The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 30, 1960 · Page 4
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 30, 1960
Page 4
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„. v~v !j " H^^| ,* t 63 Bulldogs -..-.• . .• .—•— — ———r- ; - • .. ., Golden Bears Get Primed For 9-Game ;A : .total of 43 candidates .reported io Coach Beanie Cooper ai includes 10 lettermen, is shown here. -.,-,_ , „ . , „ In the front row, left to right, are Richard Thai, Butch Byam, Jerry Krieps, Phil Kinsey, Oscar Froehlich, Bill Reed, John Fandel, Jerome Erpelding, Dick Heinen and Bob Reed Second row, left ot right, Tom Youngwirth, Mike Sinnwell, John Murphy, Lloyd Schilmoeller, Bill Higgins, LeRoy Heinen, Terry Hudspeth, Dan Glaser, Clete Mosbach and Joe Heinen. Third row, left to right,, Jim Beson (partially hidden), Faul Seller Lyle Loeba«h (partially hidden), Louis Heinen,. Bob Goecke, Tom Studer, Tom Hudspeth (partially hidden), Mark Elbert (partially hidden), Richard Stoulil and Mike Duffy. Fourth row, left to right, Steve Smith, Tom Fox, Dave Hubert, Paul Koppen, Howard Kohlhaas, Mark Beringer, Bill Rahm, Jim Nitehals, Bob Schneider (partially hidden), Tony Bradley, Philip Henry (partially hidden), Richard Arndorfer (partially hidden) and Steve Studer. _ . Coach Cooper (center) and Assistant Coach Leon Vann (right) are shown in the back row. The Garrigan squad has been taking part in lengthy workouts daily, with many hours spent on blocking and tackling dummies. It is very apparent that Coach Cooper intends to have boys who know the two most important fundamentals of football, blocking and tackling, playing most of the time this season. Garrigan has 10 returning lettermen on the roster. They are Higgins, Murphy, Froehlich. Erpelding, Sinnwell, the Reeds, Loebach, Fandel and LeRoy Heinen. Cooper's .main problem will be development of linemen. He lost seven last year through graduation. Spirit is running high in the Bear's camp. (UDM Ncwsloto- "Engraving). __•_____ Titonka Indians Rarin' To Go With 12 Lettermeii A total of 12 lettermen reported to Coaeli Lyle Opheim for the opening football drill of the 1'JGO campaign at Tikonta Wednesday, Aug. 24. The Indrans. however, have only 22 boys out for the sport at the present time, a fact that may have an important bearing on their chances for a successful season. According lo Opheim. whose team will open its season ai Renwick Friday. Sept. 9, Ihe Indians could held a veteran line from end to end. However, due to the lack of weight in the backiield, it may be necessary to shift linemen into bell-toting positions, putting some line jobs up for grabs. On a whole, thu squad is light, very weak in reserve strength and has little team speed. Barring injuries, Opheim, who Is starting his eighth year at the helm of the Indians, feels UK club could have fair success while wading through a rugged eight-game schedule. At the present time, two key men are recovering from injuries received during thu i-jcent baseball season. Their return could brighten the outlook, but it will probably be three weeks before either boy is ready. Tjto.n,ka, a member of tin Stjitelme Conference, is rated. along with Armstrong aiul Swea City as the teams to beat for tjje title. The Indians have six lOjpp frays and two non-conference games slated. the complete schedule; Sept. 16—Thompson, here. Sept. 23—Sentral, there. Se,pt. 30—Burl, liere. Oct. 7—Rake, Jhere. Oct. 14—Kanawha, here. Oct. 21—Swea City, there. Oct. 28—Armstrong, here. Opheim, who has won 31, lost 20 and tied three since arriving at Titonka, is asaisied by Art Chrissinger, who is coaching his second year at Titonka. The Indians won four, three and tied one last year. Roster of players --''Jt.-ff Boyken, 'Kerrnit Brandt, 'Grorgr Cunningham, *Don,.:<l Gifjler. *Dverg Krantz. "Dick McGuin.-, 'Donny Moruon and 'Maurice Sathoff, seniors; ^rj^.ti- Akkcr- inan, 'Rill Carroll, ."Phi! Sea- beig, Dennis r'rit/. Lt:wis GK-S- king, Ted Stacker arid 'Kirk Struthcrs, juniors; *Rod Hench, Mark Boykr-n, Mod Kr;m'x. and Bill Mayland; sophoiViorc.-:, and Dick Buffmgton, l.yU: Mon-;or t and Dennis' Schmidt, ireshirien. ('denotes lettermen). Horse Is Winner Lakuta — W. D. Ley and Carolyn lelt on a tv/o-aay trip. attending hoi'.