The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah on October 3, 1971 · Page 59
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The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah · Page 59

Ogden, Utah
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 3, 1971
Page 59
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Ogden Standard-Examiner, Sunday, October 3, 1971 Control of Crop Pests By Parasites WASfflNGTON (AP) - -Aniing, a science Agriculture Department, 'scien- agency, list says it is theoretically possible to control certain crop tests through the' use of natural parasites • at a fraction of'the cost for pesticides. . The cost' analysis was jnciua- ed in a news report published Wednesday by the Agricultural Research Service. It was prepared by Dr. Edward F. Kmpj- The study concentrates on a closely related family of pests, the corn earworm. cotton bol- Iworm and the "tomato fruit- worm. Another related. pest is the tobacco budworm. Parasitic enemies of those |ailwlteii A _ ..... pests exist in nature, but not in U IQA miU j on on enough quantity to control ef- * . fectively their destruction of Claei crops, Knipling says. On a-theo- USDA Sponsors Rural Development Study. WASHINGTON (AP) - The Agriculture Department . announced Friday it will co-sponsor a national rural development .workshop at the University of Nebraska, Lincoln, on Oct. 18-20. Panalists from federal agencies and colleges will discuss a variety of topics, including population trends, housing, education and recreation. ^ OBITUARIES To The Reader-, laws and ordinances; - s«. Unless the t against discrimination. For T^feeTa" Private .""tfy™? agency c»n offer you specialized service and put you in touch with * prospective employer who offers the • onpcrtunily you are seeking^ Farm-Cost Index Rises, A Few Items Get Blame :jgaaiMigVfofS^^ 3 ™™"* 8 *^--'-"^----^- "*•* ' 1 - r, TI i - Q WTER PUMPKIN-EATER would have no problem finding a pumpkin shell large : enoS for his wifeln this patch at 5038 S. 1150 W in Riverda}e. Justm Scott, I selms at bit .overwhelmed by the size of the gourd-type vegetables. His parents are Mr. and Mrs. Thomas L. Scott. __ ._ —Surcharge Scant Help States Farm Official : " By DON KENDALL [Research Service, said in an- he said. WASHINGTON (AP) - Anjother report in the same: pubh- was So.8 Agriculture Department trade |g^ «^™ ^ng wten expert says the 10-per-cent sur-j imports excee d exp° rts > would _u A »~ A n *\ irvinAi-fo orH-prpH VlV v,«*f« Kdiin mnoVi \vfVrSS 111 TQ- fields in sufficient numbers control the worms. In 1968- he said, crop losses to the worm families in California alone totaled $19.8 million, although farmers there spent j chemical pesticides. CROP SEASON Knipling said calculations show 79 per cent of the worm pests could be held in-check in lalifornia if 450 million parasites were artifically reared and released on fields during the crop season. No specific parasites were identified in the report, but Knipling said a variety of possibilities has been suggested by other investigators. Of the.pos- sible use in California, he said: "If it is in the realm of feasibility to rear and-release one or • i "niir'SClcl V iKU VY CU •d unt~k' WAiIi ' ! AAiii*-^ ^^u M»*w WV "-— ft — -• - I jTlOrS SGlSCtlVc JJaJ/aolLCo *»i* c inr-rpasp in the farm-cost index,!cording to the report, did not in- cost o£ $5 per 1,000, the total increase m tne larm co« "'^ H crease from August. cost would be $2.25 million an but detailed explanations in the | prjces for ^ and machin . ^i ly .» Knipling said that investmerv in parasites not only could be $8 million less than for pesticides but would reduce crop losses more effectively, by as much as 515 million. "Moreover, the proposed technique could be expected to