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The Algona Upper Pea Moines, Algona, Iowa, June 21,1938 IKE RIDERS TEN ESSAY PRIZES Hoys and Girls Urged to Write, Send in Entries at Once Kossuth boys and girls have still more than a week to enter the essay contest sponsored by the Iowa (Kate Safety Council. The subject fbr the essays Is* "Safe Practices in the Operation of My Bicycle." Rules of the contest are: 1. Entries must be adrewed to the Bicycle Divttlon* Iowa •State Safety Council, State Capitol, DCS Molnej, Iowa, and postmarked not later than midnight, June SO. • 2. Any boy or. girl rider of a bicycle in Iow<E£Jeg&r4lecs> of age, is eligibW to eflto* this contest 3. Ail essays will become the twroperty of ^thfe Iowa State Safety Council and cannot be ivtnroed* 4. The Iowa State. Safety Council will enter into no correspondence with contestant*. Hie decision of the judges will be final. 5. .AH essays must be limited to iftO words. Membership plate No. 1 in the Bicycle Division of the Iowa State Safety Council is the first prize; second prize, membership plate No. 2; third prize, membership plate No. 3. Honorable mention will go to the next seven who are chosen who will receive membership plates from No. 4 to No. 10 inclusive. Any boy or girl rider of a bicycle In eligible to membership in the recently organized bicycle division of the council. The membership • fee Is ten cents a year, which covers the cost of a metal plate bearing the bicycle membership number, and the name "Bicycle Division, Iowa State Safety Council." This number, together with the serial number of the bicycle, will be registered in the Bicycle Division. At the end of the year it Is planned to issue a safety award to each bicycle operator who has been judged eligible for an award by the other members of his own battalion In Immediate command of each bicycle battalion will be a captain selected by the members of the battalion on the basis of merit and who will serve for one month. Each battalion will also elect a "Judge of the Court," "Prosecuting Attorney" and a "Defense Attorney" who will conduct a bicycle court to try cases of violation for safety practice in the operation ol a bicycle. Orville Haines Home From Navy Service Orville Halnes, son of Mr. an<! Mrs. Archie Haines of Algona, arrived home for a brief visit Sunday, June 12th. He is in the navy and has been stationed in Pacific waters. His, trip home was delayed a week, when he and a companion had the misfortune to run afoul of an Indian pony, which strayed into the path of their machine. The resulting crash threw the car into a ditch, and Orville was in a hospital at Flagstaff, Arizona, for a week. He plans on entering the University of lown this fall, taking a prc-dental course, and will then return to the navy and finish out his period of enlistment, which has 16 months to go. Orville has been making rapid progress in the navy and has been working in the hospital and dental departments aboard the lircraft carrier Saratoga. Kossuth Man Fined $200 on Liquor Count Clarence Folkers was fined $200 in federal district court at Fort Dodge. Tuesday of last week, on a liquor charge. Folkers was arrested last winter in Kossuth county when he was apprehended by federal agents with a load of alcohol in his possession, near St. Benedict Marjorie Lee Boyle, Fort Dodge, is visiting her grandmother, Mrs. Harry Von Draska. "Geel My Pop it getting a swell used CM- frpm the KENT MOTOR Company" 25 Cars To Choose From Buy at FENTONTOHAVE BARBECUE DAY Movie, Sandwiches, Base ball and Dance at Celebration Fenton: "Barbecue Day", the first annual community event, will held on Friday. June 24, under the sponsorship of the Farmers Elevator Company, the Fenton Home Oil Company, the Fenton Creamery Company. Fenton merchants and the Community £lub. This will be a strictly home affair, no outside concession of any kind being allowed. There will, however, be plenty of stands, including eat stands, blanket stands, bingo stand?. duck pond and gas motor cars. Program Begins at 10 A. M. The day's festivities / will