Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on June 11, 1936 · Page 5
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June 11, 1936

Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa · Page 5

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Postville, Iowa
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Thursday, June 11, 1936
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Page 5
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MM THUnSDAY, JUNE 11, 1930. jtt F, Schroeder;: Chas. OhlofT, DUL Lowell and 'Leon Birdsell drove , Wnukon Junction Sunday and the ray they taught the flsh It was dan- eroUS to fool with their hooks was fenced by the nice lay out of the nn y tribe they brought back home •ith them. . ,V . : • ::. jlr, and Mrs. Gundcr Halvorson . crc Sunday motor visitors in Dav- npoi't. Mrs. Halv.orson's mother, Irs. Le fi VanHorn, who had beon vis- ling here, accompanied them as far s Cedar Rapids, where she will visit or some time In the home o£ another auglilw. Mrs. Eldia Tollefson. E Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Pearson and am lly of this city, joined with a jrgc group of relatives and friends hot assembled last Sunday at the Mr. lid Mrs. Lloyd Swenson home near iossvillc to enjoy a big picnic dinner nt l social season in honor of Mr. Iivenson's birthday anniversary, i Miss Bernieco Burling, who has Jcen attending Iowa State College at limes, will not be home for her sum- Jner vacation for a couple of weeks et. ns she has gone to White Sulphur Iprings, West Virginia, to attend he annual meeting of the Chi Omega iorority of which she is a member. ••Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Schwartz of 'tillalo, N. Y., were Memorial Day '•cek-end visitors here in the homes [ Mrs. J. C. Johanson, Mr. and Mrs. 'enry Joliansen, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Jiristofferson and Mr. and Mrs, Law- nce •Reinhardt, It was Mrs. chwartz first visit here in 29 years. Mr. and Mrs. Gaddes Brooks, Mr. Mrs. Lawrence Hofcr, Barbara berncthy and Betty Ann Meier, all [ this city motored over to Decorah t Sunday to visit Mr, and Mrs. Wil- Lange and to make the acquaint- cc of the fine baby daughter that •rived in that home last Wednesday. Miss Lillian Meier and Miss Senda nder left last Saturday by auto for alamazoo, Michigan, to bring back mother, Mrs. Chris Meier, who as been in the Lynn Gordanier home "ere since shortly before Christmas ssistlng in the care of her daughter •holms been seriously sick, but is ow well on the road to recovery. Enjoy ALL THE SAFETY AND CONVENIENCE of City Gas in your Home § NO DANGER § NO WORRY § NO TROUBLE § NO DIRT § NO ODORS -with- Bupane Gas "The Perfect Cooking Fuel" _ No matter -where you live you may now enjoy the safety and convenience of cooking, refrigerating and lighting with gas at a price that will compare favorably with that of a good grade of stove oil or light gasoline. No pumping, no generating, no preheating, no wicks, no ashes — merely light a match, turn on the gas and there you: have a hot,; Mue flame that will more than fill your needs. L. W. Thoma Heating . Hardware - Plumbing Successor to E. P. Durno Florence Ho h, of Frankville; Mr. and of this city; Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Behr- Sundnv^T T* dinner e»ests on Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs Clarence C. Hoth. Mrs. L. 0. Boucher and Mrs. Loretta Abernethy motored to Codar Rap ds Monday morning to attend the com! mencement-exercises at Coe College They wore -accompanied home that evening by Kay Boucher, a Coe student, who will S p em i the summer ya _ cation hero in the liome of her parents. 