Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on March 8, 1961 · Page 6
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Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa · Page 6

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Postville, Iowa
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Wednesday, March 8, 1961
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Page 6
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Postville Herald POSTVILLE. IOWA PUBLISHED WEEKLY Official Newspaper (or Allnmake* County and Town of PoitriUo CHffwi W. DeGarmo and Fred L. Martin PaMIihcra Bhteiwl at the Postoffice, Postville, Iowa as Second Clau Matter. SUBSCRIPTION PRICE «.M Per Year — $5.50 for 2 Year* la Allamakee, Clayton, Fayette and Winneshiek Counties tt.60 Per Year — $6.50 for 2 Years Oatside of Four County area. NATIONAL EDITORIAL Wednesday, March 8, 1961 Mr. and Mrs. Burr Cook spent Sunday in Waterloo where they visited with Perry Cook. Mrs. Eldo Gericke and Mrs. Rosena Krarribeer of Luana visited friends in Des Moines Sunday and Monday. Robert Bloeklinger of Manches ter spent Sunday visiting in the home of his mother, Mrs. Mary Nagel and family. Mrs. Robert Janett and Dorothy Meyer left Sunday for Chicago to attend the Midwest Beautician's Convention at the Sherman Hotel. . Mr. and Mrs. Dale Fichtel and family were guests Sunday in Tripoli in the home of the Rev. and Mrs. Arnold Thalacker and family. Luann Wahls returned to Rochester, Minnesota last Wednesday after spending the weekend in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Wahls. Mrs. Florence Jacobia and Mrs. Gretchen Dettman returned Tuesday from a two month visit in California with relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. E. N. Petersen visi ted Sunday afternoon in the home •of Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Law in Oel- -wein. Mr. and Mrs. Don Hall visited •over the weekend in Forest City in the homes of Mr. and Mrs. Mel- -zrin Hall and Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Swenson and family. Mr. Hall also participated in the Gibbs-Cook Company bowling tournament held •in Des Moines on Sunday. Start Having Easter Cleaning Done Now At GORDANIER CLEANERS Phone 86 4-3813 Postville, la. Mr. and Mrs. John Falb, Dick and Mark spent the weekend in Iowa City with Kathryn Falb and Mr. and Mrs. John O. Falb and attended the Iowa-Indiana basketball game. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Rima and family of Strawberry Point spent the weeeknd in the parental Harold Rima home. Mr. and Mrs. Eldean Drewes and family spent the weekend in Forest City in the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Drewes. Dan McNeil, Charles Deering, and Ewald Brandt spent from Sunday until Tuesday in St. Louis, Missouri where they toured a Ralston Purina research farm. Mrs. Vern Brouillet and Mrs. Nort Kjome of Decorah spent Wednesday in Lansing helping their aunt, Miss Mary Moellerman celebrate her 90th birthday. Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Abernethy and Michael drove to Waukon Sun- August and Albert Burrow of in part through some form of in- Clermont were dinner guests Sunday evening in the home of Mr, and Mrs. John Burrow. Mr. and Mrs. family of Harpers Sunday dinner guests in the home of Mrs. Mary Nagel and family. Carolyn Martin returned to Cedar Rapids Tuesday, where she attends Coe college,''after spending the weekend in the parental Rev. and Mrs. W. T. Martin home. David Kiesau, student at Coe college, Cedar Rapids returned lo- day (Wednesday) after spending the weekend in the home of Dr and Mrs. M ,F. Kiesau and family Mr. and Mrs. Donald Stirn are attending funeral services today (Wednesday) at Martin's Funeral day to return Mrs. Alma Fitzgerald i Home in Waukon, for Airs. Stirn's to her home there after spending the weekend in the Abernethy home. LaMont Gericke, accompanied by Eugene Robison of Clermont, was in Des Moines Sunday and Monday attending the 40th annual State Banking Conference at the Savery Hotel. uncle, Rob Hancock of New Richmond, Wisconsin. Mrs. Patricia Harper and Susan of Waterloo and Linda La Velle of Rochester, Minnesota were weekend guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph La Velle and Becky. Dr. and Mrs. A. H. Sterling and family were visitors over the weekend in the home of Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Wildman in Pella and Dr. A. E. Sterling in Newton. Dr. Sterling also attended an Iowa State Optometric Association meeting at the Hotel Savery in Des Moines. Robert D. Brinkman of Postville, district representative for Lutheran Brotherhood, was honored by the fraternal life insurance society last week at its leaders' sales conference in BUoxi. Mississippi. Mr. Brinkman received a special award on completing five years with the society. He qualified for the conference by exceeding