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THURSDAY. AriUL 30, 1030. /hat Postville Folks Were Doing 25 Years Ago ilercstlng Items Taken From The Files of Hie Iowa Volksblatt of May 5, 1911. THE POSTVILLE HERALD, POSTVILLE, IOWA. rAGK THREE. umMiHmn.m „„,„„„„ | With the Churches | "* • ""IMMM,,,,,,,,,,,^ V. B. CHURCH NOTES L. E. Crippen, Pastor Art Webster, Jessie Schroedcr, Ethel ,d Edith Orr made an auto trip to IcGregor Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Adam in Ludlow uvnship have a baby boy at their 0 me since last week. Louis Rolfs' smoke house, which jntaincd the carcasses of three hogs, , destroyed by fire Tuesday. The weather man is promising warm• weather soon. We can stand it as ic fuel supplies are running low. [A heavy snow storm Monday night jused the night passenger train to (rive hero six hours behind schedule jGeorge Kohlmann entertained the \emen at a banquet after the regular jeeting Monday night at Turner Hall. 1 Henry Lammert, aged 85 years, ssed away Tuesday morning. He i the father of the late Fred Lam- Serf. jVaughn Bros, of Hardin have fln- jhed the foundation work for the ad- jtion to the George Engelhardt homo i Luana. B. N. Douglass is building a house his lots west of the Rock Island £pot which will be occupied by Heni Miller. fBert E. Tuttle is in receipt of a let- from Gollmar Bros, stating that ir circus will show in Postville ( 'is summer. Auctioneer George Waters cried 82 sales during the season just . The total amount of the pro- rty sold was $212,874.50. [Mrs. Hannah Putnam, aged 94 years, ed away Saturday and funeral vices were held Monday afternoon the Congregational church, and Mrs. G. E. Eaton are in kosh, Wis., this week to attend the dding of their son, Frank, to Miss (Edwards. They will live in Post- lie. he Postville High School Scouts sd will give free concerts each [ednesday night on the streets, the one being scheduled for next jednesday night. At a meeting held in Wrn. Shep (rd's office Saturday evening it was tided to observe Memorial Day in a ting manner. ' Supt. F. M. Phillips |s elected president of the day; mar Col. Darius Orr; Chaplain, Rev. £F. Childress; speaker committee, S. Webster; hall committee, Wm irris; finances, L. S. McEwen and F, ; Welzel; music, F. M. Phillips and |M. Thoma; vocal music. Miss Hun bn and F. E. Crandall; flowers, Mrs. i F. Hecker, Mrs. Howard Gordon, Ruby Webster, Miss Addie San- Mrs. Peter Service, Miss Caro Be Leui, Mrs. Wm. Clark and Mrs, |as. Ohloff; decorations, John Wa Castalia Sunday School l 0:0 o a. m Preaching Service 7 :30 p m Postville Sunday School j 0; 3o a . m. Forest Mills Sunday School 10:C0 a. m Morning Worship 11:00 a m ST. PAUL'S LUTHERAN CHURCH R. B. Garten, Pastor 9:15 a. m.—Sunday School. 10:15 a. in.—Light Brigade. 10:30 a. m.—Public worship; service in German. 7:30 p. m.—Luther League Devotional; Leonard Thoma, leader. Thursday, May 7, at 2:00 p. m.—The W. M. S. will meet at the parish house with Mrs. Louise Brandt as hostess and Mrs. R. B. Garten as leader. April birthday children in our Sunday School bringing their thankoffer- ings were: Dorothy Schultz, Anna Zieman, Milton Koenig, Sarah Nelson, Donald Heins, Betty Schultz, Donald Rose, Arlene Plaht, Myrtle Schultz, Marcella Mitchell, Gretchen Zieman and Clara Miller. PuTHERN BEATEN BISCUITS ARE MIGHTY HARD TO BEAT THE COMMUNITY PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH, POSTVILLE R. Franklin Galloway, Pastor Morning Worship 10:15 a. m. Sabbath School 11:30 a. m. Junior Congregation 6:15 p. m. Church Night Service 7:15 p. m. The pastor's sermon subject will be, "Our Risen Lord's Concern For Individual Souls." Harriet Henry will lead the Juniors in their meeting. The church night program will consist of the opening praise service, readings and special music, a few short talks and the good-night devotions. Everyone is invited. Bring your sandwiches and come early. The