The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 23, 1959 · Page 16
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 16

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, April 23, 1959
Page:
Page 16
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iT.i~.lni'. 4 ,/• % S - V t Bancroft May Join Southern Minny Ball Loop After All According to the latest available information on the subject—> •Will Bancroft "have- an entry in the Southern Minnesota Baseball League or not? — it is probable the north Kossuth town will be playing in Iho loop this summer. * , „ A member of thr baseball board at Bancroft, Bob Menke, announced after a meeting of baseball enthusiasts at Bancroft Friday night that "we'll field a teaifi in the Southern Minny loop contrary to an earlier announcement." The subject has been hot and cold for several weeks. Menke added "we'll field a team strong enough to win the championship of the league", when asked if Bancroft would meet any problems in putting together a strong enough team to compete in the Southern Minny loop. If the rest of the league accepts the Bancroft entry, the club will join Fairmont, Esther- Ville and Mason City in the tvestern division and Albert Lea, Austin, Bochester and Winona in the eastern division of the loop. The Bancroft team, which will be known as the Chicks, will be managed by Dick Anderson, who formerly played ball in the tough Iowa State and Southern ' Minny leagues. He is from Austin and is attending school at Mankato State;at the present. According to an announcement from league officials, two schedules, one of a seven team loop and another for an eight team league, have been drawn up. If Bancroft becomes a member of the loop, the eight teams will bo all set to go within a few weeks. The schedule for each team would include 32 games, 16 at home and 16 on the road. Another league meeting is slated tonight (Thursday) at Albert Lea at which time a final decision from all eight teams might be announced. 8-Algona (la.) Uppef Dei Meltttt Thursday, April 23, 1959 . Junior Hi Tracksters Win Conference Meet Tuesday here last week. A total of 11 trophies were presented to men finishing highest in .22 calibre and .38 calibre pistol competition. Trophies in the ,38 .calibre shoot went to Rusk, first; Al Boekelman, second; Harry Boekelman, third; and 'Rich Groen, fourth. All are from Algona; Al Boekelman grabbed-the .22 title. Other top men were Harry Boekelman, second; L. C. NUeh- ring, third; Bless Rusk, fourth; Lawrence Chipman, Burt, fifth; Rich Groen, sixth; and Harold Thompson, Humboldt, seventh. Rusk is president of the organization which has 22 iriem- jers. Other officers are "L. C. ^uehring, vice persident; Earl Zeigler, secretary; Harvey Laron, Lone Rock, treasurer; and Tellier, ..Burt, instructor. Pistol Packing Honors To Rusk And Boekelman Bless Rusk and Al Boekelman took individual titles as the Kossuth Rifle and Pistol Club wound up a month-long handicap meet at , the National Guard armory What's happened to all the hot water? Corwith - Wesley Wins Number 5 The Corwith-Wesley baseball team, slate champions last fall, stayed on Ihe winning trail with a 9-1 veidict over LuVerne at 'Corwiih Thursday, April 16. II was the fifth straight vicioiy without defeat this spring for Corwith-Wesley. • , Corwiih-Wesley hammered nine hits 'to win.' Lu- Verne ' managed only three hits and committed 10 errors. Dawson hurled for Ihe win* ners and Holmes and Will pitched 'for ythe', losing nine. Corwith-Wesley wrapped""up the win with four run rallies in the third and fourth innings.- ^ .