-.e :-hows. Thursday eveniuy at Aftun Carolyn won a trophy a no! l':r:>t pri/e in the Open Puny C'la ,, with "Lucifer's Fantasy" and on Friday night they attended ihu Southwest Iowa Championship Horse Show ut Clarinda, wliere Carolyn again won a trophy and first pri/e. 10 Blue Ribbons For County 4-H At State Fair Exhibits from Kossuth County ntered in the 4-H -home economics division of the 1960 Iowa Jtatc Fail- were awarded ten )lue ribbons and four red rib- sons, Avis Lettow, county ex- ension home economist, reports. All exhibits from the county were entered in the clothing section and will be on display through Sunday. September 4 in the girls' 4-H exhibits under the grandstand. In addition to its entries in 4-H classes, Kossuth County is represented at the fair this week by Jean Keith . and Glennda Gabriolson, members of the clothing demonstration team and their leader Mrs Charles Dearchs. On Friday at 9:30 a.m. they 'will present "A Peeic Behind the Press", a demonstration on making pressing equipment. Also at the fair from this county is an activity demonstration team, whii*. will present also on Friday morning, "Before Uisas'tiT Strikes", a demonstra lion on preparing ;1 bomb shel UT. Members of this team an Rosemary Ulses and Carilyn liihckly, both ot Burt. Louise Skow, member of UK Wi.'sley Wizards 4-H club wil represent Kossuth County in th annual Stale Dress Revue 01 Wednesday, August 31. She mo dels a i brown wool suit with a beige' blouse, all of which she made as 4-H projects this year. Following is a list of the L-wards received by exhibits from this county --- blue ribbons — Janet Walker, Swea City, cotton skirt; Mary Kollasch, Bancroft, skirt from a blend; LeOta Ann, LuVerne, t- o t to n blouse; Ann Smun, West Bend. blouse and housecoat; Sandy O'Brien, Bode, pajamas; Beverly T hoi son. A r m strong, school dress; Carolyn Rochleau, Algona. school dress; Merle Ann Hang, LuVi-rne, party dress; Re- giria Ferguson, .Bancroft, play clothes. Red ribbuns — Charluhe Soi-'.-n.sen. Corwith. cotton skirt; Carmen Larson, Armstrong, jumper; Carol Hanisch, Bancroft dn ss for best wear: Janet Walker Swea City, garment with a story. , Jalopy Races *./ ; At Fairgrounds On Sept. 11 Wright County Raceways, in conjunction with the Kossuth County Fair board, will present an afternoon of stock car races at the fairgrounds here Sunday afternoon, Sept. il. A crew of 36 to 40 of the top rivers from Iowa and Minnesota is expected to be here for the races, which will begin with" time? trials at 1 p.m. . • The afternoon of racing, .was scheduled this week so area fans, who were disappointed when .both afternoons of racing were rained out at the fair, could get a chance to see the jalopy stock cars run. Don't criticize the work of others unless you want to do the work of others. The 19SO edition of Algona high School's football ieam Is shown in the above photo (and a" large edition it is); The .squad numbers 63, and practically eveiyohe was present at^icturf-taklng time. W Shown in the front row, left .to right, are^ Chuck Strert, Jim Richardson, Steve Miller, Denny Waller, Gary Peer, Dean Willrett, Len Funk, Bob Bercival, Assistant Coach Howie Stephenson, Head Coach Jim Hershbergeiv«and' assistant coaches Arnold Hill, Keith Christie and Champ Martin. ' _ Second row, lext to right, Jim; Finn, Randy Harmes, Gary,Angle, Gary Rich; Denny Richey, Terry Ringsdorf, Garry Graham, iiob Haag, Glen-Jbhnson, Jim'Pickett, Lewis Kent, Greg Arrowopd, Dick Pratt, Tom Gouge,;Gary Kelly, Bob Pratt and Paul Smith. ' v , Third row, left to right, Jim Stan ton, Mike Wickhff, Willie Steinman, Rich Hu<chins, Bill Wetzel, Tom Waller, Bob Ellefson, Doug Medin^ Steve Ostrum, Don Hutchison, Larry Pratt, Dave Hanselman, Sig Wood, Bruce Sundet, Jim Abbott and Dennis Helke. Back row, left to right, John Clark, Kent Immerfall, Alan Holt, Doug Jergenson, Ken Egel, Gary Nay lor, : Larry Helmers, Bob Boldridge, Bob Post, Gary Rusk, Tim Vipond, Bud Rich, Jack Williams, Maynard Shackelford, Bob Garms, .Dennis Christensen and Bill Evers. ! ' "...,. ' ; two-a-day practice schedule, 7 to 9 a.m. and 7 to 9,p.m.,.has uu.ic a good job in the conditioning department so far, and from now on, according to Coach Hershberger, the squad.will get a.lot more work on offensive and defensive patterns, with plenty of scrimmages slated- before the first game of the season a* Erhmetsburgi Sept. 9. ' ( ' '' installation of single-wing football has been completed quite smoothly, although many of the backs show a tendency to iumble often. It is hoped ball-handling will improve tremendously before the opener. :.'