Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa on September 5, 1957 · Page 5
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Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa · Page 5

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Fayette, Iowa
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Thursday, September 5, 1957
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Page 5
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Farmer's Question Corner msrjitto *r Americto Foundation For Animal Health What About Pinkeye? Qi DOM pink«jre fttteot only <s»t- A. No, cheep cire , too. ThU contagtou* cy« Infection •Pfww* mostly during tht wwm month*. Qt What O*UM« ItT A: C«Uln typ«i of germ*. Th»rt U » variation b*tw««n th« gtnn* otteotlng cattU and »h«»p. Q: Will It * p T » a t from c»H(e to *heepr A: Usually there li no * p r • a d irom osttJ* to »hMp or Irom »ha«p to cattl*. Q: What «r» warning ««tu of pinkeye? A: Suspect pinit«y« wh*n healthy cattle show «w»lllng of or discharge irom th« eyw, or if th» white-colored eye membrane li reddened. It pay* to keep a class watch over cattle on summer pastures. Q: W'faut a/e Lest prfcuutloni to prevent an outbreak 7 A: Spray cattle to prevent flics from »preadlng germs from eye to eys. Provide plenty of sliade. Avoid dusty, weedy pastures. Keen n«wly-purchased animals fro in horn* herd; they may be pinkeye- carrion. What H cuttle do get pink A: Isolate cattle with normal •y«« from those that ar« affected, Confine p 1 n h • eye rnsp.s )o H dnrk burn out of the sunlight. Have the veterinarian outline proper nursiu« and treatment of tha nffocted •yw. Do not u»« any Irritant drugs in the eyes. Qi What about pinkeye iri *he«pf A: The »ain» prlndi»leg apply a* In c'attK NO'I'K Due to space limitation*, general questions cdiinut be hi>u- dled by this Column. farm page Announce Regulations For 1957 Waterfowl Season A 70-day Iowa waterfowl season from October 5 through December 13 was announced today by the State Conservation Commission. Except i'or season dates and bag and possession limits of COMPLETE PROTECTION AUTOMOIill PUBUC TRUCKS FARM LIABILITY •INCftAL LIABILITY WORKMIN'S COMPENSATION FIDELITY AND SUMTY BONDS ACCIDENT AND HEALTH HOSPITAUZATION State Auto and Casualty Underwriter* DCS MOINCS, IOWA Earl Schneider Insurance American and red-breasted mergansers, the 1U57 roi;ul.itinns are essentially the same as last year. During the 1957 waterfowl season, hunting will be permitted each day (including opening day) from one-halt hour In-fore sunrise to sunset. Daily ban limit of ducks is four (4). Pusses- skin limit of ducks after first day is eight (B). One (1) hoode'd merganser may be possessed. As in 195(5, a closed season will County Loan Rate On Soybeans Announced Tin- ivKulur price support or loan rate for soybeans produced in Kayelte county this year will be Sli.07 pur bushel or 7 cents less than for the 1950 crop, it was announced this week by Ellis W. Thompson, chairman of the coun- tv A.SC eummittee. Tlie announced rate is for lire: n or yellow classes of 1957 soybeans grading No. 2 or better. County -by-criunty rates for l!ff>7 soybeans will range in Iowa from $2.05 to $2.10 per bushel, as '.•umpared to the 1956 range of $2.1 i! m S2.16. The 1957 rates are baseii on a national average of $209 per bushel, which repre- -ents 70 percent of parity, The !!>")() national average support rate \v:is S3.15 per bushel or 75 por- een. of parity. I'riee support loans and pur- ayreements on 1957 soybean-, will be available from harvest t:me to next January 31. The l!>57 rates iri Fayette coun- ly for all other field crops which are price-supported in Iowa were previously announced ii.s follows: » Corn produced in compliance with allotments — SI.32 per bushel. Barley — .90 per bushel. 