Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 30, 1988 · Page 20
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 20

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 30, 1988
Page:
Page 20
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Page 20 Pharos-Tribune, Logansport, Indiana, Wednesday, March 30, 1988 Quality Of Grain Important FARM STORED GRAIN Just a reminder to producers with CCC Commodity Joans and grain reserve agreements that the quality and condition of your stored grain is your responsibility. Also, remember that no grain under loan with CCC can be moved or fed without prior authorization from the county office. Until the grain is sold or delivered, we urge producers with corn to check the corn at least twice a month. The surface of the grain should be stirred once a month to prevent crusting. Keeping grain in good condition is an important responsibility. NEW CORN AND SOYBEAN LOANS Producers may obtain corn and soybean loans thru May 31 for eligible 1987 crop grain. PIK and Roll is still an excellent option for those producers who are marketing grain that has not been under loan. ACR REQUIREMENT All land used as set-aside (ACR) must have been planted to a row crop, small grain, or used as set-aside in two of the previous three years. If it was set-aside last year, it will probably qualify for set-aside this year. APPOINTMENTS We are encouraging farmers to schedule appointments for obtaining farm worksheets and actual program signup. By scheduling an appointment, someone will be ready to explain the program provisions and answer your questions when you arrive. We hope this method will make it better for all concerned. You can call for an appointment at 753-4705. Signup for the feed grain and wheat programs is Feb. 16 through AprillS. MEASUREMENT SERVICE All farmers who participate in the farm programs are en- ASCS News By Dan Duttlinger couraged to use measurement service. This ASCS service provides acreage compliance to farmers and eliminates farmer measuring mistakes. Appointments for measurement service are being taken. Producers wanting measurement service can request an ASCS reporter to flag the ground or obtain the needed footage to stake the ground themselves. We are planning to have at least three people available for field measurements. This should ensure that the measurements are completed timely. FAILED ACREAGE Farmers who have planted wheat, or will plant a spring seeded crop may file for failed acreage if the crop dies out for reasons beyond the producer's control. Failed acreage credit allows the farmer to use that acreage as program crop acreage for deficiency purposes and history credit. Application must be made at the ASCS office prior to destroying the crop so that a field visit can be made. MOVER GRAIN — REINSTATED WAREHOUSE Moyer Grain Company, Inc., has been reinstated to the approved warehouse list for Commodity Credit Corpora- tion/ASCS loan grain. This means that grain stored at Moyer Grain in Star City is again eligible for CCC loans. Also, they are able to receive loan transfers (farm stored to warehouse stored) or matured loan deliveries. 1987 MID CORN PAYMENT The mid-1987 corn deficiency payment was mailed last week. The entire payment was made in Commodity (PIK) Certificates. This certificate is the balance of the 1987 deficiency subject to the payment limit. This payment plus advances paid last" spring should total $.75 per bushel for the acres of corn harvested for 1987. A final 1987 crop corn deficiency payment of up to $.46 per bushel is payable in October if the 12-month average market price is less than $2.28 per bushel. ALL SET-ASIDE SEEDED BY JUNE1 The Cass County ASC Committee has established June 1 as the final date to seed set-aside (ACR) ground for the 1988 feed grain and wheat programs. All program participants are encouraged to seed their set-aside ground early in hopes of getting a good cover established. Eligible set-aside covers are small grains and/or annual or biannual grasses or legumes, excluding grain sorghum and soybeans. SMALL GRAINS ON SET-ASIDE Small grains that are on set- aside acres must be clipped before the grain matures (hard dough stage) or you may choose to pay a $10 inspection fee to allow the small grain to mature and reseed. When using the re- seeding option, you must lightly disc the ground by Aug. 31. These provisions cover both fall and spring seeded small grains. White Co. Farm Champion At 1988 Open Barrow Show Pork producers from Logansport, Monticello and Warren exhibited