The news-review. (Roseburg, Or.) 1948-1994, June 27, 1949, Page 6, Image 6

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    6 Th Newt-Review, Roieburg, Ore. Mon., June 27, 194f
llffi FARM . and GARDEN NEWS f
Oregon At Top Of States For
Payouts On Farm Loans Over
Decade Beginning In 1938
Oregon standi number one
farm ownership loans made by
during a 10-year period starting In 1938, Walter A. Duffy, Portland,
state director, announced recently.
Of 507 farm ownership loans made during the 10-year period
endng In 1948, 259 families or 49 percent have paid out their real
estate loans In full, 30 years ahead of schedule, the state director
For the period July 1, 1948,
through February, 1949, about 43
percent of the $858,000 loaned in
Oregon by the FHA went to vet
erans to purchase or equip farms.
Returned servicemen becoming
established in agriculture account
ed for two-fifths of the 500 Ore
are coMtfitetef
Ktr wen sys tim
A home owntd and operated store .
202 N. Jackson phone 73
Vol. XI, No. 25.
We Willingly Lot Money.
Our loss is your gain. This
Isn't a fire sale. We are not over
stocked, yet WE MUST SELL.
We have a fine hay warehouse
and It Is time to fill It up with
the finest hay In years. And here
we are with a carload of that
good 8erval Stazdry Litter, and
a poor time of year to sell litter.
This litter has been selling at
2.65 per bale. While It lasts we
will sell It at an even (2.00.
Built-Up Litter.
To save time, labor arid ex
pense, the most modern practice
time, because you can clean the
house once a year. Saves labor
because you need clean only
once a year. (Same reason,
sounds like.) Saves money, be
cause you only need to put It on
the floor once a year. (Say,
we're getting in a rut, here. All
the reasons are the same.)
Best of all. for some reasons
hard for science to explain, we
Set better egg production, less
Isease and better feed efficien
cy on built-up litter than on lit
ter that is changed every week,
or every time It gets soiled.
Many experiments have been
run, and all have come to the
same conclusions. "Built-up lit
ter is superior to regular clean
It makes little difference what
you use for your built-up litter.
Many poultrymen use sawdust.
It Is cheap, and works well.
Quite a mess of folks use peat
moss. It works well, but Is pret
ty dusty in dry weather. Too
much so. May cause some res
piratory symptoms.
All through the big poultry
centers of the Midwest, SER
VAL STAZDRY litter is used
for building up. It seems to be
the favorite. You are going to
need litter next fall and winter.
Why not take advanatga of our
hard luok. Stook up with 8erval
right nowl Our loss your gain.
Whot Holds Feed Up?
Like a prize fighter who Is
out on his feet, the price of
wheat still stands high. And it
keeps everything else high. Saw
a cartoon the other day. Did you
tee It? Shows umpteen big fat
politicians holding up a woozy
guy (which was the price of
The newest gag of the politi
cians In supporting wheat prices
is to loan money to wheat grow
ers who have no granaries, and
among the states for payouts of
the Farmers Home administration
gon farmers who were assisted
during the eight months period,
Four hundred and eighty-three
operating loans and 13 water la
cillty loans were made, Duffy
Veterans receive preference for
When yon own a Duro Water System
you have a complete water works ...
everything that it takes to give you
abundant water pressure at every fau
cet. You will have plenty of water for
fire protection, stock, garden and the
priceless convenience of running
water in your home. See the new
Duro Water Systems today)
Convenient Terms
Uncle Hank Sayst
who can't get storage space In a
regular warehouse. It is quite
simple. Pile the wheat on the
ground In the stubble field, and
Uncle $am will loan you money
on It. II it spoils, Uncle Sam will
stand the damage. If it gets sto
len (we presume), the same will
Everybody, Including Uncle
Jam knows there Is too much
wheat. Too much corn, too. But
If the price drops to where It bo
longs, it might cause a further
"lovellng-off," which is the word
most commonly used Instead of
If there Is too much wheat,
then Uncle Jam figures that the
more of It that spoils in the
field, the less to depress prices.
Logical, too.
There Is too mucli wheat bo
cause wheat growers have been
"supported" at a level that en
courages high production. When
we raised wheat, we made
money at 60c a bushel. Times
have changed, but not so much
that big money can't he made
at much less than the JlMKi and
over which Uncle is guarantee
ing. Mnybc we are In the wrong
Anyway, feed will stay high as
long as wheat stnvs up In a bal
loon. The only thing we can
guarantee you Is that UMPQUA
FEEDS of all kinds will still he
lowest In price, quality consid
ered, and highest In quality re
gardless of price.