1'Maxseed S2.9G per bushel. Grain sorghum — $1.75 per hundredweight. Oats — .CO cents per bushel. Rye — Si.17 per bushel. Wheat eligible for price support — $2.10 per bushel. Every Green Colonial home cooling unit is "qualify built" to give you betler service. Your home will b» comfortable for many years to come after you install Green Colonial central cooling. And, there is a size ond model to fit your needs exactly. Ses us right owayl VANDERSEE Plumbing & Heating Fayette, Iowa GREEN HEATING « COOLING exist un Ross 1 Geese, grebes, rails (except coot), gallinules, mourning dove, woodcock, wood duck, and swan. Bay and possession limit of Ljecsc is five (5). Not more than two ('.!) of the limit may be Canada. Hutchins', Cackling, or White fronted Geese, Two (2; of any of the above may Vie included in the limit. The entire bag may be made up of either Blue or Snow CJee.se or any combination of them. Hag and possession limit of coot or inudhen is ten (10). Open season on Wilson's Snipe or jacksnipe will be from Octo- FOR SALE APPLES SID MOORE Fayette, Iowa Reminder Of Federal Ban On Farm Employment Of Youth Under 16 During School Hour* Kansas Cily, Sepl. 5 Fanners hiring workers for the Fall harvest were reminded today that the Fair Labor Standards Act prohibits work by children under Hi years of age on farms during school hours. "Th'- Federal law provides children with priceless commodity — time to go to school," was the word from Homer E. Krog, Regional Director of the U.S. Labor Department's Wage and Hour and Public Contracts Divisions, the agency which enforces the Act. The child-labor provisions protect lota) youngsters and children of migratory workers alike, Krog pointed out. There is only ti exception to the rule"prohibiting children under 16 from working in agrifutturt* during school hours of the district where the child lives while working. That exception is for the farmer's child working on his parents' farm. Krog said that children may lawfully work on farms before and alter school hours, and on weekends and other days when there is no school, "The farmer can easily make sure of the age of any young worker if he asks for an age certificate. A certificate showing the young person is old enough for the job serves as proof of age for purposes of the Act," Krog said. These certificates generally can be obtained from local school officials. The child labor provisions apply to Tanners who engage in interstate commerce, or ship produce in interstate commerce or to dealers in the same State who then ship the produce in interstate commerce. Regional Director Krog said persons who want mort: information about the application of the Act to children working on farms should get in touch with the Wage-Hour Regional Office, Federal Office Building, Kansas City, Missouri, or the Field Office at 413 Federal Office Building, Des Moines D, Iowa. SIXTEEN HORSE SHOW PERFORMANCES This year's gigantic Mid-West Saddle Horse Show in the Hip- prodrome, to be held in conjunction with the 1957 National Dairy Cattle Congress. Waterloo, Iowa, September 28 to October 5, will be even bigger than the record show of 1956, reports E. S. Estel, secretary-manager. A huge entry of saddle, fine h a r ness, pleasure, Roadster, Quarter and Stock horses will compete in the sixteen different horse show programs throughout the exposition. Exposition officials point out the addition of two new classes, me for the Quarter horse and the Jther an increase in the number )f classes open for competition n the Roadster division. Over 15% of the Roadster horses have wen trained as harness race wst-9. which ailds immeasurably to the color of these classes. The big horses will also be back. Several years ago show of- fioials planned to eliminate the competition for the heavyweights, but found the public enjoyed seeing the "big horses like -andpa used to drive." Interest has been so freest on the part of her 3 lluougli November 3, Bag and possession limit is eight (B). Daily shooting hours is tht same as for ducks and geese. During the 1957 season, Iowa hunters may take live (5) American and red-breasted mergansers daily and have ten (10) in possession, singly or in aggregate of MORE PEOPIE .DRIVE CHEVROtETS THAN ANY OTHER CAR New Chevrolet Bat Air Sport Coupe with spunk to spcirel Great to have-and only Chevy's got em! Chevrolet's the only leading low-priced car with any of these advances—the only car at