Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on March 15, 1961 · Page 4
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Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa · Page 4

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Postville, Iowa
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Wednesday, March 15, 1961
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Page 4
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Postville Herald POSTVILLE, IOWA PUBLISHED WEEKLY Official Nempaper (or AUamakK Count? and Town of Postville Oiffoni W. DtGarnto «ml Frrd L. Martin Publishers tbtered at the Postofflce, Postville, Iowa as Second Class Matter. SUBSCRIPTION PRICK #3.*0 Per Year — $5.50 for 2 Years hi Allamakee, Clayton, Fayette and Winneshiek Counties 51.50 Per Year — $6.60 for 2 Years Outside of Four County area. NATIONAL EDITORIAL |A5^>C/ Wednesday, March 15, 1961 Mrs. Jack Schultz and David of Cedar Falls were visitors Sunday in the home of Mrs. E .C. Ruckdaschel. David Schutte has graduated in his course at Worsham Embalming School in Chicago and Mr. and Mrs. Schutte have returned to Postville. Mr. and Mrs. John Falb accompanied V. C. Otley and Mrs. Charles Field to Chicago Sunday and visited until Monday in the Field home. The Postville Oddfellows arc holding a fish fry at the I. O. O. F. Hall on Saturday, March 18. Serving will begin at 5:30. The public is invited. The resular meeting of Arthur F. Brandt Post, American Legion, will be held next Monday evening, March 20, at the Legion rooms, 8:00 p. m. Mrs. Jessie Dittmer of Fond dii Lac, Wisconsin came last Tuesday evening to spend a few weeks with her brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gass. Mrs. Kathryn Limbeck is a patient in the Community Memorial Hospital with a fractured ankle resulting from a fall near her home in Ossian, Sunday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Ray G. Anderson of International Falls, Minnesota arrived Sunday for a visit in the home of their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. B. B. Ecklund and family. Four New Arrivals At The Hospital Mr. and Mrs. Fred W. Hangartner and Mrs. LaVila Schmidt, Kathy and Renee spent from Friday to Sunday visiting in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Gene Medberry in Cedar Rapids. The Big-Four Bowling Association is holding its annual city tournament which will be completed this weekend at Hi-Way Lanes, i Results of the tournament will be published next week. Mrs. Gus Russell, who lives north of Castalia, died Tuesday at the f Community Memorial Hospital. ' The body is at the Schutte Funeral Home. Funeral arrangements Mr. and Mrs.'Harold Schroeder j are as ye t incomplete, have received word of the birth' of a granddaughter, Andrea Jolene, born March 9 to Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Rempert of North Riverside, Illinois. The Cub Scout Pack Meeting will ite in the all-purpose room of the Cora B. Darling school on March 22 instead of March 15 as originally scheduled. It will begin with a •6:30 potluck dinner. All interested persons are invited to attend. Members of the Postville Kiwanis Club who took the travelling gavel to Waukon Monday evening were: Ed Kozelka, John Kittleson. Hall .Roberts, Robert Burling, Harold Schroeder, Willard Schutte and the Bev. W. T. Martin. Vernon Gericke was a guest. Start Having Easter Cleaning Done Now At GORDANIER CLEANERS Phone 86 4-3813 Postville, la lllllllllllllllllllllllf Mrs. Florence Whitney of West Union was honored at a dessert bridge Thursday afternoon at the home of her sister, Mrs. John Falb, previous to her wedding to Conrad Renz of Herried, South Dakota on Saturday, March 11, at West Union. Among those who attended the Girls State Basketball Tournament games in Des Moines on Friday and Saturday night were: Kathryn Knudtson, Jennifer Harris, Cheryl Hangartner, Susan Har ville and Mr. and Mrs. Don Olson. Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Schlee, new owners of the bowling alley, have purchased the Harley RadlofT, Sr. home, just west of St. Paul's Lutheran Church. Possession will V. C. Otley^of Mont^Clair.