The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 5, 1939 · Page 15
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April 5, 1939

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 15

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, April 5, 1939
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WEDNESDAY, APRIL 5, 1939 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE .. . Better Schools Better Social Life NEWS AND VIEWS OF INTEREST TO FARMERS 15 THIS PAGE EDITED BY ARTHUR PICKFORD . . . Better Roads Better Farms . . . RECORD SET BY IOWA 4-H BEEF WORK FOR 1938 Enrollment Reaches 4,210 Members in Projects Last Year AMES--With a record enrollment in Iowa 4-H baby beet projects last year, 4,210 members completed 193S with 6,592 baby beeves, John S. Quist, assistant state ciub leader in the Iowa State college extension service, announced Wednesday. A summary of county and club agents" reports, just completed by the boys' club department, shows an enrollment of 4,574 club members with 7,786 calves at the beginning of the year. Some 4,210 members, 92 per cent, completed 1he project. This is an increase Irom 87.9 per cent in the preceding year when 2,872 members finished the project with 4,413 calves completing the feeding period. In 98 Counties Baby beef projects were conducted jointly by the County Farm Bureau of Iowa, the Iowa State college extension service, the U. S. D. A. and state department of agriculture, in co-operation with the Iowa Beef Producers' association. Baby beef club members were located in 98 counties as compared with 97 counties in 1937. The average cost of the calves at Ihe beginning of the feeding period was $41.50 a head and the average cost of gain a head, $44.50. Costs listed do not include equipment, interest or l a b o r charges, transportation of calves to fairs or any costs other than purchase price and feed. The average selling price a head was S101.97, a decrease from ?156.77 . in the preceding year. Average $26 Purchase and feed costs during the year represented a total investment of $528,652 compared with $455,112 in 1937. Total sell- Ing price was $708,898, or a total increase in values above production costs of $180,242, an average of nearly $26 a head. Averages used for figuring the state total valuations were the weighted averages from data from 51 counties having competitive records on 2,202 .baby beeves. .The increase in value does not represent net profit. The premium awards are not included in the "increased values." FARM B U R E A U N E W S A Weekly Feature Depicting Activities of Cerro Gordo County Organizations .. S. G. Nutritionist :o Hold Meeting in Mason City April 14 Latest developments in prepara- ion and cookery of frozen meats, fruits and vegetables will be presented to locker patrons and operators of Cerro Gordo County by Vliss Huth Cessna, extension nutritionist from Iowa State college, at a meeting April 14, in the Mason City Y. M. C. A., beginning at 1:30 in the afternoon. This preservation of fresh food jy freezing is a recent 'development. Experiments are still being made by the college on most effective ways of handling these foods... Improvements in methods are constantly being found and Miss Cessna ·'will bring Cerro Gor- dwcounty homemakers up to date. Besides discussing preparation and cookery ot frozen food, Miss Cessna will give suggestions for yeaf-around management of the locker to provide best use of small space by planning locker storage on a year's basis. We Need ... Poultry, EgKS, Calves and will pay over market price for them ATLAS MEAT and GROCERY Phone 465 629 Sixth S. W. DEAD LIVESTOCK We Pay for Phone Calls Days Nights Phone 3758 Phone 3836 Lund Sales Stable and Rendering Co. MASON CITY 1938 Corn Yield Test Results Available in Farm Bureau Office Copies o£ the 1938 Iowa corn yield test bulletin, published by the Iowa agricultural experiment station, may now be obtained from the county Farm Bureau office, announces County Agent Marion E. Olson. Approximately 50 copies arrived this week for distribution to Cerro Gordo county farmers. "The bulletin will be of value to any farmer who plans to buy hybrid corn for seed next year," Mr. Olson says, "because it gives official figures on how many common hybrids performed in this territory." Comparative figures on yield, moisture, content, lodging resistance, percentage of dropped cars are included. COC.VTV FAKM BUREAU OFFICERS -esidenl .. R. M. Hall. Clear Lake ice Pres., Paul C. Spoils. Nora Springs !