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Elephind.com contains 650,232 items from Lancaster Farming, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Untitled Ad [Newspaper Article] — Lancaster Farming — 4 November 1955

Publication Title: Lancaster Farming
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Lancaster Farming — 4 November 1955

Crops Worth $102 Million Here in 1954 Lancaster County continued i title as Pennsylvania's No. 1 ag] cultrural county in 1954 with ?102 million gross in crops ar _lovestock Compiled only recently, the li; shows the diversifiedproduetio of rich soils and Lancaster Coui Ty farmers' husbandry. _Toppic the list, at $19 088,100 is eggs, to lowed by milk $15,887,400, me; birds $15 million, beef cattle $13 585,000 and tobacco, $10,952,000. Despite a long, early summe drought, 1954's total prouctio here gained four million dollar: horn $98,383,399 in 1953 to $105 million plus. More astounding i that Hurricane Carol, Edna an Hazel plower into the county wit destruction in 1954, yet Lancas ter County produced one-seventl oftheentire Commonwealth's agr: cultural produce on a dollar basis Tobacco Gain Significant Tobacco showed the most _signi ficant gam, from nine million ti almost $11 million in 1954 Con dropped below tobacco in rank a: second best field crop, _totahnj 9,625,700 in 1954...

Publication Title: Lancaster Farming
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Lancaster Farming — 4 November 1955

Thanksgiving Proclamation By President President Eisenhower has officially proclaimed Thursday, Nov. 24 as _Thansgiving Day. His text follows: PROCLAMATION The custom of devoting one _daj each year to national Thanksgiv mg is a wise and an ancient one hallowed by observance in the days before we became a nation and sanctioned throughout the succeeding generations. . It is therefore in keeping with oui ful season of the waning year we oldest traditions that at the fruitturn again" 1o Almighty God in grateful acknowledgement "of his manifold blessings. At this time of _thanksgiving may We express our deep appreciation of those forebears who, more than three centuries ago, celebrated the fust Thanksgiving Day. Through their industry and :ourage, our "¦ -nation was- hewn trom the virgin forest, and hiough their steadfastness and _r _aith_, the ideals of liberty and iu°tice have become our cherishid inheritance.. May we lift up our hearts ir special prayers of gratitude foi the...

Publication Title: Lancaster Farming
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Lancaster Farming — 4 November 1955

Friend of Man Lesson for November 8, 195S PEOPLE describing themselvei have a tendency to paint themselves handsomer than they really are. They do not like candidcamera shots of themselves. Even when a man has to admit that ¦ sin or made n mistake, he will try to tell himself his motive way. Now Jesus' self-portrait was extremely impressive; but, nobody ever called him a. hypocrite oi a show-off. What Jesus had said of himself in the Nazareth synagogue was just was good, any the simple truth: Dr - Foreman he was indeed the same kind o; Friend of Mao that God is. H< made humanity his business. Healing; Bodies One fact stands out, and Luk« makes a great deal of it Jesus was a healer. He never assumed that sickness or physical disability "is bound to be." He thought people's bodies were important enough to be sound and well. He never thought of himself as so "spiritual" he could be indifierent to people's physical needs and pains. Wherever le went, he brought health -w...

Publication Title: Lancaster Farming
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Lancaster Farming — 4 November 1955

Farm Calendar NOVEMBER Nov. 5 — Farm Women's Soci cty County Convention, Lan < caster. _Nov 5 — Feeder Cailf Shov , and Sale, Lancaster _Stoci Yards. Nov. 9-10-11 — Pennsylvani_; State Farm Equipment Deal ers Association Convention Pittsburgh. _Nov 10 — Southeast Districi t 4-<H Baby Beef and _Lamt _, tRoundUip, Sale, Lar«*£tei Stock Yards. Nov. 10 (Evening) — Count} 1 4-H Holstein Meet, Paul Bru • ibaker Farm, Mount oy, R 1. .Nov. 12 — Closing date, Liv« stock classes entering PennsYlvama Farm Show Nov 14 -18 — Eastern National i _Leivtsock Show, Timonium, Md. Nov. 22 — County Holstein-Friesian meeting, Gap Fire Hall Nov 24 — Thanksgiving Day. DECEMBER T>ec. 1 — Entry closing date foi ¦turkeys. 4-H and vocational ipou'lfiry classes, _Pennsylvania • iFann Show. Dec 5-7 — Farm Income Tax Social Security short course, Pennsylvania U. Dec 5-10 — Ice-Cream for Supply Men Short Course, Penn-~ sylvania U. Dec. 12 — Entry ¦closing date for bonier, fryer and roa...

