The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 9, 1938 · 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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Tuesday, August 9, 1938
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:< 1 The Algona tipper Bes Moines, Algona, Iowa, Aug. 9, 1938 BANCROFT WINS ONE.LOSESTWO IN STATE MEET Is Third in State Junior Legion Baseball Tourney Bancroft's Northwest Iowa Junior Legion champions went dawr. before Ottumwa 9 to 3 In the final game of the state tournament at Rockwell City Friday. Although they lost two out pf three games, the Kossuth courtly 'team waa one of the favorite of the tourney and dangerous until the last out. Against Ottumwa in the finals Bancroft gbt off to a bad start Immediately when Art Loats, ace hurler from Titonka, was off form and •waa blasted for five runs in the first Inning. Ottumwa scored again In the fifth and two runs In the seventh to bring its total to eight before Bancroft could tally. After seven scoreless Innings Bancroft finally got to Bates in the eighth frame. Bancroft's two hits and an Ottumwa error brought in the Kossuth team's first run and Bates gave way to a relief hurler. Jimmy Crisswell. With two on and none out the stage was set for a typical Bancroft big inning but Bancroft hitters were checked, although * pair of walks, an error and a fielder's choice let in two more runs for the Koasuth county boys. Outside of that Inning there was little to cheer Bancroft. Wayne Christiansen made three straight sparkling fielding efforts to retire Ottumwa in the eighth inning, but the damage was already beyond repair. Bancroft Wins Second In the second game of the tournament Bancroft was defeated by Cedar Rapids, last year's cham- plons, 8 to 1. Cedar Rapids scored lt« eight runs on eight hits while Bancroft could make Its five blows food for only one tally. The Kossuth county team's run was scored on a single handed effort by Vern Nelson, Algona boy playing with the Bancroft team. Nelson singled, stole second and took third and home on overthrows. Leon Johnson held Cedar Rapids scoreless In the last four Innings of the contest but the Rapids nine had already massed the offerings of Godfredson and Lloyd for eight runs Riving It enough of a lead to coast along with the pressure on Ban croft. In only the first game of the tournament in which Bancroft shel lacked Irwln 8 to 1 did the Kos •, rath champions show the power which won for them the district and Intrr-distrlct titles. Big Third Inning After getting away to a two run lead in the first inning, the Kossuth sluggers batter around In the third scoring four runs in the process. Ted Langenfeld, who later pitched and lost a no hit game to Cedar Rapids was no mystery to Bancroft which combed his offer- Ings for 11 hits and seven runs In his six Innings of mound duty. Art Loats, husky Titonka boy playing with Bancroft, was the winning hurler. He was also charget with a loss during the series so had a .500 average. In the final standings of the four teams Bancroft ranked third in games won and lost. Ottumwa, the champion, won all three of its encounters, Cedar Rapids, last year's tltir'st won, two and lost one and Ir- All-Star K.Bali Team Defeats Brownies All-Stars, picked from the municipal diamondball league proved that their first Softball victory over the Brownies was no fluke by trouncing the ball team again, Monday night, this time 12 to 6. The Brownies, with an all regular line-up got a run lead in the first inning but it didn't last long enough to worry the All-Stars for they blasted in seven runs in the first half of the second and virtually put the game on ice. During the rest Of the game both teams scored five HIPS apiece, chiseling out a run or a pair at a time, but the Stars' big second inning gave them a nice margin on which to work. Both teams hit the ball hard with the Starry ten walloping Boldridge's offerings especially solidly. Classy Brownie fielding helped keep the score as low as it was. The Brownies in turn were connecting solidly with the All-Star pitching but the D-ball stars' field- Ing suffered little in comparison with the Brownies' nifty work and Siepman working five innings for the Stars, kept safe blows fairly- well scattered granting 4 runs in 5 Innings. The All-Stars line-up was as follows: R. Medin, H. Medln, Ahmsn, Bruns, Sheckler, Poindexter, Rising. Wittcopf, Johnson, Siepman