2-At8«»iitt (la.) Mbftill ' ThuMiiy, July 7, FarffiOiitlook: Estimate More More hogSi next year—that's the story, according to the 1 U. S. Department of Agriculture Jtitte pig repbrt. it: rrieans lower hog prices, says Francis A. Kutish, Iowa Stale .College farm econp- mist, with the biggest percentage difference from last year, coming in the next 5 months. Farmers raised about 9 percent more hogs last spring. Big end of trie bSdst was in early-farrowed pigs. December-February litters were up 22 percent—March-May farrowings only 3 percent. On June 1, farmers were planning 10 percent boost m fall litters. If these plans are carried through,'"the nation's farmers will riilse a little more than 100 million pigs th'is year—third.largest output on record. Only the 1942 -•*;"•",. and 1943 Wop's topped it. • This mgahi ittdfb mfeflt for consumers. Over the years, consumers have eaten more ;tneat only if prices were lower. Part of the effects of more meat will be offset by higher consumer incomes—: but not all. So Kutish look's follower hog prices, Mth .the big uncertainty in the timing of < the price trends. Thus, there is every incentive for Kossuth County farmers to get their hogs off to market as fast as they can this summer and early fall. Kutish expects hog marketings to rise rapidly in late July, August and September- Feed costs will be lower than last year—so the hog-corn ratio won't drop as much as hog prices!. ~i$tMi&®iMW$zm'&^::&iy^£.ftMi£l%3W?3$x* Starts Friday at 9 a.m. ' '...-' : . • W ' - —.^———. Savings up to 50 • 9tF MB , . oh famous brand shoes from regular stock. Over 800 pair marked down to three exciting price groups: 120 PAIRS Summer Sandals and Flats from our popular Paris Fashion line. 567 PAIRS Pumps, Sandals, Casuals—in all the wanted colors, regularly priced from $6.95 to $9.95. 149 PAIRS These are year a- rouhd styles and 'colors from our Enna- Jettick and Rythm Step stock, regularly priced at $10.95 and $13.95. OFF! Fri.& Sat. only On our entire stock of Goodrich and Ball Band canvas footwear. Women's and Children's. — REMEMBER TWO DAYS ONLY. HURRY! Pictured above are Nina M. Geesman, daughter Of Mr and Mrs John C. Geesman of Hurt,-and Lawrence I. Gisch, son of Mr and Mrs,L. Gisch of Algona, who were married June 14, in St. "John's Catholic Church at Bancroft. The double ring ceremony Was performed by Father Schultes. Mrs Francis Menke was matron of honor, and James Lichter was the best man. Daryl Kohlhaas served as ringbearer, and there were three flower girls, Lorraine Arend, Londa and Rita Geesman. Ushers were Wilfred Kohlhaas and Francis Menke. Music was provided by the organist, Mrs H. G. Hamilton, and Mrs Luke Hamilton who sang. The bridal gown was of .embroidered nylon marqdisette over satin, and she" wore a three quarter .length- pearl,-'covered* headpiece. For jewelry.'the bride wore jearl ear rings, 'and, carried a rosary and a bouquet of red roses. A wedding breakfast at the home of Mrs J. C. Geesmart was held following the wedding, nrtd a reception for 150 guests 'was held in the Plantation dining room in the afternoon. The gifts were displayed by Mrs G. H. Beghtol, of Stratford, Iowa. Mrs Ared White of Mason City cut the cake, and Mrs William Specht of Augona and Mrs William Eddy of Forest City, served. After graduating from high school, the bride attended La James Beauty College and became a Cosmitologist. The groom, a graduate of St. Cecelia's Academy ± served in the army for five years. The couple took a week's wedding trip to Yellowstone National Park, and are now at hdn)e,pn,.