The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 17, 1957 · Page 15
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 15

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Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 17, 1957
Page:
Page 15
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January 17,1957 es JKtoines January 17, W57 SOPER..SAV.ERS O-CEL-O SPONGE 35e Value for kltchtn, bath or clean-up, limit of 4 19.'848 DOOR MAT 1.49 Value Friendly "Wel«m»* mat, 14"x20" black. nr on* SAVE Automatic Electric CORONADO DRYER Regularly 189.95 $148 7.40 Dawn, 1.90 Per Week Payable Monthly Push-button sunshine! Wash any day, any weather! Dries full washer load. Buttons select drying temperature. Dial selects time. Clean-easy lint trap. MOP STICK Regular 43c Spring and lever type. Smooth 48" handle. 18.58*5 Bancroft —Funeral services for Mrs Angoline Haupert were held Jan. 14, Monday morning at 9:30 from St. John's Catholic Church with the Rev. J. H. Schultes officiating Mrs Haupert who was 83 years old at the time of death was a pioneer resident of Bancroft. She is survived by 5 daughters, Mrs Frank Hatten, Mrs Otto Vaske, Mrs John Herbers, Sylvan a, Bancroft; and Mrs Nick Gaul, Alton, and four sons, Joe rnd Walter, Bancroft; John, Burt and Aired of Herman, Minn. Mrs John Schiltz living here is a sister. She is also survived by 54 grandchildren. Pallbearers were six grandsons: TABLE COVERS 1.98 Value For 54x54" ptatlle dor*, ask. Wipe* tUan. 19.2879 ELECTRIC WATER HEATER A Baby BlessingI Jim Haupert, Dr,n Haupert, Robert Vaske, Merle Herbt-rs, Jack Hatten, and Don Gaul. The Garry Funeral Home was in charge of the arrangements with burial in St. John's Cemetery. Mrs William Peterson who has been on an extended visit in the state of Washington returned to her home Wednesday. Sister Mary Germaine left Wednesday for Mercy Hospital nt Fort Dodye where she is undergoing check-ups and sur- geiy. Sister Germaine is eighth grade teacher at St. John's Catholic School. Mrs William Peterson and Mrs Martin Vant will move to Swea City in the near future. They have been living on the Peterson farm north east of Bancroft. Orland Peterson will live on the Peterson farm. A/2C Robert Wilhelmi, son of Mr and Mrs Harold Wilhelmi, ha.' signed up to serve for another four years in the U. S. Air Forces at Mather Air Force Base in Sacramento, Calif. Miss Helena Rolling, daughter of Mr and Mrs Pete Rolling, left a week ago Friday to enter the order of Victoryknoll sisters at Huntington, Ind. Helena is a 1936 graduate of St. John's School. Word was received by the English Dept. of St. John's Hi^h School that five members of the junior class will have poems published in the magazine Anthology of High School Poetry. Certificates were received by Bernadctte Rolling, Karen Wilhelmi, Joan Nurre, Georgia Heldorfer, and Betty Menke. Mr and Mrs Bill Hcllman arc the parents of a son born Friday at St. Ann hospital in Algoria. He weighed 7 Ibs and 11 oz. Masons At Swea City Install Swea City — Imperial Lodge 600. A. F. and A. M.. installed newly elected officers recently at the Masonic lodge rooms, with a large attendance of members and visitors. Installing master was Claude Haag.*P. M.; Martin Dahl, P. M., was installing marshal' and Harold Jones, P. M., was in stalling chaplain. New officers are Worshipful Master George Schueler; Senior Warden Wm. Mather, Jr.; Junior Wsrden Kenneth Brones; Treasurer Frank Smouse; Secretary Leo Alward; Senior Deacon Wal- SAVE *61 95 CORONADO Super Deluxe AUTOMATIC Regularly 249.95 lets Liberal Trade-In Allowance 2.25 Per Week, Payable Monthly The easiest washday everl Just push button for water temperature—safe even for delicate fabrics. Vibra- tionless fluid drive. 3-spin spray rinses. (Twin to dryer above.) 45.7886 The younger they are, the more hot water they need. And it's a lucky little shaver whose water is heated electrically. There's plenty of hot water for washing his clothes . . . plenty for baths. And there's plenty for the rest of the family, too. Nq matter what size family you have, your electric water heater serves you every day in hundreds of ways. It's the work-free, worry- free way to keep plenty of hot water handy — for every member of the family. And with our low electric rates, heating water electrically is a bargain. See your dealer today for an electric water heater — the sure, safe way to keep plenty of hot water handy. Algona Municipal Utilities Phone 47 or 63 - Algona, Iowa 6 TEASPOONS Regular 90c StalnlcM Meel ipooni In "Caprice" pattern. I».7SS6 PARING KNIVES 58c Value tor SfcsinleM fteel knlve* hove Mrratod tip*. Fingertip Controls SAVE *51 95 CORONADO Custom Deluxe WASHER Regularly 179,95 128 1*11 liberal Trade-In Allowance ].« Per Week, Payable Monthly Washes not 8, not 9, but TEN pounds! Color-styled in green—white. Automatic timer and super-safe "In. ttinctive" level! wringer. O-7074 BAMBOO BASKET 1,50 Value el lilt. Rtln- 1 »ldei, handle* Follow directions! Check your filled prescription to see how and when to take the medicine. Ifs important! Our pharmacists carefully compound all prescriptions . . . always! Phone 252 THUENTE PHARMACY OUR BUSINESS IS PROTECTING YOUR HEALTH 40//> Anniversary Mr and Mrs Joe Preston of Swea City observed Iheir 40th wedding anniversary Dec. 23 with a reception in their honor at which all nine of the Preston children were present. The couple is pictured above. The children are Mrs Maynard Jensen and Mrs Roger Linde of Swea City; Mrs A. K| Nelson of Washington, III; Mrs Keith Griffith of Van Nuys, Cal.; Mrs Kenneth Anderson and Mrs Martin Boever, Estherville; Mrs John Kelly of Armstrong, and James and Thomas Preston