and Stoltenbergy Brownies Prepare For Semi-Pro Meet With a victory over the Kingsbury team to cheer them on their way the Algona Brownies arc ready for the national semi-pro tournament. They will stop for a game with the Storm Lake White Caps first on Wednesday and then seek their fortune at the national meet. Another score was settled by the Brownies when they defeated the Kingsbury team of Des Moines 4 to 3 Sunday night under the lights at the Algona baseball park. The Des Moines team had defeated the Brownies in their first home gamo under the lights and this was also the rubber game of the series. The second largest crowd of the season was on hand to Brownies do their stuff see and the the colored boys came through to win the game In the seventh Inning. Kingsbury scored in the second and the fourth frames to lead 3 to 1, going into the last half of the seventh. In that inning Richard White, leading off for Algona, singled and Huston also singled sending White to third. He scored a minute later when Young grounded out to first. Fagan singled to score Huston. Morgan, the clown, turned pitched, aced, sending Fagan to third from where the winning run was scored a minute later when Warren grounded out. Kingsbury scored another run in the ninth inning to keep the ball game interestlrj; but its rally was cut short. One of the real features of the game was the pitching of Morgan, who scattered seven hits to gain the highly creditable 4 to 3 decision. Has Malaria Fever Armstrong: Mrs. P. C. Richardson is suffering from malaria fever, which It is believed she contracted while visiting in Arkansas this spring. win trailed Bancroft three of its games. losing 1 all Drilling New City Well is Completed Drilling on the new city well has been completed on four subsidiary shafts and cleaning out work Is in progress pending the arrival of heavier equipment to sink the main central shaft- In drilling n w«ll «urh an thu, four shafts are sunk in the corners of u square find a larger one drilled in the middle. The sand at the hot- tom of the shafts is sucked and blown out through the large central hole and then porous gravel filled in the cavity down below the earth's surface. Some of the cleaning out work is going on now and the subterranean pocket at the bottom of the well may be dynamited later to speed up the pumping. LOCAL NEWS Betty and Jean Murtagh returned Monday afternoon from New York City, where they have been guests of their sister Mrs. Mell Peterson, for the past six weeks. Omar Kelly and his friend. Tommy Leahy of Omaha, who had been visiting Omaha for a week, left Sat unlay for Sioux Falls. South Dakota, to visit friends this week. A son. .Jiunen (Vagi, wan born to Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Doherty. at the Kossuth hospital, Saturday. August 6. weighing six pounds. He is Mr and Mrs. Doherty's first child St«-lla Ma*- Rrrrn, sU-noKraphrr for J. L. Bonar, drove to Titonka, Saturday, and will spend her vacation visiting her mother, Mrs. Jen nie Breen and other relatives an.J friends. Mrs. (ilfiin Roland and Mr*. W. C. M< Dougall drove to Des Moines Monday to visit at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Billingsly. Mr.i. Billingsly was Ruth Roland before her recent marriage. Takker and Dmiu- Falkrnhainer returned to their home at Red Oak, MARYBL1LEY WINS WOMAN TENNIS TITLE Mary Bliley won the gold mednl emblematic of the Algona women's tennis championship by defeating Ruby Turner 8-6, 6-8, 6-4 in a hotly contested matched played Sunday nt the Country Club. Pauline Zender and Bonnie Bonar were to play for the third place bronze medal. Partly because of the small entry list the women's tournament has been played off faster than the other two. Finalists, however, were named in the junior boys' tournament, which had the largest entry list of the three torneys with a field of Irt youngsters competing. Bob Wray and Jack Chrischilles will play nt the Country Club for the championship of the boys' division. Bob Kohlhaas defeated by Ja. 'it Chrischilles in the semi-finals, won the boys' third place medal by defeating Nichols in the play-off 6-1, 1-8. 