The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 11, 1931 · Page 7
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February 11, 1931

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 7

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, February 11, 1931
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE BETTER THIS PAGE EDITED BY ARTHUR PICKFORD FEBRUARY 11 1931 1 TO FARMERS ^^ * X a. A ^. J.TA U J. V fc^ FLOYD BUREAU ORGANIZATION IS HIGH IN DISTRICT Marketing Conferences to Be Held at Y in Charles City. MORE MILK WITH MUSIC i Floyd county Farm Bureau organization ranks high in the second district which is made up of 11 counties on the north and west of Floyd county. At an organization meeting at Mason City last week, the organization committee from the Farm Bureau met with committees from other counties in the district and compared notes as to organization and strength. Director Beeler of .the State Farm Bureau Federation, Murl McDonald state county agent leader, were present and plans for strengthening the organization were discussed However, in preparing notes, delegates .from this county expressed themselves · well pleased with the standing Floyd county had in the district. Delegates who attended the conference at Mason City were Earl Wmterink, president; Jay Hillman, vice president; Ray Fluhrer secretary; John Hartwig, director and the county agent. Hold Marketing Conference. Charles City will entertain representatives from six counties in this section of the state at a marketing conference^ which will be held March "VI. C. A. rooms. A mar- PULSE OF THE FARM , ARTHUR PICKFOKD - tl ": i farmers around Titonka ar the corn keting conference of this kind has ? rou E ht . stricken distri been called lor the purpose of dis- ·f? ier ? elevato r handles ..,,,, . uli cussing- with marketing committees ^ lthout cos t as it comes in and also from other counties the problems glves the use °t a sheller where that arise from time to time and S rn ls deliv ered on the cob, and are facing some organizations at m " Downa donates the oil anr this time. Representatives will be grease to operate the sheller. present from Butler, Bremer, Chick- L. The soliciting committee reports asaw, Howard, Mitchell and Flovd / "· the res P°nse is generous and counties. All those interested in co- wlIlin S- operative marketing are cordially SOUTHEAST IOWA invited to attend the meeting. The LAND MOVING ^^ thru the afternoon. Soils Meetings Next Week. Soils and fertilizer meetings will be held next week when. Professor J. L,. Boatman will be in the county all week to discuss Floyd county soil problems. Mr. Boatman has a " " S A U a i n t a n c e : ln tae , county meetings are open to the general public and everyone interested is invited to attend. , T- -- . l i ^ k j u-m. » T tOL A j l U C i L V is reported to have taken place during the last year. · The following is a list of the acres farms, was sold to Harry Knabe o Nehawka, Nebr., for 5175. Over 300 bidders were present a the auction and the list included buyers from seven states, rangintr from. North Dakota to Texas. The Hardin County Citizen says A high price was paid for a son at the Klein and Granzow Hampshire sale near Alden. The hog was purchased by L. T. Earl of Mount vernon, S. Dak., and the price waa $325. The Fort Dodge Creamery company furnished the competi- ion." Forty-one of the 53 head sold we'nt to "' Valley Farms, Rosser, 'exas, a ranch of thousands of cres owned by R. M. McFarland, multimillionaire owner of the LIGHT IS THROWN ON BEST STRAINS BY SWINE TESTS First Step in Experiment Completed at Ames by Station. . AMES, Feb. ll.--The first step in an experiment to develop a more satisfactory system of selecting swine breeding stock has been completed by the animal husbandry experiment station at Iowa State col- A report of the first Z\« years of the swine record of performance comprising records of 44 litters Uirmshed by Iowa breeders has been made public by C. C. Culbertson and other members of the staff. The results show widely varyin" ability of different bloodlines to prcT- duce large litters which gain rapidly, economically and have a high carcass cut-out value. Weich 53.G Pounds The fastest gaining litter, Duroc Jerseys, furnished by McKee Brothers, Creston, weighed 53.6 pounds at 65 days of age when they went on test and gained the weight of 225 pounds in 102 days, averaging 1.68 pounds a day. The average