February 28,1956 ®lgona tipper Beg Jltomts; Harriett Taylor of the New Sharon girls basketball team set a number of new records re- cently, when she poured in 8f points in a single game. Monte zuma was the victim, 104 to 63. Algona Airport Log Jan. 28 — McCullough's Air Ambulance to Kansas City. Jan. 29 — Christy Hansen, Spencer, Piper Clipper. Jan. 30 — Ralph Campbell, Kansas City, Cessna 120; McCullough's Air Ambulance to Iowa City; Elliott Flying Service, Davenport, Bonanza. Feb. 6 — Lundell Const. Co., Cherokee, Family Cruiser; Geo. Seys, Mankato, Aeronca Champ. Feb. 7 — McCullough's Air Ambulance to Iowa City. Feb. 10 — Dick Paylan, Adina, Minn., Piper Cruiser; Howard Flying Service, Ames, Bonanza. New Jersey is popularly called the Garden State. You Can Shop Wards Catalogs... EASIER... .. . because when you shop Wards Catalogs, you can shop in the comfort of your own home. The items you want to order are only as far away as your telephone 1 Just call Wards Telephone Shopping Service; you'll find the number listed below. MORE CONFIDENTLY... .. . because when you shop Wards Catalogs, you're assured of complete satisfaction with every item you order, or we will refund all you paid. This is the traditional guarantee that stands behind everything Wards sell. MORE ECONOMICALLY... . . . because when you shop Wards Catalogs, you ara sure that you are buying the finest merchandise at the lowest prices Wards can give you. AND, Wards Sal* Books help you save even more I So for economy'! gake, chop all Wards Catalogs. Phone: 1053 116 North Dodge BIGGEST [l2O Y a " WHEELBA8E in the low price field „ •JLS The President Classic—longest, roomiest sedan in its field—210 hp t MOST POWER,TOO! (275 hp. in the Golden Hawk) This beautiful new Studebaker certainly is king-size in everything but price. Its210-hp. engine gives you the biggest power package in the low price field . . . yet it's a thrifty successor to those Sweep- etakes economy champs of the past. Its whopping 120^-inch wheelbase as- Bures big-car steadiness . . . plus all the roominess six big adults could want. And even more important is the king, size value you get because of Studebaker'g craftsmanship with a flair! You'll find it in the deft tailoring of color-keyed interiors, in the unique safety engineering that surrounds you with security. It all adds up to plus value that make* Studebaker the big new choice in the low price field today. Tun* In "TV Reader's Digest" «v*ry w*«a> STUDEBAKER eiV»ION OH »TUD«»AKW"OKAI«0 COMFOftATIOW_WH(M Mil Of Of W»H|(MAM*MII> fTluL COtal* PI«»TI flCX UP THE PHONE NOW! Tell'your Studebaker Dealer when you'd Nke to have a new Studebak* at your door for a demonstration drive. No obligation, of course, So. Phillips St. SCHULTZ BROS. Ray Stiltz, Livermore, Is Wed Recently Ray Stiltz, son of Mr and Mrs Forbus Stiltz, was united in marriage to Gail Lehman of Humboldt. The ceremony wns performed in the Methodist parsonage at Humboldt Friday evening, Feb. 17, by the Rev. Wesley Andersen. The bridegroom had enlisted in the air force and left Monday morning for Des Moines for his physical. The bride will remain in Humboldt and finish her schooling. She is a senior in the Humboldt high school. Celebrate Birthday The following ladies went to Lhe home of Mrs Carl V. Johnson Friday afternoon to observe the oirlhdays of Mrs Johnson and Mrs Herman Larson: Mrs Jessie Olson. Mrs Anna Nelson, Mrs Christine Andersen, Mrs Larry Wilson, Mrs Mary IJauck, Mrs John Hohenberger, Mrs Mae Reeve>, Mm John O. Hansen, Mrs Jerry Bonslotter of Fort Dodge; and Mrs Herman Larson. The afternoon was spent visiting. A pot luck luncheon brought by the guests was served. Each lady was presented with silver. GAS-TOONS KEN&VEO'S "You just ain't KIDDING." Nothing can stop us from giving you good service! KEH & LEO'S Phillips ''66" Service Bulk Tank Wagon Servic* Phone 967 East State St. Mrs Herman Gronbach was hostess to the pinochle club members at her home Tuesday afternoon. High prize for pinochle went to Mrs Frank Hoffman and consolation pri/.e to Mrs Elmer Gronbach. Refreshments were served. Mrs Guy Raney entertained the Presbyterian ladies aid members at her home Wednesday afternoon. The devotions were given by Mrs Jessamine Miller and the lesson by Mrs R. W. Beardsley. Refreshments were served by Mrs Raney. She was assisted by Mrs Beardsley. Mrs