The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 14, 1965 · Page 12
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 12

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 14, 1965
Page 12
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Garrigan, Estherville In 13-13 fie; To Face Mason City Next m m ^^ ' * ****• 1 • AI0ona (la<) Upp * r LoseBleichOn i Upper DesMoinesi The First Play Garrigan's Golden Bears won the battle of statistics, thanks to the throwing arm of Bill Reding and pass receiving of Tom Wagner and Chuck Geilenfeld, but had to be satisfied with a 13-13 tie in the season opener at Es- thervllle Friday night. Coach Beanie Cooper's Bears, who have several big ones coming up this season, face perhaps their toughest opponent this Friday night when they travel to Mason City and a meeting with the Mohawks. Mason City, ranked high In the state in pre-season balloting, cruised past Charles City, 22-0, In its opener Friday and probably will be out to swat the Bears harder than that. The Cooper-men will be after a win, which if attained, must be considered an upset. The Garrigan - Estherville fray, with a large crowd on hand, was a very typical season opener. There were sensational plays counterbalanced by some that coaches thought weren't too sharp. Some of the sting was taken from the Garrigan attack near the end of the first quarter when Dick Bleich sustained a probable hip injury and was sidelined the rest of the game. He is Garrigan's speediest and shiftiest runner - and it is hoped he will be available for the rest of the games. It took the Bears 21 seconds to score the first TD of the season. They kicked off to the home club, and quarterback Alan Bolty of the Midgets fired a pass on the first play from scrimmage. Jim Youngwirth of the Bears played it perfectly, cut in front of the intended receiver, grabbed the pigskin on the Estherville 33 and zlg-zagged his way to the end zone. Reding's place-kick for the extra point was wide so it was 6-0. Estherville received again and in 11 plays marched 58 yards to score. A 22-yard pass from Bolty to Jim Fraser was the long gainer and Bolty slammed the final four yards to paydirt. Fraser booted the extra point to give the Midgets a 7-6 lead, with slightly more than half of the first period gone. Garrigan fans went wild moments later when Reding faded from his own 35 and fired a strike to Geilenfeld at midfield. Chuck grabbed the pitch, tucked it under his arm and almost went all the way before being dragged down on the Estherville 15. Reding was on target again on the next play and Wagner made a beauty of a catch in the end zone for the six-pointer. Reding split the uprights with his point after placekick and it was 13-7. A second interception by Youngwirth went for nothing moments later when the officials decided there were off-setting penalties on the play, and shortly thereafter Bleich was hurt, Estherville threatened early in the second round, but the Bears dug in and stopped the drive at the Garrigan 17. The Bears drove to the Estherville 41 before the half, but the drive sputtered to a halt. The Bears almost put anothei L SPORTS TD on the Scoreboard early in the third stanza, but after marching 52 yards to the Midgets' seven yard line, ran out of gas, ending the Bears' last serious threat of the evening. Estlierville used a series of short ground gainers and a fourth down pass from Bolty to Roger Guge, good for 16 yards to the Garrigan seven yard line, to set up its tying touchdown. Three plays later, Guge went the final yard for the score, but Fraser's placekick was weak and wide, so it was 13-13. The counter came with slightly more than six minutes left in the fourth quarter, and neither team was able to march after that. Cooper singled out Jack Muller, sophomore tackle making his first start for the Bears, and Youngwirth as his