1 Local relatives of John O. Meyer of Ossian, together with those from other northeastern Iowa towns, were up at Decorah park last Sunday to partake of a picnic dinner given in honor of Mr. Meyer, it being his birthday anniversary. The event was a surprise and had been planned by Mr Meyer's children. Ronald Gundcrson. the little son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gunderson on the Schuette farm, south east of Postville, was severely bitten on the left arm last Friday by the German police dog with which he was playing. The little fellow was brought to the office of Drs. Kiesau & Kiesau to have his injuries attended to, and it required three stitches to close the wound. Mrs. Albert Zieman of this city accompanied Arthur Brandt and Mrs. Gene Birdsell of Frankville up to St. Cloud, Minn., on Monday to attend the funeral of their cousin. Ed Mueller. Mr. Mueller was a former resident of this locality, having some years ago resided on the present Henry Heusman farm east of Postville. Mrs. Lena Behrons of this city met with a very unfortunate accident on Tuesday evening as she was coming out of the L. F. Schroeder Variety Store, when she made a misstep and fell down the three stone steps at the store and striking on the cement sidewalk face foremost, bruising her hip and receiving several cuts on her face. Friends will be pleased to learn that she is getting along nicely and will soon be about again. Mr. and Mrs. L. F. Putnam of Postville, Mrs. G. W. Hunt of Guttenberg, Miss Lydia Schukei of Waukon and Miss Cora B. Darling of Waterloo motored out to Hampton last Sunday to meet Miss Edna B. Stolt of Sheridan. Wyoming, who was there that day. In the long ago these ladies were all teachers in the Postville public schools under the superintendency of G. W. Hunt, and to relate they had a most happy time goes without saying. The Neighborhood Card Club of Postville enjoyed a picnic last Sunday at Decorah Park and Siever's Springs near that city. Those in attendance were Mr. and Mrs. Henry Wilke. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Meyer. Mr. and Mrs. Luver C. Schultz and Dorothy, Mrs. L. H. Schroeder. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Duwe and family. Mr. and Mrs. Gus Miller. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Wegner. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Koevenig, Mr. and Mrs. L. O. Koevenig and Jimmie and Jessie Poesch. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Steele left this morning for Gilbertsville, Iowa, where they were met by their son, Joseph B. Steele of Iowa City. The object of their visit there was for the purpose of attending the first mass of Father Roman Schares of Gilbertsville, who was ordained into the priesthood at Dubuque last Saturday morning by Archbishop Bookman. Father Schares and Joseph Steele were former classmates at Columbia College. Dubuque, and the close friendship formed at that time happily still continues. A. J. Phillips of this city has been a very sick man the past week, being stricken with pneumonia very shortly after primary election day. when he served as a member of the election board. He has been in the care of a special nurse, and the first of the week just as he was coming out of the woods nicelv from the pneumonia siege he was stricken with rheumatism Latest reports from his bedside •u-e to the effect that he is now getting along nicely again, which is not only gratifying news to the family, but as well to Lonnie's many friends. Later—On Tuesday evening Mr. Phillips took a turn for the worse, that caused no little alarm for a time, but he came out of it after a brief spell and Wednesday morning found him considerably improved and all symptoms favorable. Tu rners: An interest payment is being made on all notes now. Present your note at the Citizens State Bank. The Turner Society FREDRICK KLEIN PASSES ON AT HIS HOME IN WAUKON ^mitiiiitiii MI III III iMMiiiiiiiiiim mi muni in iiitmitmtmif,^ I At the Elevator j WE OFFER: f 10 TONS I I Rye Midds J ( $16.50 PER TON I Postville, Iowa \iiiiuiiinii inn""" ll ,„iHiiiiiH .m 'i»»»'» 1111 """""* Mr. and Mrs. Erwin L. Klingbeil and Richard were week-end visitors with their respective home folks at Monroe and Juda, Wis. The princi^ pal event, however, for Mrs. Klingbeil was attending a reunion of her class from the Green County Normal School which was held at Monroe on Saturday. During Monday night and Tuesday afternoon this section was visited by close to an inch of rainfall that came in the best possible manner to moisten the ground and give aid to vegetation. The Monday night storm was accompanied by scattering hail which, however, did little damage worth talking about. The rainfall