The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 7, 1967 · Page 26
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 26

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, September 7, 1967
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Page 26
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4-Alflona (la.) Upp«r Oe» Moine« Thurtday, 5«p». 7, FARM PAGE t DEVELOPMENTS j • FROMDEVALOIS • BY GALEN DeVALOlS Kossuth Extension Director Question from Whittemore - I sprayed my corn with 2,4D. Is this safe to make into silage and feed to dairy cows ? Answer - Yes this is O.K. 2,4D is a very safe chemical in reference to livestock. - o - Question from Swea City My corn was recently badly damaged by hail. I've heard emMNMKftttMftiffi**^"*"* about nitrate poisoning. Is this corn safe to make into silage and be fed to livestock ? Answer - To make along story short there could be a small possibility of high nitrate levels in your damaged corn, but the nitrate poisoning stories have been greatly over-inflated by farm magazines. A few years ago in the drought in northeast Iowa, Iowa State University took over 1,000 samples and less than 3% showed any possibilities of nitrate problems and all this feed could be fed if a couple of precautions are followed. These precautions are: 1. If there are high nitrate levels they are found low in the stalk - so chop your silage at about 12-16 inches from the ground. 2. Don't feed a full feed of the questionable feed, feed some grain or hay along with it. 3. The ensiling process will cut down on the nitrate about one- half, so delay feeding the silage for at least three weeks and a month would be better. 4. Corn-fed green chop could be more dangerous than silage so be more careful. 5. Add 20 Ibs. of ground limestone per ton to the silage. 6. Feed a supplement level of 20,000 units of Vitamin A per animal per day. If you wish a sample checked, contact me and I'll tell you how to prepare a sample for mailing to Ames. Winner Of Free Honda GOBBLES WADY Feeders asked for a better grinder-mixer, one to perform at high volume without "spoon feeding. Brady built it—Built it like the custom feed rigs to take the toughest abuse, day-in, day-out. Thats why the switch has been to Brady. 10'Auger swings 180° . . . delivers into a silo up to 50' high, merely by adding pipe. See it today at BUSCHER BROS. IMPLEMENT JOTS NORTH MAIN ALOONA CORN YIELDS AND PROFITS HINGE ON TIMELY SPRING OPERATIONS Successful corn growers have found that high corn yields and profits are dependent on how weU they planned all their spring operations during the fall and winter. Why is this planning so important ? If one checks the rainfall records during April, he will find an average of only eight days sufficiently dry to allow spring plowing. Yet, researched far me rex- perience have shown that corn yields are, generally highest when planted in late April or early May. Corn yields generally decrease 1.5 to 2.0 bushels per acre each day planting is delayed after May 10. This delay means a loss ° f A° r Hsf r of lt each operation needed before planting corn and the days required to complete the Job will show that farmers are usually rushed for enough good days in the spring. How do you save these important spring days for final seedbed preparation and early planting for highest now by planning your complete corn production program for next year. Set your yield goal. Have your soil analyzed to determine the amount and kinds of fertilizer needed to produce that yield. The fertilizer recommendation will include broadcast application and starter fertilizer to be applied. Save the available spring days for planting. Apply the broadcast fertilizer as soon as your present crop is; removed and plow the land this fall. In this way, fall-applied fertilizers are safely stored in the soil and at a depth where corn roots will have adequate nutrition for sturdy rui applied fertilizers and fall plowing are the first important steps to save valuable spring days for planting corn which will produce maximum yields and profits. Drop by your local CFS plant today. Ask the plant manager about the complete CFS Plan-and> Profit Corn Program. It is an easy step-by-step way to grow more corn. It's based on a simple premise: Keep your soil fertility high, control all the controllable factors that effect the quality and quantity of your corn crops, and