The Humboldt Independent from Humboldt, Iowa on May 26, 1942 · Page 6
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The Humboldt Independent from Humboldt, Iowa · Page 6

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Location:
Humboldt, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 26, 1942
Page:
Page 6
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• m. And 1ft mike fcppli- f%flft SttrfefcH Office Clar- Humt)old"t county contest' is l Ih co-bfleratlbfi with the ftfid SiftMl Grain Grow- LS!DWUlCftt.lUll* '. FO'Well further outlines con- ftile* as follows: "The winner tie local contest will &vrt'6matic " «8fn}fete for one of the ton state :BB totaling $146, the John Sand Jtif attd the title of Champion iSybeati Grower of Iowa, provid- thfee or more growers are en- ifl the local contest, the win- the local contest also will _ a gold medal from the Corn and Small Grain Growth* Association. ., State College Agronomists again •emphasize the importance of soy~*~' IB to the war effort and the 84 cent acrcnEp Increase : planned ! ffrwa farmers, will make the ot exceptional interest this -year. A minimum of 5 acres of soybeans in one rectangular plot is required to enter the contest, Entries close July 1, and growers are tirged to get their entries in at Ottce, in order that necessary records on seeding and cultural prac- 'tices will be accurate. Prizes -will be awarded on the basis ot yield, with the restriction that the harvested seed must meet the requirements of at least the >Jo. 2 federal grade in all factors other than moisture and that moisture must not exceed 18 per cent. To be eligible for prizes, a record must be submitted telling the rate and date of seeding, variety, seedbed preparation, preceding crop, fertilization, cultivation and method ot harvesting. An entry fee of ?1 is being charged. tfft* It tie fafm ftnreftn office Its '»a»%6Wt, Miss ifcwitt said. Thft aa tnlg year is to not hav -JJiJJar ef food spoiled. A famtl ot rettr 1ft Sftked 16 can 610 qnart ot toofl, in order to release th cbmmerclal pack for men in ser vice. It is said that such thing aa tomatoes, pork and beans and some fruits will be scarce this year. Asked to Apply Efficient Cropping System for Weeds Land owners and tenants having sizable areas of noxious weeds are telng asked by local weed com- iOnei's and the county board of ^orjB^j io apply the most effl- .rpp'ping system . or control methods.', tbit wlfl result in "the least possible acreage, .of idle land r this year. t John Hinrlchs, county we,efl ; com- mlssioners, estimates more than 1000 acres of Humboldt County land Infested with noxious weeds ; are requiring special attention and •programs of weed control. ;'•- He points out the fact that, many .thousands ot dollars are lost an- (nnally from this acreage because loss of crops not adapted tor d"control. Also the fact that "acreage-is needed to help meet -special war effort of oji pro- clng crops such as soybeans. , : 'Mr. Hinrichs suggests the follow- ng steps to avoid'idle acreage this year: 1. Practice weekly summer fallow or cultivate with a good tillage Implement until about June 10-16 being certain that growth of weeds has been thoroughly curtailed. 2. Following that date seed such areas to a good mother crop such as sudau grass, millet, cane, or <«oybeans,at a heavy rate of seed- Ing so as to provide as much growth aa possible. Thorough seed bed preparation should be applied for seeding of soybeans. It is also advisable when planting cultivated row crops such as soybeans or corn to plant in rows running east and west instead of north aiid south so as to provide greater amounts of Shade on the ground during longer hours ot the day. Store June Surplus Grasses and Legumes in Silo For Later This year, when every effort is being made to keep dairy cows at peak production, it might be a good idea to store some of Juno's surplus grasces and legumes in the silo for August and September when