The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 9, 1965 · Page 8
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 9, 1965
Page 8
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(la.) Upp«r bit Mofnti Tufttday, Nov. 9, IMS State Line Names 22 to Honor Team Member coaches, at a recent meeting, selected 22 State Line all-conference football players. Sentral placed three players on the first team with conference champion Tltonka and Armstrong, Swea City and Lincoln-Central each placing two players on the first team. Here are the first and second team selections; FIRST TEAM (Ends) Akkerman, senior, Tltonka. A. Luedtke, senior, Sentral. Desart, senior, Sentral. Llndell, senior, Armstrong. (Guards) OJerde, Junior, Lincoln-central McManus, senior, Armstrong. (Tackle) Phelps, senior, Swea City. (Backs) Elliott, senior, Swea City. Weber, senior,Lincoln-Central Crelteenauer, senior, Sentral. Isebrand, senior, Titonka. -SECOND TEAM(Center) Elmers, senior, Sentral. (Tackles) Janssen, senior, Tltonka. Hardecopf, senior, Armstrong. (Guards) Rafdal, senior, Tltonka. Boeckholt, senior, Tltonka. Fries, senior, Burt. J. Luedtke, senior, Sentral. (Backs) Laffey, sophomore, Armstrong. Glfford senior, Burt. Boeckholt senior Tltonka. Brlx junior. Lincoln-Central. Corwith-Wesley cage team has four lettermen CORWITH - Corwith-Wesley has four lettermen, more balance and better bench strength this season as the Vikings seek to improve last year's 9-8 cage record. Lettermen back on Dale Lesle's club are Jim Jurgensen, Mike Anderson, Doug DeGroote and Allan DeWaard. Others bidding for .a starting position are Dennis and Bill Funnemark, Rich Johnson and Jerry Kclch. The Vikings finished 6-4 in the North Star Conference. Six letterwinners have turned out for the girls team, co-champion of the conference last year. The letterwinners are Joyce Krebs, Rose Ricke, Vicki Del- mering, Darlene Fox, Carol Leek and Deanna Sloan. Phil Hunget is the coach. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Dec. Dec. Dec. Deo. Dee. Dee. Jan. Jan. Jao. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Feb. Feb. Feb. 1'J— Foreal Clly. he l:i— LuVecne. their. 11 — Thompson (flrl III— Klemme, here. a«— Holfe (glrlil, he US— LuVerne (girls) .10— Kanawha. here. 3 — Rockwell-Swaled , , there. c. there. le, here. 10— Sheffield, there. 11— Tllonka, there. 17— Boon* Valley, here, Ventura, there. _ 4— Bonne .Valley, there. «— Woden-CryiUI Lake, there, 11— L. kola (ftrli), there. 14— Meiervey-Thornton, here, 16— Conference tourney, 2A— I.uVerne, here, SB— CAL, there. I— Brill, there. 4— Goldflclrt, hcrr. 8— Kanawha, there, Three lerrermen for Bancrofts' , basketball team • Bancroft St. John's, coached by Vince Meyer, has three leltprmen back from last year's 13-4 team am! should have good sizr. Thr veterans returning are Boh Hattcn (6-2), Mike Carpenter (6-5) and Dick Diers (6-3). The schedule: Nov. ID—Went Bend. Ihcrf. Nov. it— Woden-Cr»»UI Ukr, tirrr. Dec. \— Alcana Garrltan, here. Dec. H>—Emmetubur* Cathnlle, lh»rr. Dee. II—Mankato Loyola, here. Dec. Zl—Swea City, there. Dee. -'H—Ltd yard, there. Jan. 4—Weil Bend, here. Jan. H—Alton* Garrlran, ttitrr. .Inn. II—Ledyard. here. Jan. II—Swea Clly, hrrr. Jan. IK— Pneahnnta* Catholic. Kirn*. .fan. 2.f—Dfnreaan I'nirnrv. Vfb. I—Kromclshurt Calhollc. hrrf. Pen. II—Wndcn-CryMal l.akf. Ihfre. f>h. in— Griflllni-pr, there. Late TD gains West Bend tie WEST BEND—West Bend rallied to score in the fourth quarter to end' the season with a 13-13 tie with Graettinger. West Bend scored first on a 62-yard pass from Mark Jones to Bruce Balgman. The extra point kick was good and West Bend led 7-0. Greg Hokstra. scored twice on runs of 1 and 5 yards for Graettinger. Wayne Hanselman scored the last touchdown for West Bend on a 1-yard plunge. The kick was blocked. West Bend finished the season with a 4-4-1 mark overall and 4-3-1 in the Cornbelt Conference. Graettinger had a 3-6 record for the season. Graettinger ...0 7 7 13 West Bend ...7 7 13 13 Pheasant Hunt Season Wi Open Saturday Hunters participating inSatur- ' day's opening of the 1965 pheasant and Hungarian partridge seasons were advised by the State Conservation Commission today to be aware of significant changes in hunting regulations this year. Pheasants are reported scarce in this area. Shooting hours for pheasants are from 8:30 a. m. to 