6-4. Two players reached the triangular finals, of the senior men's tournament which has lagged behind the others. Bob Muckey, last year's winner, and Rog Williams are two already in the finals. Clarence Devlne and Bob Sigsbee still have not played off their match to determine the third finalist. Devlne, second seeded and runner-up last season, split seta with Sigsbee and darkness prevented playing the deciding set. Tourney Results Women's Tournament Final Round Mary Bliley defeated Ruby Turner 8-6, 6-8. 6-4. Men's Tournament Second Round Rog Williams defeated Jim Esser 6-4, 6-2. Boys' Tournament Semi-Finals Jack Chrischilles defeated Bob Kohlhaas 6-4, 6-3. Bob Wray defeated Nichols 7-5, 6-2. Third Place Play-off Bob Kohlhaas defeated Nichols 6-1. 1-6, 6-4. Bib Sigsbee became the third finalist last night, Monday, by defeat- .ng Clarence Devine in a prolonged match 6-3, 5-7, 6-3. Muckey advanced to within a step of the championship by defeating Williams 6-2, 3-1. and will play Sigsbee for the title. Sigsbee can win the title also, by defeating Muckey and Williams or a third possibility is a three-way tie which can result if Sigsbee defeats Muckey and loses to Williams. Men's Tournament Semi-Finals Bob Muckey defeated Rog Williams 6-2, 6-1. Second Round Bob Sigsbee defeated Clarence Devine 6-3. 5-7. 6-3. JoePlathe,ofRich Point in Hospital Rich Point: Threshing in the Rich Point run was completed Saturday afternoon at Hugh Rancys. The average yield reported was fairly good but the quality of the oats is rather poor this year. 3 Justice Cases Three justice cases were handled i-.y Mayor h'.rorht over the week oml. Vern Sorenson, Algon;., was fined S2 cud $2 costs f.^r ipci-Jnip on Phillips street, Frid.iy. Voble Crouch wa:i fined sr> nnd costs of $4 for dninkoiine-is. Mayor Specht gave him until Saturday to pay the fine and ?osts. The complaining witness was Cecil McGinnis. Mike Pfeffer was aiso finod $5 and $4 costs for drunkenness and was given until Saturday to pay. Fail ing to pay the fine and costs he will be given five days in the county jail Haggard Ranks llth John Haggard, Algona golfing star, was eleventh in the Northwest Iowa golf tournament, which ended Monday at Spencer. Hal Chase of Des Moines won the tourney with a total of 2!K) strokes. Haggard's total was 311. Clayton Pittman, former Algona resident, now of Mount Pleasant, totaled 307, for eigh'.h place. The new diesel engine for Algonaa' I Tuesday, and Peggy Wehler return municipal water plant is still in the process of construction, Water anil Light Superintendent Joe Kelly has been advised. The engine is expected to arrive a little after the middle of August. Burt People See Daughter Graduate Burt: Dr. J. G. Clapsaddle left on Thursday for Iowa City, where he and Mrs. Clapsaddle attended the graduation of their daughter, Hachel from the State University. They all returned home Saturday. Vogel Family, Burt, Leaves for West Burt: Mr. and Mrs. <j. J. F. Vogel and daughter, Eleanor, left Wednesday for amonth's trip through the west. They were to visit the C J. Bisgards, former Bun resident*, near Denver, Colo., and also friends in California. Burt Pastor Vacations Burt: There will be no services at the Presbyterian church the next two Sundays as the Rev. and Mrs. J. JC. Doms will be away on their annual vacation. Gives Trip Talk R. B. Waller spoke to the Rotary club, Monday noon, at tbe Algona Country Club, outlining a recent trip he took with the Natonal Editorial Association through tbe state o| West Virginia. ed to her home in Omaha the same day after visiting at the Melzar Falkenhainer home here. Mrs. Fred Bartholomew and her daughter. Janice and Mrs Lloyd Wellendorf and children, Lamont pnd Carmen and Dean Crawford .)f Minneapolis, will drive to Clear Lake on a pleasure trip, Sunday. Mr*. Gordon Kuhn and children, Helen nad Bobbie, left Monday morning for Cleveland. Ohio, where they will visit relatives. They were acompaiiied by Mrs. Kuhn's sister and husband, Mr. and Mrs. Plum of Emmetsburg. Friends of Mr*. Clarence Pannkuk of Fairmont, Minn., will be interested in learning of the marriage of her son. Frank Simmons to Marjorie Allen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Mark Allen of Estherville, on Monday, August 1. Mr. and Mrs. A. B. McCall and the latter's .son. Clifford Kandall arrived Monday for a visit at the home of her daughter and son-in- j law. Dr. and Mrs. C. C. Shierk ' Mr mid Mrs. McCall and Clifford ! live at Kenosha, W'is, Mm. W. H. Kyno. Fort Dodge, vi»- ited from Thursday until Sunday