Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on January 11, 1961 · Page 5
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Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa · Page 5

Postville, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 11, 1961
Page 5
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me€o Lutheran Church jE. Witt, Paator llvlus. Assistant Pastor fey, 3:45 — Cherub and fchoirs meet, i of the Church dinner irogram begins at 7:30. scph, Ruler of Egypt." |e Study hour. , 2:00 —ULCW General |lor Choir rehearsal. 9:00—Youth Choir re- |lor and Senior Confir- B:00 and 10:30—Worship iday School for all ages. K e U. B. Church n W. EUerbeck | worship at 9:00 a. m. School at 10:00 a. m. |IIIIIIIIIHIIIIIMHMIIHMIIMIII»"»MMH"»^ PECIAL AINT HUES St. Bridget's Church Rev. F. J. Vallaster, Pastor Week day Mass at 7:30 a. m. Sunday Masses — 8:00 and 10:00 a. m. Saturday—Mass at 8:30 a. m., followed by catechetical Instruction at 0:00. Holy day Masses at 6:00 a. m. and 8:00 a. m. Confessions will be heard every Sa'turday from 3:00 to 5:30 and from 7:00 to 8:30 p. m. Community Presbyterian Church Walter T. Martin. Pastor 10:00 a. m. — Morning worship service. Ordination and installation of officers. 11:00 a. m.—Sunday School. 7:15 p. m.—Mariners Club. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Marsh in charge of program. Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Poesch coffee-makers. The Carol and Youth choirs will rehearse Thursday after school. Thursday at 8:00 p. m. — Chancel choir. Castalia News MRS. HARLAN STEE Correspondent Zion Lutheran Church Rev. Walter Pfeffer. THESE TIPS WILT. HELP MAKE "TEEN" PARTIES FUN Clermont Lutheran Parish John D. KronloUcen. Pastor FEX WALL i PAINT jk & Beautiful Coloni | $375 GA H Wednesday, January 11. 7:00 p. m.—West Junior Choir rehearsal. Saturday—Confirmation classes at regular schedule. Sunday, Second after Epiphany, January 15, 1961: 9:30 a. m.—West Morning Service, followed by Sunday School. 11:00 a. m.—East Morning Service; 10:00 Sunday School. 7:30 p. m.—East Clermont Luther League. K Wednesday, January 18, 2:00 p. m.— West Clermont ALCW. Special speaker, the Rev. Ed. Beaver. Hostesses: Mrs. William Burrow, Mrs. Raymond Erhardt, Mrs. James Anderson. Mrs. Olavus Berentson, Mrs. Lucille Anderson, Mrs. Alvin Amundson, Mrs. Lawrence Guycr, siMrs. Ray Weidemann; program, Mrs. Willet Miller. Thursday, January 19. 7:30 p. m.— East Junior choir and L. C. R. Also, Parish Youth choir. Senior Leaguers Winter Retreat at Lutherhaven, January 27 to 29, north of LaCrcscent. Father-Sons Banquet Wednesday, February 1, at East Clermont. Pastor Harlan Blockhus, speaker. Thursday, 2:00 p. m.—Mrs, Robert Brandt's circle meet. 8:00 p. m.—Choir rehearsal. Saturday, 8:45-11:45 a. m. — Confirmation. 11:15-11:45—Junior choir. Sunday, 9:30 a. m. — Sunday School. 10:30 a. m.—Worship Service. 8:00 p. m.—Couples Club. Pastor Ed. Beaver will speak. At the annual meeting of the Zion Lutheran church held Sunday evening, Leslie Mundt was elected chairman of the congregation for a three year term. He was also elected as a delegate to the District Convention of the Iowa District of the American Lutheran church, scheduled for the week of June 26 at Luther college, Decorah. Mrs. Lavern Schweinefus was elected alternate delegate. Wayne Timmerman was elected for a three year term as deacon. Donald Gilster was elected for a three year term as trustee. Pastor Ed Beaver, promotional director for the Decorah Retire ment Center will speak to the couples club Sunday evening, Jan uary 15th. E. U. B. Church Rev. Ernest E. Burch help the community by gathering Christmas trees at the end of the season and burning them in a huge bonfire. ' Sunday, 9:30 a. m. School. 10:30 a. m.