Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa on June 28, 1962 · Page 6
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June 28, 1962

Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa · Page 6

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Fayette, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 28, 1962
Page:
Page 6
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Dairying is vital Industry in Iowa Although Iowa has fewer and fewer dairy farmers, output of milk per cow is increasing steadily, and dairying continues to be a stable and dependable source of fnrm income. Dairy cow numbers in Iowa are now down to about 750,000 after numbering a million head 10 years ago. But the farm value of Iowa milk and cream amounts to nearly $200 million annually -- a sub­ sternal part of annual farm receipts. Because of our relatively low population, only about one-fifth of the dairy output is consumed as Grade A, fluid milk. Almost three- fourths of Iowa's milk is utilized for manufacturing purposes. It is made into butter, cheese, ice cream and the other non-fluid dairy products. Because Iowa dairymen must depend on out-of-state markets, this state has been a long-time leader in the matter of supporting national sales and promotion efforts for dairy foods as developed by American Dairy Association. An estimated fiOplus per cent of our butter is sold and consumed beyond state lines. With the disappearance of dairy cows from thousands of Iowa farmst the trend has been toward building larger herds in the operation of farms now s |>ecinlizing. in dairying. Paralleling this trend has been the increased use of on-farm cooling and storage equipment designed to handle bulk milk under modern sanitation conditions. Although northeast Iowa continues as the dairying center of the state, substantial milk output is being continued in most all counties. The manufactured milk and cream is marketed through a network of creameries, the fluid milk through cooperative dairy associations in the major cities and through local dairies in all communities. Dairy farmers are highly valued consumers in their home areas. A dairy farm uses about three times the average farm's requirement of electrical power. It requires high investment in specialized machinery and equipment, housing for cattle, hay storage. Dairying also involves the purchase of high quality feeds, animal biologies and veterinary services. Dairymen are good for a community. Dairymen work Together to build Dairy markets 'Hie very foundation of June Dairy Month begins with the dairy farmer himself. Without the dairymen, neither milk nor dairy dollars would flow through the channels of trade. In fact, the keeper of the cows not only keeps the cows but depends on the cows to keep him and his family throughout the year. How well the cows keep the farm family depends upon how good arc the markets and how great is thu demand for milk and milk prod ucts. "United for new sales horizons!" This is the battle cry of the nation's dairy farmers as they seek to maintain and build markets for America's rising flood of milk production in the face of the greatest market competition ever known. June Dairy Month is one of many promotions sponsored by the association throughout the year in the interest of greater consumption and use of milk and its products. This is a complete promotion of market research, advertising, nutrition and product research, ed­ ucation, home economics test kitchen, merchandising and public relations. This promotion program is financed by a set-aside of two cents per 100 lbs. of milk, largely on a voluntary basis, collected at the dairy plant where the producer delivers milk. Now 22 years old. the movement has grown from membership in six states to 4!) states. Tin's growth has lx-c-n accomplished through years of war and peace, scarcity and abundance of prod nets, depression and boom. Dairy farmers are doing together what no individual could do alone. Dwarf apple tree growth Is not too difficult Planting and training young dwarf and semidwarf apple trees isn't as difficult as many persons think, says Horticulturist A. K. Cott