greatly reduce the need for insecticides and thereby contrib- were higher, while the index for fertilizer prices was unchanged from August. - - . ,| The over-all index, showing a September price report issued one . point increase in farm' ex- by the Agriculture Department p en ses, included rates for labor, Thursday showed -a one-point j interest and taxes. Those ac- By DON KENDALL AP Farm Writer WASHINGTON (AP) - The Golden F. Scoffield KAYSVILLE — Golden Flint Scoffield, 62, of 195 N. 1st E., died Saturday morning the Veterans Hospital in 58lt Lane V^was'bo'rn' Aug. 19, 1909, in Lovton, son of Ernest and Mary Flint Scoffield. He was married to Mabel Barton White 1951 in Ogden. They were later at- For many years he was the owner and PC-rater of the Crossroads Cafe in Farm- ngtrjn. He also had been employed at Hill He served during World War II in the Army. He was a graduate of UMh^ State University and was a member o. the Caysville LDS 81h Ward. Surviving are his mother of K * v5 yj"*' one brother and one sister, Wendell Sccf- ield of Kaysvillc and Mrs. .Ha Sedgwick of San Juan Capistfjno, Calif. Funeral services will be held Tuesday at 12 noon in the Kaysville 8th Ward Chapel with Bishop Wendell B. Cheney officiating. Friends may call at Lindquist Kaysville Mortuary Monday from 7 to 9 p.m. and few major items. Regardless, it was , Prices for seed and machin- report put the blame on only a ery are not reported every month. The previous index for seed" and machinery was published in June. At mid-September, the report said,' machinery costs averaged the first general increase in the expense index in four months. That, combined with a two per cent ! drop in the CL UVYU k/CJ. \.lilJl. w -, ~ •* , , — . average, prices two_ pet-cent higher: thaii in arOD in Lne ctveiage yu^oj-"- j- — o farmers receive for their, prod-jJun^jand seed up about three increases for those items during the three previous ucts, resulted in a dip in the!per cent, parity ratio. Price The parity ratio, based on 1910-14 cost-price . formula, dropped to 68 per cent for the i month ended Sept. 15 from "" Tuesday prior the Kaysyi services. Interment wiii «..Lavton Memorial Park. 01 - fUNERAl NOTiCES HERRERA - Mass of the Rosurrection for Thcodosio Herrera will be offered Monday at 10 a m. in Saint Joseph's Catholic Church. .Holy Rosary will be recited Sunday at 8 p.m. in the Larkm Chapel -of the Dawn where friends may call Sunday from 7 to 9 p.m. and Monday until 9-45 a.m. Interment will be in the Og. den City Cemetery directed by Larkm & Sons Mortuary^ WHEELWRIGHT - Funeral services for Dewcy Wheelwright will be held Monday at 2 p.m. in the Urkin Chapel of the Dawn where friends may call Monday after 12 noon. Interment will be in Ihe Morgan City Cemetery. Directed by Larkin '• & Sons Mortuary. TOY POMERANEAN - 'Female, reddish frown hair. Pink lace colUr. Reward. 508 27lh, Apt. 4. LOST - In (toy tret, 4-montn-old Dachshund, female, d«rk brown. Owner grieving,. 773.2634. ^^^f*w~. .-.---- -I---"In Debt? Our Payment Consolidation Program Can Help You • One place to pay all bills • One payment you can afford Budget Credit (Not n Loan Co.) 329 ECCLES BLDG. * LICENSED AMD BONDED FOR $25,000 393-8697 Member of American Astn. if Credit Counselors «nd Ooden Chamber of Commerit ALCOHOLIC PROBLEMS? CONTACT • Alcoholics Anonymous CENTRAL OFFICE 1520 Washington Blvd. 24 HOUR SERVICE Phone 621-1076 2i HOUR SERVICE 08-JOBS OF INTEREST 02 - FLORISTS IL^XIJO l^Ui. -"-l"^ WJX. v"- — v f — months resulted in the over-all expense index being pushed up. There was no breakdown in ute to a reduction in environmental pollution," he said. in August. Five times to the]the September report by type past year, beginning in Nov. O f machinery involved in the rioration in seven