The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 12, 1956 · Page 15
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 15

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, June 12, 1956
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Page 15
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Wesley Legion Auxiliary Picks New Officers Wesley—The American Legion Auxiliary held their regular meeting June 6. Mary Lou Studer was elected president; Rita Youngwirth, vice president; Nyla Newlirough, secretary; Beatrice Hildman, treasurer; Rosalie DeBoer, Sgt-at-Arms; Rita Ricke, Chaplain: Josephine Meurer, Edna Flom and Minnie Studer, as the executive board. Minnie Studer, Gold Star chairman reported that she had sent Mother's Day cards to Mrs Mike Goetz, Mrs Helen Youngwirth, First Official Outline of New Farm Plan Mrs John Richter and Mrs August Garman. Josephine Meurer, Myrtle Lease and Beatrice Hildman were appointed as auditing committee by president Edna Fiona. Lorrene Goetz' name was drawn for attendance prize. Mary Rockwood and Vi Studer were hostesses. The next meeting will be Thursday evening, July 12. In a Jesuit school in Maryland is a mosaic of Jesus on the cross, almost life size, done with 4,324 cancelled postage stamps of various denominations. Iowa U. Degrees For 8 From Kossuth County Eight Kossuth county students at the University of Iowa received degrees during spring commencement exercises at Iowa City Friday, June 8. They were: T. M. Hutchison, Law: Carole Marie Finn, Philip V. Kohlhaas, Ramona Ann Mayer, Mrs Madonna McGuire Skog- strom and Mrs Virginia Garbetl EMEMBER KIPPER' PENNEY'S FAMOUS "SPORTSHIRT FAIR" ' Featuring PLAINS - PRINTS SHADOW TONES AND MANY MORE! THE PERFECT DRESS SHIRT 2x2 Pima Broadcloth French and Barrel Cuffs. Sizes 14-17, Q QO Cuffs 32-35 O.3O MEN'S ACETATE & COTTON LASTEX BATHING TRUNKS L 1.98 . 2.98 MEN'S LINEN INITIAL HANKIES Eo. 50c MEN'S HOSE 49c *69c Upper Be* Jttomes; MEN'S SPORTSHIRTS NOW SPECIALLY PRICED ! Terrific! Now save on half a 4 M fa ? :|; dozen, or more, of the coolest, 1 /m !|f most comfortable Penney tail- | «™W *i ored sport- shirts you've ever worn! Pick slub rayons or fine Sizes: Small cottons in brand new colors Med., Lge., and prints. All fully washable! XLge. Stegman, Bachelor of Arts, all of Algona; Patrick J. Mullijgan, Doctor of Dental Surgery, Wan- croft; and Mrs Marlene Bakuer Clements, Bachelor of Arts, Wesley. A total of 1,091 graduates received degrees during ceremonies which began at 9:30 a.m. Dick Looft Is Luther Graduate Seneca — Mr and Mrs Henry Looft, Jack and David drove to Decorah last Monday where they attended commencement exercises at Luther college. Dick Looft was one of the 189 seniors who received a Bachelor of Arts Degree. Dick majored in Business Administration. UDM Classifieds Pay Dividends ALGONA, IOWA, TUESDAY, JUNE 12, 1956 Farm Shorts By Dean L. Barnes, Co. Ext. Director * * • Weed control', both by cultivation and chemicals, is the thought uppermost in most farmer's minds these days. * * • Interesting fact — last year, Iowa farmers produced more than 7.1 billion pounds live weight of meat animals — tops in the nation. * * * Clarence Priebe, county weed commissioner, brought in some "SANFORIZED" MATCHED SETS Colors: Grey, Green, Tan Set SHIRT 14-17 2.69 PANT 29-46 3.29 TIE CLASP AND CUFF LINK SETS Large Selection Groups, and prices.. 2.50 MEN'S BROADCLOTH, COTTON PLISSE PAJAMAS Drawstring & Elastic Belt. Sizes: A, B, C, D. IT'S A "TOWNCRAFT" TIE FOR THE "SKIPPER" Large New Q|| A Summer Selection VWV WASHABLE TERRY CLOTH ROBES A Beach "Must". Colors: Yellow, White, Green. Sizes S.M.L. NON-SAG NECK NYLON RIBBED T-SHIRTS Sanforized cotton. QDft Sizes S.M.L.XI. 90V buckthorn samples today and they already have the orange-red pustules of oat rust on them. The buckthorn has boon declared a primary noxious weed clue to the fact it spreads crown rust onto oats. •» * * We had a lopnolch cattle feeders tour June 1 in the southeast part of the county. Over fifty highly interested cattlemen attended and viewed the operations on the farms visited, also heard Win. Zmolek, from Iowa State College, give some interesting information in regard to bloat, stilbestrol feeding, etc. My part on the program was to explain the latest information on controlling flies and