8 POSTVILLE (Iowa) HERALD Wednesday, March 29, 1961 Frankville News MRS. ROT KNEESKERN Correspondent Community Church Robert Reynolds, Pastor -10:00 a. m.—Sunday School. 11:00 a. m.—Worship. "Sunrise Services" at 6:30 Easter Sunday morning, followed by "coffee only", served by the young peo pie. Communion Services will be at the Congregational Church in Decorah on Friday afternoon from 1.-00 to 3:00 o'clock. "W. C.T. U. will meet at the home trf Mrs. Maude Myren Thursday aft emoon, March 30. Willing Workers will meet April 6, at the church. Mrs. Le Roy Winters and Mrs. Keith Evert will be bostesses and Mrs. Jean Sampson will lead program and devotions. Other Frankville News. The annual meeting of the Frankville Cemetery Association will be held in the church basement on Monday evening. April 3 Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Wagner of Postville were Sunday afternoon visitors and supper guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Merle Cook Mrs. Carl Letchford accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon Hall and Mrs. Lydia Sebastian of Postville to Mason City on Sunday where they attended the 15th wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Sebastian. Mrs. Lee Sullivan and girls of Bassett and Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Ewing and family of Waukon were Sunday dinner guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Hans Stegen. Mrs. Dean Hammel and daughters, Jennifer and Deanna of Milwaukee, spent a week at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Hammel. They also visited the Will Lub hers in Postville where her father. Will Lubbers was a patient at the Postville hospital, following sur gery. The Frankville Study Club met at the home of Mrs. Keith Waters on Monday evening. March 20. Mrs Waters was leader and gave a book review on the "Colored Curtain", by Wright. Members read in part, articles on the lesson topic. "Africa". For roll call the women responded with an interesting fact Sbout Africa. A lunch was served and the social hour followed. Mr. and Mrs. Dean Kneeskern were visitors at the Roy Kneeskern home Sunday afternoon. They were enroute to Castalia to attend a supper and birthday party at the home of the latter's brother, George Schultz. Other members of the Schultz family attending were: Elmer, Roy and Henry Schultz and families. Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Koenig and family were Sunday dinner guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Willard Clement. Duane Koenig, son of Mr. and Wrs. Harlan Koenig was confirmed at St. Paul's Lutheran Church in Postville Sunday. March 26. Donald Koenig, who is employed at Manchester was home for the occasion. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Swanson and family were March 19 dinner guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lester Kamin. Mrs. Leo Amdahl spent Sunday at the Lester Kamin home. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Kamin and Mrs. Esther Ask went to La Crosse Sunday where they visited Mrs. Paul Behn at the Lutheran hospi- taL Mrs. Behn has been a patient there the past two weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Headington were Sunday dinner guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Toby Johnson in West Union. The occasion was in honor of the Johnson's son, David, who was confirmed at the Lutheran Church Sunday morning in West Union. Mr. and Mis. Daniel Russett and Cathy of Calmar were Sunday dinner guests at the Roy Kneeskern home. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Krambeer, Sr. and family were Sunday afternoon visitors at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Livingood. J Mr. and Mrs, Melvin Peterson were Sunday dinner guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Weig in Strawberry Point. Frankville cheese-maker, Fred Steuri is home again after spending a few days in the Decorah hospital following an attack of illness at the factory last Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. James Steuri of Brodhead, Wisconsin were here Sunday to visit their father and the Steuri family. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Schneider of Brooklyn, Wisconsin spent Saturday at the Steuri home. Mr. and Mrs. Ahvin Walby returned last Friday from their two months visit in Kansas, Arizona and California and other points in those localities. Enroute home they visited Mrs. Fergusen (the former Carolee Butler), aat Wichita, Kansas. They also stopped for a two day visit at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Ellis in De Witt. They also ran into the blizzard which visited New Mexico and Texas while they were on their way home. Mr. and Mrs. Walby are at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Leland Walby while their daughter-in-law is in the Postville hospital, following surgery last Tuesday morning. The Class of 1961 . . . SENIOR PERSONALITIES Interviews from P. H. S. Nancy Helgerson Dick Falb Sharon Schultz SALT PREVENTS GOITER IN IODINE-LOW