Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on January 19, 1950 · Page 25
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January 19, 1950

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 25

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Alton, Illinois
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Thursday, January 19, 1950
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Page 25
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TWKMTYMIX ALTON 1VIN1MO TtUEORAPlf TftUlllDAt, JANUARY II. tjjj Lectures on Quakes Followed by Temblors , Ittti •ffirnt . thorn- Qcmttits, pntenor ot gMlogy ttit UnlverMty ot Southern Cat* a, it gottlnf • mtfc hetitant lecturing «M Mtttit)ttake*. In 1933 he dtscuMed tarth tremor* before a group In Lo§ Angeles. Within a week the disastrous Long Beach quake occurred. Recently he addressed a Rotary Club in Bakersfleld on the same subject. A few Hours later a temblor damaged almost 200 oil wells In Wilmington. Dally n«wtpat*f* I* *»>• States Increased from 909 m 1WO to an all-time peak of 2481 In 1916. Porcupines are well wpplled with quills at birth, but the Mitt quality does not develop ufltll shortly after. •... pmftt I hut heard Creamo'i the only margarine made with amm" (ut column * CREAMO ONLY MARGARINE WITHCREAM S tt 1 tho«ta Crtsjnw In T«t*>T«t Housewives will be Interested to know Cresmo Margarine's popularity has grown faster in the past few years than the combined aver* Age of all other brands. This li due to the fact that Crcamo is the only margarine made with cream. In taste tests between Creamo and the most expensive type bread- spreads, participating school children chose Creamo Margarine 5tol. Users lay Creamo'i creamy-rich flavor is 10 distinctively delicious, the first Kite ii noticeably more flavorful than ordinary ipreads. Not only does Cresmo taste better —it'i more economical, too. The extrs flavor goes so much farther than ordinary spreads. ALTON CREAMERY CO., ALTON, ILL. .' CHOOSE EVERYDAY LOW PRICES FARM FRESH, FULLY DRESSED FARM FHESH, fULLT UtU.aoc.lJ FRYING CHICKENS 43 OUR OWN MAKE, SEASONED AND FRESHLY GROUND PORK SAUSAGE " 25' MAYROSE READY TO EAT PICNIC HAMS . ' 39c TENDER NICE CUT AXUmWttnr •*.^«-'* : ' ^/v-"- _ PORK CHOPS . . 43c TENDER AND JUICY BEEF CHUCK ROAST . ' 45c BRISKET OR PLATE •••MOBM 1 .**. *»•* » »4*»»»* SOUP MEAT . . Me GOOD TASTY LUKR'S KING-X LAYER SLICED BACON . . . - 35c 100% PURE IWW 7O * »J •*» * GROUND BEEF . ' 42c TENDER AND JUICY BEEF SHORT STEAKS . 49c LARGE PIECE Bjrmatu*:* M. »MJ^JM:* BOLOGNA . . . "29c MAYKOSE COTTAGE CHEESE GROCERIES YBLLOW WHOLE KERNEL CORN . . . No. t Can* HIGHLAND BRAND _ RED BEANS .... 2 No. % Can* DERBY'S CORNED BEEF HASH . 19c OAK GROVE BRAND ___ ^ _ PEACHES .... 2 - 29c HIGHLAND BRAND SIFTED PEAS 5 No. 1 CHII* 29c BLACKHAWK LUNCHEON MEAT . .S*:... 35c MANHATTAN ALL PURPOSE GRIND COFFEE - 69c 80 RICH IT WHIPS nif mvn •» nntra MILNOTMILK . . . 3 29c KRAFT DINNER . . 2 27c PURE BLACKBERRY rwwu •»*«m«^«m»»»4«w»» • PRESERVES . . . . Glau .... 19c ALL FLAVORS JELL-0 Buxet ISc DAIRY DELRICH . ".. 30c CREAMO . .»27c Kaufmani)'* AMt. SALADS . • I9c Valley Farm Roll Bvlltr » 66c Kraft Sliced CHEESE & Lb. 29c HOUSEHOLD Sorufc BruihM r.». I5c Rreete SOAP POWDER ! Large Box.. I9c Waldorf Bathroom TISSUE 2 H <.. I5e SPECIAL/ P&G, CRYSTAL WHITE OR fHOTEX SOAP Bar 5 C OCCIDENT Mix-Kit ^^^ ^k 4th •otrww, fM€/tf« 99 L_ ^^^M LMBS *rr Uw RR* Bl^BR^BlR9RB^H7 V^BHPv^P LAME SUE ICEBEKQ LEHWE . . . " 19c PRODUCE SUCING YAMS .... 