Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on February 22, 1961 · Page 8
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Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa · Page 8

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Postville, Iowa
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Wednesday, February 22, 1961
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Page 8
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S POSTVILLE (Iowa) HERALD Wednesday, February 22, 19fll Frankville News MRS. ROY KNEESKERN Correspondent Community Church Robert Reynolds, Pastor The married couples will meet at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Merle Oook on Friday evening, February '34. Norman Wheeler will show pictures. Ruth Guild and Rachael Guild will meet Thursday afternoon, February 23 at the respective homes of Mrs. Leslie Laterman and Mrs. Leo Kneeskern. Mrs. Wesley Brandt, Mrs. Leo Birdsell. Mrs. Robert Reynolds, Mrs. Martin Harris, Mrs. Esther Van Wey, Mrs. Leland Walby, Mrs. Leslie Laterman, Mrs. Fred Waters, :Mrs. Lester Van Wey, Mrs. Elmer badness, and Mrs. Eugene Dreier, attended the "World Day of Prayer" meeting at the Presbyterian Church -in Postville Friday afternoon. Other Frankville News.' Mr. and Mrs. John Schutta were last Sunday afternoon visitors in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Melvin McConnel at Bluffton. TST. and Mrs. Leslie Allen and Mr. and Mrs. Paul Kilcher were visitors Sunday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Aar- Jms. near Gunder. Mr. and Mrs. Merle Cook, Mr. and SSrs. Perlie Cook, Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Laterman and Mr. and Mrs. Earl Linderbaum attended a party •at the home of Mr. and Mrs. LaVern -Cook in Decorah February 14. The -event celebrated the 12th birthday of their daughter, Mary Jean. A lunch was served and Mary Jean .received gifts. The evening was •spent visiting and playing cards. Among the relatives attending lie funeral of George Allen at the •cfanrch last Thursday afternoon wrere the following: Mr. and Mrs. George Crabtree, Mr. and Mrs. Allen Crabtree, Ronald Allen and Vern Allen, Mr. and Mrs. Max Crabtree, Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Drilling and Mrs. Charles Gerder -of Waterloo: Mr. and Mrs. Richard Allen of Moline. Illinois; Mr. and Mrs. Alton Hougen of La Crosse and Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Mores of La Crescent. Other came from Waukon, Castalia, Ossian, Calmar. •Decorah and Postville. • Allen Rites. Funeral services were held here Thursday afternoon at the Community Church for George Allen, a long time resident of this community. The Rev. Robert Reynolds officiated. Mrs. Roger Sampson and Mrs. Leonard Crawford sang, accompanied by Mrs. Leslie Laterman. Interment was made in the Frankville cemetery •George Franklin Allen was born December 17, 1882. to Edward and -Melissa (Cooly) Allen in Frank ville township. Winneshiek county. On December 17, 1902 he was united in marriage to Elsie Duff. This union was blessed with eight -•children: Mrs. Henry Schweinefus grandchildren and 23 great grandchildren; two sisters, Mrs. George Crabtree of Waterloo and Mrs. Lee Wheeler of Galesburg, Illinois. He was- preceded in death by his wife, daughter, Gerrine and son, Leonard. Mrs. Dick Hughes was honored with a birthday party Monday afternoon at her home in Frankville. A lunch was served and the day was spent mostly visiting and gifts were presented to Mrs. Hughes. The following attended: Mrs. Reuben Monroe and Mrs. Harold Harvey and daughter of near Castalia: Mrs. Leslie Allen, Mrs. Leo Kneeskern, Joyce and Patricia Kneeskern. Mrs. Henry Schweine­ fus sent a gift but was not present. Milton Meyer arrived home Friday evening from Chicago, where he completed a six-weeks training for "Dial Telephone Service." Mr. Meyer has been employed by the Scenic Ridge Telephone Company of Ossian for some time. