Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 8, 1944 · Page 18
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 18

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 8, 1944
Page 18
Start Free Trial

Hog Prices Lower in '43 ||Thaniril8 Mollias Hybrid Corn Co. CORWITH, IOWA' 4 . WasUnrt, n , CSV-Reuresenta- tive Thomas E. Martin (R., Iowa) says a compilation shows that live hog prices on Nov. 11. 1943 were nearly 25 per cent lower than on Nov. U, 1618, but that retail prices of certain hog products were from 16 to 80 pep cent higher than the 1918 level. He caUed his colleagues' attention to the tabulation, made by Emmett C. Gardner, Johnson Iowa, extension director and suggested that "it will give ?at information , bom« in mind hi"'" consideration of food Red wing at The comparisons, as set out by Gardner and as -published in the congressional record, were: Market price tor hogs, Nov 11 --$17.30 in 1918, J13.15 in 1943. Retail prices--pork roast 22 cents in 1918 and 35c in 1943- pork tenderloin, 25 and 45c; pork chops, 35 and 41c ;picnic hams, 2a and 3Ic; sugar cured hams, 30 and 35c (all per 'pound). '. In vest! gallons : show- g r e a t shortages of refrigerators and washing machines. Plans are under way to manufacture some n 1944. Type of Flax ·MONTGOMERY W A R D . topping the field as the No. 1 flax seed variety for Iowa is Redwing, E. S Dyas extension agronomist at Iowa Mate college.s announced to farmers who are beginning selection^ of seed for spring plant- Biwing_ takes~2hJ place. Both Redwing and Biwing are less susceptible to rust than Bison "ax, commonly grown in Iowa the- agronomist said. " maturing olumn omments FROM MONTGOMERY WARD Don't be diwppOMfed this yeor ;;; like tHtxjjcmd J of would-be chick-buyer* last year , ; ; who Waited too long to order. Place your . . . for auured delivery either now or later. Orders placed now have priority . ; ; even if for delivery in the peak season. Bu» for extra assurance, place your order now for «he eoriieit possible delivery of chtcki! MIT NOW. .MY WARDS Let Wards finance your poultry flock this year. Buy your chicks and equipment now . . . and pay Wards later, out of flock income, on Wards Monthly Payment PJan I/ - Every Ward Star Quality Chick is from aU.S; Approved Hatchery and U.S. Approved flock--flocksbred-up for higher production y stock from the most^ famous poultry blood lines in the world. Every flock is ' BWD tested .. . constantly culled" . . . and only high-producing breeders kept. This care in chick production means extra quality chicks for you-«fra vigor, «zfra eggs, «f ra profits. All chicks warranted true to name and breed. 90% HvabilJty warranted -on all orders . . . or Wards makes good! Order now . -. . avoid later disappointment! M ontgomery Ward _ Redwing, earlier than the other 2 varieties, is more resistant to seed rot by ssrs csss* *#* "*» .Two yellow seeded, varieties, and Ci 977, give fair . ut are short and suscep- to soil-bor-""- 1 -' · · - · ing it difficult stand of either. produ 100 As Hatched 3-Star 'White Rocks m / d i?- Ct i. on rust r e s i s t a n c e and high quality oii. This variety was increased in other awl v, y e a r and wiu B rob 1944 '"crease .in Iowa in Kerosene Thrown on Fire Danger Starting a fire in the furnace stove, or fireplace" by throwing on kerosene or gasoline is asking for trouble, warns Harold Beaty! Iowa State college extension agricultural engineer. " A better method, he says, is to usean asbestos pad. A piece of asbestos paper is wadded up and wound with a piece of wire The pad then is soaked in kerosene and is placed so that the fuel will igmte easily. The pad is ignited and can be pulled out before it becomes too hot. It can be used over and over again. Kerosene may be used safely ? saakmg corncobs or other Kindling, allowing them to dry on the outside, and placing a few in proper position in the fuel, -this method does not carry the a sudden line or kerosene on a blaze. trf MILK SAVERS SECURlTYSlflPFEEO '' - F. ,*. Craltsn, SDPEBKHt FEED MILL FARMERS CREAMERY c». FARMERS CO-OP CREAMERY , CO. Kanawha, la. ROCKWELL CO-OP CREAMERY CO Rockwell 1. COODBICH. BETKKE Garner, Ja. -'FARMERS CREAMER! CO Alexander, Ja. SYLVAN JOHNSON Forest Clly, la. I.ELAND CO-OP. CREAMERY CO Leland, Ja. KLEMME CO-OP. CREAMERY CO. Klemme, la. FARMERS CO-OP. ELEVATOR CO take Mills, la. VENTURA FARMERS CREAMERY CO. FARMERS CREAMERY CO Kensett, la. IMPERIAL SEBD CO. Clear Lakt, I,. * ^:o r or. CREAM-CRT co. FARMERS Co'-OP. CO Britt, la. TENOLD CO-OP. CREAHERT CO Nort»w««4. 