The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 20, 1956 · Page 12
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 12

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, November 20, 1956
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Page 12
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Ex-Pastor At Ledyard On TourOIU.N. Ledyard — Friends here will be interested to learn that Rev^ Frank Johnson 6f Mumboldt, B former Ledyard pastof, will be <me of a group of 60 lowans wh6 will get a first hand look at how the United Nations functions. Two bus loads of state methodists will leave Des Moines Nov. 24th fot four d.ays in New York touring the U.N. headquarters, attending sessions of the general assembly and other bodies and listening to prominent speakers from this land and others explaining the purpose and operation of the international organizatibn. Persons attending will include laymen, ministers and young people from more than 30 Iowa towns. Music Boosters M««t The Ledyard Music Boosters met in the band room on Wednesday evening, Nov. 7th. A large number of members were present. A program was given by the Junior Band under the direction of Mr. G. Dale Canfield. Flute duets, "The Lark" and "Gypsy Polka" by Virgel Wallentine and Pamela Keil accompanied by Ann Egesdal. The Junior Band played the following number "Phil and Doc" March, "Merry Widow Waltz and "Drum Sticks." Following the business meeting a lunch was served. Mr and Mrs Sam Weaver of Buffalo Center accompanied Mrs John Kramersmeier to Rochester on Wednesday where they visited Mrs Gilbert Anderson of Fort Dodge, a sister of Mrs Kramers- meier and daughter of Mr Weaver. She had had bone grafted in her back and will have to be there until Dec. 1st. Her address is Methodist Hospital. Mrs William Flynn and Mrs Tillie Mattin of Blue Earth visited at the home of Mrs George Thompson on Wednesday afternoon and were luncheon guests. Mr and Mrs Neil Lauer and Don Helphrey from Mount Union, Iowa, and John and Ted Howe from Rock Falls, 111., visited Mr and Mrs Dale Canfield last weekend. The Sub-District Men's Rally of the Methodist Church was held at Wesley on Wednesday evening. Supper was followed by o program. Those attending from Ledyard were Fred Dutton, Geo. Thompson, Harold Herzog, Everett Thompson, Glenn Burrow and Rev. Samek. Joan Keefe fell at school on last Wednesday and broke her arm. She was taken at once to the doctor for x-rays. She is the second daughter of Mr and Mrs Bernard Keefe. Mrs Leo Willadsen who was in the Buffalo Center hospital over last weekend with a severe case of the flu, was able to come back to school on Thursday. Mr and Mrs Orville Runks- meier, Mr and Mrs Harold Herzog, Mr and Mrs Ervin Klinksiek and Supt. Leo Willadsen went to Des Moines on Thursday to attend the State School Board Association meeting. Mr and Mrs George Thompson and Lottie and Janette Mason of LuVerne visited the Oscar Rileys at West Bend on Sunday afternoon. Mr and Mrs Norris Hines are parents of a baby boy born Wednesday, Nov. 14, at the Blue Earth Hospital. Mrs Hines' mother and brother of Muscatine camp on Friday and on Sunday took Jeff and Sherry Hines home to remain for a week or two. On last weekend Mr and Mrs Max Nitz entertained the following guests, Mr and Mrs Ira Neubauer of Radcliffe, Mr and Mrs Marvin Hoffs and LaVern Funk of Marshalltown, Mr and Mrs Orville Frandle and children of Blue Earth, Mr and Mrs Howard Nitz and sons of Estherville and Mr and Mrs Walter Klamp of Dakota Citv. Mr and Mrs Byron Hoffman of Olin spent last weekend at the parental Chester Johnson home. Mrs George Gonias and children of Des Moines spent the weekend at the D. B. Mayer home. On Friday Mr Gonias came for them. On last Tuesday afternoon Mr ; and Mrs Harold Roba of Swea City called on the George Thompsons. Mr Roba formerly carried mail at Burl Mr and Mrs Wayne Gade of Whittemore visited Mrs Martha Schroeder and Barbara on Friday afternoon. William Wiemer, Bob Barslow and Louie Miller of Ledyard and Dr. R. Snyder of Swea City