What we
need most
is a
Most housewives find the best
cleaning aid It the old man on
hit day off.
Formula Given
For Removal Of
Cherry Stains
Here's how to remove that
pesky fresh cherry stain from
vour shirt front.
Do not wait until you've had
your fill of cherries, but get at
the business oi stain removal im
mediately, Miss Lucy Lane,
O. S. C. extension clothing and
textiles specialist, implores. Dry
cherry stains are much more dif-
licult to remove man iresn ones.
First action on either white or
colored cotton, wool or silk is to
sponge the fresh stain with cool
water, men worn glycerine or a
soapless shampoo into the stain.
After letting the garment stand
for several hours, apply a few
drops of vinegar. Let it stand for
a minute or two oeiore rinsing
thoroughly in water.
If some of the stain still lingers,
Miss Lane suggests sponging it
with 20 V peroxide. Ana, sne
adds, this is not the medical va
riety. As an aaaea precaution,
before using the peroxide which
has a bleaching action, try It on
an inconspicuous Inside garment
seam to make sure the color is
fast, the clothing specialist adds.
Follow the peroxide with a
thorough cold water rinse.
Twenty V peroxide is not harm
ful to silks, wools, rayons or ny
lons If it is rinsed out of the gar
ment immediately followlnguse
with cold water, Miss Lane 'con
all types of loans available
through the Farmers Home Ad
ministration. Supervised credit,
the state director emphasizes. Is
well suited to meet needs of young
couples with limited capital and
experience who wish to get estab
lished in farming.
Only farmers who are unable to
secure credit at reasonable rates
from other sources are eligible to
secure supervised credit from the
Farmers Home Administration, It
is pointed out. ,
Duffy slates that the Insured
mortgage program put into effect
in 1947 has made it possible for
banks, Insurance companies and
individuals to cooperate with the
government in a program of de
veloping and Improving local com
munities. Loans made through the
Insured mortgage plan are serv
iced by FHA fieldmen and repay
ments to the lender guaranteed
by the government.
Ninety thousand dollars was
loaned to Oregon farmers whose
property was damaged or destroy
ed by the 1948 Columbia River
flood, Duffy concludes.
June 27, 1949.
Compare Prices.
Competition Is getting keener
In every line. But we get a
price list occasionally showing
the range of prices for feeds in
other places where they don't
apparently have to compete with
the Douglas County Flour Mill.
Some of these price lists make
us wonder if we are quite all
there. We have seen them so
much higher than UMPQUA
FEED prices that even when 5
to 10 rebate is figured, UMP
QUA prices are still sharply
If you are buying your feed
from the Flour Mill, you don't
need to look. But If you aren't,
It will probably be a good idea
to do a little comparing. After
all, turkeys may not be such a
big price, and many other items
may come down, even if wheat
stays up.
Doc: Your husband must have
perfect quiet. Here is a sleeping
Wife: When shall I give It to
Doc: You don't. You take It
Walter: This coffee came all
the way from Brazil!
Customer: You don't sayl Why
it's still lukewarm!
Dry Pastures.
When pastures dry up It
means you will have to make
some little changes to keep
things moving proper. For In
stance, Old Bossy can't give as
mucn milk, as much butterfat.
nor give It as willingly on dry
grass as on lush pastures.
you can Keep a contented cow
with a good bait of UMPQUA
Another thing that will nay
Is to present the turkey flock
with a little succulence. If you
don't have corn fields or Irrigat
ed legumes why not give the
turx a feed of alfalfa and mo
lasses every day. They relish It
greatly. It Is rich In vitamins,
gives them a little hulk and Is
reasonable In price, Many folks
are giving the tame thing to
cows also.
And let in remind vou again
-all UMPQUA FEEDS (and we
have a feed for everything), are
sold on a money-back guarantee
of complete satisfaction. No
wonder so many Douglas Coun
ty people buv their feed at the
Douglas Flour Mill.
Y IM All MV ir VOUR FATHER WENT lljXjc?3f. WBk
f jlN ALL MY '11 DOWK) TO LICK that W&2
liks' T. M. SEO.'U. . PAT. OFF.
