The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on August 26, 1952 · Page 21
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 21

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 26, 1952
Page 21
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1 Midwest Livestock Minn. Trend 25c Good Butchers-- lower JJO-160 Ibi S1523 160-170 Ibs $16.25 170-1M Ibs S18.50 180-190 Ibs ; S19.25 I90-JOO Ibs S19.73 ·JOO-210 Ibs, S20.25 210-Z20 Ibs SS0.25 220-230 Ibs $20.25 230-240 Ibs S20 25 2*0-250 Ibs $20 00 250-260 Ibi S19.75 26D-270 Ibs S19.50 270-280 Ibs $19 ·» 260-290 Ibs S19 00 290-300 Ibs J18.73 300-310 Ibs JIB.30 310-320 Ibs S18.25 320-330 His S I B 00 330-340 Ibs. S17.7S .140-350 Ibl S17.M 350-360 Ibs S17.00 Good PackinE Sows-270-300 Ibs S \ 8 25 300-330 Ibs S17.75 330-36(1 Ibs 417.00 360-400 Ibs SIS 50 4\0-450 Ibs $ 1 6 0 0 450-500 Ibj. $ 1 5 5 0 500-550 Ibs S14 75 ( T U E S D A Y ' S PRICES) Albert Lea, Austin, Minn. Steady 1 518.50 $19.50 $19.75 S20.25 $20.75 S20.7S J20.75 S20.50 S20.2S S20.00 519.75 J19.50 $19.25 $19.00 $18.75 $18.50 $18,25 518,00 S17.7S $17.-30 $18.30 ilfl.OO $17.50 $17.00 $16.50 $15.25 Waterloo 25o lowev $17.50 $18.50 · $19.50 S20.00 S20.50 $20.50 $20.50 $20.50 $20.25 $20.00 $19.75 $19.50 $19.25 $19.00 $18.75 SIB.50 SIB.25 $18.00 $17.75 $17.50 $18.25 $17.75 $17.25 sir,,50 $15.75 $15.00 $14.25 Cedar Rapid* Stead to 25c lower $17.50 516,50 $19.25 $20.00 $20.25 120.25 $20.25 520.25 $20.00 $19.75 $19.50 $19.25 $19.00 $18.50 $13.00 118.00 $18.00 $17.50 $17.50 V17.50 $18.25 $17.73 J 1 7 . J 3 S1C.50 $15.75 $15,00 $14.25 Lake Mills Corn Days Huge Success Aug. 24, 1952 21 Ma.on Cllj OlDbe-G»ttI«. Maj»n Cltj, U. Hogs Steady to Lower CHICAGO Wi--A normal supply of. hogs and the narrowed d e m a n d Tuesday 1 e 11 prices generally steady to 25 cents lower. Comparatively, it was I famine 70,000 Ears of Corn Fed in Two Hours By KEN SCHMIDT Glob*-G*i«tt« Farm Editor LAKE MILLS--Citizens of Lake Mills and vicinity went on a "roasting-ear binge" Monday and consumed some 10,000 cars of buttered sweet corn. ' The occasion was the second annual Sweet. Corn Day .celebration and for two hours at the city park Feed Grains Show Rally the hot, CHICAGO vcloped a little -Feed grains rally toward de- thc day in the cattle pens as the supply pendulum swung to the lowest Tuesday level in seven weeks after Monday's huge run, which was the largest since early last November. Caltle prices steadied all along the line. There were no firm sales recorded by mid-session in the sheep market. ( U S t ) A ) Hogs: 10.000. Market slow f a i r l y a c t i v e , weak to 25 on bu tellers; sows uneven; early, later cents lower _ . weights under 350 Ib. steady to 25 cents lower; heavier weights steady to 25 ccnti higher: most choice 100-260 11. butchers $20.75-21: few loads and lots choice around 230-250 Ib. weights $21.10-21.25; popular price $21 for choice 200-250 Ib. weights; few 270-290 Ib. S19.75-20.75: few lots 300350 II). S18-19.75: most 150-1BO It), lights Stfl-20.50; sows under 350 Ib. $17.25-19.25; few choice under 300 Ib. up to $19.50 and 19.75: most 350-400 Ib. $16-17.50; 400-500 Ib. S15.25-1G.2S; few heavier weights us low as S14 and below for weights up to close of Tuesday's board o f ' t r a d e session. Wheat went along with oats and corn in a mild manner, and soybeans got above the prev ous close, in some deliveries. At the finish wheat was Va higher .0 V\ lower, September $2.27%. Corn was V4 to 7 /« higher, September $L78^H-%. Oats were unchanged to % . higher, September 82'/2-%. Rye was unchanged to % lower, September '$1.95W-95.. Soybeans were unchanged to % lower, September $3.15Vi-V; and lard was 2 cents a hundredweight lower to 10 cents higher, September $11.15. anyone who stepped up to tables