left on Thursday with a group of hunters from Blue Earth and the cities for a deer hunting trip in Northern Minnesota. Mr and Mrs E. Kerr of LOF Angeles, who are visiting relatives in this vicinity spent the weekend at the home of Mrs Lena Warner. Revival Series Starts Nov. 25 Members of the First Baptist Church in Algona are preparing for special services in a revival effort for 15 days, Nov. 25th through December 9th. Rev Philip E. Armstrong, executive secretary of the Far Eastern Gospel Crusade of Minneapolis, will be guest evangelist. Herbert Nelson, farmer and business man of Titonka and Burt, will lead the song services. Rev. Mr Armstrong recently conducted conferences and cam- paigns in Georgia and in Oregon. Mr Armstrong traveled extensively last year in Japan and the Philippine Islands. The first service of this campaign will be conducted Sunday morning, Nov. 25th at 10:45, at which time Rev. Armstrong will bring his first message. He will speak the following two Sundays at the same time, and will be heard nightly (except Mondays) at 8 p.m. The public is invited. WESLEY NEWS * ' 85 men attended Men'a Rally Wednesday evening in the local Methodist church, Rev. Amedee Fredette of Nora Springs was guest speaker. A chicken dinner was served by women of the parish. Mr and Mrs Ray Carlson Visited Mr and Mrs Paul McNeill of Algona Thursday evening. It was Mr McNeill's birthday. Mr and Mrs Ray Carlson will be Thanksgiving Day hosts to a group of Carlson and Johnson relatives. AT AUCTION 160 Acre Improved Kossuth Farm to be told on the premises at 2 P.M. on Thurs., Nov. 29 The Southwest Quarter (SW^) of Section thirty-six, Township ninety-seven (97) North, Range Twenty-nine (29), West of the 5th P. M., Kossuth County, Iowa. This farm is located two miles south of Burt, Burt twp. Soil is Webster and Clarion loam, and all tillable, also well tiled. It is a highly productive farm, and includes 80 acres of plowed ground. Improvements consist of a six room house, 46 ft. x 42 ft. barn, 36 x 20 hog house, 14 x 30 chicken house, 3,000 bushel corn crib with overhead granary, 40 ft. brick silo, garage, drilled well and woven wire fenced. TERMS OF SALE: 10 percent cash on date of sale, balance cash on March 1, 1957, when possession will be given. And $26,000 four percent long term loan may be assumed by purchaser. ' PREMISES OPEN FOR INSPECTION Earl Shiplei, M. B. Pringle & Harlan Caard, Auctioneers Wm. Boyken, Clerk (47-48*) FARM AUCTION Having sold the farm. I will sell the following described property at public auction to be held on my farm located — 5 MILES SOUTH OF ALGONA ON HI-WAY No. 169 • Starting at 12:30 pjn. • Hot Lunch Available On Farm • Not Responsible for Accidents. MONDAY, NOV. 26 MACHINERY - All New Spring '551 • Gehl Feed Grinder with Power Takeoff • New Idea Side Rake on Rubber • New Idea Power Manure Spreader, largest siie • 3-Heavy Duly Waqons on Rubber • 3-P°wer ™f»-°"' Unloading Forage Boxes (These wagons and boxes ar e the best money can buy). • Alhs-Chalmers Forage Blower, with 50-ft. Pipe • Lundell Forage Harves tor • Kewanee 40 ft. Elevator, used very little, wide type • Overhead Wagon Hoist • Wagon on steel • John D«ere B Tractor with Cultivaior. old, but good • 16-ft. Disc • Endgate Seeder • 7" x 40" .jtive Belt • 300-gaL Gas Barrel with Steel Stand • Heavy Duty Air Pump and Tank, with Air Hose • 2—9x36 Tractor Tires, good cond. 1951 FORD V-8 PICKUP — Low Mileage on This Pick-Up. HOG EQUIPMENT — 12 Heat Lamps with Cords • 3—40 bu. Hog Feeders • 12 x 12 Norton Hog Feeders • Small Feeders. Automatic Waterer*, Steel Troughs, 5 Range Shelters for Pasture Use. DAIRY EQUIPMENT — 8-can IHC Electric Milk Cooler, good • 2-unit Surge milker with pump & pipe line • Surge Milk House Equipment • Electric Water Heater • Wash Tanks • Gas Healers, Pails, Strainers, etc. • Stewart Cow Clipper Milk Scale. FEED — 800 Bales of Choice 3rd Cut Alfalfa. Quantity of Choppt. 1 Hay. 100 Tons of Silage. 