••• / Major casualty of practices so far has been a shoulder separation for Assistant Coach Christie. He injured his right shoulder just as the morning practice came to a close Thursday while attempting to show a group of boys proper tackling technique. He has "been on the practice field with-the rest of-the coaching staff since the injury, however. • A total of nine lettermen, including Percival, Peer,' Angle, Richardson, Gary Rich, Willrett, Johnson, Miller and Strelt,\haye re- portedi for football. It is hoped this group and several others who ,sdw limited duty a year ago will be helped by the youngsters ontthe 'squad enough so the Bulldogs-can snap a'losing streak that reaches back to 1957 when the locals won three and lost four. A public school varsity football team has not won a game since; Hershberger, in his first season here, chalked up a 12 won, three lost record at Janesville during the past two years. (UDM Newsfoto-Engraving). . '. . • members, also attended. A picnic is planned to be held Sept. 11 at Call State Park for parents and members. On entertainment committee are Bonnie Bristow, Betty Wickwire'and Ellen Siemer Irvington Ideals The Irvington Ideals 4-H club met at the home of Ellen and Vicky Siemer Aug. 22. Linda and Eileen Pen ton, two' prospective v. AtWhittemore f '•••• <, • 4 - ? i $ •» ' eal stetvjfces t or Mrs .'Mary ftueeker, -77, whittemore, were held at 2 p.m. -Saturday in St Paul's Lutheran, church there with Rev. Cleo KauUfch officiating. Burial was in the church cemetery, with Schellhamhie'r Funeral ftofne, West Bend, in charge of arrangements. Mrs Kuecker, long-time Whittemore resident, 'died Wednesday evening at her homfe following a lengthy illness. Mrs Kuecker was the former Mary Bell, daughter of the late Chris and Mary Bell. She was -born Oct. 4,, 1882 at Jllmhurst, 111. and came to Whitte'moro .as a child. 'Sh'e' attended school at Whittemore , -and rrfarried Henry Kuecker April ;lb; 1900 dt Whittemore. Mr' Kuecker preceded .his wife in death several years ago. Survivors include .thfe'e 'daugh-> ters, Mrs Ruth 'Schultz 'and ''Mrs George Maahs, Whittemore, and Mrs • Leonard Meyer, Rodman; a son, Erwin, Minneapolis; v 22 grandchildren} and 17 great- grandchildren, ' — — - • Cornerstone Of Local Church Laid Sunday '/ . Cornerstone laying ceremonies were held Sunday for t the new First Presbyterian churohlhere at the 'corner of State' and Main streets. The pastor, Rev. Myroir H. 'Brower, conducted the cere- • monies. Sharon DeGrqote flayed the organ, prelude. . . Leon Martin and Judy Gerber read-Scripture &.d,ocuments'& 'articles were placed 'in the stprte by Charles Hjydgrqve. They included a Centennial brochure of the church, full membership list, the Sunday school list,: 1960 Yearbook, building project aim brochure. Minutes of .the congregational meeting voting to embark on the project, the committee ' member list for' building, and ! a letter from the present pastor to/the pastor of the future Who opens the box. ; \Oliver S. Carlson,. chairman of ,the- executive . building , commit-. ;tee;v and 'HeW Bfdwer laid nhe first mortar. A 'worship service followed in the"new sanctuary. •Members of the church and their families had a pot-luck dinner in the new Fellowship Hall. Progress on the new building is now such that it is expected that it will be completed several months ijrior .to the time originally planned. UDM Classifieds Pay Dividend! 1500 At Movie i . A t t:,! ,,f MOO children yllewl- ! I'd liie second of two special fret shnw3 M the Al^ona Theatre Saturday, according to Iheutei' Manager Ray Lanyi'iU. UDM Clasaifiedi Pay DwdtudJ Marilyn Monroe may not have "It" — but she's got it bettei C'mon, folks, let us show you the most outstanding home heating development of the Century! JUNGERS Blufire Home Heaters FEATURE! Burners... Jungers multiple burners provide heating flexibility beyond compare. Complete with the most modern type controls, the ups and downs in heating are completely eliminated. This gas "brain" working all the time supplies ample heat for co|d waves and just a tiny bit for those times when only a little heat is necessary, Model GA-60 — 60,000 BTU/HR Burns All Gases FEATURE! Heat,Exchangers• • * Modern Battleship type con* Struction assures liyrability and bng life for the extra large heat exchanger and CPmbustlon chamber. Angers exjetusive tubulor flues will distribute he«t adequately to ull parti home, Scientifically designed and engineered to provide you with the most economical comfortable heat available. Jungers Home Heaters heat better naturally. More heat - Less Fuel ... No. Smoke ... No Noise ... No Odor, It's Beyond Comparison! Demand A Demonstration, Gas or Oil. 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