£ farm south of Algona. (Phbtb by Nels Isaacson) ing one's felatives pop in with a | "barigl"!. Yes, myXGalifprttid rel* ative'S. Mel^Ih" arid Leeta-Henderson and the children, Qayle and Frid; of Porhdrlai arfe here. It has been 6i|ht years since I have seen thferh. Mom and Dad haven't chiriged, but Gflyle is now d ydung lady. She wds graduated frorn high school in June and will ente-r Stanford tTthis fall. Fred will enter junior high, when one thinks of the rerriarkable recqv- ery he has made from surgery of just one year,ago, orte gee's down bn bended knee. Qayle;has inherited her father's curly r6d hair. Fred is a blonde like his.mother. Gayle is such, a combination of both as to looks and actions it's.hard to say which parents she resembles more, Mel- Vin is secretary-manager of a citrus company with offices aha packing house at' Uplands and this week. Who can concentrate business and pleasure. * * « • Well, this will have to do for this week. Who can concentarte on a column When relatives are chatting, and we have so- much to say. It takes a lot Of talking to cover years.- New Amendment To Unemployment Law Explained Workers l&'d off from their regular jobs and unable to find work will be entitled to as much as $30 per week, due to recent amendments to Iowa's unemployment insurance law, effective July 4. The employment security commission called attention to the fact that unemployment insurance claims filed after July 4, will entitle claimants to the above maximum and also that the duration of weekly payments may extend to as much as 24 weeks, instead of 20 weeks, as under former provisions of the law. The , Fifty-sixth General Assembly also amended the employment security law by lowering •the coverage from eight or more workers, to four- or more', thus making all employers of four or more workers in commercial and industrial employment subject to and liable under the employment security law. This amendment becomes effective Jan. 1, 1958. U-D-M Tidbits From Evelyn CLEAN UP 106 PAIRS CHILDREN'S SHOES. This group consists of sturdy play shoes and dress ups from famous Jumping Jacks, Classmates and Black- hawks. Regularly $5.9$ to $7.50. SHOE STORE Heinle Stebritz knows Lawrence Welk's orchestra is one of my favorites, so when he learned the orchestra was to be on TV he phoned me telling me the hour. Now I don't have a TV, in fact, my roof looks nude with no antenna • in this neighborhood of multiple sets, so do you know what I did? I'm usually very resourceful and I am sure you will agree the aid head was working, this time, too. I got myself com- ' fortably settled on the bed, took the phone from the living room, called Heinie and told him I was all set to listen. I could hear the ptogram very well, heard Dick Dale, whom I have heard so much about— and didn't have to hold the receiver, just propped • it against a pillow. This reminded me of the old crystal radio sets. Remember when we sat around with ear phone gadgets, head, sets I believe they were called. By straining ones ears, one could hear distant music. By dividing the sets and going into a huddle, four pei-sons could struggle at the same time. Blessed be the man who brought the origriial invention up to it's present estate. not It anyone says to me today (July 4th) "Is it hot enough for yo.u?", I'll throw the handiest .hing at hand—I might even toss the typewriter at them. After an almost sleepless night I am in no mood for levity. It wasn't that the room was too warm—jn fact there was a nice breeze, but I switched, from head to foot and it upset my sleeping. What creatures of habit we are. One of my friends slept on a pad down stairs — Oh, not exactly SLEPT, for she tossed and tumbled even as I. The man who wrote "In the Good Old Summer Time"—well,, let's not l»o i.ntP that. * *.»