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MEAT-TYPE BOARS I ARE THE BASIS OF A MEAT-TYPE HERD, AND PREMIUM PRICES FOR PORK These Cuts Courtesy of Wallace's Farmer & Iowa Homestead ABOVE MEAT TYPE boar shown here was stale fair champion. He shows length, trimness and muscling needed to produce meal type offspring. Look for this kind when you go shopping for a boar. AT LEFT MEAT TYPE barrow was also slate champion. Nole Irimness of underline and jowL This kind has high percenl of lean culs. Remember lhal barrows will run about 25 percent faller lhan their boar brothers. Whatever Your Choice Of Breed, Be Sure You Have Meat-Type Boars Some of the Best Meat-Type Breeding Stock Is Right In This Area Choosing a meat type boar is no simple job. Yet, if is important in producing meat type hogs. So be prepared to give the matter both time and study. Just looking at a boar isn't enough. Limited feeding can make a boar look meat type. But it won't carry over into his pigs. "Look for a boar that weighs at least 200 pounds at six months," says Ralph Durham, Iowa State College swine specialist. "An oats and alfalfa ration can make a boar look leaner. But weight for age-can show up any sharp limit in feeding. "Pick a boar that is leaner than you want his offspring to be," advises Durham. "Barrows will be about 25 percent fatter than their boar brothers." If the herd shows meat type, chances of getting a real meat type boar are better. Don't expect miracles from a meat type boar. A gilt and sow selection has to go along with any meat type pr9gram. Pay more attention to sire, dam and other offspring. If related animals show meat type, boar has a better chance of siring meat type offspring. Whether you want a purebred or a cross of mixed inbred lines, you are still looking for the same characteristics. Unfortunately, meat type boars are scarce. So count on doing a lot of looking to find the one you want. A FAIR, SQUARE DEAL FROM WESTERN BUYERS PREMIUM PRICES for MEAT-TYPE HOGS Phone 170 Algona We'll Come To Your Farm, Tell You Your Amount of Premium For Meat-Type Hog$, For Delivery To U* On Fridays , . . YOUR BEST MARKET IS WESTERN BUYERS MEAT TYPE FRIDAY IS M-DAY PREMIUM PRICES SEE US FIRST WESTERN BUYERS 5EUING TO OVER 200 PROCESSORS OF PORK AIGONA, IOWA PHONE 170 ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER is, 1955 VOL. 92 - NO. 37 Separated Since Infancy, Trio Of Sisters Meet In California Sexton Couple On I Months Trip In West By The Village Gossip Sexlon — Mr and Mrs Martin Mimbach will be missed by their friends the next two months. They left Sunday for Henderson. Minn, where they will leave their car at the home of a daughter. They will KO from there to'Min- neapolis and take a train to Spokane. Wash, to the home of Mrs Mimbach.s daughter, Sgt. and Mr- Bud Taylor. After the helpful attitude of railroad employees which included telling them which side of the train to set on to see the most sights. .Mr and Mrs Mimbach are looking forward to the tup. How Come, Lawrence? L. A. Copp will have some explaining to do when he returns | from his trip to Wyoming. Seems he told both his substitute and the elevator manager to gathtr the eggs from his chicken ranch. Jusl Youngslers The youngsters haven't taken over completely around Sexton from the looks of the birthdays celebrated last week. Ed Fitch was surprised on his 75th birthday Saturday when Chet Fitch and family and the Arnold Danielson family brought a cake decorated with 3 candles. Mrs Carrie Olsen was hostess to a number of her daughters on her 81st birthday Sunday. One daughter, Mrs Ray Thomas and her mother-in-law of Iowa City were overnight guests. Because of sickness none of Mrs Olsen's three sons were able to come. Art Olsen of Sexton entered the hospital last week with an ucler attack while George of Algona was oU^at'home. The other son, Ray of Mason City, was seriously injured when his gravel truck crashed. Although both legs were splintered he is recuperating at home. Mrs Olsen accompanied her daughter, Mrs Leo Steven of Algona, to visit him last week. Weekend Trips Quite a few residents took advantage of the long Labor Day weekend for traveling. Among the longest trips was taken by Mr and Mrs John Jennings. They accompanied Mr and Mrs Clarence Canaday and family to Emery. Wis. to visit their daughter, Mr and Mrs Bud Norland and family. Arch Burger had to take a whole week to be able to visit all of his 13 brothers and sisters at Maclain, 111. While he was gone, Mrs Burger visited at the Strother Wise home in Mason City. Mrs Nell Opheim and family made a business trip in taking the oldest daughter, Drusilla, to Minneapolis where she will enter Northwestern University. .Alfred stayed home to do chores at the Herman Wise farm while Mr and Mrs Wise and family attended the State Fair. Others spending the weekend at the fair were Lloyd Wise and Blaine Holtorf. They stayed ! overnight with Elaine's family at Jollev. The Friendly Club met at the home of Mrs Everett Steven and the books for the year were planned. Mrs Merle Hoover and Mrs Glenn Gabrielson gave some of the highlights of their recent trips to Colorado and California. The mountains rated the most comment although not all of it was favorable. The next meeting will be on the last Thursday of the month as usual at the home of Mrs Ambrose Lickteic on Sept. 29. John Jennings isn't preparing for war, he just had good luck with his garden. The big hole he is digging is to be a cave to hold all the potatoes he grew. Mack Wise found one advantage in keeping the store open Labor Day. Some old neighbors