start promptly at ]0 o'clock in the morning with a race program for boys and girls up to 14 years of age. There will be also a tug of war. At noon free barbecue sandwiches and coffee will be served to every one who attends. A young corn-fed beef has been purchased to supply merit for the sandwiches. George Godfrey, vice president of Iowa State College, who formerly lived near Algona, where he won the title of Master Farmer, will give a talk at the high school gymnasium at 1 p. m. Bnaeball Scheduled A baseball game will be held nt 2:30 between Fenton and Lotts Creek. There will be two dances, the modern type and old time. Evan Morgan and his orchestra have been engaged to play in the pavilion for the young folks dance while Syl Malek's band will play old time music in the gym. There will also be a free movie out of doors in the evening. This is the first time that Fenton people have tried this kind of in- tertainment for the people and ev- everyone is anticipating a large crowd to enjoy the splendid program for the day. HOGS Best light butch., 140-160 ....$8.00-8.23 Best light butch., 160-180 .... 8.25-8.50 Best light butch., 180-220 8.60 Best light butch., 220-250 8.50 Med. heavy, 250-270 8.35 Med. heavy, 270-290 8.20 Med. heavy, 290-325 8.05 Butchers. 325-350 7.00 Butchers, 350-400 7.75 Packing sows, 275-350 7.CO Packing sows, 350-400 7.50 Packing sows. 400-500 7.00-7.30 CATTLE Canners and cutters $3.00-4.00 Veal calves 5.00-7.00 Stock steers 5.50-6.50 Fat yearlings e.OO-g.-IO Fat steers 7.50-8.00 Fat cows 4.00-5.25 Bulls 4(501-5.50 GRAIN No. 2 mixed corn $.44'i No. 2 white corn 46 No. 2 yellow corn 45 No. 2 white oats 21 Barley, No. 3 35 EGGS '' Hennerys . . No. 1 No. 2 Cash cream- No. 1 No. 2 Sweet ..18c ..18c ..14c 24c 22c 25c POULTRY Hens, over 5 Ibs 14c Hens, 4 to 5 Ibs 14c Hens, under 4 Ibs lie Leghorn hens lie Cocks, under 4'i 6c Cocks, over 4H 8c Geese, live 6c Ducks, live 8c Springs, heavy, over 3 14c Springs, under 3 12c Leghorn springs 12c Markets subject to change by the time of publication. .HOMECOMING FOR LUVERNEJUNE23 Two Kitenball Games, Band Concerts, Contests. Kilbourne, Speaker The Rev. A. S. Kilbourne, Eagle Grove, has been secured as the speaker at the homecoming picnic at the park Thursday. There will also be other numbers on the program with the LuVerne band playing a concert. The Renwick and LuVerne kittenball teams will play in the afternoon and the Club Cafe, Fort Dodge team, will play against LuVerne in tlje evening. Mrs. Anna Snnkey, Gladys and Norman Ramus spent last week with the Bert Ramus family at their home at Anita. The Elmer Kublys and the Geo. Wolfes spent Sunday nt the Arthur Carlsons at Gowrie. The three ladies are sisters. Myrtle Jordan was a guest at the wedding of her friends, Mary Jane Lewis of Lakota last week. Miss Jordan taught near Lakota for a number of years. Mr. and Mrs. Emanuel Strief, Mrs. Jos. Hosely and Fred Zwiefe! of New Glarus, Wis., were guests at the Henry Kublys last week. Mrs. Hosely is past 85 years of age. Legion Auxiliary of Humboldt Co. Meets Ottosen: The Humboldt county American Legion Auxiliary meet- ng was held in the Community church in Ottosen Tuesday. A pot 'uck lunch was served at 12:30. The owns represented were Humboldt, rlenwick. Bode and Ottosen. Mrs. Leo Laird of Rockwell City, eighth district chairman, was present The decorations were in keeping with Flag Dny. The following program was given: son?. Columbia, the Gem of the Ocean: two readings by Mrs. Gertrude Jacobson; Mrs. Laird presented each unit chairman with a gift for their splendid cooperation. She also presented Mrs. Landers with a gift. New officers were elected as follows: Mrs. Leo Kinseth of Bode, county president: Miss Minnie Zimmerman of Renwick, vice president; Mrs. Gertrude Jacobson of Otto sen, secretary and treasurer, Mrs. Alice Hundertmark. oldest member, presented the Auxiliary with a flag. Mrs. Harry Thorsen left Thursday fnr .Stavanscr, Norway, where .she will visit her aged mother and nlso ninny other relatives and friends. AAA Reporters Get Instruction on Work Seventy-two