«etary S. A. Mathre, Mason city reasurer. Shirley S. Stanfield. Clear Lake ounty Boys' Club Chairman Earl M. Dean. Mason City TOWNSHIP DIRECTORS rant Howard Cash. Clear Lake mcoln ..... w. S. Fulfihum, Mason Cilv Ime Creek Charles J. Hamstreet, Mason City alls Paul H. Matzen, Mason City lear Lake .... Walter Wood. Clear Lake a ke ·-. James Ransom. Clear La«« lason s. A. Mathro, Mason Cily ortland .. Paul C. Spoils. Nora Sprincs "ion Wayne Wolford. Ventura It. Vernon .... J. C. Oehlcrt, Clear Lake a'h Cecil H. AvUe. Rockwell wen Leon Hilfchusen. Cartersville rimes Richard E. James, Thornton leasant Valley Don Vail. Shelfieid eneseo ... Charles F. Hanson. Rockwell lugherty. Barney Dougherty, Dougherty HOME PEOJECT OFFICERS ounty Chairman ... Mrs. Cecil H, A vise, Rockwell mnty Publicity Chairman Mrs. Leon Hitzhuscn, CartersvUJe ounty 4-11 Club Chairman Mrs. J. J. McLaughlin, Rockwell TOWNSHIP CHAIRMEN jrant. Mrs. Gaylord Prestholt, Clear Lake incoln. airs. E. P. DeGraw. Mason City ime Creefc :.Mrs. Lawrence Bchm, Mason City ails ... Mrs. Paul H. ilatzen. Mason city lear Lake --- Mrs. Sam Sevcrson, Clear Lake ike Mrs. Don Blair. Mason City Jason Mrs. George Holt, Mason City ortland. Mrs. A. B. Brockett. Nora Springs Jnion Mrs. Hugh Strain. Ventura It, Vernon . Mrs. Clarence Zook, CJear Lake Owen Mrs. Leon Hitzhusen. CartersviUe 'leasant Valleys Mrs. Carrol Rice, Swaledale Crimes .. Mrs. John Stamback, Thornton ieneseo Mrs. Frank Kirk, Rockwell Dougherty. Mrs. Joe O'Donnell. Dougherty County Agent Marlor. E.'Olson Jounty Club Agent Paul Henderson Home Demonstration Agent , Florence Zollincer Ferguson Office Assistant ... Genevicve M. Smith OHice 213 Federal Bide., Mason City Hybrid Com Variety Test to Be Conducted The salesmen of hybrid seed corn in the county met recently and decided that they would conduct a variety test of hybrid corn for the 1939 season. The corn to be used in the test will he tha recommended by the salesmen o: the various varieties for this test It is planned to plant a plot in which there will be 10 replications of each variety. They agreed that the samples used in the test would, be from regular grades of corn sold by their companies and only varieties which they felt would mature in thi territory under normal conditions. Rural People Set Banquet fof April 12 The Rural Peoples' forum wil hold its annual banquet on the evening of April 12 at the Y. M C. A. Paul Poppen, chairman o the group, slated that all young men and women are invited to attend this banquet and that h( hoped every member would corns and that all those interested wil let him or some of the other officers know -so that they can be prepared. CERTIFIED HYBRID SEED CORN 931-932-939-942 GRASS SEED AND SOY BEAN SEED Our Prices Are Right YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD CERTIFIED SEED CO. Mason City Warehouse -- 600 4th S. W. The Hudson-Oil Burning Brooder Extra heavy, with special beading for long-life. 48-inch Hover semi-silent burner, with protected oil feed and Micro-Tern valve. · Better Brooding % It's Safe · More Positive Action! · Economical · A Chick Saver Priced Only $13.95 BE THRIFTY _ BUY HUDSON 36-inch Reel Feeder , Monax Glass Fruit Jar Founts 39c .lOc each Milk Tested :o Safeguard Boys, Girls Many Improvements Developed Since Grandfather's Day By ARTHUR FICKFORD Globe-Gazette Farm Editor Dear Jimmie and Mary: When our mother gives you a dime to : to the stare and get a bottle of lilk or if you buy regularly from milkman and he leaves you a ottle every morning, I wonder if 20-22 East Stale St. ie Van Ness Phone 17 FARMERS URGED TO GET TREES "First Come First Served" Will Be Distribution Rule Farmers who are planning to obtain trees from the federal-state -larke-McNary nursery at Ames for woodlots, reforestation or erosion control plantings should fil out applications at the earlies possible