Ample Food Calls
Farmers, Federal
"We can't have more people
eating more food if a third of the
farmers go broke every few years.
We live better when farmers are
producing abundantly. And farm
ers produce abundantly .when
their land and prices are protect
ed from depletion and depres
sion." Addressing the elected farmer
Agricultural Conservation Com
mitteemen in Georgia recently,
Alvln V. McCormack, conserva
tion branch director of the Pre
duct Ion and Marketing adminis
tration, emphasized the close re
lationship between how well farm.
eis are able to farm and how well
people are able to eat.
He pointed out that the Agricul
tural Conservation Program is not
limited to soil and water conser
vation alone but to conservation
of the farmer as well as the farm.
"Our problem Is one of produc
ing enough food and fiber for the
484 million people in this country
ana wnat we can export ana to
keep on doing It. To produce
enough now and at the same time
"Dutch" Brand Paint
Outside White gal. 3.40
523 N. Jackson
THt son comot or
"CUy lyp" WATI StVKI
Easy Budget Terms
Distributed By
Hiwoy 99 North
For Prosperous
Official States
take care of our land so that It
will produce enough when there
are 170 or 180 million people In
this country."
And he added: "Under the con
servation phase of ACP, the coun
try cooperates with farmers and
shares the cost of carrying out
conservation practloes which
maintain and Improve the produc
tivity of the land. Under the price
support phase of the farm pro
gram, the country shares with the
farmer the risk of abundance. The
price supports give the farmer
the assurance that he won't go
broke producing too much and al
lotments ana marKeting quotas
protect the country against sup
porting the price on too much."
"The whole program work out
to a better living for people not
just the farmers but for the peo
ple In town. It means more food
and more other farm commodities
for the people."
It Is when farm prices get out
of balance with non-farm prices
way below parity that the land
goes to pieces, he pointed out
Phone 1117-R
1 .-17 CT1?WH.Liam5
By J. R. Williams
Ruinous Worm Feasting
On Bumper Cherry Crop
An Oregon State College experi
ment station entomologist, Sid
Jones, was called here to find out
what kind of worm is ruining the
bumper cherry crop.
Growers reported a serious
larva infestation in some orch
ards It was discovered late; the
30,000-ton record crop is already
70 per cent harvested.
One grower was notified that
27 tons of fruit he had sent a proc
essor would all be useless. It was
partly infested; and processors
said the larva it so hard to de
tect that sorting out bad from
good cherries would be prohibi
tive In cost.
The worm, which appears seri
ous in some orchards but non
existent in others, may possibly
be the mlneola moth larva. Grow
ers, however, were not sure.
Spruce Budworm War To
Continue During 1950
The spruce budworm will be
fought in Oregon again next year.
Foresters and timber owners
said here that a survey has been
started to learn effectiveness of
the poison sprayed over 272,000
acres of forest in the ML Hood
and Eugene areas this year.
Early indications are of a heavy
kill about 98 per cent in the Eu
gene area and 95 per cent in the
Mt. Hood region, entomoligtsts
After the survey, foresters and
timbermen will meet in August
to lay definite plans for the 1950
CAN BY, June 27. UP) The
pea crop from the Canby area
this season was estimated today
at little more than half of last
year's crop.
Late spring frosti and the dry
weather following were blamed.
Both quality and quantity were
down, processors said.
Then farmers haven't the money
to buy fertilizers, even with gov
ernment assistance.
Best retultt come, from
using Swift't Sow and Pig
We carry a full line of Swlft'i
Poultry and Dairy Feeds.
Roseburg Grange
221 Spruce
Phone 174
Autumn Harvest
Planting Should Be
The best harvest from the vege
table garden comet in the fall,
when the days are short and the
nights cool. Then some subjects
difficult to grow well In the
spring become easy; and with all
vcgetaDies the harvest is pro
longed. This is because none of the
plants is in a hurry to make
seeds. In the spring all the an-
Latest Data On
Peaches Offered
Peach varieties that do not turn
brown and are otherwise suited
for freezing are pointed out in
a new Oregon State College ex
tension circular, number 532, en
titled "Peach Varieties for Ore
gon," which is now ready for
release through the local county
extension agent's office or by
writing directly to O. S. C.
ine circular autnor, yuentin a.
