The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 4, 1938 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, October 4, 1938
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Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Molnefl, Algona, Iowa, Oct. 4,193Q 5. Teams Get Players PICKED AS MOST VALUABLE MAN Bancroft, Ringsted, Titon ka, Burt and Swea Cit Get Men on First Team Bancroft and Ringsted, eham plon and runner-up of the Nort Kossuth League, each placed thre men on the Algona Upper De Moines all-star nine, selected wit the advice of players and manager of the loop. Nomination of the Upper De Moines for the most valued playe of the season goes to Joe "Lefty Hatten, who virtually pitched hi team to the first half title and th league pennant In the play-off. In considering the all-stars for 193 Hatten Is as good as any to star with. Look at his record as com piled by the Bancroft Register. Pitched In 22 games or 19» Innings. Struck out S« batten—an average of over IS per game. Allowed 100 hito and SI run« —an average of 4V4 hits and 2.5 ran* per game. Won IS and lost 7 game*. Hl» earned ran average, which many baseball experts ray tells the real story of a pitcher> effectiveness, was less than V/ t mns per game. In the play-off against Ringsted Hatten pitched all three games without allowing a single earned run, losing one game 4 to 0 on team mates errors and winning the final game 1 to 0 In eleven innings, striking out 24 men in the process. Ban. croft's ace should be just approach- Ing his best pitching period, already has a good deal of speed and a world of "stuff" on the ball. He has streaks of wildn'ess. but rarely when the pressure Is on. Welp Behind Plate Welp. Bancroft, who caught Hatten all season. Is a competent rectiv- er who contributed a great deal towards Hatten's record. Outstanding at first base was Burwash. Rlng- sted's keystone sacker. Light hitting is the chief flow in his season's record. Llchliter of Bancroft was one of the season's outstanding in- North Kossuth League Nine A GLIMPSE OP THE PAST—Aledo, 111.: Roy Damp and his team of working oxen shown in Aledo. The oxen are in great demand in many sections of the country where they frequently participate in centennial parades and other programs where a touch of the long ago is desired. "OLDEST CUffiiES" AT MEETING Give Data on Corn Sealing to Receive 57c a Bushel Loan Kossuth county farmers who are eligible under the 1937-38 corn loan programs can seal their corn cribs in the new loan basis which sets tr..' rate -u 57 cents a busr.^I. Local soil conservation officials said, however, that they would liks ;o request that farmers do not apply f or the new loan for a few days as he forms and instructions as to .irocrdure have not arrived yet. :orn, to be eligible for sealing at ho new loan rate, must be Grade 3 if not shelled or Grade 2 if shelled. Farmers who have already seal- id at the 50 cent rate and who want o deliver their corn to the government must first report to the county office in Algona. The local office sent out ques- ionnalres tc Kossuth county farm- rs who had obtained loans on their orn crops. The purpose of he questionalre Is to determine the pproxlmate amount of corn to be laced under the new loan and ar- ange for disposal" of corn deliver- d in payment of.' ins. Farmers who have corn under seal have a choice of four methods of closing the loans: 1. Pay the loan in cash. 2. Reseal the corn as ear corn under a new loan at 57 cents per bushel. 3. Reseal the corn as shelled corn under a new loan at 57 cents per bushel. 4. Shell and deliver the corn at a designated shipping point to the Commodity Credit Corporation o its agent. In the past most of the cribs have been emptied in time to receive the new crop but this fall and winter will see the first large scale storage of corn on farms. As a result many farmers are anxious about the construction of cribs. In a previous article in the Upper Des Moines ittention was given to this prob- Emmet County Now Seeks Peddler Who Hit Kossuth Sheriff Cliff Frederickson of Em met county is on the trail of th transient peddler who unloadev nearly a thousand dollars worth o more or less worthless merchandls In his community two weeks ago The peddler was forced to return $400 to Kossuth county people whom he had fleeced, several weeks ago He was picked up at that time bu released when nobody would fll charges. The peddler, who claimed he was selling railway warehouse goods was picked up at Swea