date, suggests Count} Agent M. E. Olson. Guy Ramsey, extension foreste: at lowa'State college, reports tha while more than three millioi trees are available, application blanks are coming in fast and the rule will be "first come, firs served." He also calls attention ti the fact that tree planting tim will soon be at hand and prepara lions should be made for setting out the seedling trees. Clarke-McNary tre'es may b obtained at prices ranging trim $2 to S6 a thousand. They mus not be used for windbreaks o ornamental purposes- or resold Application blanks for obtainin these low-cost trees are availabl at the office of the county agent Varieties which may be ob tained arc: Black locust, greei ash, American elm, red elm, rei oak, black oak, shagbark hickory haekberry, osage orange, westeri yellow pine, red or Norway pine jack pine and white pine. Not less than 500 trees of an one species will be supplied an each order must total.at least 1, 000 trees. A few acres set out t^ trees now may mean a steady casl income from marketable timber fence posts and fire wood in year to come, declares Mr. Olson, Plan Weed Control Meeting April 13 A district meeting on weed era dication will be held at the Y. M C. A. .in Mason City April 1 beginning at 1:30 p. m. This meet ing is held for the board of sup ervisors, county weed commi's sioners and county agents of th counties in the district to discus weed eradication and control. R H. Porter of the extension sen-ice Iowa State college will lead th discussion. FARM BUREAU EXCHANGE FOR SALE 1938 crop timothy seed. H. Blown, Mason City. Seed oats, National Hybrid swee corn. W. J. Schutz. Manchu soy beans. John Jenkin Rockford. P. B. Hoist, bull, 1 yr. old. Cha Edel, Mason City. P. B. Hoist, bull, serviceable age Chris Dueholm, Mason City.* Home Grown Alsike seed fre from weeds $10 per bu. Wm Brans, Sheffield. MARKET DAY SALE At Kanawha Sales Pavilion KANAWHA. ICWA Friday, April 7 at 12:30 p. m. Will have a good rurj of horses, cattle, hogs, sheep. H. B R U M M U N D Auctioneer and Manaser . Mr. and Mrs. John Hughes of Britt recently went to Earlville 111 ) join friends in honoring Mrs. Mary Landers, Mrs. Hughes' mother 'ho reached her 101st birthday en St. Patrick's day. . . . Swea City's West citizen, Mrs. Nancy Miller, observed her 93rd birthday, March b. bne is still able to tidy up her room and she was tlie oldest person i attendance at the cum husking contest at Ringsted, last fall · bcayville seniors visited Mason City recently where they visited many places of interest. Free theater tickets were presented to them r w e ?k lh . eater T - R - Knolt of Iowa Falls has trained a yoke r Shorthorn steers so that they are harnessed to a wagon and guided y ^ !?« s * f j a t e r , h e J "'«nds to P"t on a yoke and guide them by "Gee" ltd Haw and a whip as in early days. . . . Eighteen head of cattle vere dead last week, on a farm near Burchinal, from licking the cm- ·,,* *F , ,,,, .,,,,;._ , bistle pojsorL They were (he property o£ a ·son, who had rome from Klemme. ood. ' Farmers and stockmen know hat plenty of milk is the finest ind of food for pigs, calves, lambs nd colts, especially if it can be ad direct from their mothers, 'hey also know that after a young nimal gets a fair start in life, it possible to change the milk iet.from the kind of animal to vhlch it belongs to some other --cJ and as the cow gives the most volume of any of the farm nimals, it id usually fed on cows milk. Milk Regulated Since your grandfather's day, a [reat deal has been discovered ibout milk and what makes il good food or poor food. Some nilk is rich in fat and some quite loor and is not worth as much and o most cities require that the milkman sell milk with not less nan a certain per cent of fat in it In earlier days almost every amily in town kept a cow or, they aought their milk of a neighbor vho kept a cow so they knew ·omething about the condition of he cow, whose milk they were drinking or using but nowday: hat is impossible, and so, there has to be some supervision over lie cows which furnish the milk 'or a city. Some diseases affec cattle and human beings alike and :an be transferred from one to the other. Tests