Oskaloosa Daily Herald from Oskaloosa, Iowa on January 30, 1957 · Page 29
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January 30, 1957

Oskaloosa Daily Herald from Oskaloosa, Iowa · Page 29

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Oskaloosa, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 30, 1957
Page:
Page 29
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Page 29 article text (OCR)

MULT MMLt W«A. JM.fO.fftT * * Mahaska 4-H'ers Feeding 172 Baby Beeves Type- Of Prefect Win MI ·Irou A fonrurti l ewer, forward look K» of Mahaska cowry's 4-H number* are now feeding a total ef 1T calves, with the idea ef converting them into ribbon- 1 winotne; baby beeves by fair time next August, according to a re*! pert submitted by Charles 8. Wen- fert, Manas** county extension 9 youth assistant ·· There were 19 Hereford. It Angus and 23 Shorthorn baby prc-j Jects enrolled and weighed in Ma-, haaka county during the week ef Dec. M-31, Wengert reported. All projects were weighed and tattooed on the club members': farmpUce by means of a portable scale. The scale* used were made available to the 4-H club committee by Swanson elevator of New Miaron, Bell Seed Co. of Oskaloosa, and Brummel Bros, of Leighton. Average weight of the calves' came to 521 pounds. ! Following is a list of the Mahaska county 4-H'er* with baby beef projects this year, divided accord* IDS; to cattle breeds: Faye Chamra, John Ghamra, Jerry Cranston (3), Ronnie Gatton, Ssjruny Kitzman, Connie Binns, Beverly Binna, Larry Moore, Lynn Binkle. Carl Van Gilat (2), Marjotie Brown, Roger Batteraon, Darrell Else (2), Danny Johnson, Bdon Zook, Ronald Den Bartog, Joyce Woodward. Merlin Woodward, Mark Van Bomeren (3), Loren Vander Wilt, Roger WOlemsen (2), Steve De Cook (2), Lee Rempe (2), Don Van Xante, Robert Van Zante, Larry Bogaard, joen Westercamp, Jerry Vander Linden (2), Don Boy, Giovanna Sinclair, Sharon ·teen (3), Dale Tyrrel (S), Don Groat (2), Ronnie Richards, Robert Richards, Mary Beth Brunt, Bffl SchinkeL Berdene Schihkel, George Vande Voort (2), Jessie Vande Voort (2), Gordon Barnes (2), Dick Grosenbach, Michael Lowry, Larry Brand, John Wheeler, Jim Rice (9), Jean Rice, Arthold Rice, Duane Wanders (2), Laurel De Jong (*), Joan Van Heukelom, Ike Har- i ry, Tommy Harry, Sheila Harry, 1 MB PnilBps (2). CARL VAN HLST, 16. ton of Mr. and Mrs. Hereford* and one Angus calve*. Carl is · \m- Bass Van Gilst of near Wright, is one of the 109 ior at Pella Christian high senooi. IHoraW Mahaska county 4-H members with baby beef Photo) projects this year. Here he is feeding his two Binns, Beverly Binns, Marjorie Brown, John Van Ringle(2), Keith Dinamore, Larry Dinsmore, Darrell Else, Alvin! Klein, Joyce Woodward, Merlin Woodward, Don Westercamp. i Wayne Hamy»ima^ (2), La Verne' Van Kooten (3), Marvin Long, Larry Wheeler (2), Jim Rice, Marvin Long (2). Angus David Stringfellow (2), Faye Chamra (2), John Chamra (2), ! Ronnie Gatton (2), Cbnme Binns, Beverly Bums, James Gay (2), David Gay, Bruce Smith (3), Robert Brackm (3;, Paul Brackin, Larry Moore, Jon Brown (2), Judy Brown (2), Howard Hite, Tom Knott (2), Carl Van Gilst, Judy Montgomery (3), Marjorie Brown, _ Jimmie Lee (2), Joe Alley, John* Jager (2), Joyce Woodward, Merlin Woodward. I Clarence De Bruin, Robert Van-' der Wilt, Steve De Cook, Ralph De Jong, Jerry Westercamp, Allan Van Kooten, Bryce Van Kooten, Jerry Gay (3), DeVerae Lam- brith. Jerry Baker (3), Fred Baker (2), Ronnie Richards, Robert Richards. Bernard Jansaen (S), Dorothea: packer. However, Janssen, Gary Brunt, Alvin Price, outside help, such aa swine-teattng Barbara France (2), Gary Alexan- _..,,-_. ,,. ---M* machinery that der (2), John Ferguson (2), Janet * , Ferguson, Peggy Ferguson, Linda tock available te .JQ Ferguson. Testing Stations Aid Port Raisers Bttie may be accomplished in the effort to produce large enough sup- « ·· *-«· To improve nog carcasses, the researchers say, it win be neeea- The increasing number of swine sary to select sires whoa* Off- testing stations in the country may · spring will have internal cai be the most important develop-'characteristics desired (1) by ment we've had for a. long time*as packers for high yield of lean cuts, far as pork producers are con- \ (2) by retailers for high retail cerned, according to E. A. Kline,-from wholesale cuts -and (*) by meats specialist at Iowa State cd-' consumers for"' well-muscled retail lege and R. O. Gaarder, graduate · cuts. Aad, the researchers point student in economics. [out. even many of the hogs that This conclusion follows comple-jnow grade U.S. No. 1 need 1m- tion of meat-market experiments' provement as far as muscling- of conducted by these men to learn consumer preferences, if any, for different grades of pork and for different sizes of pork chops. Hog-carcass grading, the studies show, is