pastures are short, say extension dairymen at Iowa State College. A silo can well be used to preserve the excess pasturage, when during the wet spring seasons, the fvestock are unable to consume all ot the rapidly growing grass. It Is also useful in preserving such crops as sweet clover or first cut- itig alfalfa which may be coarse, for-that matter, any hay -jiop EH the weather i» unfavorable for hay making. Welcome Later During dry, hot mid-summers, If no supplementary pasture Is available, silage can be used as summer feed. If not needed at this time, it can be fed any time—even during late winter when the corn silage which may have been put on top of it, has been used up. It Is sometimes a welcome feed late in win- I ter. While farmers may not be able to get ample supplies of molasses for making grass and legume silage this year because of wartime demands, they can still make such silage successfully. Many Iowa farmers have discovered that good legume and grass silage may be made by adding ground shelled corn and cob meal to the crop as it is put Into the silo. If tgO to 250 pounds of ground corn is added per ton of forage, preservation is reasonably good and the palatabillty of the silage i improved. Green corn would be L more effective preservative wltl legume crops than ground corn grain but it can be used only with late crops, such as soybeans, late alfalfa crops and others. Ungrounc shelled corn is not satisfactory. Moisture Important 'Tests carried' on for several year Indicate that a good grade of grass silage can be made without preservatives if the moisture content is not more than 68 percent. Forage with this percentage ot moisture will not ooze out of the silo and many farmers use this as a guide in determining when to put the grass in the silo. Success with this method depends upon 'fine chopping, a tight si)o, and topping off with about 3 feet of heavy green material. Grass or legume silage develops a bad odor only when two conditions—high moisture and low acidity are present at the same time. If the moisture content is high and the acidity is also high, as is the case when a preservative is used, the silage keeps well, Similarly, if moisture content and acidity are both low, which occurs when no preservative is used but forage is allowed to wilt, silage also keeps well. coaitftfftfelU. „ tire trnptemetn should be ly cleaned, recommends B6«ald~R. stmthers, agricultural engineer at Iowa State College. When implements receive proper care and storage, they not only last much longer, but can be pat back Into service much more quickly, he points out. And repair parts are going to become harder to obtain as the war progresses. Check over the endgate seeder for repairs before putting it away, Order fans, gears, chains, or other parts which are no longer usable, cover all worn, shiny sheet metal parts with crankcases oil or paint :o protect them from rust. When discing is completed go over the disc. Inspect boxings, rease pipes and fltt.lngs, frame jolts and hitch. Give the dicks a oating of oil. Oraln drills should be thoroughly leaned before storing. Paint grain ubns with oil to protect from rust vhlle the machine is idle. All bolts should be tightened on he spike tooth harrow. The draw nr shnnir) be inspected. i As soon as the corn and beans I are !n, the plantershould be check- i c;! over. Fertiliser boxes should bo cleaned thoroughly and painted with oil since most fertilizers have a corrosive action on metals. The pltintor shoes should have a protective coating of oil. If it is impossible to put repairs on the machine as soon as they arrive, wire (hem to the Implement BO that they will not become lost, Stmthers adivses. May Specialist Sets up Meal Program For One Day By Ruth Cessna Extension Nutritionist Kn-nkt'nst Citrus Fruit French Toast and Bacon WMH* Casserole ot Safced" ftainl' Raisin Bread and Jam ', Cabbafre Slaw with *0fif creKSi ] dressing Canned Cherries Molasses Cookies