IOWA Iodine is one of the chemical elements essential to good health. Lack of it can cause a disfiguring swelling of the thyroid gland, known as simple goiter. Iowa is in a low-iodine area, where there's a deficiency of iodine in food and water, reports the Iowa State Department of Health. Fortunately, there's an easy, sure way to make up the deficiency. Iodized salt supplies all the iodine the thyroid and body need. The thyroid is a small gland located in the front of the neck, just above the breast bone. Research shows that the thyroid forms an internal secretion that contains about 65 per cent iodine. When the body doesn't get enough iodine, the thyroid enlarges. This thickening of the neck is known as goiter. There have been times and places when goiters were considered marks of beauty, but today they're looked upon as abnormalities to be prevented. Some areas have a rather high content of iodine in the soil. This gets to the water and to the plants grown in it, providing the iodine necessary to the body. Sea water, marine plants and sea food all are high in iodine content. In fact, the ancient Greeks and Chinese prescribed ground sponge for treatment of goiter. Not too pleasant to eat, perhaps, but with enough iodine to do the trick. Once a goiter has formed, iodine usually will not make it disappear. But sufficient iodine in the diet will prevent its forming in the first place. It's often difficult to distinguish a goiter from cancer of the thyroid. Therefore it's important to consult a physician immediately when an enlargement in the neck appears. Persons with goiters should be under medical supervision, and never should attempt self-medication. Conscientious use of iodized salt to prevent goiter is the wisest procedure. Nancy Helgerson "I'll take a hamburger and French fries." This is a phrase we might hear Nancy say as she orders a snack after a game, for these are her favorite foods. If there are any record hops, basketball games, or good movies in the neighborhood, you're likely to see Nancy there. She also enjoys writing letters and reading. Shorthand is her favorite subject in school. Throughout High School, she has participated in girls' glee, F. B. L. A., and she is now an active member in G. R. A. Nancy commented that her favorite car was a Ford and that her pet peeve was "people who lie". After graduation she hopes to get a job in Postville. We all wish you the best of luck, Nancy. • « * • Dick Falb Energetic might well be the best word to describe one of the senior personalities of this week for that's just what Dick Falb is, energetic. During the years that Dick has been in school he has participated in band and vocal music and has been a soloist and a member of small groups in both fields. Along with music Dick has been a member of the football, basketball and baseball teams. He also found time to play "Mr. Fuller" in the junior class play and this year was in the cast of Postville's division one contest play. Aside from all his activities Dick has carried a stiff academic load with physics and chemistry being his favorite subjects. He has kept himself outside of school, too. On Saturdays he works at Falb's garage to earn extra money. We don't know what all of it is spent on, but part of it goes towards his record collection. His albums have had quite a playing too. as the Falb recreation room has been the scene of many parties. Dick has recently been accepted at the State University of Iowa and is planning to enter the field of dentistry. Sharon Schultx The senior girl who stands behind the counter at the Palm and serves customers from 4:00-8:00 p. m. is Sharon Schultz. Playing "cupid" is her pastime. Sharon has been active during her high school days at P. H. S. She is a member of both annual and library staffs. She was a B-team cheerleader last year, and the basketball season found her cheering for her favorite sport, which is basketball. -After graduation she would like to get a secretarial job in Cedar Rapids. Her favorite subject, shorthand, and belonging to F. B. L. A should be helpful to her in a business career. When asked what her special ability was, Sharon replied, "talking." Guess she has to be a good "talker" since she enjoys babysitting. Buicks are her favorite make of car and collecting salt and pepper shakers is her hobby. It is interesting to know that Sharon's pet peeve is "people who ask 'what?' when they hear you the first time", althought she admits doing this occasionally herself. campaign for 15 per cent for cities and towns. L. A. (Pat) Touchac, secretary of the Waterloo Chamber of Commerce and chairman of the urban street organization claims only 13 per cent of all county roads in the state are unsiirfaced while 46 per cent of the city and town streets are unsuvfneed. State Seal, Governor Norman Erbe has announced a new identification emblem for state cars has been developed and probably will make its first appearance sometime in May. The new emblem, a black .outline map of Iowa with a gold i background, will replace the old | circular decal that has identified I state cars for the past several years. I Erbe said the supply of the old seals is running out and the new emblem was developed "as a more positive symbol, one citizens can easily identify." The new emblem will not replace the traditional yellow shield identifying Iowa highway patrol cars. t State Posts. Governor Erbe has submitted the names of six more appointees to the senate for confirmation. Erbe has nominated Howard Helscher, Cedar Rapids Democrat, to the highway commission to replace anothr Democrat, Robert Brice Waterloo, for a four year term effective July 1. Nominated far a six year term to the board of regents was John C Oberhausen, Dubuque Republican, to replace cither Arthur Barlow, Cedar Rapids or Art Drebenstedt. Burlington, both Republicans, whose terms expire June 30. Erbe also sent up two new names and one reappointment to the Iowa Real Estate Commission. Alton Sanders. Charles City, was reappointed to a four year term on the Commission and George Towne, Des Moines and Stephen Darling. Iowa City, were named to the board. Erbe also renamed Dale DcKoster, Waterloo, to the advisory board of the Iowa Public Employees retirement system. Meanwhile, the Senate has confirmed Robert Keir, Spencer Republican, for a two year appointment to the state highway commission. Keir. a former state senator and highway commissioner, will serve out the unexpired term of Harry Bradley. Des Moines Democrat. The Senate also confirmed the appointment of Walter Conway, Democratic mayor of Muscatine to a short term expiring June 30, 1963, on the state board of control. Conway replaces John Hanson of Manning, also a Democrat. has no choice in the matter. As a proposed amendment to the constitution, the plan must be approved in identical form by the 1963 legislature and then put to a vote of the people before it can become effective. WARN AGAINST USE OF TRACTOR Don't use that farm tractor to run into town for the groceries. You may not make it back. Using a farm tractor ns an all- purpose runabout sharply increases the chance for a serious accident, the slate safety department warned today. Use of farm tractors as utility vehicles is becoming nn increasing safety problem, according to a preliminary report to the department by the Institute of Agricul ture Medicine at the State Univer sity of Iowa. The safety department and the Institute are co-operating in a state-wide study of tractor acci dents on the highways. According to the report, there's an increasing tendency on the part of farmers to jump on the tractor for various short trips not directly related to field work. This can lead to unnecessary trouble because "the farm tractor is not built or equipped for all-purpose travel, and the more it is used on the highways the more the operator is exposed to acci dents," said 'William safety education din He pointed out fts has poor brakes, i stability, and offers for the driver. "By nil odds," h t , dangerous vehicle to ^ necessarily on high S p« or well-traveled s«c 8 j The study by the liuif shows tractor operators accidents while going ( groceries or parts, ha or taking passengers dy lane to a hard to; The study has tounj tors in use for just errand or job that coiH Burnett said. In some cases, driving tractors on e they did not have a according to the re "It is just an \ii ul for n man to expose tractor on the would be safer using up truck," Burnett With spring field up, Burnett urged I extreme caution wl over a traveled road. "Don't make them' fering y»ur ear dri the tractor. It just like a car.' 'Burnett He urged farmers time when crossing at intersections, and "beat" approaching •muiaiiBiiHiaiaifflaivaiiHBwwKBimamaiiniiffiiiii!- m out-fir* VAN YOOI-L SAVE MONEY AND INCONVENIENCE BY DOING BUSINESS WITH MCNEIL FEED SHOPPING A6A1N? ARENT YOU eVER <S0IM6i TO PUT ANYTHING AWAY FOR A RAINY Growing and Finishing Hogs Approximate wdrht of hog* Are of hoe* <in weeks) Lb., of Hoc Chow per ton of ration Lbs. of corn per ton of ration Approx. lbs. corn needed to feed 50 hogs for 2 wka.*" 25- 40 lbs. 6- 8 600* 1400 1225 40- 60 lbs. 8-10 480* 1520 1860 60- 85 lbs. 10-12 420 1580 2485 85-110 lbs. 12-14 380 1620 3260 110-140 lbs. 14-16 280 1720 4215 140-170 lbs. 16-18 200 1800 4885 170 lbs.- 18 180 1820 5415 market -market •Research indicates pigs at this age will attain best early growth when fed Pig Startena. However, if started on" Check-R-Mix Program above, the ration should be built with Hog Chow AB. '•When mixed with the right amount of Purina Hog Chow. After Pigs are weaned at six weeks grind and mix your corn with Purina Concentrate. WVWWVWWVkV F££D&SUPPLY K '<9^/Ao ycOUfi_ GRINDING £, M/XING' !