Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa on February 20, 1958 · Page 7
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Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa · Page 7

Fayette, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 20, 1958
Page 7
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CHEESE TOiMATO 1IAREB1T WITH Here'* an easy and new way to make that favorite cheese ilir.h — Cheese Rarebit. In this recipe condensed tomato soup nnd shredded Cheddar cheese nrc Heated along with mustard and Worcestershire sauce. The tomato flavor combines so de- Uclousty with the cheese and Is the flavor secret. The cheese- tomato rarebit Is served over low cost, easily cooked rice and garnished with hot shrimp. CHEESE-TOMATO RAIU.BIT WITH SHRIMP (I Mrvinn) rap uncooked white rice teaspoon salt cup* water lOH-ot. can condensed tomato Mttp H evpmUk lb. Cheddar cheese, grated toMpoon salt twspocn prepared mustard UMpoon Worcestershire sauce paprika About 1 Ib. hot cooked shrimp (•leaned and develned) Vut the rice, 1 teaspoon salt and water In a 2-quart saucepan. Bring to a vigorous boll. Turn the heat as low as possible. Cover with a lid and simmer over this low heat 14 minutes. Remove the snucepan from the heat but leave the lia on 10 minutes. While the rice cooks, heat the tomato soup and milk In it saucepan over a low heat. Add the cheese, salt, mustard, Worcestershire sauce and paprika. Stir until the cheese melts. Serve the cheese sauce over the rice nnd arrange the hot shrimp over the cheese-tomato sauce. FREE EYE TEST IY LICENSED OPTOMPTpiST OR PHYSICIAN (M.D.) Absolutely No Charge or Obligation with this Ad If glasses or a change of glasses are not needed you will be frankly told. Grosses from $9.00 H Needed YOU MUST PRESENT THIS AD to Receive FREE Eye Test Service Optical Co. Iowa's Largest Retail Opticians 303 E. 4th, WATERLOO, IOWA Building a Greater Iowa ARMERS ARE 20 FEBRUARY 19$8 Nothing can be done now except the preparatory cleaning job. Can a higher rale of fertiliser be applied in the hill or row for corn wiih the new sideband placemen! method than with the old split boot? Extension Agronomist Joe Stntzcl, Iowa State College says yes. The cham-e of germination injury with the new placement is much less than with the old split-boot attachment. However, Jt is questionable whether increasing the amount of fertilizer ' n t ^ t . hl11 ov nnv * the thins to do. Where 50 or more pounds of actual phosphorus or potassium are needed for corn, it is still sun- gestod that only 15 to 20 pounds be aflplied in the hill or row (75 to 100 pounds of a given analy. sis as indicated by soil test) and the remainder broad-east and plowed under. I* the feeding value of corn lowered by artificial drying? r s there any limit to the temperature that can be used without affecting the value of the corn? Agricultural Engineer Larry Van Fossen, Iowa State College, says: There is no more loss in feeding value by artificial methods than if the corn were dried in any other way. Information It's Still As "Good As Gold 1 " in Shirt Poolwt wasted in n> Haohin* . This United States Savings Bond has had a pretty row^li llfo—short lull l-.rctic. Tho owner r"rrived ft at lite plant one pay day as n rcRiilar jwivli -.• •- r in (!>•• '\;yroll Savins ; I'lmi. Kniniin™ :v lu!l<> behind sclu'dulc. he hurrii'dly stiifti-il the lumil '.\\ Hi sl..rt pi,:-.,ci—amt r'roi.iiniy forcot it un'.;i luo ilriys later. With Rrcat aeltatlan, he failed Ms \\\<v v -.1 n ptn-ti-ii tint flu- lai:ii:ivy uns ;i> tsu'y h::ii,rii!7 o.it on the line. The bond was foun-l, sttll In I've vlr i •',•!, i,-i n li!"" v, ,r--- '.' •• • •.•><•. Vmi an- I'tokmp at a picture of H now because il is < iv nf ul—I :i 'iri • • \'-.K-\ " •• > I •• Treasury has replaced for happy owners who lost thvirs Uuiu^ji i....