Harold Stoddard entertained the Neighborhood club at her home Tuesday afternoon. A dessert luncheon was served upon the arrival of guests. Following the luncheon 500 was the afternoon's entertainment. High prize went to Mrs Henry Gron, traveling prize to Mrs John Sortie and consolation prize to Mrs Chester Ogan. The Past Matrons Club members were entertained at the home of Margaret Moline with a 2 p.m. dessert luncheon. Following the luncheon the business meeting was conducted by the president, Mrs Harry Clark. Tha remainder of the afternoon was spent in playing 500. High prize went to Mrs John Olson and 2nd high to Mrs Gale Berryhill. Other prizes .went to Mrs Ralph Hollinger, Mrs Karl Baessler and Mrs Edith Johnson. Mr and Mrs Leslie Jensen went lo Des Moines Sunday and brought home their daughter, Ruth Ann, who recently completed her business course there. She plans to be employed in Ft. Dodge. Mr and Mrs Milo Smith, who have been living in Texas, have moved back to Iowa. They visited his parents, Mr and Mrs Zeak Smith. They will make their home in Britt. Mrs Jerry Foreman entertained a group of children at her home Saturday afternoon in honor of the 8th birthday of her daughter, Virginia. The children spent the afternoon playing frames. Refreshments were served. Mr and Mrs Wallace Hauck and family and Freda Taylor of Sioux City attended a dinner at the Tom Taylor home in Bradgate in honor of their brother, George Taylor, who was home on a leave. He left for California to attend a construction school. Mr and Mrs Paul Hughes and family of Mason City were dinner guests Sunday, Feb. 12, of his Calm Prevails In Election i Year As Candidates Few Economist Sees Corn At 80 Cents Bushel By Fall parents, Eiughes. Mr and Mrs James The recent United Stales,Department of Agriculture announcement which dropped corn loans 18 cents a bushel can greatly affect the 1956 corn allotment program. Francis A. Kuiish, Iowa State College farm economist, predicts. Coming on the heels of a 15 per cent cut in corn acreage, it raises the big question of how much participation we can expect in the program, the Kossulh Extension Service points out. Results of widespread nonparticipation in the allotment program are manifold. If there is a normal crop with little corn eligible for supports, it is believed that prices will be depressed. Kutish claims this also will reduce the alternatives for the hog farmers. Farmers in 1952, according to Kuiish, could cut back on hogs because of low hog prices and seal their corn. There were no allotments then, nor restrictions on sealing. But this year we have a sizable cut in allotments and lower loan rates. Since the 1956-57 loan rate for northwestern Iowa will be in the neighborhood of $1.20, the alternative of 1952 no longer exists. Some farmers, reports Kutish, figure that the above factors next fall may force corn down to 80 cents on the farm in some areas. He therefore expects many farmers io re-evaluate their hog plans because of such price expectations. He adds lhat 12 cent hogs will be more profitable than selling corn for 80 cents a bushel on the market. This re-evaluation may be too late to affect the 1956 spring pig crop, but it most certainly could show up in next fall's crop, Kuiish suggests. Low price for corn also would encourage cattle feeding next fall. Short feeding operations probably would increase, with these cattle being marketed late in the year. Thus Ihe fed cattle under such conditions would peak in mid-fall. All of these conditions, of course, commented Kutish, may never materialize. He concludes that the corn outlook for next fall depends for the most part on what kind of farm program Congress and the President can agree on within the near future. Ralph Schreiber of Fort Dodge called Tuesday at the home of jis parents, Mr and Mrs Elmer Schreiber. His parents accompanied him to Ottosen where they visited at the Kenneth Sch- WATCH WARDS FOR M, Extras! Phone 1053 116 North Dodge Algona, Iowa WAS 169.00 NOW 154 88 EXTRA v FEATURES reiber home. • The Methodist and Presbyterian churches are holding union Lenten services Sunday evening. Services were held at the Methodist church Sunday evening. Next Sunday they will be at the Presbyterian church. Mr and Mrs George Davis and Tommy Davis and Irene McCaffery were Sunday dinner and supper guests at the home of Mr