was offered all the sweet corn he could cat. Furnishing and preparing the corn was the Cool Springs Canning Company, Lake Mills' largest industry which at peak periods em- workers. the 1052 ploys as many as 500 Canning operations for crop, one of the best in history, got underway last week. T U E S D A Y ' S G R A I N CLOSE C H I C A G O Wl-- 600 Ib. and over; good clearance.' Cattle: 5,000. Salable cnlves: 400. Slaughter steers, yearlings and heifers generally slow but largely steady at Monday's doellne; con's uneven, mostly steady but ullllly and commercial grades alow; other slaughter classes active, fully steady; most sales choice and prime steers and yearlings S.11.50-3-1.25 including several loads prime steers up to 1,450 Ib.; load prime 1.230 Ib. steers $35.50; most high- commercial to low-choice steers S26.50- 31.50; two toads commercial grass steers 824.50^ bulk Kood and choice hellers S2B- 32.50; few load.s choice and prime heifers $33-34.25: Utility a n d commercial c o w s mostly S1S-22; cannei-s and cutlers largely *15.50-18; utility and commercial bulls S2325.50: commercial to prime vealers £26-33. Sheep: 2.000. Nothing sold; bidding SO SI. lower on native old-crop lambs anil yearlings; early bin's S29 down on native spring lambs; undertone on slaughter ewes weak. WI1EAT- Sept. . . . May . . . July , . . CORN-Sept. . . . Dec. . . . Mar. ... May . . . OATS -Sept. . . . Dec. ... Mar. . . . M a y . . . July . . . HYI3-- Sept.. . Dec. . . Alay Open S2.3(U'i 2.37'i 2.42VJ 2.43'i 2.39 1 . 7 7 T J 1.73 Vi 1.77V« 1-.7BV4 1.95 H i g h S2.30Vi 2.37'/ 2.42H 2.43?i 2.3DV, 1.79 1.73 Vx 1 . 7 8 1.79 .89! s 1.98 Close S2.29'.« 2.3G*. 2.3W1 2.43',k 2.43H 2.38»i 2.39V* cents to S I . mostly lambs And E S T I M A T E D L I V E S T O C K ^RECEIPTS (Tuesday's M a r k e t ) CHICAGO I.Tt--(USDA-- Estimated sain- jihte livestock receipts for Wednesday: 8,000 hogs. 10,000 cattle and 1,300 sheep. Local Livestock nor.s MASON CITY--for Tuesday SOYBEANS'-Sept. . . . Nov. J a n . Mar. . . . M a y . . . LAHD-Sept. . . . Oct. . . . Nov. . . . Dec. Jan. . . . Mar. . . . M a y . . . I.OHi 3.171/j i.'oBVi 3.08Vk 5.07',' 1 1 . I S 1 1 . 4 2 11.57 12.60 12.85 13.05 3. mi 3.07'A 3.09 3.0914 3.00',1 11.15 11.12 11.00 12.80 12.87 13.05 1.72X, 1.76*1 1.77T» .8S .881,^ .89'i, 1.9214 I . 9 G 1.38','i .1.1 Wt 3.04V« 3.0G*i 3.07 3.06 11.02 11.27 11.47 12.47 12.57 12.82 13.05 1 . 7 B W 1,731,, 1.78H .89W .M 1.9BU 120HJ :i-15V4 3.06M 3.0731 3.08*. 3.0TA 1 1 . 1 5 11.40 11.SO 12.60 12.DS 13.03 lower. Rood light lighls 100-170 S17.50 Good light lights 170-1SO S18.50 Good light lights 180-190 S19.50 GoCKl l i g h t l i g h t s 190-200 S20.00 Good medium weights 200-220 $20.25 Good medium w e i g h t s 220-230 $20.25 Good medium weights 230-240 S20.25 Good m e d i u m weights 240-250 S20.00 Cocci medium 250-2GO S19.75 Good medium weights 260-270 SI0.50 Good medium weights 270-280 $19.15 Good medium weights Good medium weights 2BO-29I) S19.00 290-300 SI3.75 Mason City Grain Lar B » The steaming ears were hauled to the park in large vats placed on pick-up trucks. Long lines formed and in a short time the crowd filled park benches, sat on the ground in picnic-like circles and lined the curb oC the street eating corn the way it should be eaten. There were no utensils available. The feast on corn was the highlight of a day filled with activity. An estimated 1,500 free rides lo children were given in the niorn- ng by the Moscr and Riindlc "Tall Corn Midway", which overflowed Mills' main street. A kiddies and float parade took .he afternoon 'spotlight. Several blocks in length, the parade included horses, clowns, children carrying out a wide variety ofi themes, new cars and commercial floats. Several units had n political tinge and urged