reporters for the AAA attended an educational meet- ng at the Bryant school Thursday. The meeting was in charge of Fred Stover, sta(e field man for the AAA. who gave the reporters instructions on how to gather information on farmers fulfillment of quotas. The reporters cover this territory checking on acreage which farmers use for the different crops in accordan- ance with their quotas under the Soil Conservation Administration. The agricultural association estimates that probably 25 per cent of all farms will need only one inspection while others with boundary line crops will have to be checked again. The reporters will probably be at work until September. To Attend Wedding of Mildred Balk Irvington: Mr. and Mrs. Joe'Balk of Sexton accompanied by Mr^' Theresa Hnmmer of Irvington motored to LeSeucr. Minn., Tuesday to attend the wedding of Mrs. Hammer's granddaughter, Miss Mildred Balk, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Balk. The wedding will occur at St. Anne's Catholic church at Le Seller with a reception and wedding dinner to follow immediately after the ceremony. The young couple will reside nt Le Seuer. Garner Youth Pokes Hand Through Glass, Cuts Wrist Tendons Glen Wright. Garner youth, was rushed to the Kossuth hospital on Thursday morning after he had severely cut his wrist at Bancroft and was suffering from loss of blood. The Wright boy had attended the Legion dance at Bancroft and in some way swung his hand around und it broke throueh the back window of his car. T'i-3 tendons in the wrist were cut and he was believed to be bleeriii.T to death. The local docto.- could not be located and the camu doctor was summoned who ordered him to Algona »4t once. Reports from his bedside Thursday afternooi revealed that he is much improved. Burt Legion Picnic , Members of the Knoll post and the I Auxiliary of Burt und thi-ir families ; plan on having ;i picnic dinner at i Call Park. June 2«h. I At the regular Legion and Aux- ' iliary meeting held at the home of! Mr«. Elizabeth Ringsdorf, June 7th. | the Auxiliary held its nomination of j officers for 1938. Doris Merriam Weds Doris Merriam. daughter of Mr. ami .Mrs. \V. H. Merriam of Cnrvith. wa> the bride (if Richard Lon-; of Monticello. last Thursday noon. \Vilma Mtrriam. sister of the bride, attended the latter, and Wilbur St<-v- rns of Sexton was an usher, as v:n~ Jack Merriam. the bride's cousin. The groom is athletic coach at Yale. Iowa. Wernert, Bonnstetter Celebrate Birthdays I. Wernert celebrated his 82nd birthday, and Martin Bonnstetter his 77th last Thursday. Mr. Wernert is unusually active for one of his age. He raises a large garden at his home on McGregor street beside doing many odd jobs on his farm. Last summer he painted the house on the farm and did part of the pointing on his house. He also did some tiling on the farm. On the birthday he took Mr. Bonnstetter some of his strawberries. Mr. Bonnstetter has not been very well the past year or so but his health has improved of late, and he enjoyed the birthday dinner, which wns held in his honor. Mr. Bonnstetter was one of three brothers and rt sister who had birthdavs on June 16th. Mr. Wcrnert's little granddaughter was three months old on his birthday. Kent Motor Co. the Bargain Center of Kossuth County 1937 Fords $475 and up 1936 Fords $350 and up 1934 Fords 325 and up 1929 Fords 65 and up CHEVROLETS, PLYMOUTHS, DODGES, Priced Accordingly See Us for Trucks 2 Wedding Licenses I Wedding licenses issued since la:-.t Thursday in the clerk of court's of- | flee follow: ^ Glen Clark, Armstrong, find Mar- ' jorie Barker, Swea City, June 13. 