4:00 p. m. Bag limit of two (2) cock birds and a possession limit of six (6). The entire state, with the exception of an area south of State Highway 92 from Muscatine to Knoxville and east of State Highway 60 from Knoxville to the Missouri line is open to pheasant hunting. It is illegal to shoot reeves pheasants that have been released in the vicinity of Stephens State Forest in Lucas and Monroe counties. These regulations vary from previous years in two places, the first is the reduction of the hunting day from 5:00 p. m. to 4:00 p. m. the second Is a reduction in bag limit from three (3) per day to two (2) per day and from nine (9) in possession to six (6) in possession. In addition, the season is one week shorter than last year when it opened the weekend prior to Veteran's Day. A Commission spokesman indicated that the opening date reflected the Commission's concern over field har* vesting delays that were predictable at the time the season was set last spring. Both Game and Biology Section personnel feel that despite a reduction of bird numbers in northwest and north central Iowa hunters should have reasonable success wherever crops have been harvested. Hunting success always goes down, they pointed out, whenever large stands of unpicked corn offer cover to the birds. Tree Planting On Farms Is has totaled 3.3. million acres, and about 90 percent of this practice on farms and woodland holdings under similar ownership involved ACP costsharing. Firebreaks and firelands total 140,000 miles, and a variety of other practices of limited of local-need types have been performed. About 2.3 million acres of trees were planted under other ASCS administered programs and substantial amounts of ACP funds were transferred to state forestry agencies, the Forest Service, and the Soil Conservation Service for technical assistance, constructing tree production facilities, and producing and distributing seedlings. Farmers who wish further information about forestry practices approved for ACP assistance are urged to discuss the matter with the ASC Real Estate Transfers Cook, Geraldine C. & Chester R. to Arthur L & Marjorie 0. Kabrick 10-30-65 Oak Park Add., Algona Lots 23,24, 25. Giddings, Gordon, sgl. to Jack J. & Joanne E. Vitzthum 10-30-65 Way & Barrett's Park Add., Wesley Blk. 13. Hanson, Rena D. & Wayne 0. to Virgil Spencer 11-2-65 Nl/2 Call's Add., lot 8 blk 223; Algona, LaBarre, Chas. R. & Eleanor Bess to James R. & Nyda H, Kolp Jr. 11-1-65 Wl/3 0. P. lot 3 blk 27; Algona. Lichty, Donna Jean & Robert to David L. Shumway & Sandra S. Howe 11-2-65 Undiv 1/2 int. in Call's Add. lot 5 blk. 225; Algona. Peterson, James R. & Ruth A. to Ruth A. Peterson 10-29-65 O. 'P. lot 1 blk. 67; Algona. Ryan, William & Mary to Helen V. Axness, sgl. 10-30-65 Way & Barrett's College Add., lots 5 & 6 blk. 2; Wesley. Schneider, James J. & Mary Ann to Harold F. Kuchenreuther et ux 10-28-65 Call's Add. lot 6 blk 253; Algona. Waldron, Garald L. & Alice to David L. Shumway & Sandra S. Howe 11-2-65 Undiv. 1/2 int Call's Add. lot 5 blk 225; Algona. Willrett, Alice Elizabeth & Erich to Leo J. cassel 11-2-65 Call's 3rd Add. lots 4 & 5 blk. 1; Algona. Krieps, Mrs. Catherine, wdw. -100- to Martha & Joesph Mergen 10- Mrs. Frances Wilson cele- 28-65 Comm. 100* S. of NW brated her 100th birthday Oct. corner of OL 2 Sexton, (thence 27th with members of her immed- see rec -). iate family. Her only son, Harold, • ( of Grundy Center and wife were If it's News We Want It! wlth her ^d brought 100 pink ^^ NO HUNTING SIGNS at the Upper Des Moines Office DIAMOND'S COLD WEATHER [THE JACKET HEADQUARTERS OF N.W. IOWA ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^HH|HHI^^BH|^^^HnHBMMMHHHHHM See For Yourself! OMIZE — and get Better Values, Too" when You Buy I Your WINTER WEAR at DIAMOND'S. SPECIALS Good Business MEN'S PARKAS Farmers who are diverting land from crops for conservation reasons or production adjustment are being encouraged to establish enduring cover on these so-called "surplus" acres. And according to Richard I. Anderson, Chairman, Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation County Committe, tree planting is among the conservation practices most encouraged for these purposes, especially on lands on which such conversion should be permanent. Other kinds of forestry practices on farm woodlands are also desirable for good