citizens to go to the polls. The names of both "Ike" and "Adlai" appeared on banners. Parade Prizes Prizes for the parade entries were in the form ot cash certificates for purchase of merchandise in co-operating Lake Mills stores. Acts of music, dancing, acrobatics and novelties were given in the afternoon and evening by Russell and Weil Amusement En terprises. Rounding out the program was free concert in the cve- niug by Myran's Accordian Band of Albert Lea, Minn. Officials declared the now-an- Washington Outlook Farmers for Price Floors, ACP Program By H A R R Y LANDO (Sp«ci«l to Globe-GazeHe) A substantial majority of f a r m - ers engaging in (ho politic-ally ox- plosive family f a r m policy review expressed themselves in favor of high-level fixed price supports. An overwhelming nuijorlly voted in favor of Die agricultural conservation program and the continuation of the program on its present Georgia, North Carolina, Iowa and Washington-- for a co-operative federal-state effort against"the dis- ensc. · - ·:'·'·'·· .··;··. ; ,, / Under present law,. USDA' 'can pay indemnities to owners of destroyed swine only if thie .states match federal funds. Other.states are expected lo join up shortly. Meanwhile, Indiana has "quarantined" itself. Because'of a suspected case of exanthema In a hog imported from Ohio, Indiana ,has temporarily closed its borders to shipments of swine from outside the state. scnle. Actual results of the controvcr- siiil review will not. be revealed at least until Sept. 5, niul maybe not until Uie week following, At- a mooting last Friday, Hie f a r m organizations talcing part in the review asked lhat the results be lick bisck u n l i t they could draft expressing their own views anil a report carrying their recommendations. Reliable' sources revealed, however, that the voting on price sup- i ;ii)hivC;\;ctUi ihnt! by Schmidt SWEET CORN CUSTOMERS--Lining the curb u l o n j j ' t h e park in Lake Mills is a part of the crowd that ate an estimated 10,000 roasting- cars M o n d a y at the second amuml Sweet Corn Day celebration. Free rides, novelty acts and a parade were included in the activities which saluted the corn i'ields ol ! Iowa. Ikes Speech Ups Interest in Kasson Ploy/ing Matches Invite Dairy Producers to Cow Prog ram Cerro Gordo County dairymen arc invited to sec new dcvolop- mcnts in dairy research at the Iowa Slate College Cow Conference at Aipcs Sept. ]], says County Extension Director Richard Franklin. Oats,.No! 2 At 1:30 p.m. Tuesday 80c Corn, cash $1.58 Corn, new del. Dec. 15 SI.47 Soybeans, del. Sept. 15 ...... ,$3.10 Soybeans, del. Sept. 20 $3.00 Soybeans, del. Sept. 25 $2.90 Soybeans, del. Oct. 1 $2.82 inial event evert more, successful than in 1951. Those in charge included William Holrrrlund, general chairman; Eugene Sarno, float Darade; Mrs. Orville Moen, children's parade; Carlylc Hovland, food; Herbert Hoitan, stage and seating. C H I C A G O C A S r i C.KA1N t T u e s t l n y ' s M a r k e O C H I C A G O WV-Cash w l i c u t : No. 1 red Coo! medium weights 300-310 $18.SO Good medium weights n 10-321) S I R . 2 5 Good medium weights 320-330 Slfl.OO Cond medium weights . . . . . ' . 330-340 SI?.75 Good medium weights 3in-350 S17.50 Good medium weights 350-360 S17.25 Good sows 270-300 S I B . 2 5 Good sows 300-330 517.75 Good sows 330.360 S17.25 Coot! sows 360-400 S16.75 Good sows 400-450 SIS,00 Good sows 450-500 515.2S No hoRs received artcr 5 p. m--Jacob E. Decker 4r Sons. CATTI.K MASON CITY--(or Tuesday Prime steers ana nelrcr* $32.00-34.00 Choice steers and hcifcra Good steers and hollers $28.00-30.00 Commercial steers and heifers S23.00-28.00 Utility steers and heifers f20.00-22.00 Good cows 523.00-24.00 Commcrcin! cows S1B.OO-22.00 Utility cows S16.00-18.00 Gunners and cutters · - . . . SI5.00-17.00 Bulls : S19.00-2G.OO CALVES MASON CITY--Tor Tuesday Choice 28.00-30.00 J2.28; No. 2. S2.27M-2.2S; No. I "hard K.27. Corn: No. 1 yellow Sl.BUi: No. 2. .B3V«-l.84^il No. 3. S l . B B i - l . 