down along the Elkader branch of the Milwaukee seems to have been a little more vio lent than here resulting in a slight washout on the railway. Nancy Lee is the name of a sweet little Miss that came last Wednesday to gladden the hearts and home of Mr. and Mrs. Wilson Lange of Decorah. And as this is the first "blessed event" in this home we extend hearty congratulations. The arrival of this sweet little bunch of femininity also conferred grandparental honors for the first time upon Mr. and -Mrs. Gaddes Brooks of this city and Mr. and Mrs. Ben W. Lange of- route 3, Postville, who are wearing their new togas with becoming dignity, and we also extend to them hearty congratulations. Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Roberts, the Misses Elma Berkland, Annette Ris lov and Irene Wagner returned last Thursday evening from almost a week's outing up in northern Minne sota that took them clear up to the Canadian border and put 1300 extra miles on their speedometer. They made headquarters for several days at a tourist camp in the vicinity of Duluth, Minn., taking journeys out in different directions. One of these trips was over Gun Flint Trail, a delightful 60-mile journey through virgin forests with beautiful lakes at the end of the trail. Another trip was to Port Arthur and Port Williams, two of Canada's principal shipping ports, and on this drive they had a view of Kakeekicka Falls, with, a greater drop than Niagara Falls, and a most charming sight to see, and they also had the privilege of seeing 60,000 feet of pulp logs make the plunge over the falls and into the abyss below and then go floating on down stream to the paper mills. Then they spent a day visiting in Duluth. After this they went on to Minneapolis, where it.twas their privilege to hear the Luther College Concert Band in their first concert on their way to Europe. The concert was held in an enormous Norwegian Lutheran church at the triennial conclave of the Norwegian Lutheran churches of the United States and Canada, and although this great church has a seating capacity of not far from 5.000 it was packed solidly and many had to stand, as did Mr. Roberts and his party, to hear the concert. A very pretty and probably pre-arranged incident occurred during a brief pause in the concert, when a number of young ladies, each carrying a basket, came on to the player's platform and presented each member of the band with a copy of the New Testament to carry with them on their journey across the sea. There was no admission charge to the concert, but at the close of the program a free-will offering was taken that amounted to something over $400, which - is evidence of how well they had appreciated the great musical program. And be it remembered, our own Clifton Weihe is a member of that band. FOR THE GARDEN PESTS — USE — Slug Shot Arsenate of Lead Bordeaux Mixture FOR THE HOME — USE 7-11 Ant Killer Douglass Pharmacy "Where Quality Counts" Postville,. Iowa Funeral services for Fredrick Klein, whose death on May 27th, was men tioned in last week's R. & S., were held Sunday afternoon from the home and from the Presbyterian Bethlehem church in Ludlow. The Rev. John Klosterboer conducted the services and burial was made in the nearby cemetery. Fredrick Klein was born August 7 1866, in Lippe Detmokl, Germany. On March 9, 1874, he. came to America with his mother and other members of the family, and they settled on a farm in Ludlow township. On March 19, 1896, he married Clara' Slekmeier in Ludlow township, and they settled on a farm in Ludlow, where he lived until three months ago when the family retired from farm life and came to Waukon to make their home. He is survived by his wife and four children, Mrs. Paul Shafer and Mrs, Gust Shafer of Postville, Mrs. Elmer Flage of Ludlow, and Miss Lydia at home. He is also survived by one sister, Mrs. Fred Sherman of Sioux Falls, South Dakota.