PAGE EIGHT. THE POSTVILLE TTRRALD. POSTVILLE, IOWA._ THURSDAY, JUNE 4, Mat Kept Marriage Secret For Almost A Year That a woman cnn keep a secret was very much in evidence in Postville Inst Saturday morning when a number of tile friends of Miss Teresa Naso. who had been a very capable music teacher in the Postville schools received cards announcing her marriage nearly a year ago. The Cedar Rapids Gazette of last Sunday contained the following in its Marion department concerning the event: "Mrs. Pauline Naso, 907 Eleventh street north, is announcing the marriage of her daughter, Teresa Pauline, to Peter Meci, son of Frank Meci, 1409 Second avenue SE, Cedar Rapids, .which took place August 5, 1935, in New York City. The couple were attended by Mr. and Mrs. Peter Cardinals of Bronx, N. Y. cousins of Mi - . Meci. "The bride was graduated from Marion high school with the class of 1928 and in 1933 Coe College, where she specialized in music. She was affiliated with Mu Phi Epsilon. national honorary music fraternity, and Chi Delta social club." For' the last two years she has been supervisor of vocal music in the schools at Postville. "The bridegroom was graduated from a Cedar Rapids high school after which he received his liberal arts degree at the University of Iowa. He also had one year of law at the University of Iowa and. one year at Brooklyn college, Brooklyn, N. Y. He is a member of Kappa Sigma fraternity, Mr. Meci is a visitor for the linn county relief office in Cedar Rapids. "Mr. and Mrs. Meci left Friday for a two weeks fishing trip in the Lake Vermillion region in northern Minnesota. They will be at home after June 14 in the Pauline Naso apartments, 907 Eleventh street, Marion." The Herald joins with local friends in extending Mr. and Mrs. Meci heartiest congratulations and well wishes. 4-H Rally Day Now Set For Next Tuesday The Farm Bureau office recently received the information from the 4-H extension department requesting that our county 4-H Rally Day be changed from Thursday, June 11, to Tuesday, June 9th. Therefore, in complying with this request this change in schedule has been made and this big 4-H occasion will be held at the Waukon Opera House on Tuesday, June 9th. This will be an all-day meeting starting at 9 a. m. It will be necessary to start promptly at this hour on account of the full day's program planned. The registration committee should be on hand at 9 a. m. to record the attendance of members, parents and guests for each club. The results of this registration from the various groups will later determine the club group winning the awards and other prizes offered in the attendance contest The Farm Bureau has arranged for Miss Zaneta Eager to be present and assist with the day's activities. The day's program as carried in last week's publicity will be carried out, included a basket lunch at. the noon hour. Everybody welcome. Outdoor Rambles (By Arthur J. Pains) Back in "school days" we learned that as a rule the birds of the tropics are more brilliant in color than those with us in temperate zones. It was kind of Nature to provide us with many exceptions, most notable of which is probably the Scarlet Tariager. Large enough to be noticed, and enough of a songster to attract attention, we find him quite often along or near streams in this part of the state, especially along the Mississippi. Even though he passes from tree to tree with dense foliage, his brilliant red and coal black reveal him to us. When we mention these colors we are speaking of the male only. The female is not brilliant in color, although beautiful upon close observa tion. Her color is rather a harmonious combination of the green and the shade of the trees. We often marvel at the great difference in the colors of male and female of so many of our birds. The general rule is that the male is more brilliant and the female more sombre in plumage. There are two theories; or, shall we say, reasons, for this difference in the sexes. One is