outstanding men on defense. He noted that too many times his players lunged and left their feet while attempt- ing to maxe tacmes - a problem that will be worked on prior to the Mason City fray. Denny Hudspeth led the Bears on the ground, picking up 49 yards in 11 trips, while Reding got 30 in six and added 141 yards on 12 of 23 passes for a 171 yard total for the night. Wagner snagged four passes for 53 yards and Geilenfeld picked two for 65 yards during the night. Guge led the home club with 91 yards in 18 tries. Official statistics: G E First downs 8 12 Passes 23-12 17-6 Yds. Passing 141 74 Passes Int. by l i Yds. Int. ret. 33 18 KO-Ave. 3-44.7 3-31.3 Punts-Ave. 4-34.5 4.36.2 Yds.klcks ret. 42 73 Fumbles lost l o Yds. penalized 35 25 Yds. rushing 91 108 Tot. yds. gained 232 182 Sentral Opens With 32-7 Victory Over Kanawha Swea City And Rolfe Tie Sentral rolled to a 19-7 halftime lead and went to post an easy 32-7 victory at Kanawha in the season opener for both schools Friday night. Coach Jim Woltz; and his Satellites will host Lincoln-Central of Gruver in the first home contest of the season this Friday. Alan Luedtke of Sentral put his club in the lead in the first period when he scooped up a Kanawha fumble and skipped 20 yards for six points. Duane DeSart, who was singled out with Perry Elmers for defensive play by Coach Woltz after the game, counted the second Sentral TD when he took a 9- yard pass from Mark Bierstedt. He added the extra point to make it 13-0. Kanawha put its points on the Scoreboard after recovering a Sentral fumble on the Satellite six, making it 13-7. Alan Marlow then scored on an 18-yard pass from Bierstedt to run Sentral's lead to 19-7 at the half. Marlow scooted 26 yards and Shorty Dacken went 15 yards for Sentral's last-half scores, with Dacken also getting an extra point. Besides recovering a fumble, Luedtke also intercepted a pass for the winners, who out-gained the home club, 320-30, rushing and passing. Statistics: Friday, First downs Passes Yds. passing Passes int. by Fumbles lost Yds.penallzed Yds.rushing Tot. yds. gained S 9 19-9 92 1 3 55 228 320 K 3 3-2 10 1 3 75 20 30 miGf&a&S£ Swea City's Trojans scored on a 40-yard pass play in the final three seconds of action to tie Rolfe at Rolfe in the season opener for both clubs Friday night. Jim Larson launched the throw, which was fielded by Tom Elliott and hauled into the end zone. A placekick for the extra point barely missed, so Coach Wayne Baker's club settled for the last-minute tie. Van Gorkum scored Rolfe's TD in the first period on a one- yard smash and the home club held the upper hand until Swea's final (and productive) strike. Bill Phelps and Chuck Stewart were outstanding on defense for the Trojans, while Elliott wound up the top ball toter in the contest as he gained 130 yards rushing. The Trojans gained 183 yards rushing, Rolfe 174, and the Trojans passed for 50 yards on two completions and Rolfe nine on one. The Trojans travel away from home again this Friday to meet Woden-Crystal Lake. KINDERGARTENERS Two uncles, a niece and nephew are starting kindergarten together in the Nlshna Road school, Shenandoah this fall! Ernest J, Blank, Jr, is an uncle to Robert Barrett. Johnny Semmons Is the uncle of Kim Stanley and all are starting out their education careers together. Boone Valley on a safety, 2-0 TITONKA—Delenie WW the word here Friday night when the Titonka. Indiana clashed with Boone Valley but the Indians kept It from being a scoreless contest with a safety in the third quarter. Allen Janssen came through with a key tackle in the Bob-, cat end zone to give the Indians a 2-0 victory. The winners threatened twice In the game but were stymied both, times on Boone Valley's 5-yard line. Mike Pearson, Eldon R i k e and Tom Kardoes played topi defensive roles for Titonka. DHIA Yearly Report Names Top Herds Mrs. Paul Hum, supervisor