land management and conservation. Moreover, the expected future demand for forest products makes forest practices "good business." For 30 years, the Agricultural Conservation Program has been an effective force in encouraging farmers to perform forestry practices. Such practices, .oostrshared by ACP^have been • carried out on thousands of farms over most of the country; they may therefore serve as a convenient and valuable demonstration for other farmers who may be interested in applying such measures on their own land. Tree planting in all states under ACP is estimated at a total of 4.3 million acres: about 60 percent of the tree-planting done recently on farms and woodland holdings in private non- industry ownership involved ACP assistance. Stand-improvement Mix-All means uniform feedmaking! (and . . ."sieve-shaker" tests prove it!) Ask any of the more than 20,000 Mix-All owners why he chose a Gehl. Chances are, one of the big reasons is uniform grinding and mixing. . Uniform, because 66 thin, alloy-steel hammers in the mill cut . . . not pound materials on a big grinding surface. Deduces fines, eliminates larger chunks . . . permits faster feed flow. And ... the more uniform the grind, the better feed grains can mix with supplements and additives. "SIEVE-SHAKER" PROVES GRINDING UNIFORMITY Here's proof: samples of feed grains, ground by Gehl and competitive mills, were compared in a "sieve- shaker" analysis (a grinding uniformity test used also by commercial feed manufacturers). In test after test, Gehl samples were the most uniformly ground. Come on in for a close-up look at all the Mix-All features and for some proof of uniform grinding. 0rMlaf (*»•** futMW M rmrii- 61*. Iret-twlniini h»mmir» thil cvt injttdtum with KniMlkt Ktion. plgi big. ppwtr-Mvini grindinf ivrfict. GEHL Make us Prove It #ith a Demonstration i • MIX-MI Diawini. |bo»i |«lt. lllMlti|te| h«w I PMW1 Jf»»Ur ngmbtr at clOHly »d wttini td|«> in (hi irkdioi nlwi tMn dots | comptlitiM mill. JOE BRADLEY EQUIPMENT AlAAkJA ^BAtHt^F Zlp-off Hood — Reg. $12.95 Value 16 oz. wool insulated lining, 36-16 Parka as pictured has insulated quilted lining and orlon fur hood that splits to make fur collar or hood. 38 to 50's $14.99 up INSULATED HOODED SWEATSHIRTS 99 With Full Zipper Laminated toot Thermo lined for warmth and a full zipper for front opening. Navy—Olive —Drab and Grey. All sizes 5 oz. bonded DACRON INSULATED UNDERWEAR MACHINE WASHABLE and DRYABLE Reg. S - M - L - XL $11.87 Longs 12.87 & 13.87 Dacron Sox pair $1.99 DACRON INSULATED VESTS $2.99 S-M-L-XL Men's AH-Weather COATS Orion Pile Zip-Out Lining PLAIDS Truly a $24.95 Value MEN'S SIZES only $17.95 X-long . . . $18.95 O'Size . . . $18.95 Men's and Young Men's NO IRON EVER SLACKS With or without belt loops. Many styles to choose from. Compare at $17.95 Sizes 28 to 42 MEN'S THERMO UNDER. WEAR SPECIAL Warmth without Weight. Fine combed cotton air cells keep heat in. S-M-L-XL $1.99 top or bottom Boys' sizes 4 to 18 regulars slims huskys cuff and belt model WOOL BLANKETS 3% to 4 Ibs. 62X82 Maroon — Navy Brown — 0. D You Can't Beat This Value! BOYS' INSULATED STORM PARKAS ORLON LINED MACHINE WASHABLE Zip-Off Hood Regular $10.98 Sizes 4 - 16 3 colors to choose from 8.99 's and Young Men's SWEATERS Pulloven ., „ Button Front Washable Orion*. Wooli Mohair blends in every rtvie mad« today. Sizea to *« * " 54.99 to $17.99 Sizes 4 - 50's X-TRA SIZES TOO ! FOR THE HUNTER ^^^WH^^^MMMMMW^BHB^MWMBMMHIMH^V X^BudgetSpecial! 'y Men's Brown Duck HUNTING JACKET Size* 36 to 44 1109. $10.99 SALE! • Water Repellent Cotton Duck • Big Game Pockel • Elastic Shell Holders— SPORT BOOT * Crepe Soles •¥• Leather Upper * Lightweight, too 6-13 J10.99 TRANSISTOR RADIOS W ALGONA ' T V 6 Transistor pocket sty| e (over counter guarantee) 12tronsi$tpr outstanding rtception Compare al SiT.ns *., \1| tj I I » Men's and Boys' Hunters' Caps DUCK BROWN Water Repellent $1.49 WRANGLER JEANS Black - Green Tan 28 - 40 53.99 MEN'S HEAVYWEIGHT FLANNEL SHIRTS S - M - L $2.79 kind $1.99 Rubber Footwear SPECIALS All American Made 2-BUCKLE 6 - 13 $3.99 X-TALL $4.49 MEN'S ZIPPERS. {4.99 BOYS ZIPPERS $4,49 SHEEP LINED $9.«» MEN'S 4-BUCKLE DRESS $4.99 BOYS' 4*BUCKLE DRESS $4.49 Men's WORK 4-BUCKLE $5.99 Men's 5-BUCKIE $6.99 Men's EXTRA HEAVY $8.99 SUP ON's-6-14--,- $5.99 up I

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