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Meyer of near Castalia. Mr. and Mrs. Dick Hughes and Ronald Krambeer were supper guests Monday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Roland Peck. Mr., and Mrs. Lawrence Krambeer and Tommie of'Decorah and Gordon Krambeer of Cedar Rapids were Sunday dinner guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Dick Hughes. Mr.' and Mrs. Henry Schweine­ fus attended funeral services for William Schweinefus at the Lutheran Church in Castalia Monday afternoon. HOLSTEIN PRODUCTION RECORDS ARE SET that special effort should be made t0 Sd d wnf.ftney do not regard bccomi, _ f ^ Ho]]nr ag incvli . something that might able, they see it as . come about as the "lesser evil" among alternatives open to this country. Specifically, they do not think that devaluation should be avoided "at any cost." Third, whether or not devaluation proves necessary in the end, the U. S. should consider borrowing from the International Monetary Fund to help tide itself over its present difficulties and give time for basic adjustments to occur domestically—just as numerous other countries have done earlier when in a similar plight. 1NSUKE SMALL GRAIN SEED BY TREATING NEW SOCIAL SECURITY BOOK Ballistic missile being loaded into nuclear submarine. SEAT BELTS SAVE LIVES IN AUTO ACCIDENTS The Holstein-Friesian Association of America has announced the completion of outstanding official production records by registered Holstein cows in this area. Ormsby Fobes Transmitter 4184950 owned by Lloyd V. Clark, Postville, produced 15,600 pounds milk and 561 pounds butterfat in 305 days on twice daily milking as a'' three-year-old. Orma Johanna Burke 3848068 owned by Deering Brothers, Clermont, produced 13,514 pounds milk and 466 pounds butterfat in 305 days on twice daily milking as a five-year-old. Symbol Ormsby Hilda 4432071 owned by K. J. Kerr & Sons, Postville, produced 14,530 pounds milk and 577 pounds butterfat in 365 days on twice daily milking as a two-year-old. Al Mur Captain Sir Bess Sue 4092739 owned by Alvin Thoreson. Postville, produced 17,280 pounds milk and 706 pounds butterfat in 299 days on twice daily milking as a three-year-old. Leaway Janice Arrow Jane 4155257 owned by Lyle E. Zieman, Luana, produced 14,410 pounds milk and 544 pounds butterfat in 293 days on twice daily milking as a four-year-old. Iowa State University working with the national Holstein organization, supervised the weighing and „- ,r .testing of production as a part of ffiernice); Mr*. George Hougen the official herd fe u programs . ^Blanche) of Benecia, California: Mirs. Rueben Monroe (June): Mrs. •Elmer Vine CMabel); Mrs. Orville| Marilyn Monroe may not have Rnen (Geneva); and a son Leslie i "It" . . . but she's got it better or- AHen of Frankville. Twenty-four ganized. Seat belts can save lives. Statistics prove it, reports the Iowa State Department of Health. If all drivers and passengers wore seat belts, more than 5,500 traffic deaths could be prevented each year, according to estimates by the U. S. Public Health Service. Physician experts in automotive medicine rate the seat belt the most important single device now available to protect passengers. Here's why: When an accident occurs you're much safer inside the car. Your seat belt will keep you there. Thousands of lives are lost each year because people are thrown against windshields or out of car doors by the impact of crashes More than half of the accidents causing injury or death occur at speeds of less than 40 miles an hour. When a car hits another object it tends to stop, but the passenger doesn't. Your seat belt keeps you in place, helps prevent you from being thrown forward. Everyone is safer when the driver is kept behind the wheel. A seat belt keeps him there, where he can maintain control of the car. By keeping you In place, your seat belt can increase your chan ces of remaining conscious, so you can escape from a burning or submerged car. A seat belt can be unfastened in an instant with one hand. The American Medical Association, the Public Health Service, the National Safety Council and many other leading organizations recommend the use of seat