helping Don Wyrmbier demonstrate how to make a back rubber out of barbed wire and sacks. * * * Iowa hog men may be faced with a serious wide spread outbreak of hog cholera if the past two years trend away from vaccination continues, according to Dr. M. L. Spear, veterinarian at Iowa State College. Preventutive vaccination, Spear says, has fallen off until only about 30 percent of Iowa's swine herds are protected against cholera. This means thai the disease might spread faster than susceptible hogs could be vaccinated. » * » Here's a simple 3 point plan for controlling flies on livestock— 1. Clean out manure and fill up wet holes with dirt. 2. Put the following mixture in or on your back rubber—1 part 25% methoxychlor to 4 parts of No. 2 fuel oil. Repeat every 10 days to 2 weeks. 3. Mix up Malathion, according to directions on container, and spray barns, sheds, alley ways. etc. Not to be sprayed on animals, but to be used as a residual spray on surfaces where flies congregate. Third Time Might Not Be Charm Eldon Beers, 27, Garner, crashed in his light plane June 5 while making a landing approach at a farm west of Garner where he keeps the plane. Authorities said the plane was only about 30 feet off the ground when it suddenly "dropped." Beers was not injured, but the landing gear and propeller on the plane were badly damaged. Authorities said Beers crashed in another plane several years ago, but escaped injury that time also. Social Security Answers Offered Do you have questions about the Social Security Act and how it applies to you and your family 9 If so, your nearest social security office will be glad to give you prompt and correct answers to your problems. Mary Alice Coady, field representative of the Fort Dodge district office, will be in the basement of the post office in Algona Thursday, June 14. She will be 'there from 9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. to answer questions and assist in filing of applications for payments. Liberia is a Negro republic in Africa. Bestseller pocked ufth new 3Mt(#fae fo omaffer c*rsf W ANT SOME QUICK FACTS OH big news in automobiles today —news that can guide you to a smart move and a real smart buy? Then listen—it won't take long. The 1956 Buick has so many new '' developments-in styling—in power —in performance—in ride and handling-that it is, literally, the best Buick yet. That's Fact No. 1. t And Fact No. 2 proves it: Buick today is more strongly entrenched than ever in the top three of the nation's "Lest sellers —outselling all other cars in America except two of the well-known smaller cars. One big reason for this success Is the strapping new Ikiick SPECIAL— 7 like the one pictured here, It's priced right close to those •mailer cars —but like every '56 Buick, it'i a whale of a lot car for the money. It cradles a big, ne,w 322-cubic-inch Y8 engine that's record-high in power and compression, and ' crammed with engineering news even the costly cars can't claim. It makes the most of every bit of power with a new version of Variable 1'itch Dynaflow* that's the most efficient yet. With a new development the engineers call "double regeneration," Dynaflow gives you great new acceleration from the first thrifty inch of pedal pressure. Even before you sti'ttcli tlie pitch. And this '56 Buick cushions you in the softest ride ever. Shows an uncanny sense of direction on every curve and turn. Puts a whole new Intel f-Pou»na»r 4- feeling of safety, security and solIcU, ity into every mile you drive. So before you buy any car-cttdl up oh the latest news. Come try ft '56 Buick. When you see how much new automobile your money con buy, we don't think you'll evw s*ttU for less. *New Advanced Variable Pitch Dynofaj is the only Dynafloto Buick build* today. It is standard on Roadmastitf Sui>er and Century-optional at extra cost on the Sp«twi, AIKCONDITIONINQ •t • COOL. N«W LOW PMICI It cooti, filtcri, dehumidifiet. G*t 4-Seojon Comfort in your new Buick with genuine PNIOIQAIR* CONDITIONING ' MCKIE GLEASON ' ON TV t iwry lor^ Buick Yet •WHEN AUTOMOIOES AM »UUT »UKK WIU »VILO tHfM« 105 N. Hall BRANDT BUICK Algona, Iowa Soil Bank Is Explained By County ASC Farmers Offered 4 Corn Raising Plans For 1956 Secretary of Agriculture, Ezra T. Benson, made a quick trek through Iowa several days ago, and thoughts immediately turned to