The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 22, 1936 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, September 22, 1936
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Page 6
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: PO EWS of the, DAV The Algona Upper DeaMoines, Algona, Iowa, Sept. 22,1936 Bulldog Eleven Opens Season ^"^ _ _— EMMETSBURG IS FOE ON FRIDAY; FANS UKE TEAM Nieman, New Back, Has Big Night—Runs Punt 85 Yards Displaying a fine brand of energy, one that defied defeat, the Algona high school Bulldogs opened their football season with a smashing—and surprising—26 to 0 victory over Llvermore, the team that defeated Algona last fall. Algona scored in every quarter, and the victory was deserved. Llv- ermore fought gamely, but was out- charged and outplayed In all departments of the game, which is no especial compliment to Algona, comparing the sizes of the communities. New Brand of Spirit But the complimentary part of the game to Algona Is the fact that the boys seemed to enjoy the game, seemed to like the impact of conflict, and kept up a steady aggressiveness that was mighty pleasing to a good-sized crowd which entered the field with skepticism, and left with praises. Teamwork was the key to the victory. The line opened up nice holes, bottled ends, and took down the secondary in a mid-season manner. And Nieman, a new halfback who came here from Clarion, ran wild on several occasions to the delight of spectators. Algona received the kickoff, and took the ball down the field on downs to a touchdown, using straight line plunges, cross bucks, and a few well directed passes. Muckey drop-kicked the goal after Nieman had plunged over, and the score was 7 to 0. Rons Punt US Yards After see-saw play in the second quarter, Nieman received a Livermore punt on his own 10-yard line and ran it back almost to the Llv- ermore goal, when brought down. Algona then failed to punch the ball over, and lost the pigskin on downs. Llvermore punted away from its goal, and Algona then proceeded to rush the ball back and Bruns went over for the tally. Muckey was rushed on his kick, which went wide. Algona 13, Uver- murao. tb» third quarter, a pat* to an was good for 40 Sards, and with Lonjr, Bruns and Nieman carrying the ball, the boys again crossed the Livermore goal. The kick was wide. Llvermore, however, came back with determination, and using lateral and shovel passes, chalked up several first downs In a row, to threaten the Bulldog goal, but did not score. Final Quarter Rally Bruns and Johnson, substitute back, led the attack in the early stages of the fourth quarter, and Lynk smashed over for a touchdown, while Muckey kicked the goal, making the count 26 to 0. Coach Berger then injected an entirely new team, most of them playing their first game, and although Llvermore swept down the field and was near a touchdown, the subs held out until the final gun. Next Friday night, the Bulldogs play Emmetsburg on the Emmetsburg; field. Starting lineup: Algona LE . LT LG C RG RT RE QB LH RH FB ALGONA-LIVERMORE STATISTICS Llver- Algona more Yards, scrImmune ....205 99 Yd*, lost, scrimmage ....2 22 Passes attempted 7 11 Pnsses completed 2 8 Yds. from passes 78 59 First downs 9 8 Punts 2 5 Yds. on punts 27 34 Yds. punts ret. 109 1 K'ckoffs 3B.5 87.5 Yds. kickoffs ret .... 29 62 Yds. penalized 85 10 Officials: Referee, Vic Young; umpire, Evans; headllnesman, Roy Martin. Lone Rock Lost, Won Last Week Lone Rock: The local school l.aseball team won and lost in Kames played last week. On Wednesday, Lone Rock lost to Fenlon, 7 to 2. Marlow. Ackerson and Marlow were the batteries for Lone Rock, and Alderson hurled for Fenton. The locals beat Whlttemore on Friday, by a score of 5 to 0. Swea City Nine Beats Armstrong Armstrong: The Armstrong base- bail boys lost to the Swea City high school boys' team Friday, Sept 18th, with a score of 4 to 3. Armstrong's three scores were made by Robert Fitzgibbons, David Holland and Howard Ortmeyer. The Armstrong boys were ahead for a time with the score of 2 to 0 but Swea overcame them and kept the lead. Ex-County Agent On Visit Locally From Washington G. A. Bonnstetter, former county agent of Kossuth, was back in this section for a few days last week, renewing acquaintances, and otherwise enjoying himself on a vacation. He has been in Washington, D. C., for the past 15 months, where he is connected with the agricultural section of the government Bonnstetter says that the department of agriculture's task of endeavoring to establish a modified and modern basis for future agricultural prosperity on a permanent footing is no easy lob, and we can well believe him. hMt* are BO many angles that can appear to look ridiculous when colored to the proper degree in the dally press, and so many powerful nfiuences opposing every move in behalf of the middle west, that it sometimes appears to the boys in Washington about like Goliath must have looked to David. POLO TO MAKE KOSSUTH DEBUT