—Worship Service Sunday Buy! Sell! Hire! Trade! Rent! Lost! Found! Employment! You'll find it in the Herald Want Ads. (TBERG'S I f ostville, Iowa | •tMIMmiHtHIUUIIUtlMltHMMHMIIimMtf Clermont Airport Charter Flights in Beechcraft Bonanza CLARENCE KITTELSON Phone 29F6161 Clermont, Iowa 35tfc WINTER earance Sale His Thurs., Jan. 12 thru Jan. 21 USlllHIIUtWIIHinniWIHUMHUMIMMIU «IIHnillHUIIIlMIIMMIHHIIIMIIIM»MMll»BIIIIIIHIIM" 4 Vz OFF |One Lot of DRESSES SKIRTS SWEATERS SLACKS BLOUSES SLEEP WEAR PURSES COSTUME JEWELRY MHMWMtmiHUMMIUI *MUMMUIMIHHIHHIIIUIilUHIIII #IIHMI)IHIIIIIIt y 2 PRICE c^One Lot of DRESSES SKIRTS BLOUSES PAJAMAS GIRDLES BRASSIERES SLIPS »«.M«U« M ««« U M,U..........«....»««•.'»•'«•'"""''» , " , ' , •"" , '' , ' ,,B,, '''' ,, WATCH BARGAIN TABLE FOR SUPER BARGAINS »^«^.„,M ».......m..-.««^•»-«•'•"' , ''"•' , ' U ' W, " , ' m,M, " Other Castalia News. Paul Pfeffer of La Crosse, spent the weekend at home. Earle Corlett, Herb SchroederJ Art Schroeder and Clifford Osmundson of Postville spent Friday in Iowa City where they visited Ole Stavnes, a patient at the University Hospital. Mrs. Nanfred Meyer was hostess to the Birthday club Wednesday afternoon. There was an exchange of Christmas gifts and secret pals were revealed. Those present were Mrs. Roy Campbell of Postville, Mrs. Chester Perry, Mrs. Eldred Nuehring and Joyce, Mrs. Dale Blumhagen, Mrs. Donald Gilster. Cheryl and Mavis, Mrs. Ray Schara. Mrs. Harlan Stee, Mrs. Walter Brandt, Mrs. Lloyd Brandt and Lois, Mrs. Elmer Schultz, Mrs Lloyd Blumhagen and Mrs. Earl Linderbaum and Richard. Donations given during the year were sent to Good Samaritan Homo in West Union; Sunset Home in Calmar and Aase Haugen Home in Decorah. Mrs. Walter Lammert and Mis. Harold Koth of Postville spent Wednesday afternoon with Mrs'. Clara Koenig. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Kneeskern spent the weekend in Milwaukee, Wisconsin. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Schultz spent the weekend in Chicago attending a turkey convention. Mrs. Ben Kramer of Mason City and Mrs. Merle Monroe visited on Tuesday afternoon with Mrs. Elsie Schultz. Mrs. Will Koenig called Wednesday afternoon. Sharon Schara of Cedar Rapids spent the weekend in the Ray Schara home. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Schweinefus and JefTery of Ossian and B. E. Wells and Janeen of West Union were Wednesday evening guests. Mrs. Olivia Schweine­ fus of West Union and Mr. and Mrs, Kenneth Schara and Debbie of Austin, Minnesota were Sunday guests. Mr. and Mrs. Gus Drebenstadt were Sunday dinner guests in the home of Mrs. Amanda Schierholz in Postville. Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Mundt. Shelby. Kelly and Craig and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Brandt. Richard, Stanley and Bradley of Ossian and Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Stee were Friday night guests in the Walter Everman home. Saturday night guests were Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Lybbert and Kaia of Cresco. They all helped Walter observe his birthday. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Ehgelhardt were Wednesday supper guests in the Arno Engelhardt home near Postville. Linda Schultz of Ossian visited Sunday night with Ellen Marie Stee. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Stee and Karen and Lee Enyart of near Postville spent Sunday afternoon and evening in the Earl Weller home in McGregor. Mrs. Melbert Schopp visited on Thursday afternoon in the Marlin Lundt home in Decorah. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Schave and Linda of Luana, Mr. and Mrs. Glen Schave and Billie and Keith Wander of near Clermont visited Sunday afternoon in the William Schave home. Sunday evening visitors were Mr. and Mrs. Glen Pixler and Danny of near Luana. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Snyder, Keith and Konnie spent Saturday afternoon in the Elwood Blue home. Friday afternoon guests were Mr, and Mrs. Herman Reckward. Iowa City—Need a sure-fire recipe for a teen-agers' party? Let the teen-agers plan their own activities, advises E. A. Scholer, assistant professor of physical education at The State University of Iowa. Then season these teen-age plans with some parental advice, Scholer continues. Mom and Dad might even have some good ideas for party activities, he suggests. Perhaps today's teen-agers would like to adapt a game that was popular with yesterday's teens. Parents should never direct activities, but they should guide their teenagers, Scholar explains. Parents who let their youngsters do everything alone are as wrong as those who refuse to let teen-agers have any real say in the planning. The first thing to do is select a theme, perhaps a "Come as You Are" party or a costume party patterned after New Orleans' Madri Gras. Invitations, activities, deco rations and refreshments can be adapted to fit the theme. One kind of party Scholar finds popular with the teen-age set is one in which the "party" travels from house to house, finding a different activity at each place. One such party might be a "Trip Around the World," with each house representing a d i ft e r e n t country. Food can reflect these counties, with pizza for Italy, for example. The party might include a stop in the good old U. S. A. with hot dogs and potato chips. When adults have a party, they choose committees ... so should teen-agers. Let the girls plan the refreshments, Scholer suggests, and let them try one of thos new punches they read about. Let another group take over the decorating, but be sure the decorations are kept economical and practical. Too elaborate decorations will not add anything to the party. Scholar explains, and many of these decorations probably would not survive the evening. Suitable party activities are numerous, ranging from shuffleboard and dancing to social games. For new ideas, use the materials available at the public library or the city recreation department in your town. Both women's and tee n-a g e r s' magazines regularly carry party suggestions. Committees should have all de tails planned before the party starts. This means providing enough space for activities scheduled and putting away breakables so the gang can feel at ease. One secret to a successful party is to give everyone something to do, Scholar says. This is one reason why treasure or seavenger hunts are always popular if_they are well planned. Teen-agers also enjoy singing, perhaps at a nearby hospital or nursing home, with cocoa or cookies at home to wind up the evening. They may also RESCUE BREATHING MOST EFFECTIVE Wednesday, January 11, 1961 POSTVILLE (Iowa) HERALD 5 Men who give in if wrong, are wise; men who give in if right . . . are married. Bald eagles are so named because of the effect of the white feathers on their heads. The newest approved method of artificial respiration is rescue breathing or a mouth-to-mouth respiration. It is the most effective method for drowning, asphyxiation or electric shock, says Safety Specialist Norval Wardle of Iowa State University. Here's how to use it: If an air passage is blocked, clear it by striking the victim sharply on the back or dislodging the obstruction with your fingers. Start immediately. Don't delay to call a doctor or move the victim, Place the victim on his back with neck fully extended (head back), j Elevate the victim's jaw by inserting your thumb between his teeth, grasping the lower jaw and lifting it forcefully upward until the lower teeth are higher than the upper teeth. Close the victim's nose by pinching it between your finger and thumb. Close the victim's mouth by placing your mouth over his with airtight contact. Blow air into