of value in sorting hogs the lout is concerned. according to their value by the) 1996. Entomologist Harold Gtmdenon of Iowa State college estimate* that over 23 million acres in Iowa were treated for grasshoppers In with OLIVER Farm Machinery Be Hard Boiled! When yon boy your new tractor -- be hard boiled. Investigate aJl the leading makes. See what each one effers for yonr money. Remember, yon are going to hare te ttve and work with your tractor for a long time. After yon have looked over the leading makes -- then emne fat and see as. We want to show yon an Oliver Super 17. Farther, we wm show yon aa analysis sheet of all tractors hi the same horsepower class. This sheet shows what features and values each tractor has or does not have. It enables yon to compare value*. This is onr way of selling Oliver tractors. Xothing bnt facts! And yon are the judge. Eren if yon are now planning to buy another make, yon wffl be better satisfied if you have seen this ana]} sis and comparison sheet. What is a TRACTOR? Any tractor is a piece of machinery for famishing power for farm work. It consists of an engine, a frame and a number of wheels. And there the resemblance among an tractors ends. This one has some features; this one has others. And each of them most be valued in relation to price. A low price should not tempt yon to go without features that will pay a profit in your farming operations. Xor shcnld you pay for features which are impractical to the field, or wffl be of little use on yonr farm. To get the most useful tractor for your dollars, it's necessary to make a thorough comparison. We ask you to come see us and make that comparison, on paper, hi our place of business. Check our comparison sheet, it will give you data on all leading makes of tractors in the 3-4 plow class, including the Oliver Super 77. Then yon decide on the tractor that's best suited to your needs. We beneve facts sen tractors best. See Us Before You Buy OLIVER Whitaker Implements 125 Pella Ave. Phone 2-2171 The Practice of continues to be a feature of Progress in Mahaska County! Shown above is another example of the use of modern soil conservation practice in Mahaska County. This view shows the use of terra"3s and strip farming on the Otto Vos and Jacob Dahm farms in Richland township. SAVE YOUR SOIL... Like any business, a farm must conserve its resources if it is to pay. We have confidence in the wisdom of our country's farmers. Many of them have already begun a program of soil and water conservation on their land. We look forward to seeing many more ada; Hng conservation measures on their farms in 1957! Congratulations, Kay... The Johnson Abstract company has been an advocate of the soil conservation program from the beginning and for many years has taken pleasure in boosting the program in our annual Progress Edition advertisements. It is therefore an added pleasure to see a rural Oskaloosa and Mahaska county girl reign this year as Queen of The Furrow, a title resulting from winning the contest co-sponsored by the Soil Conservation Service. A queen possessing both beauty and personality, Kay has given the city and county added fame in her appearances around the state and nation. Ownership of Land Is Something Besides A Title .... Consult your REAL ESTATE AGENT for expert opinion on the value of properties when buying and selling. If you are a purchaser, consult your ATTORNEY. If you own a farm . . . cooperate with the local Soil Conservation District for the preservation of your land. Micro Film Records To make our office records more complete, we have installed microfilm equipment and have photographed ·very record in the County Recorder's office, which we did not already have, for speedy and accurate reference. AH of this expense and these years of painstaking work U necessary to assure you a clear title to real property. Carl Johnson has been making abstracts in the same office over Aisop's for 52 years. If You Are Selling Consult Johnson Abstract Company The title of your property originates in fha United States Government. Whether you buy a 240-acre far-n or a 50-;cot lot rh« title originated with your Gcvern-nent. The first transfer was from the U.S. to the orignal ou'chaser. When the next owner bought the land, title was traced through the first owner back to the U.S., and so on. Our office contains the complete history of every land transaction on record in Mahaska County affecting farms and town lots, since the first government survey \T 1843. Most oropsrt-ss have been transferred scores of times, many have been transferred a hundred times or more. We also have in our vaults, carbon copies of over 48,700 abstracts made by us in over fifty-two years of business. Johnson Abstract Co 111 YEARS OF MAHASXA COUNTY RECORDS ,NFWSP4PEi

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