and Mrs Robert Davis near Lu- Verne in honor of the wedding anniversary of Mr and Mrs Geo. Davis. Jerry Davis came home with his grandparents and spent Monday here. Mr and Mrs Karl Baessler, Mr and Mrs Fred Hintz and Superintendent Lowell Cochritl attended the Miid-Winter Band Concert at Renwick one evening laat week. Keith Baessler directs the band. Mrs Clifford Baker, Mrs Frank Cox, Mrs Joe Melavin of Humboldt and Mrs Connie Kohlhaas of Algona went to the home of, Mrs John Altman near iVving- ton Monday afternoon, Feb. 13, to help Mrs Altman celebrate her birthday. They spent the afternoon playing 'cards. Refreshments were served by Mrs Altman and she wa.s presented with a gift. Mr and Mrs Ted Thilgcs of Lakota were Sunday evening visitors at the Leslie Jensen home. Mr and Mrs Forbus Stilte re ceived word that their son Larry who has been stationed at Biloxi Miss., will arrive home for a few day's leave. From here he will report at O'llara Air Base in Chicago. Mr , and Mrs Zeak Smith and Mi' and Mrs Dun Andersen visited Tuesday at the Harold Mansor home in Algona. Mrs Anna Berte and Agnes took Francis Berte, who was home on a leave, to Albert Lea, Minn., where he joined u friend and they both took a piano to California where they will stationed. The members of the Youth Fellowship of the Methodist church enjoyed a coasting party Sunday atternoon on the Houck hill. Mrs Donald Clark served refreshments to the group. Mary Ann Scott, R. N., of Lutheran hospital, Fort Dodge, and her friend, Nancy Leigh, haye gone on a ten day vacation trip to Texas. Mrs Gale Berryhill was a business caller in Waterloo Wednes- Mrs Bess Devine was confined to her home last week with illness. Mr and Mrs Bill Wilson entertained their 500 club at a pot luck supper at their home Sunday evening. Mr and Mrs Paul Rust Sr. of Carroll spent the weekend here with their daughter, Mrs Henry Strunc and family. Mr and Mrs Jerry Phillips and three children of Amana visited over the weekend with Mrs Phillips' parents, Mr and Mrs Henry be Get more EGGS^MEAT Sale SEA KING OUTBOARD MOTORS NEW CONVENIENCE NEW "SONIC-QUIET" PERFORMANCB NEW STYLING Bee Wards new 1956 Sea King Outboard Motors,' now being offered at low sale prices! Note the fine features: new convenience of Gear Shift control on all sizes except the 3-HP . . . new "Sonic-Quiet" performance for less noise .. . new styling for beautiful modern design. Choose from 4 power sizes. Including the 5-HP pictured above and displayed in our Catalog Store. And remember, just $10 will hold a sale-priced Sea King motor for you until May 15. Only $20 down on Lay away «- STONEMO GRINDING POWER in your birds' gizzards Ask for Stonemo the grit with the extra grinding surfaces at your feed or poultry supply dealer. Slonwno Granite Grit Magnified 2 tiaM. Get FREE TICKETS To "Farm & Home" Stage Show Here CLOVERLEAF HATCHERY Monson. Mr and Mrs Charles Chardoin of Humboldt spent the weekend here with her parents, Mr and Mrs Bun-ell Smith. Ray StilU and Donald Larson have enlisted in the air force. They left Monday for Des Moines for their physicals. Pvt. Jack Zeimet, wlp spent 13 day leave here with his parents, Mr and Mrs John Zeimet has gone to Fort Rusler, Ala. where he will be stationed. He- had been stationed at Camp Chaffee, Ark. Peter Altman, who spent five weeks visiting relatives, returned home Friday. Mrs Elwood Rummens and Mrs Jessamine Miller were in Plover Thursday where Mr.s RurnniL-ns was the instructor in the School of Instruction of the Order of Eastern Star. Herman Gronbach was confined tu his home last week with illness. Mr.s Maude Wilson, who spent several months visiting her son Phillip Wilson and wife at Fort f-'ienv, S. D., and with her dau- [hter, Mrs Harry Foster, in Sioux Jit.v, lias ri'lurned home. Delimit- Smith visited Saturday with lus cousin Gary Mansor at \lgona. Mrs Culvert Johnson, Mrs /enmn Fiderlick, Mrs Lyle Nelon, Mr.s Clifford Baker and Mr.s 1. W. Beardsley attended a miscellaneous shower at Humboldt Saturday afternoon in honor of Mrs Wayne Johnson, a recent bride. Kalhryn Beardsley, who is attending A.I.B. in Des Moines, spent the weekend here with her parents, Dr. and Mrs R. W. Beardsley. i Alvin Lenertz and daughter Sharon ripent Friday evening and Saturday with his brother-in-law and sister, Mr and Mrs Gus Bosallis at Storm Lake. For an election