City by Casey Loss, sheriff of Kossuth county, the day after he held his sale here. The Swea City town council, immediately after the affair, passed an ordinance intended to eliminate such peddlers in the future. em and farmers who would like .o get help in building their cribs are advised to consult officials at he local Farm Bureau office or at he soil conservation office. PLANT IMULLINS' HYBRID! COR WITH, IOWA The TRIPLE PROTECTED HYBRID, Time Tested for Adaptability, Yield and Quality. Place your order now and insure yourself of a sufficient supply of the seed you desire, 37-tf elders, and gets the second base osition over some good men. Rip- entrop, Tltonka, although not play- g on a powerful club, did a classy b at the hot corner all season, ogel, Burt. was a fine fielder, on a not too strong team and a better than .300 hitter. With good fielding, but not very heavy hitting through the rest of the line-up, room Is made in the outfield for a trio of sluggers, Rowe Ringsted, Deim. Swea City and Vern Meyers. Ringsted. Hitting .395, .381 and .340 respectively they give the all-stars batting punch. Rowe did not play the latter part of the season but as leagues lead- Ing hitter an all-star nine would not be complete without him nor without Deim, another powerful sticker. The difficult centerfield position goes to Vern Meyer without much argument. Lloyd of Wesley gets the utility outfield berth a hairsbreadth ahead of team mate Erdman. WIttkopf, Lotts Creek, rates the utility infield post because of his timely hitting, flne fielding and" nfce throwing 1 ana. For additional pitching strength Patterson of Ringsted and Callies of Titonka were chosen. Callies' win record is not as impressive as of the other hurlers but he FIRST HIGH SCHOOL HOME GAME NITE FOOTBALL "—-<•- HI<JH 1 Algona vs Spencer Hi^li Si-ho.,1 Atlili-tii- Ki FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7 Ailinis.-ion :;.-)<• ;iii<li_>.v Support Your Team • •"•••••••••••••••••••••,,,,,,,,,,,,,,1 was rated highly by Kossuth league managers and players. Patterson had the hardest hitting team in the league behind him but his ability is unquestioned. That's the Kossuth League All- stars for 1938. Two of the loop managers said that if they were to pick an all-star team they would name their own teams. However, thiee players from each of the two teams were named and both Hunt and Meyers, manager of the Lions and Ringsted respectively, would probably admit that the three "enemies" would look good in their own line-ups. IfOKTH KOSSLTH LEAGtE ALL-STAB TEAM Two Utility Selections First base, Burwash. Ringsted Second base. Lichliter, Bancroft Third base. Rippentrop. Titonka Short stop, Vogel, Burt Left field. Rowe, Ringsted Center field, V. Meyer, Ringsted Right field. Deim, Swea City Catcher, Welp, Bancroft Pitcher, Hatten. Bancroft Pitcher. Patterson. Ringsted Pitcher, Callies. Titonka Utility out fielder, B. Lloyd Wesley. Utility infielder, G. Wittkonf Lotts Creek. . ' Many Livermore Pupils Leave For Schools, Colleges Livermore: Most of the young people from this community who arc entering higher education. that graduated here this year, have left for their chosen place of training. William Berryhill is in Iowa City now. making preparation to enter Iowa University. Lillian Larsen has cone to Fort Dodge where she has entered nurses' training at Mercy hospital. Avis Taylor chose a med- i f ;»I technician course, and has gone to Minneapolis for her training. E'oloris Biggins and Delia Wells are in business training in Des Moines. Richard Thul is also in Des Moines, taking a business course. Arthur Olson has been accepted for navy service, and is waiting his call. Those who are attending Iowa University und will return are Jo;.-<ph Harris. Jerome Behrmnek John j fockrill. Sidney Hoganson and Primes Watts. Dave Co-hrill. who has been attending Iowa the pas: i two \vrirs. has gone to Kirksville j Missouri, where he will enter th' (Teachers College of training. j Miss Xellie Donovan who spent | the .summer here in the home of her farents. Mr and Mrs. J. W. Donovan, has returned to Chicago, '.'.here .