Publication Title: Lancaster Farming
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Lancaster Farming — 4 November 1955

One Purebred Ram Jo 40 Ewes Advised Use one purebred ram for everj 40 ewes or less, and you'll prob ably end up with a profit Art Pope, sheep specialist ai University of Wisconsin, says s _y earling or older ram in good condition can breed up to 4C e'ves, but never more. A ram weighing less than 125 pounds on't handle more than 20"ewes Ewe lambs weighing 100 pounds can be bred, piovidmg they receive extra feed and attention Hot weather can throw a ram into temporary sterility. If the p\ves aie bred in the fall, give the rams a cool place to stay when the temperature gets above 35 degrees Pope says its a good idea to shear four to six weeks ?cfore breeding and again when Lhe rams are turned with the ewe? Breeding ewes between September and _November 1 means more twins and a more uniform lamb crop and lambing period Flush the ewes three weeks make better gams by breeding before breeding, and they'll time. Do the ]ob with good pasture, a pound of ground ear corn oy three-quarte...

Publication Title: Lancaster Farming
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Lancaster Farming — 4 November 1955

Ewes Demand Grain, Roughage in Winter Good grass or corn silage _maj be used to winter pregnant ewes if there is not enougn pasture says the College of Agriculture apd Home _Economies, Universitj of Kentucky. Eight to 12 lbs dailj is the ercommended allowance per head. "However, it is better to include at least a pound oi dry roughage in the ration in place of Vi. to 3 lbs of silage," it is stated Do not feed moldy or frozen silage because either tends to cause digestive disturbances in _pregnont ewes. Other suggestions: "After fall and early winter _grezmg is no longer available, adequate roughage plus a haltpound of gra _' n per ewe daily should be fed before lambing and i pound after lambing until spring _pasture becomes available.

Publication Title: Lancaster Farming
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Ad [Newspaper Article] — Lancaster Farming — 4 November 1955

Publication Title: Lancaster Farming
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Lancaster Farming — 4 November 1955

Soda Recipes Create Goodies Like Grandma's BY DOROTHY MADDOX JirVlR try using old-fashioned Mm . baking soda in cookies and takes? Our grandmothers did, fend their baking was something [to remember. So let's try a few boda recipes_. You won't be disa ppointed. Paleface Brownie* (16) _ ' _^ Qne cjup, silted, ali-piirpoge _levpfVi _teaspoon baking soda _> % _easpoon salt, % cup shortening, neKed and cooled; 1 cup firmly > acked_~ brown sugar, .2 eggs, (eaten; 1 teaspoon vanilla' exraot1, tablespoon vinegar, % cup chocolate pieces (3 ounces)_, _k Sift'together flour, baking soda nd * salt.. Combine j shortening, ug3r, eggs and vanilla extract. _Jlend in dry ingredients and rlnegar_, mixing until smooth_, itir in chocolate pieces. Spread n greased, 8-mch square pan. . i_^Bake in a moderate oven (350 egrees F.) about 30 minutes_, tool slightly and cut into quares. Cool thoroughly. r Peanut Butter Cake (Two 8-inch round layers) Two cups"sifted cake flour, 1 easpoon b...

Publication Title: Lancaster Farming
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Lancaster Farming — 4 November 1955

Tufted Rugs Are New on Markets |*| _, _^ High - quality moderate - cost iugs that are tufted instead of woven — that's what homemaker? can look for when they shop for new rugs this fall. Rug manufacturers are adding equipment for tufting, a process similar to hooking, to their plants, according to MissRuth K.Kimble, extension home economist; Lancaster County. One reason /or this new de-\eJopment is excellent _consumer response to the tutted " lloor coverings, which give more quality for the money than woven rugs. This is because oi the taster and therefore lower-cost manufacturing processes. More fiber goes into each rug and the pile is higher. For this reason wool is not _generally used for tutting. Most tufted rugs are made of cotton, rayon, and blends at pres¬ ent. Special soil _resistant finishes _rre beginning to be applied to the manmake fibre rugs. Need for such treatment was pointed up by the piesent trend toward lightcolored rugs Those containing rnanmade fibers ten...

Publication Title: Lancaster Farming
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Lancaster Farming — 4 November 1955

Points to Check On Waffle Iron 1 If pays to buy a waffle iron Vith a heat control or at least With a 'heat indicator. With a heat jcontrol you can set the dial for the temperatre needed and never _Yrorry about too much or too little , heat. A heat indicator shows the amount of heat but doesn't _prevent overheating. _i Another feature recommended is insulated handles and legs. Well-insulated handles prevent accidental burns and a waffle iron With legs that are insulated or _taised up from the table won't inar the finish.

Publication Title: Lancaster Farming
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Ad [Newspaper Article] — Lancaster Farming — 4 November 1955

Publication Title: Lancaster Farming
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Ad [Newspaper Article] — Lancaster Farming — 4 November 1955

LANCASTER NDERWATER PUMPS The ^^> Water H System for Wells down to 460 ft.! The Tl ¦ft Lancaster Under-¦¦J water Pump gives ]3 you noiseless, care-5jj free supply of ; _|M water without main--rl ; _^25 tenance worries. It ; ~_±M goes down in the Wmm « | well and never ¦9H3 makes a sound. 5J0 No _pumjj to clutter •^ShI up basement or 'tmBm laundry—you can't _^hkh IJH9 see it or hear it—IJUfl Dut _Jt _° ives y° u the :§9£b water you want, USe UK! when you want it ¦ JaBa _vHHH at higher pressure ||_S§ .. with all city _sq_^ water convenience. See Lancaster Submeniblei At Henry Shaubach NEW PROVIDENCE. R.D. Ph. _QoanryviUe 1 16-R-12 modern

Publication Title: Lancaster Farming
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Ad [Newspaper Article] — Lancaster Farming — 4 November 1955

W. L. Zimmerman & Sons Self-Service Foods Bottled Gas Department Stoie Farm Supplies Tank Truck delivery of GULF Heating Oils & Gasoline in Eastern Lancaster County Phone 8-3131 Intercourse, Pa.