information on the newly enacted soil bank plan. Heretofore, little information hns been available on the set-up, but the ASC's office manager, Virgil Rohlf. came up with the following report recently. As the first step in putting the new farm law into effect, every farm haying a corn acreage allotment will also have a corn soil bank base acreage. The corn soil bank base acreage will bo 1.7.8 percent greater than the oorn acreage allotment fixed earlier this year. The corn soil bank base acreages are now being computed for individual farms by the ASC office here. Four Plans Individual farmers may follow ony one of four possible plans of corn raising operations in the preFent crop year. They are: 1. He may comply with the corn acreage allotment fixed for his farm earlier in the year and not participate in the soil bank. Under this plan he will be eligible for the $1.50 national average support rate but he will not earn a soil bank payment. 2. He may raise corn on 85 per cent of his corn soil bank base acreage and put an amount of his cropland equal to 15 percent of his corn base acreage into the soil bank acreage reserve. Ha cannot harvest any crop, cut hay or graze this soil bank land in 1956. Under this plan, he will be eligible for the-national average support rate of $1.50 per bushel on his 1956 corn and will also earn an acreage reserve soil bank payment. 3. He may put his full corn base acreage into corn and put an acreage of his cropland equal to 15 percent of his corn base acreage into the conservation reserve. This conservation reserve land will be covered by a contract with i'the,' government running from 3 to 15 years, depending on the type o ( f conservation measures applied to the land. He cannot harvest a crop, cut hay on, or graze the con-' servtion reserve land during the life of the contract. Under this plan, the farmer will be eligible for the national average support rate of $1.50 per bushel for his 1956 corn. He will also receive an annual rental for the conservation reserve land at a national average rate of around $10 pet- acre. The rental rates applicable to Iowa will be announced as soon as they can be determined. 4. He may decide to comply neither with his corn acreage allotment nor the provisions oil the soil bank- Under this plan he will be eligible only for the noncompliance support rate on his 1956 corn, which has been fixed at a national average of $1.25 per bushel, and he will not receive a soil bank payment. Things To Consider In considering the plans, he should keep in mind that compliance with certain production adjustment requirements will qualify him for price, support on 1956 corn at a national average rato of $1.50 per bushel, and that if such requirements are not met the support rate on his 1956 corn will be at a national average rate of $1.25 per bushel. He should also keep in mind that for compliance with soil bank provisions for corn he will earn a soil bank payment in addition to qualifying for the higher price support on his harvested corn. For the purposa of computing corn acreage reserve payments at a national average rate of 90 cents per bushel, per-acre corn yield factors for the idle land will be fixed as soon as possible. It has been announced that the yield figures to be used in computing corn acreage reserve payments will reflect net income had the idle land, been planted to corn under average conditions. Variations Allowed In order to qualify for the higher corn support rate and to participate in the soil banK in 195G, farmers will be permitted to clip or plow under plantings already made up to a certain time. The deadline date for getting into compliance under the soil bank plans will be announced as soon as it is fixed. In announcing the general rules for 1956, the ASC advised fanners not to make any adjustment in planted crops in anticipation of soil bank participation until they have entered an agreement with their county ASC committee and know exactly what adjustment is required. It was also pointed out that plans are beinff made to make complete information available soon to every farmer who so desires it. It was emphasized that farmers should make it a point to b« on the alert for announcements ol details of the new program. IF IT'S NEWS - WU WAS? IT

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