The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 8, 1956 · Page 5
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, May 8, 1956
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Page 5
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LUVERNE HI NINE WINS SECTIONAL TITLE Down Algona 74; Vf-Bend Also Winner LUVerne came up with a pah of runs in the top of the eighth inning and grabbed the sectional baseball title from Algeria's clutches, 7-6, at Livermore Monday afternoon. The win avenged a one-run loss to the Bulldogs in the sectional final here a year ago. Other results of sectional tourneys in the area are not complete, but here's a rundown on semifinal and final round action at other sites: At Kanawha Semi-finals—Corwith 11, Goldfield 1 Ai West Bend Final—West Bend 10, Bode 0 Ai Bancroft Semi-final—St. John's 10, Fenton 0; Lone Rock 13, Titonka 7 At Armstrong Semi-final — Armstrong 14, Gruver 1; Swea City- 11, Seneca 10. At Rodman Semi-final — Rodman 9, Presentation (Whittemore) 8;' Emmetsburg Catholic 5, Cylinder 3 (10) inn.) Sectional champions will compete in district meets all over the state this week and district winners will then compete in sub- state meets next week. Sites will be announced later. Algqna got a good jump on Lu- Verne by counting three times -,in the last of the first frame. An 'error, a double by Bob Harms, single,by Loren Nelson, walk to Doug Meyer and a single by Larry Kueck sent the runs home. The Bulldogs adddd another tally in the last of the third on a ivalk to Meyer and a double bv Vernon Christoffers, making it 4-0, but LuVerne tied it in the top of the fourth. Five walks and a single by Preuschl did the damage. Algona went ahead, 5-4 in the home half of the fourth on s ivalk and single by Harvey Peglow, but LuVerne came back to knot the count at 5-5 on a single by Ken Stripling and triple by Don Baker in the top of the fifth. That's the way -it remained until the top of the first extra inning, the eighth. An error, two .walks and a single by Toby sent in two LuVerne runs. Algona got one run back in the horrje half as Rupp walked and Bob Slobe doubled, but couldn't get the second run home., Nelson went all the way on the hill for Algona and gave up only five hits. His wildness kept him in trouble as he walked eight hitters. Joe Henderson started for LuVerne, but was removed in the first and Stripling went the rest of the way. Algona got L'ight hits. Box score. LuVerne (7) AB R H Quinn, cf. 4 0 0 Bonnstetter, 2b. 3 1 0 Stripling, c., p. 2 2 1 Baker, .ss. .--4 0 1 Henderson, p.. c. 3 1 t) Preuschl, H. '--4 2 \ Maass, 3b. : 2 : i Voss, rf. 2 0 0 Toby, Ib. 4 0 1 28 7 5 Algona (6) AB..R-H Slobe, Ib. 5 1 2 Harms, 2b. 2 0 1 Nelson, p. 4 1 1 Meyer, c. .....•- 2 2 1 Christoffers, rf. , 4 0 1 Kueck, cf. 3 0 1 Rupp, ss. 2 2 0 Cowan, If. 4. 0 0 Peg low, 3b. 1 4 0 1 30 6 8 The Bulldogs will meet Fort Dodge at the fairgrounds Thursday at 4 p.m. The photographic art got its start in the world in lf!3U, with the first invention by Louis •*•"•= i-'•- - "-•- • STRICTLY BUSINESS "What's the project this lime—leaky faucet?" KOSSUTH COUNTY Larry Johnson Wins Pole Vault Larry Johnson pole vaulted 10-6 to cop the only first place for Algona high's track team in the Estherville Relays at Estherville Monday. The meet had been postponed last Friday due to inclement weather. The Jocal thinclads will travel to Cherokee to compete in the district meet Friday afternoon and evening. First and second place winners will advance to tli'6 state 'finSls'at 'month. The two-mile relay team, Jerry Downey, Ron Ditsworth, Darrell Davis and Phil Norris, shattered the school record with an 8:48.5 timing, but did no better than third in the event. The foursome- lowered the school mark thro.1 full seconds. This quartet took fifth in the mile relay. Bill Moxley grabbed third in the shot put with a toss ot 43-11 '/i, and Ron Ditsworth broad jumped 17-B'A, good for third, to account for the other place finishers at Estherville. Divide Honors, Week's Bowling Honors were split four ways at Hawkeye Lanes this week. Top kcglers were Betty Dennis, who flipped a 225 line in the Mixert League, Dick Godfredsen, who had a hot 209 line and 615 series, Julie Baas, who registered a l>2i) series and lines of 203 and 2211, and Red Sleeker, a til9 series and lines of 221 and 225. Other women over HiO were Jackie Laing 183, Martha Johnson 163, Kay Voigt 1(J7, Kill and 161, Maybelle GeilenfelU Ki2 anil Leona Wilhelmi 1H2. Men over 200 were Ornie Behrends 208, Robert Hoover 214, Norm Gade 203, Loren Johnson 205, Monte Seobba 201, Vern Teeter 201, Art Groen 241, Fred Davis 200, Bob Ball 20"), Casey Loss 214, John IiUemiill 201, Hunk Geilenfeld 200. Clayi Pittman 221, Chan Dailcy 224. 