^Newibe given by mid-April, according to i— Willman Real Estate, who handled the transaction. Jersey, Mrs. Charles Field of Naperville. Illinois, Kathryn Falb and Mr. and Mrs. John O. Falb of Iowa City were guests over the weekend in the John Falb home and attended the Whitney-Renz wedding in West Union Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Horacio Gonzales, Rozanne and Raymond and Mrs. Rose Gulyash of Dubuque and Mrs. Blanca de Gutierrez and Nicanor of Havanna, Cuba, accompanied Stephen Waters, student at Loras college. Dubuque, to Postville last Sunday where they visited in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Bertie Waters and family. Business Personals The Henderson Prairie Study Club will sponsor a food sale and bazaar on Saturday, April 1 at Kramer's store starting at 2:00 p. m. 21bpc. Roy Knight was called to Pueblo Colorado Friday because of the serious illness of his father, C. S. Knight. Roy left by plane Friday and arrived in Pueblo just shortly before his father passed away that evening. Funeral services we conducted Monday. Drivers Examiners To Be Here Monday The state driver examiner team will be in Postville next Monday to renew licenses, according to announcement made by county sheriff, Theodore Rumph, Jr. Guess they call 'em window envelopes because they contain bills that give us a pane. £cfoioedeto) MARKET BOY •COUPON; CUT OUT THIS COUPON AND SAVE ANGELUS — Marshmallows 10 oz. Bag -COUPON: * QUALITY MEATS • • • VAN CAMP'S OLD STYLE — All Meat LIGHT TUNA FRANKS lb. 49c Can 21c Sliced or Chunk — Canadian BACON . . lb. 89c DUTCH APPLE Fresh — Ring COOKIES LIVER SAUSAGE lb. 49c 1 lb. Sag 49c Four new arrivals, all girls, wore added to the area population during the past week at the Community Memorial Hospital in Postville. Following is a list of the births: Girl. Mr. and Mrs. John Schultz, Postville, Mar. 9, 7 lbs., 9 ozs. Girl, Mr. and Mrs. James Bohan. Monona, Mar. 11, 8 !bs., 9 ozs. Girl, Mr. and Mrs. David Thronson, Mar. 11, 7 lbs., 1 oz. Girl, Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Thompson, Monona, Mar. 12, 7 lbs., 7 ozs. Medical Cases. Sylvan Taylor, Clermont, Mar. 7. Mrs. Roland Dundee, Clermont, Mar 8. Mis. Norman Kruse, Luana, Mar. 9. • Iva Dresser, Postville, Mar. 9. Mrs. Harry Gilson, Elgin, Mar. 12. Mrs. Kathryn Limbeck, Ossian, Mar. 12. Dixie Shepard, Elgin, Mar. 13. Chris Drahn, Monona, Mar. 13. Mrs. Jacob Wander, Clermonl, Mar 13. Surgical Cases. William Lubbers, Postville, Mar. 10. Bill Green, Postville, Mar. 12. The Postville Chapter Program of Work team received a Gold rating at the District FFA Convention held Saturday, March 11, at Manchester. The team composed of Mark Zieman, Dale Green and Wayne Corlett received the right to advance the state competition at the State FFA Convention held at Council Bluffs on April 13, 14 and 15. The team will compete with 11 other teams from the state of Iowa for state honors. The program of work is a 12 minute presentation by the team on the past year's activities of the Postville FFA Chapter. The team is judged on accomplishments of the chapter, organization and content of team members speeches and illustrative material used in the demonstration. J. D. Thoreson received a gold award --on his dairy farming program. The application was also selected to compete for state awards. Gerald Limkemann's application for a poultry farming award was one of two poultry farming applications selected for state competition. A sub-district contest preceded the district contest. Results of this contest are included here. Rex Carlson rceived a Gold rating at sub-district in creed speaking and received a Silver rating at district contest. The parliamentary procedure team received a Gold at sub- district and advanced to the district where they received a Bronze. The team was comDosed of John Bengfort, Lowell Carlson, Gary Larson. Calvin Foels and Lyle Bachelder. J. D. Thoreson received a Gold rating at sub-district but was not selected to advance to dis trict competition. Larry Snitker received a Silver rating at sub-district in extemporaneous speaking. Chapter Secretary Dave Smith, received a gold award on the Chapter Secretary's book at the district contest. Chapter Treasure]- Dale Green, received a Silver award on the Chapter Treasurer's book and Chapter Historian Larry Snitker, received a Bronze rating on the scrapbook. Diversion Terrace Construction Needed "The recent 11 inch snowfall in this area could again point out the need for diversion terraces to protect building areas from runoff water," according to Jim Barnes, U S. Soil Conservation Service in Waukon. "Many of the farmsteads in the county are located at or near the base of slopes that send a lot of water through the farmstead areas. Much of this could be prevented by constructing a diversion terrace immediately above the buildings to lead the water away from the buildings and discharge it safely in a grassed waterway." One farmer who has recently overcome this problem is Frank Thies who lives north of Rossville. The barnyard on the Thies farm is located in a natural draw below a steep area. Several times a year, runoff water would go through the lots, frequently taking out fences. In 1959. Thies called on U. S. Soil Conservation Service technicians to design and lay out a diversion to reduce the problem. The planned design called for a diversion 1000 feet long which