—Waukon R. & S. "BUSTER" NEUENSWANDER WRITES FROM CALIFORNIA In sending in the "spondulicks" for a yearly subscription to the Herald, "Buster" Neuehswander, formerly of Castalia, and well known in Postville, but now of Maywood, California, has the following interesting things to say: "Friend "Bill"—Well, news from the old home town and vicinity is very scarce here in Southern California; except during the week of the Iowa picnic. "Southern California is On the boom and is fast becoming quite an automotive center. General Motors has re cently opened a new giant assembly plant about three miles from Maywood. "I have been employed by the U. S. Tire & Rubber Co. for the past eight months, and at present we are in the midst of plenty of business; working eight hours a day capacity, and are way behind on orders. I am employed in the shipping department as a clerk, and an idea of how we work can be had by my weight. When I first entered the plant I weighed in at 218 pounds and at present tip the scales at 168 pounds." John Falb, Jr., and Mrs. Truman Overeen ' went to Rochester, Minn., Monday and brought back with them Mr. Overeen, who had been in the hospital there for several months recovering from a serious operation. Truman's many friends will be pleased to learn that he is gradually regaining his health and is now able to walk about a little each day and the physicians say in due time will be as good as ever. Mr. Overeen before his illness was the efficient mechanic at the Falb garage. 'Gifford Berkland and the Misses Alice and Florence Berkland, all of Inwood, motored here last Sunday to get their sister, Miss Elma Berkland, a teacher in the Postville public schools. While here these people were guests of Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Roberts, with whom Miss Berkland makes her home during the school year. They were entertained at dinner at the Blue Arrow, after which Mr. and Mrs. Roberts escorted them through a bit of the - "Switzerland of Iowa," showing them some of the scenic beauties in the vicinity of McGregor and then piloting them across the big suspension bridge at Marquette and taking them on a tour through the Nelson Dewey state park below Prairie du Chien, Wisconsin, and we can assure you tjiese good people were more than delighted with the many beauties of nature they saw. PAINT UP YOUR HOMES AND OUTBUILDINGS WITH Lead and Zinc House Paint Diamond Red Barn Paint — ALSO — Varnishes and Brushes at new low prices. Thoma Bros. Pharmacy The REXALL Store IRIS THEATRE TO SHOW FILM "UNDER TWO FLAGS" JUNE 14-15 "Under Two Flags", to be shown at The Iris Theatre Sunday and Monday, June 14 and 15, is one of the biggest pictures that has beon attempted since the depression era. Little do people realize the tremendous efforts and the stupendous costs of making a big picture. In order to film the scenes for this big picture here is an idea of what was necessary: "To film the scenes it. was necessary to travel to the dune country near the Arizona border. Here, not far from the southern transcontinental highway, camp was set up. Technicians and workers hated the task. They recalled the woes that beset the Beau Geste company in years gone by. Every mile they traveled away from the highway was over treacherous sand dunes towering one after another. After considerable discussion, a wood road was built for five-eighths of a mile across the sand. Built by Yuma Indians, the road's 6,000 odd Eucalytus logs were anchored down in 20 days and a thunderous motorcade of tractors and trucks trek to the camp site. Twenty-seven truck loads of lumber were hauled to the scene. With 90 carpenters on hand, four of the largest outdoor sets in many a year went up almost overnight. These sets included a fort 200 feet square for the embattled Foreign Legion; an Arabian oasis with eight buildings and transplanted palms; two Arabian tent cities and a horse market and a smaller fort. But still the construction work continued. One camp had to be constructed for 200 major players; another housed 600 higher-paid extras, and a third was built for locally hired extras who were to become Arabs. Each of the 107 house tents had maid service, heating facilities, electricity, and other conveniences. In addition a radio headquarters, two large wardrobe tents, two offices, three mess halls and stables were erected. To feed the more than i,000 extras, 20th Century hired Anderson Brothers' facilities. It was this outfit that satisfied the appetites of