The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 28, 1957 · Page 32
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 32

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, March 28, 1957
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4-Aleona (la.) Upper Be* Maine* Thursday, March 28, 1957 Price Supports For 1957 Crops Down From '56 form Economists Come Up With a , , Few Predictions Price supports for 1957 will fun lower than those f6r 1956. Corn price supports' Will be $1.30 6 bushel this year as compared with $1.50 in 1956. The o&ts support will be 60 cents a bushel instead of 6,5 cents. Soybeans will be supported at $2.09 a biishel Instead of $2.15 and grain sbr.ghuma will be $1.83 'per hundredweight instead of $1.97. Wheat supports will stay at $2 a bushel though. The U. S. Department of Agriculture says the lower price supports are intended to reduce crop output, to stimulate domestic consumption and to bring domestic prices, more In line with world prices, . Sea More Feeding However, if consumption of feed grains increases, more livestock products will result, says Francis A.. Kutish, Iowa State College farm economist. This means narrow feeding and profit margins. Therefore, says Kutish, as long as there is a large output of feed grains, there can be no satisfactory solution for present poor farm incomes.. • Between 1 1953 and 1956, 26 million acres were shifted out of wheat and cotton production under the allotment programs. This brought production of these two commodities about in line with domestic demand. But the shifted land went into feed grains, and livestock production jumped. * Livestock output has risen only 3 percent since 1933, but feed gram output in 1956 was up 8 percent, and would have been more if it hadn't been for the drouth, says Kutish. He says that .until there is a way to stop excessive output of farm prodiicts, there is little hope that larm. earnings win be niuie satisfactory. Estimates made at lOWa State College indicate that farm production in recent, yeais has been 4 to 6 percent 1 More than can be sold for what fa'rmers consider adequate prices. The Iowa ytate College econo-- mist believes that to bring prices oaclt in line, we must cut our present stocks of surpluses back to where they will pro Vide' adequate, but not excessive, reserved. Dr. Karl Fox, head of the Department of Economics and Sociology at Iowa State College, says this cutback would require that present agricultural production De decreased 5 percent. This de-' crease would have to be maintained until 1960, he says. >• • HoW Consu'mplion Compares There have been statements to ;he effect that the people of the United States don't eat as much neat as do those of South America and Australia. These stale ments would imply that we could step Up meat consumption in this country. The United States, however, has a large poutry industry that these other two' countries do not, points Out Kutish. If we consider poultry consumption, our total protein intake compares favorably with Austrailia and South America. In 1956, U. S. citizens ate a per -person average of: 164.7 pounds of red meats, and 83.8 pounds of poultry products and fish. This was a total consumption of 248.5 pounds as compared with about 200 pounds for Australia and South America. If milk is included in the U. S. figure, the total protein intake climbs to about 380 pounds per person. ATTENTION ULTRY In spite of the reported increase in Chick Sales and Orders this spring^, we are able to offer you a contract FOR NOT LESS 'THAN 50c per dozen the year around. We Have Averaged Over 60c Per Doz. Over The Past Two Years. FLOCKOWNERS REPORT OVER $3 PER HEN PROWf 1>lR YEAR Interested, Call or Write Us BURT, IOWA PHONE 167 : (9tf) I Disfrip in 4-tVeaf Averages 1h"i956 Iowa 6»rn YleldTest In this only offic/af corn yield test in Iowa — conducted by Iowa State College — Pioneer hybrids hold the highest yields in 6 of the 9 districts with 4-year averages. Pioneer holds 15 of the 43 first places for 1, 2,3 arid 4 year rankings, while none of the 52 other seed corn producers- have more than 5 first places. Plant Dependable Pioneer Seed Com SEE OR CALl R. I, Mawds!ey _ _ Algona C. L. Bailey _ Algona Aaron Steussy Algona Eugene Kollasch Bode Harold Jones Swea City T. O, Johnson .,. 