Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 3, 1937 · Page 22
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 22

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 3, 1937
Page 22
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EIGHT MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE This Is NOT A Farm Sale We Believe We Have Something to--' About! Because We Feel as We Do About Our Sales Stable. You Might Say We're Stubborn . As a--· Look for Pests. Now is the best time of the year to inspect an orchard for egg masses of the fruit tree leaf roller, says Ray Hutson, Michi- gan entomologist. A six per cent oil emulsion is recommended for control. The time to spray ranges from the middle of April to the middle of May. Y o u Might Even Say That We A r e So Hungry for. Business That We're ish-- ? You'll Find, However, That LUND'S SALES STABLE Is Certainly--. Soup for Your Pocketbook. We Have the Crowds--We Have the Auctioneers and We Sell the Livestock-AND THAT'S NO Spring Clothes NEW 1937 STYLES JUST UNPACKED · To Make You Look Better. · To Make You Feel Better. Manages Mutual Here Are Values and ^ Quality For Men Who Know Clothes. SINGLE and DOUBLE BREASTED-Greys, Blues, Bro-wns, Plaids. SUITS and TOPCOATS $16.50 , $29.50 HATS--That rise in masculine favo. $1.95 $2.95 $345- OXFORDS--For men who ap- £^ OC ^/J OC preciate quality and style. . . *ffl9Jj\Q ·p«g.^J SHOES $1*95 to $2.95 YOU WILL SAVE UP TO 30% BY BUYING YOUR WINTER OVERCOAT NOW W m - ALTER 123 North Federal Corner 2nd N. E. J. L. Stevens has been secretary of the Farmer Mutual Insurance association four years and Was unanimously elected for the fifth term at (he annual meeting in January. Before becoming: secretary, Mr. Stevens was president for many years. He has taken a wide interest in public affairs and served as township school director and member 'of the fair board. He was secretary and manager of the Plymouth creamery for many years before being elected to his present position. He points out that the Farmers. ISFutual is now in excellent condition, with all claims paid and a surplus on hand for . emergencies. Risks in force foial more than 513,000,000. Tribute to Moore. A resolution of appreciation for the lifelong service to Wisconsin agriculture ot Ransom A. Moore, veteran agronomist, was engrossed and hung in Moore Hall on the college campus by members o£ the Wisconsin Agricultural Experiment association. Professor Moore founded the association and served continuously as its secretary from 1901 to 1936. \ ; YEAR ^ AFTER ' Y E A R . . . . . . Is Better Bread! Molasses Is Feeding Aid, Says Olson Livestock Will Eat More When It Is Mixed With Grain. , Experiences of farmers indicate that beef cattle may be fed G to 10 pounds ot molasses per heiid daily when it is mixed with grain or roughage, according to information received by Andrew Olson, county agent, from Rex. Beresford, extension animal husbandman at Iowa State college. Mr. Olson explained that when such amounts of molasses are fed it ,is necessary to mix it with grain, silage or ground fodder or chopped hay. Molasses in small amounts may be self-fed more conveniently. Eat More Molasses. Fattening calves or yearlings ordinarily will consume about IV., to 2M pounds of molasses per head daily when it is self fed, while heavier cattle may eat as much as 3 pounds per day. When the grain is limited or dropped entirely from the ration, the cattle will eat more molasses. Mature cattle, however, ordinarily will not consume more than 5 to 6 pounds of molasses per head daily and calves or yearlings more than 4 to 5 pounds, unless it is mixed with other feed. Some farmers have been feeding 1,000 pound cattle 8 pounds of molasses per head daily. The molasses was mixed with about 10 pounds of crushed corn and. cobmeal. In addition, about 2£ pounds of cottonseed meal, 20 pounds of silage and 2 to 3 pounds of clover hay per head daily Were fed. Other farmers have been feeding a mixture of equal parts by weight of ground oats, cracked shelled corn and molasses., Mr, Beresford reported that one farmer with cattle on full feed, fed IB pounds per head daily of this mixture and 2 pounds of soybean oilmeal. Proves Successful. Mixing molasses with silage, shredded or ground fodder or chopped hay has proved especially successful at the beginning ol the feeding period or with plain cattle on a short feed. Mr. Beresford says that several lots of cattle fed this way have consumed up to 10 pounds of molasses per head daily. In each case, a rather heavy allowance, usually 3 to 4 pounds per head per day, of cottonseed meal \vas fed. Owners of cattle on feed 70 days on such a ration reported satisfactory gains and no digestive difficulties among the cattle. Farmers interested in more detailed information on feeding molasses to cattle, horses, sheep or hogs may obtain a mimeographed leaflet, "Molasses for Livestock Feeding," by Mr. Beresford from the county agent's office or by writing to the extension service at Iowa State college. /.v ;^7 ·\':y^A S,*. Y Ayrshire No. 100. In a contest sponsored by the Ayrshire Breeders' association to select in advance the one-hun- drelh 100,000 pound cow and the date that she would qualify, nearly 10,000 replies were received. No less than 180 persons turned in correct answers. THE ALLIS CHALMERS All You Need in a 2-Plow Tractor. WHY PAY MORE? ESSLINGER MULLAN Clear. Lake, Iowa I'l: t I , '('i, f ( 1

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