Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa on November 21, 1957 · Page 5
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Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa · Page 5

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Fayette, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 21, 1957
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Page 5
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Iowa Crop Report " November 1, 1957 Harvest of the fall crops w.-is slow in getting started this year because of late planting and poor drying weather during September, according to the Iowa Cooperative Crop and Livestock Reporting Service. This situation was aggravated by \vct weather during October. At the corn, soybeans and sorKluun end of the month, harvesting of grain was running behind normal in progress toward completion. Jn contrast, the weather which has hampered field operations has 'been favorable for pastures and new seedings. Tho crop out- look ft* a whole- continued to be very good on November !. Estimated productions of all the major crops (corn, oats, soybeans. mill hay) are above hofli las! year's and the 1940-53 ten-year average productions. Ban im; any imforsecn weather extremes, the delays in harvest operation,-.-; are not expected to have any major effect on the final outcome of production. CORN Iowa cnrii produe.'ion remained unchanged at an estimated <>I7.- 747.000 bu. This is 1!! percent more than the .WUJV.'MWO produced last year and Hi j)eri'ent more than the 194(i-, r >r> average production of 544,574.000 bushels. T-he averape yield is placM a!. \'>v.-;at."> i. (il.O bushels per acre as roni bi.i.-.'iels ereati pared with last year's yield "t !» i ' e : .IM 51.0 bushel-; per acre and the 111- lii-i," |<in.lu :i year average of 5(1.(i bushels pe- ni" - i i m ',n acre. ii.'odu. eil la-> Slow progress was made m cent moie l'ia the harvesting of corn dunni: .u.' 1 p:-I'l'id; < <clulier and, a I the end of Ihe bu n< i . month a ;'.-iod share of the CI.IM A' i e .1 • !/ was s'till too i-wet for cnlibiiii.'. '. • > i-. ;u < >>''.i AI i ilit L'~) percent of Ihe ai'M';i",e •. .- ' ;'. ,i. LI*:-was picked or snapped by No- -.''e.,:.ii r r,\ vember 4. This may be conipaied ur,'x,m.ite!y with 05 percent harvested at I hi.- ••',;.:> ' .-icii-a- time last year and l!Mli-;>f> ave: I---'- '-ear ,il a.'.e of (id ))i'rcent harves'.ed ' '"'" - l>: '''" ' '.':!:lie Ihe a\'ei SOYBEANS Soybean pi oduction is estimated at Vl.V(i2.000 bushels as of ' Tho reported pasture condi- .-.on, at 91 percent of normal. illu I, ales the generally excil- l.'iit pasture situation in this Stale considering the time of \en. Pasluie condition was re- pui'ted at 5li percc'iit of normal mi nun <in November 1, I<l5(i and the 10- year average condition for this i:;4.mm • n,:M 1" i .ver- In is FARMERS GIVE TO CROP Walter Teller delivered a lare,e pick-up truck load of coin from lu.s farm to the Prairie City Fanners' Cooperati\'e Elevator Weilnesday November 1',!. directing thai it be niven to the 21 NOVEMBER 19517 Christ i;m Rural Overseas 1'ro- «r;mi (CROP). Wit), this sliinn- lalion. 