Required So the state compels those dairy men who sell milk, to have their cows tested and to get rid of those who show that they are - no healthy. Not only that, but one likes to mow that the milk has been kep clean and so the town or city ha: inspectors who examine the milk quite often to find if there is anj sediment, in the milk which indi cates that the barns, or the cows or the utensils are not as clear as they ought to be. Absorbs Odors Milk is very quick to absorl odors or flavors. They may no be unhealthy but they are un pleasant. At this time of the yea: cows may find wild onions and i they eat them, the milk will havi an onion flavor or, sometimes, thi odor of silage, which may be fe to the cows during the time the' are being milked, will taint thi milk, giving it an unpleasant flav or. Milk dealers object to buyinj milk so affected and the farme is required to remedv the faull or cease selling milk. Since cows generally are milkei twice a day and the milk is takei to the dairy only once a day it i necessary to keep the milkings ii separate cans. Milk that ha stood 12 hours will have sep arated somewhat into cream and skim milk and will have to be re mixed so as to be uniform again Also, it is not good practice to mix warm and cold milk of differen milkings together. Meat Kills Germs Before the miik is bottled it i pasteurized by raising its tem perature to 143 degrees for a tim long enough to kill germs that ma be in the milk and then it is cooled to 36 degrees and is then read for delivery, which is no sma part of the cost of the quart. Milk dealers say that the cos of milk to the consumer coul be considerably less if there coul be daylight delivery. By that tim the house wife would know ju: how much she would need an there would be less loss by thef ivlost homes today have the mean of keeping milk Irom one day t the next. So, you see that you buy a lo of service along with the quart milk that is in the bottle -- - - - - number with 388 Olson brotherVhacTtne high"cheTMk dur- ng February at the Thompson creamery, $114.43; and C. H. Dahl had he high one at Jolce, $144.23 .. . Million Bushels Sealed .rm, 0 TM,^!? 01 " 1 ^ claims ,. a million bushels of corn sealed of the 1038 _rop and 120 sealing applications not yet completed. . Four hun- drea and twenty-five farmers and businessmen enjoyed the banquet and program sponsored by the AAA committeemen in King, Eden Lincoln Buffalo and Grant townships and held in the Buffalo Center ugh school recently. Allan Kline, vice president of the A F B F discussed farm problems The annual program of naturalization of new American citizens will be held in the courtroom in West Union 6n Tuesday with Judge Taylor in charge. U is jointly sponsored by the American Legion and the D. A. R. and each candidate will be given =m 8 by 10 inch American flag: ... A ,- W n at / 0011 ?!! things boys wiu do! Recently a boy's shirt waved defiantly from the top of the radio tower, 400 feet above the campus at Ames. If he had slipped he would have struck the earth in five sec- mds at the speed of 160 feet a secona.... Reports came from Howard, Wjnneshiek-,.Wmriebago, Grundy and Kossuth counties of impassable .oads because of frost-bo.ls. Cerro Gordo county explains their scarcity to their endeavor, all through the winter, to keep their secondary roads free from snow. ... , ,, °.! 1 if.. s ? 1 i Dt l mes ^ ea r\? £ a m a n bilin S a d °£. but Dumont city jail Lvas robbed last week of blankets and pillows "Believe it or not" It is stated by William G. Murray of the agricultural department Ames' that Iowa farmers are paying a lower rale of interest on farm mortgages than at any other (ime in history The creamery at Ledyard i considering installing a locker system by May 1. There will be 178 1CK.GFK nnrl a rnmnof onf min +,-1 ,,.,* ,, _ _ ] ,, ±\_ _ ._ , ROM OUR EXCHANGES CHOP FEED Yoke of Shorthorn Steers is Trained' by Iowa Fails Former for Wagon Use y ay er lockers and a competent man to cut and wrap the meat. Name Spelling Champs Spelling champions are being announced. In Franklin county, Lawrence Sogard of Sheffield: in Winnebago, Barbara Stindt of Buffalo Center; m Butler, Marie Bohan of