8 3 V i : No. 4. S I . 7 1 - 1 . B l : No. 5, 31.70-1:74; sample grade S l . 4 5 - l . 7 4 3 i . Onts: None, Barley nominal: M a l t i n g S l . 3 5 - l . B l ; feed St.10-1.29. Soybeans: None. Iowa Weight Mark for Litter Broken MANCHESTER A new six- CrOOU SZ1.00-2B.OO i:onuncrcli! S21.00-28.00 Utilities . · SIB.00-20.00 CulU S10.00-1S.OO I.AMBS ' Cholc. S25.00-2B.OO .; 0 od $21.00-23.50 U t i l i t i e s S1B.50-21.00 Culls SI 1.00-18.00 Goorl to choice civcj S 5.50- 7.00 U t i l i t y ewes s 4.00- S,00 Cull ewes S 3.00- 4.00 S O C T I I S T . P A t ; L L I V E S T O C K ( T u e s d a r ' A .M*rln!l SOUTH ST. P A U L . Minn. U P -- C a t t l e market steady to weak. Hijjli choice /ert ttrers and yearlings nnc! mixed y c a r l l n K S S.W. Choice steers and heifers 330.50 to !:12.50. Choice ami prime SOB Hi. hpifers S3J. Good steers nml heifers S27 to $29.50. Commercial grnss coivs $20 In S20.M. Good hulls S23.M lo S2-1. Cood and rhoire vealers S28 lo S34. Prime S3S. Clood ;ind choice slauRliter calves S2S to 529. Med i u m RODtl stock steers $23 lo S28. Hog receipts: 7.700. Choice No. 1. 2 and 3 190 lo 230 Ib. harrows and gills sic.iily at SSI to S2I.25. Latter piss mainly on ililppcr account. Sheep receipts: ·LIOO. Native spring lamhs 50 cents lower. Choice and prime native spring lamhs S29. Choice to prime Dnkola l a m h s 67 Ihs. S29.50. Most Rood and choice n a t i v e springers $27 lo S28.50. Stock Market Stays Quiet NEW YORK Wi--The stock mar- sel.wjis mixed Tuesday with trading quiet. There was a tendency to sag at the close. The upside of the market extended to around a point, with a few exceptions, and the downside was fractional. Volume came to less than s, mil lion shares--the sixth straight day that business has slumped below the m a r k . months weight record for a single litter of Iowa pigs has been set on the Elmer Kchrli f a r m west of Manchester. Elmer's J5-ycar-olcl son ' Wilbur raised a litter of 18 pigs lo 180 clays old. The pigs were officially weighed in at 4,575 pounds breaking the old record of 1,-un pounds set last year. The pigs averaged 25-1 pounds. E. L. Quaife of ]o\va State College and Kobert E. Hal!, D e l a w a r e County extension director, made the 180-day weights. The pigs were fourth cross Farmer's Hybrid. Research workers and extension specialists will explain results of Ceding antibiotics to dairy calves, use of d i f f e r e n t forages in various combinations w i t h g r a t n and achievements in other d a i r y fields. The event begins at 10 a.m. in State Gymnasium on the college campus with W i l l i a m Knox, editor of Hoard's Dairyman discussing hcj'd health. Awards also will he presented to outstanding dairymen. A t o ii r "of WO1-TV, the college- owned television .station, has been planned for those who arrive between i) and 10 a. m. Franklin said tables and chairs will be provided at the college's dairy f a r m l a w n for t h o s e w h o bring picnic lunches. M i l k and ice cream can be purchased at the f a r m . -+ KASSON, Minn.