Lore Rock was a J. M. , Whlttemore, 3&K Tuesday and Eh,Mday w«n the Blanchards. t, Mite society met !a*t Thura* h t Mrs Harry Hobson's, and J flt .* r al9lng money were dlo- *"V The next meeting will foe 1 Glenn Sharp's, Mrs. G. A. | arp hostess, Blanchard if r flnv ™^ o» w * •• iAt» »• »iii Mr daughter Ersel, with Mrs. ilam Fi* 11 ' Wlilttemore, attend- "IBartern Star banquet at Burt . -or an extended visit sister, Mrs. chaa. Mor- last week Tuesday evening Mrs. Ethel Benjamin, Mrs.' Ernest wllh Jensen Mrs. Otto Jensen, Mrs. W rises. J. Cotton, and Mrs. A. A. Krueger A A r- wore swappers at Mason City H,l „„, A; hnte ecr attended a week Wednesday. y st Clifford Phillips, Mrs . D , Broadle, and Mr. and " IJanln ° callers at KOS8UTH COUNTY ADVANCE, ALQONA. IOWA (m e< a im« ' 0 .nootlns at Kmmotsburg ^.J 1 u ™'«y evening. ' A " xfHn ™«* «t Mrs. G! on sh's 8 - ... . ••• 'From now on it Will be held at the church. Gortrurto nierstecll, teacher at Butterfield, Minn., spent the week •?e d dt ? B. Ule Pare ' Ual Wllllnm Bler- Ruth Kruegor, Prcoport, 111., The Lawrence I/aidlcya, Esther- Ulc * Mrs. Watson siilck entertains Iho Sowing club this week Thurs- ° tiS ? andors tam "y attended services at Swea City. I think I'll be smart and trade in this old rubber now" There's no doubt about it—old tires and hot weather just don't go together. The first red hot spell will prove this feet The roadsides will be lined with cars that tried to 3 ueeze the last nickel's worth of mileage out thin, weak tires. That's one reason why it will pay you to get rid of old tires now—trade them in for brand-new Goodyear All-Weathers. But here's the other reason— You can buy Goodyear All-Weathers — better now in quality than ever before — the world's best-known and best-liked tires— at (trices which have never been as low as they" are today! n Goodyear All-Weathers S 5 68 and up thi only tlr. that glv«t you H» «Ktro •H^og* ottd tfc» <xtro _ th« AII-W»oth«r tr«od — and Hi* •xtrq durability of Sup«rtwltt cord. DELDUTCH aper Service Station East-of Swift's. , Phone 33 We call for and deliver your car. A "SPRING TONIC" Your Car Needs Now. Radiator cleaned, refilled; lubricant changed in transmission and differential; oil changed; complete lubrication; 'hose, fan belt, oil filter, shock absorbers, spark plugs, battery and tires inspected. "We can do any or all of these Jobs ifor you. Standard Oil and Gas. ? SKV-J Iowa ^ Motorists Discover there IS a STANDARI is UP in if fere nee! RED CROWN uti-Knock no increase in price -S5BST It was Announced only recently—Standard Red Crown's higher anti-knock quality. AlreadyXthousands of motorists have approved itV enthusiastically! They've found there is a ttifference in the way their caw behave. TheV're coming back for. more-end m ore-of thHi smoother, livelier motor fuel. TRY IT—M5 gallons in your own car! Find out for yourtelfl Drive in where you see the familiar Red Crowk globe. Get 5 gallons or more, Then put it to the test Try it for quick pick-up in traffic, Try it for \iimbing power in the hilfa. Try it for long-run dwnomy on the open road. You'll like the diftereftce! STANDARD OIL StRVICE EASTER GUESTS ENTERTAINED AT LONE ROCK Lone Rock, Apr. 18—Lone 'Rockers who spent Easter away from t , homo or entertained were: the Jay , ' Cantata Is Sung By 40 Voices at Fenton Fenton, Apr. 18—The Easter can- taa "Hosanna" by a-chorus of 40 voices at the .Methodist church Sunday evening drew a capacity house, and all praised the rendi- Ooddens and the Victor Rogers family, at Andrew Thomson's; Mrs. Henry Manus, daughter Catherine, Mrs. Lillian Seigler, her son, and Ernest Krueger, all of Burt, and Ruth Krueger, Freeport, 111., at the Supervisor Charles Morris home; Mr. and