Milk Lnncheon ftr Snffiwr Escalioped salmon Whole Wheat Muffins Bread and Butter Pickles or Ot&i canned relish Fruit Jello and cream Milk Today we've planned a menu thj is full of tricks to cut food cc The salmon dish for lunch will col between 20 and 25 cents and W| give four people V* pound of exce lent protein In addition to iodin. some vitamin D and other vitl mlns. The muffins can be made wij buttermilk or skimmilk at smt cost. Then use skim or whole mil to drink. If the canned fruit su| ply is exhausted, try dried prune, canned Italian prunes or fresh rh] i barb. These foods give a very n( trltlous low-cost luncheon. With the dinner the liaked casserole is simple and InexpeJ slve. Any seasoning like molasse tomatoes, catsup, onions, horsl radish and some kind of fat po( are reccommended. A few "fail of hrown salt pork do wonders the appearance, too. Raisin bread should be enrlchi or made of whole wheat. With cal bage slaw and fruit, such as can/ ed cherries, you have the necessaL tartness and crlspness to comple] an attractive meal. To make petaled tomatoes, cl the smooth rounded end of tomal in six petals; partially separal them and sprinkle tomato cent! with a bit of grated America^ cheese. Place small tomato on le tuce leaf. MYRTLE HEWITT HELD CANNING DEMONSTRATIONS Msrtle Hewitt, Home Demonstration Agent for Humboldt county , has been holding a series of canning demonstrations in various parts ot the county. Demonstrations have been conducted at the Vernon consolidated school, at Mode, Humboldt, Bradgate, Gilmore City and Tior. Methods were enown for canning corn, spinach, tomatoes, rhubarb, and also preparing asparagus, and strawberries for freezing. Various means of canaing were discussed, such as pressure cooker, hot water bath, and using the oven. Emphasis was placed on tne (act that the pressure cooker method of processing was the only sure way for canning non-acid vegetables mcb as' corn, peas and boms, with eat Htes Hewitt W»t« if one does not feftire ft yr*MVr« coojter the next IK*), w»y to to process the vegetable fa ft *wt water bath tferw beurs; trta tbe water should cent w«H tw« iBPhe* ow ft* tip at Ibe fen, Ml«i Hewitt tpl4 fegfef sat to »t*rt wwrttos u»tti tbt wtttr ti to t roUlftf SJw, fartitr «t U &9t tan § » ftplitsr m Inspect All Machines Before They're Stored Farm machine should receive careful attention before they are stored away. Necessary repairs should be ordered, shining metal parts should be given a protective REWRITES Taken From Hie Kc publican of May 22 Flfty-elg-ht eighth graders of the rural schools of this county were graduated In exercises at the Humboldt high school auditorium Friday evening. May 22 at 8 o'clock. The last i Hnmboldt and Dakota City Chamber of Commerce meet ing for the summer will be a plonio at the Country Club Monday even Ing. May 25 nt fi:30 P. M. Approximately 50 members of thf Humboldt County Republican Women's Council enjoyed a tea at the J. F. Miller home In Humboldt Tuesday afternoon. I, ii in her dealers from this conn ty met with members of the County War Board Tuesday evening, at the AAA offices in Humboldt. The retell stores of Hnmboldt and Dakota City will remain open Friday evening, May 29, and will close at noon Memorial Day, Saturday, with the exception of several firms, which will remain closed all day. Frances Konyon, daughter of Mrs. Mattie Runyon of Humholdt, was married to Robert Swanitz of Elkhart, Indiana, on May 9, at Princeton, Mo. They will live In Elkhart. Seniors of the Hnmboldt public school enjoyed their class break- 'ast Thursday morning at the Methodist church, given by their mothers. Several Iowa Highway Patrolmen made a drive In Humboldt Weday night against all types of traf- ic violations. The Rnmlioldt City Council held meeting Wednesday evening to liscuss the resolution of necessity concerning curb and gutter. Tim 62mt anniversary 'sate the A. B. White Company store Humboldt started Friday of la week. llalph