The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 10, 1936 · 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, November 10, 1936
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Page 9
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The Algona Upper Peg Moines, Algona. Iowa, Nov. 10,1386. Seneca Starts Cage Practice Seneca: Basketball practice •tarMd in the Seneca school Monday, Nov. 2, with a number of boys <*rt for basketball and 14 girls try- Ing out for the team. With the bojrs losing only two of their last mason's team and the girls losing fmr of their first string players, Principal F. Q. Hanrfa Is acting as coach with Supt, F. E. Slagle as aariatant coach. The schedule for the coming basketball season is as Mov. 17, Tuesday—Haifa boys and girls at Seneca. Nov. 20, Friday—Graettinger IMM and girls at Seneca. fov. 21', Tuesday—Fen ton boys first and second at Fenton. Kov. 26, Tuesday—Rlngsted hoys •ad girls at Rlngsted. Game played In the afternoon. Kpv. 30, Monday—St. John's, 01 Bancroft, boys first and secont teams at Seneca. Dec. 4, Friday—Lone Rock boys " 1 girls at Lone Rock. Dec. 8, Tuesday—Bancrdft boys an3 girls at Bancroft. Dec. 11, Friday—Burt boys' first and second teams at Seneca. Dec. 15, Tuesday—Grant boys' first and second teams at Grant. Dec. 17, Thursday—Fenton boys' first and second teams at Seneca. Jan. 6, Tuesday—open. Jan. 8, Friday—Lone Rock boys and girls at Seneca. Jan. 13, Wednesday—Bancroft boys and girls at Seneca. Jan. 15, Friday—Burt boys' first and second at Burt. Jan. 19, Tuesday—open. Jan. 22-23, Friday and Saturday- girls' tournament at Ledyard. Jan. 26, Tuesday—Grant boys' first and second teams at Seneca. Jan. 28-29-30—Boys' tournament at Algona. Feb. 2, Tuesday—St. John's, Bancroft, boys' first and second at Bancroft. Feb. 5, Friday—open. Feb. 9, Tuesday—open. Feb. 12. Friday—Whittemore boys and Rlrls at Whittemore. Feb. 16, Tuesday—open. Feb. 19, Friday—Graettinger boys and girls at Graettinger. In Final BLOCK 2 PUNTS TO TALLY FIRST LAST WEDNESDAY Play Season's Finale here On Armistice Day Nov. llth THANK YOU! I wish to thank the voters of Kossuth county for the favorable attention they gave my name on the ballot in the general election. Again I say, thank you. Philip Kohlhaas Repfesentative-Eleet A Few Words Of Appreciation May I thank the public for the support jjivcn mo in the recent general election. T Hluill do my best to justify that confid- FOOTBALL ence. Casey Loss Sheriff-elect ~ ggyygXyQB&gj&aa®^^ HOOVER ^ CLEANING ENSEMBLE try it without obligation — own itferONLY The first basically new cleaner in 10 years. A cleaner for floor covering!. • deaner for furnishings ... initially interchangeable. New beauty—Henry Dreyfuis design. New metal for new tightness— magnesium, one-third lighter than aluminum. New conveniences . . . fifteen tmazing major improvements. Seethe Hooter One Fifty— 5150 J.aw*ak Pratt Electric Co. MILWAUKEE BEER FOJ'OUICK BE8ULT8-U8E THE WAUT APS The Algona Bulldogs scored a smashing, decisive victory over the Eagle Grove high school football team, on the Algona field, last Wednesday evening, by a score of I 25 to 0. It was the first Red and Black victory over the Eagles for a num- of years, and the boys of Coaches Berger and Findlay earned their contest by playing a smashing, hard-driving game which brought lusty cheers from the fans. Frank! Recovers Punt The first quarter went scoreless, with Algona Indicating by its play that It might develop a considerable margin of superiority before the game was over. Shortly after the second quarter started, after Algona had taken the ball deep Into Eagle Grove territory, only to lose It, an Eagle Grove punt was blocked and Frankl recovered on 'the five yard line. From that point, Algona plowed over to score, and held a lead of 6 to 0 at the half. The second Algona tally came shortly after the third quarter started, when Algona again blocked an Eagle Grove punt on the four yard line, and converted the opportunity into a touchdown a few plays later. Both attempts