Mrs. William Leeper, at Charles Olson's, Burt; Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Morgan, and Mrs. Mary Jane Clark, Algona, at Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Cotton's; the James Ackermans, Mr. and Mrs. >R. iL. Ackerman, and the Frank Flatgs, at Caroline Ackerman'&; Mr. ami Mrs. M. E. Blanchard and the Edward Blancbards, Irvington, at Roy Zunkel's, it being Mrs. Zunked's birthday; Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Hen- nin'gsen, Graettinger, at E. M. Jenson's; Mr. and Mrs. Mark Simmons, Fairmont, at A. H. Manna's. Mr. and Mrs. Arnold McFarland, at Arnold's .father William McFarland's, Bancroft. List of Star Pupils Out— Pupils who attained an average of 90 per cent in each of .their regular subjects .for the past six weeks The parts were: opening chorus, Blessed is He, choir; And They Took Jesus, bass voices and choir; Alleluia Sing Ye, soprano solo with E. R. Schlei, 0. H. Graham, Chris Ruske. Mrs. Arthur Rave, Rlngsted, and two children spent from Monday last week-till Wednesday with the former's sister, Mrs. Donald Wels- brod... The George Boettchers returned last week Tuesday from Iowa City, where they had taken little choir, Mrs. Rex Wolfe; Upon the Don for treatment for diabetes. I' irst Day of the Week, women's | The Rev. 'and Mrs. J, T. Snyc voices; The Lord is Risen Indeed, chorus by choir; The Dawn Divine, alto solo, Mrs. K. O. Stephenson; Morning of Life, two-part men's chorus and choir; We Hail a Risen Lord, girls' chorus; Serve Him Forever, tenor and alto voices and choir; Bells of Easter Ring, soprano solo and choir, Mrs. E. D. White; Oh, Send the Word, men's chorus; Christ Arose, finale, choir. The personnel of the choir was: sopranos, 'Mesdames E. D. White, R. C. Goetsch, Rex Wolfe, E. A. Weisftrod, Carrie Voight, Charles Weisbrod, J. T. Snyder, and Margaret Stephenson, Lola Warner, Donna Jean Bailey, Isabel Weis- 'brod, Gladys Stoeber, Bemice Kramer; altos, Mesdames K. O. Stephenson, Elmer Weislbrod, J. F. Newel, W. E. Stoeber, and Hazel Weisbrod, Mabel Luabs, Ruth Glaus, and Verona Weisbrod; tenors, O. J. are: freshmen^Helen Lewis- soph- ! Stephenson, Glenn Ditsworth, Ray- omores— Dorothy Dacken; seniors mo:l(1 Tietz> Wilfred E. Stoeber, —Marvll Marlow; eighth' grade; j^f 0 , Kramer, Paul Voight, Ralph Bernard Rellly, Marian Jensen; "" ' *" "' '" '' seventh grade; Shirley Marlow; sixth grade—Bernard Genrich, Arnold Reilly, John Sprank, Betty Marlow; fifth grade—Mary Ann Flaig, Vuanita Wegener, Earl Farris; fourth grade—'Dorothy Jensen, Wilma Marlow; third grade—'Dorothy Hc-bson, Maxine Flaig, Jack Benjamin; first grade—Eugenia Mae Hofius, Robert (Marlow, Laverne Schroeder, Caroline Schaum- iberg; second—Everett Ackerson, Virginia Frye, Catherine Householder, Ruth Priel)e. Mae Jigsaw Party 5s Olren— Kathryn and Gladys Stebritz entertained at a jigsaw party last week Wednesday evening. Attending: Beryl Sanders, June Bierle, Lola Marlow, Berneyce Roderick, (Marvil Marlow, Evelyn and Dorothy Bierstedt, Imogene Roderick, Margaret Householder, Mary Ellen Marlow, Harold and Russell Gross, Ronald Christenson, Marvin Marlow, Robert Schmidt, Glen Householder, Roy Leeper, Harlan Mar low, Charles Snick. Teachers Away for Week-End— Teachers who vacationed awa over the ,w«ek-end were: Flo Jones, at/her home at Chester Juanita Dunn, at Alta; the Sup L. E. Godfreys, at Truesdale; th V. V. iFryes, at Cylinder; Rut Cross, at her home, Curlew; Eve lyn Behrmann, at Bancroft; Har riett Fish, at her home at Whitte more. Nine Attend Treptow Funeral— From here attending the funera of William Treptow, Burt, Sunda were Mr. and Mrs. N. L. Cotton, Mr and Mrs. J. M. Blanchard, Mrs Lillie Thompson, daughter Neva the Rev. S. M. Gladstone, and