Presbyterian Women's Missionary Society will meet on Friday, May 1, with Mrs. Marston the hostess. Devotions will be by Mrs. Miller, and roll call will be answered by mission news. There will also be a paper by Mrs. Brooks on "Spanish Speaking Americans" and a report by the Pres- byterial delegates. Notice To Clean Up! For the benefit of public health and the improvement in the appearance of our town, it is deemed advisable for Postville to join in the National Cleanup Campaign, and the period from May 1 to May 10 is hereby designated for that purpose. All ashes, manure, tin cans, brush, rubbish, garbage, etc., of every description should be removed from the lots or streets and alleys adjacent' thereto, parkways cleaned and trees trimmed if necessary. Let us get together for a cleanup, then keep it up throughout the summer. Nothing adds more to the appearance of our town than clean, well- kept homes and properties. Town Ordinance No. 209 reads as follows in regard to keeping streets and alleys clean: It shall be unlawful to commit any of the following acts: 103. Scatter waste, or place paste, painting or writing on any sidewalk, 104. Leave any paper removed or coming from billboards on any street or sidewalk. 105. Throw, place or deposit or cause or permit to be thrown, placed or deposited, any glass, nails, or other sharp substances, ashes, straw, paper, sweepings, brush, weeds, spoiled fruit or vegetables or rubbish of any kind upon any sidewalk, street, alley, highway, gutter, drain or public ground. 106. Throw, place or deposit or cause or permit to be thrown, placed or deposited upon any street, alley or highway or into any gutter or drain, or upon any lot, park or ground, any paper, hay, straw, leaves, shavings, or other inflammable substances causing the same to be burned. Please consider this a direct notice to you for action as outlined and not merely intended for your neighbors. I am counting on the co-operation of you and every resident of Postville. GUSTAV DIETSCH, Mayor, WANT-ADS Notices Under This Head, lc Per Word Minimum Charge, 15c Per Week. Cash With Order. Wanted To Buy—Home in Postville. Enquire at this office.—2Gc For Rent—Large garden, on shares. A. L. Peterson, Postville.—25 For Sale—Gallon glass jugs, 5 cents each. Mrs. Pauline Ellis.—26c Work Wanted—By day or by month. Walter Imholt, Postville.—26p For Sale—New, modern house in east Postville. Inquire at this office. —26tfc For Sale—Burr Oak Fence Posts. Enquire of H. N. Turner, R. 1, Post ville.—27p For Sale—Purebred Brown Swiss bull calves. Louis Harnack, Castalia, Iowa.—26p L 0S t—Truck tire and wheel. Finder return to or notify L. H. Baade, Ltv ana, Iowa.—26p For Sale — Second hand brooder stoves. A. C. Meyer at the Four-Co. Hatchery.—26c was fixin' to have these biscuits ' dinner but every one thought they Ire so good they ate them all up, Burned a home economics student |m Alabama at Iowa State College sently. And good they were. The fipe, which the girl had acquired »ni her family's negro cook, is given fre. 14 c. flour 1 tsp. salt jl tsp. sugar 2-3 c. milk % c. fat. ^ift the flour, sugar and salt togeth- \ break in the fat with the finger- add the milk gradually until it Kes a stiff dough. Then roll out S dough on a floured board and "flop lover on one end" to get in air. |und with the rolling pin," the di- |tions go. "flop it again, pound it ^in and keep this up for 20 min" Roll out %-inch thick and cut a biscuit cutter. Place on but- ed tin and prick twice all the way h with a fork. Bake 20 min- 1 in a hot oven. Christian Science Churches "Everlasting Punishment" will be the subject of the Lesson-Sermon in all Churches ot Christ, Scientist, on Sunday, May 3. The Golden Text is from Isaiah 4S.