--.,, , there are mote individtials of that scrips) and Jack Haftg frorii 14 length, you ttte of Minnesota most important fish . . . a gfeat " pr editor wli0 it, aft important fMa* in keepfni & lake in balance. Low watfef levels te its worst eftemjr, Algona's junior high track team grabbed first place in the six- team Thunderbolt Relays at Eagle Grove Tuesday afternoon. The locals took four firsts and finished more than 10 points ahead of second-place Webster City. Algona , --,...63 5/7 Webster City 53 Humboldt „-_. ._4-l 6/7 Eagle Grove -. ,,..39 3/14 Clarion ~ 37 1/2 Britt 28 6/7 , First place . finishes < were registered by Bob Parrish with a 25.4 time in the 220 yard dash; Leroy Heinen, who tossed the shot 37 feet 11 inches; the 880 yard relay tcanvof Parrish, Torry Zwiefel, Bob Garms and Rich Hutchins which ran the event in .1150.4; and the medley relay team of Garms, Jack Williams, Zwiefel and - Hutchins with a 1:23.6, timing. Seconds went to Tom Waller and'Maynard Shackelford, who tied in the high jump; thirds to Waller and Dick Pratt, who tied in pole vault; Duane Nelson in the shot put; Parrish in the foot•ball throw; and/the 440 and shuttle 'hurdle relay teams;, fourth place finishes by Tom Gouge in the football throw and,Shackelford in the 100 yard low hurdles; and Zwiefel in the broad jump and .Gouge in t'le 100 yard low hurdles took fifths. Times 1 registered by Parrish in the 220 and . the medley relay ie&m were meet records'," according to Coach Howie Stephenson The win added more glory to the local iunior high which has .had remarkable success in all snorts during the present school year. A tentative home, junior high meet, has « been, . slated with Two-Car Mishap This 'never ever happens with an automatic GAS water heater Never, beeatwe a gas wrier heater .with a glass liner i< always leady.to deliver «R the het water yoW need, Qcraranteed for 10 years. j, vt ,_„ At tow as $1,75 p«* week. $114,95 A minor two -car mishap" was reported • at Wesley Wednesday afternoon, April 8. Autos driven by Daniel Roberts, Fort Dodge, and Willis, Dawson, Britt.'sustained a. total of $40 ' damage when they collided 'on Wesley's main street. filed. There were, no charges ' STATIONERY at Pub. ^ Co,, Algona. DCS LOW WATER LEVELS — Fishermen'who seek the'ir catorial thrills in MinnesdW this year catt expect to find low water levels in that state, as'Well as lowo. Such was the c&se last year when Minnesota celebrated its Centennial year with some of the finest fishing in history, Low water usually tends to concentrate the fish and make them readily available to the angler and better ' fishing is enjoyed in these years of low water, 1958 was a low water year. 'Last year the spring started out with an early break up and early spawning of northerns, walleyes and suckers. After this period of spawning there followed a long siege of cool weather which delayed subsequent development of fish food organisms on which these spring spawners rely fpr food. . The situation jeft the walleye and northern particularly hungry with the opening of the fishing season in thu middle of May, It will profit ihe^ fisherman who plans early fishing at the season's opening to keep an eye on the weather, temperatures, etci ... If a similar situation exists weatherwise this year, then he can expect another great fishing start. * * » NORTHERN PROBLEM — .' It is well known that the northern pike is the only Minnesota fish which will not .spawn in a lake. He must go up the stream to his marshland spawning grounds. Continued , low, water levels make it difficult 'or the northern to navigate these streams which are too* low or have dried > up. Any mature northern will attempt to -return to his spawning, area every year as long as he lives, but the bulk of'the fish in any