in the April issue of Iowa Farm Science, monthly publication of Iowa State university. The pruning task calls mainly for a little imagination, he says, p.'; ; 10 p< r rent "know how" and 90 per cent "courage." Just as soon as you bring your dwarf or semidwarf apple trees home from the nursery or receive them by mail, he advises, open the package and check the packing material around the roots. The packing material should be well moistened, but not soaking wet. If it is only slightly moist, add water to moisten it. Then carefully rewrap the package so that the roots will not dry out. Store the trees in a cool place Cat 30 to .15 degrees Fahrenheit if possible) until you can plant them. Plant the treus ns soon as possible after you get them If the ground is frozen or too wet. wait until it thaws or dries enough to work the soil without packing. You can get further details in reprints of the arucie. Ask for FS 961, "Dwarf Apple Trees. Planting and Pruning." from the Publications Distribution Rcom. Morrill Hail. Iowa State university. Ames. Iowa. Kill weeds and brush ... To improve pastures Eliminating brush or weed;; from pastures can increase their carrying capacity one third and even greater gains can bo accomplished if their removal is accompanied by a pasture improvement pro gram. Either cultural control or a com bination of cultural and chemical control will get rid of brush and seedling trees in a pasture, declares K. P. Sylweslcr. extension weed specialist at Iowa State un iversity. He lists the main offenders as huckbrush, hazebrush. sumac, dag wood, elder berry and sprouts of seedling trees as oak. hickory elm and box elder. An old mower with a short bar equipped with heavy guards and sickle will give satisfactory cultural control. If the brush is extremely heavy it should be removed after it is cut so it will not interfere with grazing. Otherwise, it can be left to root. A regular brush cutter is more satisfactory than a mower Ixrause it cuts and shreds the brush and rteurns it to the s'ul in mulch form Sylwcster says. Regardless of the method used it will be necessary to over the pasture again when the growth again is between six arid 12 inches. This means two or three trips over the field per year. Eventually* however, this treatment will elm* inate the brush, Sylwester says, * IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE WITH LEADER WANT ADS Church Of Jesus Christ Of Latter-day Saints Fayette Branch 600 S. Washington St. Dr. W. LeGrand Maxwell, pres. Sunday — 10:00 a. m. Sunday School 11:00 A. M. Sacrament Service Monday — 7:30 p. m. Relief Society Thursday — 7:30 p. m. Mutual Improvement Assn. Friday — 4:30 p. m. Primary ( children 4 - 11 ) ENJOY AMERICA'S FAVORITE PASTIME Open Bowling For All Ages SEE OUR SELECTION OF Bowling Balls — Bowling Shoes — Bowling Bags Bowl in Air Conditioned Comfort - BEGINNERS WELCOME — LILAC LANES Phone 710 West On Highway 18 West Union, lewa Wesfeyan Methodist Dev. Richard Jamleson Sunday — 9:30 a. m. Sunday School 10:30 a. m. Worship Service 0:45 p. m. Wesleyan Youth 7:30 p. m. Evening Worship Wednesday — 7:30 p. m. Midweek prayer and Bible study St. Francis Assist Father Lowell Sheklefon Fayette - St Francis Assist Hawkeye - St Francis Xavler Mass schedule Fayette —Sundays - 0:30 and 9:30 a. m. Thursday - Friday - Saturday 7 a. m. Hawkeye Sunday - 8 a. m. Confession schedule Fayette - Saturday and vigil of First Friday and Holy Days 3 - 8 p. m. Weekdays before 'Mass Hawkeye • Befo.-e Mass on Sundays and Holy days. First Methodist Church Rev. Jerry Wolcotf Sunday — 9:30 a. m. Sunday School R:30 a. m. Worship Service Grace Lutheran Rev. Norman Betke Sunday — 8:30 A. M. Sunday School 9:30 A. M. Worship Service 8:00 p. m. Adult Bible class SELL YOUR DON'T WANTS WITH LEADER WANT ADS Leech's Mctor Service Opening For Business Monday, July 2nd MOTORS REWOUND ELECTRICAL REPAIRS — Telephone 279 — 146 South Main Street — Fayette (In former Howard T-V Building) HERE'S HOW YOU BENEFIT BY DOING ALL YOUR SHOPPING LOCALLY When you buy from your hometown merchants you get: 1. HONEST VALUES 2. AMPLE SELECTION 3. INSTANT DELIVERY, SERVICE AND ADJUSTMENT 