204, Clarence Ludeke 210, Chuck Staudt 204, Bill Johnson 205 and Whitey Voigt 213. Church Groups At Burt Select Circle Units Burl—At a recent meeting; of the executive board of the Methodist W.S.C.S., group circles for the new year were picked as. follow.s: ,_, : ..;,. ,,.,,- .: h i,.:, .•)..-• Lois Circle—Mary Baer, Lpr- rain Campney, Nellie Clark, Minerva Curtis, Ruby Davis, Irma Doege, Stella Gecsman, Gladys Hawcott, Wantalee Hawcott, Leona Lovstad, Emma Manus, Lefie McMullen, Beth Miller, Sara Ollom, Frances Sarchet, Mary Sarchet, Vera Schwiertert, Ella Sigsbce, Mary Volentine and Bertha Wallace. Leah Circle—Mary Jean Andrews, Harriet Black, Jessie Ch.i- fee, Edith Chipman, Charlotte Habeger, Georgia Holding, Ett« Holdrcn, Lottie Isenbcrger, Shirley Lovstad, Ada McFariand, Marie Parsons, Ruby Richards, Rowena Ryerson, Mayme Scli- radcr, Lillian Soderberg, Edna Smith, Bertha Stow, Lillian Sheldon, Hazel Teeter and Helen Voge). Lydia Circle—Mabel Campney, Alice Cole, Velma Cook, Beuhih Davis, Pearl Daniels, Pearl Dutton, Erin a Harvey, Lulu Hawcott, Ruby Hincklcy, Margaret Hofmaster, Elizabeth Kennedy, Elsie Lockwood, Bertha Mansmith, Lydia Manus, Olive Moore, Claudia Reutzel, Jenny Riebliofl. Elva Simpson, Ethel Smith ;ma Marion Westling. Benita Mil- choll is W.S.C.S. president. Women's Mission Rally The Spring Rally of the Lutheran Woman's Missionary League is being held at the St. John's Lutheran Church here this Wednesday, May 9th. Registration is ill 10 H.m. with the business meeting ;it 10:30. Covered-dish dinner'is served at noon. Guest, speaker is Mr Vic Hammer (if the Home Finding Society of For 1 ' Dodge and his topic "Neglected Children." Mrs Bruhn of Cylinder is giving a report on her trip to the convention in Denver. The Men's Club 'members will be hosts to the Walther League on Wednesday evening this week at the St. John's Lutheran Church. Vacation Bible School will begin on May 28 and held thru June 8 at'the St. John's Lutheran Church here. No school on Memorial Day. School will be from 8:30 to 11:30 a.m. The Boy Scouts had a paper drive Saturday in spite of the rain and were well satisfied with the pick-up. The Birthday Circle will meet with Mrs Joe Zanke Thursday afternoon, May 17. Mrs Manus will have devotions. ' • Mrs Howard Batt returned home from Mercy hospital, Mason City, on Friday. She had been a patient there ten days following surgery. Legion Auxiliary members have set May 24 as the date to clean the Legion Hall. Mrs Bertha Stow spent Thursday afternoon at the C. L. and B. L. Phelps home. Mrs Ellis Jain of Elk Mound, Wis. was also a guest. Mr and Mrs Wm. Madsen Sr. attended rites for Chris Ottosen of Alden, Minn., recently. Mi Ottosen was a brother of Mrs Madsen. Others from here attending were Mr and Mrs William Madsen Jr., Mr and Mrs Don Reimers, Mr and Mrs Merlin Madsen and the Don Colemans. Recent winners in the Poppy Poster Contest were Julia Weber and Jean Stevens, first prize of $4 each, Shirley Tolliver, second prize of $2. Honorable mention went to Marsha Dremmel and Sharon Miller. Mrs Clapsaddle with Mrs Don Patterson were the judges. Lavonne Griese who spent the, past three weeks with her parents the Martin Griese returned to Sioux Falls, S. D. Miss Griese is a student nurse ' at McKenon hospital there. Mr and Mrs E. H. Millen of Mitchell, S. D. were visiting friends in town last week. Mr Lockhart, Burt band instructor has rented the Millen house and will move here from West Bend soon. " Tuesday, May B, 1956 Algona (la.) Upper Des Mdlnes-5 Halfway Mark, Swea Fund Drive Swea Cily—The drive for $20,000 for a medical building in Swea City has passed the halfway mark, with $10,075 in shares having been sold as of this week. A charter will be secured from the state when the $15,000 mark is reached. It is hoped that with the construction of a medical building a dentist and a medical doctor will be obtained here. The town's one dentist is now on duty with the army. T h e r e is an osteopathic physician in the town, as well as a pioneer medical practitioner, but the volume of practice is such tliat another physician is needed. r »h«l SPECIAL i Senior Comp<mlon | I! Portable KEYBOARD^ 9W, SsssS <JNLY , 7950 .