-i(s- i , i,.. .i, • i m ... ol II..IHM-. . . , „ , , „ , , ,, A r >malT »" s ^ anilm "n Ral P !l D » rh{11 "' I ' iwa Sl " lc Col ' here indicates that dryin" 'tern plit ' s: Tt ' St rt ''' ords °" G0 ° ' 3i 8 s poratures of 180 degress Faren show that fl "' c ' vt>ry « nc - lunlh hfit or below would not hurt the inch k ' ss hiu ' kfal - '™' al >' P'K S 11SL ' corn. Reports from Purdue Uni- 4Mi P° lmils u ' ss fl>t ' d for l ' iich versity have shown th.r corn 10 ° P ounds " r B :lin - Farmers dried as high as 197 degrees Far- wanting to improve their herd enheit suffered little nutrient brct -' din « stock vv ™ ^ :l bo;ir loss. that is both ;i fast gainer and an What can I use besides oais for efficient meat pVoduccr by selecting him from backfat measurements and rale-of-gain rec- be «des oais for get Wgher re idelo prevent acids from damag- ng it further? use nurse crop t< My silo is gelling in bad shape, turns per acre? What can Iline it with on the in- Agronomist E. S. Dyas. Iowa or '! s - Evol ' y :;M \ of "™ G0 ° tc f U ' d State College, replies' You could W( - n ^" od more than 200 pounds at use plains barley or you might G nw » l!is of ; >K 1 '~ . * • , , ~ use wide-row corn if you are in- no eir Fred%o£ gr i™S , r & \' terCStC<1 in StUdying the informa ' Brucellosis Testing neei hied Roth, Iowa State Col- tion you need for this. In this , ,7 , ege answers: Treatment de- program you leave an 80-inch Gets Under Way In pends on the surface condition. If sprcad between corn rows and C „ r » .he damage >s slight - just be- pul your scedling thcre in Jun £ Fayette County inning to pit — commercial However, if you have any U"e for As of Thursday, February 13lh, plastic-type materials arc availa- oats s i\ age , you can increase the the testing programs to eliminate bit which can be painted on. For retum from the oats themselves Brucellosis in Fayette County very slight damage, boiled 1m- in your conventional seeding pro- herds was offeicially put into seedoi has sometimes been used. grarriT by feeding the oats as effect. This announcement came Asphalt or bituminous-type ma- s i] a ge. In this case you would cut Wednesday evening when vcU-r- tenals are not satisfactory. How- lho oats about 10 doys ourlici . inanans of Fayette County met ever, if there is more advanced and that wouW a i so benefit the wi'lh Dr. Morgan, Federal Voter- failure or deep pitting, it is a seeding. inarian for the Northeast Iowa matter of resurfacing with a 1-to- W hat should I pay perbushel for District and Dr. G. E. Blake of 1 sand and cement plaster about geet i oajg? Des Moines. Townships were as- Vi-inch thick. Agronomist Dyas replies: You signed to local veterinarians who However, m order to do either should fcay a sufficient premium will be calling on fanners in job the first step is thorough above the value of market oats their territory. In order to get the cleaning—wire bruching and to warrant the extra cost of us- program moving as rapidly as scraping. Where replastering is ing a good source of seed, the '.Kissible, veterinarians were as to be done it sometimes requires carc involved in producing clean ssigned townships. These lown grinding. Special grinding ma- scedi testing, cleaning, process- ships are as close to the practic chines for this are available from i ng nn( i treating it. You can't set ing territory of each veterinarian silo companies. In the case of a an CX act price to cover all seed, as possible. However, there ar plaster job, the surface must be ^nd remember, when you are Fome instances where velcrinari stwayed with water, moistened buying a new variety, which ans will operate out of their ter- before plastering and covered may De j n short supply, the or- ritory until the first testing is with a concrete curing compound d j na ry laws of supply will load completed. Livestock men are en- jfter treatment. This adds up to to a pr j ce SO mewhat hfgher than couraged to give their coopera- a job that should be done by a tnc ordinary margin. tion to th veterinarians when a sil ° company ^ BCOn omic advan- they call , to the Ring undertake either Ia 3« Io producing meaty hogs and hcrds that navc not bci . )t winter weather, than the market premium? ,Ring Tested or passed a clean blood test, will be tested on UMP round. America's Top Farm State Nature gave Iowa a rich endowment - first in