Mr and Mrs. A. A. Krueger. Weisbrod; basses, Stanley Munch, Alfred Meyer, G. R. Krause, Arthur GJaus, Raymond Zweifel, Mervin Widdel, W. J. Weisbrod, Car Voight, and W. H. Holdorff; <pian 1st, Maxine Weisbrod; director Mrs. W. P. Weisbrod. -. _. Snyder, Mrs. W. R. Wolfe, and Mrs. -Charles Weisbrod were Algona business visitors last Thursday. The Emerson Baileys and Mrs. Vernon Bailey, Dodge Center, Minn., were at Frank Bailey's last week Tuesday. The Hugo Denkers, Lester, spent the week-end wlbh Mrs. Denker's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Weisbrod. Dorothea Gerhardt, Teachers college student, spent the week-end at the parental H. E. Reimers home. The Lyle .darks, Emmetsburg, and the E. A. Huskamps were Sunday guests at Dr. J. T. Waite's. The Henry Scbultes. drove to Gaylord, Minn., Friday to spend Easter with relatives. The M. W. Currys, Esthervllle, visited Mrs. Curry and F. J. Weisbrod Friday. Mrs. 0. H. Graham was hostess to the Sewing club (Friday evening. W. P. Weislbrod is recovering from erysipelas. Woman's Club Names Officers— The Woman's club met at Mrs John Light's; Mrs. George Boettch er, assisting hostess. The pro gram follows: roll call, speeia topics assigned; paper, First low Settlement and First Dirt Farmer •Mrs. W. J. Weisbrod; The Ston City, Mrs. 'E. C. Weisbrod. Officer were elected: president, Mrs. F. P Newel; vice president, Mrs. E. K Johnson; secretary, Mrs. William Miller; treasurer, Mrs. J. A Schwartz; historian, Mrs. E. A Weisbrod. Scliemniels 18 Years Wed— Mr. and Mrs. Charles Schemme' Ringsted, were guests at E. John Sprank to Hospital— Mr. and Mrs. John Sprank and their daughter Helen motored to Rochester ilast week Tuesday, re turning Thursday. Mr. and Mrs Sprank and Arthur Sprank wen back Friday, and John remained at he Mayo hospital. !!oates Family to Ohio— Melvin Coates, who had attended school here, staying at Clarence Ackerson's, left a week ago Satur- lay with Ms parents for aome at Akron, Ohio. a new Business College Head Speaks— Mr. Hamilton, Df the Hamilton usiness college, Mason City, gave n educational talk to the high chool ipuplls last week Tuesday fternoon. lembershlp Drive for C. E.— The Christian Endeavor is con- ucting a membership drive. 'Sides ave been chosen, and points for. ew members, visitors, etc., are iven. j<me Rock Defeats Swedes— Lone Rock defeated the Swea Mty in the ftrst in.ter-.hlgh school all game 'this season last week Wednesday, 4-0. • Other Lone Bock. Frank Macumfoer drove to Fort )odge Friday, and his daughter )orothy, .who attends business col- ege there, returned with him for week-end. Ruth Kruegerj Free- ort, 111., and Esther Godden, drove o Ames Friday, Vera Morris re- urning with them for the week- nd. Gordon Blanchard, student at owa .State Teachers college, Cear Falls, spent the week-end' at M. Blanchard's. Mr. and Mrs. William Dehneyt, Ugona, were Saturday callers at 1. L. Padgett's. Mr. and Mrs. irvi'lle Rosendahl visited the SyM- am Krausea and the Padgetts aturday, en route to Mr. Rosen- ahl's home at Pioneer, Last week Vednesday Mrs. Robert Jacob, of Austin, Minn., and Mrs. Carl Drey- r, Mrs. Jacobs' daug-hter, of Lotts reek, visited the Padgetts and Crauses. Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Krueger en- ertained the Saturday night (bridge lut>. Attending: Mr. and Mrs. Roy ensen, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Coton, and Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Jenen. The high prizes went to Mr. otton and Mrs. Roy Jensen; a ravel prize to Mrs. E. M. Jensen. Fred Genrich, sons Bernard and .lainerd, and Mrs. (Lawrence New- rough drove to Cedar Falls Fri- ay, returning Sunday. They vis- ed relatives. Howard Blanchard eturned with them as far as his ome at ,Irvington. Mrs. Edward Farris entertained t a quilting ibee last week Wednes- ay. Attending; Mesdames Wat- Shlck, Jack Quinn, Alex Krue- er, J. M. Blanchard, Otis Sanders, mil Kraft, and iFrank FlaJg. Dale Carpenter, Rockford, 111., <isited afc Mrs, Jjllim Worthlng- on's Friday, and that afternoon, ith Mrs. Worthington and her augtoter Hulda, drove to Maliajrd vtsJt Mrs. WortMnftoa's aon Weisbrod's ,last week Monday honor of their 13th wedding anni versary. Other guests were Mr and 'Mrs. W. R. Reimers, Whitte more, the Raymond Reimers .fam ily, Ringsted, the Le Roy and "W W. Boettchers, Burt, and tine H. E Reimers family, and the 'F. Bohns, Fenton. The evening wa spent at cards. Teachers and Students Home— Among teachers and student home for Easter were: teachers — Irene Newel, Belmond, France Bailey, Britt; Edith Laage, Ceda Rapids; Elvira Krause, Garner Florence Weistorod, Des MoineS students—Arthur Kuecker, Ames Karl Schwartz, Cedar Rapids; Aug ust Krause, Decorah; (Dorothe Gerhardt, Cedar Falls. Tea Honors April Birtlidays- The April birthdays of Methodis women were observed at a tea party last week Wednesday after noon. Hostesses were Mesdames S. E/Straley, E. A. Weisbrod, E J. Weisbrod, E. W. Ruske, R. N Kyle, Clarence Mentz, Ray Chris ihilles, John Ulfers, and Carrie Voight. Jigsaw puzzles furnished amusement. Harold Krueger 14; Party- Harold Krueger was pleasantly lurprised on Ms 14th ibirthday anniversary last Thursday evening, when friends gathered at his sister Mrs. Clarence Theeslfield's in his onor. Bunco was played at three ables, and the high - score prize was .won toy Charles Glaus, the onsolation by Irene Krause. ullt Show Is Planned— The 'East division of the Metho- Ist Aid will hold a quilt show May 6 at the church. Premiums will e offered. A small sum will be barged 'at the door and a free unch served. Everyone is invited o enter quilts. ittend Golden Wedding Event— Editor J. A. Schwartz and Mr. nd Mrs. C. F. C. (Laage drove to ^.skov, Minn., last week Wednesday o visit Mr. Laage's -brother, ,E. A. E. Laage, and his wife in honor of heir 50th wedding anniversary. Other Fenton News. The Mark Simmons • family, of 'airmont, spent Sunday with Mrs. immons' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alert Wolfgram. The Oliver Sto- ers, Armstrong, the Lyle Bassets, 'airmont, and the Raymond Stoe- ers were at W. E. 'Stoeber's. The iDonald Weisforods, W. • J. Veisbrods, Florence Weisbrod, and ~. C. Weisbrods were dinner 'guests ast Thursday evening at Mike Veisbrod's. The E. R. Schleis and J. Weisbrods were at Mike's unday, Mrs. F. J. Weisbrod, her chil- ren, Maxine, Hazel, and Maurice, Irs. W. E. Stoeber, daughter ladys, Mrs. Hattie Weisbrod, and auline Osborn were Saturday vis- :ors at F. E. Weisbrod's. (Emmets- urg. George and Ernest Scare went Radcliffe Friday to visit their, ister ( Margaret. They returned aturday evening, accompanied toy [iss Scare and Howard Robertson, evada, who remained over Sun- ay. ' The Le 'Roy Newels and Mrs. Kate Newel, Hartley, the F. J. "Veis'brods, the F. >P. NeweJs, the harles Newels, and the G. B. John- ons were entertained by the E. J. ranks Sunday. Mrs. August Nelson and Mrs. W. I. Wolfe attended an executive card meeting of the county Leion Auxiliary at, Mrs. Lloyd chenck's, Burt, last Thursday. Maxine Weisbrod and Verona feistorod visited their cousin, .Mrs. Cern Elerick, formerly Gladys feisibrod, at Whittemore Friday fternoon. The H. C. Lindseys spent Easter unday with their daughters, Ber- iice and Mrs. William Kent, Car- oil, and Mrs. Harold Stedman, of Bidden. Methodist Aid meets at the hurcb this week (Friday. 