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The Sauk Centre herald. (Sauk Centre, Stearns County, Minn.) 1886-current, September 04, 1930, Image 3

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89064489/1930-09-04/ed-1/seq-3/

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Thursday, September 4, 1930
Social Events
Stearns-Benton Counties’ Sunday
School Convention
The annual Sunday School con
vention under the auspices of the
Stearns-Benton Counties’ Council
of Religious Education, was held at
Lake Koronis assembly grounds
near Paynesville, Thursday, Aug.
A splendid three session program
was carried out. Mrs. J. Jamei
son, of St. Paul, Children’s Worker
of the State Council of Religious
Education, Rev. Nath. Franklin, of
Willmar, Secretary of the Covenant
Board of Sunday Schools, and Rev.
N. H. Mayo, of St. Cloud, gave in
spiring addresses. A helpful fea
ture of the afternoon session was a
conference period where special
problems were discussed. The
Children’s Division was lead by
Miss Lucile Horton and Mrs. Jam
ieson, the Young People and Ad
ult’'s Division by Mrs. C. S. Olds,
and the Education Department by
Rev. D. C. Trapp.
Reports of county officers show
ed that much progressive and con
structive work had been done in
the Sunday Schools of the two
counties during the past year, and
that they ranked second in state
work. Nearly one hundred regis
tered delegates were in attendance.
A more extensive program was
adopted for the following year.
The social side of the meeting was
provided for by picnic lunches in
the assembly dining room and
swimming and boating.
The following officers were elect
ed for the ensuing year:
President—Arthur F. Bluhm, St.
First Vice President—Maud C.
Davis, Sauk Centre.
Second Vice President—E. Neh
ring, Paynesville.
Third Vice President Myrtle
Marshall, Kimball.
Fourth Vice President—Mrs. J.
McNamara, Ronnely.
Secretary—Mrs. Ed Hammond,
St. Cloud.
Treasurer—Erick Zibbersan, St.
Children’s Dept., Supt.—Mrs. A.
Berglund, St. Cloud.
Young People’s Supt.—H. H. An
drus, St. Cloud.
Adult Supt.—Mrs. C. S. Olds, St
Education Supt—Rev. D. C.
Trapp, St. Cloud.
Administrative Supt. Charles
Quinn, St. Cloud.
The following attended from
Sauk Centre: Mrs. P. R. Dauvis,
Mrs. Minnie Calkins, Mrs. R. C.
Elliot, Mr. Long and the Misses
Vera Engle, Elsie Clark, Eldeva
Long, Illa Sykes, Gladys Iwinski
and Maud Davis.
fl Flashbacks
20 Years Ago
Excerpts From The Herald
September 1, 1910
The names of three republicans
will appear on a ticket to be voted
for at the primary election Sept.
20. They are C. A. Lindberg and P.
H. McGarry for congress, and E.
A. Richards, of Sauk Centre, for
the republican nomination as re
presentative in the first district
of the fifty-forth district. Mr.
Richards visited St Cloud Wednes
day and filed. Mr. Richards served
on the city council two years vol
untarily retiring last spring.
The Sauk Centre public schools
will open next Monday, Sept. 5.
Supt. Angus remains at the head
of the city’s educational forces.
A. E. Erwin has bought the Sted
man interest in the Stedman Ele
vator Company, and today, the
the first of September, the concern
begins to be known by its new
name, the Erwin Elevator Com
pany. Mr. Erwin has been manager
of the company for the past 32
years, during which time he has
owned an interest in it. Now he
has half interest and the business
bears his name. In addition to the
elevator in Sauk Centre there is a
string of elevators owned by the
company, the others being located
at West Union, Browerville, Long
Prairie, Round Prairie, Little Sauk,
Grey Eagle and Burtrum.
M. J. Cleveland, of St. Cloud, de
puty surveyor of Stearns County,
arrived in Sauk Centre Monday
morning and is engaged in run
ning levels for the state sewer
from girls’ school to the north end
of the city sewer system.
J. P. Kruhten, who spent his
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R. R. Kempter, Mgr.
Initial Showing of Fall Styles
Stress Frocks of Light Woolens
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COMES now that restless time
of the year, the betwixt and
between days when it is not yet
fall, nor has summer yet taken its
final departure. 'Tis the midsea
son period when the style-minded
are beset with longings for some
thing to wear that is obviously new
—costumes which have the twang
of fall in their colors with the
lightsomeness of summer in the
weight of their weave.
