Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on February 1, 1961 · Page 7
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Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa · Page 7

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Postville, Iowa
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Wednesday, February 1, 1961
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Page 7
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CIETY ITY CONCERTS jL QUARTET je playing of the utmost fend precision" writes the r Times of the Festival hedulcd to appear in De' Sunday afternoon Com- ncert February 5. Coni 3:15 p. m. at C. K. Preus iivnl Quartet is the first bry piano-quartet since (Quartet of three decades hm do concert audiences Beasure of hearing cham- {litemture for the piano hough most of the great ote fluently in this form. Brahms, Mendelssohn, i lehumnnn and Strauss le bulk of the repertoire, irlet's personnel, Victor nist, Szymon Goldberg, fVilliarn Primrose, vio- Vikolai Graudan, cellist, for several years per- I members of the faculty en, Colorado festival. SUNNY SUES HOLD REGULAR MEETING Mrs. Edwin Engelhardt, Mrs. Gil-1 bert Gigstead, Mrs. Lucy Wickham.l Mrs. Dwayne Reisner, Mrs. Robert Kneeskern, Mrs. Harlan Stee and Mrs. Donald Schnuelle, all of Cas- Wedding Date Set The regular meeting of the Luana i Sunny Sues 4-H Club was hold onUalia January 11. Judy Baker was hos-i . P u tess. Roll call was answered by ill, hosc spnd >ng gifts but. unable to girls by "Bringing a Cookbook" I , l 11 ' 0Sl;nt were: Mrs. Adrian Rive- Demonstrations on: "Let's M-iltr 1 ,IanicL ' Christofferson, Mrs. Cookies", by Jean Ann ' Brut >•! SehuUz . Mr s. Victor Szabo. 11 • Mrs. Loren Leas and Mrs. Helmulh "Different Kind of Sandwich" by Verla Baade and Judy Baker; "Let's Do Dishes", by Tonya MeShane and Carolyn Gohring, were given. A talk on "Cooking Terms" was Riven by Susan Schultz; and Mrs. Lawrence Baade gave "Nutrition Crossword Puzzle'. The 4-H girls had a bowling party at Hi-Way Lanes after school on January 10. Linda Starkcy, reporter. SHOWER HONORS MRS. KNEESKERN Meyer. DIANE O'TOOL IS BLUE BIRD HOSTESS THE HOUR A pink and blue shower honorini Mrs. Lyle Kneeskern of Castalia was given Wednesday evr-ning in the home of Mrs. Robert Bums at Castalia with Mrs. Hai-ley Radlofl', Jr. as co-hostess. The evening wa; spent playing games. Those present were: Mrs. Ella Young, Oelwein: Karen Schliuei. Monona: Mrs. Delia Cowcll. Mr*. Gerald Papo, Mrs. Lawrence Baade. Mrs. Lynn Hangartner. Mrs. Rosen The Cherub Blue Birds held their 1 regular meeting on January 23 The meeting opened with the Blue Bird Wish. Diane O'Tool furnished treats for the group. Mary Owen i was welcomed as a new member.' She had previously been a member o r a group in Anamosa. Mrs. Fosler demonstrated proper hand care on each girl and showed them proper care of the hair. j The next meeting will be on. February C when Anita Suckow) will be hostess. Carol Friederich, reporter. State Receipts Expected To Reach $174 Million Yearly 4-H CLUBS HOLD BASKETBALL GAME he Hour will meet Monig, February 6, at 8:00 ime of Mrs. Laurence Pant Ads bring results. The Grand Meadow Go-Getters nd the Big-Four 4-H Clubs played Krambeer, Mrs. Carroll Kamin and j a basketball game on January 23 at Mrs. Ramon Sass. all of Luan:;:;the Postvillc Gym. The Go-Getters Mrs. Delbert Suckow. Mrs. Jack!won 38-25. Younger members who Hager, Mrs. Harold Peck. Mrs. Mar-,were unable to participate in the vin Winter, Mrs. Leon Olson, Mrs. senior game chose sides. William Martin, Mrs. Lloyd Schroe- 1 Fourteen members of the Goder, and Olive Grinder, all of; Getters and 10 guests were present. Postville; Mrs. Thomas Monroe, jMyra Heins. reporter. Patsy Folsom Mr. and Mrs. Milo Folsom announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Patsy Lou, to Donald Kerndt, son of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Kerndt of Lansing. The ceremony will take place on February 11. SOMETHING NEW / You, ihe ladies who push ihe carls, have made it possible for us lo bring you, over the past years, many outstanding values in every deparlmenl. Your purchases have enabled us to buy products at lower prices - thus giving us the opportunity lo pass these savings on to you. Here are just a lew of many values you will find during our big two week 35th Anniversary Celebration Come in today and help us celebrate this annual event. Great Northern — Beans ... 