3-2Sc , CAUFOWOA CAMOTS RUM* 100 SPECIALf A HANDY ALUMINUM PAIL AND ALL THESE ITEMS: I I.ARGi: TIDE 1 Sl'IC ft SI'AN I RKti. CAMAY S GUEST IVORY 1 DRBFT A $2.25 Value $•! For Only M I-LB-. CELLO CARTON TOMATOES . . . Me TEXAS LAKOR M SIZE j f4J^f^Ct »«»w«*mw»» w^»- T—»••» GRAPEFRUIT . 5-S9e NO. IKED nw. a OTVMV , ^. ^ POTATOES . 10-3* WEGENER'S 9thatAlbyFOODLINER Farmers Soil Work Brings Gains Good Management In* Returns By OVID A. MARTIN WASHINGTON, Dec." American farmer* hav« tMpett great taint becauae they have stopped considering their soil M simple, dead and sterile matter, Instead, they now look upon It as something that undergoes constant change— partly natural; part* ly man-made. Each small clump of ordinary soil In the field or garden contains roots of living plant*, small animals, and billions of micro-organisms such as bacteria and fungi. It Is a combination of solid Inorganic matter, dead organic matter, living organic matter, water soluble salts and air. The new realization of this, say Agriculture Department soil experts, Is playing a big role in the ability of farmers to produce bigger crops and better quality crops. Each year, the experts say, more and mbre farmers are learning to adapt scientific information about soil to their own use. Most farmers recognize now that there are thousands of different types of soil, varying widely in the kinds of crop they will grow. Many are learning that they have been trying to raise the wrong kind*\>f crops for their soil. •Wide soil variations occur within a county and often in individual farms. To help the farmer get the most out of his soil types, agricultural engineers have devised machines and techniques for soil usage under different conditions of climate, topography and other conditions. Because techniques based on their findings are being put to use on many farmers throughout the country, productivity is returning to many fields where declining fertility cut yield. A recent Agriculture Department report says that on "hundreds of thousands of farms In the eastern part of the United Stater, the soil Is much better today, as a result of good soil management, than it ever was under natural conditions." The experts also report that farmers are becoming better informed as to the role of soil moisture in crop production. Although no successful way has yet been found to make it rain, methods are being devised to make better use of what moisture nature hands out. Science Squeezes Fat Out of Hogs By DAVID M. MASON AP Newsfeatures ST. PAUL, Minn.— Made-to-order hogs have their snouts firmly implanted in the corn belt. They go t>y the cryptic names of Minnesota No. 1 and No. 2. If a big-boned, over-fat ham peeves you; if you have trouble finding the lean center of a pork chop, or if you get bacon that should have been tossed into the lard kettle, you have 'not encountered the new breeds. Dr. L. M. Winters, University of Minnesota animal husbandman who developed the new breeds set his goal to raise a pig which would produce higher quality meat faster and cheaper. The No. 1 traces its ancestry to the Danish Landrace and the English Tamworth varieties of hog; the No. 2 to the Yorkshire and Poland China. The new breeds were first released to the public Sept. 17-18, 1948. Within a year there were 501 registered No. 1 herd owners and 58 No. 2 herd owners. There were 9751 No. 1's and 856 No. 2's on the books, but only a small part of any hog breed is registered. Some swine growers raise purebred No. 1's and No. 2's and others cross them with older breeds. The new line offers plenty of consumer appeal; less-fat, smaller- boned hmm; pork chops w£h a bigger venter and bacon with lean which more