that the female does the incubating of the eggs in most instances, and as this requires the bird to stay quite closely on the nest, even when enemies come near, it is essential that the colors of the female be subdued, so that she does not attract too much attention. The re suit of this has been that the more modestly colored females have survived and thus has then developed the more modest color of the female. This is known as "protective coloration" The other theory or reason is that the more brilliant males are more attractive for the females. When females had opportunity to select they selected the more brilliant of color. If there was a contest among females for the males, the more brilliant col ored males were more likely to be' mated with the strongest females. This brought about a condition where the more brilliant colored males were the more likely to be the paternal parents of the young. Thus there was a tendency for the males of the spe cies to become more brilliant in color. This is known as "selective coloration." There is considerable evidence that both of these rules have been in ope ration to bring about difference in col ors of the sexes of the same species. The farther we follow this in nature, the more we marvel and the more we wonder, and as we marvel and wonder, we become more and more confirmed in the belief that the Power that rules is Omnipotent and Om niscient, all powerful and all wise. Mullaney and Stewart Win in Senate Races In the race for State Senator T. W. Mullaney won the democratic nomination in the fortieth district, while Paul P. Stewart easily won the republican nomination for the same office. The vote in the two counties comprising this district was as follows: Democratic Ticket Tom Mullaney— Allamakee County _ 917 Fayette County 526 George Holmes— Allamakee County _ 434 Fayette County _ 735 (Majority for T. W. Mullaney—274.) Republican Ticket Paul P. Stewart- Allamakee County 1175 Fayette County _ „ _...1749 F. G. Lee- Allamakee County 1024 Fayette County 1478 (Majority for Paul P. Stewart—422.) "What is the thirteenth amendment to the constitution?" That is the question asked by a local teacher recently. The reply she got was: "It is an amendment to the United States constitution allowing Republicans to vote." So the Republicans vote this fall. The situation in the Rhineland calls to mind the fact that there is a border 3,000 miles long between this country and Canada that doesn't have an armed soldier or a fort for the entire length of it , says the Whittemore Champion. It has never been necessary to have a treaty to provide that this situation continue. The park commissioners are on the "war path," says the Sumner Gazette, and are dangling dire consequences over four boys who entered the park one night recently, tore the legs from under one of the picnic tables, broke them up and proceeded to build a fire, over which they roasted weiners. Farm Bureau Drive For Members Starts June 8 Small Vote Recorded In Allamakee County Following are the returns from Allamakee county: DEMOCRATIC TICKET United States Senator— Hubert Utterback 456 1 Samuel Whiting 140 1 Clyde L. Herring 827 Governor— Richard Mitchell .419 N. G. Kraschel 913 Lieutenant Governor— Vincent Harrington 498 H. L. Irwin 313 Chas. Hanna 326 Secretary of State— Leslie Ross 341 Mrs. Alex Miller 1034 Auditor of State— C. W. Storms 715 Geo. H. Bartels 458 Treasurer of State— Leo Wegman 1131 Attorney General— Clair Hamilton 127 John H. Mitchell 241 Wm. Welch 269 Matt Cooney 614 Secretary of Agriculture— Thos. Curran .. 923 H. C. Aaberg 248 Railroad Commissioner— Mike Conway 1142 Congressman—4th District— Sam Goetsch 721 Fred Biermann 742 State Representative— Ove T. Roe .-. 1211 State Senator— T. W..Mullaney 917 George Holmes 526 County Auditor— John Palmer -. 