years $8.3 billion, an average of over $1 billion a year. charge on President imports ordered by Nixon is offering to American little, protection farmers. John J. Hudson, of the Foreign" Agricultural Service, says in a report published today that the -surcharge .must be viewed have been much worse in recent years had it not been for farm sales abroad. . Goolsby said the current crisis resulted not only from the trade deficit during the first half of this year. was decline . Without agricultural ex ports, however, the U.S. balance of trade would not have been so favorable over the last decade. Agricultural exports 1970, the ratio was slumped below 70 per cent, the lowest dips in 37 years. But the September report, explaining in finer detail, said average costs were reported lower for livestock feed-counted as an boost. A spokesman said Friday a more detailed account is expected later in the year: The report said, however, ery 1 P £^Septe&H^a™S£i has been attempted, eight per cent higher than a NO TESTING The Department has been And. The Flowers Are Furnished By Olive and Mark Klenke Floral - 2955 Washington Phone 394-347* studying biological alternatives to chemicals for some time, including the use of parasites. But sofar , a spokesman said, no field testing of parasites or. Specializing > n Funeral Designs JIMAAY'S FLOWER SHOP 430-25th St. Ph. 621-2360 I0r llVcDLUUrt IcCM-UUUlii-cw <a.a w*» iCJglJl/ y^i \-^»i*f 1^1.^1.1—^. »<,»" — expense for those farmers who!year earlier, with advances for ' ntrib- trie'"Surcnarge muai uc vjco^^i --±1 \vas also the trend - — ~ t t^i tt in terms of long-range adminis-1 balance had shown since 1984, |70. tration objectives for free world j trade. ., I "For example." Hudson said, | "it should be clear that American-farmers cannot look upon vw * •i-jfor cultural imports by $1 billion to this $2 billion a year during 1961- •—• ! i « rwinnsia i^w»»n FARM AND RANCH During 2 Months '—'"and* feeder cattle. Prices jharvesting equipment contrib- farm machinery and seed uting. the most. Seed prices were quoted at eight per cent higher than a year earlier for varieties used for fall planting. The largest increases were reported for an Support Payments To Farmers Down nual rye grass, up 26 per cent, 5: and clover, up 16 per cent. .] Wheat seed was $2.67 per the- new- import surcharge as a j means of protection from for-jccpn COSTS SOAR oicm'r-ninnptition. i - eign" competition. 1 INSIGNIFICANT "For many of our major products, of course, the surcharge either does not apply, or—because there are practically no imports—is insignificant." Hudson listed wheat, corn, rice,, soybeans and soybean products, cotton. ' and Drought Bites Deep Into Ranch Profits WASHINGTON (AP) certain dairy | government study of pruuuuu> emu lounges as ex ~j western ranch operatiu,- -— amples of what he meant by m- vear snows how drought can significant imports. jbite deeply into cattlemen's "For some farmers." he said. [ fits wnen nerc i production "the-surcharge may temporar-S^ __ .—— ily afford some additional pro-; /-AMC tection, but we are committed! GUESSING GAME to its removal as soon as we and our overseas trading partners' can deal with the circumstances that dictated its use." Farm organization leaders and-.others in the agricultural field have expressed concern the-surcharge could lead to re- — A drops and feed expenses soar. South-! The report by the i Research service m • WASHINGTON (AP) — A re-j bushel in September, compared Inort bv the government's Com-S with $2.55 a year .earlier; oats !