4. MORE PERSONAL AND FRIENDLIER TREATMENT 5. SAVING OF TIME 6. RELIEF FROM COSTLY TRAVEL 7. FREEDOM FROM ROAD HAZARDS 9. ELIMINATION Of COSTLY PARKING PROBLEMS You're somebody when you shop here at home . . . a real "queen for a day." It's a good bet that our merchants know you personally ... are friends and neighbors. They roll out the red carpet because they're sincerely glad to see you. And they go all out to please, to see that you get exactly the merchandise you have in mind, at the right price. There's a genuine warmth and interest on the part of everyone in their stores. Shopping at home is a pleasant experience, You return home fresh, relaxed and satisfied that the friendly hometown merchants will never let you down. 9. AVOIDANCE OF JOSTLING CROWDS 10. THE CHANCE TO BUILD A BETTER COMMUNITY BY PUTTING YOUR DOLLARS TO WORK HERE Contrast all the above advantages with spending your shopping dollars at BIG CITY stores. After driving scores of tiring miles and being exposed to the many motoring hazards, you're just another customer . . . a stranger among strangers., If anything goes wrong with your purchases, a lot of time is wasted in adjustments. When you consider the extra expense and trouble in driving long distances to shop, you'll decide it's smarter to be a V.I.P.* in your hometown stores. •Very Important Pervon Do Your Shopping In The Fayette Stores Northeast Iowa's Most Complete Home Shopping Center THAYER'S UNITED FURNITURE B. J. "Bun" THAYER, Owner PHONE 287 - MRS. POLLY THAYER, Home Consultant FAYETTE, IOWA Call Collect For Free Estimates — 7 Sales People to Serve You OTT'S DRIVE-IN Try Our HOME MADE PIZZA All Kinds and Sizes Otto and Margaret Finger, Props. , MAURER'S SHOES and CLOTHING Jeanle Sports Wear — Wlndbreaker Jackets Step Master Shoes For Children Red Wing Work Shoes For Men Glov - ette Shoes For Women PAYETTE INSURANCE AGENCY Your Independent j Insurance Agent ! SERVES YOU BEST PHONE as ED'S DEEP ROCK QUALITY COALS GAS FOR LESS PHONE 45 ED CAMPBELL, Prop. PEOPLES NATURAL GAS Live Modern For Less Natural Gas , Phone, HARPER'S PLUMBING & HEATING PHONH 77 LENNOX SALES & SERVICE Heating and Air Conditioning Homes Churches — School! ^ Commerco ! t FAYETTE COUNTY LEADER * ; f< ,,^M|J^||i, LlflE OF QUAUTYPR^|. •_; Personalized Letterheads < •W .IIW J H-..II II I II II • II II III! I if i tj 4 *-** DO IT YOURSELF AT THE FAYETTE SPEED WASH t Block North of College Gym Open 24 Hours — Every Day DANIELS DRUG For The Best Care You Could Receive In Having Your PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED PHONE 163 UPPER IOWA UNIVERSITY The Best Place To Shop Is Right At Home It's The Unity In The Community That Get's The Job Done REAL ESTATE VICTOR DAHL SALES A SERVICE FOR Homes, Farms, Builneu, Rental Management All Price Ranges SUMNER REALTY CO. Fayette — Phone 1W For That Lubrication Job BRING YOUR CAR TO HARRY'S CITIES SERVICE PHONE 38 Quality Service Instead of Stamps WHERE SERVICE IS TOPS VANDERSEE Plumbing — Heating—Wiring GREEN COLONIAL FURNACES and Air Conditioning Hot Point Appliances SALES — SERVICE PHONE 194 STATE BANK OF FAYETTE A FULL SERVICE BANK Checking Accounts — Savings Accounts Time Certificates — Loans — Money Orders SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES LEWIS' Sc to $1.00 Headquarters For Most Everything Quality At A Low Price PHONE 75 BELLES - WRIGHT FUNERAL HOME Phone 199 Joe and Linda Wright ZABRISKIE'S GARAGE A; Complete Service For ; All Makes Of i Cars and Trucks Phone 80 -f Fayette -"if" VERA'S DRESS SHOP Phone 81 Vicky Vaughn Jrs. — Koret of California Lanson Rain 'n Shine Wear Jane Colby Sports Wear Purses — Hats — Gloves — Jewelry tlllS SUH3t VAUF Complete Line of Grocftries With Prices To ! Your Pocketbook - r : .Open E renings and Sunday A. M. Home Cooking Our Specialty Chicken Every Sunday PARTY ROOM AVAILABLE • PHONE ft v. HAROLD EARLE STATION Phone 40 (j^JJJg® E.R.GALLAHER TRUCK SERVICE Phone 42 EARLES STANDARD STATION EARL SCHNEIDER , INSURANCE AGI^CY lr«w£r«|ul«r insuranca^iSupef^Markat Whore You Got The" Big Deals , On Insurance AND YOU GET SERVICE, TOO I

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