gam of all 44 litters was 1.38 pounds a day. ' The litter requiring the least feed, Poland Chinas furnished by O. J. Hess, Worthington, used 358.' pounds gain as compared to .an av erage of 397 pounds for the 44 litters in the 2/ years' tests. This litter barely ranked among the high 15 in rapidity of gain and carcass cut-out value but ranked third when the'litters were rated on the difference between feed cost and the cutout values. The litter ranking highest in cutout value yielded S12.46 worth of roducts a 100 pounds liveweight. It was made up of Tamworths furnished by Harold Eckermann, Dav- noort. GIVING PIGS GOOD START BETTER SCHOOLS BETTER SOCIAL LIFE - CLOSING-OUT Public Sale 2'/ Miles South and-2 Miles East of Thornton Thursday, February 19th AT 10:00 A. M. US-Head of Livestock-US 13 -- HEAD OF HORSES -- 13 55 -- HEAD OF CATTLE -- 55 50 -- BROOD SOWS -- 50 Hay, Harness, Corn, Machinery and Corn Fodder. ORVILLE INGEBRETSON ESTATE MELVIN INGEBRETSON, Adm. ORA BAYLESS, WILL POTTER, Auctioneers. i:_READ THE G.-G. CLASSIFIED ADS. -- " ··"£ »-J tv *i£9l \JL LliC ± U L c 5 ~ -**-»·.»* V I T U L . ^ uj. i.i«; iAi;- sold and the price paid for same- ^ Iajn oil company. Five states were Eighty acres at §262.50, well im- represented among the bidders and proved; 113 acres at $165; 110 acres the crowd was one of the best of Farm Sale Dates Claimed - Feb. 12--Mrs. Putman, Clear Lake, Iowa. Feb. 12--Lars Jorgenson, Garner, Iowa. . Feb. 12--Ed. Stcvcmeler, Easton, Minn. Feb. 12--VV. F. \Vfckham, Kensett, Iowa. Feb. 13--Henry Casper, Thornton, Iowa, Feb. IS--M. Brlnue, Bricclyn, Minn. , J Feb. 14--Walter Armstro, Mason City, Iowa. Feb. 14--Etney Sale, Plymouth, Iowa. Feb. 16--Hans Jorgenson, Thornton, Iowa, Feb. 16--Jess Coonrad, Rbeh Falls, Iowa. Feb. 16--M. A. Paulson, Kensett, Iowa. Feb. 17--John McKeown, Twin Lakes, Minn. Feb. 17--A. J. Yezek, Norn Springs, Iowa. Feb. 18--3. W. Stmpson, Rock Falls, Iowa, , Feb. 18--Core and TannlhUl, Forest City, Iowa. Feb. 19--M. Flattness, Gordons- vllle, Minn. Feb. Iff_W. F. Mueller, Melton- i-llle, Iowa. Feb. 20--B. O. Butenbach, Klemme, Iowa. Feb. 20--Lewis Opedal, Emmons, Minn. . Feb. 20^-Ed Shohb, GraHon, la, Feb. 20--Ed A. Schaub and Sons, Manly, Iowa, Feb. 21--J. A. Vange, Hanlontown, Iowa. Feb. 23--H. J. Steege, Mason City, Iowa. Feb. 23--Mrs. A. Brntrudc, Kensett,- Iowa. Feb. 24--Webber Bros., Blue Earth, Minn. Feb. 25--Irvln Greengo, Glenvil!e, Minn. Feb. 26--Bidne and Ingebretson, Northwood, Iowa, Fe*- m--R. R. Parks Estate, Kelster, Minn. Feb. 28--Clausen Estate, Clear - Lake, Iowa. To Get Your Sale Date in This Column Jnst fill out coupon and mail It to the Globe-Gazette, care of V. C. HICKS (Please Write Plainly) Name · -- M · -- -- -- w t *irtn JUL- proved; 113 acres at $165; 110 acres at $165; 58 acres sold for $172.30132% acres sold for $190; 40 acres at §185; 100 acres-pasture land at ?48; 30 acres, $216.50; .10 acres in town, 5325.50; 80 acres brot $247 5040 acres went at $175; 160 acres sold for $180. Recent farm sales near Stuart include the 100 acre Doud farm two and one-half miles south of Menlo, to Ralph Lawson of Creston for ?125 an acre and the R. A. McKee farm of 50 acres lour miles south of here to Mrs. Lena Hicks for $112. George Griese, who lives five miles south of Lakota, purchased the Becker 120 acre farm last week, located southeast of that town, consideration $125 an 'acre. The land is well located and nicely Improved. On the other hand, an Algona correspondent states that the January term of court opened with 70 foreclosures to be heard. Judge F. C. Davisson is on the bench. UP IN THE COW COUNTRY The report of the Forest City cooperative creamery has several interesting items. During the year }t paid its pat-- _ _ - _ o _ uv , jtc**, ^L- JJtLlL) 1L3 rona $202,218.85 and 20 of ics highest patrons received $33,357.50 in amounts varying from 52,717.80 to $1,208.76. Price of butterfat .for 1930 averaged 40.8 cents which wa a lower than at any time for more than 10 years previous. However it is likely that the grain fed to the cows brot a better price than if it had been sold as grain and the land is richer because of the stock kept. HAMPSHIRE BRINGS 9205 A buyer came all the way from Texas to Tama county Thursday to offer the top price for the leading animal in the purebred Hampshire sale held by R. L. Pemberton, well- known hog raiser and manager of the Toledo reload station, and the Big- Four farms of Brooklyn. The