for south Kossuth county for the Dairy Herd Improvement Association, has completed another testing year running from August, 1964 through July, 1965. The Alfred Meyer herd of hoi- steins at Whittemore averaged 14,590 pounds of milk and 504 pounds of butterfat per cow for the year. Nine other herds averaged over 400 pounds of butterfat per cow. Owners, together with the amount of milk and pounds of butterfat include Gary Banwart of West Bend, 12,992 pounds of milk, 472 pounds of butterfat; W. H. Bosworth of Algona, 9040 pounds of milk, 455 pounds of butterfat; James Schmidt of West Bend, 12,148 pounds of milk, 454 pounds of butterfat; Marvin Leigh of Algona, 12,434 pounds of milk, 442 pounds of butterfat; Ronald Meyer of Rodman, 12,110 pounds of milk, 440 pounds of butterfat; Stanley Opheim of Whittemore, 12,726 pounds of milk, 437 pounds of butterfat; Waechter Bros, of West Bend, 12,550poundsof milk, 429 pounds of butterfat; Conrad Schmidt of Ottosen, 12,060pounds of milk, 429 pounds of butterfat; and James Dodds of Algona, 11,840 pounds of milk, 412 pounds of butterfat. Four individual cows produced over 700 pounds of butterfat in 305 days or less as follows: Stanley Opheim's cow, Sunshine, 305 days, 1,240 pounds of milk, 734 pounds of butterfat; his cow, Blanche,. 305 days, 18,420pounds. of milk, 709 pounds of butterfat; W. H. Bosworth's cow, Molly, 305 days, 16,420 pounds of milk, 724 pounds of butterfat; and Waechter Bros.' cow, Bridget, 275 days, 17,400 pounds of milk, 703 pounds of butterfat. ONION George Reis was proudly displaying an onion weighing 1 3/4 Ibs. grown in his garden this summer. The onion measured 14-5/8 inches in circumference. PUBLIC AUCTION Due to the fact that I have taken a job In Illinois, I will hold a public auction on farm located 7 miles north and V« south of Swea City, Iowa ... or 1 mile south and 7 miles east and Vi south of Carson's State Line Store or 1 mile south and 12 miles west and V4 south of Elmore on: FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 17 * MORNING SALE * — Sale Starts At 9:15 A. M. ' Lunch on Grounds — — — — * FARM MACHINERY * 1965 heavy duty loader to fit any tractor; 1964 Case G T 44 Plow — plowed less than 100 acres; 1955 MM Picker; 1964 New Holland 130 bu. Spreader; 1957 Oliver Combine; 1957 Lundell Chopper, real good; 1957 Allis-Chalmers 4-row Cultivator, rubber gauge wheels; 1964 Case trailer, 8 ton, heavy duty; 1964 7x16 Decker Power Wagon including bunk feeder mounted on 1964 8 ton Lundell trailer with 900x14 6-ply nylon tires; 1955 New Holland 5 ton trailer; 1955 New Holland Baler, two flat beds; 5 ton Knoles trailer with 150 bu. Case Helix Wagon Box & 7 ton Midwest high pressure Hoist — sides and ends for filling silos; 1960-48 ft. Mayrath Elevator, like new — truck hopper; 1955 M-D Side Delivery Rake; 1953 I.H.C. Pickup Truck — good motor & tires; 1955 5-section Kewanee Harrow w/Noble Evener; 1965 Klenzing 16 ft. Silo Unloader — electric wire and fuse box and etc. for loader. * 2 TRACTORS * 1964 Massey-Ferguson Super 90, high arch Tractor — wide front, multi-power with posi-traction rear end — less than 600 hours, just like new; 1953 WD Allis-Cbalmers Tractor, new rubber. * MISCELLANEOUS * 4—16 ft Feed Bunks; 1—300 bu. walk-in Hog Feeder; 1—90 bu. round Hog Feeder, new; 2—70 gal. Hog Waterers, new; 265 gal. Gas Tank; 500 gal. Gas Tank with pump; 8 to 10 Rolls of Corn Cribbing; 4 bottom Trash Turner; 2— Hydraulic Cylinders with hoses; some Wooden Floors; Champ Space Heater, like new; Mod. 24 Picker Elevator with 1-2 horse electric motor; 2— % horse electric motors, like new; 2 electric Fencers; small tools and etc. • USUAL AUCTION TERMS • • NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ACCIDENTS • VIRGIL CUNNINGS WEDEL, CLARK & CLARK SWEA CITY STATE BANK Auctioneers Clerk

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