100 Prairie Ciii;ms fabonl half nf them students in Ihe Ilij:h School) manned trucks and piek-ups to solicit four to\vriships fur CHOI' 1'jfts. They collected 550 bushels of corn ;m d S.mo.OO in two hours time. Word concerning Prairie City's CHOI' canvass spread to other communities where farmers wished to share their produce with needy persons who are assisted by American church a^en cies in other countries. Farmers m Northern Jasper County arranged in shell some of tin ir corn and jj,ive it to CROP. Shell- im,' centers were set up on the Albert liollhoefer farm north of Newton and on the Richard Ciross farm west of Newberg. CROP corn collection centers have been set up in several additional counties throughout the Stnte. and Iowa farmers are responding by sharing from their abundant harvest. Iowa CHOP Director John Nolin said in Oes Moincs Friday, Unit corn or soybeans in ship- pint; quantities are even pre- TO rash pitts ' to 6ROP. "Corn", se said, "is needed for cookini; oil to use in lieu of lard, and a bushel of corn produces t.he same amount of oil whether its value is $0.00 or SI.50. Soybeans are needi (i to furnish pro teins foj- the diet of refugees and flood victims." CROP is shipping '2t'.0.0()0 pounds of soybeans 111 is month to Korea, Hont;U"nji, Haiti, and the Near Kasi. These shipment.; are bem.i_! made in re- spon ,e to a request from Church World Service. (lilt; lYom Ihe 1057 CHOP campaign in 111 States including Iowa, will lie symbolically dedicated at a Sunday, November U4. Center of Hie Nation Thanks- Hivmn Service at Manhattan. Kansas. The Manhattan Thanks KIVIIIH Si rvice will be conducted by ;hc National Council of Churches and is to be similar to the same service held a yuai ayo at Marshalltown, Iowa. Having decided to quit farming I am holding a complete closing out sale on the farm lo,-at«l 1 .nil,- W.-sl and 2 miles North of Maynard. FRIDAY NOV. STARTING AT 12:30 PREPARED BY AMBR1CAN FOUNDATION FOR ANIMAL HRAL.TH CHOLERA CAN WIPE OUT ENTIRE HERD Notliliu; can put a fnnncr out of tin. 1 hwiiiL- business fustfr Ui;\n un GUUn'vuk of hon chok'iii. So (loudly is the virus Unit causes tliu (liseu.M-', thai tut pinount mily to cover thu IHM*! i>f 33 Head Cattle 33 33 Head of Cattle Bangs Tested and Calfhood vaccinated. 2 Holstein — due in January 3 Holstein — Fresh in October 1 Holstein — Fresh in August 1 HoUtein — Fresh in September 1 Holstein — Second Calf due in April 1 Holstein — Market Cow 11 Holstein — Coming 3 yrs. old — due in January 1 Guernsey — 2 yr. old — due in March 3 HoUtein Heifers — due in late March 1 Holstein 3 yr. old Heifer 3 Holstein Heifers — 18 Months — Open 5 Holstein Heifers — Year-old in January MACHINERY McCormick Corn Binder 46 M McCormick Tractor and 238 Cultivator 41 H McCoimick Tractor and Cultivator Set of 12 x. 38 Tractor Chains Set of 11 x 38 Tractor Chains Heathouser tor M Tractor — Good Heathouser for H Tractor — Good McCormick Little Genuis 3-14 Slat Bottom Plow McCormick Little Genuis 2-14 Slat Bottom Plow McCormick 2 Row Tractor Corn Planter McCormick Semi-Mounted Tractor Mower McCormick 4 Bar Tractor Rake McCormick Tractor Manure Spreader McCormick Endgate Seeder McCormick 45 Baler McCormick 2 M Com Picker Mounted on M McCormick 4 Section Drag with Folding Draw Bar 3 Section Drag 8 Foot Quack Digger John Deere 15 ft. Disk 28 ft. Bloom Elevator with Engine 3 Rubber Tired Wagons Montgomery Ward Flare Box Triple Box Hay Rack Bale Rack with Tight Box Case 8 ft. Grain Binder 2 Wheeled Trailer with Triple Box 2 Wheeled Light Trailer Rosenthal Shredder — 4 Roll — Good Montgomery