prize animal, a 4 months old boar, "Inspiration," sired by the $1 000 boar Pemberton sold last fall was sold to Valley Farms, Alma Texas, for 5205. -The 60 head sold at the sale averaged $73 and the top sow. furnished by the Big Four Town Date ot Sale No More Gas In Stomach and Bowels the season. rr MIGHT BE WORSE The Ackley Wor4d says: "Seldom, in February, are eggs as low as 13 cents a dozen, retail- butter, the best creamery, sells in Ackley at 32 cents a pound at tue present time; flour, meat, everything that goes on the man's table is down in price." ' But the Rockford Register of 50 years ago, 1881, quotes wheat 55 to 70c; hogs, ?4.50 per cwt; butter, 14 to 20c per pound; eggs, 20c per dozen; potatoes, 35c per bushel; corn, 21c, and adds "now is the time for farmers to smile." WHEN is A DOCTOR NOT A DOCTOR? ' \ Three men were arrested and brot to Forest .City charged with administering medicine to animals without a veterinarian's license but the charge aaginst them was dismissed. The three men are employed by the Fairview Chemical company at Humboldt, S. Dak., and were represented by an attorney from this firm. They have been selling capsules to dispel bots from the stomach of horses, charging a fixed price for the capsules hut making no additional charge for assisting the farmers in treating the horses where this service is desired. It is claimed that had the men charged additional for this service those who brot the action against them would have had grounds upon which to base their case. WILL GRADE CREAM The F a r m e r s Co-Operative Creamery association at Greene Iowa, has decided by a vote of its members, 102 for and 23 against, to grade cream into two grades. · R. A. Bartlett of the Iowa Dairy extension service addressed tuo meeting. Mr. Bartlett's talk was very interesting and educational to the Litters Are Rated The litters were also rated according to the difference, or margin between feed cost and carcass cutout value. The largest margin was $5.25 and the smallest $2.39. The litter ranking first in feed requirements ranked third in margin, and the Utter ranking first in cut-out value ranked thirteenth in margin These tests indicate that many breeding herds are producing far from the most economical and profitable type of hog. In Denmark where a similar system has been used for about 20 years, the feed requirement a 100 pounds has been reduced from about 400 pounds to 320. Danish bacon also commands a premium on the English market because of the increase in quality. ALWAYS FRESH Fail in Cleanliness, Weight, Condition of Yolk, Clark Says. y not more than 70 per cent of them oTr^r 1 ^ SS " f ^ esh " TM °he daTM of production because they didn't measure up to the Iowa standard Clean " n ^ anS in cond"- That i3 wh at R. G" of r ?,,, f , f e de P a '-tTMent of agricul- r* f°T pollltr yTM^ «t a confer- Tr, ·* ]'* State colle ° e "cently. Iowa if r?o if^ Can be P r °^=d In Iowa if poultrymen just want to do n-ar?ff rkt , Sa f Th ° nen WU1 d ° »er part if the farmer will do his. To ao his part the farmer was urged to prepare to care for the eggs so ¥el InVr, F r , r0p ,? r conditi °n they will get into the hands of those for Portland Farmers to Meet Thursday PORTLAND, Feb. 11.--On Thursday evening of this week the Portland township Farm Bureau meeting for the month of February will be held at the hall, commencin°- at 8 o'clock. An interesting program is being prepared and one of the features of the evening will be a pie auction. The.women have been requested to bring a pie and the proceeds of the sale will be used to defray -the expenses of the regrulai meetings. The most of the farmers in this locality have had their horses treated for the prevention of bot; files during the coming summer. Dr. L,. N. Stott'of Mason City done tha greater part of the work. Lou Rodman is finishing a Dwelling house, on the grounds of the Portland Co-Operative company \ynich he expects to occupy. a --,,,, «*^ii\,utiisiiat i_u i-i m producer. According to the speaker, cream properly cared for would receive a first " " bring about Can Tablet,,, c ! " y for »tTM which ""'"? f«»ng nt th« will di.appiar; thot ·-- -. vi.o akuiiiaua win auappear- tha anxlou.. nervous feeling with heart Dal- pltation will vanish,- and you will nialn be able to take a deep breath without discomfort, . That drowsy. .leepy re'ellng after dinner will be replaceS by a de.lre for entertainment. Bloating will - f ,, e