1 Swea City Walter Vaudt Whittemore Robinson Produce Wesley BrJde & Groom Of Feb. 23 Pictured above, are Mr and'.Mrs Kendall R. Weiland who were married here Feb. 23. Mrs Weiland prior to her marriage was Beverly Joh.nso;i, daughter of Mrs Lucille Johnson of Algona. The bridegroom is a son of Mr .and Mrs Raymond Weiland of Britt. The wedding was reported previously in this paper. ' The couple is now at home it Mason City at 718 North Monroe, where Mr Weilartd fs etaployed. ,(Nels Isaacson photo—UDM engrv.) NOTES OF SERVICE MEN Fort Leonard Wood, Mo. — Army Pvt. Kenneth R. Lampe, son of Mr and Mrs Henry K. Lampe, Bancroft, was graduated March 7 from the Construction Machine Helper-Operator School at Fort Leonard Wood, Mo. Lampe entered the Army in June 1956 and completed basic training at Fort Chaffee, Ark. The 18-year-old soldier attended St. John's High School. Doan News by Mrs Lee Kiley Mr and Mrs Dale 'Struthers helped his brother, Tjed fitru- thers and family move from Rolfe to Belgrade, Minn., on Monday and Tuesday.. . Mr and Mrs 1 Dale' : Struthers spent Thursday at. Qttosen .at the Market Day Sale and visiting relatives. ... / ;, A Tupperw'are Party was held at the home /of Mrs Tom Ellefson on Thursday, afternoon. , Mr and Mrs Harvey/jLarson and Linda spent Sunday''-afternoon with Mrs Larson's parents, Mr and Mrs Walter Brandow in Algona, helping them observe their' 52nd wedding anniversary. Mr and Mrs Gordon Schmidt and family and Mrs Hattie Sch-? j..midtr:^were dinner guests at thq I Cliff Hover home on Sunday; j Others present in the afternoon ! were Mr Lu Hoover and daugh- i ter Karen and Mr and Mrs Mel-. | vin Olson of Algona. ! Mr and Mrs James Ryburn and family and Mr and Mrs Cliff Hoover were in Mason City on business on. Thursday afternoon. i Mr and Mrs Fred Asa and family and Mr and Mrs Ra/ Cunningham and family spent Sunday afternoon with Mrs Fay Hutchison and family. Mr and Mrs Gordon Davidson were dinner guests at the Ralph Davidson home near Lu Verne on Sunday. Congressman Goad's Comments 6fh Disitlei Congressman \ ' From Iowa 1 Reports On 3 Washington Aoliviliei > This week the 1 Bill which v/oulc! prohibit holding. companies from gaining< cohtfoT of savings. and loan associations passed ,i h e House. Laws concerning holding companies buying up banks' 'are already on the statute b&oks. However, previous legislation did not include ,the jgavings [and-.loan associations and as: (here are holding i Companies .beginning to operate; :1nJ this manner- ' it'has been deemed; in the best interest of all to stop; this praci|c£ "before it becomes widespread. •-. ' . • « '•';. • The normal savings and loan associations, as we know them, are limited to lending money to those within a 50 mile radius of the association. This limitation makes a savings and loan company a local operation. But if holding companies W,ere permitted to own them 5 ( on a 'Chain store' type of operation it wbuld completely destroy ..the local, control and ; local opei&tion. ';.! This legislation was voted unanimously and had. bi-partisan support from the beginning. * « 4 • There is some talk now that the Senate may come forth with a corn bill in about two weeks. this Is entif efy 1 guesSWork at this ttaa but seems td be the best hope 1 to get fcorn legislation active IfrtL , . . , A total of 31 Congressmen signed the petition I drafted lasi week urging the Secretary of Agriculture to support corn raised within allotments at $1.60 per bUshel. This will give those Who comply a higher price support arid should give'the acreage prd- gram (as drastically IpW as it is), a better Chance. The possibility that corn raised outside of alloti ments will be supported will tend to'invite a higher productiort of cOrnSvhich will add to our over', all problem of too much cofn. . . ••* -,'»..'• . •.- , H. R, 85, a bill calling for the Banking and'Currency Committee' of the House of ( Representatives to make a thorough Study and investigation 1 of • the ; United States monetary 'Operation and fiscal policy, is to) fcottie up foi debatfe this: next Wednes'day. The President 1 had ; asked 'for a .clwllkfl cofnmittee tti do this but the ; Constitution specifically seta out the fact that the regulation artd Control of the monetary poll-' cies of the U.S. are the specific responsibilities of the Congress. It is the hope that this study can produce ways to stabilize our 'economy to ward off any futtinv spirals of inflation or the plungea Into depression. "An ounce of prevention te Worth a pound of cure" should be Well taken in this instance. March 2l, 1957 Your Congressman, Merwin Coad Briggs Red Hot At Larry tones Soup firiggs grabbed all the bowling' honors at Larry's Lanes this week. Briggs put together], lines of 201, 225 and 186 for a 612 series. He also had a 204 line. Other men over 200 were L. Wirikel 268 arid P. Froehlich 221. The KCs are on top in the Monday league, While Zender'S remain in front in the Tuesday league. Licenses To Wed , Three licenses. to wed have been issued in the past Week in the office of Alma Pearson, clerk of the Kossuth district court. They went to Darryl Glenn Householder. Lone Rock, and