you'll raise better corn and more of it. The major step is: Fertilize This Fall. CUSTOM FARM SERVICES, INC. TITONKA, IOWA CORWITH, IOWA Phil Pfeffer Jerry Krause Phone 928-2610 Phone 583-2392 BODE, IOWA Bill Langston Phone 379-1682 MEMOS FROM MARGARET BY MARGARET PRATT Kossuth Extension Home Economist You are invited to take part in the Extension Home Economics program this year. This invitation is being given to all homemakers in Kossuth county in several ways. Programs are planned for existing club groups as well as special events and short courses for persons who are particularly interested in a certain subject- for example, interior decoration. Chairmen and vice chairmen of various homemakers' clubs, both rural and urban, throughout the county attended a meeting last Friday p. m., Sept. 1, to learn more about the program. They, in turn, will report back to their respective clubs on program offerings. You, too, even if you do not belong to a club, will receive a program of the educational offerings in home economics extension, as well as a complimentary copy of our newsletters "Especially For You" written by a member of the committee. This newsletter will contain interesting items on homemaking, a favorite recipe and notes from your Extension home economist. Watch for it 1 We all have to see that clothes for our families are cleaned and ready to wear. Do you have problems about the laundry ? Come to Laundry Clinic, Oct. 23, 1967, at Algona, featuring a style show on launder able clothes, at the new American Legion building (old postoffice building). Open to all. of devotions, Marilyn Cherland presented the program for the evening, and Steve Cherland had the entertainment. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Andre, Barbara and Joy, drove to Mountain Lake, Minn, last Sunday where they visited at the home of the latter's sister and husband, the Emil Oeltjenbruns. Karl Andre, who had been visiting there, returned home with his parents. Blakjer Lutheran church women met at the church Thursday with Mrs. Olaf Oftedahl and Mrs. August Nelson as hostesses. Bible study was presented by Mrs. Edna Johannesen and the chairman, Mrs. Raymond Bergum, had charge of the cause of the month, pensions and the worship offering. Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Baldwin drove to Des Moines Monday and spent the night with their son and wife, Dr. and Mrs. Donald Baldwin. They returned home Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Everett Witham and Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Witham attended the wedding of Linda Ramus and Tom Long at Lone Rock Saturday evening. Many Senecans attended the wedding of Tom Lynch and Bridget Quinn Saturday at Bancroft. They were also guests at the dinner and reception. Mrs. Marilyn Rubiana and daughter Karen, Romney, W. Va., concluded their visit with the former's mother and sister, Mrs. Nina Kracht and Linda Sue, after having spent the summer here. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Shilts of Algona were Tuesday evening visitors at the Cecil Baldwins. Mary and Ellen Lynch, daughters of the Robert Lynchs, spent last weekend with their parents. Ellen is attending a beauty culture school at Spencer and Mary is a laboratory technician student at Minneapolis. THE FLAG IS FLYING IN MEMORY OF PVT. JOHN R. LISCUM WORLD WAR II - U. S. ARMY EASTLAWN MEMORIAL GARDENS 708 S. Phillips — Algona Phone 295-7153 Monday-Friday: 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. Saturday: 9 a.m. Sunday: 1 • 5 12 Noon ^^•••••^•^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ Too Busy To Have fun? Lucky (and excited) winner of a free Honda motorbike, given away by Diamond's in cooperation with North Iowa Appliance here Friday night, was Jerry Richardson, 15, Ledyard. Jerry is shown above with his new prized possession. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. John Richardson and lives four miles north and 2 1/2 miles east of Swea City where he is a freshman in high school. (UDM Flashfoto) SENECA liiiiniiiiinuiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiui Relatives from this area attending the wedding of Eldon Larsen, Minneapolis, and Emma Lou Mundform, Harmony, Minn., Sunday included Mr. and Mrs. Gaylord Olsen, Diane and Coleen and Mrs. Cleo Classon, Ringsted; Mr. and Mrs. Howard Preston and LuAnn; Mr. and Mrs. Clay Boyd, Chuck and Daniel, Moscow, Idaho; and David Olsen of San Gabriel, Calif. Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Olsen were unable to attend. Eldon Larsen is a brother of Mrs. Classon and Mrs. Curtis Olsen. Mr. and Mrs. Clay Boyd, Moscow, Idaho, house guests of the Curtis 01sens,visitedThurs- day at the Cleo Classon and Merle Flint homes, Ringsted, and the Hans Hansens, ruralEstherville. Thursday evening guests at the Curtis Olsen home as a farewell courtesy for their daughter and family, the Clay Boyds, who were leaving the following morning for their home, included Mr. and Mrs. Everett Zitterich and family of Terril, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Preston and family, Swea City, Mr. and Mrs. Gaylord Olsen and family of Ringsted, and David Olsen, San Gabriel, Calif. Nancy Dugan of Algona visited from Monday through Wednesday with Karol Jensen at the Ted Jensen home. Mr. and Mrs. Olaf Oftedahl drove to Waltham, Minn. Thursday evening where they visited until Sunday with their daughter and family, the Donald Dokkens. Mr. and Mrs. Art Bergum, accompanied by the latter* s sister, Mrs. Donald Larsen, Burt, drove to Minneapolis Thursday where they visited the ladies' brother and family, the Gary Dixons. They returned home Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Rice and family recently moved from this area to Estherville where he has joined the school faculty. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Osborn took their son David to Annadale, Minn. Aug. 20, where he spent a week at Camp Friendship. Mr. and Mrs. Osborn continued into northern Minnesota and saw the iron mines and took the Lake Shore Drive near Duluth. Upon their return, they spent several days with Mrs. Osborn's sister and family, the Arnold Kueckers, Minneapolis. Mrs. Gladys Smith, Chan and Jim, who have been living in California, moved Aug. 15 into the home vacated by the Robert Rice family. Mrs. Smith re- cently sold her California home. The Raymond Bergums drove to Des Moines Monday and spent the day at the Iowa State Fair. While there they attended the 4-H demonstration team contests and saw the local team, the Seneca Progressive Farmers, present their demonstration on Civil Defense. Presenting the demonstration were Douglas and Darrel Nyman, sons of the Wayne Nymans, who were also in attendance. Blakjer Luther League met in the church basement Sunday evening, with Dennis Wilberg as host. David Krause had charge If you and Pa are too busy to enjoy yourselves these days, perhaps we can be of service. Save time and energy by calling in your grocery order — we offer free delivery twice daily. Then why don't you and Pa get out and swing a little? FREE DELIVERY TWICE DAILY PHONE 295-3762 EAST END GROCERY ALGONA \ **********> !i ALGONA GRAIN AND FEED CO. UNDER NEW OWNER-MANAGER SEPT. 1st New Owner-Manager Announces "SERVICE IS OUR BUSINESS" And Well Roll Out The Red Carpet To Entertain our Questions Complete Line Of Purina Chows ELMER MAAHS A 47-foot Stan-Hoist Auger reaches as high as competitive 53-tooters Yes, tlie compact Stan-Hoist Auger really puts your materials up fast. A Stan-Hoist 6-inch galvanized tube will deliver up to 1800-bu. per hour. The 8-inch up to 2400-bu. per hour. Specially designed, telescoping carriage allows you to get closer to bins. Allows you to use a shorter auger. You can reach further with Stan-Hoist. You'll also like the welded, galvanized, seamlrss tube. "U" box structure under the auger tube gives greater support. Sealed self-aligning bearings throughout galvanized drive shaft. ,. ,... This 47*lt. Stan-Hoist Auger teaches as h,g« as compel.!;^ 53 footers! «^ st f , H ° 15 ' you get m ightsr. maneuver easier. Why pa, more fcr a longer auger that vson t do as much as Stan-Hoist? Buy a Stan Hoist Ai.ft.-r JOE BRADLEY EQUIPMENT We'll Demonstrate Call us today! Algona, la. 295-2421 Purina Sanitation And Health Aids Purina Sales An4 Serviceman Grain Buying Grain Drying Grain Storage Seed Needs Educational Farm Trips Arranged Building Plans Available Informative Feeding-Management Meetings Check-R-Mix Grinding, Mixing & Delivery Fertilizers — Insecticides — Fungicides Weed Killers Application Units Available Serviceman Soil Testing You Can Depend On The Checkerboard ALGONA GRAIN AND FEED CO ORTHO 916 E. STATi ALOONA, IA. 295-3674 I *********************

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