Your limb., arm. and finger, will no longer feel cold and "go to sleep" be- cau.e Bnalmann'. G»» Tablet, prevent 8"» "om interfering Vlth the circulation. Get the genuine, In the yellow package at any good drug .tore. Price SI. Always on Hand at Casey Drujj Co. grade scoring and 3 cents more a pound for butterfat. There would ba only two. grades, a first and secomi, if the creamery adopted the grad-' ing method. One of the outstanding features of his remarks was thi. simplicity in the care of milk am: cream in order to produce a firsf grade of butterfat. At the close of this address the chairman put the question directly .up to the patrons and when tho ballots were counted it was evident tnat this community was ready to have the officers take steps to adopt cream grading in the local creamery. The vote wag 102 for and 23 against. Ship Stock From latlmcr. LATIMER, Feb. 11.-- Fifteen carloads of stock shipped by the local stock buyer, W. R. Potter, and 100 tubs of butter shipped by the Latimer Co-Operative Creamery company, was transferred over the M and St. L. railroad Saturday to Man City and Chicago markets. , the nn v, disposed of about 200 bushels of potatoes of his own raising to the farmers of this community during the past few days having brot them here by truck. A. V. Adams Procures Young Well-Bred Gilt A. V. Adams on the'J. B. young- blood farm east of Rudd procured a Spotted Poland China gilt recently from one of the good herds of the state bred to the world's junior champ.on boar. This with the blood lines he already has in his herd should make his herd one of the outstanding-herds in northern Iowa Mr. Adams is using as his herd sire a grandson of the world champion boar and his female strain ha° come from some of the outstanding herds in the state. Those who irro,? Spotted Poland China hogs will b» interested in knowing of Mr" Adams' herd and the way he has kept popular blood lines in his breeding herd. _Co-operative efforts in marketing eggs were commended by Clark If r?f me 'f S "e going to produce eggs they should go a step fartner by investing m a small central plant where all the preliminary work necessary to preserve good quality eggs, such as grading, processing and refrigeration, can be done with- Training Schools for Boys Club Leaders to Be Held in February CHARLES CITY, Feb 11--A series of training schools for boys club leaders will be held Feb 23 for the purpose of giving club leaders information concerning care of livestock, organization of clubs assistance in carrying out programs and other matters. The schools will be held at different places. Plans are to have seven organized club groups holding regular meetings during the year with special emphasis on livestock judging aiid other work. Any boy between the ages of 10 and 19 is eligible to join the 4-H club and will be able to take any project in the club thai tie desires. Many boys are starting in the fat barrow club this year taking a barrow at weaning time and feeding it out and selling it this fall. Boys who are interested in re^ ceiving more information in regard to the various clubs should get in touch with the county agent LAST CALL FOR rts'2d Poland Oiioa Bred Sow Sale ? Mi.es East of City Limits » » · " " » ° arket COL. W. J. MURPHY, Auct. G. L. EMMERT SONS Mason Cit\ , The OVERALLqou want (atthepcice uouwanttopaij. CATERPILLAR TEN Tractor With 22 inches of Clearance Gives farmers all Caterpillar ,« /* ~ (3 plus better row crop cultivation RAY R. BOGARDUS Drainage Engineer and Surveyor Mason City k Iowa. Ten - - - Fifteen - Twenty . . Thirty . . Sixty - . . - §1115.00 - 1470.00 - 1927.50 - 2410.00 - 4245.00 On schedule, you disc, harrow and plant And to mains rnw-crop cultivation easier onicker -nnrt more profitable job, the "CaterpiHar" Ten Tr-!, to ' TVTM new'',' ^ 1G , WKh ^tyfvo inches cUSnc^ nils new high clearance tractor rides In JL lipi-llTM ovcr.your growing plants without touching 1 them Like all Caterpillars, it in Get to Know ens · r l I «unt full ,*·*, n , mllt ,,,,, .. r ,,l C n,|ii nr .. Tmc- ^· n ' n ." m ..i'" r 'f"'."/': '"""«"«!. I" "'« "l*l Now, before you start your spring plowing, ~ct Dmar" aC lt S "I""? -" le "' Kh «'««neo "Caterpillar Ten. Just ff i vo us your name and address on the coupon below and WB will send you free .' i'fl Glfes-Cook Tractor and Equipment Co. 125 North Jackson Ave. Mason City, la. · \ J £ / .»

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