spawning run are medium size fish 'ranging from two to,four years,in age. • • * » • : , * F ' ' The large northern , pike finds it difficult to negotiate the streams and this is particularly true in a year of-low water-levels. Therefore it is true ,that t , the medium sized fish from two to four years in age is the important northern in any lake' for,,reproduction purposes. It is also true that -the n^edium sized fish is a better predator because JjQ 8% lb. bass caught by Horace Clapsaddle on recent fishing trip; to Mountain Home, •_, Arka with Maurice Bartholomew', caught it on -a • Ddll lly. ., • -'. -' -i rf ;He' high Emmetsburg weeks*; in about thr.ee BUS •Emery Penry of Elliott recently retired after' 31 years as an' Ellott School System school bus .mechanic and driver. He takes pride in the fact that-in his> career there has v never* been student injured while a bus passenger and that there-has never been a serious accident involving an Elliott School bus. is more vigorous and his growth^ is more rapid. 1 He'riiust eat larger numbers,of; small fish .in order to maintain this activity and growth. Females of this group will produce 20,000 to 30,000 eggs each year, while the bigger female northern will produce up to 70,000 eggs. The bigger female 1 finds it difficult because of her size to return .to th,e spawning area especially when low,water levels exist. The smaller more numerous northerns have the best chance to make the spawning run. The bulk of egg production of the northern pike family in any lake is from Naylor, KayVoigtHit ^ High Pin Totals Bill Naylor, Hank" Furst and Kay-.-Voigt -demonstrated' .b'etter bowlings techniques to other ;kQg-t lers at. t. Hawkeye • Lanes ' thife week, Naylor put together lines of 223, 237 and 220 for-,a''689 series total and Furst had • a rtffty 255 line to toft the men,? while Mrs Voigt's 214 line led the w.bm> en. v She also had a 161." '-'-' • Other ^womenV, over 160 were Betty ' Haag; • 162, 160, Phyllis Walker, tU74/ .Carol - Godfredsen 165, , Irrrta Dee Cook 165,' 162, Arlend Hakes 177,' Martha Johnson 166;,Leone Wilhelmi 179, 168, 166,,Heide Ferguson 179, 167-and Joyce Fifaser 202, 164. Men over 2lO1 included 'John Levy 213 (605-Jseries), Red Stecker 248, 'Bar/y 'Youngwirth-<2l3^ Larry Freiberg 217, 'Hank' Filrstf 223, 213, Bob Ca'rr 221, 212,'Bill Naylor 243, Wilford Rood; 210, Art iGroen<,224, .Cliff- Benschotef 233,*,223j C646 ^series}, Bob,'Slobe f tfaek team, tsortpetint in & t»r%tty* IdugH Israeket, wetiHd tip fifth irf team fieldirt the clasVB tfi of the fcagie Relays at Eagib Grove Ermay attemeon and eVe* flin^. Coach Harold ShUgart'S squad scored a t6tal of 38 points' and had only onfc individual <wlrf» ner» Reb Jdnnsoti. " JohhsOn. took first in the 100 yard, dash, His time, 10.8, was the fastest turned in by any of the 18 . teams' 'competing in the class s A, B 'and C 'meet. Here's how the class B team fared; Eagle ,G"rbVe ,, Hampton ( , ... ____ • Clariori J-^-.^L— ^j.^^^.,. . Lake City 1 ...... ___ '..L.\ 'Algofta _______ . _____ -u ____ 38 . Belmond .-*..- -------- '—27^ * , HtihiBoldt took the class A ;cir6wn -with -,69,^ points and 'Em- infetsbUrg'^atineied, the class 'C title, ,,-with ' 4 72^'« points. There were', six 'teams entered in each of the '''three clashes.' ' ,l I'f Algdna- 'field" meh 1 took two s^ednds 1 . They w.ere. Jerry Co wah, s'ecottd in the.' high •, jump, and Jerry OstrUm^secOnd in Jhe shot put. The two^riiile, relay 'team of GarV ,'Ri'ch? Qary,:,Peer,, Robbie Hutching 1 l^rid 1 Jim Oberwetter. In<J the me'dley 'Telay team, Reb Johnson,' Marv. .Miller,'", Garry Davis 'artd; Obecwetter; grabbed a pair"' of , .third 'place' finishes. ', Lack ;6f several, individual events, including the ( 220, '440, 880 and, mile run, hindered Algona's Chance" at'.