2 lbs. 29c IGA — 303 Can Apple Sauce . 2 for 37c Linco — 16 oz. Powdered Bleach . 37c [ LOIN Pork toast f. 49c CENTER RIB — PORK CHOPS lb. 59c [ LOIN Pork toast f. 49c DUBUQUE — 3 Pounds CANNED PICNICS . $1.99 [ LOIN Pork toast f. 49c HORMEL'S — THURINGER lb. 59c EBURY — p CAKE MIX 10c |ERNESS — PIE FILLING pRY or APPLE . 3 for 79c [n, Peas or Tomatoes 5/89c BROWN — 2 Pounds IAWBERRY PRESERVES 59c SANDWICH — 2 Pounds COOKIES 49c D0NUTS . doz. 29c EBURY — p CAKE MIX 10c |ERNESS — PIE FILLING pRY or APPLE . 3 for 79c [n, Peas or Tomatoes 5/89c BROWN — 2 Pounds IAWBERRY PRESERVES 59c TABLERITE SLICED CHEESE 8 oz. pkg. 29c f 74c {.CLEAN 79c IVORY Lge. 87c — Regular 61c With PLASTIC ROSE (War - rea. 2/29c - lge. 2/43c pROR — iPES . IBOY - tROTS 2 lbs. 29c BANANAS lb. 10c CLUB CHANGES NAME TO CLERMONT COMETS fjie 86 4-3621 The Henderson Prairie 4-H Club changed its name to Clermont Comets at their last meeting on January 21 at the home o£ Brenda Stephens. The meeting opened with the club pledge. Members answered roll call telling their New Year's resolution. A bake sale was planned to be held in Clermont at a later date. Kenneth Schroeder and Ev erett Rowland attended a special weather project meeting Monday evening. January 23, at Fayette. The next meeting will be a valentine party. RABIES EXPOSURE CAUSES FEAR Wednesday, February 1, 1961 POSTVILLE (Iowa) HERALD 7 More than half a million persons are bitten by animals each year, About 23 of these persons die from rabies. Although the death toll is rela tively small, the fear of rabies caus es severe anxiety, for it is common knowledge that there is no cure or recovery once the disease has de veloped. Every year nearly 60,000 Americans exposed to rabies must take the expensive, painful series I of 14 to 21 daily vaccinations. Any animal bite should be re, garded as serious until it is prove that the animal did not have rabies in Iowa rabies has been reported in skunks and cattle, as well as cats and dogs. Bats also have been known to be rabid. All animals can get rabies. The infection is caused by a virus which! is in the saliva and nervous system of the infected animal. In order to infect, the saliva must get into a! break or cut in the skin, as when a rabid animal bites. Bites about the head are the most serious, since the virus then has a short distance to travel to the brain. Bites through clothing are less serious than those to the bare skin, as the saliva may be absorbed by the cloth. There is no easy wav to recognize a rabid animal. Many animals with rabies don't foam at the mouth, nor are they particularly vicious or unmanageable. Beware of any animal showing an unexplained chanee in behavior, followed by excitability or paralysis. Never kill an animal susnccted of rabies; confine it under the supervision of a veterinarian. If it is killed early, (he disease may not be developed and it may not be possible to tell from the brain if the animal had rabies. If the animal is alive and well at the end of two weeks, it is fairly certain that rabies did not exist. If the animal dies, arrange through your veteri- ? I narian for laboratory examination of the brain. One good way to control rabies is to have all pets vaccinated by your veterinarian. YOU CAN'T SELL UN-TESTED SEED The state of Iowa is expected to have receipts of $174 million each of the next two years. Thats the word from H. D. Wicker, assistant ! state comptroller. His estimate is [based on present tax rates. Wicker, in an appearance before the Iowa senate appropriations committee, said state receipts totaled $165 million for the year ended last June 30 and collections for the current fiscal year ending June 30 are estimated at $168 million. Wicker told the committee that state department askings, including capital improvements, totaled $259 million a year for the next two years. State department appropriations for the 1956-61 biennium have totaled $171 million