the victim's lungs until you see the chest rise (less forceful for children.) Remove your mouth and let him exhale. Repeat about 12 times a minute until the victim revives. For children use short puffs in breathing and repeat about 20 times per minute. (If the chest does not rise, check the position of the head and jaw and check for air passage obstructions.) Any victim who is apparently not breathing for any reason needs rescue breathing, Wardle advises. Where there is doubt, start rescue breathing immediately. State Bank No. 232 REPORT OF CONDITION OF POSTVILLE STATE BANK of Postville in the State of Iowa at the close of business on December 31, 1960 ASSETS Cash, balances with other banks, including reserve balances, and cash items in process of collection $ 314,373.11 United States Government obligations, direct and guaranteed.. 1,280,650.90 Obligations of States and political subdivisions 193,586.03 Other 'bonds, notes, and debentures 40,000.00 Loans and discounts (including $90.50 overdrafts) 1,285,302.56 Bank premises owned $10,000.00, furniture and fixtures $2,000.00 12,000.00 .TOTAL ASSETS , $3,125,912.60 LIABILITIES Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporations $1,326,006.72 Time deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporations.. 1,279,967.81 Deposits of United States Government (including postal savings) 83,628.73 Deposits of States and political subdivisions 135,768.38 Other deposits (certified and officers' checks, etc.) 10,000.00 TOTAL DEPOSITS $2,835,371.64 ' TOTAL LIABILITIES $2,835,371 .64 CAPITAL ACCOUNTS Capital* $ 100,000.00 Surplus , 100,000.00 Undivided profits 90,540 .98 TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 290,540.96 Buy! Sell! Hire! Trade! Rent! Lost! Found! Employment! You'll find it in the Herald Want Ads. GET OUR . . . TRUCKLOAD PRICES ON I Delivered Grain AND SAVE. TOTAL LIABILITIES AND CAPITAL ACCOUNTS ..$3,125,912 .60 •This bank's capital consists of: Common stock with total par value of $100,000.00 MEMORANDA Assets pledged or assigned to secure liabilities and for other purposes $ 100,000.00 (a) Loans as shown above are after deduction of reserves of .. 26,305.16 We, W. A. Kneeland, President, and L. F. Gericke, Cashier of the above-named bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true, and that it fully and correctly represents the true state of the several matters herein contained and set forth, to the best of our knowledge and belief. s/ W. A. Kneeland, President (SEAL) s/ L. F. Gericke, Cashier iiitiiuiiiiiiiiiii POSTVILLE FEED MILL I Elmer Ponsar, Prop. \ I Phone 86 4-7731 Postville! Correct—Attest: C. F. Meier R. M. Hecker Louis Schutte Louis L. Hill Harvey Schultz Lyle E. Zieman M. F. Kiesau, M. D. Directors. State of Iowa, County of Allamakee, ss: Sworn to and subscribed before me this 7th (Notary's Seal) day of January, 1961, and I hereby certify that 1 am not an officer or director of this bank. Boyd B. Turner, Notary Public My commission expires July 4, 1963. All Sales Final. REGISTER FOR DOOR PRIZES fereen Style Shop Where Style and Budget Meet I* W 4-3614 Postville, Iowa FARMERS In '61 Depend on BOLSON Feeds and Concentrates for more nutrition. Bol- sons does have the extra Vitamins your livestock and poultry need NOW. Buy Bolsons from Your Bolson Feed Dealer WINTER STARTS THURSDAY, JANUARY 12 All these shoes have been drastically reduced for Quick Clearance. HEELS 1 BOYS DRESS OXFORDS Connie Brand — Suede and Smooth $4 .49 - $5.49 ( $4 .49 DRESS FLATS MENS DRESS OXFORDS $2 .99 - $3 .99 $5.99 - $8 .49 SPORTS AND SN0 BOOTS YOUTHS DRESS OXFORDS and SHOES $3 .49 - $4 .49 - $5.99 $2 .99 GIRLS STRAPS AND TIES $2 .99 - $3 .69 50% DISCOUNT ON SEVERAL STYLES OF Houseslippers & Rubber Footwear TINDELL SHOE STORE Postville, Iowa

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