for point were failures. Nietrmn Gets Going Niemnn, flashy back, who did not start the game, was injected into the fray and although reported as having been 111 during the week, gave no sign of any internal disturbances ns he dashed through und around Eagle Grove. On one spectacular reverse of the field behind his own line of scrimmage, Nlcman dashed for a 40-yard gain. At this point, Algona capitalized on two successive penalties on Eagle Grove and Lynk cracked over right guard for the third score. L,ynk, by the way, has developed into an exceptionally good buck, using every pound to advantage, and hitting the line like a pile- driver, makes up in speed for what he might lack In weight. Line Charges Fast The "unsung heroes" of every football game are the linemen Just a word of praise for the Red and Black line. • Muckey and Pick- •tt, ends, were getting down under punU In great shmpe, and stopping or slowing up posslbls returns. The tackles and guards, and Frankl at ecntcr, were all getting Into the play, driving the Eagles back on offensive plays, and smearing the visitors when Eagle Grove hud the ball. Maycs, for the visitors, seemed to be the most consistent ground-gainer. Nieman, on a crack nt left end, cut back and through the Eagle Grove backfleld to run about 60 yards for a touchdown, but the play was called back and Algona penalized 19 yards, as the third quarter ended. Makes Good Second Time Again in the fourth quarter, on a play almost Identical to the one just mentioned, Nieman sprinted 65 yards, and this time the play went for a touchdown. A pass over the goal line was tried unsuccessfully, and the game stood 25 to 0, as it ended. Coach Berger and Coach Findlay had equipped Algona with not only a slashing attack in straight football, but also a variety of forward pass plays, and also a little of the razzle dazzle stuff which really razzled and dazzled the visiting eleven. The team really showed plenty of stuff, and by Ha victory moved Into an undisputed fourth place In the conference standings, trailing only Webster City, Iowa Falls and Clarion. Huniboldt In Next The next game will be against Humboldt, on the local field at 2 p. m. on Wednesday. Humboldt has won two and lost three up until last week. Humboldt defeated Eagle Grove, 7 to 6, but outplayed them by u greater margin than that, so it looks as though the teams may be very evenly matched. Algona has made a record this year of having won every home game and lost every game away from home. If they can take Humboldt Into camp, they will maintain a clear record at home, and a mighty good and unexpected one for the season. With Long. Halpin, Lynk. Bruns and Michel all playing good, heads up football in the backfleld, and with a line that gives and takes without regard of the consequences football fortunes here seem to be improving right along with every game. Algona 25, EftRl* Grove 0 Klckoff*: AJgona 6, EnRle Grove 0. Kickofffl average: AfRona 4714. Hlekotfs returned: Knflf Grove 82 yards. runts: AJgona 4, average 37Vi yards. Pnnte: Eagle Grove 7, average 85 yards. First down: Algona 15, Eagle Grove 4. Yards gained from line scrimmage: Engle Grove 68, Algonn 241. Yards lost from line scrimmage: Eagle Grove 7, Algonn 0. Yards gained on passes: Engle Grove 10, Algona 3*>. Passes attempted: Engle Grove 8, Algonn 10. I'asses completed: KnglP Grove 2, Algonn 5. Passes-Intercepted: Algona 2, EnRle Grove 1. Penalties: Algona 45 yds., Eng- lo Grove 35 yds. Touchdowns: Lynk, Ixmg, Brims and Niemnn. jjote—Wlllason bldekcd two punts. Substitutions: Niemnn for Bruns, Brims for Nieman, Nieman for Halpin, Mathlson for Banwart, Hntchins for Lee Halpin for Nieman, Michel for Hnlpln, Sehohy for Michel. Referee: Tlilele of Ft, Dodge umpire, Kvans of LuVerne Headllncsman, Smith of Lu Verne. 