a year, including $12 million for capital improvements. The assistant state comptroller said the state unencumbered balance on July 1 was placed at $44, • 300,000, but that figure has been re vised upward. He declined to say what the state expects the balance will be this coming July 1. Governor Norman A. Erbe is expected to deliver his budget message to a joint session of the legislature on Thursday, February 2. In his message he is expected to call for a state budget of $189.5 million a year. School Legislation. It's no secret in statehouse corridors that many lawmakers are unhappy with the state board of public instruction and the manner in which schools have been removed from the state's accreditation list. First word of the situation came following a closed meeting of the house schools committee, attended by the state board of public instruction and Paul Johnston who has been named to succeed J. C. Wright as state superintendent of schools. Chairman Richard Stephens Ainsworth Republican, of the House committee said it would be a fair statement to say committee members had been highly critical of the state officials. He said committee members believe state school officials should establish more definite minimum standards for approval of local schools. In fact, some legislators are toying with the idea of setting out the minimum standards by law rather than having the state department of public instruction draft these standards. The state board removes schools off the list when they fail to meet state standards and these schools become ineligible for state school aid. It's reported one legislatoor told the state board it should not have power to disapprove schools, claiming such power was granted by the legislature unintentionally^ As a result of legislative disapproval of state school policies, a bill has been introduced in both houses of the legislature to abolish the elected state board of public instruction and replace it with a board appointed, by the governor. Also, 28 representatives have filed a bill seeking a bipartisan study of Iowa's public school system. The legislators have requested appointment of a 13 member committee to take a good look at "Iowa has the largest population of any two-judge state in the United States," he declared, "and the population ratio per judge is twice that of any other district in the eighth circuit." Highway Patrol. The Iowa highway patrol made 46,677 arrests for hazarrous moving traffic violations in 1960, according to chief David Herrick. This is a 25 per cent increase over 1959—an all-time record high. Herrick said hazardous moving ! violation arrests in 1959 totaled school laws and operations. The I committee would work between legislative sessions and make recommendations to the next general assembly in 1963. Judicial Reform. A proposed constitutional amend 36,600. He said the increase in enforcement "is a tribute to the individual patrolman's attention to duty." Reviewing the 1960 report, Herrick said patrol arrests for speeding increased from 14,191 to 18,340? illegal passing from 4,280 to 5,100: ment to take judges out of policies j drunken driving from 1,134 to 1,234, is on its second-go-around in the I and stop, sign violations from 2,887 legislature. The proposal, passed two years ago, must be approved by the 59th general assembly and then be approved by a vote of the people before it becomes part of the state constitution. It is expected to draw heavy fire in the senate where Senator D. C. Nolan, Iowa City Republican, has vowed to renew efforts to defeat it. Iowas Interstate. Harry J. Bradley, Jr., chaiman of the Iowa Highway Commission, has revealed Iowa's share of interstate road construction funds has been increased by about $8,280,000. Bradley said Iowa's share of interstate money has been increased from $20,550,000 to $28,835,000. Third Judge. U. S. Senator Bourke B. Hickenlooper has introduced a bill in the U. S. Senate on behalf of himself and Senator Jack Miller to establish an additional federal district court judge for Iowa. Senator Hicken looper said that Iowa's two district courts are overloaded and presently handle as many cases as three average federal courts. "There