near Shell Rock. . Andrew Angell will represent Mitchell county in the boys' 4-H long-time record contest, the county agent announced. Andrew's record book will be sent along with two others from each county to Des Moincs for selection of the boy and girl to represent Iowa at the national 4-H club camp m Washington, D. C., in June. Andrew's record covers seven years of work. Heports from county offices, for the week ending March IT showed a sign-up of 91.3 per cent of the 90,795 farmers contacted by township comrmtteemen. Eighty-four thousand, five hundred and forty-four signed up and 6,251 rejected the farm plan r,- fv ! f 'r S1X Ctai £ P Ca 5 S ,° f th : e MHwautee road passed through Mason City last week bound for the west end of the I. nnd D division where work was started April 3, laying tics and surfacing track Two crews of UO men will work from Hull west to Rapid City The for- ^^ Trees to Aid Farmers in Erosion War 3,000,000 Recruits Will Be Shipped by Conservation Nursery AMES--Three million "green" recruits are beginning to rumble over Iowa highways, bound for a hundred holly disputed fronts. They are trees. Nurtured in the regional soil conservation service nursery at Ames, they are being sent to win back denuded hillsides and "no- man's-land" gullies--where corn and other crops have waged a losing battle with erosion. Will Aid Farmers They will go to the aid of farmers who are demonstrating methods of erosion control in co-operation with the soil conservation service, the Iowa State college extension service and other extension services. Frank H. Mendel], state co-ordi- nator, says that a good share of the trees are destined to "see action" m Iowa's project and camp areas Others are being sent to the Big Creek project at Bethany, Mo. the Freeport project at Freeport 111., and to other areas. Will Plant 1,500,000 In Iowa, approximately' 1,500000 trees and shrubs will be planted this year on the land of farmers co-operating in the erosion contro program, Mendell says. Of these trees, about 80 per cen will be hardwoods, 7 per cent coni- lers, and 13 per cent shrubs and vines. The principal hardwood' will be black locust, green ash black walnut, oaks of varioii' kinds and black cherry. Conifer: will include western yellow pine Scotch pine, Norway pine jack pine, red cedar- and Norwa spruce. OATS ON TRIAL N 29 COUNTIES Cerro Gordo County Listed in Sites for Plots in 1939 Tests AMES--Oats will be on trial in 9 Iowa counties in 1939. E. S. Dyas, extension professor f agronomy at Iowa State college, eports that the counties in which rial plots will be located are: Jenton, Buchanan, Cedar, Cerro 3ordo, Cherokee, Crawford, Davis, ) e 1 a w a r e, Fremont, Hamilton, iancock, . Jasper, Lee, Louiso, lonona, Monroe, Mitchell, Osce- 3la, Page, Pocahontas, Sac, Scott, Vapello, Warren, and Webster. Four counties, Floyd, G'hicka- aw, Butler and Bremer, are oining in one plot. Uniform nursery sowings will te made with the following varie- ies of oats: Iowa 103, Hancock, owa 105, Boone, Gopher, Marion, Columbia, Fulghum, C. I. 3500 md C. I. 3502. Each variety will be planted our times in a plot so that yields can be weighed with reasonably accurate results, Dyas said. Field note will be recorded during the "oming growing season. Then the 'arieties will be h a r v e s t e d , hreshed and the yield calculated d tabulated. Dr. J. L. Lush Warns Against Culling of Cows From Dairy Herd AMES, (/P)--Culling of .cows from the dairy herd on the basis of only one lactation record is an ill advised procedure, Dr. Jay L. Lush, chief of the animal breeding subsection of the Iowa agricultural experiment station here, said Wednesday. Lush asserted that cows which have been culled from herds in Iowa Cow Testing associations might profitably have been kept until one more record was available for judgment. He said that as a cow freshens she adjusts herself to one level of production due to her environmental conditions or to her heritage, and then holds this level during the lactation period. However, Lush added, in the next milking period this level or production may be as much as 43 per cent above or below the previous average record. The annual