40 HEAD PUREBRED and HI-GRADE HOLSTEINS TB FREE HERD — BANGS CALFHOOD VACCINATED — We have tested for over 30[years with herd average well over 400 Ib. Bullerfat, the past 20 years. Last year the test was 409-lb, Butiertat. 20—COWS MILKING 20 — BRED & OPEN HEIFERS Individual records. Some cows with well over 500 Ibs. Records available on all cows at time of sale, HISTORY ON 18 COWS: 1. Purebred. 8 years. Ave. 495-lb. B.F. 5 Lactations. Now milkinq 60-lbs. Calved July 25th, Bred Oct. ISlE a. Purebred. 4 years. 401 Ib. B.F. First Calf. Calved April 13, 1956. WiU Freshen April 10, 1957 Now milking 42-lbs. 3, Purebred. 4 years. 445-lb. B.F. First Calf. Calved July 24, 1956. Bred Sept. 10 1956. Now milkinq 55-lbs. 4. Purebred. 4 years. Last year B.F. 418-lbs. Due to freshen by sale dale. Wilh 3rd calf. 5. Purebred. 3 years. 30^-lbs. B.F. FJrst Calf. Heavy Springer. 6. Grade. 7 years. Ave. 6 lactations. 430-lb. B.F. Heavv Sprinqer. 7. Grade. 7 years. Ave. 5 lactations. 582- Ibs. B.F. Calved May 28, 1956. Bred to Cal£ May 1, 1957. Now milkinq 55-lbs. «• Grade. 6 years. Ave 4 lactations™ 15-lb. B.F. Calved April 1956. Due about June 1, 1957. Now milking 25-lbs. S GVade 5 yeai. Ave. 3 lactations. 482-lbs. B.F. Calved Aug. 26 1956 Br*d Sept. 25, 1956. Now^m ina 70-lbs. 10. Grade. 4 years. Production last year 383-lb. B.F. Calved May 28, 1956. fred Aug. 1956. Now milkinq 45 Ibs/ 11. Grade. 1? years. 444-lb. B.F »«*««• Ca ftf d $«£ *&J£?i milkinq 50-lbs. 12. Grade. 6 years. 436-lbs. B.F. last year. Calved Oct. 1, 1956. Now milking 54-lbs. I™ Grade 6 yrs. 567-lbi. B.F. last yr. Dry. will calf F eb. 15, 1957. 14. Grade, 6 v». 387-lb. B.F. 1«1 year. Calved Aug. 29. 1956. Bred. Now milking 55 Ibs. 15. Grade. 3 yrs. 47 -lb. B.F. First calf. Calved Sept. 30, 1956. Nowmilking 65 Ibs. Selling Open. 18. Grade. 3 veari,362 Ibs B.F. First Calf, 257 days. Bred Aug. 24. 1956. Now milking 35 Ibs. 17. Grade. 3 y ears. 324 Ibs. B.F. First C^f, 257_ days. Bred.Sept 15, 1956. Now milkinq 33 Ibs. 18. Grade. 2 years. 234 Ibs. B.F., 227 days. Now milking 25 Ibs. Will REGISTERED HOLSTEIN BULL — 21 months old Dam—12 900 Ibs. milk. 401-lbs. Butter fai in 297 days as junior 2 year old. She sells in sale as No. 2. Sire - Paternal Grand Dam. 609-lbs Butterfat average for 10 lactations. Maternal Grand Dsm. 472-lbs. Butlerfal m 3 lactations. He i» an outstanding individual. 3—HEAVY SPRINGERS, 2 YEARS OLD. TERMS: Cash, or make arrangements with your banker before sale date. No property removed until settled for. Sale to be held under cover. C. R.SCHOBY Owner Yungeberg & Quinn* Auctioneers Iowa State Bank, Clerk What Is A > Meat Type Hog? A meat type hog Is ndt a bacon of latd type, says the National Swine Growers Council, but based on a high yield of lean eui* of pork. The one outstanding feature that distinguishes meat type (torn all others Is muscular development. Until recent years, no real attempt was made to distinguish between muscle and fat in evaluating a live ho*, either at the market, in livestock shows, or in the breeding pen. With the present spread in price between Ulan cuts and pork fai, the ratio of lean to fat is the most important item in determining the value of a market hog. Thus arises the necessity for emphasising heavy muscular development with a minimum of finish. Reducing the finish on a lard type hog may improve its value from a market point of view, but does not make it a meat type hog in any sense, particularly'not from a breeding point of view. Most breeders recognise short, fat, overdone hogs for what they are, and are selecting away from that kind. However, there is another kind of undesirable hog that is not as easily re- cognised. He is the hog with adequate length and what appears to be about the right amount of finish, but which when slaughtered, has more finish than expected and very thin muscular development. He is the meatless hog. The distinguishing features of this meatless hog are generally fine bone, a narrow stance in both the front and rear, a loose jowl, a flabby middle, a narrow rump, and tapering hams with considerable crotch fat. He does possess adequate length, but is sadly lacking in