In answer to this off-with-the-old
and on-with-the-new cry of fash
ion’s followers behold an Initial
showing of trocks most beguilingly
styled of lightweight woolens,
whose autumnlike hues are irre
sistible. Wonderful new shades!
Wine tones, dark greens, many dif
ferent browns and that which is
very, very new, the “off-black”
shades, so dark are they. The lat
ter promise to be as popular as
were the “off-white” tints some lit
tle time ago.
There 18 no doubt about these
light-of-weight and sheer-of-weave
woolen dresses being the really
new note for early fall.
No more intriguing are these new
woolen fabrics than is their styling.
Especially 1s that slender look
summer vacation at the home of
Tony Miller, leaves today for Nor
cross, Minn.,, where he will offici
ate the coming year as principal of
the public schools. Before leaving
he called at the Herald and left
the price of another year's sub
F. P. Mann, of Devils Lake, N.
D., arrived in town Tuesday night
and the following morning joined
Mrs. Mann at Ward Springs where
they are to spend a week or two
in the Woodbury cottage.
E. E. McGibbon returned Jast
Thursday from his trip to the cit
ies. He stopped off at St. Cloud on
the way home for a short visit with
his brother John McGibbon.
“Bunny”’, having served his two
years apprenticeship with -Fiesler,
contemplates taking a course in
pharmacy at the state “U”.
Weekly Movie News
Columbia’s pretentious all-talking
production of the well known stage
success, “SoLdiers and Women,”
which enjoyed a long and success
ful run on Broadway, is coming to
the Oxford Theatre Friday and
Saturday. The play is the work of
Paul Hervey Fox and George Til
ton, popular playwrights. The ac-
Quick Heat!
A shovelful or two will do...instant
heat in just a few minutes...easy to
control when you burn...
s, B el 81
[email protected]! HEE s,
Dlily S e S e
Film From Stage
“The Ideal Fuel for the Home”
which all women covet emphasized
in low-priced flares and snug-titted
hiplines. A very recent silhouette
is that of a cloth princess street
dress which adopts a surplice
fastening extending diagonally
from the front neckline down to
the knee-deep circular flare.
Other outstanding styling details
include boleros of every known va
rity, the all-around types competing
with those open at the front. Fre
quently hiplines are worked with
intricate seamings, bands and yoke
effects. Buttons, pleats and belt
also flourish in the new modes.
Dark colors, whether black, navy,
wine-red, brown or deep green, are
for the most part relieved with
touches of white or light-tinted
lingerie. A simple and youthful
frock of light wool mixture lis
shown in the plcture. The new
neckline is interesting. The dress
is trimmed with white silk, and it
will be observed that in the ma:
jority of instances contrasting de
tail is accented.
It is the consensus of opinion
that this is to be a woolen season
—a word to the wise who are mak
ing midseason and early fall dress
selections should be sufficient,
(@, 1930, Western Newspaper Union.)
tion is laid in Haiti. The atmos
pheric background provides a suit
able background for the tense, dra
matic action of the play.
Aileen Pringle plays the leading
feminine role. She is ideally suited
to the difficult role of the sophis
ticated, neurotic heroine. The role
was enacted by Violet Heming in
the stage production. Miss Pringle
has recently appeared in Colum
bia’s “Wall Street” and “Price of
Diamonds” with singular success.
Grant Withers, who has been in
great demand by all the large com
panies because of his unusual tal
ent, his excellent recording voice
and appealing screen personality,
plays the masculine lead opposite
Miss Pringle.
“All Quiet on the Western Front”
Onse in the proverbial blue moon
there comes to the screen a picture
before which all critics of motion
pictures must stand silent; a pic
ture which proclaims that the
screen possesses powers inherent in
no other medium of artistic expres
sion; a picture which appeals with
equal strength to the intelligence
and to the emotions.
Such a picture is “All Quiet on
the Western Front,” Universal’s
super-production of Erich Maria
Remarque’s famous novel, will be
at the Oxford Theatre four days,
SAUK CENTRE HERALD, Sauk Centre, Minn.
Sunday, Monday. Tuesday and
Wednesday, Sept. 7,8, 9, and 10.
There have been war pictures
which were primarily spectacles.
There have been war pictures
which were primarily melodramas.
“All Quiet on the Western Front”
is primarily the story of youth—
the youth of all nations—in war.