Publication Title: Lancaster Farming
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Lancaster Farming — 4 November 1955

Royalty, Democracy Rule At Air-Age Hatchery Royalty, democracy and the h?tchery business are geared to the air age on tfte L. L. Lo_^an Poultry Farm and Hatchery on the outskirts of London Grove. Royalty ' There's a queen, Mrs Lois Logan, Queen of the Pennsylvania Flying Farmers. There's democracy with Mr. Logan, vicep esident of Pennsylvania Flying Farmers, president of the Delaware-Chester County Poultry association. Farmer planes now land on ground adjoining the original Logan homestead, where bank barns today house broilers instead of livestock and machinery. Fried Chicken for Breakfast Few are more enthusiastic about the farm flying game than Mrs. Logan, who on June 4, 1955 was crowned state queen, and who, with 29 other state queens, competed at the 1955 National Flying Farmer convention queen selection m Lansing, Mich. Homemaking, hooking rugs, needlepoint — fried chicken for breakfast — these are but a few of Mrs. Logan's loves. But pri¬ mary to both is the hatchery,...

Publication Title: Lancaster Farming
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Article [Newspaper Article] — Lancaster Farming — 4 November 1955

BROKEN HIP; COSTLY SLIP! Every day you permit your cows to use the barn with slippery floorsyou run the risk of costly accidents to one of _>our valuable animals. Regular applications of Campbell's Skidless Bain "Snow" keep your barn neat and cows on their feet. Barn "Snow" prevents slipping, keeps barn floors samtaiy white and increases the amount of plantfood in the manure. Barn "Snow" is cheap livestock insurance. Buy some today fiom your nearest feed dealer. If he cannot supply you, send us his name and we'll see that he is supplied. Manufactured by HARRY T. CAMPBELL SONS' CORPORATION, Towson 4, Md. Barn Snow Your Local Dealer Distributed by HIESTAND, INC. Marietta Phone 69301

Publication Title: Lancaster Farming
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Ad [Newspaper Article] — Lancaster Farming — 4 November 1955

ABE LEVITT CLOTHING SHOES FURNISHINGS SHAWLS Black and Gray Single and double AT lowest possible prices PLAIN SUITS SACKS AND FROCKS Ready made and made to measure ALTERATIONS FREE MEN'S AND BOYS' PLAIN HATS Available In Any Style You Desire SHOES FOR _tfHfe LADIES HIGH _^ ¦_SBiW_^ SHOES —ANY THE ENTIRE _^K_^^^_fc _SK OR FAMILY _^_SHll^^' WIDTH . Full Line of Ladies - Children's and Infants Dresses Main St 241 W New Holland Ph. 4-2200 We Give and Redeem 'S & H Green Strati Plenty of Parking At Rear of Store

Publication Title: Lancaster Farming
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Ad [Newspaper Article] — Lancaster Farming — 4 November 1955

M Ml mt RULE M SI::? WHY DON'T YOU PULL THE STRINGS FOR A CHANGE ? Vote Democratic On November 8 _DtVID ft. EABY, CHAIRMAN LANCASTER COUNTY DEMOCRATIC COMMITTEE .

Publication Title: Lancaster Farming
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Ad [Newspaper Article] — Lancaster Farming — 4 November 1955

ALTMAN'S SUPER-A FEEDS are time-tested, scientifically balanced, vitamin complete and are manufactured daily in three modern plants. Compare our _pricey _^ 16 pc. Blue Bird Dairy... .$2 55 20 pc Blue Bird Dairy.... 2.75 16 pc. Blue Bird Egg Mash 3 55 Corn 3.25 Cracked Corn 335 Dog Mea! (25 lbs.) 2.05 Peat Moss (Bale) 4.20 Staz-dry (Bale) 2.20 20 pc. Egg Mash ... $ 3 85 20 pc Egg Mash Pellets. .4.00 Growing Mash 3.95 Growing Mash Crumbles 4.15 Starter (meg) 4.05 Scratch Feed 3.35 Hog Feeds 345 20 pc. OF 3.95 ALTMAN'S CASH FEED STORE V ILL S H. WEAVER, MANAGER 947 Harrisburg Ave. Phone Lane. 4-7715 WE DELIVER

Publication Title: Lancaster Farming
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
Untitled Ad [Newspaper Article] — Lancaster Farming — 4 November 1955

Publication Title: Lancaster Farming
Source: Pennsylvania State University
Country/State of Publication: Pennsylvania, United States
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