nutrients and so compared with grain does not contaIn quite as much food value but a little more food value when we compare it with hay. Another item that could be on the agenda of the sheep pro- ducer would be to tag the ewes now so that it would be easier for the lamb to get his first meal. Disinfection of the navel Immediately after birth with 10 per cent iodine is also very important to prevent any diseases from entering the body of the animal at this time. Another recommendation to those who have had any prob- lems at all with white muscle disease would be to inject the ewes before lambing with a selenium product which can be purchased from your veterinarian or if very little trouble has been encountered with the disease, one can inject the lamb soon after blrth. Research people have found that injection with selenium in some instances has caused the iambs to make a faster rate of growth. This alone would more than pay for the injection plus the prevention of loss that might occur. Control of worms suggested was thibenzole, one ounce per ewe. Apparently the only danger from treating a preg- nant ewe with this material is the handling of the ewe. A good long chute is important so that the animals are much easier to handle. Another thing suggested was plenty of iodized salt and some steam bonemeal for the ewes at all times. Rod & Gun By M1LT J. GUYMON OREGON STATE GAME COMMISSION Iffs time again for hunters to sign up for emergency hunts which might be held during 1964. Jan. 15 is the deadline to sub- mit county applications to the game commission. Those wishing to participate are reminded that the applica- tion should be made by post- card with the hunter's name, address, telephone number and the county applied for listed on the card. File for only one county because those who get a little hoggish will be elimi- nated from the list. Emergency big game hunts were authorized by the legisla- ture back in 1957 to control crop damage which may occur at any time during the year. Since the need for such a hunt cannot be predicted in advance, county lists of applicants must be established at the first of each year. Experience during the past several years indicates that the chance for a hunter to be called on an emergency hunt is small, but to have that chance if it does arise, a hunter's name must be on the list. Following the application clo- sure, a public drawing will be held to establish the order of eligibility of hunters in each county. This list will not be published but will be available for inspection at game commis- sion regional offices and the Portland headquarters. Allap- plications should be sent to the game commission in Portland. Hunters are reminded that if a season is authorized they will be called to participate on short notice, hence the telephone number of the applicant. If a hunter refuses or ls unable to participate, he is automatically moved to the bottom of the llst and the next in line willbe call- ed. Any resident 18 years or older may apply. Hunting li- censes and tags are not neces- sary to file applications but will be necessary if a hunt is called. If might be well at this time to remind elk hunters also to OPTOMETRIST Office in Hmnstreot Bldg. South Bridge Street 843-681 Thursdays 9 A.M. to 5 P.M. Saturdays 2 P.M. to 6 P.M. Evenings by Ar54ntment return the report card receiv- ed at the time of purchase of the elk tag. Hunters are re- quired by law to return this card immediately following the closure of the elk seasons. The card must be returned if the hunter is successful or not. So let's get them in the mails as soon as possible, lftbe card is lost, a postcard will do, list- ing your success or failure, sex of the animal,numbers of points if the animal was a bull and the unit In which the kill was made. It's also that time of year to be thinking about new licenses. The old ones expire on the last day of December, so -- fish- ermen and duck hunters espec- ially -- if you intend heading for the duck blind or a hot-spot steelhead hole on Jan. 1 you'd better have the required li- censes in your possession. The old duck stamp will still remain valid, but steelheaders will also require a 1964 salmon- steelhead punch card. There's been no change in license fees, Just the same old low rate of $7 for combination, $4for hunt- ing, and $4 for fishing. Here's an interestIng judg- ment passed down recently in the United StatesDistrict court, Judge Solomon presiding, relat- ing to hunting and trapping rights as a result of the recent Klamath Termination act. Briefly, the judgment is to the effect that the remaining mem- bers of the tribe retain all rights of hunting and trappIng on lands retained as trust lands. Only those members on the tri- bal rolls continue to hold this privilege. The Judgment also found that the enrolled members of the tribe do not have any rights to hunt or trap on that part of the reservation which was sold to the government and has now become parts of the Deschutes and Winema national forests and refuge lands. In addition, the court ruled that Indians who withdrew and accepted the cash value of their tribal interests are, in effect, in the same category as any other citizen in regard to form- er tribal lands which were sold and trust lands which were not sold. In other words, indians who decided to remaIn as a tribal unit retain hunting and trap- ping rights on that portion of the old reservation retained as tribal lands. They have no such rights on the remainder of the reservation sold to the government. Members of the old tribe who terminated and sold their rights are now ordinary citi- zens and, as such, have no special rights of hunting or trapping on either the termi- nated lands or those lands re- taIned within the tribe as tri- bal lands. Area Farmers00o00 Will Receive Dividends A 5 1/2 per cent divld will be paid to farmers Yamhill, Polk and ties who hold stock in the oral Land Bank was announced this week. are some 700 stockholders the three counties. The dividend, declared the association to its ers of record on Nov. 30, resents the association's of a six per cent dividend d clared by the Federal Bank of Spokane. Carroll R. Nelson, of the FLBA of Salem, Spokane bank's dividend proximated $1,000,000. Dividend payments are pected to reach local bers shortly before Annual meeting of the holders of the Salem lion has been set for day, Feb. 6, in the tel in Salem, Nelson said. CHRISTMAS PARTY Annual Christmas Past President Parley at the home of Mrs. Callie der Tuesday evening with hostesses Bessie Malo, Yoder and Flora Baird ing. After a luscious gift exchange was held. bers also received gifts their mystery friends. ors( for t Ira guest or slips on your front wa on your m you liable foz damage Ue uamt ==aaee you full and teetio from mets. And it t one cheapest ktnl of to buy.  us tell you about it. Call 843-4764 L01L HAMSTRI00 INBURANCE 1145 w, MAIN SHERIDAN, ORE. 843-6713 i STROUT REALTY CHAS & BOB JORDAN & STAFF ,I 219 HWY 99 W. N. MCMINNVILLE 472-2961