with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. John Lamuth. Sunday. Mr. Ryno anc son. Robert, joined them and in company with the Lamuths enioyed the day at Clear Lake Irene Larn- uth, cashier of the Brady Transfer Company in Fort Dodge, is taking an cxtenoive tour of the west. She will be gone two weeks. She will travel through Mexico. Cat- alinu Island. Los Angeles, Sari Francisco, Seattle Vancouver, and Glacier National Paik, returning Vacations at Fenton Fenton: Dr. A. W. Krause of Spencer is taking his vacation and is spending part of the time here with nis parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Krause. Dr. Krause is government tester for T. B. in cattle, and makes his headquarters at Spencer. Riddle Farm Show C. O. Riddle, local distributor of Massey-Harria farm machinery, U planning a tractor show, Thursday, August llth, at 1 p. in., at the Vipond Farm near Algona. The farm is one and one-half miles west of Algona. The program will start at 1 New Meeting Place Citizenship and handicraft classes will meet in the court house beginning Monday of this week, ua til further notice. The change i being made because of redecorating in the Bryant school building. Span. Vets Reunion The 12th annual reunion and picnic of the 52nd Iowa Infantry Vol unteers will be held on Sunday, Aug. H, 1938. at the Herman Park Pavilion, Boone. Iowa. Buddies of "40 years ago" are invited to attend. Sexton Lady Breaks Foot Sexton: Mrs. Drusilla Noble suffered a broken left foot Tbursdi-v when she turned her ankle and fell on her foot. She waa putting gas in a car at the time and stepped backward when it occurred. Glamorous Hollywood, One of Queen Winner's Stopping Placet Hollywood during one of its spectacular "first nights" It a thrilling study of lights, crowds and excitement. Our contest winner will see Hollywood when on Southern Pacific Lines. Nothing Too Good for Kossuth March Of Progress Queen Who Wins that Trip BEFORE YOU buy automobile Insurance investigate the plan that will save you up to 40% and let you carry Public Liability and Property Damage for as little as $4.00 seml-annually.—L, S. Bohannon, hone 103, Hutchison Bldg. 32 LET US VULCANIZE those broken tires and tubes. All work guaranteed.—Sampson Tire Service. 6-tf Whoever wins the wonderful prize trip for being elected Kossuth March of Progress Queen, will enjoy her meals in the sumptuous. luxurious dining cars of the railroads on which ahe travels, such as the Illinois Central diner, pictured above. Famous Creole dishes, so typical of the south, are a feature of this service. This Guy Wasn't Corrigan Friday, the fifth of August, was a great day for the Irish with Corrigan parading down Manhattan in a shower of confetti (not Irish) but William T. McGuire of Des Moines was In no mood for considering the feats of Corrigan. McGuire was fined $1 and $2 costs by Justice Danson for falling to dim his lights' while meeting traffic. Mr. Danson, it seems, is not Irish. Verle Harlan of Algona was also fined $1 and $2 costs by Justice Danson for failure to observe a stop sign. The complaining witness was Constable Cecil UcCinn(a. Robert Burns came all the way from Jacksonville^ Florida, to be arrested for drunkenness for which lie was fined *5 and costs of $3.95. Burns, a transient, bad bin fine suspended on payment of costs. Another man appearing before Justice Danson came from nearly as distant a point as Burns, but H. L. Cochran of Birmingham, Alabama, was on more pleasant business. He brought with him to the justice's office Bertha Frey, Rochester, Minnesota, and Justice Danson married the couple. Also married by Justice Danson were Merle Ehrhart tnd Freda Hammond. For Your Car DONT FORGET. Aug. 17-18, March of Progress Days In Algona, and we'd like to have you progress :o our station, too, even if you have to come in from the side street. Carroll Johnson, D-X station. 31 DROP IN at Sampson's Tire Service when In need of a used tire or tube. «-tf Lost-Found LOST—Brown medium sized dog, White chest and feet. Answers to name of Pal. Real short tall. Short wavy hair. Call John McGuire reward. 32* Wanted WANTED—Two women mud wrestlers for the big athletic show Aug. 17-18. One show each eevnlng. Mull all entries c-o Advance, Wrestling Editor Finncll. 