top carcasses at the 1988 Logansport Open Barrow Show. The awards banquet was held March 22. Grand champion open barrow went to Kilmer Swine Farm, Monticello, with loin eye area of 7,1 and percent lean of 60.85. Grand champion open gilt belonged to Jerry Walter of Warren exhibiting loin eye of 7.0 and 62.67 percent lean. Grand champion Cass County barrow was awarded to Joe Pear, Logansport, who also received the award for largest loin eye — 7.2 and was 59.45 percent lean. Judging the hogs on-foot was conducted a week prior to the Carcass Awards presentation. Winners were: champion purebred barrow, Kilmer Swine Farms, Monticello; reserve champion purebred barrow, William G. Nash, Sharpsville; Cass County champion barrow, Aivin Mennen, Logansport; Cass County reserve champion barrow, Joe Pear, Logansport; open commercial champion gilt, Joe Pear, Logansport; open commercial reserve champion gilt, Jerry Walter, Warren; open commercial champion barrow, Jerry Beck, Van Buren; and open commercial reserve champion barrow, Jerry Beck, Van Buren. Grand champion market hog on-foot was exhibited by Jerry Beck of Van Buren, and reserve grand champion went to Kilmer Swine Farms, Monticello. Show sponsors include: Moorman Feeds; Bahler Grain & Feed Co., Inc.; United Feeds; Munson Farms, Inc.; Oak Ridge Farms, Inc.; Walton Elevator Co., Inc.; Farmers Grain & Supply Co.; Pioneer Feed Service, Inc.; Helms Farms; Hawkins Stockyard; Logansport Elevator Co.; Bobby Lamb Feeder Pigs II; Pro Ag Co; Genetic Improvement Service, Inc.; Performance Feeds; Powlen Agri Sales; Farrer Stock Farm; Elliott Seeds; Logansport Livestock Yards; Macy Elevator; Gutwein Milling Co., Inc.; Royal Center Locker Plant; Merrell Brother Slurry System; Green Tree Feeds; Wilson Foods, and Bill and Frieda Henry. Setting Own Prices Tempting WASHINGTON (AP) - The idea of cooperatively setting their own prices has tantalized farmers for generations. Who needs government price supports when processors and consumers can be made to pay more? For the most part, it has been the stuff of dreams. But in some instances, cooperative action has been put into effect. There have been significant bargaining strides in fruit, vegetable and nut production, and dairy has had some success, says the Agriculture Department. The joining of producers in bargaining efforts is "a relatively low-cost form of collective action," says Randall E. Torgerson, administrator of the department's Agricultural Cooperative Service. "Current organizational activity is found in wine grapes and walnuts," he says. "It also has potential in the poultry and livestock industries where contracting is prevalent or increasing." So far, however, effective collective bargaining by farmers to set commodity prices has not blanketed the U.S. agricultural sector. It has not, for example, set hard-rock prices for each season's crop of wheat or corn, soybeans or cotton. The National Farmers Organization, NFO, historically advocated "holding actions" to get better prices. The American Agriculture Movement, AAM, in its early stage called for a "strike" by farmers. Other major farm organizations, such as the American Farm Bureau Federation, National Farmers Union and the National Grange, currently share more traditional views ranging from market-oriented production to some form of federal supply managment. Torgerson notes in the current issue of Farmer Cooperatives magazine that farmers "have invariably encountered resistance from processors when organizing for cooperative bargaining." That led to passage of the federal Agricultural Fair Practices Act in 1968 and to new state laws, U.S. farmers Where they live in percent* Northeast Midwest 44% West 15% South 36% *Does not add to 100% due to rounding '\O Chicago Tribune Graphic by Kevin Boyd Source: U.S. Census Bureau including recent legislation in California and Maine. But the key to success of collective bargaining associations "is a committed membership willing to hold the line during the difficult negotiation session, "he said. LOW WATER PRESSURE? I « For Repairs or Replacement I CALL 753-3790 f | JIM DAVIDSON I L BiM Plumbing & Heating * ••• ••• —» —• — .w -». ^J IN LOVING MEMORY OF HerbNeher On his birthday today, from all who knew & loved him. INMEMORYOF Bob Timberman 3-30-83 Five years ago you left us Your voice has long been still In our hearts where none can see it We miss you now, and always will. Missed by wife Jean & Children A CARD OF THANKS A special thanks to our family for the lovely 50th Anniversary Reception. We