1 Frank .S. P.oclnvood. arid Sarah E. Frohlmi.', Corwith, June 10. Farm Bureau Picnic Ed A. O'Neal, president of the American Farm Bureau federation, will be the principal speaker at the annual picnic of the Martin county farm bureau at nlterlaken Park Friday. June 17th. A number from this section are planning on attending the meeting. A Loomtog sensation SHAN6RI LA The Chrisehilles Store A. A. A. Aim* for Abundance Say County Leaders The AAA program for 1938 provides an abundance of agricultural products for American consumption, for exports and for reserves, accrding to Robert Loss, chairman of the Kossuth County AAA committee. Acreage or goals, provided by the 1938 program for the seven major soil depleting crops (corn, wheat, rice, cotton, tobacco, potatoes and peanuts) are large enough to produce a supply sufficient for domestic needs, to care for foreign demand, and to assure a large enough carry-over of crops which can be stored from year to year. Participation in the AAA program Is voluntary, and acreage allotments apply to those who cooperate and qualify for payments. Farmers Produce Record Crops Farmers, In 1937, led the nation In producing a superabundance. With the help of fine weather farmers achieved a volume production of the 53 leading crops which was the highest on record. They produced the largest cotton crop in all our history, the largest wheat crop since 1931, and the largest corn crop since 1932. In establishing allotments for the seven crops for 1938, carry-over from 1937 was taken into consideration for crops which can be stored, and the allotments set at a point to provide adequate reserves and thus protect both the producer and the consumer. With corn, wheat, rice and tobacco the 1938 acreage goals or allotments are larger than the acreage required for domestic use and exports. The 1938 cotton goal of 29 million acres was designed to. take into account the abnormal world supply of American cotton for 1937-38, amounting to over 24 million running below. Corn Total Higher The carry-over of corn from the 1937 crop plus the 1938 crop is expected to make the total supply at least 10 percent larger than required for domestic consumption and, exports, as compared with the normal reserve of 7 per cent in excess of domestic consumption and exports. The^national wheat allotment for 1938 at 6?H million acres Is about 9 million acres larger than required for domestic use and exports National potato acreage goal for 1938 is between 3,100,000 and 3,300,000 acres. Average acreage over a ten year period has been 3,346,000 acres. In 1937 American farmers harvested 287 million acres of soil depleting crops. Domestic use and exports require 258 million acres. The total soil-depleting goal under the 1938 AAA program is 275 million acres. Bichpoint News Carl Hutchlns and Milton Bur- llngame have purchased new combines to use during the approaching harvest season. Miss Mary Black spent several days last week at Brltt with her sister, Pauline Black, who Is em- played in a beauty shop. Russel Kelly visited last week with his aunt, Mrs. John Johnson. Russell was a member of last year's graduating class of the Algona high Hugh Post Has Hand Mangled in Elevator Hugh Post had a hand mangled Friday as he was helping take a stove from the Algona Hotel basement. In some way Ms hand was caught In the elevator, and but for the presence of mind of Judd St. John, who shut off the motor, would have been crushed and broken.» Harold Simmons and Keith Shell- meyer made a trip to Fort Dodge Thursday. They mad* the trip on their bicycles. Mrs. Cecil Willey and children. I Patricia and Jack of Chicago, visited i at the R. H. .Skilling home Friday. Classified Ads For Sale FOR SALE Laundrite washing; machine and bee boxes. Call 92,! Wesley. Iowa. 25' I FOR SALE —F-12 Farmall tractor \ with cultivator. A real bargain. F- 20 Farrnali. 15-30 McCormick-Deering tractor in excellent condition. 1933 Ford truck with grain box, LWB. 1935 Chevrolet truck with j new tires, LWB. M« Corrnu k-lJter- ' ing 6 ft. grain binder.—McCormick Detring Store, Algona. 25 FOR SALE-Sorrel mare and colt —A. L. Baker. Lone Rock. 2'i' restricted -- standard coverages. Buy Standard Protection at lowest cost.--Algona Insurance Agency, C. R. LaBarre. 18-tf DROP IN at Sampson's Tire Service when in need of a used tire or tube. 6-tf Wanted FOR SALE Purebred Hampshire sow=, bred for fall pigs.—P. W Htece. Elrnore. Minn. 25-2'-) FOR SAI.F. Rcduted prices en all Oliver nay tools in stock. See .S. H. Klassie. Algona and Rcir.vkif. lio EASY TERMS Kent Motor Co Sales FOHII Service INSURANCE at a .