2 Ottosen Clubs Met Last Week Ottosen: The O. P. C. met nt the home of Mrs. Cliff Landers Friday afternoon. Seventeen members answered roll call by giving n Stitch in Time. The program was as follows: lesson on Needlccraft, Mrs. Henry Lovig; special music. Mrs. Reese: surprise by hostess: two piano.selections, Mrs. Viola Thompson. The guests were Mrs. Theodore Severson nnd Mrs. Thompson of Rolfe, Mrs. Viola Thompson. Mrs. Gangstnd nnd Mrs P W. Qually of Bode, Mrs. Ella Campbell. Mrs. Oliver Christiansen. Mrs. Roy Jncobson and Ruth Shipley. Jolly 12 Club The Jolly 12 five hundred club met at the home of Mr. nnd Mrs Roy Kinseth Saturday evening. A Hallowe'en color scheme was carried out, the house being decornt- ed for the occasion. The guests were met nnd ushered in by two ghosts. High scores were won by Mrs. Percy Wntnem nnd Henr> Lovig. Low score wns awarded to Mrs. Delmar Kinseth. A verj t-njoyable evening was spent by nl and a delicious lunch was server at n late hour by the hostess. I Mrs. E. J. Dahl has been on th | sick list the past week. i Mrs. Percy Watnem was sick vith the ilu a few (lays the past veek. Miss Delorrs Kinseth went to Omnha Friday to visit with rel- itives. Chris Ottosen of Webster City 'islted friends here Monday and Tuesday. Lee Holt, win. Is attending A. 1. R in Des Moines, spent the week •ml visiting his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Jtardius Holt and I fori. Baynrd of Kllsworth visited at the Peter Holt home Sunday nml Monday. Ray Kramer, who is attending the Iowa State College nt Ames, visited his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Kramer, over the week rnd. The community ladies Aid will meet Friday. Nov. 13th at the church parlors with Mrs. Herman Kramer and Mrs. Clarence Reese ns hostesses. Mi-ss Mary Jane Hofius entertained a group of friends at a Hal- lowe'en party Saturday evening. The evening was spent in playing games, after which a delicious lunch was served. A good time was had by all. The wheat, rye. barley and oats crops of Canada are lower than a year ago and arc lower than the 1930-34 average, according to the Dominion Bureau of Statistics Peterson's Studio Takes Pictures of Seniors of Seneca Seneca: The Seneca high school seniors motored to Algona Thursday where they had their class pictures taken at the Peterson Studio. Those who went were Supt. Single, Perry Jensen. Teddy Jensen. Duane Campbell, Glenn Paulsen. John Crowley, Leo Klein, Elizabeth Burt. Elna Rown, Florence Engessor. Margie Lcnihan, Florence Looft, Wesley Patterson tmd Leon and Everett Johanson. The class also received their class rings Tuesday. Try It With Your Lunch Today Husk For Neighbor A number of neighbors, friends and relatives held a husking bee for Curtis Olscn Thursday. Mr blsen has been suffering with an ulcer on his eye for the past month nnd has been unable to husk corn Florence Gast spent Wednesday afternoon at the George Johnson home. A number of ladies gathered a the C. 6. Bailey home Wednesday afternoon and made reed baskets. The Modern Mixer club meetin was postponed from Wednesda; Nov. 4th to Wednesday, Nov. llth Union Club Guests Union: Guests at the M. & I). club meeting at the Robert Harvey home were Mesdamcs Edwin Marty, Kmil Mittag, John Jacobs, of Union; Mrs. Andrew Hansen, Titonka; Mrs. John Caughlin. Algona; Misses Doris MlttnB and Avis Wilson and Ellen Stcussy. Mrs. Emma Crodch was at Emmetsburg last Sunday visiting a sick relative. Popular In Any Season On Display Here . .. THE NEW 1937 FLOATING SHIFT "SPEED" MODEL PORTABLE TYPEWRITERS CORONA Plum Creek News Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Albright and Carl Albright were at Estherville over the week end visiting the Norman May n 2 family. Mr. and Mrs. French Haldeman entertained the brotherhood of thi Algona Baptist church at thei home Monday night. Miss Helen Paetz, teacher i district No. 4 school held a socia at the Sexton hall Thursday nigh A nice program was given by th pupils, and a large crowd attem ed. Let u« show you how easily this amazing little machine operates! It'g certainly "the buy of the year" in portables! Easy terms — as low as $1.00 a week. COME IN—SEE THEM—TEY THEM Algona Upper Des Moines SPECIAL TERMS ONLY $1 A WEEK Chrysler Offers Dynamic New Cars in 1937 Lines Th* rhryslrr