-22, "There Is no peace, saith the Lord, unto the wicked." The Lesson-Sermon comprises quotations from the Bible and from the Christian Science textbook, "Science and Health with Key to the Scrip tures" by Mary Baker Eddy. Ono of the Bible citations reads: "Be not deceived; God is not mocked: for whatsoever a man soweth. that shall he also reap. For he that sow eth to his flesh shall of the flesh reap corruption; but he that soweth to the Spirit shall of the Spirit reap life everlasting" (Galatians 6:7, S). Among the selections from the Christian Science textbook is the fol lowing: "Christian Science command? man to master the propensities,—to hold hatred in abeyance with kindness to conquer lust with chastity, reveng! with charity, and to overcome deceii with honesty. Choke these errors in their early stages, if you would no" cherish an army of conspirators against health, happiness cess" (p. 405). FRANKLIN 4-H MERRYMAKERS MET WITH MISS IONE LAMBORN The Franklin 4-H Merrymakers met at the home of lone Lamborn, Saturday, April 18th. The president and vice president being absent the meeting was called to order by lone Lamborn. Each member answered roll call by telling "Spring Birds I Have Seen." The business meeting was then held and the following program was given: Bird Study, "Sparrow, Blue Jay, Junco"—All. Demonstration, "Gingerbread and Cornbread"—Mrs. Don Lamborn. Singing, "Stars of the Summer Night" and "Dutch Clog"—All. We reviewed our material on oven products, which was discussed. Mrs. Lamborn served a delicious lunch. —Reporter. Expert Saw Sharpening done at a reasonable price on short notice. Louis W. Thoma, Postville.— 4o Have your shoe repairing done at the Wear-U-Well Shoe Shop. Service while you wait. Try us once.—26c Garden For Rent—Mrs. Bert Tuttle. Special prices on 10-hole nests. A. C. Meyer, Four County Hatchery. 26c For Sale—A 1936 R. C. A. Victor 0 volt battery radio. Hear and see it at The Palm.—26c For Sale—One 1931 Chevrolet truck; one 1928 Model-A Ford truck. Postville Lumber Co—24c For Sale—6-h.-p. McCormick-Deering gasoline engine, nearly new. Cheap. Winchester Store. For Sale—My 160 acre farm, 4 miles northeast of Postville, well improved; buildings all in good condition; all under cultivation. Mrs. Elvin Schultz, Postville.—22-3-eow-p BAD CHECK ARTISTS SEEM TO BE NUMEROUS THIS SPRING The Duggan Style Shop in Waukon and the Koevenlg store at Postville were victims of a check artist recently. The checks were regular creamery check forms of the Beatrice Creamery Company. Both checks were for $9.98, payable to F. Nelson, signed by J. A. Berger, and drawn on the First National Bank of Minneapolis. Iowa officers are on the trail of the man, posing as a farmer, who passes these checks, but by the time the check is sent in for clearance and report is made that the check is worthless, the forger has had time to make a big jump to greener fields, hence little has been accomplished toward apprehending him.—Waukon R. & S. For Sale —Cabbage and Tomato plants are now ready for delivery. Mrs. David Meyer, Postville.—26tfc For Sale—Big type Chester White stock hog. Proven litter producer. Erwin L. Haltmeyer, R. 3, Postville.— 26p Attractive — Well-acquainted young lady to sell tickets to Iowa's best known scenic attraction. Special automobile offer. Make $5 a day. Inquire at this office. Write fully, giving age, snapshot photo.—26p HARDY, HOME GROWN NURSERY SPECIALS ! 105 Norway Spruce, 3 to 4 ft $35.00 200 Dunlaip Plants $2.00 3 Bridal Wreath or Syringa $1.00 Fruit Trees, eaoh only _ 50c, 75c Perennials, per dozen $1.00 Gladiolus, 25 for only $1.00 Iris, 15 for $1.00 Hedge Plants, from 5c up Forest Trees, per 100 iat $7.50 Many other bargains at your selection. Give us a call. Oelwein Nursery Co., Oelwein, Iowa, on highway 10, east. A Businesslike Way —to handle your finances is to have a Checking Account in the CITIZENS STATE BANK Your funds deposited in a checking account have the protection of our modern facilities, capable management, and [deposit insurance. There is no danger of loss or theft of funds when you carry a check