turnover of cows in lest associations amounts to about 30 per cent, Lush said. This means many hasty decisions are made from only one year records and often these decisions are entirely mistaken, he declared. Sheep Shearing Help and Twine Furnished WALTER MAASSEN Phone 594-J3 Mason City FARMERS and MARE OWNERS We Have Two Young PERCHERON STALLIONS of exceptional quality and breeding for public service at your rarms, and at very reasonable terms. Yonr choice of colors, black or black gray. M. C. Bitterman Sons, Est. Phone 7-F31 , Nora Springs, Iowa DEAD STOCK REMOVED Prompt Service Phone Collect PHONE 1096 Mason City Rendering Company MANUFACTURERS OF GREEN TOP B R A N D TANKAGE PHONE 296 . WALLPAPER It PA/KT STORE HIDES and WOOL Get 'Our Prices Before Selling! Wolf Bros., Inc. Phone 1148 SQNTONE Complete Hog Minera When the Spring Pigs Are Farrowed Keep them coming right aloni ana hit that good Scplcmbe market! Usually 51.59 to S3 0 higher than in December. A pig free of worms and neeri u-ifli his baby fat retained an not set back by worming wil Brow faster and thriftier. You save a 3-wceks fecfl bi. and your hojrs hit a better mar kel early in the fall. SANTONE only costs from 2; to 30c per pig-, on the average for the entire spring and summe feeding. The increased gain re pays this small investment sever al times over. Henry L. Gcsme... .Hanlontowr S. M. Kiser. .. .Mason City, Rl. Farmers Elevator Co chap H. B. Blewelt I»cscrve} Roy E. Sharp. .IMason City, Rt. Ncls Jensen Hampton, Ri. Albin Anderson. .Hampton, lit. Carrol E. Rice Swaledal Fred R. Trogre. u u di Laurence F. Tesch Mitchcl Frank Knight Green 100 Ibs. SANTONE §7.00 Howell Shrader Drug Co IOWA CITY, IOWA The Reliable Line Since '99 MR. FARMER: Griesemer Leather Store 16 South Delaware -- WANTED -HIDES and WOOL HIGHEST PRICES PAID CARL STEIN 111 Sixth St. S. W. FOR SALE CHEAP! 5 F-20 Farmalls, all overhauled, look and run like new, new guarantee. 5 Regular Farmalls, all first class shape. Satisfaction guaranteed. 5 Used F-12s with cultivators, cheap if taken now! 8 10-20 IHC'S, all overhauled, first class shape, cheap. SPECIAL DEAL An F-12 with 9x40 tires, also cultivator and power lift. This tractor is new, used to demonstrate about a week. We will take a big discount on It. New type Hammermill with traveling feed table. U s e d slightly to demonstrate. Will give $73 discount. We trade for Cattle, Horses, llogs, Grain or used machinery on cither used or new machinery. Will give 18 months time on approved notes. CLEAR LAKE GRAIN CO. George P. Newman, Prop. Sale Dates Claimed NOTICE: A list of Sale Dates Claimed is bcinjr p r i n t e d each Wednesday on the Farm Page. There is no charge for this service to those advertising their public sales in the Globe-Gazette, and you ar« invited to make use of it. Just mail the date of your sale, the time, place and your name to J. B. Scaton, care the Globc- Gazcttc, iHason City, Iowa. April fi -- 12:30 p. m. Garner Sales Co., Inc. Livestock Sale at Sajes Pavilion at Highways No. 18 and 69. April 6--11:30 a. m. -- Lund Sales Stables and Rendering Co., on IliKhway No. 18 east of Mason City. April 7--12:30 p. m. -- Clear Lake Auction Co., Livestock Auction, located cast of Clear Lake on Highway, 106. April 7--12:30 p. m. -- Market Day Sale, Kanawha Sales Pavilion, Kanawha, Iowa. April 8 -- Itlarvel Sales Co., Livestock Auction, Webster City, Iowa. April 10--12 o'clock -- I o w a Falls Livestock Co., Stocker Cattle Sale., Chicago Rock Island stockyards. W. J. Murphy, auctioneer. April 11--Marvel Sales Co., Horse and Mule Sale, Webster City, Iowa. April 12--.Marvel Sales Co., Livestock Auction, Webster City, Iowa. HOUSE PAINT This new House Paint makes your home whiter at the start . . . and it stays whiter! You'll be surprised how little it costs to have a whiter house. Tell us the size--we'll tell you the cost! Boomhower Hardware CUT HARROWING TIME 1/2 WITH A GALLOWAY FLEXIBLE LEVER SET HARROW ALL STEEL LONGER SECTIONS MORE TEETH COVER 20% MORE GROUND LAST CHANCE TO SAVE 25% The Season is Late , . . Save Time By Using a Galloway Flexible Harrow. GALLOWAY FARM STORE Cily, 109

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