Ilrynl, tour-door S«l»n. TM» in the r»r with which ChryriJ-r invmdos the low-priood flol.l. Ilwinly. n<T- lorrn»nre nnci rxocptionul roomlm-M «re it» lending Th» Chryiler Roy»l'« Gold Stti cngl ThU entirely new <-niln« drrefopi 98 h.p. with m pbton di» placement of but 228.1 en. In. Th« hood of Chryitar Boymlt and Imperial* are hinged at th* back, m«bUn( them to be railed from the front to ijlva e«»y aecm to tb« endne. Tb« Chryder Imperial, 204 Incbe* overall and 110 honepoirer. Thla ear U a larger and more luiiirl- oua moid on the name general line* «« the Royal. Th« Chryaler Airflow baa been itr«aUy Improved and A neir front end treatment add. to ita beauty. Ita unlqua tatiml body and frame «,n.t«ctlon fWe It maximum aalety and lt» adenUflo itreamUnlnj reduoea wind raeleUnce and thin penriita animal economy tot eo larie a ear. Radical changes in exterior appearance, increased roominess in interior dimensions and the addition of a number of important new engineering advancements feature the Chrysler line for 3937. In introducing tins new line, Chrysler announces its entrance into the low-priced field with a car that it expects to increase the volume of its production to double the 1930 figure. The new low-priced car, which has been named the Royal, is large, handsome and high-powered. The company makes it plain that the Royal is not built to sell at a price but is even finer in performance, beauty, comfort, roadability, safety and economy than its predecessors. Interior dimensions have been so generously increased that the Royal has a roominess previously associated with much more expensive cars. The line comprises four cars, with a total of 20 body styles. They are the Chrysler Royal with 93 horsepower and 199 inches overall length; the Chrysler Imperial, with 110 horsepower and 204 inches overall length; the Chrysler Custom Imperial with 130 horsepower and 223 inches overall length; and the Chrysler Airflow, with 130 horsepower a;:d 213 inches overall length. The Royal is made in 10 body styles, covering the requirements of every possible prospect. They are: Business coupe, rumble seat coupe, convertible coupe, two-door brougham, two-door touring brougham, four-door sedan, four-door touring sedan, convertible sedan, seven-passenger sedan and limousine. Six body styles are offeree] in the Imperial; namely, business coupe, rumble seat coupe, convertible coupe, two-door touring brougham, four-door touring sedan, and convertible sedan. The Custom Imperial comes in seven- passenger sedan and sedan-limousine models. The Airflow is offered in six-passenger sedan and coupe body styles. Heading the list of 193' features in the Royal is an amaz ing new Gold Seal engine, whicl produces 93 horsepower \viti 228.1 cubic inches piston displace ment. This tremendous power i delivered with a smoothness, ef ncieitcy and economy never be.for possible ill aa engine of compur able size. Tin: high c'.im;ires.iiuii rati of 0.5 to 1, tin- highest ever attained in an ci:;rin. i-f tliis bur.', is one of the principal factors in producing hur.^opo^er v.ith economy. Valvt.s have been newly designed anil increased in .size to give greater volumetric elTi- cicncy. in the exhaust valves a new material, Austenitic steel, s used. Tho new engine is lighter in weight than its predecessor. Tests under a variety of driving; con- litions reveal u gasoline milcago onsiderably higher than that of ho 193G Chrysler car of comparable size. Tho Gold Seal engine iroduccs its high efficiency with my ordinary type of gasoline. Chrysler body engineers have made a notable contribution to ho new Royal. Tho width of he front seat cushion has been ncreased from 44 to 47 inches, •iving ample room for three pcr- ons. The width of the rear seat UBhion has been increased 2',i nches and now measures 48 Va nches. The body measures 3U nches wider at the cow) than "ormerly und the windshield is 43 U inches wide, improving 'ision for greater safety. The haft tunnel has been eliminated p rom tho rear compartment hrough the use of the Hypoid