™H;H- <-rwW Corn oration J§ 2 - 02 compared with $1.83; ar- imoaity <_recuE uurpui a L i u n, j 52 50 compared with $2.27; which finances price support | ^ rye $ 2 .73 compared with operations for the Agriculture j $2.60. Department, says losses during] the first two months of the 1972 ] i fiscal year were down sharply j ifrom July and August 1970. | 1 An inventory report said CCC j j losses, incurred under farm; were a net of $2,5 j Restrictions Set On Donor Bulls •WASHINGTON (AP) — The Agriculture Department proposed today new health restrictions on the 'interstate shipment of Dzen bull semen. The proposed new rules would require donor bulls to be examined by a veterinarian and certified free of communicable diseases within 60 days before semen is collected for interstate shipment. RANDOM REFERENCES Attention Hunters: Hunting in Scare Canyon Ranch Association area permitted for association members & their parties only. Members may pick up decals at 325 39th Street, Ogden. Marie Harris. Sec. Treasurer, (adv.) tion Center. Phone 399-1126. culture ueparuneiu, " billion in July iand August, com- returns to Tanchers dropped an pared with $3.1 billion a year average of 18 per cent last year| ea rlier. CtVClO"^C \Ji. J-'-' t / *-i •«*•••«" ----- j to $10,030 per ranch, compared with $12,174 in 1969. Who Knows Real Owl? , WASHINGTON (AP) _ - .A,^^ taxation by" foreign customers | mini-mystery over the identity |cows which produce about 260 and-serious reductions in U.S. | 0 f woodsy Owl, a hew ecology j calves a year. of the reduction was reduced payments to Ranches in a 34-county area [farmers under cotton, wheat of West Texas, southern New j and feed _ grains so far this Mexico and southeastern Arizona were sampled for the survey Typically, the ranches produce calves for conditioning, | and feeding by other operators, j The reports said an average Most I due to I f-a- year, the CCC said. farm exports. RECORD VALUE Exports in the year June 30 soared to a record value of $7.8 billion and absorbed the r equivalent of about one in every four acres of crops harvested by farmers. | symbol of the Forest Service, Despite good . I still persists, ended i When the Forest Service unveiled, its new symbol recently, an Agriculture Department employee dressed up in a Woodsy costume for the event. Officials refused 1 to identify the per-) . , Agncul- prices for the report j calves last, year, said, low production and high feed costs offset market advantages. REMAINS Ranchers had ikeep WALL STRFET CHATTER Wall Street Chatter NEW YORK (UPI)-The level of stock prices for at least the coming, year the .Nixon administration's new economic policy and how it affects U.S. farm trade. It was published in a weekly journal by the Foreign Agricultural Service. O. Halbert Goolsby, a trade specialist with the Economic tUfe din., quipped: calves from last V^IUIUIU m. nai-i-— :",' •I don't know .. I weights. will be determined-"largely- by Pres LOW ident Nixon's success or failure nlannpd tol as a "behaviorist," as one who number of I attempts to regulate, behavior 1969 and sell!through manipulation of envir- at eavieri contrary -Investor. '' ANNOUNCEMENT Bad Weather Has Caused Postponement of the PARADE OF HOMES UNTIL U411 . ^LU^f^X-*** -» * "• anyone seen Phil Campbell lately?" A reporter asked Campbell, undersecretary of agriculture. "No," he replied, "I was somewhere else." . -. § nts ; t . , ,, ,„„„„,, J pulling out the stops on the old Continuation of the drought f ashio ° ed behavior pattern: into-1370, however, forced them to dispose of these animals as well as almost all steer calves produced in 1970," the report said. fashioned with the behavior hope that patterns we will TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5th Wheel chairs, crutches, rib igcs, elastic hose, prescriptions. Free delivery, Prescrip- 393-8436 or l adv.'i African Violets, hospital and birthday gifts. 