Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on March 22, 1961 · Page 2
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Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa · Page 2

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Postville, Iowa
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Wednesday, March 22, 1961
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Page 2
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2 POSTVILLE (Iowa) HERALD Wednesday, March 32, 1961 Guilder News SIRS. CORNELIUS REIERSON Correspondent Marion Lutheran Church Rev. Henry J. Mnthre. Pastor r :30—Len- Wednesday. March 22. ten Service (two films). Saturday. March 25. 2:00 p. m.— Dorcas closing meeting. 9:00 a. m. — Junior and Senior confirmation. Other Guilder News. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence West were Saturday evening visitors in the Otto Gisleson home. Mrs. Johnny Butikofer and children visited Friday afternoon in the Will Bergen home. Mrs. Selma Holm attended a shower for Judy Jacobia in the Harley Radloff Sr.. home Tuesday evening of last week. Mr. and Mrs. Walde Embretson and Waldo were Sunday dinner guests in the home of Mary Olson and Selma Groth. Mrs. Will Bergen spent Saturday afternoon in the home of the Johnny Butikofer family. Mrs. Meillen 'Loftsgard caller Saturday afternoon Selmer Holm home. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Helgerson and family a'nd Theodore Sampson were Sunday evening visitors in the Harold Opsand home. Marlys Houg was an overnight guest of Kendra in the Orlando Loftsgard home. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Olson visited in the Mary Olson and Selma Groth home Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Lueder, Mrs. Arthur Amundson and Christine Rypestol attended the junior high operetta directed by Corrine Ry pestol at New Hampton on Thurs was a in -the IF IT'S WORTH . • • . PAINTING IT'S .WORTH PAINTING WITH NYBERG'S STOR POSTVILLE, IOWA day evening. They were luncheon guests of Corrine after the performance. Mrs. Richard Erickson of Wadena was a caller in the Cornelius Reierson home Thursday afternoon and Richard Reierson was a supper guest there. Mr. and Mrs. T. L. Loftsgard visited in the home of Julia Loftsgard and Josie Jensen Saturday afternoon. Mrs. Mervin Reierson spent from Tuesday until Friday in the Adolph Vick home near Decorah, helping care for Mr. Vick who recently returned from the hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Winter and family and Mrs. Lawrence Naylor of West Union were Sunday dinner guests in the Otto Gisleson home. A birthday party was held in the Morris Amundson home for David's birthday Friday evening after school. Those shaving in the courtesy were Roger Helgerson, Harold Loftsgard, Albert. Enock, Enga, Elsie, Cora and Margaret Hanson. Gerald, Gary and Brenda Landsgard, Brian, Pauline, Elaine arid Diane Amundson. Mrs. Ole Loftsgard helped her sister, Mrs. John Solomon of Fayette with papering Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Selmer Holm spent Sunday evening in the Vebjon Landsgard home at St. Olaf. Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Seim, Mr. and Mrs. Knut Bidne, all of Decorah, Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Hanson and the Morris and Arthur Amundson families were Sunday dinner guests in the Harold Op- sand home. Mrs. Gilbert Loftsgard visited Sunday afternoon with Emma Larson and Clara Meyer at Clermont. Mr. and Mrs. Merrill Olson spent Sunday at the Bert Overhouse home at Dubuque and visited Mrs. Olson's father, John Learn there. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Olson and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Yauslin were Sunday evening supper guests in the Will Nelson, Jr., home. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Reierson of Clermont were Friday evening visitors in the Henry Olson home. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Olson were Sunday dinner guests in the home of the Lloyd Schutte family at Castalia. Mr. and Mrs. Marion Olson and children of Monona and Mr. and Mrs. Gehard Halverson were supper guests Tuesday evening in the Henry Olson home. On February 22, 1909, President Theodore Roosevelt reviewed the Great White Fleet at Hampton Roads, Virginia, upon its return from a world cruise. WET WALLS, HEAT LpSS CAUSE Wot walls and excess heat loss are two farrowing house problems which many Allamakee County farmers are fighting this winter, says Extension Director Fred C. O'Riley. He says Agricultural Engineer Fred- Roth of Iowa Stale University points out that the euro for these ills is a combination of insulation and ventilation. The normal breathing of one sow will fill the air with nearly a gallon of moisture per day. A ventilating fan system removes this warm, moist air and replaces it with drier air from outside the buildings. Roth says the fan should be capable of moving about 20 cubic feet of air per sowper minute during cold weather. Insulation makes walls and ceil ings warmer, and reduces' condensation and heat loss, Roth adds. The most common bat, or blanket, insulation materials are: Rock wool, fiberglass and wood fiber. They are best suited for walls, Roth says. A fill-type insulation is more easily used on ceilings. Roth says you need only to dump the bag of expanded vermiculite or rock wool pellets and spread it four inches deep. This depth will not only help contain the heat during the winter, but also keep it out in the summer. In the colder, northern half of the state, wall insulation should be two inches thick, in the southern half, Roth suggests a one-inch minimum thickness. The interior side of all insulation should be covered with a moisture barrier to hold and help the material dry and effective. Roth says. Some insulation blankets are equipped with aluminum foil jackets which are better than paper barriers. Another way to stop vapor is by instadding a polyethylene film on the interior side of the insulation. If moisture does get absorbed in the insulation, this film will act as a conductor, "ushering" the heat out of the house, he adds. Proceedings of the Posfvifle Tom Cou This notice contains information concerning the business of Postville town government. It appears j in the public interest, for the public good. TOWN COUNCIL PROCEEDINGS of (he Town Council Uip OOUTHM! the meeting GRAPEFRUIT A grapefruit tree is now bearing near-ripe fruit, and at the same time is in blossom, in the basement of the home of Mr. and Mrs. Peter A. Peiffer in Sigourney, Mr. Peiffer brought the tree from Texas about six years ago. It is planted in a large tub, and thrives inside in winter, outside in summer. The tree is less than half the height to which they grow in Texas, and the fruit are small, but this winter the tree is loaded with fruit and bios- JAMES E. BROMWELL SECOND 10WA DISTRICT Contrary to some things you may have read, the wagons are rolling to the New Frontier. The House of Representatives has supported ev-|,,itni Bonn! of Tn»t«» ery single proposition the President I matter. A special nieetini: A. Davis uresicliiiB- All the counciln.ee were present. The Mayor stated tlmt the m.rpo« of ^^^nmnnniiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiliiiiiiiiniiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii „„„. •HlHI.il w „, t„ consider «">! lRko action "on'thu resignation f">m the: Hospital Hoard of Trustees »uhmted by J. H. Kittleson dated March .. 1 -"> l On motion, the matter was tabled until - meeting could he had with the H«Kard to the in rei Best thing for a cold shoulder is mink. And erson s a man's Spring and Easter begins at ANDERSON'S Northeast Iowa's Style Center For Men and Boys. • Men's Suits by Kuppenheimer, Hampton Heath, and Curlee. Sizes 35 to 50 in shorts, regulars, longs, extra longs and portlies. $39.50 - §89.95 • Men's Slacks 28 to 50 waist. $7.98 to $19.98 • Dress Shirts by Arrow from $4.25 • Men's Sport Coats Excellent new style choice by Curlee and Hampton Heath. Regulars, shorts, longs, extra longs, portlies. $27.50 - $34.95 • Men's Hats by Champ $9.95 • Ties Season's newest! from $1.50 | • Socks • Belts • Dress Hankies • Jewelry | for boys . . . • Boys'Suits Sizes 8 to 20 Excellent selection. $15.95 to $29.50 • Boys' Slacks Waist sizes 22 to 32 $3.98 to $5.98 Boys' Sport Coats Styles he'll love. In sizes 8-20. $7.95 to $16.95 LADIES' - Your Finest Easter accessory is a well-dressed Man Anderson's Clothing "On The Corner" I DIAL 86 4-3313 POSTVILLE, IOWA has sent to the floor. By next week, we may have a feed grain bill, the House having now passed one and the Senate another; neither of which is very strong. No one seems particularly happy with either one. I doubt: (1) that the legislation will greatly reduce feed grain surpluses, and (2) that food prices