The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 9, 1933 · Page 9
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, November 9, 1933
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Page 9
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•The Algona Upper Des Moines, Algona, Iowa, Nov. 9,1933 CLARION DEFEATS ALGONA BULLDOGS HERE;SCORE27-0 Locals to Meet Humboldt There Saturday; Expect Close Game A high-powered Clarion high school lootball team, which looked every bit in action as powerful as Mason City's •rack outfit, bowled over the Algona high Bulldogs, 27 to 0, on the local fleld last Thursday. The score at the fcalf was 2 to 0. Two touchdowns In the first quarter put the game on ice for the visitors. Clarion scored a touchdown on its first play after receiving the klckoff, when a 40 yard end run worked to per* lection. After receiving the next kickoff, Clarion worked the ball down the field on a series of line plays and passes and again went over. Both kicks were.-good. Algona Nabs Paw Clarion's second quarter drive started with an intercepted pass by Algona momentarily stopping the onslaught, but Clarion evened up the breaks by blocking an Algona punt. A fumble, however, stopped them again, until Algona punted, whereupon the third touchdown drive started. The kick went wide. A beautiful stand was made by Algona in the third quarter, when with their toes dug solidly in the turf on the six yard line the Bulldogs held for downs, taking the ball and kicking out •f danger. Brims got off a mighty nice kick, well placed and low, which took a long roll before being downed on the Clarion 30 yard line. Clarion kicked to Algona and another set of punts were exchanged before Clarion opened a passing attack which brought the final touchdown. The kick was food. Post Breaks Through In the line Dick Post played an Inspirational game at left tackle and accounted for slashing losses to the Clarion backs at times. Bruns performed •reditably for Algona in the backfield. Algona's light ends tried valiantly to break Into the clarion onslaught of end runs, but had no chance to stop them. Medln, Sellstrom, Hilton and Monlux gave good accounts of themselves, but the team, although trying hard, was no match for the heavy, fast charging visitors. Next Friday the boys go to Hum- Iwldt for a pre-Armlstlce Day battl-5, with chances for victory brighter than at any time since the Llvermore game. Humboldt has not had an overly successful year, and If the locals pull a Jew rabbits out of their hats, they may score their second victory. Let the U. D. JA.-R. estimate on your next job of printing. AFTER THE TRIAL—Georfl* "Machine Gun" Kelly and his wife, Kathryn. in the Federal courtroom at Oklahoma City, after receiving a life sentence for kidnapping. SALLY EILER8 I* • oood cook at well at a good toreen aetrest »nd one of the first things th« did after her recent marriage to Harry J. Brcwn, the film director, was to turn out a batch of her favorite tweet corn wafflet. Sally make* them thlt way: 2 cups canned corn; 3 eggt; 1ft cup* finely crumbled flake toda cracker*; 1 tb»p. tufarj % ttp. salt; 2 tip*, baking powder; 14 cup melted butter. \rtf tcrr itlr beaten igg yclki. Crumble cr«ckert, »dt tugar, talt. baking powder and itlt Inti corn. Add melted butter. Fold In etlffly beaten whites of egc«. Bike in not waffle Iron until •nd brown. 16 vldual itrvlngi. (Below) — N. F Pres* Room—Where Information regard- Ing the government's progress In bringing back prosperity, I* Issued to the public. "SHOE BUTTON" RADIO TUBE—Shown with tiny re- celver and transmitter In whlcH It I* u»ed In bringing the problem* of ultra *hort wav* development nearer tolutlon. The** tiny tube* designed by B. J. Thompson and G. M. ROM, Jr., of the RCA Radlotron retearch laboratory operate on fractional wave lengths far below the or* dlnary broadcattlng cervlc* band, where engineer* are hop** ful of developing future radio service*. The tube* thown are utlll In the laboratory ttage of development. ; ACADEMY TO END HOME GRID YEAR HERE ON SUNDAY Livermore Scores 3 Times, Won 19-0, Last Friday; Fonda Coming JAKE SULLI.! VAN, left halfback and star backfield man of the Northwestern University eleven, In action against Stanford at Evanston, III. 1MO LA SAILS AVENVW T IIK most comfortable transient and residential Hold In Minneapolis. Quiet, restful, yet near to everything. BSAUTIFVLLY FURNISHZD LIOHT — AIRY •A. Home Aicay from Homt" IUtM— All roonu with teth, W U 19 • d»r KltebtnettM (with electric*! »• frlnntlon and completely equipped) |1 