would outlet in a livestock water pond to be constructed. The combination of the two practices provided the Thies farm with several benefits. Water was prevented from running through the barnyard, water piped through the earth fill in the pond to a tank below could be used by livestock, and the stored water provides the Thies family with a recreation area as well as a source of water for fire protection. Diversions can also be used to protect cropland below steep bluffs from excessive runoff and erosion. Another use is to divert water from raw. active gullies into safe outlets to prevent further eating back of the gully. Cost snaring is available through ACP for diversion construction and the diversions can be constructed with earthmoving equipment or with tractor and plow. In most cases, if the diversion is to be located in cropland, it can be farmed so that no land need to be taken out of production. CUT DOWN CROP DISEASE LOSSES IN 61 You can plan now to take some steps before and during the growing season to reduce disease losses in crops. Malcolm ShurtlefT, plant pathologist at Iowa State University, says the first thing to do is plant top- quality seed of disease-resistant varieties. Use varieties adapted to your area. Use certified seed or transplants when available. Plant more than one variety per crop where it's practical. Seed-rotting and damping-off fungi can get a foothold through cracks in damaged seed—so don't use it, Shurtleff says. Its good insurance to clean and treat all oats, wheat, barley, flax, vegetable and flower seed before planting, Shurtleff points out. You won't need to treat soybean seed or forage legumes, seed is of poor quality Try to avoid OK and deep cultivation corn, sorghum anj crops, Shurtleff advise wounds allow easy cij gnnlsms that produte and stalk rots. BIG TRt{ Big trees still grac. Takes has a big &%, sawmill at Cascade, ft, In the Alva StrwpaH Onslow. It Is 32 lit), the small end and is e of knots. I see by the papers* man filed suit for fagJ her husband was careittl appearance. He haJiiJ in nearly two years. How times change. 1 Nowadays when the doctor finds a patient in"a run-down condition, he prescribes less golf and more time at the office. Booeesco»3oeoeoscooeo90Q WASHERS - DRYERS SALES and SERVICE Kittleson - Petersen aoccccoeoooBODOocooooooo IRIS THEATRE] POSTVILLE, IOWA THURSDAY, FRIDAY, SATURU MARCH 16,17 and 18 INBWASCOPE" "*v WILLARD STRICKLYN-PARKER-ANDE sS Sunday, Monday, Tuesday and Wedn MARCH 19, 20, 21 and 22 1 ^/JUUETPROWSE Cartoon Carnival Every Sund MATINEE ONLY SUNDAY MATINEE AT 2:30 FRANKVILLE — Longhorn Cheese . . E 39c JIF — Creamy or Crunchy Peanut Butter . . . 12 oz. Jar 33c FRESH, LARGE ANGEL FOOD CAKES — Pan-O-Cakes • ... cTnTy 21^0 Aunt Jemima — Buttermilk RED or WHITE PANCAKE MIX POTATOES 3'4 lb. Bag 45c 25 lb. Bag 79c STAV OUT OF WET SOYBEANS You'll find it pays to stay out of your crops—especially soybeans— when they are wet from rain. Extension Plant Pathologist Malcolm Shurtleff says. By staying out you won't spread bacterial and fungus diseases. The best single rule to follow to cut down plant diseases this year, Shurtleff adds, is to follow all good farming practices. If you'd like a list of the diseases you're likely to encounter under certain weather conditions, see your county extension director for a copy of Iowa State University Farm Science reprint FS-866— "Plant Disease Outlook." WANT ADS For Sale - Newton oats, Ames S cleaned sample-Pur. £- W *'Js erm - 97% : Pj ains Barley Pur. 99.93%; Germ. 97" Green, Postville. Ted 20tfc. At the Elevator Get Your NF-180 SUSPENSION AT — Hall Roberts' Son POSTVILLE, IOWA Never Before a 2-door NO FROST REFRIGERATOI at this sensational LOW PI! ijlTw) FROST HERE! PHILCC 12 CU. FT. Model VR^ FULL PRICE ONLY $319 95 $T 5 NO FROST ANYWHtt\ Say goodbye fo all delm ... now at the lowestari' See this brand newt" that's completely free a* in both the freezer w> refrigerator. • Huge 2.47 cu. fUrwtfW* I 86 lbs. of frown foods 1 • Dairy Bar Storage Door • Butter and Cheese Keepen • Milk Shelf holds >/ 2 jifc«*| • 18.2 sq. It shell area • Twin Porcelain Crispers New Philco AUTOMATIC Super Value PHItCO 12RS05. The automatic defrost refrigerator is just one of the popular features of this new deluxe Philco. Huge freezer compartment holds 90 lbs. of frozen foods. Extra big 19 sq. ft. of shelf area. 12 cu. ft. total space. Advanced design "Trim Line" cabinet. $325 A WEEK cote now miai&l kttps meats days WI without fntml if Gives you the idea!*!/ tra cold meat keepHj conditions tecoM mended by meal «f4 tboritiea. Meat d*I faster—stays coMer'M keeps its freshness <W» longer. fl mJSdttoedeti GROCERY WHERE MA^ PA 'S DOUGH" t ~Fu, Wl~ : ~ 7 86 4-3814 • r^s ^in.Tl ^A

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