belts. Seat belts are saving lives everyday. They may save yours. A word of caution: many drivers who have seat belts don't use them especially during short trips near home. Yet figures show that three out of four traffic deaths occur within 25 miles of home. When you get seat belts—use them. ECONOMISTS DISCUSS WHAT'S IN STORE FOR THE U. S. DOLLAR social Remember when you used to go to bed with the curfew? Today they just blow it to wake you up. FARM LOAN SERVICE FULLY INSURED SALE NORTHEAST IOWA DIVISION AUCTION Having decided to quit farming, I will sell on the farm known as the Mrs. Rose OToole farm, located about 9 miles Norm of Monona and 4 miles South of Rossville, or 2 miles North of Volney, the following described property on: Monday, February 27 Starting at 11:30 a. m. Lunch Stand on the Grounds 25 HEAD OF DAIRY CATTLE 15 Holstein and Brown Swiss Cows, 7 recently fresh, 8 are springers. 4 Yearling Heifers — 6 Young Heifers. Health papers will be furnished. 30 HEAD OF HOGS 26 Feeder Pigs — 4 Sows — 2 Pax 30 Bushel Hog Feeders. FARM MACHINERY McCORMICK DEERING "M" TRACTOR, completely overhauled last spring, new rubber McCormick Deering 3-14 plow, on rubber McCormick Deering 4-sec. drag McCormick Deering No. 200 manure spreader Wagon on rubber McCormick Deering Quick- tach cultivator, new McCormick Deering No. 6, wagon, on rubber McCormick Deering 7-ft. tractor mower John Deere No. 290 corn planter with fertilizer attachment, 2 yrs. old Corn box for wagon and bale rack Roderick Lean disc, 15-ft. Oliver No. 4 corn picker, used 2 seasons, with both McCormick and Oliver mountings International elec. fencer Steel posts 300-gal. gas tank, with hose and nozzle Tools, forks, shovels and many miscellaneous items MILKING EQUIPMENT New Surge SP-11 Pump, % unit — 3 Surge units 12 ten-gallon cans, pails, strainers, etc. 14-can Westinghouse can cooler HAY 1000 Bales of Hay, more or less CORN 1000 Bushels of Corn, more or less JOHN EWING, owner E. L. Dean and M. A. Eaton, Aucts. Dean Ferris, Rep. Farm Loan Farmers & Merchants Savings Bank, Water ville, Clerk Service, Inc., Cashier FARM LOAN SERVICE, INC. Security State Bank Bldg., Madison, Wis. Telephone CHerry 9-6464 Iowa City—"The days are past when the buried gold of Fort Knox made good joke material." says two State University of Iowa economists. The U. S. supply of "free gold" has been cut one-third in the last three years because this country has had a deficit of about $3.5 billion annually in its international accounts since 1958, explain SITI economists Walter Krause and Frank G. Steindl. And the gold outflow is not yet at an end. In trying to do something about this country's international financial condition, the new administration faces a first-class policy dilemma, the two economists state. There is a conflict between two basic objectives: accelerating the growth in the U. S. and keeping the dollar sound internationally. An analysis of the current U. S. gold-flow problem and this country's balance-of-payments situation by Krause and Steindl, entitled "Gold and the Dollar," appears <n the winter quarterly issue of the Iowa Business Digest. The Digest is published by the SUI Bureau of Business and Economic Research. The U. S. international deficit situation is further complicated by the fact that foreigners who used to consider the dollar as being "as good as gold" are now preferring gold instead of dollars. Foreigners apparently feel that if the U. S. deficits continue, we will have to devalue the dollar, Krause and Steindl state. Devaluation would mean that the U. S. dollar they hold would drop in value, but gold would not. Examining the cause of U. S. deficits following 1957. Krause and Steindl state that much of the trouble basically has been a lag in exports. While the economic recovery of Western Envooe and Japan had something to do with it, they place much of the blame directly on the American economy for a "lack of zest." They point to a combination of shortcomings: lagging productivity, unimaginative product planning, and unaggressive sales tactics. Of