--With a speech jy General Dwlght 1). Eisenhower climaxing the two-day event, one (if the largest fiirni gatherings in M i d west history, is expected for the N a t i p n n l Soil Conservation Dity and plowing matches Sept. 5 and fi. A six-farm area midway between Kasson and Dodge Center will be the capital of Agricultural, A m e r i c a on those days. Selection of Eisenhower as the headline speaker will focus the eyes of the nation on the conservation site. Coming to Minnesota foi the first lime, the a n n u a l soil conservation .show will feature soil conservation demonstrations, new farm m a c h i n e r y , exhibits and n u m - erous concessions. New Interest A m c r i ' c a n agriculture's "top jrass" will be gathered on the Dodge County site to witness the soil-saving demonstrations. Hundreds of newspaper writers and radio commentators will be present. The fact t h a t Eisenhower is .he main speaker has added new interest to the event. Other wcl! known names on the program arc Ccdric A d a m s , who will broadcast his noontime news from the conservation site on Sat u n l a y , and M i n n e s o t a ' s Governor C. Elmer Anderson, who will make the address of welcome Saturday noon. New York Stocks By The Associated P r e s s (Final Quotations T u e s d a y ) Farm Women Leaders Organize in Hancock Mason City Produce ( Q u o t a t i o n * hj- E. G. At 10:30 a.m. Tuesday Eggs, No. 1 51c Eggs, No. 2 'lie Eggs, No. 3 35c Hens, 5 Ibs. and over 18c Hens u n d e r - 5 Ibs 3 Old cocks, heavy breeds 12c Leghorn .cocks 1 C H I C A G O POTATOF.S (Turjrinjr's M a r k e d C H I C A G O W--U.'SDAI--Pouioos: A r r i - Tal.i 121. nn track 202: U.S. shipments 3fi7; supplies Until; domnnri f a i r : marknt ( l i g h t l y slrontfer on RusscM. weaker on reds. Idaho-Oregon RmseM Jfi.10-6.13, lonst white* SS.00-6: Idaho- standard! S5.30-S.M; Mln.ienota-Norln Dakota .Wnrbaj J5.25; Washington Rmsol.i S6-6.I5: Wisconsin Pontlac* S4.75, Triumph types S-1.M. AlliedStrs 37% A in Can 32 : U AmCrystS 23% A m H o m e P d 37'/« A m R a d 15 AmSmell 42'*N AmTcITcl 155 AmTob 3(H2 AmWoolcn 27'/ AnaconCop 44 Armour 9% Alchison D0 ; !« BeatFds 38-i BendixAv 53% BclhStl 50'.it BoeingAirp 3G!/« CascJ I 25 Chrysler 80 ConEdis 35% CornProd 69'/i CurtissWr 8Va Deere 32 3 /i DuPcmlSi'.i ElAtito 49 GenElec 63',n GcnFoods .18'/ GenMot 60 Goodrich 6G , Goodyear '13-^s GtWcstSug 17% Homcstake 37 IHCent 73 I n l H a r v 3 3 IntTclTel.m* InlcrslPW 9% la-IUGE 27 Kids Customers MEMPHIS, Tenn. UP--A clean fag shop here has a sign: "Pants pressed 20 cents a leg, free seal." KnnCPL 28^ Kennecott 78V4 KresgeSS 35'/s M a y t a g 15'% Mont Ward 64 NashKelv21W N a l D a i r y 55 N a l G y p s u m 21 '/a NYCentral 19 P a r a m P i c t 2 5 PcnncyJC f7Vi PaRr 19V.! Pepsi Col a 9% PhillipsPet 57'/2 RadioCp 2G'/H SafewaySt 30"t« SearsRoeb 5G : Ki SinclairOil 43% SoconyVac 3G : !fc SouPacSS 'StdBrands 25'/s StdOilTnd 79 StdOilNJ V7 n ,d Stuclcbaker 37'4 SwiftCo 32', 1 SylvElPd 34% TexasCo 54 5 ,« UnPac 114 UnilAirLin 27% UnitAiro 35 USGypsum II8', USRubber 24 : !s USSteel 39-!ii WcstUnTcl 42 "^ WilsonCo W* Woolworlh 43'A Emaniiel Peterson was elected c h a i r m a n of the Crystal Township Farm Bureau women at a recent organization lea. Mrs. N o r m a n Hnnson was elected vice chairman. Crystal and Avery Townships were the first 1 two townships lo'hold'organization meetings to elect a c h a i r m a n and vice c h a i r m a n for extension meetings to be held throughout the county. The special bureau chairmen are appointed at these meet- ngs and subject m a t t e r leaders for county extension lessons arc also ippointed a t Ihc series of organization teas n o w b e i n g held throughout Hancock County. Mrs. Dale Brcdc was elected c h a i r m a n of the Avery Township Farm Women al a reccnl mccling. Mrs. V. E. Harris was elected vice c h a i r m a n . County Home Economist Elsie May Van " Wert discussed the counly extension women's program for 1952-53. C r a f l lessons will be held again n Ihe county this year. They will e sign-up lessons and any women inlerested in crafts may sign up at the county extension office ^rior to Oct. 10. Craft lessons will ae taught in November. The afternoon session will start at 1:30 at Ihc dairy f a r m . Research workers