SUNDAY, 27TH American Legion Sponsors First Match in History of County Kossuth county's first taste of real polo will be offered at the Kossuth fairgrounds, next Sunday afternoon, under the auspices of The American Legion. The Paulllna polo team will play ngalnst the Marcus team, starting at 2:30 p. m. The ponies are already at the fairgrounds, where anyone Interested In viewing some fine horseflesh is cordially Invited to Inspect the animals. There are 20 horses in all. Coed By Chukkers Polo Is divided Into chukkers, corresponding to quarters in basketball, innings In baseball or rounds in boxing. Between chuk- kers, the players change horses. Admission will be 40 cents a person, with children under 12 free. The admission entitles patrons to comfortable seats out of the sun, In the grandstand section at the fair with no additional charge. Parking space will also be provided, free of charge. Slim Nix of Minneapolis Is manager of the Paulllna team, which has played contests recently at Garner and Estherville. Brgan in Egnland The game of polo originated in England, and has since spread to all sections of the world. It requires courage, skill and stamina, on the part of both horses and riders, and provides an unusual type of thrill for spectators. Many of the ponies to take part here are from Argentina, which produces the type of animals required for this rough and tough game. Pickett Banwart . Willasson Frankl .. Monlux Mathison Muckey Lynk Nieman Long Bruns Llvrrmore King . Seegar Anderson Cockerell Harris Logue Smith Tillnon Wevdert Orundliach Shield.'; Visit Union Folks TJnion: Mr. and Mrs. Wilfred Hofius. their daughter and her husband and baby, all of Chk-ago, were i-'ia-sts from last Thursday until Saturday at the home of Mr. Hofiu.s' Kister. Mrs. (Maude Denrchs. Business Doubled In Local County Recorder's Office When a general merchandise store handles more business on the same overhead, that's not so much news as it is sheer good business sense. But when a county office handles almost twice as much business without any increase in cost to the taxpayer, that indeed is news. Records In the office of J. J. Dooley, county recorder, show the following increase in instruments filed during the past few years. 3931— 6*85 instruments filed. 1932— 5387 instruments filed. 1933— 6720 instruments filed. 1034—10884 instruments filed. 1935—10271 instruments filed. 1!)36— 7700 filed to date. The year 1934 ia the last one for whirh state checkers have released official record.s. and for that year after all expenses, salaries included, were paid, the local county recorder's -ifficc showed a profit ol $1,539.54. Busy Bees Meet Union: The Busy Bees club was i-nti rtamed by Amanda Smith S( pt. 4tli. The next meeting will be lifld Sept. 2ntli with Abbie Tjad- a.i hostess. Notice of Probate of Will STATE OF IOWA. KOSSUTH COUNTY, ss. In District Court, September term, 1936. No. 4153. To All Whom It May Concern: You Are Hereby Notified, That an instrument of writing purporting to be the last Will and Testament of August C. Becker, Deceased, dated June 10, 1935, having been this day filed, opened and read, Saturday, the 3rd day of October, 1936, la fixed for hearing proof of same at the Court House In Algona, Iowa, before the District Court of said County, or the Clerk of said Court; nnd at nine o'clock A. M., of the day above mentioned all persons nterested are hereby notified and required to appear, and show cause if any they have, why said instrument should not be probated nnd allowed as and for the last Will and Testament of said deceased. Dated at Algona, Iowa, September 4, 1936. KATHERINE Me EVOY. Clerk of District Court. ALMA PEARSON, Deputy. HUTCHISON & HUTCHISON 37-38-30 Bauers Throws Kollin in Final of Athletic Show No Knockouts, But Heavy Punching, Features Mitt Cards Notice of Probate of Will PHILCO RADIOS BJUSTROM'S Greater Values in Home Appliances STATE OF IOWA, KOSSUTH COUNTY, ss. In District Court, September Term. 1936, No. 4152. To All Whom It May Concern: You Are Hereby Notified, That an instrument of writing purporting to be the last Will and Testament of Nels Larson, Deceased, dated November 23, 1929, having been this day filed, opened and read, Saturday, the 3rd day of October, 1938, is fixed for hearing proof of same at the Court House in Algona, Iowa, before the District Court of said county, or the clerk of said Court; and at ten o'clock A. M., of the day above mentioned all person interested are hereby notified and required to appear, and show cause if any they have, why said instrument should not he probated and allowed as and I fur the last Will and Testament of I a,ml deceased. Dated at Algona, Iowa, Septem- i her 3. 1936. ] KATHARINE Me EVOY, Clerk of District Court. ALMA PEARSON, Deputy. Sullivan, McMahon & Linnan. 36-37-38 Notice o F. H. Slagle: You are hereby notified that on the 2nd. day of December. 1935, the fallowing described real estate sit;i ited in the County of Kossuth and .State of Iowa, to-wit: Lots One <D Two >2> Three <3> a.