thousands of workers at Boulder Dam during its construction. All together, approximately 1,400. persons spent three weeks among the sand dunes. On occasions local populations were hired enmasse for big scenes, bringing more than 3,000 people on the scene at one time. More than 6,000 costumes were used in the production. P r o ps included 1,287 French Lebel rifles, 800 U. S; 30-06's; the later rebuilt to resemble Arabian arms. Frank Lloyd, the genius behind 'Mutiny on the Bounty", directed this great film. The Iris always shows two | shows every night, at 7:00 and 9:15," and on Sundays, the matinee starts at 2:30 o'clock p. m. POSTVILLE COUNCIL PROCEEDINGS. . . Regular meeting on June 5, 1936. Mayor and all members present. Minutes of previous meetings, reports of officers, and bond of H. A. Lange read and approved. The following bills were allowed: General Fund Postville Herald $25.47 A. C. Webster 29.02 Thoma Bros 3.95 E. J. Lennon 89.47 Matt Parrotts' Sons 1.63 S. G. Adams 3.41 L. L. Hill 2.82 George Bursell 7.60 Eldo Gericke 7.50 Brad Seybert 29.74 Water Works Fund Ed Nelson $.1.50 O. J. Beucher 48.71 Ed Oldag 9.04 National Aluminate Co 39.33 Pittsburgh Meter Co 1.98 Widman "'&' Son 15.67 Interstate Power Co 1.02 H. A. Lange 85.43 Interstate Power Co 65.69 Light Fund Interstate Power Co $132.60 Fire Fund Falb Motor Co $ 2.79 Grading and Dragging Fund W. H. Hein •. $105.65 '.'.Sewer Fund W.'H.Weighner 1 $ .60 Alfred Dundee 5.40 Ed Nelson .' :.. 11.50 On motion meeting adjourned until Friday, June 12th, at 7:30 p. m. A. C. WEBSTER, Town Clerk. AMERICAN WILD LIFE SCHOOL AT McGREGOR, AUGUST 3 TO 15 We are in receipt of a beautifully printed and illustrated folder from Secretary R. D. Noble, announcing that the 18th annual session of the American School of Wild Life Protection will be held at McGregor, Iowa, August 3 to 15, inclusive. All indications point to a record attendance at this great school which has grown from an institution of local and state size to one of national recognition. Plan a vacation that will help you to enjoy all future vacations by learning the secrets of the great out-of- doors. The Wild Life School offers you this opportunity—two weeks of open air classes and interesting field trips in this beautiful Mississippi River area. Lecturers and leaders of the field trips are recognized authorities in the various fields of natural science. For further information write R. D. Noble, Secretary, McGregor, Iowa. WE THANK YOU We hereby wish to extend to the people of Postville and vicinity and the general public our • sincere thanks for the very generous patronage extended us. during our proprietorship of the Shell Service Station, which favors we shall ever hold in grateful remembrance. ED. OLDAG. Luhman 1 Sanders' Grocery Specials: JUNE 11, 12 and 13 Bananas, per lb._. 5c Potatoes, peck 35c per bushel $1.39 Cucumbers, large -__7c Ripe Tomatoes, 2 lb. 25c Lux Flakes, small 9c Large pkg. 21c Tuna, light, 2 cans__29c P & G Soap, 7 giant bars 25c Raisins, 2 lb. pkg 17c Jello, gen., 3 pkgs.__14c Sardines, lge. oval 9c Sunsweet Prunes, 2 lbs. forJ 19c Fresh Pineapple, 2 for 25c Sunkist Oranges 25c-39c Silko Flour -__1.49 Bruce Chick Mash_ 2.35 Bruce Chick Feed-'2.25 Oyster Brand Shells 59c Stock Salt, 100 lbs._-69c C&H Cane Sugar. 5.09( Early June Peas, 2 cans for —15c G. B. Corn, 2 cans__19c Van Camp Pork&Beans 3 large cans 25c 5 small cans__ 25c "Gallon" Pineapple :69c Blk. Raspberries_49c Apricots .__ 49c Toilet Soap, large oval bars, 3 for___10c HERE'S THE TIRE THAT GIVES YOU 41 LONGER NON-SKID WEAR ALL- WEATHER, —a great tire on three counts 1 THE GOODYEAR MARGIN OF SAFETY with tough, sure- gripping center-traction tread that gives 4396 longer non-skid mileage. 2 PATENTED SUPERTWIST CORD— insures greater blowout resistance in every ply. 3 LOWEST COST PER MILE With greater safety—proved by the experience of millions. fST The World'* largest telling lire because the World*! expert, •nee prove* It glvei Hie longed wear —the latest mileage — for the money. THE GREATEST NAME m loiia Home Oil Co. FRED J. MILLER, Prop. Phone No. 760 Postville, Iowa Diamond 760 Gas and Motor Oils

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