the nation in Grade "A" farm land. In fact, Iowa has one-fourth of all Grade "A" soil in the United States. No wonder our farm wealth tops the nation! And adding to this wealth, one of the best customers our farmers have is the brewing industry. Each year the industry buys over $250,000,000.00 worth of farm products for the brewing of beer . . . the light, bright beverage of moderation. High on the list is corn, our No. 1 crop, because corn is a principal ingredient in brewing. Yc», in boosting farm wealth, as ia so many other pbiUM of our Iowa ccoaomy • • • • Y',. ' ' • ••'"'' ... the Brewing Industry \ > helps build Iowa InwmFwnditiQfl-lowi Divi*ion-8U Liberty Bid*, DM MofoM, lOW But don't reatment in Clover Farm $tore COFFEE Powdered or Brown SUGAR Our Family ORANGE JUICE- Sour Pitted CHERRIES Golden Valley PEAS— 5 30 cL$LOO 10 3 d$1.00 27c KLEENEX box Pet C t«U MILX Ucans BANANAS lb. iDC ib. 39c 69c PHONE 37 EUhiemer WIENERS ___. Frozen T.V. DINNERS WE DELIVER THE EMBLEM OF DEPENDABILITY FE¥DS "You can pay more — but you can't buy better" Mfd. by BELL BRAND FARM SUPPLY Fayette, Iowa A?.<D .I r FEEDING MANAGEMENT /.'r Dr. Cusliiv ItoliHlcdt •i i'l-oiV.-vitir nl Aniinnl Ilustiautlry \\isodiisin Win' M- Kiit : ons For Brood Sows Pi^^ ''IK' H"! ' • ' • '' forage, whi'lhv r [1:1 and especially yc.niiir; oils as niniii-Mii! , and They niiiv not l\avt' lho lar^'' r 11 men of a i'o\v, ur tho : ,„ of a liorsi 1 , but \ they have a stonuich of con HI do ralile capacity for forage or r o u K h ii K f • More an d more we hear nf the successlul use ol nil;i brood sow ration*. This ability to utili/.e hvalth- prutectiiiK lunii;i! thi-reln'C ;\l\<nil(\ bo uiit'd for fiuin iirniil, ami a praet'u-al way <if dniir; so is to viv;e liberal ainovmis of alialla iiay in winter ratiom of lived sows, and to perhaps less iv;|ent, nurKiiif; sows. Let us save n ton or two of the hi'Ht ;nul leafiest hay fliat we lniv«>, such us second ciillin;: alfalfa, or alfalfa mixed v/ith oilier le;;iime.4 and i;ra.';.H'.;. jusl so it in leafy, Hreen and swivl Kiiiell- in^r. (Irinrl this throii"li a hammer mill equipped will] a three- i'if,'Jit)is inch screen, aiifl \ve lirive <i yitamin-rich feed that readily mixes with any ground grain or concentrate When n '1 to n mixture in amounts 01 • i.ir Ih.'ir ability to make extensive use of •. l.:v or sila;;e. Hut brood sows, even gilts cr older sows, come near being as horhivor- 30 lo per rent hv wi-iiiht. such n bulky mixture ma.-. 1 Miic'iy be self-fed to brood sow.-; without danger of having them loo fat (it farrowing time. A ijocid provision for n ration that is complete in respect to bold <;ii.mlily and fjuality of protein, Minerals, and vitamins, is one that includes 4 or 5 per cent of meat scraps or tankage nnd n similar amount of soybean oil mci-,1 or other oil meal, one-half per cent plain or trace mineral- i/cd salt, from .'50 to 40 per cent (if i'.romul alfalfa hay, and the rest farm grain. Tho mixture llu'ii would have about 15 per cent total protein which is a de- siraMo level. For nursing Bowa, or for hand- feoding either bred or nursing sows, tho ground alfalfa hay may bo reduced to Id per cent or, with really .superin hay, even to 10 per cent of me mixture. The meat scraps and oil meal may then he increased hv about one per cent each to make tho ration .suitable for sucUling HOSVH. Such 11 ration mixture is relatively simple and economical as well as rflicient. So far us Ihe nutrients of such a ration arc concerned, they would assure a vigorous littpr of pigs at farrowing time. It Takes Tanks and Tanks and Tanks' off Clean, Rust-Free Hot Water fo keep up with the kids, the dishes, the laundry, and the house GET ALL THE HOT WATER YOU'LL EVER NEED with an all-new A.0.$mUh Gloss-Lined ^^tfwUMWV/ATER HEATER •Patents Pending, liydraitccl's thc secret and a tough, new, longer- Insting glass ''-rung that's cxcluiioe with /Wmag/aj/ We'll install . : .?,l\t auiayl Take 24 months to pay! COME IN TODAYI Gene Wm. Singer Fayette, Iowa PHONE 247 FAYETTE Thur. Fri. Sat.

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