-id Four <4i of Block Five <5i of ( ..I! & rimarts Add to Algoua, was sold by the Treasurer ,f Ku.,.-,tHh County. Iowa, for taxes «; and delinquent, to H E, Risl ; U thu certilicate of purciiase was ly aligned to M. f. Haggard ..-no is now lawful owner of said • ertiiicate; that, tile right of re- U iiiplion will expire and a o!ce 1 for land will be made by the urer of Koa^uth County, Iowa, ui.lt.,., redemption therefrom be e within Ninety (M> days from u.t completed service of this no- Kept. Uth, 1936. M. 1'. HAGGARD, Hid Holder uf Certificate of Purchase iKi'O of Women fighter* Suaiu'n Bloody Civil War No ,e to Scientist*. Professor l^iird Exululus Why Gentle Women Become Ferocious Ti>. lu The American Weekly, the Mugiizine UUtrib- uU-d with Next Sunday'* Her- ftlu & Kxiuniner. CROWD PLEASED WITH FIRST SHOW A small but enthusiastic crowd witnessed the opening of the boxing-wrestling season In Algona, Thursday night, and got full money's worth. Net profits go to the Algona Grays for 1937. Henry Kollin, Sheldon, Iowa, appeared in two wrestling matches, one against the Masked Red Devil, and in the windup as an opponent for Frank Bauers of Swea City. Henry lost the first fall against the Red Devil, took the second, and the boys were heaving too and fro when the time limit ran out while they were trying to win the third match. Some Fancy Holds An occasional bit of biting on various parts of the anatomy helped the good cause along, and the crowd was treated to some good stuff occaslonaly, always welcomed. Don McDermott, Algona. and Bob Jackson of the Milford CCC mixed it for four rounds on a boxing program. McDermott had the CCC boy groggy in the opening round, but the latter rallied and seemed to weather the latter two rounds better than did McDermott, although the match was termed a draw. Don Harris of Armstrong and a colored lad named Burdine, alias Snowball, hit It off four of the most interesting rounds of the evening. Snowball was quite a boxer, slipping in and out of Harris' defense with ease. We suspect he could have mualed him plenty, but chose instead to make an interesting affair of it. Harris, a husky lad, would do nothing but force the fight, and gave a good account of himself. Decision a draw. Eight Round Draw Laurey Curtis, Elmore, and a young fellow from Storm Lake, named Leeland, or something like that, scrapped for eight rounds. The boys were Intent on their work and Curtis who came in like a windmill, forced the fight in spasms, while Leeland seemed on the verge of planting Curtis among the daisies a number of times, but didn't quite dig a deep enough grave, and Curtis would maneuver himself into a better position repeatedly. The match was a draw. Bauers and Kollin gave the fans what they liked to see in the final mat match. Kollin jumped on Bauers, and Bauer* jumped on Kollin, and the boys pulled hair and tweaked noses in great shape Bauers finally pinned Kollin, who afterward protested the match, and slapped Bauers down after the referee had signalled that Kollin was pinned. Good Officiating Walt Richmond handled the officiating in the ring, and did a mighty nice job. He was willing to slug with the boys, or grapple with them if necessary, and would let them alone if they behaved like nice gentlemen. Bill Becker executed the task of handling the announcements over the microphone. Leonard Nelson handled the local arrangements, and Bauers lined up the card for the evening. The opening show was good, and more of them are certain to draw larger crowds. NICE WORK! On Wednesday, Thursday and Friday afternoons, fair week, Algona haziness place* cooperated with the suggestion of the Chamber of Commerce, almost without exception, closed their doors and went to the Kossuth County Fair. The few exceptions were chiefly restaurants and filling stations where necessities of life almost forced them to remain open. General business places were all closed. United closing of this sort deserves appreciation. The purpose was to help the fair, and also to show that local firm* have no thought of attempting to commercialize the fair for their own purposes. We'd say It WM mighty nice work. Congratulations! Annual K.-H. Meet The annual meeting of K. & H. Cooperative OH Co. with headquarters in Wesley, has been set for Tuesday, Oct 6. in the Kleinpeter hall In Wesley, Secretary Studer has announced. Four Corner News Mr. and Mrs. Ben Stoter were guests at the Louis Lowman homo Mr. and Mrs. Howard Withwn were Sunday dinner guests at the F. A. Witham home. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Rath and family were guests at the Everett Witham home Sunday. L. J. Lowman was 71 years old August 14th. He was entertained for dinner at the Ben Stoter home and for supper nt the Chet Robnson home. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Schmellng and Patty Sue, visitca Sunday at the Emil Schmellng home at Whlt- :emore, nlso nt the Harry Schmcl- ing home at Emmetsburg. Mrs. Jessie Royce, Harvey Royce and Pntty Sue are visiting at the Charles Carter and Mrs. Vera Howell homes at Eagle Grove this week. Mr. Carter is a brother of Mrs. Royce. WOMAN'S CLUB MET AT LUVERNE LuVerne: The first meeting of the Progressive Woman's club was held Friday afternoon with Mrs. F. I Chapman as hostess. Sixteen members and 4 guests were present. The study for the year includes various problems and topics nbout our, country. States and their capitals were given for roll call and Mrs. D. H. Wermersen had a paper on the origin of the names of the states. Mrs. Harold Phillips gave a history of the Nation's Capital. Mrs. Robert Seward, Miami, Florida. Mrs. Wm. Murray, Florence Hof and Huldah Frltzemeier were guests of the club. LuVerne Visitor Honored Mrs. J. V. Robinson, North Platte, who has spent the summer with her daughters, Mrs. Wm. Perkins, Corwith and Mrs. Harry Llch- ty, LuVerne, was honored by a party at the Llchty home Wednesday afternoon. The guests were members of the Sunday School class of the Methodist church to which she formerly belonged. An afternoon of visiting with refreshments was spent by the group. Mrs. Robinson expected to leave for her home Monday. Mrs. Hans Holmes recently returned from a visit with a daughter at Spencer. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Broadle, of Granger, spent last week at the home of his sister, Mrs. Max Patterson. Mrs. Lena Trauger, Algona, has moved her household goods into the upstairs apartment of her mother's building. Henry Steussy went to De^ Molnes for medical treatment last week. His health has been improved for some time until recently. Mrs. Harold Phillips entertained a group of friends at a dessert bridge luncheon, Thursday afternoon. Bridge was played at two tables with picked prizes being given. C. H. Llchty, who has been 111 at his home for the past two weeks, was taken to a F6rt Dodge hospital last week Tuesday for treatment He was brought homo on Friday. Announcements have been received by friends here of the birth of a daughter, to Mr. and Mrs. Gco, Latch, Renwlck, Sept 13. Mr Latch was formerly employed at the Corner store here. They have two daughters and a son now. Armintha Johnson ia traveling with the orchestra, Mallows Melody Maids, from Fort Dodge. Her parents took her to Madison, Wls., last week end, where she Joined the eroup. She has taken saxophone essons for several years from Fort )odge Instructors. Twenty women attended the meeting Of the Presbyterian Ladles Aid at the Oeo. Frants home at Jnnna Wednesday. The Method- st society will meet at the town hall Wednesday with Mrs. Albert Genrich, Mrs. Edw. Hof and Mrs. Arthur Benschoter, hostesses. The innual election of officers will be held. Messrs, and Mesdames M. M. Lowmlller, Wm. Bleasner, Wm. Mefti, and John Heftl were the committee in charge of serving refreshments when a farm bureau meeting was held' at the Vernon consolidated school last week Toes- day evening. One hundred were served after a program of music and readings. The group will meet once a month this winter. Mrs. Ethel Quick Seward, Miami, Fla., has been renewing old friendships here as she Is visiting her cousin, Mrs. Wm. Murray and f im- ily. The Quick family and Mrs. L. F. Quick and her brother, Lester are going to St. Paul to make their home. Mr. Quick has died and Mrs. Seward ia In the north to take her mother with her to her home in Florida for the winter. I* F. Quick was a half-brother of the noted writer, Herbert Quick. G10W BOY HEATERS Take advantage of our 910.00 trade-in allowance for your old stove, resrardless of lf» ~»«»1«» or condition. Prepare your home now for winter comfort—and cut your coal bills by installing one of our new GLOW-BOY HEATERS. See these most beautifully designed of all 1936 cabinet heatersl Equioped with ALL the latest improvementsi RADI-tfEAT WINGS Novel fin construction t'-"it greatly increases radiating surface rmc'' >. <.T capacity. See this feature demons tiiu>_ a in j^ur home—no obligation. Nelson Hardware 1936 IS G Mr. and Mra. Fred Wolf, Lillie and Lewis and Mra. Kate Barton went to Bloomington, 111., Friday to attend a family reunion Sunday. They expected to return home on Tuesday. Here at last—Coronado Tone Master Radios—Twin Tone Columns and Golden Voice Acoustical Panel bring new depth of tone. Electric Tuning Eye, High Fidelity and other features—8-tube A. C., $49.95—6-tube Battery, $44.95—A C. -Sets as low as $9.95. See them icw at Gamble Stores. 38 POLO GAME Algona Fairgrounds, Sun. Sept. 27, 2>30 p. m. Paullina Merchants vs. Marcus Polo Teams Both teams include several polo stars and all players are experts at the game. The Marcus Team will be strengthened by players from Minneapolis and Des Moines. 20 fast and experienced polo ponies will be used. Ask for Pepsi-Cola Sponsored by Algona American Legion Admission 40c FREE Children, under 12 FREE Grandstand FREE Parking Rain or Shine

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