rear axle. This has been accomplished without sacrificing the :omfort of Chrysler's "chair- leight" scats or any of the room n the compartment. The newly-designed instrument panel has the instruments and accessories conven- ently grouped and so well illuminated that every figure and character is plainly visible at night. Every control is flush with the surface of the panel and all knobs and dangerous protuberances have been completely banished both from the outside and inside of the car. This is done in the interests of safety. Hardware and trim and upholstery are of the most attractive design, giving the interior nf the cur u luxurious appearance generally associated with much more expensive vehicles. The insulation of the body has been greatly improved, with the result that the car is quieter and more impervious to heat ami cold. An entirely new method oi mounting the body so that it is insulated from the frame is another factor in producing a quiet ride. The ventilation system hah been improved. The ventilating windshield has been adopted am the largo n:reened cowl ventilator retained. Ventilating wings are built into the forward section of front door windows. Hear quarter windows on the four- (ioor sedan ui'x'.fls swing outward on friction pivots. The redistribution of weight that \vito iirc-t featured in the Airlluw and adopu-d in other | I'hrysler cars last year has been j carried .-till further. In the I!i37 Kuyal und Imperial the engine lias been moved farther forward, thus increasing the cradled area between the axles in which the passengers ride. A feature that will contribute greatly to riding oast- is the new Aero Hydraulic Shock Absorber. This is a two-way telc- icope type, acting on same principle as the landing- mechanism of a big airplane or the rocoit mcch* unism of a heavy gun. The independent typo of 'ront wheel springing that has teen so successful on Chrysler cars in the last two years is retained, as is the ride stabilizer, wo important factors in ease of riding. Floating Power engine nountingg which insulate engine vibration from the body and 'rame of the car will again be used on all Chrysler products. Trunks are standard equipment on touring models and blend well with the body lines. They ITC more commodious than before. Sedan models not supplied with runka have large luggage com- lartments which close flush with .he rear panel. The Chrysler Imperial includes all of the new features nentioned in connection with the Hoyal and is in addition a larger, nore luxurious and more powerful car. Its 110-horsepower •ight-cylimler engine has a pis- ion displacement of 273.8 cubic inches and compression ratio of B.7 to 1. Dual carburetion help? this engine to get the maximum efficiency from its fuel. The interiors of the Imperial are characterized by luxurious good taste. Finish, trim and appointments are of the finest materials und most artistic design. The Chrysler Custom Imperial is the last word in size and luxury. It is designed to meet the needs of the motorist who requires a car of large seating capacity with ample room for all passengers to ride comfortably. The two body styles each seat seven persons. The rear seat of this ear measures 51'.-it inches and the front Beat cushion is 4!)'.3 inches wide. Auxiliary seats are of large dimensions and of the most comfortable design, high enough to permit passengers to stretch out and relax. Tin? eight-cylinder engine of 3^3."i cubic inches piston displacement develops 130 horsepower, producing a smooth and efficient perfoi inaui e at all speeds. The t'hryal'T automatic, overdrive i^ standard equipment. The Chrysler Airflow has been refined and improved _ in many respect.-., while retaining the fundamentals that won it approval a.-i America'.^ most modern car. A new front end de- nign gives it additional beauty and preserve;; tho true streamlining that has made '.his car famo'-i--. NOW ON DISPLAY AT MAXWELL MOTORS Corner State and Jones St. BOWL FOR BETTER HEALTH BARRY'S sbi

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