will report new findings at the college. The college's milking parlor will be operating and d a i r y m e n can see other m a n a g e - ment practices at the farm--includ- ng loose housing for the m i l k i n g icrd. Staff members will be there o answer questions of i n d i v i d u a l problems. An afternoon program for wives of dairymen has been planned, starting at 1:30 p.m. in Home Economics Hall. Franklin said the event is scheduled to end by 3:30 p.m., so that Cerro Gorrlo County d a i r y m e n can get home in t i m e for evening chores. State champion plowmen will compete for the n a t i o n a l contour plowing crown, and a s i m i l a r group will compete for the national level- and championship. The c h a m p i o n s of at least J5 stales arc expected .0 be entered in each event. The n a t i o n a l plowing matches will lake place Saturday. The two Minnesota plowing contests are scheduled for Friday. Soil Saving Joice Voters Favor $6,000 Bond Issue JOICE--Voters here M o n d a y favored a supplementary bond issue of SG.OOO for the construction of a g a r a g e for school buses by a vote The "world scries of plowing," however, will be overshadowed by the huge soil conservation cicmon- slralion. These have been p l a n n e d on a gigantic scale to transform the six-farm layout within two days. Beginning early Friday, a swarm of men and m a c h i n e s will advance on the demonstration area to re- m a k e and redesign n section of f a r m - l a n d in t h e - a p p r o v e d soil con- pattern. Do/.en.s of. trnc- plow contour strips and terraces. Big e a r t h - m o v - ing equipment will shape waterways for .seeding to cut costly erosion, sloughs will be tiled lo m a k e more acres productive, w i n d b r e a k s will be p l a n t e d , and l i m e and fcr- be spread. New fences Iowa Hogs Free From VE Disease By W I L L I A M L. E B E R U I N E A n o c l a t e d Press S t a f f WrlUr V i r t u a l l y all Iowa hogs known to be infected with the new swine disease, vesicular exanthema, have been shipped to puckers, Dr. H. U. Gnrrcll, slate veterinarian, says. But it probably will be sonic time before free inlcrstntc movement of hogs is permitted again. This is because olhor slntes where the disease has appeared have not yet checked the disease. "losva is the only stato clchncc up so far," Or. Garrclt explained "It. would be foolish for us to permit free imports of hogs from other states where V-E lias been found. Our hogs might get the infection all over again." Dr. Garrclt said, however, thai, (.he ban on interstate hog shipments may be relaxed to permit registered purebred hogs to enter the stale u n d e r q u a r a n t i n e for breeding purposes. In that case the hogs .would I I H V C to remain under q u a r a n t i n e for at least DO d a y s af- ler they reach their Iowa destination, fie said. C u r r e n t l y no hogs may be 'shipped into the stale ex- cepl for i m m e d i a t e slaughter. Shortly a f t e r V-15 first appeared in Towa, the federal government placed all of YVoodbury and Poca- honta.s Counties u n d e r q u a r a n t i n e and did not p e r m i t any hog ship mcnts at all f r o m points in those counlies. This q u a r a n t i n e now has been lifted ns far a,s Tocahonlas County is concerned. "We hope lo gel it lifted for Woodbury County soon," Or. Gar- rclt said, "but so f a r the government has been reluctant lo do so. 11 was in Woodlniry County Dial the disease first was f o u n d in Iowa {logs infected with V-E get blisters on their snout ;md lips and be ports and soil conservation had gone as reported here. The a g r i c u l t u r a l conservation program, I n c i d e n t a l l y , m not to be confused with the soil conservation program. ACP is the Production and M a r