It is the story of one youth who
symbolizes in himself the fate of
all youth—comrades and foemen—
cast into the flaming maw of war.
In “All Quiet on the Western
Front” thousands of men go down
to death in the inferno of battle—
to show the effect upon the soul
of young Paul Baumer. To this
same end, others are maimed and
tortured by the wounds inflicted by
shot and steel. To this end, thous
ands of shells whine and scream
across the fields of Europe, which
the hate of man has turned into
the living grave of youth.
By chance, and the genius that
guided the pen of Erich Maria
Remarque, the central figure of
“All Quiet on the Western Front”
is a German. But nationally means
nothing. The hero is the “unknown
soldier” of all nations—the epitome
of all youth that suffered and died
in war, or suffered and came back,
not the same, to a world that had
passed them by.
The story of “All Quiet on the
Western Front” is poigant in its
simplicity. It is the story of Paul
Baumer, transformed from a school
boy in a German village to a sol
dier in the trenches of the Great
War. Before he had begun to live,
all that makes life worth living has
been snatched away.
City News Items
Mr. and Mrs. Ted Lewis, of Min
neapolis, visited with friends in
this city Sunday.
Mrs. Andrew Hanson, of Osakis,
came to this city Sunday and is vis
iting with Mrs. M. J. Hanauer and
Mr. and Mrs. Ole Rassmussen
went to Minneapolis Monday, where
they are attending the Minnesota
State Fair.
Paul Steichen and Newell Barn
ard, of St. Cloud, spent Sunday and
Labor Day in this city visiting with
friends and relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Dowswell and
family spent Sunday in Kirkhoven
where they visited with the form
er's mother, Mrs. A. Dowswell and
other relatives. .
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Brown mov
ed from the J. M. Brown house in
the west part of the city to the
Chas. Haughton apartments, on
Oak street, south of Third street,
last week.
Sigurd Holme, Herman Venne
witz and Frank Bromenschenkel
motored to Duluth and Port Ar
thur, Canada, in the latter’s car.
They left Sunday morning and re
turned Tuesday night.
Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Barnard and
daughter stopped in this city Sat
urday for a short visit with Mr.
and Mrs. H. Fielding. They were
on their way home to Algona,
lowa, from Grand Forks, N. D,
where they had been visiting with
relatives. Mr. Barnard is a nephew
of Mrs. Fielding.
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no rooms ?
travelers prevent
disappointments by
making hotel |
You canl talk 40 airline miles for 35¢*; 70 airline
R e e T
miles and are less per mile as the distance increases.
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you ask to talk with anyone available at the telephone called.
RN e . T
Albin Eckberg and John Hanson
attended the State Fair on Sun
day and Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Theo. Dock spent
Sunday at Birch Lake with Mr.
and Mrs. E. A. Richards.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Olson. of Fin
ley, N. D., were guests in the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Ole Olsen Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. George Minette and
family and Mrs. Ben Minette and
family spent Sunday in St. Cloud
as the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Al
Minette and Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Mrs. P. R, Davis and daughter,
Miss Maud, are spending a few days
this week as the guests of their
son and brother, I. L. Davis and
wife, of Grand Forks, N. D.,, and
with the Hunt family at Maple
Miss Luverne Rehkamp, who has
enjoyed a month’s vacation from
her duties at the Penny Store, re
turned Saturday to resume her
work. She spent part of the time
in Wisconsin and other points in
Mrs. M. J. Fleming and children,
Thomas and Monica, spent the past
week in Minneapolis and "Norwood
visiting with relatives and friends.
Mr. Fleming motored to Norwood
Saturday from where he returned
with his family Sunday night.
Miss Isobel Conkey left on Sat
urday night for Austin, where she
has a position as instructor in the
grades of the public school of that
city. She spent the summer vaca
tion with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. George Conkey in this city.
Mrs. Stark, who has occupied
part of the Veeder house on Pine
street, has moved to the Wheeler
house on the same street. Mr. and
Mrs. Leon Veeder and family have
moved into the house vacated by
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Besser and
Mrs. Stark.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Rathe and
sons, Donald and Ronald, motored
to St. Paul Sunday morning and
spent the day visiting with Mr
and Mrs. Henry Otto, Sr. They re
turned home that evening, accom
panied by Mrs. Bertha Janecke,
who is visiting among friends this
Miss Edna Brown, who spent
part of her summer vacation in this
city with relatives, left Sunday for
Deer Rijver, where she had a posi
tion as teacher in the public
schools. Miss Brown attended the
summer school at the St. Cloud
Teachers College during the early
part of the summer.