1^ FARMERS BUTTEIl^ CHEESC ASSN. THORNTON CO-OP! CREAMIRT Thanln, la. SWALE DALE CREAMERT SwalcJale, la. BANS ELI. FARMERS ELEVATOR CO K»«sH1, u. ·AMPTON FEED * HILLING co ·»·»««·, la. CO-OF. ELEVATOR CO. FARMERS GRAIN CO. DiaieiK, la. Drenching -each ind'i v i d u a I sheep or lamb is the best way to a a m i n i s ter phenothiazine for elimination of -nodular worms. The dose may. be given with a dose syringe, a funnel or tube or with a long necked bottle. In order .to keep 'the drug in suspension it is essential to shake the mixture thoroughly before starting to drench each animal. Phenothiazine wi!l dissolve very slightly, in water. Adequate amounts of silage and legume hay with small 'quantities of a grain mixture will provide the necessary balance and nutrients to keep heifers past 19^. months of age in thrifty, growing condition. . ' ? The brooder house and equipment should be cleaned thoroughly and disinfected before chicks are allowed to use them. Scrub with scalding lye water using 1 pound of lye to 30 gallons of water. . When setting out. an orchard low places which have poor water and air drainage should be avoided, and tree's should not be planted closer than 75 feet from large shade trees or windbreaks. Bromegrass will provide 50 to 100 per cent more pasture forage than will Kentucky bluegrass on ferule, well-drained soils, it is best suited for permanent pasture" or in long rotations. Livestock specialists at Iowa State college have found that flake salt is more satisfactory than rock-salt for livestock. Under usual conditions a salt that carries 98 per cent or more of sodium chloride is preferred. Under some "conditions, "especially if a mineral mixture is not being fed, the salt which carries such impurities as iron aluminum and sulphur may be advanfa«e- TMis. -^ - Unseed oil meal is not satisfactory as a single protein feed for hogs. It does very well, however, when mixed with other feeds. . Older, heavier cattle will usually get enough protein from a corn-hay ration to meet their requirements i f - t h e hay is good quality alfalfa or red clover. This may not be true if corn and cob meal is full fed and the hay has lost a considerable portion of its leaves, however. Iowa State college agronomists have found that alfalfa will pay greater profits if a commercial fertilizer, is used when the alfalfa Jns seeded. About 250 pounds of . Or20-0 phosphate fertilizer is ' recommended per acre on average soils. On sandy, high lime or poor soils, 0-20-0 produces the best results. ' New oat varieties again showed t h e i r superiority over other strains. In trials conducted at Kanawha last year, Tama yielded II bushels an acre; Marion 68" Iowa 105, 40; and Gopher,_38. Sweet clover is the best green manure crop for Iowa. It should .be seeded wiih small grain and turned under the followin" spring or before it ripens in August of the second year. How to Get Wax Off Tablecloth ~ If holiday candles dripped wax on the tablecloth, Miss N o r a Workman, extension home furnishings specialist at Iowa State college, recommends using a dull knife, a warm iron and cleansing tissues to remove it. First, scrape off as much of the hard wax as possible. Then, Place the stain between cleansing tissues or paper towels and press with a warm iron, changing the paper as it becomes soiled. Finally sponge Avith a grease solvent. If color still remains, sponge with liquid "made up of half as much denatured alcohol as water. Mason City Rendering Co. PHONE 1096 Us for Prompt Re. r«l o* All DM4 Stack. We r«y AH Phone Charges DEPT. OF AGRICULTURE LICENSE NO. 42 ,,,,,, l

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Globe-Gazette
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free