1418 County Treasurer— Carlton Schroeder 1133 Sheriff— W. T. Schwarzhoff 571 John Wittlinger 465 James Baxter 635 County Recorder— Emmett Sullivan 1485 County Attorney— James Drew 1445 Coroner— J. L. Bresnahan 1331 Board of Supervisors—1937 term— P. J. McCauley 702 John Stirn - 382 Wm. Kilpatrick 512 Board of Supervisors—1938 term— B. A. Houlihan 1343 680 Officers and directors of the Allamakee County Farm Bureau have completed plans for a membership campaign to be held in the county two weeks starting June 8. During this two weeks every effort will be made by those in charge of the mem bership drive to visit every home in every township. Organized agriculture is extremely essential in holding the gains already made and putting a sane and intelligent program of activity for perma nent stability in the future of this agricultural industry. During the two weeks work the lo cal organization will have the assist ance of Mr. Mathews and Mr. Hamilton, of the Farm Bureau Federation. Plans are outlined calling for one day's work in each township. The Farm Bureau organization holds an important place in the betterment of agriculture. It has come down through the years since its organization with an enviable record of achievement and will continue to follow, in the future as it has done in the past, putting forth all its efforts for an instructive program of activities with the primary thought of reaching the objectives of a more stabilized and satisfactory price for agricultural products and a complete harmony of feeling between all the people of an agricultural section- regardless of whether they live in the country or in town. The experience of the past few years has brought keenly to the attention of business of any nature the necessity of a program for the safeguarding and promoting of agricultural interests and there should be no doubt in anyone's mind of the splendid work which the Farm' Bureau is accomplishing through its many different phases of projects and program work which is sponsored throughout the county, state and nation. Experiences of recent years are still vivid in our memories and the merits and results to be achieved through organization is plainly evident to all concerned. The officers and directors of the local County Farm Bureau and the various committees in charge are looking forward to a record membership during the work of the next two weeks. REPUBLICAN TICKET United States Senator— Smith W. Brookhart.., George Chaney L. J. Dickinson _ 1166 Guy Linville 180 Edwin Manning 112 Norman Baker 241 Governor— J. M. Grimes : 403 Geo. A. Wilson 1745 Geo. R. Call 259 Lieutenant Governor- Robert McBirnie 354 Geo. Van Buren 1262 W. C. Edson 505 Secretary of State— B. Mohnssen : 279 Mrs. Henry Wood 584 J. G. Devine 317 Paul L. Hindley : 319 Olive S. Johnson 740 Auditor of State— H. A. Jackson 593 Frank M. Hanson 1566 Treasurer of State— Frank L. Williams 1928 Attorney General— Harry Fisher 596 Robert J. Shaw .- 501 R. M. Uhl 355 Harold Davidson 646 Secretary of Agriculture— Seth Silver 393 C. A. Benson 1906 Railroad Commissioner— J. H. Cruickshank 226 L. W. Evans 414 Geo. L. McCaughan 234 Harry Paulson 675 John H. Pazour 96 L. H. Childs _ 327 Congressman—4th District— Edward Markle 233 Henry O. Talle 1283 Chas. H. Gelo 624 State Representative— L. D. Walter 1064 Fred Straate 1320 State Senator- Paul P. Stewart 1175 F. G. Lee 1024 County Treasurer— W. C. Grangaard : _ 2432 Clerk of District Court- Otto H. Fossum - 5389 Sheriff— John P. King ,....:...........2447 County Recorder- Carl Brandsmeier 1732 County Attorney— Wm. F. Shafer 907 Arthur Jacobson 1894 Board of Supervisors—1937 term— P. G. Olson 372 Frank Thompson ....1026 M. C. Deering .'. 1199 Board of Supervisors—1938 term- S. H. Kolsrud 847 James Minert 456 Mrs. Frances Jacobson.... 