Doris Jean Mortensen, Fenton; and Leon A. Burk; Des Moi.neSj and Shirley A. Hausklns, Buffalo Center, both March 15; and to Melvin W. Ostwald, Whitte- more, and Shirley ttoldren, Al~ gona, Igarch 19.V....LL, The wofd "facetieus" contains. all 6f the voWeTs M o/der. "New Tablet Relieves 'Hot Flashes; Irritation > From Change-Of-Life Without Costly Shots!" ut ChIcagd u " Plnkhani'*TflbleU~na hotf1**ke»«no'iori> for myfolf' i tiodtl Pitt* Science offers women hew freedom from much misery of change* of-llfe, thanks to an amazfng tablet developed especially to relieve such f unctlonar-disooftlf6tts. Doctors report sensational result* using this home treflttaent aI6ne —ana no iostly Injections! •. Rtlleffor 8 out «HO T*ltecll Irritability wsuJiCaltftGd; DizssiiiesA relieved. Hot,flashes subsided. Here's Wny, This new tablet is a unique coittbittuttoit of Special taediciriea. Acts directly .6fl the cttiwe 4 of these trdublea; to relieve teiise feelings, physical distress that brine unhSppiness to so iflany. Clinical tests prove this. Don't let change-of-life rob yon of Joyl Ask for l! Lydla Pinkham's Tablets". MOW at < out prescription, COntato blpod- bUlldlng; iron. (Also liquid lydla B. Plnkham'fl Vegetable Compound.) Patrick W. Welch, son of Mt and Mrs Michael Welch, pictured above, spent an IB day furlough with his parents. lie has taken his basic training at Park's Air Force base and technical training at Francis E. Warren base at Cheyenne. He is expecting overseas duty on Okinawa. (UDM engraving). Hog Raisers Plan Program To Test Gains A program for testing hogs for rale of gain, feed conversion efficiency ynd red meat quality is now being started in Kossuth County. It is sponsored by the newly formed County Swine Improvement Association. A fivo point testing program is being used — 1. Kach pig is ear notched. 2. They are full fed corn and supplement. 3. They are weighed individually when HiO Ibs. and 220 Ibs. in weight to get weight for ago records. 4. The pigs are probed for back- fat thickness. 5. Selection of breeding stock is made by using the weight for a c10 and back fat measurements. The association is hiring a technician to do the weighing and probing for it's members. Membership fee is $5.00 and it will cott 50c per pig (minimum &10.00) for weighing and probing by the technician. Directors of the association are — Warren Brones, wea City; Edgar Keith, Hurt; Albeit Kollasch, Bancroft; Ray Laubs, LI me Hock; Hill Kuecker, Whutemore; Charles Dearch, Alona; George Detmering, Wesley. Anyone interested in this program can get more information from the above named directors or at the County Extension Oi- lice. fn a VICTOR TREASURE CHEST /Thl (ins ..... chest h sturdily built, heavily insulated and furnace tested. It is certified by the Safe Manufacturers National Association to protect (paper contents from severe heat reaching 1700" F. Prefect BEFORE Fire Sir ikes 1 UDM Classifieds Pay Dividends ALGONA Upper Des Moines Publishing Co. CY 4-3535 SPEAKING: SPECIAL •I'.-'Onal ;;i/.e package .of nveli.p'-:., JV Pub. CP. - Paekage of 100 envelope, 45e; or 50 business size Upp'-r Dei Moinf's "... and our <new home will have an ALL - ELECTRIC KITCHEN" "When we build our new honw we have decided Jo make it completely modern, Lpw cost electricity makes it ppssible to have these modern conveniences at a cost of only a few pennies a day." SEE THESE AT YOUR DEALERS; • New Electric Ranges • Electric Dishwasher • Garbage Disposal Unit • Deep Freeze Cabinet • Modern Refrigerator • Automatic Washer t Electric Clothes Drayer • Electric Water Heater YOUR ELECTRIC SERVANT COSTS LESS - OIVES MORE Algona Municipal Utilities Phone 47 or 63 - Algona, Iowa •'•* OR FERTILIZER IN BAGS IF YOU PREFER! Act Now Before Seeding Time! We Have 10-10-10, 5-20-20, 0-20-20, 0-20-10, 0-20-0 For Immediate Delivery For FREE Soil Sample Call CY 4-2701 Collect GRASS SEED-FIELD SEEP We Will Mix To Your Order — Largest Supply In Algona ALGONA FLOU R & FEED CO THE 100 ACRE FARM OF THE R. J. (Bob) STEWART ESTATE, LOCATED l'/ 2 MILES WEST (South Side of Road) OF JUNCTION HIGHWAYS 169 and 18 AT ALGONA, WILL BE SOLD AT AUCTION TO THE HIGHEST BIDDER, AT THE FARM ON I 8] i\ AT 2 P.M. Farm Has Modern Home with Agtpmatic Water System For All Farm Two Story Home, 3 bedrooms up, kitchen and 2 room, " ment and larae attic, land well tiled, 8 ood fences, 8 ^od machine shed, nearly new hog hoihe, corn crib, cattle TiRMS OF 5A|L|-30% down at time of sale, balance on delivery of deed tifle. Farm if lt«wt for 1957. «e»very et deed OWNIB-pftRVft RIQHT TO REJECT ANY OR All BIDS Pale YungaJMMff A«f!ton«er DeHg Welter • - C. A, iijsNr, Admlnwtrcitgr/ Buffalo Center; Iowa

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