the deficits, roughly SI billion per year—a third of the total—can presently be attributed to the auto industry. While auto exports failed to increase after 1955. auto imports rose almost ten-fold. Even the introduction of compact cars in the U. S. in 1960 changed the basic trend very little, they say. A second contributor to the problem is enlarged American tourist spending abroad, which has doubled during the past decade. Although Krause and Steindl do not advocate an all-out curb on foreign vacations, they question the wisdom of bringing American military de- Dendents back to U. S. shores while letting the big dollar drain caused by tourism go unnoted. The "answer" to the question of how to increase exports—the key to the country's current problem— "hinges very importantly on three factors: better . produce planning, more aggressive sales tactics, and— the most basic—higher productivity," the SUI writers explain. However, the productivity gains that are crucial for increasing exports come about rather slowly, they say. Thus, a policy dilemma confronts President Kennedy and the new administration, Krause and Steindl continue. President Kennedy placed himself on record during the recent campaign as favoring "getting things moving" to generate more employment and faster economic growth. However, measures aimed at economic expansion at home—such as lower interest rates and more spending—are likely to add to the balance-of-payments pressure and make it even harder to hold the line on the dollars international value. Krause and Steindl recommend a three-point plan. First, they feel A new leaflet describing security financial operations during fiscal year 1960 is now available at the social security district office in Winona. Albert J. D'Amour. district manager, announced today. Entitled "Facts About the Old- Age and Survivors Insurance Trust Fund and the Disability Insurance Trust Fund." the leaflet notes that as of the end of last June the total assets of the Old-Age and Survivors Insurance Trust Fund stood at $20.8 billion. On the same date, the assets of the Disability Insurance Trust Fund, which was set up in 1957 to finance payments to disabled workers, were $2.1 billion Also included in the new leaflet ] is background information on how| social security insurance benefits are financed, D'Amour pointed out. noting that social security taxes and the interest on invested assets are designed to keep the programs on a self-supporting basis. "This new leaflet." he said, "may clear up some misunderstandings about the nature of the social security trust funds and how they arc invested." It points out. for example, that these social security insurance trust funds differ from private insurance reserves and why the money not needed for the payment of current benefits is invested only in Federal securities. The securities held by the trust funds, the leaflet points out. are not IOU's issued by the Government to itself. The trust funds are lenders and the U. S. Treasury is the borrower. When the trust funds lend money to the U. S. Treasury, the Treasury uses this money just as it uses the monev borrowed from other private lenders, to help pay the expenses of the Government. The Treasury must pay interest on the money it borrows from the funds and repay the principal. Under a section of the leaflet entitled "What Authorities Say About the OASI Trust Fund" are quotations from sources outside the Social Security Administration. There is, for example, a statement by M. Albert Linton, at a time when he was Chairman of the Board. Provident Mutual Life Insurance Company, another by Arthur Larson, of Duke University, and one by Nelson Cruikshank of the AFL-CIO. Free copies of the publication, number 36. may be obtained from the social security district office at 356 East Sarnia Street. Winona Minnesota. If you want a small flrain insurance policy that will pay in extra bushels per acre in 1961, treat your seed to control seed rot and seedling blights, says County Extension Director Fred C. O'Riley. O'Riley says that, acco