muscular development. In more definite terms, a meat type hog (200-210 pounds live weight) is one whose carcass will measure 29.0 to 31.0 inches In length and from 1.1 to 1.6 inches in average backfat thickness, and will have at least 3.75 square inches in the cross section of the loin eye at the tenth rib. He is also the type of hog that can be carried to a heavier weight and still produce a desirable product. The true meal type hog has enough substance and growing ability to reach* market weight of 200 pounds in six months or less under farm conditions. He will retain his mealiness while being pushed for rapid gain. This meat type pig is pleasing in appearance, for he stands squarely on a sound set of feet and legs, is firm and smooth throughout, particularly muscular in the ham and loin, and he mores in a well coordinated manner. He is firm to the touch, and is free from excess finish throughout, particularly along the lop line and in the jowL belly and lower ham. Present information shows that the meal type hog is the most economical kind to produce. Pigs of this type are larger for their weight in terms of bone, muscle and vital organs, and therefore are more vigorous than the lard type. They are as prolific and as good mothers as any hog ever known. Figures available on the feed required per unit of gain show that meat type pigs will gain economically as any other type. Swine Advice From Packers A Typical Selection, of Good Meal-Type Hogs Ready Tat Market — We, of Course, Refer Only To The Hogs — How The Girls Got In This Picture We Don't Know. AMES, IA. —• About 35 meat packing company representatives from many states visited several Iowa hog farms to study production methods and visit with farmers about management problems. George M. Lewis, Chicago, 111., representing the American Meat Institute, packers' organization, told Racek farmers should improve quality by producing the meat-type hog and marketing hogs at a weigh! of 200 to 220 pounds. "They should then spread out farrowings to level out production so that there is a good supply of top quality pork available for consumers the year round.' ' Roy F. Melchior, chairman of the institute's provision committee, said many farmers are producing meat-type pigs, and production of lean, meaty hogs rose to nearly 20 percent of the total in 1955. "Receipts are heavy during three months of the year, Melchior said. "We slaughter twice as many hogs in December as we do in July. To move such a volume of pork in December we have to give it away." Lewis of the packers said total hog production, even at present high levels, wouldn't be any problem for packers if it was spread out evenly throughout the year and thai farmers by such a program would get a better average price for their hogs. The group on lour are members of the institute's provisions committee. While in Iowa they were guests of the Iowa Swine Producers' Association, which sponsored the new boar testing station west of Ames. Ralph Durham, Iowa State College swine specialist, explained work at the testing station as the group looked over the 306 pigs there now. Purpose of the station is to select fast-gaining meat-type breeding stock. Wilbur Plager, fieldman for Iowa Swine Producers and Marion Steddom, association president, who farms near Granger, were in charge of the tour. From Ames, the group went to Waterloo, where they were taken on a tour of the Rath Packing Co. plant. WESTERN BUYERS SELLS TO OVER 200 PROCESSORS OF PORK ... WE TAKE HOGS ANY WORKI NO DAY OF THE WEEK . . . ALL HOGS & ANY TYPE ! WESTERN BUYERS IS YOUR BEST MARKET - quick & reliable PHONE 107, ALGONA, OR SEE YOUR LOCAL REPRESENTATIVE RAY KRANTZ Titonka MURRAY ELEVATOR ft WELP LIVESTOCK - Bancroft J. B. MERTZ West Bend HERMAN NORLAND Cylinder E. K. JOHNSON Fenton WHITTEMORE CO-OP ELEV. Whittemore' MURPHY LIVESTOCK Livermore - LoVerne - Corwith DALE DUNDAS Burt GAYLE JOHNSON Swea City ALEX RADIO Lone Rock LOU NITZ Lakota-Ledyard WESTERN BUYERS PHONE 107 ALGONA, IOWA

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