addition*! SultM, II to 110. B«- iclaU tn the moatfe. TOVLL SNJOY OUR CATt JL M. FARKSK, Managif NEWS FROM NRA FRONT— Flbyd Gibbons, wartime aco reporter, covers the NRA\front Monday evenings over NBC stations from coast to coast, read- Ing special dispatches by wire from NRA Director Johnson and other recovery leaders In Washington. Latest NRA newt and human Interest stories are • presented by Gibbons on the Johns-Manvllle program, in cooperation with heads of government agencies active In the recovery program. •>. Llvermore high school revenged Itself last Friday afternoon on its friendly Algona rivals when It subdued the St. Cecelia academy team by a score of 19 to 0. St. Cecelia gained 107 yards from scrimmage while Llvermore waa rolling up 243 yards. Next Sunday afternoon Coach AH Nordstrum and his huskies will wind up their 1933 home season on the local field In a game with Fonda. For several of the players who have been the mainstays of the team for the past three or four years, 16 will be the final game in a St. Cecelia's uniform. A large crowd is hoped for to see this final game and also to give the last year men the honor that is due them. For the academy, last week, the Livermore game was the second defeat in six starts. The Livermore team scored late In the first quarter when Sykes plunged over from the three yard line. Line >lunges and end runs had advanced he ball Into scoring territory from the 45 yard line. Budhood scored the second touchdown on a plunge from the one yard line, and a pass from C. Baker to D. Baker accounted for the third jivermore touch down. The pass was a perfect 25 yard toss. Algona attempted six passes, and completed three for a total of 31 yards. Llvermore tried 13 passes and completed six for 30 yards. The lineups were as follows: Livermore—19 Algona (St. Cecelia—0 D. Baker LE — Bestenlehner Faith LT Baker Armstrong LG Matern Repke C Behlmer Wilson RG Kohlhaas Pox RT Patterson Underberg RE Delm O. Baker QB Lichter Sykes LH Hansen Hood RH Bode Schrieber FB Kelly Field officials were Mercer and Vincent and Williams was headlinesman. Miss Patty Ball entertained nine couples of her classmates and friends at a Hallowe'en party Tuesday night. Mrs. M. S. Craven entertained tho Thursday bridge 1'inchcon. Mrs. C. V. Pendergast was high nnd Mrs. R. C. Ball, low. Supt. C. A. Hoon, Miss Allene Johnson and the senior class were in Mason City Monday. The seniors had their class pictures taken. Mrs. J. J. Budlong. Sr., who has beca convalescing from an operation nt the Kossuth hospital was taken to tho Roy Budlong home Monday. Mrs. Howard French attended a surprise party on Cldney Laird at Algonn Tuesday night. Mrs. Sam French gave the party in honor of her daughters' birthday. Mrs. Elmer petersen was called to Mason City Friday to see her father, J. D. Breen, who submitted to a major operation at the Park hospital lASt Monday. The Misses Irma Campbell, Myrtle Ama, Edith Reynolds, Alvena Danielson and Florence Bacon left Friday afternoon to attend homecoming at Cedar Falls. Chet Thomas left Monday morning accompanied bv John Walsh as Jar as the Twin Cities for Grand Rapids, Minnesota. Mr. Thomas trucks corn one way and hauls posts back. Mr. and Mrs. Ted Dunmlre drove to Newton Friday to spend the week end with Mr. Dunmire's parents. Allene Johnson and Pearl Stephens accompanied them as far as eDs Moines. Kenneth Larson, who has been em- Joyed at Clarion the past two years, s home visiting his parents and home oiks a few days before going into Chicago where he will attend school. Larry Woodruff of Madison, New Jersey, was here visiting Beryl Bog- ;ess a few days the past week. Mr. Voodruff attended school at Mount Vernon, where he made Beryls acquain- ance. riTONKANEWS 1933 CORN TRIALS COMPUTED HERE; RESULTS COMPILED Experiments Conducted td Test Yield, Durability in Kossuth County The 1933 corn variety trials of the various corn test plots of Kossnth county have been completed and after a careful survey the results have been tabulated for general Information. On the George Godfrey farm It was found that Kossuth Reliance variety yielded 51.1 bu. per acre with a 18.4 per cent moisture test, Wallace 328 yielded 64.3 bushels per acre with 18.8 per cent moisture, Wallace 3S5 wen? 59.8 with 172 moisture test and Iowa State College 931 yielded 65.7 bushels per acre with 175 moisture test. This corn field was planted 3 feet both ways, making 4840 hills per acre and the yield was figured both ways. Tests for moisture were run by E. R. Rising, Algona. Varieties Included Kossuth Reliance and Golden