-HDVV?J COMPLETE reftTlLITEf} SERVICE Liquor By The Drink Bill Is Soundly Beaten There were three developments this past week regarding the Iowa liquor situation. First, the House of Representatives, by a vote of 79-22, swiftly defeated an attempt to legalize liquor-by-the-drink in Iowa. The measure was offered by Rep. John Duffy, Dubuque Democrat, as a substitute for a bill aimed at regulating key clubs. The Eastern Iowa leislator described the key club bill as "subterfuge, hy- procrisy and a sham." Duffy said the key club bill, in effect, lealizes liquor-by-the-drink "half-way." Duffy contended his proposal would bring the state $18 million a year in revenue. After disposing of Duffy's proposal the House passed and sent tp the Senate a bill that would give communities and counties rather broad powers to control key clubs The measure, which passed 96 to 11. empowers cities, towns and counties to establish strict rules for operation of all clubs where liquor is consumed. A club would need a $500 bond and would also have to pay an annual fee of $100. Before receiving a license a club would have to list all of its members. Thirdly, Governor Norman A. Erbe took a swing at the Iowa Liquor Commission saying it was not living up to the intent of the legislature and appeared to be "more like a liquor promotion commission than a liquor control commission." Subsequent to his statement Erbe sent a list of recommendations, in bill form, to the legislature for consideration by the so Ions. His main recommendation was to put the liquor control commission under the state budget laws. This would require the commission to submit an itemized budget show ing anticipated expenditures and receipts. Erbe also recommended the leg islature ban gifts of anything of value by manufacturers, wholesalers and distributors of liquor to state liquor commission members if it's wo J- tli painting it's worth painting with NYBERG'S STORE POSTVILLE, IOWA or employees. He also wants the liquor commission to spell out and enforce its regulations on liquor sales and promotion representatives in Iowa. Road Funds. The second major battle of the 58th general assembly is shaping up to be a real humdinger. The first, of course, was reapportion ment. The second—distribution of road funds. The House Roads committee has sent out without recommendation, 1 a new road use tax formula which would increase the city and town share of the road fund from eight to 13 per cent. The new formula would give the primary road system 47 per cent of the road fund and secondary roads 40 per cent. Presently secondary roads get 50 per cent, primary roads 42 per cent and cities and towns eight per cent. In addition, cities and towns get two per cent "off the top" before it is allocated on the regular formula basis. The Senate highways committee has also voted out a road fund bill—this one is known as the sliding scale. After allotment of $2.1 million "off the top" for railroad crossings, park and institutional roads, research and planning, the money- would be allocated on the following basis: For 1962: primary roads 50 per cent, secondary roads 40 per cent and cities and towns 10 per cent. For 1963: primary roads 49 per cent, secondary roads 39 per cent and cities and towns 12 per cent. For-1964 and subsequent years: primary roads 48 per cent, secondary roads 38 per cent and cities and towns 14 per cent. Meanwhile a grass-roots organization known as the urban Street and Highway Research Association is conducting quite a stir with its District Attorney. Donald O'Brien, former Wood bury county attorney, is expected to be named United States attorney for the northern district of Iowa, succeeding F. E. Van Alstine Aid To Dependent Children. Officials of the state board of social welfare say they may have to reduce aid to dependent chil-; dren by approximately S6.00 a person receiving such aid for the period before July 1. The cut will be necessary because the board has failed to win legislative approval lor a transfer of funds which would increase the money available for the ADC grants. The board has requested the legislature to transfer $350,000 from funds appropriated for old age assistance but not required for that program. Implied Consent. It's rather doubtful the Senate will approve the house bill to require motorists suspected of operating a motor vehicle while intoxicated to take tests for intoxication. The measure provides a motorist who refuses to submit to intoxication tests will have his drvcr's license suspended for 60 days. X-Ray Machines. A bill has been introduced in the Iowa House designed to prevent excessive radiation from leaky Xray machines used principally in medical and dental cases. low:) Health Commissioner E d m u n d Zimmerer told the House public health committee that 70 per cent of the machines checked in a recent partial survey were faultv to some extent. Shaft Plan. Governor Norman Erbe's mail is running about five to one in favor of the so-called Shaft plan of legislative reapportionment. Erbe said he is getting between 10 and 15 letters a day on the measure which has passed both houses. Some of these letters have contained pleas not to veto the Shaft plan. Erbe • "It happens every hour on the hour since! I went to see Old Faithful in Yellowsone i • Never can tell where a car will pick up J I habit ... or a good one. 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