k e t i n g Administration pro gnun under which farmers are re by Uie g o v e r n m e n t for a part Cerro Gordo 4-H Go to State fair Cerro Ciortlo County 4-H is well represented at the Iowa Slate Fair this year reports Dick Franklin, county extension director. Four-II boys will enler the livestock judging contest and will have two entries in the demonstration contest. Merle Harris and Allen Dean ot the Mason Booster 4-11 Club will demonstrate ''The Proper Method of Taking .Soil Samples." Howard Shanks and Lowell Sciberling ot the 1'orUaml Blue Ribbon Boys will demonstrate "How lo Properly Replace Broken Window Lights." . The 4-11 livcslock judging ten in includes Richard Franks and Dalo I'rcscolt of the Grants Blue Ribbon Feeders, Ronald Rice of Lake's Ambitious Feeders, and .Robert Armstrong of Ml. Veriion 4-H, Carroll Morris oC the Grlme.i Little Cattle Feeders is exhibiting his Shorthorn bnby beef. of Ihe cost of conservation activities carried out on their own f a r m s . The soil conservation pro- g r a m , "Carried out through conservation districts, enlails only technical advice by govornntctit experts und no payments lo formers. * * * Secretary of A g r i c u l t u r e Charles F. B r u n n n n believes that vesicular e x a n t h e m a is being brought u n d e r control siilisfaclorily, though Ihc process is slowed down by lack of money, and although continued strong control efforts are necessary. USDA has entered inlo co-opcra- live agreements w i t h four stales-- In Britain the b u m p e r ' g ' t i a r d s o E an automobile are called the over- riders. LIVESTOCK ORDER BUYER M. F. GREEN 441 W. WORKS ST, PHONE 7248 SHERIDAN/ WYOMING Range Cattle A Specialty W R I T E OR PHONE GALVANIZED Corrugated Roofing We have a good assortment of lengths of Galvanized Corrugated Roofing now and would suggest that you buy what you expect to need this fall while these lengths available. They may be scarce later in the year. are L. A. MOORE LUMBER CO. PHONE II? 629 SOUTH FEDERAL AVE. (ween their toes, dom is f a t a l but The disease scl it causes loss o: servation tors will construct weight and consequent h e a v y ceo mimic loss. Slate Secretary of Agriculture Clyde Spry says the loss f r o m Iht hog disease in Iowa will run abou 5100,000. lie said the loss rcpre .souls the difference between the appraised value o f t h e infcclct hogs, and t h e i r s a l v a g e v a l u e . of 51 lo 7 The money will be used l| ""-' »'" ''- *" -«"· J»:» v n.-nx.i;.- to build a three-stall garage which! v i l l go up on the contour and run- could not be consfruclod from a l«wn pastures will be renovated. nstructed 510,000 bond issue for a school ad dition which was carried last /an- uary. About 7,000 acres in North Car nlina are planted in cucumber each year. | JOINS ANGUS GROUP Arthur Dixon of Mason City has been.elected to membership in the American Aberdeen-Angus Breeders' Association at Chicago, announces Secretary Frank Richards. Dixon was among 12 purebred Angus breeders from Iowa elected to membership in the organization d u r i n g the past month. Hancock Crops Good, Corn Begins to Fire G A R N E R -- W a r m sunny days and chilly nights the past week sverc ideal for development of corn and beans and ideal for all types of f a r m work. Corn is beginning to fire on high sandy soils due to lack of general r a i n f a l l . Ground plows hard am. rain is needed for this phase ol f a r m operalion. Vegetable growers are harvest ing potatoes and report yield and quality excellent, and price is $5 per hundred pounds. Silo f i l l i n g will get u n d e r way in a short t i m e with early fields of corn beginning to dent. The swcel corn pack is under way wilh quality good. PHILR.SHEIMO AUCTIONEER P H O N E 649 F E R T I