8*es; Mesdajnes Si. C- St. Joe The John Beckers were business SPRING'S SUN WE 0 DOMED BY .0 PITCHER The coming of spring and the opening of the big league baseball season stirs an answering twang in the- rheumatic bones of James (Cyclone Jim) Duryea, now employed at the Hub Billiard parlor. In his younger days Jim was the star of the pitching world, in the days when baseball was baseball, and not big business. Jim has saved most of the clippings of newspaper stories of those old days. Jfoir Jim Leiirned to Rat. One of the clippings, when he was pitching for the Cincinnati Reds, says: "iDuryea, the big Cincinnati pitcher, has reported. He told a reporter that this spring Tie invented 'a batting machine. The following Is his description of it: 'I improvised a little 'batting machine of my own. I put a long beam on the top of my father's barn, letting one end extend about three feet over the side of the roof. " 'To this I attached a stout string, and from the string suspended a league ball. The fcall hung at just the right tatting height. Then I would go out and bat the ball to my heart's content. m PAGE THRBB familiar with baseball atfatf*» knows that Jim Duryea, of th* Nationals, is some pumpkins of * pitc'her, and also a right pert fielder, as they say out in Indiana. But no one knew what «. catcher he was till yesterday. "Shortly after noon a team ot horses, attached to a heavy lumber wagon, started a run away at the corner of Ninth and E streets. They careened along >E toward Tenth as if trying for first place in a char- lot' race, the pavement not being to their taste. The driver wa» thrown out and narrowly escaped being crushed under the wheels', so the frightened animals were entirely beyond control. Stops Runaway Tenm. "But 'Duryea was sitting in front of Cobb's hotel, and evidently took; the runaway team for a double- geared liner hot from the bat. Ik was a dangerous chance, but betook it, and rushing out he grasped, the flying horses by the bits. Then, followed a catch-as-'catch-canl wrestling match. "The plucky pitcher was dragged- fully 30 feet. The wagon knocked most of the bark off the big silver poplar tree at the corner oC Tenth and 'E streets, and the horses knocked some bark off Duryea 1 * shins, but he conquered in the end., and brought the team to a standstill. "In the tussle, however, he bad. the misfortune to lose a valuably diamond ring, which was wrench* ed from his finger. Search for th* jewel was vain, and Duryea offer* $30_jreward for its return. I tell you it bothers you not a little to hit the ball just as it begins to rise as it passes the level day's achievements Duryea went polnt • into the box for the Washingtons Begins League Ball. Jim got his start playing with professional and amateur teams callers at Fort Dodge Saturday, near and in Mason City. He then The Joseph Beckers were there last week Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kinkade, of West Bend, were at Mrs. John Wagner's last week one day. Mrs. Frank Bormann, Agnes Kirsch, and Amelia Erpelding were at Fort Dodge Saturday. The Peter N. Thilges family entertained relatives and friends at an Easter gathering. Mr. and Mrs. John Zeller drove to Cherokee Sunday to visit the former's mother. Lorena 'Stattleaian assisted with housecleaning at Mrs. John ;Reiling's last week. went to St. Paul. Jim had a, flowing mustache, as was the style in those days of the late 1880's. He started at St. Paul in 1886, and from there.went to Cincinnati. Jim pitched against Billy Sun- Dreams of Bygone Bays. "Then to cap the climax of hi* few hours later, and pitched splendid game not-withstanding bruises and nervous exhaustion. Htt made quite a record yesterday, all of which cannot foe scored in th* official books." So it is that when the sun shine* warmly on the north