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Strong and
Mrs. Nelson motored to Herman
Sunday for a visit with friends.
They returned home that evening
accompanied by their daughter,
Miss Orpha, who had been there
the past week visiting. Miss Or
pha will return to Rochester Fri
day, where she is taking a nurse’s
training course.
Arne Hillerud, of Chicago, broth
er of G. Hillerud, arrived in Sauk
Centre Saturday night for an ex
tended visit with Mr. and Mrs.
Hillerud. Sentry Hillerud, of
Crosby, also came home Saturday
evening for a visit with his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. G. Hillerud.
Mrs. Eaton and daughter, Miss
Evelyn, and Mr. and Mrs. A. L.
Wolfmeyer, of Odessa, Minn.,, were
guests of Mr. and Mrs. V. L. Bur
gess at Ward Springs Sunday. Mrs.
Eaton is a cousin of Mr. Burgess.
Mr. and Mrs. Urban Koopman
and daughter and Marcella Koop
man, of Buffallo Lake, Minn., were
visitors in the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Matt Meyer Sunday.
Rev. J. C. Craig went to Minne
apolis Tuesday where at noon he
met with the Stewardship Commis
sion of the Northern Minnesota
Conference of the Methodist
Church. On Wednesday he met
with the directors of the Ministers
Aid Society.
G. Hillerud and sons, Sentry and
Raymond; and his brother, Arne
Hillerud went to St. Paul Sunday
and remained over Monday attend
ing the State Fair. They returned
home Monday evening. Mr. Hill
erud was highly elated over the
big state show and says that they
enjoyed a wonderful time.
Mrs. L. M. Fields, of Sacramento,
Cal,, is this week visiting with her
brother, V. L. Burgess and wife, at
their cottage at Wards Springs.
Mrs. Fields visited in this city a
month ago, but since that time has
been at Fargo, N. D. Watertown,
S. D, and Odessa, Minn., visiting
with relatives. She returned to this
city Sunday.
310 Main Street—Sauk Centre Minn, |
R | New
R BV M )
) )1 Dresses
: :I; Q ? ‘ sb.qo
Higpßans. $14.75
] ( ] ( Authentic fashions showing inter
v R
Smartly New &
Hat Fashions 3
For Fall “ iy
Cushion brims that are softly flattering )
~ . double brim effects .. . beret types (9 &)
draped in new ways. You may select felt, §
ve icot in black of the rich
;:ln:;:ncotm . b
Here's greater value in
Men’s &
Suits Y
for Fall /)
] 1
$24-75 \‘\ \
i Right now ls an excellent tlme”g \
come in and see the new suits, ]
}whethe.r you are ready to buy o k 'x
These are noteworthy exam='. -
mofmduhh founid herg
Q_!_jl_'n__, e
s ” !
“St. Andrews g
A Marathon (8 ) 2
Heather-Mixed “peeg—
Felt for Fall i o
$3.98 L»/ o
ferent, but in excellent taste. A hat you cannot afford to miss
? /at & time when value means so much|
E. H. Wolf, auditor of the Stand
ard Oil located in this city, has
rented the Marshall house on
Third Street and moved his house
hold goods here Tuesday.
Tony Strauss and Roy Sandman
motored to Minneapolis and St.
Paul Saturday and remained until
Monday evening attending the St.
Paul-Minneapolis ball games and
attending to business. Tony visited
with his mother in St. Paul.
Meire Grove Lady Is 90
Mrs. Mary Mohr, a highly re.
pected lady of Meire Grove, was
ninety years old on Tuesday, Au
gust 26th, and a large number of
her friends in the village and com
munity visited there during the
day to extend congratulations. Mrs.
Mohr, was born in Germany in
1840 and came to this country 40
years ago, living two years in Mel
rose and then moving to Meire
Grove where she has resided since.
Her husband died about 8 years
ago at the age of 85. She has three
children, Peter Mohr, Mrs. Frank
Dirkisesing and Mrs. Fred Hack
man, all of Meire Grove.
Mrs. Anna Van Sike of Venice,
Calif., celebrated her 70th birthday
by going swimming, as is her an
nual custom.
A Los Angeles court increased
John Kiernan’s speeding fine when
he angrily said, “I'll sell my car and
buy a peramulator.”
Page Three

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