Ward Hammer Mill — 15 inch Stoneboat — 3 Plank Hog Fountain Tank 2 Small Water Tanks 80 Gal. Hog Water 35 Bushel Hog Feeder Steel Hen Nests Chicken Waters Par-Mac Battery Fencer 1 Feed Cook Surge 2 Unit Milker and Pump Surge Syphon Pipe Line Milker 3 Unit b.P. 11 Surge Pump 7-10 Gal. Milk Cans Milk Pails and Strainer Grapple Hay fork Raymond 24 in. Band Saw Walsh Hydraulic Wagon Jack Mounted Wood Saw tor Tractor Qualified Heater - Wood or Coal Brooder House 10 \ 20 A vvolilily gait i.i one j choli-ru. of hoi; ft pin can spronil tlio disease to thousands (if h(i^?. In the l:\ci- ut Midi a fearful nii!ar,oni.-;t, what. c\ui tin 1 farmer do (o protect Ifs |)':;s'.' 'I'iie <uily reliable ijro!ec;iun is vaccination Ot ]' "M I't :''.;:i'!l v, [>ni:'.ivr le'e. \.'/:.-:i /.'^s is <.'.:.:,' [i. \; )-j '.y t l>y somcono who fully understands the precautions that must bu followed tn insuiv sutvess, tliore is very little chance ul (i cholera outliroa!;, even though Hie aniniaU lire Kilt-r L'Xpusi'd d) tile disi'iist!. 1.), mi.- lni|iroi>eily, vaccination may set. oil' u disastrous iv.u-i.xin nearly as had us I hi; di.-ea.v il.M'lt Vclei inai ians say lainuTi them selves can (In a Int In help in.-ili sucressliilt v.n-i-iiiMtion, hci ae pu;s mu i ti" ln'iilHiy to obtain the licM resiih-. lli':'n on tiie li^t U K"'.il M 1- - = '' 1 U ll'cll balanced :.:.. a l.al ur;.i'.V l,'-...,t ,;f. ]<'-;i! in i . •.-.;•.'./.,' (.li'na mil'iiv;.-. p'-;; ;• -• p"ut:>.'';'d UKHi: 1 -'- v..i. 's a.. I ot'.-.iT Ki'.'.v.al piU-as.U-.:., 'i.u! i...•.•:•.'.,'.,.:-SV.:L- ;•..:-•£ pU; is a poor vaccination risk. Housing should nlso come In for attention. Pii'.s bland a bellcr I'hnnci; of h\iilclin;; disease ve;'. t- mice if ll-.r-y an.- well liou-vd \\ith- oul diaii'Jiis and clampnr-.;s. '1'iuis, veti'i l '.ii: l .rlaiis ad\i.-e that well fed, w !1 ]-.'.iii;e:l, and V.v'.l carcil for !<'.:',*, wiien vaccinate:! properly n;;ai:i.-! ho': cliolern, ,s!:ir:l 11)1!" (','!!r. er of con ti 1 : 1 .!. 1 'I US till 1 ) >• : y o'. : -..• •. HOGS 2 Sows with 12 Pigs 10 Pigs — 8 Weeks Old California White Yearling Hens — 125 — (More or Less) HAY and GRAIN 4000 Bales 1000 bushel Nemaha Oats, (More or Less) Hay — Mixed Clover, Alsike and Alfalfa (More or Less) 45 Acres of Corn — Either in Field or Crib — Depending on Weather Many Articles too Numerous to Mention. II OWNER Donald W. Roquet Usual Terms Not responsible for accidents AUCTIONEERS — Thiele Bios. Lunch on grounds served by Maynard Presbyterian Church CLERK — Maynard Savings Bank WHEN YOU USE BELL BRAND 36% DAIRY SUPPLEMENT For greater milk production your dairy feed should contain an adequate level of proteins, minerals, and vitamins to meet the cow's needs based on her milk production with due consideration being given io the quality of roughage. The poorer Ihe roughage (hay and silage), the higher mutt be the protein level of the dairy feed. By mixing the proper amounts of BELL BRAND 36% DAIRY SUPPLEMENT and ground grains you can make feeds of any desired protein level. With good quality legume roughage, a 16% protein dairy feed should be used. For fair quality roughage, use an 18% mix and for poor roughage a 20% or 22% protein mix may be needed. Get a supply of BELL BRAND 36%~5AIRY SUPPLEMENT today I Bell-Brand Supply Farm FAYETTE • "Wt^Ml...'.^..^.-^.,,^

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