The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on February 12, 1959 · Page 20
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 20

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 12, 1959
Page 20
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: ,;':,-;;?|>;wi fife'f*. your year * * • up to • "- • ' ! ' * "I"*- " _^^. _ , .. , IDEA ^Hb •••••••••i power TPEA Power Spreading costs you Jess than automatic transmission for your car Now, shift to power*spreading with a NEW. IDEA." NEW IDEA PTO spreaders, with their big tires, let you spread in wet, icy weather ... on soft, slippery fields . . . over hilly terrain. Built to spread efficiently every day .of the year. You handle bigger loads. You save yourself time and labor. With NEW IDEA you have five spreading rates for each forward tractor speed plus throw-out clutch for easy .cleanout and pile unloading . . . all controlled from your tractor seat. Which power spreader is best for you? NEW IDEA offers tKe big 95-bu. PTO spreader for average farms .',. . the giant 125-bu. PTO spreader with forage box sides available, for large feeder arid dairy operations/Famous NEW IDEA ground-driven spreaders available with 70-bu., 75-bu., or 95-bu. capacity. You can buy any NEW IDEA spreader with new or used lires. Best and ,raost complete line of spreaders on the market today. Full year guarantee on every one. Remember, more farmers buy NEW IDEA spreaders than any other make. Let your NEW IDEA dealer show you why. NEW IDEA SPREADERS SHRED FINER SPREAD WIDER LAST LONGER Write for free literature! i EQUIPMENT CO, . Dcpt. 748, Coldwnter, Ohio HE 11 HELP YOU with your poultry problems 'N many a midwestern farm, the laying flock has grown in size. Families that never had more than a "pin money" flock are now keeping 300-500 — even 1000 hens on up. They have found that better breeding, better feed and larger flocks will add several hundred dollars annually to the income of the farm. , ' This trend toward bigger flocks has given rise to a new helper from many a or elevator — the trained serv- ice man. Usually he knows a lot of answers on hogs, cows and cattle, too. But by popular-demand, he is spending more and more time in poultry houses. Farmers and-farm wives have found that a good service man can help-them keep out of trouble, and often can give feeding and management suggestions that step up egg production. Let's follow one of these men and see what he does for today's farmer. When you invite a poultry service man toJook over your , laying house, he may find a lot of little "profit leaks" that you have overlooked. He might point out a few non- layers that are 'eating up profits. Or he might spot a feeder" without a guard,' or placed too low^ to the floor. Correcting little things like . this often saves 5% to 20% on mash,feed now lost in litter.

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