rdlng to Iowa State University Plant Pathologist Malcolm Shurtleff ti chemical , seed treatment, for oats, wheat, barley, flax and rye will cost only pennies per acre. In return, you'll get improved stands, bigger yields and better-quality grain. You can utilize any spare time have between now and 24 hours before planting time to make the seed treatment, Shurtleff says. Treat when you find the time, then get and store the seed until you need it. Try to treat early enough, though, so you' can hold the seed about a week before planting—especially oats and barley. The holding period will insure that the chemical penetrates under the seed coats of the grain. You'll probably find that it's more con venient to have your seed custom treated at a grain elevator, seed and-feed house or seed processor, Shurtleff says, than to do the job \ yourself. These eslft set up to do the Job qvii ly and effectivaly, You can treat yow %A Shurtleff points ouU have to fallow stticf, directions and avoid, with the chemical ju'l seed-treating mat«M grains contain orgi which is poisonous, seed treatment Willi portant this year j weather follows you son. able to Thes the i BDle to seed dUcasa ^ seed will control*? isms carried grain ami any 4 °" the a m W undgl coats ot the kernels, u of the grain treatmettf protect the seed Iron J isms during sermiiufojl For detailed mionsffl seed-treating cljwiiajtj ods of application, sjjl copy of Iowa State ? mimeograph PD-29 "C &JJ Treatment Facts"—iraj ty Extension Office igfl SKTV-TTOI Mr. and Mrs. John j.l Victor recently celai 62nd wedding aimivetsj Fertilizer is a Sound Farm Management Program for any The chemical combination of ammonia nitrof^ water soluble phosphorus in chemically-comp AMMO-PHOS (r), stimulates rapidly growing i plants to take up to twice as much phosphorus i[ would get from ordinary fertilizers. This phosphorus uptake from AMMO-PHOS (r) hel utilize nitrogen more efficiently in rapid grasi| faster development. fe- F£EU'&SUPPLY EaSfl *<9 **ku JaH~u GRINDING & Mm KsSffiH COMPLETE pietmuzen sow INSURANCE Get More — Pay Less AUTOMOBILE FARM LIABILITY FIRE and WIND RODNEY I. SMITH AGENT Winneshiek Mutual Insurance Association Phone Postville 86 4-3158 FARM LOAN SERVICE FULLY INSURED SAU| NORTHEAST IOWA DIVISION AUCTION Having decided to quit farming, I will sell on the farm located 9 mM west of Waukon or 10 miles Northeast of Decorah or V2 mile West and I North of West Ridge Catholic church (follow the arrows) the following prop Tuesday, February 28 -ill .nn - - - - Starting at 11:00 a. m Lunch Stand on Ground by St. John's Rosary' 32 HEAD OF HEREFORD CATTLE Ainr 1 ...111. 24 Hereford Cows, 3 with calves at side, rest are heavy springers 6 Hereford Heifers, springing 1 Hereford Bull, short yearling 1 Hereford Heifer Calf 2 Cattle Dogs Note: This entire registered, but PP* 1 ! been kept up. standing herd of M»*J papers will be all cattle. n B Je 64 HEAD OF HOGS 14 Bred Sows-24 Feeder Pigs, av . wt . 70 | bs ,_ 28 Feeder p igs , av^wt. 1»| 82 HEAD OF EWES Theseare all good-mouth ewes 150 CALIFORNIA WHITE PTTTJ.F/rs - Laying at 90%jg| 32 Ewes with lamhc . -J ^ xiHiAD OF MUWV , ., Thes? aro S ^Lt^ 0 ^^ *» 50 Ewes tc Mj *f Many have recently JOHN DEERE 520 TRACTOR, with live power, power steering, hour meter, 3-point hitch, Rollomatic. (All John Deere equipment is Powr-Trol equipped.) J. D. cultivator for the 520 J. D. mower, No. 5—7-ft FARM MACHINERY HAY 1000 Bushels of Corn '50 Bushels of Oats John Deere 3-14" plow, mounted, 810 series J. D. 15' straight disc J. D. 4-sec. drag, offset, with folding drawbar J. D. No. 290 planter with fertilizer attachment 7x14 box, grain John Deere baler (wire tie) J. D. No. 953 heavt nibkf- wagon on Wagon on runner irfli| CORN - OATS | MOO Bales Hay, alfalfa and brome J. D. 10" hamtnti 40ft. endless bi J. D. No. 101 corn? Rochester PastewM Many Miscellaneouir Some Household w - STRAW 100 Bales of SW All More or W Wau k o D nn n ta ? endBaMnkAwEa t 0 "' Auc *' «ate Bank, Waukon, Clerk Service,"*'-

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