•WITH YOUR ] INITIAL! 1^1 HO.tX.W COS) Upper Des Moines PUBLISHING CO. Phone 1100 Algona SUPPER CLUB Open Sunday 11:30 a.m. for Mother's Day 4-Course Dinner Entry Sdltid and Hot Rolls Your Choice Minnesota Roast Turkey Prime Ribs A Jus Virginia Baked Ham with Vegetables, Whipped Potatoes, Giblet Gravy Home-Baked Pie - CHEF RHODENBAUGH Matzoth is unleavened cracker like bread eaten by Jews at Pass-; over. .','„ NEED PRINTING? GOO^ work at fair prices at the Upper Des Moines Pub. Co., Algona. KENT MOTOR May "Safely Month" BRAKE SPECIAL HERE'S WHAT WE DO: 1. Inspect Lining 2. Clean Repack Front Wheel Bearings 3. Add Brake Fluid 4. Inspect Grease Seali 5. Adjust Brake Shoes 6. Test Brakes ANY CAR COMPLETE BRAKE and FRONT END SERVICE Kent Motor Co. Phone 434 Algona ' a * ^S!iiiii;::i|jj|ii|i:i:|l||i!i!!!i . Ull N.lUll • mt»f*«» M»n»»w«ll"M • «•«•»'•'* |»<ki • Otr Cto«mr (KIM • »•*'•« '•'"» • <"*«" '*• fern* • talMfinut • ItnuWnkliniu • Yes, a pencil and good BUSINESS FORMS mean RELIABLE RECORDS Our of the large variety of builneti farms that we handle you (an choose those that both speed up and Increase efficiency in your personal forms system. The completeness of our line assure* you-a business form for every form of business. (44 For Cpmpkfe Information COOP RfCORPS t*W GO09 BUSINESS UPP1R PiS MOINES PUBLISHING CO. Phone 1100 A1 9° nd ' la " ,* S&L Has The Answei For MOTHER'S DAY vip*i;t|§ '.."•iJC!-:''-". :>'• ,V;'V*.i c ; |ifti8: AGIN THESE NATIONALLY ADVERTISED JUMBO SIZE j ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES SAVE MANY DOLLARS iiii^iiiilii^ftii AUTOMATIC ELECTRIC FRYER COOKER A 10-in-l household appliance — deep-fryer, bun- warmer, roaster, cooker, server, steamer, casserole, stewor, corn popper, blancher. Easy to clean aluminum colander type basket, coppertone sides for even heat and lasting beauty. Huge cooking capacity almost 6 quarts. . A DO Complete with bdrd TIL--.- — 1 O*OO AUTOMATIC ELECTRIC SKILLET WITH COVER Fully automatic holds 4 full quarts. Coppertone bottom and cover for even temperature and aood looks. Complete with cord and A OO cook book BOTH ARE FULLY GUARANTEED FREE Cook Book Included With Each Unit Many New Value Sensations For The Second Big Week BEYOND COMPARE! WOMEN'S PLAY SHOE SCOOP Washable, colorfast cool cotton twill oxfords and splash weaves. Molded non-skid rubber soles. Airfoam I n*J inner-soles. White and colors. Sizes 4 lo 10. I t«f I HEAVY MESH DISH CLOTHS Strong and sturdy mesh dish cloths. 14 x 15 in. Assorted colors. — SPECIAL. 77c COOL SUMMER PUCKER NYLON Hand washable, quick drying, needs no ironing. 38 to 39 in. wide. White CQf» and colors - yd.OUC COTTON PLISSE CREPE PRINTS No iron cotton plisse in gay prints. Usuable lengths, 36 in. widths. Colorfast ....... Yd. INFANTS' TRAINING PANTS While combed cotton. Double thickness, triple crotch. Snug fitting legbands. Sizes 1 - 4 5 for BOYS' WASHABLE CORD JEANS S&L DAYS SPECIAL Suspender style overall in sturdy sanforized cotton cord. Snap front. Zipper fly. Blue, tan, brown. Sizes 1 to 6. GIRLS' SUMMER COTTON HALTERS Gay prints, stripes. While and colors. Cute ruffled and tailored styles. Sizes OO n 7 - 14 or S, M, L. O«JC GIRLS' SUMMER BLOUSES & SHORTS Gay prints! Bright solids! Short sleeves and sleeveless slvles. Peter pan, boy collars and convertible neck styles. Sizes 7 lo 14. Shorts in slurdy cottons, poplins -and • twills. Red, nevy. lurquoise, powder blue. Sizes 7 to 14. C I EACH S*l BOYS' ANKLETS Spun nylons in blazer stripes or stretch nylons in bright patterns. Assortment of colors. 3 Prs for WOMEN'S ALL-WEATHER COATS 13.88 TERRIFIC S&L VALUE! Water repellant failles, cottons, tweeds, flannels and hopsacking in smart patterns. Dressy and casual styles wilh matching hats. Sizes 8 lo 18. WOMEN'S SHORTY COATS $10 100°o pure wool and nylon fleece toppers. Your favorite styles and spring colors. Sizes 8 to 18._7_lo_15. Men's White lee Shirts SPECIAL FOR S&L DAYS Snow white combed cotton yarns. Well - filling neck. Small, medium and Rf^A large sizes _ VVv SEASON'S EREflTEST BARGAINS tor ALL;*HE FAMILY •!

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