year, political front activity in Kossuth county has been comparatively calm thus far. In fact as of Monday, there has not been a single indication of any primary contest for any county office, nor has there been any rumors indicating any general election contests, although it is hard to imagine a general election without one. All ineuiftbent county officers have indicated that they will stand for reelection on their respective tickets. However both Republican and Democratic party organizations in the county have indicated they are not forgetting that this is ah election year. Angus Cotton, county Republican chairman, has set the county GOP convention for March 16 in Algona to select delegates to the state Republican convention to be held April 6. State party headquarters have indicated that Republican precinct caucuses should be held not later than March 2, and for Democrats the local caucuses have been set for March 26. Election deadlines are as follows: March 31—Last day to file for state, congressional and legislative offices with the secretary of state. April 10—Last day to file for county or township offices, and for township or precinct committeemen and committee women with the county auditor; last day for chairman of the county central committee to certify to county auditor the number of delegates for county conventions; secretary of state certifies to county auditor names of party candidates for state, congressional and legislative nominations. April 25—First day for mailing of servicemen's official primary ballots to armed forces personnel. Requests for ballots must be made by .serviceman hjrnself personally, or in writing. , May 15—First day for making application for regular primary ballot for absentee voters with county auditor. May 21—First day for voting official absent voter's primary election ballots in county auditor's office. June 4—Primary election day. June 12—Board of supervisors official canvass of primary election votes. June 29 — Republican and Democratic county conventions. Party state conventions to be held not earlier than July 2, nor later than July 30. August 28—First day for making request for servicemen's official general election ballots. September 1—Last day to file for state, congressional, judicial and legislative offices. ' September 7—Last day to file withdrawals of nominations for above named offices. September 12 — Secretary of State certifies to county auditors persons nominated for above offices. Also final day to file for . county or. townships offices, general election. September 27 — First -day to mail .servicemen's official general election ballots. October 17—First day to make application for regular absent voter's general election ballot with county auditor. October '21 —First day to vote absent voter's ballot. November 6—General election clay. America's Largest Fraternal Life Insurance Society District Representative Victor L Mueller Ventura, la. Phone 2650 BE SURE IT'S A. A. L. DEMOCRATS EXPAND COUNTY ORGANIZATION An expansion of the Democratic party organization in Kosuth county took place recently, with appointment of six sets of county district chairmen and chairwomen. The selections were made as follows: District 1 (Algona)—Dr. Danel Bray and Mrs Elvene Streit. District 2—Milo K. Risvold, Lu- Verne, and Mrs Julius Capesius, Bode. District 3 — Herman Studer, Corwith, and Mrs Alice Froehlich, St. Benedict. District 4—Joe Murray, Bancroft, and Mrs Pat B'erkness, Armstrong. District 5 — Robert Hamilton, Lakota, and June Evving, Swea City. The districts in general cover about the area of the supervisor districts. A meeting of the county group is planned for Monday, March 5, at 7:30 p.m. at the courthouse assembly room. Mike McEnroe of Algona is the Democratic county chairman. Charge Filed In Lakota Mishap A charge of failing to yield the ight-of-way to an approaching vehicle was filed against Alfred L. Meyer, 16, of Lakota, as tbe : esult of a collision between a rar he was driving and one driven by Floyd E. Clabaugh, early Tuesday morning, Feb. 21. Meyer received a cut on the head in the crash. He was driving north, Clabaugh south, on the paved stub connecting Lakota with highway 9. State Highway Patrolman Dale McBride and Sheriff Ralph Lindhorst were both called to the scene after the mishap.
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