any price with all of them ! BODY BY FISHER. You get more to be proud of in Chevrolet. No other low-priced car is quite so beautifully or substantially built down to the last detail. SHORTEST STROKE V8. This helps-explain Chevrolet's smooth and lively V8 ways. Short-stroke design also means less piston longer engine life. Here's super-efficient power with plenty of vim and vigor! STANDARD BALL-UACE STEERING. Chevy's Ball-Race steering gear mechanism is virtually friction-free! That means easier parking, surer control, more relaxed driving. . . I»OSITRACTION REAR AXLE*. When one rear wheel slips in mud, snow or ice, the wheel with the traction grips for sure going! TRIPLE.TUHMINE TURBO. GLIDE*. The silkiest automatic drive anywhere! You move from standstill to top cruising speed in one gentle stream of motion. Special "Grade Retarder" position saves braking-on-hilla. •• 1».S. Chevy's got the big "details," too' See all the^exciusives at your Chevrolet dealer's! *0(>tional at txlra eott en i:\uoiJ:T GET. A WINNING DEAL ON A mW—THE. GETTING^ EXTRA GOOD t Only franchiaed Chevrolet dealers jffijffiEWiy fapfy tM*f<uaa*» trademaiit Sea Your Local Authorized Ch&yralet both kinds. This regulation is in addition to the bag and possession limits of other ducks. 5 SEPTEMBER 19S7 exhibitors that it has been again necessary to enlarge the Belgian barns, so that all those who want to enter in the National Belgian show may be accommodated. The class at the 1956 show that had the most Belgians exhibited was for mares four years old and over. Sixteen brood mares were in the ring at the same time, or, over 32,000 pounds of horse flesh. The judging of the Belgian hitches will be part of the horse show pi*ogram on Monday evening, September 30, when the si.x-horse hitches will bo judged. The twu-and four-horse hitches will be judged afternoon and evening, respectively, during the Saturday Hippodrome shows, September 28. Single cart hitches will be judged on the Sunday evening program, September 29. UNDERSTANDING IOWA CHILDREN By Lloyd Level! "GROWING UP" TAKES TIME Carol was iji-iting things ready for going back to lu^h school. She woukt be a sophomore, and she \vas I'Xfitt'tl about tin- activities of the corning year. Her mother looked through the open door of her room and laughed tit the confusion of clothes, books and other things. "It's a good tiling school doesn't start for a week", she said, "It'll take you that long to find the door in your mow, much less anything in the room." Uut Carol wasn't in n laughing mood. "Mother. I need some advice. I want you to help mi- figure out some way I can keep Dad Markets Egg* Grade A, large per do/ 3!)c Grade A, medium per do/. ... 27c Grade A, small, per do/. Ittc Grade B. large 23c Grade C . ... ICc Checks HJc Dirts . JOc Grade A -Hewees lOc Fowl Grade A quality, 5 Ibs. and up lOc Grade A tjuality, 5 Ibs. & down lOc Grade B 3c lower than Grade A Grade A old roosters . Sc Poultry Chicago — USDA — Live poultry atoady; Thursday 109,000 lb.; wholsale buying prices unchanged; heavy hens 15-15'&; light hens 13-14Mi; old rooslers 11 T'l ' 12-13. Chicago Hogs Hogs were up 25 cents on butchers and sows were steady in a fairly active market FV ; iday. Several lots of mostly No. I and 2 grade butchers scaling 200 to 225 pounds and some No. 2 and 3 230 to 270 pounders sold fromS21.5() to $21.7!i, the practical top. The cattle market consisted imly of cosvs with not enough slaughter steers ami heifers to t prices. A load of choice 1,150 pound steers brought $2(i.flO, tin top. USDA -- Salable hogs :j,500: fairly active, mostly around 25 higher on butchers; sows steady; No. 2-3 200-22!