32* HELP WANTED-^Man or woman, full or part time, wantde to supply customers with famous Watkin! Products In Algona. No investment. Business established eanings average 120 weekly, pay starts immediately. Write Box DC, for personal interview with Divisional Manager who will be in town within a few days. 32 WANTED—Your dead stock- prompt, sanitary removal. Phone 7, Algona. We pay all phone calls.— Algona Rendering Co. 11-tf WANTED—Apartment. Would like to rent modern apartment in Algona. Phone 161. $2 For Rent Red Hot Specials from Algona'* Progrewlve Chrisehillei Store FOR RENT—Downstairs sleeping room in modern house, an-i garage.—Mrs. C. C. -Robinson, 517 West State St. 3i Classified Ads For Sale FOR SALE:—Fruit jars, ideal for use in canning.—Silver Gray Cafe. 32* USED CARS 1634 Chevrolet Sedan *" w| 1932 P>mouth Coupe 1929 Plymouth Coupe 1935 Chevrolet Sedan HOENK MOTOR SERVICE West of Court House 32 FOR SALE—We carry a comolete line of alfalfa and sweet clover seeds for your fall seeding. Paying top prices on poultry; pickup service for your convenience.—Algona Produce, phone 9. 32 Mr. and Mrs. Monroe Mikkelson ajid two sons from Dickinson, N. D , arrived Sunday for a two weeks' via: visit with Mrs. Mikkelson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Perry Phillips. GOOD VALUES IN ISED CARS 1936 Buick Sedan, radio and heat ir, $695.00; 1935 Bulck sedan, radio and heater, $405.00; 1936 Ford tudor 85 h. p., $395.00; 1929 Kissel coach $85.00; 1927 Chevrolet sedan, new paint, fine shape, $65.00. Terms and trade. Birum-OUoQ Co. 120 Thorington St. Algona 32' FOR SALE—Hampshire fall gilU bred for Sept. furrow.—C. C. Boos West Bend. 31-82 FOR SALE—193S model Corona portable, traded in on larger machine, $35 cash. Standard size Underwood, rebuilt, $37.50.—Algona Up per Des Moines. 30 FOR SALE—Used bicycles, $5 and up.—Joe Bloom, Coast to Coast store. 31 I AM MAKING long time farm Joans at 4'/i% interest with no stock ;o buy and] no red tape.—M. P. Haggard. , 30-33 FOR SALE—Western feeding lambs. Immediate or future delivery.—Chester Bailey, 2F23, Algona. 31-84* FOR SALE—Purebred Hereford bull, 4 years old.—Henry Gerdes. Lakota. 32* FARMERS—Electric Fence Units, 6v, 32v, lluv all in one machine Complete with insulators for $12.50. Low consumption. 30 days free trial with money back bank guarantee. Write for circular. Address WaUh Inc., Box 364, Nashua, Iowa 30 and 33 FOR SALE—60 cows. 3 to 7 years old; 20 Jerseys, 12 Guernseys, 10 Holsteina, some Shorthorns, a Brown Swiss bull, T. B and BOOKS tested.—Stevenson Bros., Britt, la 33* nouncemenu in any style of engraving, $0-50 for 50 or less. A home cards to match. See them a tbe Algoua Upper Des Moines. 28-tf Miscellaneous FOR SALE— Hampshire brooi sows, September and October far* row, eligible to registry.—Joseph A. Skow, Wesley. 31-33-86* THERE IS A PLACE for you when you get ready for it Ge ready by taking a course in M&ukato Commercial College, Mankato Minn. 32 Council Oak Store WED. SPECIALS Tac-Cut Coffee, 2 pounds ._ Orange-Raisin Bread, per loaf lOc Dill Pickles, per quart.— 14c Bed Pitted Cherries, No. 2 can 12c Superb Spinach, No. 2i/ 2 can, Mushrooms, sliced 2 oz, can Dreft, 7 oz. pkg. 20c Oaydol, large size 19c Cookies, mixed, pound Spare Elba, per pound Pork Chops, pound _. 19c Vinegar, pure cider, gal ._,_ ol \. 9 _r&* ..r* .,-«V' .»\V« T .„ 0> *S*i f Sc ^> «C'»5> * / •^?%?*Y *c * 4 ^? / V'° 9 *! ^e cO 6 And better SILK DRESSES—the cream of the crop—new materials, dashing styles, hopsacklngn, washables and every known fabric of this season—they go at Half Price and Less Summer Coato and Solta at GIVE-AWAY PRICES-TRULY A SACRIFICE DT EVERT SENSE OF THE WORD . . . AT THE ANNEX—every silk dreM goea at the«« low price* 1.88 2.88 3.99 All cotton dreMCa for Me, or 2 for $145 PLENTY OF DORIS DOD8ON (JUNIORS) AND EXTRA SIZES (46 to 53) DRESSES IN THIS SALE Quality PRINTING Your Printed Material Is Your Personal Calling Card-Don't Let It Do You An Injustice • The next time a transient tries to sell you printing call us in for comparative prices. You get what you pay for in printing too. We can sell as cheaply as anybody, but we prefer to do a quality job worth a few cents more. Check Up Now On Your Letterheads —Memo Heads Envelopes —Statements Ruled Booklets and Forms Blotters —Enclosure! Then Isa't A*jtha« We Cu't Prat! Call 230 Trie"Algona Upper DCS Moinc* "BuyAtHoma-ltPaysWvJdittdt" CcuJi tn OR UJont-fld

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