side of th« street old Jim stands outside th* Hub during the business lull, and day, the great evangelist, on sev- 'P erha P s _ dreams of the good old eral occasions, and in one 'Sunday, then playing for game . . _ Pittsburgh, knocked out a liner that took Jim in the thigh, and succeeded in nipping Jim for two singles, and got by to first on an error in four times at bat. Cincinnati lost, 6-2. Pitches and Catches Both. One of the clippings, yellow with | days of more than 40 years ago, when spring meant training, the- beginning of the roar of crowds, •and the joys of victory and thtt sting of defeats. Jim is an understanding listener, to broadcasts of :big games, and his "dope" on the outcome of th« season is treated with respect, for local wise guys have learned to. their sorrow that Jim knows base- age, and the date gone, tells more ball. Jim is old in years, 'but to ui-ua.ii ..uemscn, student at Iowa City, is at home for an Easter vacation. of Jim than Jim would admit himself, and reads: "Everybody, that is everybody the springtime his spirit is again, young as he stands outside dn th» warm sun, erect and smiling. TABLE OILCLOTH 50 in. wide tfRRHFimg Department S/ores You'll Want These New To Beautify Your Home! O'CEDAR MOPS Triangle Shape $1.0O April is Curtain Month Your home will look so much brighter and more cheerful with new curtains and drapes. We are offering the season's newest effects in Priscillas, Panels and Cottage Sets. Let us show how truly inexpensive really fine curtains are at 1933's low price levels. We know you'll be agreeably surprised. They're Beally Extra WIDE CURTAINS^ FOR 98c Wide Priscilla or tailored styles. Curtains unlike anything you have ever seen before — extra wide with unusually full wide ruffles > Priscilla Prisoilla, Cushion Dot colored flg- • Marquisette . 36-in.wide. /, uredMar Comes in 2% yds. long. Comes in ivory only quisette. Extra wide, 5-in. ruffle. Colors roae and green. New Spring Cretonnes Bright new patterns and ' colors that will bring" the spirit of springtime in your home. Priced in two special groups 'for this week's selling. 10c 22c Duplex Printed TERRY CLOTH Cottage Sets Two special price groups 39c and 69c These new hangings for cottage or kitchen are very attractive in printed marquisette or voile top with plain bottom. Six piece set. Colors blue, gold, and green. New patterns. PRINTED MARQUISETTES New patterns, Hj AM 40-in. wide I UC Forty-five inch Lace Panels Prlscilla seed dot Marquisette. 50 in. wide ruffle. 2% yds. long. Special Value PRISCILLA CURTAINS Four Select Styles Printed Marquisette in plain curtains with colored ruffles. Fancy curtains with plain ruffles. Good width. 2 1-4 yds. long. Priscilla printed seed 'lot. Florai patterns, •blue, rose, gold, lavender. 49c 98c Think of the freshness these curtains will give your windows. They are all tailored of high quality filet nets. Pongee and natural colors. 2 1-4 inches long. Marquisette Panels 4O inches wide 29c WINDOW SHADES, GBEEN AND TAN— Best quality -water color shades, Complete with fixtures .,, CUBTAIN RODS, CUBVED ENDS- Penfect fitting 1 curtain rods. Will neither sag nor twist HOUSE BROOMS, SPIRAL WIBE BOUND-•M$.de of select broom corn, natural color handles A value 3x6 FT. "SHADEMOBE" FIBBE SHADES— Will not crack, fray, or fade. Sold without roller for only DECOBATED TIN WASTE BASKETS-, Outside finished with fancy designs and color combinations _. 49c We 17 c 10 c Store will elate 8 o'clock Saturday Night "Wheeling" Square Tubs Three sizes No. 1 No. 2 No. 3 90c $1 $1.10 These tubs have amy number of advantages for household and other uses. Hand dipped in molten zinc — ; them leafe-proof.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month