Zielinski, O. S. C. experiment sta
tion horticulturist, has included
more than 100 peach varieties in
the seven page mimeograph. In
formation contained in the circu
lar is intended to answer' fre
quently asked questions regarding
fruit and ripening characteristics
of standard and more recent
peach variety introductions.
As well as giving variety names.
the circular Indicates ripening
dates for each variety In compari
son with the common Elberta va
riety. Other Information includes
fleshing 'color, stone adherence,
whether or not the peach has
been tested at O. S. C. and variety
place of origin.
29 Attend Grass, Forage
Meet At Glendale Grange
Twenty-nine local farmers and
livestock men were present at
the grass and forage meeting held
at the Azalea Grange Hall June 8.
County Agent J. Roland Parker
was present and took the men on
an inspection of the grass nurs
ery in the field next to the Grange
Hall and gave short talks on each
of the grasses and legumes.
Afterward, a discussion of the
conservation program took place
wun ie uunwooaie irom tne
state office giving a few pointers.
The farmers were told they can
get lime loaded on their trucks
at the plant on Roberts Mountain
Road for $4 per ton.
The grass nursery was started
last fall by Parker In cooperation
with the Grange and consists of
13 varieties of grasses and le
gumes and shows the effects of
four kinds of commercial fertili
zers. Everyone is invited to In
spect the nursery at any time.
Cooperation Is Needed
CORVALLIS, June 27. (m
Dean W. A. Schoenfeld, director
of agriculture at Oregon State
College, declares agriculture and
Industry must learn how to live
together In the Northwest.
He told 150 nurserymen here
for their annual conference that
the rapid Industrialization of the
region Is something farmers of
Oregon and Washington have to
Don't Take a Chance
fay... Minniapoiis Mouni
Farm Bureau Co-Operative Exchange
Phone 98
Located W. Washington St. ond S. P. R, R. Track
Best Of Year;
nual vegetables, those which com
plete their life cycle in one sea
son; are seemingly Intent upon
seed production, and in the case
of the leaf and root crops, when
seed bearing begins, quality is so
impaired that the harvest ends.
Conspicuous examples of this
are cauliflower and Chinese cab
bage. The first can seldom be ma
tured by the amateur in spring,
and the second is difficult. But
both can be grown with ease in
the fall, and should be.
Brussels sprouts and kale are
at their best in the fall. Endive
not only grows well in cold
weather, but its flavor is greatly
Improved by frost. Spinach, which
bolts to seed with the first warm
days of summer, no longer shows
this tendency when grown in the
fall, but gives a long harvest of H
top quality.
Root Crops Also at Best
Root crops also like the fall
weather, but to enjoy the highest
quality summer sowings should
be made so that new crops of
beets, carrots and turnips will
reach maturity In the early fall.
This Is an excellent time to have
the canning and freezing crops
available. While old plantings of
both beets and carrots will retain
fair table quality until freezing
weather comes, they should never
be used for freezing or canning.
and younger plants will also be
more welcome on the fall menu.
Eor green onions. In the fall,
onion sets will rarely be available,
since last year's crop cannot be
kept dormant in hot weather, and
the new crop is not sufficiently
cured to start growing again wlthr
out a winter's rest. The only way
to Insure fall green onions is to
sow onion used six to eight weeks
before the crop is edsired.
Cool Days Aid
Slow growing vegetables, which
need only to be sown once in or
der to give an all season harvest,
enjoy the cool days and more
plentiful rainfall of autumn as
much as the early types.
Swiss chard should be kept
young by cutting off all leaves
more than 10 inches long, and en
couraging new growth, which will
be more tender. New Zealand
spinach can be harvested until
freezing weather. Parsnips reach
top quality after the first hard
frosts, though many consider
them excellent when half grown,
and use them all summer. Pep
pers and egg plant produce abun
dantly In the fall,' and the late
maturing tomatoes and sweet
corn combine top quality with the
heaviest yield of the season.
Truly, the autumn harvest Is
the finest of the year!
For prompt courteous meter
ed deliveries of high quality
itove and burner oil '
CALL 152
Distributor! of Hancock
Petroleum Products Per
. Douglas County
The enly parts bargains en thoie
that have reputation for quality end
.reliability. MM parts aro mad to high
standards For bait performance ana'
wearing qualMer.
Bo sera to too your MM dealer tee
portt that win five yov maximum
torvlio-ropatr work that will save
you time and money.