of Swea City. (Cut courtesy Swea City Herald). lace Schaeffer; Junior Deacon Emerson Kelley; Senior Steward Dr. R. F. Snyder; Junior Steward George Harner; and Tyler Harold Fischer Sr. Following the installation ceremonies an oyster supper was served by the retiring officers of 1950. A highlight of the occasion was the presentation of a Past Master's pin to Ronald Johnson, outgoing Worshipful Master, in token of his faithful service. Mr and Mrs George K. Nelson left by car Saturday for Ontario, Calif., where they will visit their daughter, Doris, who is a social service worker there. They expect ito return about Feb. 2. Mr and Mrs Harold Boihl of Buffalo Center were Friday guests at the home of Mrs Bohl's sister, Mrs G. D. Curtis. Mr and Mrs Ellsworth Carlson and daughters Barbara and Beverly of Litehfield, Minn, came Saturday to visit the parental Floyd Smiths. On Saturday evening the Carlsons and the Smiths and Patricia Smith of Fairmont, Minn, were guests at the home of another Smith daughter, Mrs Leighton Huge-son, near Granada, Minn., in observance of the 41st wedding anniversary of Mr and 1 Mrs Smith. SAUCEPAN SET MO Value !< »-lt»v.*t Ask to See GAMBLES Giant Discount Catalog -10,000 items --SJuve up to 40% Swept-Wing Dodgo ... only 4V4 feet low and all dynamitel Step into the wonderful world of AUTODYNAMICS It breaks through, the vibration barrier 1 tt unleashes a hurricane of power It tames a tornado of torque it le ewept-wlng mastery of motion Right off the bat, you'll realize there's something entirely different about driving the new Swept-Wing Dodge. You know it's the slickest piece of live action you've ever driven. The most responsive and easiest handling, too. But the thing that really hits you Is the silence! Why, all the irritating noises, all the annoying road sounds common to automobiles have vanished! For Autodynamics has introduced a revolutionary new luspczmoa system - Dod^e Torsion-Aire- that cushions you in a "Realm of Silence." Thick cushions of "live rubber" isolate engine vibration, noise and road shock at its source. Actually, everything is new in the Swept-WIng Dodge — from new race car torsion bars to new Push-Button TorqueFlite, from new 310 hp. V-8 engine to new Total-Contact Brakes. This is Autodynamics in action . . . your$ In th« most exciting car that's ever come up the pike. See and drive the Swept-Wing Dodge today! ^^ ™*maf*- Nowl TWO different full-hQVir Uwrtnct Wflh «hPWt e.ch wt«k an TVI "Paneina. p»rty« »nd "Tap Tun»» and N«w T»l.nf-ABC-TV, PERCIVAL MOTORS - 800S. PhillipsSt 3 Predictions For 1957 From U. S. Depf. Agr. The U. S. Department of Agri« culture makes three big predictions for 1957; (1) the Soil Bank program will be large and reasonably successful, (2) the high level of business activity will continue rising in 1957 and (3) the present world situation won't become worse during 1957. Looking at matters a little closer to home, the USDA predicts that farm incomes will rise about 5 percent, but will somewhat offset by small increases iri marketing costs and in prices paid by farmers. If a modified soil bank program for corn is not developed, of course, the outlook will not be as gobd for the corn farmer, accord* ing to Francis Kutish. extension, farm economist 'at Iowa Stata College. Hog Outlook Better Hog producers should make a little more in 1957, the USDA says. The 1956 spring pig crop was down 8 percent from 1955, and hog slaughter declined during 1956. Slaughter should be quite a bit smaller than in 1956 during the first 6 to 8 months of 1957, and maybe for the rest of •the year. This indicates higher hog prices for 1957. Cattle production continues much the game, and the USDA says slaughter numbers in 1957 will probably be much the same as in 1956. However, lighter weight cattle will reduce beef output, and prices may average a little, higher. The average for the last half of 1957 will be below that of a year earlier, Kutish says, due to the large number of light cattle now held for the fall market. Milk cutout and dairy incomes are predicted to be a little higher in 1957 if price supports for the 1957-58 season are the same as in 1956, Price ratios are favorable, and the trend toward more milk per cow will probably continue. No Change —- Poultry, Eggs There is no significant rise ex- oecteti in poultry and egg prices. Production of (these commodities was high in 1956, and Js expected to be at least as high again in 1957. Wheat exports during 1957 will top the 400 million bushel mark, by quite a bit. This is at least 70 million bushels more than we exported during 1956, and will reduce our wheat carry over for the first time since 195,2, If about 13 million wheat acres, go into the Soil Bank, and average yields are i-ealized, the carry over could be further reduced during 1957» 58. However, the corn oarry over will be increased during 1957 as a result of near record production in 1956. A sharp rise in cotton exports will be the first such reduction since the outbreak of the Korean war. Cigaret and cigar manufac* turers should produce more of their products during 1957, but they won't use any more tobacco, and tobacco exports are also ex» oec ted to be down somewhat from 1956. Soybean production set a new record in 1956, but production of butter and lard was down, caus» ing the over all production of food fats and oils to be about the same as in 1955. Fats and oils exports during 1857 should b# ' close to the 19S6 mark. The over-all picture, says tix« USDA, shows higher «ist» r*» ceiots from livestock products and somewhat lower ree from crops during 1957. The in crop receipts w ju he

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