474 4th St. (adv.) 24-hour telephone service . . . free delivery . . .charge accounts . . .tax records on drugs. Ask about our "Senior Citizens Plan" ... at Prescription Center, dial 393-8436. (adv.) 03 - ANNOUNCEMENTS CARD OF THANKS Words cannot adequately express the appreciation to the many friends who called on our father, Yasaburo 'Yamane during his slay at the St. Benedict's 'and Weber Memorial Hospitals. WB wish also to take this opportunity to express our deepest Thanks and appreciation for *he many kind words of sympathy that were extended to us during this time of bereavement. The family of Yasaburo Yamant To whom it may concern; New Zion Baptist Church will not be responsible for any debts contracted by any other than. Buying Committee, New Zion Baptist Church. October 1, 1971. LORENZO BELL SR. BRIDGE CLASSES - Beginning «nil intermediate, Parting September 22, Bridge Center. Phone 62M30C. TILE AND LINOLEUM INSTALLER: Must have experience in floor tile «nd . linoleum installing, preferable Armstrong. Can be full or part time. Outstanding salary. A-l Employment Agency, 2220 Grant Avenue. NE£0~MONEY7 SELL KNAPP SHOES . . . Part time or full time. No investment. Send for fret selling kit. High commissions plus bonus. Write <o R A DiMarzio, Knapp Shoes, Brock- lon, Massachusetts 02401. DESK CLERK, 52.75 an hour, an opportunity for some lucky person who would like to get in on the tourist industry. Call Karen, Tarjhee Employment Agency 621-2545. ANSWERING service operators. Attractive positions available now. Contact Ray Larsen, Spartan Professional Plac-ment Service, 2238 Wash. Blvd. 621-3922 or 23. MACHINIST WANTED — Plant location in Brigham City. Experience required. Send Resume to Serosystems Manufacturing Corp., Atlas Sldg., No. 237, SIC. 84101. VANDA CLAUSE needs you. Earn money for your Santa's sleigh, as a Vanda Beauty Counselor. Only 6 paydays until Christmas. Call Susan Dunbar, 395-3769 or 376-9502. $TOY & GIFT PARTIES $ Ladies, PLAY & fcARN $2,000 by Xnus .with Toys, Gifts & Interior Decor. PRICED RIGHT. Car necessary. POIYWARE. 825-7874, 825-9951. LTfTER PRESSMAN - OffSET PRESSMAN and paper cutlers, good knowledge of each operation. Well established firm. $4800 +. Call Kay Hill 3999266 SncMino and Snelling Emp. Agy. CASHIER — With experience in hanillini large emounts of money. Able to meet people. Call Connie at Targhe» EmDloyment^Agency 621-2546. JOURNEYMAN BARBER - Good weekly salary plus commission. Very plush shop. 40 hours t week. A-l Employment Agency, 2220 Grant Avenue. PART-TIME work, 4 to 8 p.m. S1.7S hour Fuller Brush Representative. Phone 394-686?, if no answer call 782-4435. NEED SHARP athletic sirl 1» be ikl instructor. Good pay, $475 month. Call Tina. Targhee Employment Agency 621j.2j.jj. MEN'E TAILOR: Can be male or femala but must have experience with men's fashions. Excellent salary. A-1 Employment Agency. 2220 Grant Avenue. WAITED — Cooks, all shifts, full or part time, top pay. Cross Roads Coffee Shop, Trcmonton, Utah. Phone _ 257-3726, ask for Johnnie. LAUNDRY PRESSER: Prefer someone with experience. Full time with a. large company. Good salary. A-l Employment Agency, 2220 Grant Avenue. • WANTED — Experienced tailor for men'i alterations. Apply Pullman Wholesale Tailors, 2315 Washington. ._ _ EXPERIENCED driven neeHtd to drl»« taxiceb, full or part time. Good pay, int»rest!no. work, tnouifg 246 23rd. WAITRESSES, no experience necessary, will train. Apply !n person. Vitky|s •Cafe. South Willard. Utah. "WAITRESS WANTED - SUE'S LOUNGE 2761 Washington. Call after 5 p.m. A- LADIES — Full or part time, free training, Tri-Chem liquid embroidery. Call 782-7495. repeat the patterns that have brought good times in the past." . If, as it has been described, the 'New Economic Plan represents a 180-degree change in direction from the former "Game Plan," and if one object