1360 When taxes in Columbus, Ohio, be came delinquent to the amount of $3,000,000, and the town voted down an increased tax levy, Mayor Biederman Gessaman f urloughed 160 of the 318 police, and 187 of the 338 firemen, leaving but 158 policemen and 151 firemen. He then boarded up eleven of the nineteen fire stations. To meet the tax situation, tax gatherers are making house to house calls endeavoring to collect by personal solicitation the back taxes. Results of Primary In Post Township Following are the returns from Post township: DEMOCRATIC TICKET United States Sotiator— Hubert Utterback Samuel Whiting Clyde L. Herring 44 Governor— Richard Mitchell 34 N. G. Kraschel 60 Lieutenant Governor— Vincent Harrington 37 45 11 H. L. Irwin 21 16 Chas. Hanna 21 Secretary of State- Leslie Ross Mrs. Alex Miller ™ Auditor of State— C. W. Storms 53 George H. Bartels 25 Treasurer of State—^Leo Wegman 79 Attorney General— Clair Hamilton 22 John H. Mitchell 15 Wm. Welch 7 Matt Cooney 40 Secretary of Agriculture— Thos. Curran 53 H. C. Aaberg 21 Railroad Commissioner— Mike Conway 71 Congressman—4th District— Sam Goetsch 19 Fred Biermann 81 State Representative— Ove T. Roe 85 State Senator— T. W. Mullaney 52 George Holmes 36 County Auditor- John Palmer 98 County Treasurer— Carlton Schroeder 96 Sheriff— W. T. Schwarzhoff 22 John Wittlinger 28 James Baxter 51 County Recorder— Emmett Sullivan 84 County Attorney- James Drew v. 85 Coroner— J. L. Bresnahan 73 Board of Supervisor—1937 term— P. J. McCauley 27 John Stirn _ 21 Wm. Kilpatrick 24 Board of Supervisor—1938 term— B. A. Houlihan 68 Biermann's Letter. For Prevention of War The other day I signed tho discharge petition aimed at the consideration of the resolution of Congressman Ludlow of Indiana. The resolution is for an amendment to the United States Constitution providing for a popular vote before this nation could go into war, «except in cases of actuaV invasion. It provides also for commandeering all munitions plants and other plants used for making war ma terial—nt the outbreak of war. That is aimed nt war profiteering. I am not entirely convinced of the wisdom of the resolution, but I am sympathetic with its purpose. Would the people be less inclined to vote for war than Congress? Probably a popular vote would have kept us out of the War of 1812 and the Mexican War. Perhaps it would have kept us out of (he Civil War, but if it had, the country would have been divided into two republics. I doubt that a popular vote would have kept us out of the Spanish War or the World War, but I suppose some of your readers will disagree to that. However, it would be a good thing, I believe, to get the Ludlow resolution up for debate. It would be a wholesome thing for the American people to turn their very thoughtful attention to the subject of war, past and future. REPUBLICAN TICKET United States Senator- Smith W. Brookhart 64 George Chaney 9 L. J. Dickinson 122 Guy Linville 24 Edwin Manning !3 Norman Baker 25 Governor— J. M. Grimes 50 George A. Wilson 185 George R. Call 22 Lieutenant Governor- Robert McBirnie 46 George Van Buren 152 W. C. Edson 37 Secretary of State— B. Mohnssen 36 Mrs. Henry Wood 70 J. G. Devine 42 Paul L. Hindley 26 Olive S. Johnson 55 Auditor of State— H. A. Jackson 81 Frank M. Hanson 147 Treasurer of State— Frank L. Williams 217 Attorney General- Harry Fisher 77 Robert J. Shaw 53 R. M. Uhl _ 56 Harold Davidson 33 Secretary of Agriculture— Seth Silver 63 C. A. Benson 184 Railroad Commissioner— J. H. Cruickshank 56 L. W. Evans 54 Geo. L. McCaughan 24 Harry Paulson 39 John H. Pazour 15 L. H. Childs 19 Congressman—4th District— Edward Markle 44 Henry O. Talle 140 Chas. H. Gelo 45 State Representative— L. D. Walter 234 Fred Straate 30 State Senator- Paul P. Stewart 158 F. G. Lee 84 County Treasurer— W. C. Grangaard 220 Clerk of District Court— Otto H. Fossum 229 Sheriff- John P. King 257 County Recorder- Carl Brandsmeier 195 County Attorney— Wm. F. Shafer 122 Arthur Jacobson 155 Board of Supervisors—1937 term— P. G. Olson 11 Frank Thompson 28 M. C. Deering 239 Board of Supervisors—1938 term— S. H. Kolsrud 65 James Minert 65 Mrs. Frances Jacobson 117 At the risk of unfavorable inference concerning domestic relations at my house I must tell this one, says "On the Air" in the Independence Conservative: Returning from a trip up the