the $500,000 mark last year in personal production of new business. Sunday dinner guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Tyler were Mr. and Mrs. William C. Tyler and Jim of Alta Vista and Mr. and Mrs. Bill Tyler and family of Cedar Falls. An area dealers meeting and service school for the Myers Pump Company was held Thursday evening at Gus' Heating and Plumbing, following a 6:30 dinner at the V & J Koffee Shop. Sunday dinner guests in the home of Pauline Everman were Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Mounce and family of Lisbon, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Everman and family and Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Lawson and family. Mrs. Leo Foley and Jean Ann of Harpers Ferry visited last Friday in the home of Mrs. Mary Nagel and family. Mrs. James Foley returned home with her after spending the past two weeks in the Nagel home. Dinner guests in the home of of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hangartner Sunday in honor of Mr. Hangartner's birthday were: Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Snitker and family, Mr. and Mrs. Roger Waters and Mr. and Mrs. Bert Sturm of Davenport. Loren Meyer, Robert Converse. Harvey Jarms, Harvey Lenth and Cloy Schultz, Jr. attended the Rochester Mustangs-G r e e n Bay Bobcats hockey game in Rochester, Minnesota Saturday night. surance. An employer's liability insurance is often a component of a "pnck- — i age" farm liability policy. Such a Regis Foley and;' policy may provide that the insur- Ferry were I ance company will assume (he legal liability against claims for damages caused by bodily injuries, including death, sustained by em­ ployes in duties incidental to the maintenance, occupation or use of the farm. Premiums are gauged according to the number of acres in the farm, coverage of the policy, sets of farm buildings and number of employes. In Iowa, farm employers can also elect to be covered by workmen's compensation. This is an insurance program provided by law on the theory that the risk of injuries and human loss should be borne by industry as part of its normal costs, much like depreciation on machinery. Compensation is provided through this insurance program for injury or death of an employe regardless of the employer's fault, and ihe amount of indemnity is predetermined by the type of injury. Workmen's compensation is explained in a booklet called "Iowa Law of Workmen's Compensation," available for $2.50 from the SUI Bureau of Labor and Management, Iowa City. DONT SERVE AS DANGER'S DECOY FOR YOUR CHILDREN It may be natural for use be careless about ourselves In taking a chance that may cause an accident. The trouble with this attitude is that our children mimic us, says Farm Safety Specialist Norval Wardle of Iowa State University. If they see their parents do something they will also do it, the same way. Wnrdle says the fewer the hazards parents take, the less the chance that chiUrei bod example unlm^ by dnd or mother. There are few uina recognize hazards, But too many ot us |q3 around" them, instead ^1 ting them. Children k\ stand our way ot «, around" an unsMelieii, Iowa will have 1U t terstate highway ^, gram is completed by u„ 183 miles were open m 1960, GRAND MEADOW LARKS jHAVE REGULAR MEETING Mr. and Mrs. Victor Walter and Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Sebastian and Randy visited Theodore Drauppe. a patient in the Methodist hospital in Rochester Sunday, and also attended the Rochester Mustangs- Green Bay Bobcats hockey game. Mrs. John Burrow accompanied Mrs. Charles Learn and Mrs. Laura Anderson of West Union to Waterloo last Tuesday where they visited Charles Learn at a hospital there. Mrs. Burrow remained for the evening to attend the style show for Young's School of Beauty, where her daughter, Mrs. Rex King, is a student. ^cktoedete MARKET BOY •COUPON! THURSDAY, FRIDAY AND SATURDAY CUT OUT THIS COUPON AND SAVE CAMPBELL'S — Tomato Soup 2 cans for . . •COUPON- * QUALITY MEATS 100% GROUND BEEF PATTIES pkg. of 8 - 89c LIBBY'S — TUNA and NOODLES 29c FRESH PORK HOCKS lb. 33c FRESH — FROZEN FRENCH FRIES Yk lb. pkg. 39c Mr. and Mrs. Donald Mork entertained a group of friends Saturday evening in their home honoring their weekend guests, Mr. and Mrs Robert Kiergaard of DeKalb, Illinois who were observing their wed ding anniversary. Cards provided the evenings entertainment and a buffet lunch was served. In ad dition to the honored guest?, those present were: Mr. and Mrs. Ambrose Looney of DeKalb. Illinois: Mr. and Mrs. Gene Mork, Mr. end Mrs. Robert Meyer. Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Meyer. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hoth, John Hoth. Marilyn Collins, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Looney, Jr.. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hangartner, Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Abernethy. Mr. and Mrs. Gene Groth, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Everman, Mr. and Mrs. William Schlee and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Tehel. SAYS AGRICULTURE IS BEHIND INDUSTRY IN ACCIDENT PREVENTION EAT-WELL SWEET CORN 6 cans for $1.00 C and H PURE — Cane Sugar 10 98c FOLGER'S — Regular or Drip Coffee . 2 a *1. 19 HILLS-DALE — BARTLETT Pears . . 3 more more sig- No. V/i Cans $1 .00 BETTY CROCKER — ANGEL FOOD CAKE MIX . . box 39c C and H LIGHT GARDEN — 200 Count BROWN SUGAR NAPKINS 31b. bag 39c Only 39c Iowa City—"Agriculture is still behind industry in protecting the worker against injury, in spite of progress being made," State University of Iowa researchers say. "More attention is being given to protective devices on farm machinery, but these machines still lack the safety devices of comparable industrial machines," believe researchers at the SUI Agricultural Law Center who are engaged in a study of the farm employer's legal liability to injured employes. Many farmers are lax in maintaining protections that are supplied and in giving instruction to their employes about safe operations, ' the SUIowans continue. Farm safety campaigns are important, they say, but they have not yet attained maximum effectiveness. Farm operations today are complex and result in mor^ -= 1S - nificant injuries and damages than in earlier years, the SUI researchers observe. Such things as the increased use of powerful sprays and dusts, the enlargement of farming operations and resulting increase of vehicles on public highways, and a larger population of both humans and farm animals have increased opportunities for injuries. Greater financial responsibilities are being imposed upon the farmer for injuries and damages that do occur. The farmer is more frequently held responsible for injuries and damages, and he is required to pay large amounts for many injuries that occur. There is a growing recognition by farmers of the importance of reducing the frequency and severity of farm accidents and injuries, the SUI lawyers say. Practices in industry, workmen's compensation laws, farm safety programs and insurance companies have fostered this recognition, but the farmer is still just beginning to awaken to the potential liabilities of his farm operation. A farmer can protect himself in several ways against financial losses that may arise out of injuries to employes. He can bear his own risk and maintain liquid assets in an amount large enough to pay possible judgments. Or he may arrange to shift the loss in whole or The Grand Meadow Larks held their regular meeting in the Homemaking room on March 6, at 7:30 p. m. Ten mothers and Dianne Everman and Jane Deering visited the club. The meeting was called to order by the president, Sandra RadlofT, with the Pledge to the United States Flag. Roll call was answered by 25 members by showing a simple centerpiece for the breakfast table. The secretary and treasurer gave their reports. A business meeting was held at which the girls discussed having a party at a later date. The meeting was closed by giving the Pledge to the 4-H Flag. The program consisted of Ihe following talks: "How to Choose a Good Cook Book". Ann Christofler- son; "Do You Need to be a Weight- Watcher", Sue Radloff: "Learn to Write a Breakfast Menu', Beverly Lawson: "Score Your Own Breakfast"; Gween Gunderson; "Tend Those Teeth", Kathryn Zicman. All the girls scored their own breakfast. Songs were sung for recreation and a lunch was served by Mrs. Lawson and Beverly and Mrs. Lenth and Georgene. Diane Mork, reporter. WASHERS - DRYERS SALES and SERVICE Kittleson - Petersen OOOOCOCOC05»5»S»COOOCOOOOO<i IRIS THEATRE POSTVILLE, IOWA THURSDAY, FRIDAY, SATURN MARCH 9, 10 and 11 Tfcg tmnt Organttathn p/mnft KLNNfclH MURE • TAlffi Saturday, March 11 4 Starts 11:00 p. m. All Seats 54l Sunday, Monday, Tuesday and Wedne MARCH 12, 13, 14 and 15 -JERRY LEWIS, AS (A Jem l««rli Production) EDWYNN JUDITH ANDERSON HENRY SUVA ROBERT HITTON .•.COIWBASIE fadfutunng j« mum ANNA MARIA ALBERGHETTL, 'TSt rVincoi" Cartoon Carnival Every Sun. MATINEE ONLY SUNDAY MATINEE AT 2:30 LUTHERAN BROTHERHOOD Legal Reserve Life Insurance "Mortgage Insurance" will pay the mortgage if you die and pay it off sooner if you live. BOB BRINKMAN Pbone 86 4-3914 Postville, la. Housewares Festii SAVE Up To 50$ West Bend 4-Piece Aluminum — R eg . $ A 9 n CANISTER SET » M5 _fL- Round Willow — Reg. QQf LAUNDRY BASKET *"» _gg* 3V4 Quart Stainless Steel — R eg §4 79 -1 MIXING BOWL *» _JiJ 1S"X13 >4"- Reg. OOf 160 NAPKINS » RUBBER DOOR MAT . iu»__/j». 12 Quart- jfcg. GALVANIZED UTILITY PAIL . * JJ*~ Stainless Steel — « ff Q TEASPOONS » MARBLES 15c _-Z> ROLLING PIN 8& Zgj Set of 6 — n -llr SCREW DRIVERS 5& \3- Kittleson - Petersen HarcM "MORE VALUE AND SERVICE"

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