of that game plan was to break stock prices, "then it may oe supposed that a high-priority object of the NEP is to improve! stock prices and revive specula- j tive psychology," Hoppin, wa-t-i son & Co. says. But, this may not be easy, as speculators today are either "ruined or frightened," 'and "another generation may have to come of age before people will believe the same things with the same farvor they felt in- the late 1960's," according to the firm. The market's holding action of the past few sessions suggests that a turning point is imminent, E. F. Mutton & Co- says. The firm suggests that traders begin accumulating technically strong issues at this time. i MISTAKEN IDENTITY Big terries? Nope, that's a cluster of 10 red-gold apples that thought they were -grapes. Mrs. David W. Heaps picks the cluster-of grapes—uh—apples from a tree at her home at 283 E. 300 N., in Clearfield. Conference Scheduled •WASHINGTON (AP) -— The Agriculture Department announced today its 1972 outlook conference will be held Feb. 2225 The theme will be "U.S. Farmers and World Trade." Annual outlook conferences are held to present expert views on .topical economic subjects of interest to farmers. SPECIAL TACOS -CLASSIFIED INDEX Ifi taiy to find tht jolution to your w«t or need In The Stindar*- Ex.min.r'1 ««d«r RMcher Wiivt Ad columns. Listed below ti tht Key to Northern Utah's most diversified Marketplace. Bt ,urt to- Read mi \ln thtit columns rejulirly — You'll profit In la many vraysl ANNOUNCEMENTS 01—Funeral Notices 02-Florisi$ 03—Announce rn« nil 04-Special Greetingi Oii— Mcrnorisl Notices Oo-Lost A Found 07—Personal! SELECTED OFFERS 08-Jobs of Interes* Male or Femalt 09-Situations Wanted 10-Business Opportunities 11-Money to Loan LAWN-FARM & GARDEN •15—Good Things To Eat •46-P|flMs-Tre« & Shrub* 47-rertilizer & Top Soil -iS-Hay-Gram & Feed 49-Firewood 50-Pcts & Supplies 51-Livesiock & Poultry 52-Farm & Ranch SupptitJ 53-Farm Implements 54-pA$1ure For Kenf RECREATIONAL 12-lnslruction 13—Music Lessonx U-Child C«n 15-Auclions 1A—Insurance BUSINESS SERVICES Listed under Busineis Service FOR SALE 17-Arta IB-Wtbtr County 19-N. Davis County 20-Eox Elder County 21-Morgan County 22-Farmi i Ranch" 23-Bu;:ness Property 24—Acreage & Lois 25-V»:ation Property '26-Mobile Homes RENTALS 27-HoUSfS 28-Furnished Apis. 1 Buplwtt 29-Unfurnished Apts. i Oupltxil 30-Room* 31-Mobile Homti 32-Office i Business 33-Rental Agcnciei 34-Wanled to Rent MERCHANDISE 35—Miscellaneous For Sail 3A-Wanted To Buy 37-5hots * Clothing 38—Antiques 39_Musical Instruments 40-Rndio-TV i Stereos 41—Furniture S Carpet ij_Appliances . j " ^-Conditioning •truls tall J»«-7711 55-Aviation S6-8oats S, Marine Items 57-Sportin5 Goods 58—Skiing Equioment 59-Sncw V^'cles 60—Travel Trailers 61—Campers 62-Motor Homes 63-Tourist & Trailsr Parks AUTOMOTIVE 64-Auto Services-Parts & • Accessories 65-Autos Wanted 64-Autos For Rent 67-Cycl« & Supplies 68-Utility Trailars 49-Heavy Equipment 70-Trucks AUTOS FOR SALI 71-American Motors 72-Buick 73-Cadillac 74—Chevrolet 75-Chrvsler 77-Ford 78-lmport-Sporls C«ti 79—Jeep—{.Wheel Drives. SO-Llncoln 81—Mercury 82-Oldsmobil* PS-Plymouth M-Pontiac 85-AII Mjkts It AAodll> «f the lowest cost. fl,. * is «P<n wil! . ktt*«ei. 1 ..m. ar< S |..m. ass ayi S ..m. t. no». Cl»»< on Holidays. T». ...Jlin. for .latin, a* mini small lyp. only Is «it day kafora j „ t. .pp»r. W. starti", M.nd.y most b. ..!.=.< ky ««n th. IrKidini S'tur^ay. 'tot « h«»y v.lome. «i pr«f« rtat aJ. itart.n, M Sunday, kt placed by 5 p.m. th. prtetdin, Friday. TX. ••.••'line for pl«lni «<i «im !«r,.f HrM'l« t*« '«Y« kafora thay ar. t. appear, «t f pt ones that art to Hart M Jund.y „ Monday which imist k« placid thraa days prior to insertion.

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