-he is a teat her. Miss Sadie Devine. who spent the •summer here in the home of her mother. Mrs Xellie Devine. has returned to Ogden. where she is a teacher. Miss Margaret has returned to Ernriu-t-sburg where she is a member of the faculty. Goeders Services Held in Emmetsburg Fenton: Funeral services for Mrs. Nick Goeders, 75, were held Monday morning at St. Thomas Catholic church in Emmetsburg with the Rev. M. McNerney officiating, assisted by the Rev. N. Becker. Mrs. Goeders passed away Fri- Mrs. Broesder Hostess as Women Dress in Garments from Long Ago Four Corners: The Four Corners Mothers and Daughters club met last Thursday with Mrs. Loretta Broesder Instead of Mrs. Catherine Walker as scheduled. Roll call was answered with "Something New In Fall Styles." A paper, "Styles of Yesterday and Today" was read by Susie Witham. Mrs. Woodward, Whittemore, gave an interesting talk and answered questions on the state federated club which she would like very much to have this club join. An amusing feature of the meeting was that each member wore the oldest article of wearing apparel that they' owned. Many novel and hilarious specimens were shown. The next meeting will be held with Mrs. John Sabin. The local Lowman families ar intertafning relatives from Illlnoi' Saturday afternoon was spent a West Bend inspecting the churcl and grotto. Mr. and Mrs. Phil Baker, of St Moud. Minn., who have spent th. summer In this vicinity left fo Mason City Tuesday to visit rela ives of Mr. Baker before going back o St. Cloud for the winter. Robert Walker who has been bed- ast for the past five or six weeks '1th malta fever, was able to cal took care of the Sabln farm ' A week ago last Sunday a surprise dinner was held at the Arch Walker home In honor of Mrs. Edith Rich, who celebrated her 70th birthday Sept. 23. The Orvllle Holdren nnd Edward Rich families and Mr. and Mrs. Phil Baker and Opal Sabin were guests. Home made ice cream and cake, water and musk melon were served In the afternoon. Lone Rock Couple Returns from Trip Lone Rock: Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Schultz returned Thursday evening from a trip to Mitchell, S. D. where they saw the Corn Festival. They visited relatives at DeSmet, and also Mr. Schultz's brother, Robert at Marshall, Minn. Lotts Creek: Rev. and Mrs. ™.~ Llemer of Chicago, came Friday afternoon to visit at the Hugo Faul- stlch home at Lotta Creek and thfe Walter Taulstleh home at Burt. Hugo and Walter Faulstlch are the nephews of Mr. and Mrs. Lelmer. They spent the summer In Nebta's- ka with thefr children and are on their way home In Chicago. [Stop! Look! Watch! Wait! day morning after a four weeks' l th * parental Arch Walker home illness with heart trouble and com tor * half hour Saturday. He is slow- plications. She Is survived by her husband and ten children, six son- and four daughters. John and Thos of Cylinder, Edward of Emmetsburg, Bert of Armstrong, Tony of Mason City and Leo of Estherville- the daughters, Mrs. Cora Bojm of <enton. Mrs. Clara Gohr of Charles City, Mrs. Margaret Card of Cylind. er and Susie Goeders of Whltte- more. Twenty-four grandchildren and three great-grandchildren, five brothers. Nick Neu of Clinton. Mo. -like and Frank Neu of Caledonia Minn., Peter Neu of Whitemore and ohn Neu of Waterloo and a sister Mrs. Thos. Carmody of Whittemore Iso survive. Grandsons who acted as pallbearer were Jerome Goeders Gerald Card, Clarence Goeders. Dewayne Gohr and Joe and Geortre Goeders, twins. Union Man Enters Rochester Hospital Union' Lou Jenkinson left last week for a Rochester hospital, where he is undergoing a series of treatments. Frank Thompson filled silo on Saturday. Mrs. Mamie Winkel had her corn shelled recently. Wm. Bosworth, Emil Stoffel and •on, Mike, were among those attending the Waterloo cattle con gress last week. Wesley Nurse Gets Position at Ottumwa Wesley: Margaret Haverly left Friday for a few days' visit with relatives and friends at Fort Dodge She has spent the past week visiting her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Haverly. and other relatives. Since her graduation last June, from the University of Iowa ho.spilal at Iowa City, she has been doing clinical work there. Monday she will begin her duties as nurse in the Sunny Slope sanitarium in Ottumwa. Boy Born Tuesday To Portland Couple Portland: Mr. and Mrs. -Clarion Long are parents of a ID'S Ib. boy horn Tuesday. Sept. 27th, This is their first child. Mr. Long's mother came Wednesday from Mitchell S D. for a visit. Drive at LOW COST PER MILE WITH STANDARD RED CROWN GASOLINE Corwith Class of '27 Held Reunion Fairview-Corwith: The graduation class of the Corwith high school in 1927 held a reunion last .Sunday afternoon at the Legion hall in C'orwith. The afternoon was spent teliing of past school experience's. Leslie. Bonnstetter was elected as president of the group, and Mrs. Abbie Maw, secre-taiv and trea'; urer. Flans were made for an oy- •s't-r supper to be he-id bc-tw.