river the other day, my boy Sammie told me about meeting a couple in a row boat and the man was trying to teach the woman to row. I asked if he knew who they were and he said he didn't, "but the woman must have been his wife from the way he was talking to her." . Some Signs of Economy The House cut seventy-five million off the Bureau of tho Budget's estimate for relief. Then last week, after spirited debate, the House defeated two amendments to the Interior appropriations bill that would have cost about sixty millions next year and hundreds of millions more in years to come. They were amendments providing money for about a dozen huge irrigation projects, which, not only would involve the cost I've mentioned, but they would bring into use millions of acres of land at a time when we have already too much crop land. I was glad to have a small part in these big economies. They appear to me to be hopeful signs, (But the fact still remains that the cost of wars, past and future, is what we'll have to cut if we are going to get back to a reasonable expenditure of the public funds.) "The Senate Is In Session" When the senate is in session, the American flag flies over the north wing of the Capitol, where the Senate meets. When the House is in session, the (lag flies over the south wing, where it meets. Frequently people pass the Capitol at night, see the flag flying over the Senate wing, and exclaim. "Oh, the Senate is having a night session." Such is not the fact. The Senate "recesses" from day to day, so it is technically "in session" nearly all the time. I went by the; Capitol Sunday evening and the Senate flag w.'s flying. It made a beautiful sight against the background of the granite building, but no senator was inside the Capitol. President's Press Conferences , President Roosevelt's press conferences have never had their like in our history. Twice a week the President admits the press correspondents and lays himself open to all their questions. No other president has ever done this. President Hoover met with the press and to him questions had to be submitted in writing in advance. Then he answered those he chose to answer. But President Roosevelt undertakes to answer on the spur of the moment any question any correspondent hurls at him. Writers like Frank Kent and Mark Sullivan, who seem to have a personal hatred for the President, attend these conferences and are treated just as considerately as the others. "How long do these conferences last?" I asked one of the correspondents. "Until we run out of questions," he answered, "sometimes 20 minutes, sometimes an hour and a half. The President never shuts them off." SCHOOL NEWS? (Continued from Pago o m) James Kneeskern, 88,19%, Senior Year—Girls, Eileen K„ r : 94,5%; Eulalia Kllngbell, 04C ' en McNeil, 94.37%; Aldora ' LOU. 7 92.37%; Vcrla Belschner, 91.85*'p, erine Stone. 91.75%; Marie 's*? 91,71%; -Ruby Fools, 91 .37%. Gr ,5 Hein, 91.37%'; Eileen Schultz, o,L Boys, Donald Humphrey, 9275%.'-* Burling, 92.25%; Telmer Olson, 8 |V Robert Myers, 91.447 0 ; Dennis ii mert, 00.5%. u Class Day Exercises. The class day program of the 1' senior class was held Wednesday M. 25, in the high school auditorium. The address of welcome was »j v by Roland Peterson, who also acta! mastcr-of-ccremonies. Tho program was then as follows History of Class of '36 Ruby p..' Class Ppem Marion Livenf Class Pessimist. Hiram 0 Class Optimist Catherine St Will and Testament of the Seniors — Bill Class Phophecy Roland Peter; Presentation of Gifts....Verla Bulsck" Class Song Bea Mtf •- Following the program Coach Sal Allen and Coach T. R. Collins pre ed the year's athletic awards. Maxine Jones, Helen McNeil, 1! Schultz, Mario Hangartner, Marj- Deering, Kathryn Klingbell, G!a r Ewing, Maxine Masonhall, Vi Schlee, and Verlie Weston receiv letters in girls' basketball, oi L group Maxine Jones was elected h« orary captain. Coach Collins presented Ro Myers, Dennis Lammert, Jack B Thomas Burns, Winfleld