King, usually considered two of the best open pollinated varieties for north central Iowa. Hybrids used included I. 8. C. 931. Wallace's 355 and Wallace 328. These proved to be among the best when maturity, shape and kernel were considered. Altogether there were eight test plots In Kossuth county this year. Rev. and Mrs. C. Paul Carlson, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Park and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Geigel drove to Lakota Sunday evening where they attended the mission festival at the Presbyterian church. SCHOOL N by the High School Scribes Play Cast Picked The cast for the Junior play, "Applesauce," which is to be given November 27 and 28 has been selected and work on it has begun under the direction of Mrs. Dennis Goeders. The cast of characters includes Ruth Malueg, Arlene Brethorst, Isabel Greenberg, James Chubb, Melvin Minner, John Bishop and Robert McCullough. « » * High School Party A high school party vms gije" JPWday night at 7:30 at the school. First amusing skits were presented in the auditorium by the different classes, with the teachers giving one too. Then every one retired to the gymnasium for re- Announcement In response to the many inquiries for clasp envelopes we are glad to announce that we have just received a shipment of two sizes, 6"x9" and 9"xl2". These envelopes are gummed and have a metal clasp for sealing or making a temporary fastening. The Algona Upper Des Moines The ELK Cleaners Invite You To Try This Superior Cleaning Service Costs No More Good dry cleaning starts with the proper equipment. We have scoured our industry for the best proven methods of cleaning your personal or home belongings with the greatest safety . . . and at no greater cost. Buy your next suit or overcoat made to qrder. Ed V. Price & Co., tailoring—the finest to be had. We guarantee to fit you perfectly or no sale. Elk Cleaners and Tailors Phone 330 We Deliver. freshments which consisted of cookies and Ice cream. Jjh'e latter part of the evening until eiVen o'clock was spent In dancing. J,'-was a real get-together party and ewryone had a good time. f ; .' • * * Declam Workouts Declauatory work has been begun again -«n dthere is a big list of candidate out for this extra-curricular ac- tvity. » * * A Loyal Band The band and Mr. Collins are mighty loyal to the football team. They turned out In full force for the Clarion game and played some pretty snappy pieces in spite of frozen fingers and toes, • * * Get Tickets WHITTEMOBE NEWS Anyone desiring to go to Humboldt to the football game Friday is requested to buy their tickets on Tuesday at the high school. * « • Allen and Burns Skit There appears to be quite a bit of native talen in the school for last Friday at the usual pep meeting Esther Pratt and John Schiltz very amusingly portrayed those famous radio entertainers, Grade Allen and George Burns and very naturally, too. » * * Study Library Miss Krampe's English classes have been studying library work lately and now they have all contributed toward a special class library for the purpose of silent reading on some days. There have been about seventy-eight books brought, up to the present and there is qute a variety. * * * School Paper Expands A new addition has been made to the contents of the Algonquin In the form of a book review corner. In this section new books which have been added to the school library are to be reviewed with the point in view to create interest in them and promote further reading. Next week a poet's corner is to be put in with original contributions from the students. * # * Jobs Wanted It seems as if some of the high school boys feel that they could do very well on a farm, having had some t-xperlence last Wednesday in cleaning the school house lawn. Anyone wish- Ing to see some pictures of the boys at work call on Mr. Burmeister. * * • Lucky Ones Bill Hilton and Melvin Miner were the lucky ones last Friday night. Trinity Lutheran Church P. J. Braner, pastor The following services will be held Sunday: Sunday School and Bible class at 10 a. m. German service at 10:30 I a. m. The Lutheran anniversary will be celebrated in the English language Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock in the high school auditorium. Sunday School teachers' meeting Friday at 7:30 p. m. Confirmation instructions Saturday forenoon at 10 o'clock. The German communion will be celebrated In two weeks from next Sunday. (Crowded Out Last Week) Mr. and Mrs. Conrad Allg are the parents of a baby girl. Catherine O' Brien spent a few days visiting at the