Thompson of Humboldt holding a closing out sale at hi store located between the Centrl Cafe and Reed's Jewelry .stor starting Friday morning of la| week. The Parent-Teachers Assoclatld" of Corinth number two held a pi| nic Sunday, May 17. Eight seniors of St. Mary Catholic school were graduated high mass Sunday, May 24. The May term of the dlstrll court of Humboldt county Is stl In session at the courthouse at D| kota City. Residents of Dakota City *nj« ed a picnic Wednesday at tl school. Many games and contes were enjoyed. The Hnmboldt high school In charge of the program at tl local Rotary club meeting Tuesdj evening. Mrs. Carl Hoveland and Earl Ellsworth attended a distrlL Auxiliary meeting at Webster Cil Wednesday, representing the coul y. Members of Hnmboldt patrio organizations heard a Memorij service at the Congregation church Sunday, in charge of W. Clark Williams. iloyd K. Smith has odvcrtls n the Humboldt papers, seeking t| Republican nomination for Cc ;ress from this district. He is fro Forest City. You May be Affected by War Restrictions on Telephones To help conserve vital war materials, it has been ; necessary for the Government to place additional 4 restrictions on the installation and replacement of telephone service and equipment. We are cooperating fully in the saving of materials needed in the war effort and, although the restrictions will affect many of our custom' er», we are doing our utmost to provide good telephone service. Th* effect Of the ysitriottong on request* fqy telephone peryice oy equipment depends upon „ the conditioM and ciwwuwtancef of each par. tioul** e***, fo «Wft localitiei we etUl we a We to install *ow* trp» tl ftmst to p*opl» who mev* m w*nt i t*l*pht>B* *ad our ^ifjntpj gffat wiU bt «Ud te fwni»h you full infprftMtioo. Giving UIM much «dv*nc«ttp4ic«M NOITHWIiTllN ||i ILIPHQM GQMMNY • ^^^f^^&™Q ^HBBIBppBBI WB^ plH| FOR WEDNESDAY EVENING ONLY Save on Tires by Shopping in Humboldt, Wednesday and Every Day Attention! Men and Boy* We have the clothes you will need for the Decoration Day week end. LANE CLOTHING CO. Dress Up for Decoration Day! White and Pastel Hats, $1.95 to $3.95 Smart New Handbags, $1.00-$ 1.98 HULL'S READY-TO-WEAR TRY OUR 1942 FRIED SPRING CHICKEN WITH WAFFLE FRIED POTATOES 50c CENTRAL CAFE SNITKEYS Phone 132 Wednesday Night Bargains Nestle's Semi-aweet Bars, 2 for 17c Cleansing Tissue, 500 count ......24c Store Closed All Day Decoration Day OPEN FRIDAY EVENING Shop now for your Decoration Day needs. NELSON'S in Humboldt •'**********< On and after Saturday, May 30th we , will discontinue our delivery service. This is in compliance with government wishes to conserve on gas and tires. The extra savings made through "no deliveries" will be passed on to our customers. HOOD'S IGA STORE **************** Store Closed All Day Memorial Day Saturday, May 30th. Open Friday evening for your Convenience. WILKINSON FURNITURE STORE r*********f*********< WEDNESDAY SPECIALS Morning Light WHITE CORN, No. 2 can p ° TAT<ks ' io " MACARONI AND CHEESE'LOAF.TbilllllS COUNCIL OAK STORE WEDNESDAY SPECIAL Barn Paint, $1.53 per gallon in 5 gallon lots Linseed Oil, $1.15 per gallon TIGGESDRUGSTORE ********** FOR "TOPS" IN STRAWS See Our Line of New 1942 Straw Hats LANE CLOTHING CO. .»»»». ••*~*r-rrrrrrteetf,r.ttr, f f frff j WEDNESDAY ONLY OIL CLOTH, 26c yd. Good patterns. 46 inches wide. ARTHAUD-BOWEN CO. BE WISE! Order your Sahara Coal now for next winter. It will pay you dividends. MCGREGOR BROS. & co. >»»»**4 ff*+ Shop Here Wednesday and Every Day for Money Saving Grocery Specials DeGROOTE'S GROCERY *»»»»»< •*******, FINE FISHING TACKLE License and Bait At RUSE'S REXALL STORE DON'T MISS THE AD IN THIS WEEK'S REPUBLICAN CARRYING THE CLOSING HOURS OF THE STORES FOR DECORATION PAY SHOP EARLY THIS WEEK Open Wednesday Evenings for Your Convenience. HUMBOLDT BAKERY OUR62ND Anniversary Sale NOW IN FULL fj Stop Here M<

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