book instead of cash. And there's no chance of argument about whether or not a bill has been paid when you can produce a cancelled check as a receipt for payment. Pay By Check—It's Businesslike and Convenient Your Check Book is Ready. Always Use Bank Money Orders When Remitting Money — And Save! CITIZENS STATE BANK Capital and Surplus—$100,000.00 Postville, Iowa SAFETY SLOGANS and suc- CAKD OF THANKS We wish to express our heartielt thanks to all those who so kindly and willinglv assisted us during our time of sorrow: also to those who expressed their sympathy in floral offerings. The Children of Mrs. Mary Klinkenberg. ead the ads in today's Herald I QUALITY [DRY CLEANING [We Clean Clothes qiean Have your clothing pleaned and pressed and neatly dressed. )ur Aim Is: To Satisfy. 1 we dont—tell us first. will be at Henry's Clothes Shop every Wednesday night to pellvcr your cleaned garments. Packages for cleaning may be jeft at Henry's any night. iordanier Cleaners Supervisor Chas. Fay of Clayton county was here from McGregor last Saturday attending to business matters. Don't take unnecessary and foolish risks unless you have plenty of insurance and the premiums are all paid up. "I didn't see it" may mean much or little, depending upon whether you are referring to cobwebs on the hostess' ceiling or the railroad train at the crossing. If you must drink, don't drive. If you must drive, don't drink. Neighbor: What is your husband's occupation, Liza? Liza: He ain't got no occupashun. He's daid. He done passed away fo- teen years ago, suh," replied the ne- gress. Neighbor: Then who do all these little children belong to? Liza: Dey's mine, suh. Neighbor: Why, I thought you said your husband was dead. Liza: He is, but Ah ain't. "I've simply got to paper my rooms this spring-" "Why not be thrifty and buy Mayflower Wallpaper tike I did." Douglass Pharmacy "Where Quality Counts" Postville, Iowa Phone No. 812 Spraying Materials Lime Sulphur and Red Arsenate —for spraying trees! Ceresan — a dust disinfectant for smut in oats and barley. Semesan Junior -a disinfectant for corn. Formaldehyde —a good solution for potato scab. Thoma Bros. Pharmacy The REXALL Store and drive home to yourself this truth: It's FIRST in its field because it's NEW PEBrECTED HYDRAULIC BRAKES (Doubls-Acting, Self-Articulating) the safest and smoothest ever developed IMPROVED GLIDING KNEE-ACTION RIDE* the smoothest, safest ride of all GENUINE FISHER NO DRAFT VENTILATION IN NEW TUBBET TOP BODIES the most beautiful and comfortable bodies ever created for o low-priced car GENERAL MOTORS INSTALLMENT PLAN- MONTHLY PAYMENTS TO SUIT YOUR PURSE FOR ECONOMICAL TRANSPORTATION Seeing is believing and driving is knowing that the new 1936 Chevrolet is the only complete low-priced car! Its New Perfected Hydraulic Brakes and Solid Steel Turret Top Body make it the safest car built. Its Improved Gliding Knee-Action Ride*, Genuine Fisher No Draft Ventilation and Shockproof Steering* give unmatched comfort. And its High-Compression Valve- in-Head Engine—the same type of engine that is employed in world- champion power boats, airplanes and racing cars—provides combined power and economy without equal. Drive the new 1936 Chevrolet today! CHEVROLET MOTOR CO., DETROIT. MICH. HIGH-COMPRESSION VALVE-IN-HEAD ENGINE giving even better performance with even less gas and oil SOLID STEEL one-piece TURRET TOP a crown of beauty, a for/re« of safety SHOCKPROOF STEERING* making driving easier and safer than ever before ALL THESE FEATURES AT CHEVROLET'S LOW PRICES '495 John Falb & Sons ELGIN, IOWA Falb Motor Co. POSTVILLE, IOWA AND UP. Litt price of NeioStandardCoupe at Flint. Michigan. With bumpers, tpaty tin and tire lock, the list price it $20 addi~ tional. 'Knee*Action an Master Models only, $20 additional. Pricet quoted in this odiwr- tUement are list at Flint, Michigan, and subject to change without notice. A General Motor* Value.