nearly outstrips the fat. For the swine growers' opinion, several were interviewed by The Associated Press. Generally they expressed approval of the new lines. Claude H. Hoi me!, manager of the P. D. McMillan Land Co., Hoi- landale, Minn., said "our opinion is that No. 1's and In somewhat lesser degree No. 2's have been one of the more important recent contributions aiding swine producers of the Middle West toward more economical and profitable pork production," Gerald Frmnkl, Irvington, la., says he crowed Duroe females with No. 1 males and his Utters were Increased from » previous eight ur nine to eleven or twelve. "Much to my amasement, these litters were very strong, healthy and vigorous and aaemad to have everything In the Una of strength and liveliness that my previous smaller Utters had." Frank! then crossed the Duroc No. 1 pig with the No. 2. The pigs from this cross were larger and gained weight very rapidly, he said. Another swine falser, Leo Fr« king, Heron Lake, Minn., said his No. 1's and No. 2'a "met with almost unanimous approval of performance by commercial swine producers and breeder! from mont than 20 states and Canada." As an example, Freklng said, 10 No 1 sows save birth to 09 pig* and raised 70 to breeding age. One litter— tnfctead of being a "ton Utter" in six months — weighed 2017 pounds in five months. Uolvenlty of Minnesota hog •en asMl grower* point out that hogs are now bought by packing houses chiefly on • weight basis. Hog* of the «M» weight bring about the Mime price, regardless of fat or varcaw waste. The university, in cooperation with (he Department of Agriculture and the George A. Hormel Co,, Austin, Minn., has (or the past three years been developing new hog marketing system. SKINLESS Bikmm^RjC9i9 _ WIENERS . ... 43c * TO II-LB. AVERAGE ^ — READY TO EAT CALLIES - 35e PAN READY __ FRYING CHICKENS . . . "55c jincV FIRST CUT PORK CHOPS . . 39c BY THE PIECE _ ' LARGE BOLOGNA 39c NATION-WIDE RADIO SMFCfAt. SLICED BACON Lb. 35' Nation-Wide Colossal Natural ASPARAGUS c PKGS. CMC! MIXM UUIOI fill CAItl PAN California Large Dried LIMA BEANS Mb. .Pk 9 . 19 Gt*your» whil* supply lotN Social 99< C SOAP & SOAP FLAKES Now Low Price! RED ROBE SALAD DRESSING ._, Jar c Ivory Soap__J^ 25' 3 SB Ivory Soap— "' 3"SH7 Roans3c T ;",2Co l«dy Chili Roam 2 N c,l" 2le Natlan-Wld* Jiimb* RuNor BfMS 2 &,' 2Cc Whit* *r C.ld.n GftllN 01 WllOlt Oi. ICO Cobalt Com 2 cl;, 1 37c ^ fM0 ^-^,.^^, ROMIRY.-.^' Nitien-Wid» t.d l<b.l Applt Siueo 2 c'.;, 1 TOfMOST-AmtrlcM Lidv WIX PIKR . .... «• - "• |vory SdOW "•"26° S)ZI UMf SIZE 26' FRUITS & VEGETABLES ^ • v i vrmW9< -«m»iiveji? kw v - |Qf PRUNE JUICE. _ 9. SU 2|e (ibtoEi SYRUP [J,!7c tw.it, $«•»»« tie RILIIH ... .. £ . RADISHES . . . — 5c 5 IN CARTON TOMATOES .. . 20c TOPMOST DRIED FRUIT «*• ** Slictd Appl. l-Oi Medium Fruntl Mb. F«ncy l-Lb. ••tow For Your Noarost Natton-Wkk Storo CARROTS . 2'- 19c WASHINGTON RED DELICIOUS APPLES ... 2 21c PEARS . . . 2 "29c POTATOES 10-46C BAILEY GROCERY MM CMUal RERTIER, M. P. , till IMI tik. RING'S MARKET IM 1UH •!., *Mt *«•«. EAST ALTON OBOOWf in Mw«r«t*IU« *M«, Mat **<•• ELM mUBET GROCmi klej * Alar. AMea. M FERGUSON AVEWE MKT. m •. rervaata. Wea« •>?•* OWNER MARKET Mi BatM. «Me ••»•». ill. DOTY. Q*4!itf BAJUNJW, «OHH GOLDMAN'S MARKET MM BlfMaM GREENWOOD MARKET IMI Vteva ft HOLLOWAY'tt MARKET MWM MABKET II w. retgpaea »•»• KJOfNVt OVPPI MAMUBt • Mf fafiaiw. IMei fHter MATLE, H, L. HAMf nmt.nm IMWHMB. JOHN f VM inlle at. MILTON ROAD MARKET Ml SAMPSON** MKT. HORN A HORN, INC. Ml •EOENBEOf, M. H. Mpklea. UUe»u

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