> lb. butchers 21.2521.50; several lots No. 1-3 mostly 1 2 these weights along with a limited volume No. 2-3 230-270 lb. 21.50-21.75; larger lots mixed 1-3 325-425 lb. sows 19.00-20.50 Salable cattle 500; calves 100 supply mainly cows; this class about steady; not enough slaughter steers and boilers to tes prices; nulls weaK, vealcr* weak to 1.00 lower; stockers and feed cii's steady; load of choice 1150 !1>. steers 26,50; few sales good anil choice 22.00-25.00; few utility and standard heifers 15.00-20.00; utility and commercial cows 13,7510.00; few utility and commercial bulls 1C.OO-17.75; standard to choice vealers 17.00-24.00. Your Corn is Money WHEN YOU SPEND CORN FOOLISHLY, ia i» the name as spending money foolishly! Your corn U worth about $1.10 at the local elevator, and when you spend TWO bushels of corn when you should be spending one, it is a waste of money. For example, you can spend $13.20 of your "corn bank" to put 100 Ibs. gain on a hog. Or you can spend $6.05 from your "corn bank" and $2.25 on our double balanced HOG PRO TONE SUPPLEMENT to put 100 »bs. gain on a hog. YOU THEN SPEND YOUR CORN wisely and save yourself $4.90 in your "corn bank". YOUD CORN IS MONEY! SPEND IT WISELY!! Our simple, complete hog feeding program is shown below: ISO DAYS imnmut maamm 9 e nmm for-« hto»hy thrl ftOBMlHUCTUCTONC ..for fMttWOQ*' Qfowti NOlM.YOUft OWMOlCMt •ROWS It ran Mont 5 HHttflW Al Lubbert Feed Store Fayette, Iowa (17 JlWTi.\t Uj•'/:,«Mr Sound Credit Use" Can Help Farmer IncreaseEarnings F ARM management Specialists report that it pays to use credit sometimes so you can make capital investments that will increase your earnings, according to a statement by the Middle West Soil Improvement Committee. Fertilizer is one of the«^productive investments, University of Illinois farm economists point out. So it can be profitable for a farmer to borrow .money and buy the needed plant food on a sound plan when he knows what his land requires to produce top yields and what the results can be. The farmer needs to have all the facts and figures before he goes to a banker or lender for a loan, these economists point out, Michigan economists tell about the case of one farmer who greatly increased his profits over a three-year period by using credit to buy fertilizer. During the first year, this farmer spent an average of only $2 per acre for fertilizer on 250 acres or a total of $500 for the farm. Soil tests showed this was not enough. The next year the farmer doubled his use of plant food. Then the third year he borrowed $2,000 to buy fertilizer. This Investment quickly paid for itself and gave him some profitable- extra returns per acre. Farmers should, of course, be cautious about using credit, the Michigan men point out. These specialists advise three safeguards: 1—Don't overestimate your future income; 2— Don't underestimate your expenses; 3—Make sure you allow enough leeway for poor cv.>u yields and low prices. from helping me with my homework. Nest year I'll be taking sieumetry, anil if it's anything like algebra was, I'll simply go rserk. First Dad would act as if I was stupid if I couldn't solve three equations with four unknowns in my head, and then he'd rttivvt acting as iC h«'d have to teach me that one from one leaves zero. Honestly, it was awful!" Carol's worry was one that many children have. We adults often become impatient with our children's dificulties in learning things that seem utterly simple to us. Adolescent children sound and look so much like grownups in so many ways, and they spend so much time trying to convince us that they are grown up, that we sometimes lose sight of the fact that we have had much greater and broader experience than Iney have. We, too, had once to learti what seems so Jinple to us, and we often for- I'.et how hat-it and painful the learning experience may have been for us. Sometimes our impatience stems from other causes. For some parents, there is mingled prides and tbivat us their children come closer anil closer to their own wol of skill and knowledge, Some parents are made uneasy by Die dwindling of their superiority over their children's ability. Others become impatient with tin? eieat «aps between their hiUlren's capacity in some areas -like arithmetic—and their lack 11' .skill or judgment in others. We must remember that the adolescent really isn't entirely grown up, and it is unfair of us to ex- peet liim always to act as if he were, THE EMBLEM OF DEPENDABILITY "You can pay ntox* -* but you can'* buy Mfd. by Bell-Brand

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