Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 8, 1939 · Page 19
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 19

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 8, 1939
Page 19
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'MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Ttl Bradley Manure Spreader Increase Quality and Quantity of Your Crop , .50 ¥12.30 DOWN 510 A MONTH (Plus Carrying Charge) ^ ·^jni'KW ^£M¥W#/ Buy ° n -iVSw EasyTerms loaT. "rS^l^nS beltf f^^ B "**TM- --der! Easy to main drive axles. 14 Lincoln Keenseal fi . Vy ' duty . roller bearings in wheels and carbon steel frame. Sturdy long-leaf yellow p^neTox hnM eC ^ 1UbriCati0tl easy ' Hi ^ teeth of high carbon steel. Rugged deflector s£ l ° 7 ° bushels ' Beat * Per acre. £S aenector. Six apron spreads, from 4% to 27 loads Bradley Extra Strong Rake 9-ft. Width 43.90 S5 Down 55 a Month (Plus Carrying Cha ^SlliSSH«fe«"~^-s£ ··' RAKE AND TEDDER Has AH the Latest Improvements I flQ.50 SlODoTM U V SS a AI »n'" (Plus Carrying Charge) David Bradley! Frame o£ heavy angle steel, well braced and highly arched. Six roller bearings provide light draft Four levers within easy reach of driver. Strong teeth of oil tem- n n · n i r\ir positive \ pe r ed ste! - Cold rolled steei BRADLEY -- tc * Precision Corn Planter Eliminate Planting Losses 74.50 S7 Down $7 a Month (Plus Carrying Charges) The positive drive makes skipping impossible, and seeds are dropped with unfailing precision. Can be adjusted to make rows o£ varying width from three feet to three feet 8 in. Accurate and efficient! Best workmanship and materials! David Bradley All Steel Mower 7 9 5 0 S7 Down $7 a Month (Plus Carrying Charge) Heat Treated Steel Cutterbar All steel, unbreakable frame. Drive "ears running in constant bath ot oil. Heavy steel wheels. Light draft. Hitch connects to frame. We Carry Harness Supplies SEARS.ROEBUCK A N D C O . Galv. Waterers 4-Qt. Size Single w a l l type. Tapered side container. H e a v-y s t e e l p a n snaps o n t o water c o n - tainer. Flock Feeder Removable Trough F o r b a b y chicks. Heavily galvanized steel . . . 4 in. wide, 2 in. deep. Priced without legs. Saddle Stack For 5-in. Pipe Helps control fire. Adjustable for roof pitch. G a l - vanized steel. 14-inch s i z e with rain cap. Hog Feeders Galvanized 29. Pressed, n o seam or solder. Easy to clean. 17-inch top diameter, 3Vi in. deep. Jar Fountains Galvanized Steel 7 G a 1 v a nized steel w a t e r pan. Jar not included. Any one or two- quart size fits. Thermometers For Brooders 29 White enameled. Recommended temperatures indicated. Dairy Pails 12-Qt. Size 29 Holds 12 qts. Inside seams s o 1 d e r e d . Strong raised bottom. 23-25-27 East State St. Mason City Drum Type Brooder F i n e s t 8 drum type OC b r o o d e r · £O we've ever offered at this price! farmers Ask Opportunity o Join Test AMES--With 600,000 cows al- ;ady on test in the United tales, farmers in Iowa and ther states are "standing in no" awaiting an opportunity o join cow testing associations, ". E. Reed, chief o£ the bureau f dairy industry, Washington, \ C., declared Wednesday. Reed addressed members of ie Iowa Dairy association and ie Holstein, Guernsey, Brown iviss, Jersey and Ayreshire reed associations, all holding leir annual meetings at Iowa late college. Tells Breeding Results Discussing results of the bur- au's breeding experiments- and he co-operative program with tate extension · services to in- roduce the proved-sire system E breeding on a nation-wide asis, Reed said. "The bureau of dairy industry ias now completed 20 years o't 'reeding investigations and the esults indicate that the surest vay for the average farmer to .evelop a herd of cows with in- .erently high average producing bility is through the use of a eries of good proved sires." Sires Improve Butterfat Reed said that the use ot a eries of five proved sires in the mreau's Holstein herd had in- reased the annual butterfat iroduction 52 pounds a cow. Sight proved sires in the Jersey ierd increased the a n n u a l production 40 pounds a cow. As the first step toward the use of proved sires in breeding ap the general dairy cattle of he country, the bureau and tate extension services are co- perating in a program to file a permanent record of the identity ind production performance of each association animal. All non- registered animals are eartagged or identification purposes, Reed said. "The immediate purpose of his program is to get a line on vhat the bulls now in service in he associations are doing in the ivay of transmitting production. This information will be useful n eliminating inferior bulls and n perpetuating and spreading he influence of good ones. "We have no\v tabulated the dam-and-daughter records for more than 2,500 association bulls," Reed said. Plains Are Predicted Competition By LAUREN K. SOTII (Iowa State College) AMES, (IDPA)--Iowa farmers who are perturbed about the increase in corn and hog raising in the south might well take their eyes off the cotton rows and turn to the wheat fields of the Great Plains if they really want something to worry about. For it is in the great strip of wheat and range country stretching from Montana to the Hio Grande that Iowa farmers face their severest competition during the next few years. Some areas of the Great Plains are as dependent on one crop as is the cotton south. And the economic position of that one crop, wheat, is about as unfavorable as that o£ cotton. We've always been a wheat exporting country. But in recent years world wheat production has increased tremendously. Importing countries like Germany and Italy are subsidizing their farmers to raise more and more bread grains-wheat is an essential in time of war. Exporting countries also produce more than they did. This country is going to have to raise less wheat in the next few years. We can either do it the AAA way, by paying farmers to cut down. Or we can do it by letting low wheat prices force producers out of business, with terrific hardship and suffering in the Great Plains. In either case, a reduction o£ cash wheat production in Kansas, Nebraska, South Dakota and the other Great Plains states is going to mean more livestock. Tn addition to the foreign situation, the frequent crop failures in that area are stimulating farmers to diversify, raise more livestock.

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