J. J. Holtzbauer home. Peter Schumacher attended a Legion meeting in Fort Dodge Thursday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Guy Fenly and family left Thursday for their home in Flint, Michigan, Jim Fleming of Mason City spent Sunday visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Fleming. Mi-, and Mrs. Roy Graham visited Mrs. Graham's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Conrad Allg, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Bernard O'Brien and family spent Sunday at the Peter Mathias home at Bancroft. Bosella Higgins went to Des Moines last Thursday where she wrote the nurses' state examination. Alice Duffy, who has been employed the past two months in Algona, returned home Saturday night. Mr. and Mrs. John Blsenius and family visited with Mr. and Mrs. John Laubenthal at Wesley Sunday. William, Irene and Helen Oliver and Irene Lynch of Waseca, Minn., visited Sunday at the W. T. Oliver home. Mr and Mrs. Frank Farrell and son, Pat and Patricia Weir, R. N., were in Fort Dodge Thursday where Pat had his tonsils and adenoids removed. Those from Algona who attended the funeral of Anna Louise Roeber were Mr. and Mrs. Henry Lavrenz, Esther Heller, Esther Behnke and Meta Gade. Mrs. Tom McDonnell received word from Los Angeles, California, that she was grandmother, a bpy being born to Mr. and Mrs. Al Rechs. Mrs. Rechs before her marriage was Elsie Farrell. Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Jennings of Gibson City, 111.. Theo. pilcher and daughter, Mrs. Jess Smith of Algona and Dennis Schwarm of New Efllngton, South Dakota visited Tuesday at the W. T. Oliver home. Mrs. Catherine O'Brien and daughter, Lucille, Mrs. Tim O'Brien, Mrs. John Jennings and daughter, Merna, attended a miscellaneous shower at the M. T. McGuire home Monday evening honoring Mona Dunn. Wendell and Herbert French were Tl- tonka callers Wednesday. Mrs. Fremont Paul drove to LeMars Tuesday to attend a missionary meet- ng. Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Larson were in Fairmont, Minnesota, Wednesday on business. Marguerite Budlong entertained at a Hallowe'en bridge party Tuesday night at her home. Rev. and Mrs. Hoon of Garner visited Tuesday with their son, Clarence Hoon and family. Mrs. R. C. Ball and Mrs. Homer Downs spent the day Wednesday shopping at Mason City. Katherlne Schram and Edith Mae Budlong were hostesses at a Hallowe'en jarty Tuesday night. Mr. irelan, representing the Equitable Life insurance Co., was at the toward French home Monday. Margaret Callles returned home on Saturday from the hospital at Iowa lity where she had her tonsils removed. FIVE TOMS OB HEALTH COMFORT INSURANCE FROfA GREAT HEART COAL BLUE STAR COAL AUXIER MILLER'S CREEK GREAT EAGLE COAL PREMIUM IOWA LUMP .Names like the above mean very little to the customer until the coal has been actually used. Order a ton and be convinced of enjoying "Fuel Satisfaction." F. S. Norton & Son Phone 229 for Prompt and Careful Delivery How V. F. W. Buddy Poppy Proceeds Are Spent RHEUMATISM Backache AND KIDNEY TROUBLE Drink your rheumatism and kidney troubles away with delicious YERB- AVIDA, one of Nature's greatest blood purifiers. No dope, no diet. Just a Jew cups a day of this marvelous tea will quickly, surely and harmlessly cleanse your blood of uric acid. Your kidneys will rapidly improve and your backache disappear. You wil notice results the first week, and by drinking Yerbavida continuously Instead of tea and coffee, your rheumatism will be permanently relieved. Yerbavida is inexpensive, too. A large package for only $1.00. If your local druggist cannot supply you, accept no substitute but send $1.00 direct to Yerbavida Sales Oo., 613 Southwest Bldg., Los Angeles, California. Or a 20-page book "Tho Story of Yerbavida" free on reguest. For Bale at Lusby'a Drug Store. Proceeds of the annual sale of Buddy Popples by the Veterans of Foreign Wars of the United States an; used exclusively for relief und welfare purposes union;; di/.a'ilL'il ami needy veU-rans and their families. The proceeds make possible food kitchens for the hungry; tlistii ution of necessities at hospitars; employment for disabled veterans in hospitals; decoration and mnirl-i-.i'—e of graves mid burial plotw; development of the V. F. W./National Home for orphans of veUruiu; hospital eutcrtuiu- nient And the purchase of food and fuel for veterans' families in distress. POPPY DAY—Saturday, Nov. 11 Sponsored by Kossuth County Post 2541 "Do Your Bit—It's For a Good Cause' 1

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