&^higher finish. Johnson has been;'a standout all spring m serMcft series aft 2Ab«Hd 201 tem of tSIff fiSuitStttlM 6oB ftiddel fof ^ the IM«. flh» Ifcttrf tefcfri had 4 12?6 total and sdtoter I?ad & 245 lirife aUd i Ihifcs of 203 and 201, 0fie L _ son arfd Sob Mittag , we?e thiftJ 1#ith 12tf2-as Miltdg posted a*233f and Joe Elbef t and Frank Mittlie* dei? '•Were, fourth, tyith a 12SO Sount. Mittliedef s had Alines - of 240 and 201. ,. ' " :^',(-' Other me^ti Wet 200 during w6ek were^Soul) Briggss%23» , Bud Kessee 223, Bud Brjgg*. 212, LOUis Gilbfide 2"OSj' Harold-** pelding 203, Andy Hudscfn 202^ Ervlh MetU 202, Dick' WejSe,202 and Al Bormann 200. • Loretta -Ditsworth was the top female kegler of the'week With a,552 series that included lines of 232 and 172, Other gals over 160 'were- Marge'Hlg 199,-'Irma Dee Cobk*'193,'Elaine Vera'191, Charlotte Bald-win 191, 161 i( 'lrene Hanig 188,'166, -Marine -Sweet YdtlllAB , , 211,rJerry), JTerrfe 227* 211, 4 Ted Hoove&l Jr. ' 217] Ernie Lavrenz 214. " ' Russ"§a'nds"2*23"Pfii\ 'Jare'n 2f8' 'Jare'n 2f8'i Ev Rippentrdp 214, Hank JOKan-" neeriT 212,' Clay!.P,ittmanl-217,t 'Art Groen 246 <(629 series) ,n Fi'fink Blei'ch 210; Orval-'Isebrand 215, HftrHc'Geilfenfeld 245 (640; series) v Ken'iSarchet' 210, 'Harik } Furst in <the'/i220 and 440, winning both .'events in previous meets,' and Oberwetter has done well in the half mile and mile, also chalking' up wins each time he has run. • The '.local, thinclads ^are--slated to travel i'vtd'. tH'e. jSpencer^ Relays at Spencer' tp'mOrrpw^ (Friday)' where they will compete against many of the ttop s teams in this area.' V '' '', l^'h •''" ', ' Men's Handicap , Darrel^Dayis fcqp^ed \ the singles titled-arid- '^BiirKenne" and-L'eo Bormann teamed \ip''to take the doubles : "cfcnfh !: in>) the" 'Men's Handicap" Bowling' "Tournament at Algdna L'anes'.last iweek, ' • f -."Davis totaleti T 689 bn-his way to the- ' singles' championship. His is justjthe: beginning for this wonderful ^ ~-j . Fords are the lowest priced of the best-selling three, and Ford Dealers can make better trade-in Allowances , . . so you'll lave pleatyl Ac . you drive [ Fords are built for savings , , , on gas, on oil changes, and on maintenance . , . so you can pave, not only when you When you cell! Fords are styled to slay to style and , , ..„-- ,-_ built to last , , , so you can expecfc buy, but every mile you top value when you're finally yeady drive, toot to trade or sell CUSTOM 3OO itie F.O.A.* KENT MOTOR CO.-AL *: 33Q Eosl Stqte St. ?QW RBA^B^ FOR "WORTH MQUE" A-l Phon* CY 4-3504 USED CARS AN» TRUCKS^ Smith-Corona.., world's first and fastest portable, typewriter I THEY MAKE A PERFECT GRADUATION GIFT Right now, a Smith-Corona will help get better grades. Later on, it,'ll help get better'jobs. At so little a week, it's the. bargain of a lifetime} ALSO ROYAL, REMINGTON & COLE PORTABLES PRICED AS LOW AS $69.50 FOR THE BEST , DEAL IN PORTABLES or OFFICE MACHINES * * f t \ Upper Des Moines Publishing Co. ' G-E Split Phase 1/4 H.P. Motor $14-95 You male* a-$3.00 saving dibiticilel ' , ? ' \a • Reg. $17.95 Large 16-Inch UTILITY PAN r - R«gi' - *&.*&£ ' $1.09 7/ ¥ £/Aany us«J —fronl feeding •'nogs lo draining oil. Our Own Plain FILTER DISKS ' Keg. ^" 7S(S '• i -ii Pk -4S«. g.o diski-ia iave yog money. fllttf m Special on these popular gloves, lightweight, flexible'fingered yet warm pnd snug for ear|y spring .weatKer. Electric ' . ' Our Own 6-VoJt Electric FENCE WIRE •'* BATTERY FENCE POSTS ' Supply Dept. \ Algona, leiwa WRi^SCH SET CULLEN HARDWARE AIGONA

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