Masonhall Louis Kamp, Roland Peterson, Cole, Leo Sebastian, Bob Hangartat Curtis Abernethy, James Burns, Mir ray Ellis, and Earl Gray with foot letters. Curtis Abernethy was chosen honorary captain of the football teat Jack Bush, Curtis Abernethy, La Sebastian, Winfleld Masonhall, Earl Gray, Bob Hangartner, Roland Pete, son, and Donald Humphrey were let. ter winners in basketball. Bob ] gartner was chosen honorary captain in basketball. Those receiving letters in baseball were Leo Sebastian, Louis Kamp,M Bush, Howard Voelkcr, Donald 1 phrey, Curtis Abernethy, Eugene Galloway, Guy Waters, Ralph Kneesken, Winfleld Masonhall, and Lyle Schroeder. Honorary captain of the 1 team is Louis Kamp. CLASS ROLL Curtis Abernethy Arlene M. Larson Irene L. Baltz Marion Livingood Verla Belschner Aldora Loftsgard Beverly B. Brandt Lillian Loftsgard Robert H. Burling Margaret Malone Elizabeth Cahalan Beatrice McNeil William H. Cole Helen M. McNeil Ruby A. Foels Harold D. Melarxi Earl S. Gray Willard C. Meyer Dean M. Hammel Robert L. Myers Robert Hangartner Hiram C. Olson Gretchen Hein Ruby M, Olson Elmer R. Heins Selina T. Olson Romilda Heins Telmer Olson ; Eldo E. Hilmer Hildur Opsand Donald Humphrey Roland Peterson Louis W. Kamp Eileen V. SchulU': Eulalia Klingbeil Marie SchulU James Kneeskern Lorraine Stoctaa Arlene A. Koenig Catherine P. Stone Eileen Kozelka Willard S. Thoraa Mila Mae Kruse Dorothy L Wittf; Velva H. Kruse Verlie A Weston Dennis Lammert CLASS POEM Sure, as the days slide by School days are ended. Mingled in every eye, Laughter and sadness lie, Moods always blended. Childhood's warm sun has set In this assembly; Later, when friends are met, In hearts will linger yet Fragments of mem'ry. —Marion Livengooo. A New York District Vito Marcantonio, a Republican congressman representing an east side district in New York City, told me that his district is less than one-half mile square. In other words, it occupies less than 180 acres of land. The population of the district (of the 160 acres) in 1930 was 150,523. Marcantonio flies to New York City every Friday evening, spends all of Saturday and most of Sunday conferring with his constituents, and flies back Monday morning in time lor the convening of Congress. The round-trip by airplane costs him something more than $21 and the time consumed is about five hours for both ways. Income Taxes A friend has asked me to state the facts regarding salaries and income taxes to correct some misinformation. The salaries of congressmen and all other federal government officials are subject to the federal income taxes, just exactly as any other salaries. Fraternally yours, FRED BIERMANN. Iowa shipped more dressed poultry to market in Chicago, New York and Philadelphia during 1935 than any other state, with a total of 55,850,000 pounds. CLASS SONG We seniors of nineteen thirty-sii Have chosen our motto— We came and studied, And then we conquered. We'll remember all of you And good old P. H. S. We hope that you Won't forget us— —because We'll soon be gone From Postville High Our years here with you <f through, I The largest class that grading •here, - '•' This class of thirty-six. Sometimes we were gay— Yes, much too gay, , : But, then lots of times we worK^ We'll leave a place For somebody new. —Bea McNcfa Attend "Brain Derby." <\ Uoyd Luhman, Ralph Kneeskeft Beverly Brandt, Donald Voelkcr *» John (Bob) Thomson went to City Monday to be in attendance^ the annual "brain derby" which «J held at the university Monday «| Tuesday of this week. Howard .Tm Phrey, one of the contestants, forced to stay at home because of» ness. Eulalia Klingbeil, also eM LD J to compete in the tests, failed to Iowa City because the auto in her party was traveling was AVIWJ near Independence. Supt. B. J- MS, roll nnd Mrs. H. B. Thomson aww: panied the students to Iowa City- 3 this writing the results of tho con»' are not known, but will be announce" within a few weeks.
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