-avings, B'JII 1 i and Loans L .S. Bchaiiiiun. STOP AT Sampson's Tire Se vii c- and look uver their lug gr tires for mud. j ENLARGEMENT FREE Films I developed and printed for 30c and i one free enlargement. Nine picture.! i for 30c Lusby's. 1-1-34 i LET US VULCANIZE those brok- | en tires and tubes. All v/ork guar- j untetel.—Sampson Tire Service. 6-tf For Your Car AlTO.MOBll-E OWNERS ATTENTION Safe driver rewards -our policy holders always save from 20 to 'M':'. -Coast to Coast claim service r.on- WANTED -Young man on farm. - P. M Christensen. Lone Rock. 25 WANTED—Your dead stock- prompt, sanitary removal. Phone 7, Algona. We pay all phone calls.— Algona Rendering Co. 11-tf Notice of Probate of Will STATE OF IOWA. KOSSUTH COUNTY, ss. No. 4403 in District Court. March term. 193(i. To All Whom It May Concern: Your are hereby notified. That an instrument of writing purporting to be the last'Will and Testamen. i of Frances E. Be.M.schoter. iJeccas- i c-d. dated April IS. ISOti, having been this day filed, opened and read, Mun i day. the Ibth day of July. I'J.'iK i is fixed for hearing proof of sain'; j i at the Court House in Al,ic>"a. Iowa. : before the District Court of said j County, or the Clerk of said Court; I anu at ten o'clock a. m , of the day | ' above mentioned all persons inter- j ! ested are hereby notified and requir | td to appear, and show cause, if j any they have, why said instrument should not be probated and allowed as arid for the last Will and Testament of said deceased. Dated at Algona, Iowa, June 2'j, 1938. KATHARINE Me EVOY. Clerk of District Court. ALMA PEARSON, Deputy. Sullivuji, McMuhon and Lannan. attys. 25-27 We arc featuring in our Sports * bt-ition the fajuous Sluuigri f.a (Land of Happiness) Sport dr«»s — shown in a wide variety of put- terns in Crown to>ted rayon fabric. Tliib U tile answer to your bicycle and K«" problem* — buy one of Uu-fee comfortable, attractive drchs«-t>— caji be worn on the street or in the office too — arid you'U be enthusiastic about Sluuixri I .a. Siies It to 'Hi Vogue featured pattern $7.95 Same style in cotton at and $3.118 WHITE SUITS 7.95 to 12.85 \Veli tailored, cool, wrinkle-proof white and pabtel »uit* . . . "ruid»". Link button backfe. Shan- tungs and noveltie* —12 to 20. The Chrischilles Store LUGGAGE SPECIALS' In Time for Vacations! New 18, 21 or 24 in. Airplane cases. See all our Luggage Specials Today.' to I5.OO The CHRISCHILLES Store White Washable BAGS and GLOVES Nets! Meshes. l.OO Cool Summer gloves galore! Dainty nets, crocheted types, cool fabrics — tailored and dressy styles. All washable. • Patents! •New Leathers! • White, Colors! 1.00 Sleek white bags- washable . . . easy to keep clean! Styles for sports, dressy wear. Bright colors, too. Lu o-ui!4d The Chrisehilles Store 1 A & P FOOD S T O RJC S DrinkMoreMHk! Eatand Frrah PABTEURIZED MILB White Hoiue EVAPORATED MILK Kay Pimento Pineapple Cream, KRAFT'S CREAM SP The real Kpread — healthful— ea CREAMERY BUTTEI UaeM ore Dairy Products! i. quart bottle lOc 10 tall cans 59c Olive Pimento READS 5 oz. glass 18c in kwanky nwig guutnett niily digctttod and ajwlmibUed. 1 _ Ib. 27c 1 BEET SUGAR 10 Ib. eloth bag 51c 25 Ib. cloth bag *1.2« 100 Ib. cloth bag H-»0 Hire'* Root Beer Extract 3 oz. bot. 22c Water pack, halved or uliced Peaches No. 10 can 39c Ann Page (T. S. plain or veg) Beans 2-16 oz cans lie Ann Page Tomato Sauce Beans 2 23 oz cans 15e A & P Fey Country Gentleman • Corn__3No. 2cns25c Suimylield Wheat Flakes 2 8oz. pkgs 15c lona Toniato Juice 3 8oz. cans 25c AUiaitio Hoop Flakes 2- 121/a pks25c Camay Soap _--~-3 cakes 20c Cnihhed Pineapple no 10 en 62c Water Pack Apricots No 10 can 45c R. 8. P. Cherries no. 10 en 55c Ann Page U oz. bol. Ketchup 2 for 27c Concentrated (Blue box) Super Suds 2 for 39c 28 oz. pUg. Concentrated (Bed Box) Super Suds 2 for 35c 21 oz. pkg. Hew TOMATO KETCHUP 14 oz. bot. 19c HEINZ CUCUMBER PICKLES 24 oz jar 20c NEW SPUDS 10 Ibs 27c ORANGES, size 288 _ _ 2 for 35c LEMONS, size 300 _ doz. 29c Whi)eTheyLq»t!.ThgJune"Woman'iiDay"2ccopy!