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New Twine Will Meet War Needs Des Moines--Wartime binder twine of a type believed suitable for handling Iowa crops is being Â· turned out by manufacturers to meet 1944 needs, A. J. Loveland' chairman of the Iowa US^A war board, announced here. Need for the new twine development arose last yew-when the war production board prohibited use of both sisal and cotton in manufacture oÂ£ binder twine. The new twine is being made under a WPB standard of 12* per cent jute fiber and 87% per cent hene- quen.-' . , . Rigid field tests have been Â· made of the henequen-jute twine by WPB in co-operation with the department of agriculture. Last fall it was used on fields of Iowa corn where bundles were unusually heavy. It tied successfully .and did not break, when the bundles were bandied. Rice growers of Louisiana -tested it and accepted it as satisfactory. Development came too late to permit-"testing on midwestern small grain last year, but its makers believe that if it handles Â· heavy corn and rice satisfactorily, it should do the job on wheat barley, oats and other crops harvested with a binder. Knotter mechanism on binders should be in the best possible condition and should be properly adjusted for use of the twine, Loveland said. ; "Tests so far were made under normal fartri conditions, using the standard binder without adjustments, indicating that with x ordinary care all binders can vise this new wartime twine," concluded Loveland. legumes tends to offset this condition. When seeded with alfalfa in wilt infested areas, brome- grass tends to replace the legume as it dies out. When seeded with a legume and pastured, bromegrass will Better Bromegrass Varieties Promised Three new bromegrass varieties that when seeded with a legume yield up to 4 tons of good quality hay and can carry up to one and a half animal units per acre, have been- made available to a limited number of seed producers this year, ' According to Dr. C. P. Wilsie of the agricultural experiment station at Iowa State college, these new varieties, Lincoln, Fisher and Achenbach, have proved superior to standard strains in co-operative projects conducted at the Iowa, Nebraska and Kansas experiment stations; Particularly adapted to the area of origination, these brome- grass varieties are recommended to be sown with alfalfa for best results. Bromegrass tends to become sodbound, due to exhaustion of soil nitrogen, and the nitrogen made available by the LPHERD'S "^ WALLPAPER 15 WE BUY/.. RAGS METAL TIRES TUBES PAPER MAGAZINES SCRAP IRON WE SELL... Used Pipe, Angle Iron and Channel Iron. Carl Stein 111 S. W. somewhat lessen the danger of bloat. .. Boiling and steaming potatoes in their Jackets is the best method of cooking to conserve food value. Baking comes next. ENTUtÂ£ ALLOTMENT USED , Iowa used a total of 1,028,000 pounds ol weed-killing chemicals in 1943. This was the entire amount allotted by the war production board. At the rate oÂ£ 3 pounds per square rod this was enough to treat approximately 2,141 acres of land. Contour-planted soybeans, corn and oats last year out-yielded those planted up and down the hill. Â·Â·., Â·Â«. YOUR FEBRUARY NEEDS JUST AROUND THE CORNER! Â·Â»HIS old phrase promises good things just head: Spring, after long months of Winter; Victory, after dart years of War. This Spring calls for courageous clothes ideas! For quaiity to see the job throughout light on your budget. Plan your spring now ... at Penney's! protect!* COTTON*RAYON POPLIN . Fly front model with satin-finish self lining. Water repellent, wind resistant'. Fly front model with sitm-finish self f. QA ' l i n i n g U/-Â»t*k- F*nAl?An4 , _ . T _ J _ _ . : _ Â· i T ^^Â·Â·^r ^f Water R*p*M**t POPLIN Neal, tough collon poplin for work or O Oft sports. Lightweight for real action! L* Sat* -Smut *i Ab*tt. 2.M Marathon" HATS TOWN Styled for Spring Priced for Values Here's value right down the line! Distinguished fashions -- and sensible fashions -- promising lasting good taste. And quality to match, too rugged ail wool worsteds, durabiy tailored for all-around stamina. Handsome single and double breasted. models to _choose from,'in new 1944 stripings. Price? Only 29.75! Reduced Prices on Ladies 9 Winter Now Only Coats S.oo, 14.00, 2O.OO Every .coat in our stock is included in this ' clearance. A large, selection of popular styles, fabrics and colors - . Rayon Hosiery in New Shades Sheer, clear rayons for dress or everyday. Full-fashioned far best possible tit. 86c LADIES' BLOUSES 79c T0 2.29 From solid color prints to bright floral patterns in new string styles. Short sleeves. New Styles SPRING MILLINERY 1.98 Ladies Woolen TWEED SLACKS 4.98 Ladies Printed Handkerchief Brieht florals Â· Dainty Neckwear Sheer organdy, soft batiste, crisp pique with dainty lace or embroidery trim. Frosty white! Spic 'n Span Dickeys Full length with Byron, Peter Pan collars or novelty necklines. Sheer types or crisp piques. Genuine fur felt, masterfully detailed -- factory blocked. Bound or raw edge models for 1944. Men's Winter Union Soils Loner or short sleeres 1.10 TO 1.29 Men's Work Clothing 2.19 1.69 1.69 Striped Moleskin Fants Heavy "weight covert pants Tan or Green Uniform Work Pants. . . . Â·Blue Cbambray Work 17Q Shirt, sanforized shrunk I TMC Jean or Poplin Work Shirts Heavy weight l*li Â· 17 ... 1.29 Boss Sport Shirts 79c TO 1.29 Print percales and solid eol- or gabardines, short sleeves- 6 to 1Â« years. SPECIAL PRICES! Ladies 9 Handbags . ' New Low Prices " 2.OO, 3*OO and 4.00 Styles galore in good looking fabrics and simulated leather COLORFUL COTTON DRESSES |.59 So Practical far On or Off Ihtly Wemrl Cbarniingj easy - to Â· wear styles that are equally at ease for shopping trips or on K.P. duly at home. Classic tailored shirtwaist and coal styles, and softer, more frilly designs in gay stripes, neat checks or st rikin g florals. "Of' fi ne. quality, long-waring cottons, q joy to launder.