he hadn't seen since leaving Mason City were able to find him. They were Mr and Mrs Jack Harris and Mr and Mrs Gale Shriber of Mason City and Lowell Payne of Spencer." Mr and Mrs Joe X;nner have been spending a lot of hours the past week :it Eminetsburg caring for Mr Namer's mother who is an invalid. Fred Jennings put in his first good day of fishing this summei on Monday. There were no reports on his luck but let's hope it was good enough to make up for tlie days he missed. We've Got 'Em ! firestone mnm TRACTOR TIRES Advertised in this month's FARM & HOME SECTION BRADLEY BROS Mr and Mrs Bob Kelley and family spent Sunday at the Bruce Bennet home at Schaler. On Monday they entertained Mr and Mrs Louis Kelley and Margaret. Mr and Mrs Ed Nutter and Mr and Mrs Otis Bowyer of Jolley were afternoon visitors. Ledyard Has Big Delegation Teaching, Students Ledyard— The following have begun their teaching duties in the past week from this community: Shirley Miller who teaches at Lakota; Beverly Bashara who returns to Bode for her second year; Barbara Winters, who returns to Cylinder for her second year; Lucille Haas who is teaching this year at Buffalo Center; Mrs Fred Dutton who is teaching at Burt; and Mrs Ray Gordon who is teaching at Rake for her second year. The following young people either have already left or will be leaving in the near future for college: Natalie Hardt and Pat Sullivan will return to Mankato Teachers college for their Junior and Senior Years, Judy Gilbertson and Thelma Steenhard will return to Waldorf College; Jeane Brandt returns to Luther College in Deeorah; Allaire Farrow to Iowa State Teachers College in Cedar Falls; Eldon Junkermeier to Iowa State College, Ames; Don Knoner is transferring from St. John's University in Siloam Springs. Ark.; to Bethel College in St. Paul, Minn.; Melva Burrow is completing her course at Hamilton Commercial College in Mason City. Of last years Seniors, Maxine Busch is attending Gale Institute in Minneapolis; Kathleen King has entered nurses training at Yankton, S. D.; Ella McDonald & Mary Ellen Farrow left on Sunday to enter Briar Cliffe Col- It ge in Sioux City; and Robert Wallentine has enrolled at Gustavus Adolphus at St. Peter, Minn.; and Linda Ternes has enrolled at Munkato Commercial College. RETIRES Jess Frazier has retired as a printer, after 53 years on newspapers at Indianola. He'll still work part-time for the Record- Herald and Tribune there. HOLD PAY! Everybody needs "time off"—even your telephone. Especially if you're on a party line, it's important to leave • brief "holiday" between phone calls —so that incoming calls can reach you; go that other people on your Ua» may use the telephone. Some other tips for good party-line service* hang up quickly and quietly whan th« line is in use, replace the receiver carefully, give up the line for emergency calls. Remember, party-line courtesy is catching. Northweatfra Bell T*i»- phon» Company. An Algona woman, one of three sisters separated since childhood, participated in a reunion of the sisters August 22, at Lynwood, Calif. The photo from the Los Angeles Examiner shows. Mrs Minnie Peterson (left), a resident of Algona for many years but living in Mankato, Minn, for the past five years, Mrs Grace Bulem (center) and Mrs Louise Cruler, as they look at old family snapshots in Mrs Bulem's home. The sisters were separated by adopteds in Iowa over 50 years ago. Mrs Peterson, 54, began looking for the rest of her family back in 1920, while a resident of Algona. The children were born at Perry, la., a family of five girls and a brother. Their father died while the children were small and their mother burned to death in a gasoline blaze at their home. Minnie was adopted by a Minnesota couple, Grace was taken by a Perry couple, and Louise went to live in Madrid, la. The other children were scattered over Iowa. The sisters had only "faint recollections" of their childhood relationships, but a letter found in an old trunk of Mrs Bulem's foster father led to a contact eventually with Minnie, and then with Louise. Mrs Peterson had been searching for her sisters since 1920, without much success, until she received the letter from Grace. Minnie may now make her home in San Pedro, the Los Angeles paper stated. The three sisters appeared on four different T-V programs on, the west coast after tht-ir reunion for the first time in 50 years. Car Sales Drop Past 2 Weeks Only 36 new cars and trucks have been registered at the county treasurer's office during the past two weeks, a drop from preceding weeks. New owners are: Chevrolet — Morris Quam, Swea City; Pearl Griffith, Swea City; C. E. Thoen, Swea City; C. G. Schultz, Whittemore; Richard Emery, Swea City; Willard Steffan, Algona; Phil Kohlhaas, Algona; Lucile Scheppmann, Irvington; C. W. Amon, Algona; William Klinker, Ledyard; A. N. Frerking, Algona; Hugh Walsh, Jr., Lone Rock, L. M. Larson, Lakota; Oris Graue, Buffalo Center; G. A. Paulsen, Lakota: Glenn Zwiefel, Burt: Mary G. Flaig, Lone Rock. Plymouth — Don Marlow. Lona Rock; AJdon Busch, Elmore; L. S. Steele, Bode. Nash — A. F. Van Buren, Algona. Dodge — D. D. Marlow, Lone Rock. Ford — Roberta Miller, Algona; Pratt Electric, truck, Algona; George Bormann & Sons, truck, Bode; Edwin Mino, truck, Algona; Alvin Richardson, Ledyard; August Hagedorn, Elmore; Mrs Arnold Gray, Titonka; P. G. Johnson, Swea City. Lincoln — J. E. Ukena St Co., Lakota. Pontiac — Frank Cunningham, Algona. Buicfe — L. F. Crawford, Lakota; Lyle Anderson, Algona. KUtcury — R B. Phillips, Algona; Dr. Irwin Groff, The first aubwty open«d in Boston in 1897.