... Dedication services of the stained glass windows at th,e Trinity Lutheran church were held Sunday, June 19. The windows were bought at a cost of $4,800 from a company from Fort Wayne, Ind. Harold Hollman, tme of the top officials of the company is a close friend of Dr. and Mrs Harold Meyer. Mr and Mrs Pave LeJferjt ?f- cently celebrated their ' fortieth wedding anniversary. I asked Ida what they did by way of celebra- lion and she- replied, "D^ve took me out to dinner and then 'we went to the drive-in." Romantic me up*, and says "Did you hpW hands?'V "Oh heavens NO," she answered. Well, forty years a it would have been a tender m;b- merit. Odd isn't it what changes time brings. » » t When you look «J,jhe veaeUap blinds at the new court house they will mean more to yoy wla you remember this. -They ar0 made by u company which Rober sells tool.-i with which they are made. Mr and Mrs Middleton live at Riyerside, Calif., having moved there a year or two ago from Clarion. Mrs Middleton is 'the former Jo Ellen Irelan, daughter of Mr and Mrs W. C. Irelan. She and the children have been visiting at the parental home but will leave with Mr Middleton when he finishes some business in the mid-west. • • • 1 The Jim Aliens staged the biggest celebration of their lives twenty-three years ago, July 4, when they welcomed Jack into the family circle. He should have been named "Yankee Doodle Dandy." 0 » » Half an hour and a hundred thoughts late—What better "fire cracker" could one have than hav- Delegates For Camp Are Named Beverly Gerber and James Lindhorst of Algona, have been lamed to attend a State Young People's Leadership Conference to be held Aug. 1 to 8 at^he State 4-H Club camp near Madrid. They were picked from a list of 188 candidates whose names were submitted by 86 counties according to Robert Johnson, county extension youth assistant. The conference is held annually to give young people training on group functions and to give them an.understanding of an in- dividual's' role in a group. Beverly is the daughter of Mr and Mrs Ervin Gerber of Algona, She has been in 4-H club work seven years, held Various offices in her local club, taken an active part in demonstration work and has an outstanding ^project and activities record. She is also treasurer of the Kossuth County Rural Young People's Club. Jim is the son of Mr and Mrs Rufus Lindhorst of Algona. He is an active member of the RYP club, past officer and been active in community and church activities. The first zoo in America was at Philadelphia in 1874. IF IT'S NEWS — WE WANT IT PUBLIC AUCTION LAND SALE A Well-Improved 187 A, Farm Sat,, July 9 starting at 1:30 p.m. Sale to be held on farm located one mile west gf Iptfe Cre^k, |a.; or 14 miles northwest of Algona, la. or 6 miles southeast of Fenton, lowe* this farm is all tiled end all under cultivation, look property UW and if yc>y with different terms than specified, talk this, matter aver before sale with owner. TfBMS; 1<j% QO.WH- Pgymsrtr date of sale. Balance on pr if fore March 1, If $6, when abstract and deed will be furnished and possession given, A. A. Dreyer Hh J4. Jc L. Ei 60LWELL, Auctioneer* CLEARANCE Drastic Price Reductions ' '. \ In Every Department ;•; ^^^=^=s^as^"'"" "'• —"—~ Large Rack of Summer DRESSES REGROUPED - REMARKED ' ; ' ' •'.'•:'• i Every Summer Fabrit, style and color. Dresses For Dress-Up as well as Sun & Fun! Qwoir ALL $9.95 to $11.95 ALL $7.95 ALL $8.95 DRESSES DRESSES 95 5 95 ^^^^ / , rr _£____ mSSSSSSSSiSSSSSSSiSSSSi Children's Beautifully Assorted PLAYWEAR Shorts; midriffs, shirts, blouses, rompers, f ee-sHlrts; In fact dozens of items. New item added daily. Values to $2.98 all at ' Summer Shirts Nylons Included. FOR THE PRICE OF 1 Hosiery Close Out Mojucl and other nationally advertised lines. Broken sizes and colors. Values to $1.65. VERY SPECIAL! 2 PAIR $1.59 LARGE ASSORTMENT Costume Jewelry Earrings, Pins, Bracelets, Ropes, Necklaces etc. \ VALUES TO $1.98 SPECIAL 2 f ° r VALUES TO $2.98 ...1.00 \ Come In And Browse Around The Store ~ On Main or Upstairs In The Children's Dept, There Are Dozens More Of Exciting Bargains Not M* vertised Here!
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