-t-n Christmas and New Years. ••»!.•,,) plans were made for -i-> i.unual picnic which is to be held th.; fir=t. J-'unday in June Both i vents \v;i| )u-ld at Corwith. Those attending the reunion wi re- Clifford Mtyt'1-.v wife and children. Carol and Billy. Joe: Mrs. Abbie- Maw and husband. Mr*. Esther Diamond ;,nd hu.ib.-ind and children '.f Butt: Mrs Lois Bovlan. husband and .,on. Hugh of Sibley; George ','law,-, wife and daii">"er. Willari Iregnon and wife- of Ak'ona: Lest I ei- Bonn-te-tU-r wife and daughter ' K.i-.' MYs. Hi-nn-.-tM Studer and hiisbrind and MIM of Whittemore Several who itti-nded visited Mi" ui Mit, iu-ll lUu a member o/ h..- .-la-.-. 'Ah.j i, ill and wa., unable <j attend. ead The Want Ads—It Fayi Irvington People Visit Portland Home Portland: Mr. anil Mrs. Forbes Stiltz and family. Irvington, were Sunday guests at the home of lat- ter'fj uncle. Del Fitch. A Saturday caller at the Fitch home was Rev. Kabelitz, Fenton. Beet Harvest Begins \\esley: The beet growers began lifting their sugar beets last Wednesday and they report a good tonnage per acre. Frank Fox and Ernie Hutchison are hauling them to Hutchins, where there is a beet dump The growers in this vicinity are Alf Studer. Jack Haverly. Mil ton Biddings. Ralph Bauer and Henry Sherman, and thty have in about 100 acres. Entertain Bridge Clubs Wesley: Mrs. Alfred Erdman entertained the members of her bridge- club Thursday afternoon. Mes- darnes Arnrnon Lease. Vine-en' I'oughan. Lou Goe-tz and Victor Lot- big were guests. Mrs. Arlo Dawson won first prize and Mrs. Ralph Bau tr won second prize. Mrs. Harry Bralye entertained the members of her bridge club on Thursday afternoon. They will meet with Mrs. Halvor Flom nex' Thursday. K. & H. Stockholders Meet Wesley: On Tuesday evening. Oct 4. the eighth annual stockholders' meeting of the K & H Co Operative Oil Co.. will be held in the- Kleinpeter hall. Three of the head officials of the corn-alcohol foundation at AtchUon. Kansas, will be there. Lotts Creek Festival Lott., (Yvth: Th..- annual fall fe.^t iv.il v. ,, held at thv Arnold Meiiu- i:oine Monday •.-veiling ,,f hist week. W.-.u; melon v.-fi.-. -.i-rxed to the gang, and i'. iiyoiie- enjoyed u uooti time. ly improving but very weak. Mr. and Mrs. John Sabln. daughters, June and Janice and Earl Rich came home Friday from a week's vlolt with the Walter Cairns and Lloyd Baker families at St Cloud. Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Phil Baker CARD PARTY AND DANCE St. Benedict Hall Thurs., Oct. 6 St Benedict Cattollc Church Admission 25c, 8:00 p. m. Everyone is Invited 40* w CHRISTENSEN BROS. NEW STORE TAKES PLACE SOON/ In response to scores of Inquiries regarding: the opening of our new store, we are glad to announce, "It won't be long now." Even while this Is being read, we are attending eastern markets, completing purchases of fresh, clean, up-to-date merchandise to be sold at Ta1ne*giving prices, snch as has been the policy of onr store during 14 years of business In Algona. During the six months which have elapsed since our disastrous fire, we . have made extensive plans for the opening of our new store. We have searched the markets faithfully in quest of values we feel certain will meet with your approval. the ON Our policy in the future, as in past, will be to NOT SELL PRICE ALONE. We will continue to offer QUALITY, PERSONAL SERVICE AND SATISFACTION at prices all can afford to pay and in keeping with present day competition. Our price range will appeal to all. It positively will pay yon to wait for our grand opening. Come ex- pectlng to find truly remarkable opportunities for economy. Yon will be more than gratified ... More than repaid. Watch yoar newspapers for opening dates. C HRISTENSEN BROS. COMPAN\T "Algona'* Style Center" M su m KUJ Pfli retns Cheerful to the eye, soft in the hand, comfortable on the figure, the new season's suitings have 100 per cent appeal, from a man's point of view. Tailored into the faultless lines of our own suit styles, they win feminine ad- miration more than once! Get into one today. $24.50 Others at $19.50 to $35 Hyde Park Clothes THREE TIMES CORRECT! 1. Two button single breasted worsted. *. Six button double breasted cheviot. !1. Three button single breasted tueed. Double garnet, widely stripes la and u M p a e ed iher otri blue, lu ray double breasted version.

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