L E , IOWA HOLD 4-H M E E T I N G The Portland Lively Lassies' A u - j gust m e e t i n g was at the h o m e of Kayc Thompson, according to R u l h DcGraw, club reporter. Seventeen members answered roll call b y j each girl n a m i n g her favorite kind of cake. Talks were given by K a y e Thompson on " C a n n i n g Food" and by · Ruth DcGraw on "Freezing Vegetables and Fruit." The demonstration "Preparing C h e e s e Dishes" w a s presented by K a y c Thompson and Laura DeGraw. The p r a y i n g m a n t i s v;as believed by ancient Greeks lo have superna- t u r a l powers. In some areas of South America the p r a y i n g mantis grow.-; so large lhat it attacks and eats s m a l l frogs, lizards and birds. Farm Calendar-AUG. 28--M n s o n Booster Boys, home of Roger D i e r c k s , AUG. 29--Lincoln Township F a r m Bureau. SEPT. 3--Lime Creek women's organization tea, Mrs. Ed Wool- dridgc, hostess. SEPT. 5--Pleasant Valley women's Septic Tank and Cesspool Cleaner · Eliminates Pumping · Eliminates Digging Pound Can . 20 E. State 1.85 Phont 17 organization lea, Krusc, ho.slcss. Mrs. Wilbur SELL US YOUR HIDES WOOL Also Your . . . Scrap Iron Metal CARL STEIN Ph. 470 111 6th S. W. Livestock AUCTION THURSDAY, AUG. 28 GARNER, IOWA (Sale Starts at 1:00 P. M.) ADVANCE LISTINGS AS FOLLOWS: 170 choice quality Montana Hereford yearling §rt«ri, all tf«- horned, all 1 brand and one man's raising. These ·!·«'high- altitude, long and open haired cattle, right out of the mountains. These c a t t l e are as good as any we hive ever sold, ' they're the kind that will suit the most particular buyer, wt. 650 to 700 Ibs. 100 good quality Montana Hereford yearling steers, wt. 550 to 700 Ibs. 50 good q u a l i t y Montana Hereford y e a r l i n g heifers, wt. 600 (e 650 Ibs. SO good quality Montana Hereford yearling steers, Wt. 600 to 650 Ibs. . ' . 25 choice quality Montana Hereford steers, all 1 brand, wt. 900 Ibs. 35 choice quality Montana Hereford steers, wt. 800 Ibs. *" 100 good quality N. Dakota Hereford steers, wt. 800 to 900 Ibs. One consignment--79 good quality N. Dakota Shorthorn, Hereford, and Angus steers, wt. 600 to 800 Ibs. 200 medium and good quality N. Dakota Shorthorn and Hertford steers, wt. 600 to 900 Ibs. (There will be for sure 25 to 30 straight loads of cattle in this week's offering, wo also expect some steer and heifer calves for this sale.) 150 head or more of native and Western acclimated steers and heifers of all weights, breeds and classes. 10 CHOICE QUALITY ANGUS COWS WITH BIG C A L V E S AT SIDE AND 15 CHOICE HEREFORD COWS WITH C A L V E S AT SIDE, TB AND BANGS TESTED. THESE WILL BE SOLD AT PRIVATE SALE. Usual good receipts of springing cows and springing heifers, breeding bulls, veal calves, butcher stock, fleshy steers and heifers, etc. Above lots of cattle will positivsly be here, all will be sorted; uniform for sue and quality and sold in lots to suit the purchaser --all will be sold by the pound and weighed at the time they arc sold. If you're looking for good quality, good-doing, fresh rang* cattle be at Garner this Thursday. Weighing condition will b* very favorable for the buyer since the most of these cattle are being loaded late in the week and will arrive just before sale day. Don't hesitate to send your butcher stock, fleshy or fat cattle, or any other class of livestock to Garner. Plenty of good pen room is always available, plenty of buyers are here every weak, you're sure of receiving full market value for your consignment at Garner. HOGS: We can sell those boars, wet sows, or any other hogs to go to market, that you send in. LEW HANSEN, Nevada, and E. D. "RED" BUNTENBACH/ AUCTIONEERS ED C. BUNTENBACH, Opr. GARNER SALES CO. .

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