will be affected either way. But the measures will last only one year—this one. The next farm bill will be the big one, and should come on before fall. Accordingly, I have introduced H. R. 5390 which I think is a good one. Congressman Schwengel of our First District introduced it earlier in the House and Senators Hickenlooper and Miller nave introduced it in the Senate. It has some support. It is called the "Cropland Adjustment Act jf 1961" and provides for voluntary acreage reduction with payment in cash or kind. I will be glad to send you a copy. ***** Lake McBride's fine painter Zora DuVall has kindly loaned me one of her finest, "Iowa Barn — Autumn". This is the first of works of the Second District artists to hang in our Washington office. I intend, proudly, to show many of them. ***** The prospect for Federal aid to education is becoming confused, more by its friends than its opposition. Aid to private and parochial grade and high schools has divided the President and Rep. McCormack, his floor leader in the House. Support of teacher salaries is believed to be opposed by Speaker Rayburn. Add the question of whether Uncle Sam should help segregated schools and you see the three big questions which right now cloud the future of the program. ***** Welcome department: Forty-two Iowans stopped by the office this week, including Farm Bureau Women, union leaders and Methodist youth. Adjournment at 11:15 A. JOSEPH B. STKM.K Town Clerk TOWN COUNCIL PROCEEDINGS A upt-cinl meeting of the Town Council of rostvillc wn .t held in the Council Hoom, Memorial Hnll nl fi:0fl o'clock A. M. on Miin-h 15, ]9dl, with Mayor D. A. Dnvi» pre^idum. All the councilmen were present. Hospital Truwtec.-, J. Jf. KitlJeson. T.. W. Caster, and Paul Schutte were also present. The purpose of the nicotine; was to further consider the resignation of J. II. Kittleson as n memher of the Hoard of Trustee? of Community Memorial Hospital. After further consideration of the matter, nction on said resignation by the Town Council was deferred until March 22. IfJfil. Adjournment. JOSEPH n. STEELE, Town Clerk CALF A two-headed calf was born re cently on the Ervie Kelp farm near Emmetsburg. The calf was normal in every other respect. It had two sets of eyes, two mouths, two noses, but one set of ears. A male, it died about 48 hours rtfter birth. The strange animal was fed by bottle and could take milk through either mouth. RABBITS Rich Chapman.Joe McDermott and Don Garrett of Eagle Grove recently returned from hunting with a truck load of dead jackrabbits. There were 83 rabbits in the back of the truck. The men spent the last three weeks of rabbit season gunning near Britt for the rabbits. "'hj every girl i m the freedom and comfort ofa brief every girl love$\ the look and control ofa girdle now you can have bOth in pretty pe by The first really new look in foundation fatrtioniiit, . . . that's PRETTY PETITE Silt Skin's love-ot-fiuHijfc that looks like a pretty girdlel Silf Skin's new FKTTT is knit like a brief, from one continuous strand ol elastic yarn that's as kind to your skin as a ceres here's the PLUS . .. PRETTY PETITE has an elwIkW that gives this garment extra control... and the lr girdle. Amaxlngl It's a must for your foundation White only. #J5 Small, medium, large cu.W| Look for this package al Ruby's Fashion Shop! Postville, Iowa ,(|tt|l!lll»llilll(r|lllH|ii|ilIlllit|lHlHII|IHHIUI!lllllllllllHlll|!llll|ltl]!IHi;;|i: itMmiiumimBMmin«miwiwmiiiimit™iiiwiim^mn||||Hiiiiiiii|ii|||||BMIWllllllllllllllf YES... WE FIT THE LITTLE GUY, TOO! The latest in Spring Outfits from size 4 thru 20 Reasonable in Price but the Best in fit, Model and Fabric. From MO" Complete with Coat and Pant. Open Friday Nights ANDERSON'S CLOTHING "On the Corner" Phone 86 4-3313 Postville now... l /uppenhelmer lv suits with everKreased ™ trousers You'll never go unpms'.ei r.gcm 1 Walk in the to'.r., spUish ihiovjijli o puddle, wade in the oceae if you wa- 1 the crease in /our Kuppenlieimur iiuus>.'\ permonert. To this 'jrid K.,rp nhf imer • line fit, luxurious fob'iis, imp'.tcuole tailoring, and you'll need nr, evcuse foi ov.: a dozen. Your Kuppenh-.-nner is always expertly fitted to you. V ¥ * come in now and see our new Spring Kuppenheimer collect Kuppenheimer Suits $89.95 OTHER FINE SUITS — from $39.95 Anderson's Clothing PHONE 86 4.3313 ° n the Corner " POST

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