thank our relatives, friends, Blue Ball Church and Washington Twp. Home EC. Club for the beautiful flowers, cards and gifts. Thanks to Ruth Dwyer for her delightful vocal music. We shall always cherish the memories of our special day. Ross and Iva Burrous CARD OF THANKS To Memorial Hospital for the excellent care I received in the several departments. To Drs. Newcomb, Morrical, Colalillo, and Hillis for your interest in me. To the nurses and (God bless you)-you are a very dedicated group; Webb Chapel for the prayers, flowers, and cards. Reverend Frederick for the visits. Thanks to all the organizations for the cards and prayers. Thanks to the many friends for thinking of me with cards and prayers. Wm.HarleyPiercy THANK YOU The family of Carol Hodge wants to extend their thanks to all our friends, neighbors, and especially to the churches of this area (Shiloh United Church of Christ, Faith United Methodist of Royal Center, Baptist Christian of Royal Center, Lucerne Christian, the First Church of the Nazerene in Logansport, and any others which we may have forgotten to mention), for their prayers, concerns, food donations, flowers, and financial donations, given to us during Carol's stay in the hospitals. We can't ever begin to say enough about the gratitude we feel. Keep up with all your prayers as times are still rough while Carol is fighting this illness. Thank you, The Hodge Family Carrier Htafingltit Conditioning WILKINSON Htatlng C«npanf 753-2203 2101 Erie Aye. 753-1704 timr. Loganiport MS. LEE PSYCHIC PALM READER & ADVISOR 283 W. MAIN-PERU Wl!l blip you in your buslfxii, marring*, K love attain. No problem too big. BEN DENNY Heating & Cooling Hi S.rvitt AIL MAMS 24 HOUR SERVICE _ _ - , - . o FRIE ESTIMATES /3J-O/IO PAPER LATE MISSING? If you have not received your Pharos-Tribune Newspaper by 5:30 PM Mon.-Fri. or by 8:00 AM Sunday, please call our Circulation Department. PHONE US Weekday* until 7 P.M. Sun. 6A.M.-10A.M. We really do care about you as a subscriber. PHAROS-TRIBUNE 722-5000 "The New Name To Soy for Inprebll Case Garden Tractors" •Parts*Sales*Service fLTAII'C LAWNMOWER «HVI1 » SAtIS 4 SERVICE 18th 8 Pottowotomie*753-2737 MYER ROOFING Deer Creek •Vinyl Siding 'Roofing 859-3200 • 859-4121 •o ^ €? f €3 UW( F* MAKE YOUR SPRING CLEANING EASIER,.. LET US DO THE LAUNDRY WASH HOUSE A DIVISION OF BRUBAKK1 KfSSf B 923 N. Third BARBERS will be Closed Friday April 1 st thru April 5th Re-Open Wed. April 6th As Usual. Gas Grill PARTS Weber, Jacuzzi, Charbroil & Warm Morning Gas Grills. plus PARTS & ACCESSORIES FOR MOST BRANDS 1020 E. MAIN IOGANSPORT 753-2758 FRANK'S County Road 275 North off of Broadripple Road 753-8484 (Frank Abney) Also: Small Engine Repair. 2100 Royal Center Pk. Logansport 753-8419 Legal I.D. Required Join In An Old Italian Tradition THURSDAY NIGHT IS "SPAGHETTI NIGHT" Meatballs And All The Spaghetti You Can Eat ITALIAN AMERICAN CLUB 5:00-8:00 P.M. Public Invited Delaware Rd. | Adults'4.00 Under 12'2.00J COLLINS'MEATS Eastgote Plaza We Accept Food Stamps 753-S444 MID-WEEK SPECIAL • THURSDAY ONLY! WEDHAM....'! 39 . Sio BEEF . . . 88' C<tnQ * I Emge Premium PLATTER BACON Family Pack Lean GROUND CHUCK. USOA Freezer family Pack Af| r USflA Freezer C41Q FRYERS...... 39 > BEEF SIDES.../! 19 HAT PARTY! Thurs.,Mar. 31 Dig Out Your Favorite Hat & Join Our Party. Prizes For: Biggest, Smallest, Funniest Hats, etc. DOOR PRIZES DJ Starts at 8:30 Ugiy Bartender Contest Starts Mar. 28 thru Apr. 25 25C a Vote, All Money Goes to Multiple Sclerosis Let's Get Ugly! Watch for Ugly Events in the coming weeks. 722-3004 US 24 W at Bowlmor SPRING HYPONEX SALE! Top Soil or Organic Peat Your Choice 40lbs n 49 Safe Ends April 9th 40lb. Potting "'"««», *1 ALSO IN STOCK: •Pino Nugg&ts»Cypross Mulch •Spagnurn PeotMoss» •Cow Wlani>re»White Garble Chips RED Lava Rock 1 cubic foot 33 Mon-Fri. 8-8 Sal.8-6 Sun. 9-3 Arone Hardware 130 Burlington Ave. "We Have It" 722-4448 GROCERY & CATERING 1828 E. BRAODWAY, LOGANSPORT Phone 753-7423 - OPEN DAILY 8am - 6pm iRound STEAK or iSwiss STEAK . 99 Split Chicken BREAST . $ 1 69 (Eckrich BOLOGNA $ 1 Boneless HAMS. $ 1 09 Rolled Rump t nnQ ROAST. tade $000 CRACKL1NS.. 0 FREE DEUYERY 5 Days A Week! Phone 753-7423 before Noon and we'll deliver your groceries in town that someday! WE SPECIALIZE IN: •Fruit Baskets 'VegetableTrays •Funeral Trays "Relish Trays •Meat Trays 'Cheese Troys •Our Roast Beef 'Cheese Balls •Homemade Salads 'Fresh Baked Pies Hurry Call Now to Order Your EASTER GOODIES f 1 I

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free