is a definite need for an additional fedeiul judge in Iowa," said Senator Hickenlooper, "and I feel certain that this session of congress will authorize one. However, the authorization probably will come in an omnibus bill cereating 25 or 30 new federal judgeships and will not be done on a separate state-by-state basis." Senator Hickenlooper said if the new judge is authorized he "probably will serve on a rotating basis in the two districts and it will not mean additional personnel in the federal court districts." Senator Hickenlooper has sponsored a bill proposing a third judgeship to be created for Iowa in each session of the congress since 1953, and he has supported each of the omnibus judgeships bills reported out by the senate judiciary committee. to 3,468. Other 1960 arrest totals were reckless driving 980; driving without a valid license, 11,245; faulty equipment, 4,817; driving while under license suspension. 398; failure to dim lights, 340. In addition to arrests, the patrol last year also issued 118.310 faulty equipment tickets requiring repair of vehicles, and 30,636 warning memorandum tickets. Chief Herrick said the use of highway patrol spotter planes played a large part in the sharp increase in speeding arrests during the year. Two Presidential Inaugurations? Washington will be the scene of two presidential inaugurations this year if Congressman Fred Schwengel has his way—Kennedy's which took place on January 20 and the re-enactment of Abraham Lincoln's first inauguration on March 4. The March 4th date marks the 100th anniversary of Lincoln's first inauguration. Schwengel sees it as one of top events of the Civil War Centennial Year and has introduced a joint resolution to commemorate the date with a joint session of congress and a replay of the 1861 inaugural. FRESHMAN INTELLIGENCE Currently, 86 per cent of the freshman class at The State University of Iowa graduated in the top half of their high school classes — this percentage having increased from 71 per cent to 86 pec cent in four yars. SATELLITE DATA Some 3.000 cans of tape-recorded data received from Explorer VII satellite by nearly 30 receiving stations around the world have already been shipped to The State University of Iowa Data Reduction Center in the University Physics Building for decoding and interpretation. Herald Want Ads bring results. nil DEWEY - FRESH Orange FROZEN Juice 6 oz. tins VAN CAMP'S — No. 2 tins Pork and Beans . 2 for Allamakee county seed producers are required by Iowa law to have their agricultural seed tested for germination and noxious-weed-seed content before offering the seed for sale, says Coun'y Extension Director Fred C. O'Riley. He says that, according to Leroy Everson, in charge of seed testing at Iowa State University, an oral statement of seed quality is not sufficient. The seller must display on a seed tag or placard: . 1. The germination percentage. 2. Calendar month and vear and seed was tested, and 3. the name and number of each kind of secondary noxious weed seed present. Everson points out that the seller must guarantee that his agricultural seed contains no primary weed seed . . . seed of quackgrass, perennial peppergrass, leafv spurge, field bindweed, horse nettle, Russian knapweed, Canada thistle or oerennial sow thistle. The total of all weed seeds present cannot exceed 1.5 per cent, Everson adds that the seed test date must be within nine months of the time the seed is offered for sale. JOURNALISM PAY Graduates of The State University of Iowa school of journalism in 1960 averaged about $7.00 more per week in starting salaries than journalism school graduates elsewhere. TAKE TESTS Some 240,000 pupils—a jump of 22,000 from last year—in 660 Iowa school systems are participating in the 26th annual Iowa Basic Skills Testing Program, headquartered at The State University of Iowa. NORTHERN — Colored or White V Tissue . . 12 rolls : $1 00 I GIANT — Tide Giant Size 69c j BETTY CROCKER'S — Angel Food 39c OUR FAMILY — Raisins HILLS BROS.— Coffee 1 lb. Tin STARKIST — "Chunk Style" Tuna . . . 2 for : 49c I HORMEL'S Spam Tin : 43c i STUMME'S PHONE 86 4-7721 POSTVILLE, IOWA

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