Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on January 2, 1946 · Page 6
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Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa · Page 6

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Postville, Iowa
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Wednesday, January 2, 1946
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Page 6
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PAGE SIX. THE P0STV1LLE HERALD, P0STV1LLR, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 2, 1Mi (gwntrij (^Sspondeim LUANA Emma Landt Passes On. Private funeral services were held Sunday afternoon at the home of Miss Alma Landt for her sister, Emma Landt, 43. with Rev. R. C. Schlucter of Monona officiating. Burial was in the St. John's Lutheran cemetery. She was born .May 21. 1902. a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Landt, and died Friday, Dee. 21, after being in ill health for some time. She is survived by four sisters, Mrs. John H. Krambeer of Monona, Mrs. Otto Schult of Owatonna. Minn., Alma Landt at home. Mrs. Earl A. Reiners of West Union, and two brothers. W. C. Landt and Rudolph Landt, of Medford, Minnesota. ST. JOHN'S LUTHERAN CHURCH Paul W. Adlx, Pastor. Sunday—10:30, Church Service. Sylvester Eve—7:30, Church Service. New Year's Day—10:00, Church Service with Holy Communion. Mr. and Mrs. William Gentz and children of Monona were Sunday din. ner guests in the home of his mother, Mrs. Anna Gentz. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Doerring, Jr., of Chicago. 111., came Monday to spend Christmas in the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Doerring, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Voelz, with Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Schrader and Virginia, were Christmas dinner guests of Dr. and Mrs. R. V. Brandt at Strawberry Point. Mrs. Maude Baade and Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Baade went to Cresco Wednesday to attend the funeral of their uncle, Henry Boiler, Wednesday afternoon, returning Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Lou Engelhardt returned Thursday from Des Moines where they visited their son. and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Engelhardt, since Saturday. Rev. and Mrs. Paul Adix and daughter, Paula Hope, returned home Thursday afternoon from Dubuque where they visited in the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Hinz, a few days. Cpl. and Mrs. J. Mathews and Jimmy, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Klausen and Mrs. John Schrader of Farmersburg and Mr. and Mrs. Carl Voelz were guests of Mr. and Mrs. James Mathews at Farmersburg Christmas evening. Mr. and Mrs ; Will Landt and Mr. and Mrs. Otto Schult of Medford, Minn., came Saturday to attend the funeral of their sister, Emma Landt, Sunday. Mrs. Schult remained for a longer stay with her sister, Miss Alma Landt. ^"'Mi\ and Mrs. Harley Radlort and s"5fis, Junior and Bruce, with Donna KadlofT and brother, left Saturday for California to spend the holidays with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Rad lofT, who are spending the winter traveling in California. . Mr. and Mrs. C3?T "Voelz, with Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Schrader and Virginia, of Clermont, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Klausen, Mr. and Mrs. James Mathews and Cpl. and Mrs. J. Mathews and Jimmy of Farmersburg were Sunday evening dinner guests of Mrs. John Schrader at Farmersburg. Electric lights which step up the length of the hen's day to about 13 or 34 hours will increase egg production during the fall and winter months. Iowa supplies the consumers of the nation with more corn fattened beef than any other state. WALN UT GARDEN HOUSE Prefabricated Houses for city and on farms available 18x24 foot and 18x36 foot. Warm in winter . . cool in summer. Double insulating. The 18x24 foot houses come in 3 to 4 rooms, and the 18x36 foot in 5 to 6 room, whichever you may desire. Dealer for Northeastern Iowa MEYER'S Four-County Hatchery Telephone 234 CASTALIA ZIQN LUTHERAN CHURCH. Rev, Paul Adlx. Supply Pastor. Sunday School at 10:00 a. m. Church services with Communion, Sunday evening at 8:00 p. m. The Ladies' Aid will meet at the church parlors on Thursday afternoon, January 3. All ladies of the congregation are invited. The Aid will not serve lunches to the public this year at their regular meetings. Mrs. Milo Harvey and sons of Decorah are visiting at the Harry Harvey home. Mr. and Mrs. Oran Brandt and children spent Christmas with the latter's mother. Mrs. Ed Olson, at Clermont. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Engelhardt and family were Sunday dinner guests in the R. W. Engelhardt home at Monona. Mr. and Mrs. Earle Corlett and family spent Christmas day with the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Hale Corlett at Farmersburg. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Klatt and daughter, Nancy, returned home Wednesday after spending the Christmas holiday with the former's parents at Britt. Mr. and Mrs. Jason Moses of Cincinnati, Ohio, and Eunice and Landry Kishman were guests Thursday evening of Mr. and Mrs. Earle Corlett and family. Mr. and Mrs. Earle Corlett and family and Myrtle Stavnes spent Wednesday with the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Kishman, at Farmersburg. Guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. | W. H. Haefner during Christmas were their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Anderson and Marlys of Cedar Rapids, and their son, Ralph Haefner, of Chicago. Dinner guests Christmas day in the Blake Albright home were Mrs. Pufahl, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Pufahl, Gary and Nancy, and Kenneth Pufahl, all of Rossville, Mr. and Mrs. Will Albright and Elsie Albright of Castalia. Mr. and Mrs. George Schultz entertained as their Christmas day guests Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Buddenberg and family, Mr. and Mrs. Orville Meyer and family, Mrs. Lena Meyer and Vernon Meyer and family of Clermont. Mr. and Mrs. Glen Pixler and Kathleen and Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Schave and daughters of Postville, and Mr. and Mrs. Glen Schave and daughters spent Wednesday evening in the home of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Will Schave. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Anderson entertained the following guests at their home Christmas day: Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Anderson and. Marlys of Cedar Rapids, Mrs. Cora Harvey, Mrs. Maynard Taylor and son, Micheal, and Mrs. Marie Anderson. Christmas day guests in the Merle Stee home were Mr. and Mrs. Morton Stee and family of Cedar Falls, Mr, and Mrs. Clifford Stee and daughters, Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Stee and Ellen Marie, Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Stee. and Herbert, and Edwin Engelhardt and children. Christmas day dinner guests at the Henry Schultz, Jr., home were Mr. and Mrs. Jack Schissel.and family of Decorah, and Mr. and Mrs. Art Elnck and sons of Osslnn. Other guests in the evening included Rev. Greg Einck of Dubuque and Chief Petty OfTlcer Richard Einck. of Ossian. Mrs. Johri Kluss entertained the Embroidery Club Thursday afternoon, with a Christmas party. Those present were: Mrs. Fred Barcis. Mrs. August Meyer. Mrs. W. H. Haefner, Mrs. Henry Koenig, Mrs. Dambnd Meyer, Mrs. Carlaus Meyer and Marion. Mrs. Lena Perry and Mrs. Alta Reeves. Mrs. Elsie Kobriger's Christmas day guests were Mr. and Mrs. Donald Kobriger and Sharrol. Mr. and Mrs. William Wedo and family. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Hoopman and family, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Hager and sons. Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Ticskotter and son. Richard. Daniel Kobriger and Gordon Ticskotter. Mr. and Mrs. E. K. Smith of Janesville. Wis., came Sunday to spend Christmas with the latter's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Schultz. Other Christmas day dinner guests were Danny Schultz of Postville, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Schultz and Linda. Mr. and Mrs. Everett Schultz and Gloria, and Ronald Schultz. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Schultz and family left on Thursday for Yuma, Arizona, where they will visit the Joe Schultz family. From there they will go to California and on up into Canada, and will visit Mrs. Schultz's grandmother in British Columbia. They are making the trip by car and expect to be gone for an indefinite time. Mr. and Mrs. Charley Schweinefus had as their Christmas dinner guests Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Kohls and family of Elgin, Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Anderson and family of Ossian, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Everman and family, Mr. and Mrs. Art Schroeder and family, Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Meyer and family, and Mr. and Mrs. Millard Sampson and sons. Christmas day ninner guests at the Fred Dahms home were Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Dahms and Lynwood. and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Carter and Ellen of Monona; Lorene Dahms of Madison, Wis.: Mr. and Mrs. Elbe Christofforson and Ileta, Mrs. Ethel Meyer, Loren and LaVerna, Betty Meier and Ivanclle Rose, all of Postville; Wayne and Clarence Dahms of Castalia. Mrs. Elmer Hager was hostess to the M. C. A. club with a Christmas party. Those present were Mrs. Earl Anderson, Mrs. Blake Albright and Pamela, Mrs. George Schultz, Mrs. Mae Stendel, Mrs. Herman Reckward, Mrs. Earl Bachelder and Mrs. Reuben Monroe. There was an exchange of Christmas gifts and election of officers. Elected were, Mrs. Oran Brandt, president: Mrs. Reuben Monroe, vice president: and Mrs. George Schultz, secretary. When we say Happy New Year to you as 1946 is ushered in we say it not for just a day, but for 365 clays. During most of these 365 clays we will be completely at your service. We look forward hopefully to a renewal of our very pleasant relations. L 0. Koevenig Two Stores STINKING TIME. An aggressive skunk at the Wayne Sienknacht home near Gladbrook gave Carl Wulf and his dog a stinking good time last week. The skunk was first seen strutting along the sidewalk and the dog gave chase, but was soon on the run himself with the skunk close behind. Wulf threw a board at the striped little "stinker," which immediately chased him into the barn. When he emerged with a pitchfork, the skunk was chasing the dog again but it turned and made for Wulf again, wholly undaunted by the injection of the pitchfork into the battle. This attack proved to be a tactical error on the part of the skunk, as Mr. Wulf stood his ground and won the engagement. At least, as much as it is possible to win a battle with a skunk. I FRANKVILLE J v- — —— ' Walter Van Wey returned to'Water­ loo Thursday after a few days visit with home folks. The Jack Kaufman family of Charles City arc spending this week nt the Fred Brouillet homo. Mr. and Mrs. Francis Evert, Homer, Harold. Keith and Karl visited over Christmas in Oelwein. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Knmin and Betty spent Christmas at the home of Mrs. Ida Kamin in Luana. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Ruen and family spent Christmas day at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Pilgrim. Mr. and Mrs. James Drew and Jimmy were dinner guests Christmas day at the home of Mrs. Edna Bollman. Mrs. America Barker, Warren. Thelma and Verle spent Christmas at the Everett Wallace home near Waukon. Mr. and Mrs. George Allen entertained the members of their immediate family at a Christmas dinner on Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Russett, Doloros, Keith and Marilyn, were callers at the Mrs. Ole Russett home Sunday" evening. Mr. and Mrs. Will Knecskern and Thomas Bollrmm were dinner guests Christmas day at the Leo Kneeskern home. Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Halverson spent from Sunday until Thursday at the Raymond Roland home in Cedar Rapids. Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Russett and family and Dean Kneeskern. Cloy and Joanne, spent Sunday at the Roy Kneeskern home. The Willing Workers are serving their annual New Year's dinner on Tuesday. January 1 in the Community church basement. Mrs. O. A. and Mrs. R. O. Jagerson and Mr. and Mrs. Harold Jagerson and family were Sunday dinner guests at the Lloyd Wolfe home. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Vine were callers at the George Allen home Thursday evening and Leslie returned from a visit at the Vine home. Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Russett and family. Dean Knecskern Cloy and Joanne all of Calmar, spent Sunday nt the Roy Kneeskern home. Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Halverson went to Cedar Rapids Sunday where they visited over Christmas at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Roland. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Meeker of Cedar Rapids spent a few days at the homes of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ashley LaVelle and Mrs. Elma Meeker. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Pflster and family and Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Brandt and Karen were dinner guests Wednesday at the Guy Headington home near Lansing. Rev. and Mrs. Wilton Sinning of Armstrong and Mr. and Mrs. Donald Bollman and family of Waukon were Christmas day dinner guests in the Arthur Brandt home. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Brandt, Mr. and Mrs. Halvor Myren and Ruth, Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Brandt and Karen, Wesley Brandt, and Mr. and Mrs. Upton Peck and family were dinner guests on Christmas day at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Roland Peck. Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Ambrose entertained the following at a Christmas dinner on Tuesday: Mrs. Mabel Waters, Mr. and Mrs. Glen Letchford and Virgean, Mrs. Vern Letchford and Virginia, Mr. and Mrs. Lester Van Wey and family, and Mr. nnd Mrs. Charles Letchford and Chuckie. BUSY BEES ARE WORTH MILLIONS TO IOWA The production of honey has Interested Iowans since pioneer days. In 1839 Iowa almost ciime to blows with her neighbor to the south in the so-called "Honey War", which was precipitated . when • some Missourlans crossed over into Iowa und chopped down some coveted bee trees. Since then beekeeping has grown into n million dollar industry. The story of the honey industry In Iowa is told by Flora Clark Gardner In the November issue of "The Palimpsest." For many ^cars Iowa has had ns many bees ns any other state of equal area nnd produces more honey than many States of larger area. Today more than 20,000 Iowans are directly connected with the care of its bees nnd morclat beekeepers. The Iowa Acad*, my of Science mnde Its contribuilon t,! betted beekeeping ot an early date Although the present Iowa Beckeopeti' Association was formed in 1911 a „ earlier one had been established | n 1875. At least two bee journals ha Ve been published in Iowa. Bee Pep made its first appearance nbout 1915. and Q, e Beekeepers' Buzi appeared in 1941, But bees are important for other things than honey. Experts say real value of bees as pollinators c{ Iowa's field crops, fruit trees, and gar. den plants is "from 8 to 10 times th st , of their value as honey makers"! 0i* authority believes that the bee in. dustry can expand ten times as much in honey production and be at least eighty times as valuable In the po|. linatlon ot food crops, the marketing of Us- honey and war. Some three hundred of these arc com- j Before starting construction of new building on the farm it might be well to make a layout of the farmstead and study it for possible improvement. Shifting of fences, roads and small buildings may give a more efficient arrangement. Deep litter—8 to 10 inches deep- spread evenly in the laying house, if stirred occasionally and the house is well ventilated and insulated, need not be cleaned out for 4 to 6 months. Clinton oats may eventually replace all other varieties in Iowa. PUBLIC SALE Due to ill health we have rented the farm and are dissolving partnership, and will sell at Public Auction on the farm, 2 miles southeast of Monona, on rock road, on THURSDAY, JANUARY IO Sale to begin at 12:00 o'clock Noon 30 HEAD OF FINE CATTLE 19 Milking Shorthorn Cows, some fresh, others to freshen soon; 5 one-year-old Heifers; 5 two-year-old Heifers, with calf; Purebred Milking Shorthorn Bull, 1 year old. ' 3 HEAD OF HORSES Gelding, 9 years old, wt. 1600 lbs.; Gelding. 11 years old, wt, 1500 lbs,; Smooth Mouth Mare, weight 1500 pounds 13 HEAD OF HOGS 12 BROOD SOWS POLAND CHINA STOCK HOG 5 HEAD OF EWES 125 CROSS-BRED PULLETS HAY, OATS and CORN—About 50 tons of Clover and Timothy Hay; About 1000 bushels of Vicland Oats', About 800 bushels of Corn FARM MACHINERY and EQUIPMENT 7-ft, Tandem Disc; 4-Sec. McCormick-Doering Drag; 8-(t. Van Brunt Seeder, with grass seed attachment; John Deere 999 Corn Planter; Peterson Riding Cultivator; 5-ft. John Deere No. 4 Grass Mower; John Deere Side Rake; 6-ft. Daln Hay Loader; 8-tt. John Deere Grain Binder; Mollne Manure Spreader; 2 Wide-Tire Wagons; 2 Hay Racks; 2 Double Wagon Boxes; 2 Shoveling Boards; Wood Rack; Hog Rack; 2 Bobsleds Cutter; Winner Fanning Mill; Spring Seat; 14-in. Walking ~ Plow; John Deere Hammer Mill; 75-ft, Endless Belt, 6-lnch; John Deere Hand Corn Shelter; 1000-lb. Fairbanks Scale; No. 4 McCormlck- Deerlng Cream Separator, with power attachment; Master V, lt.p. Electric Motor; Prime Electric Fence; Grindstone; Zephyr Brooder Stove; Chick Feeders and Waterers; 4 Small Feeders; Grain Bags; 4 10-gal. Cream Cans; Scraper; Dump Rake; 55-gal. Galvanized Barrel; 2 Sets Harness; 4 Horse Collars; Feed Cooker; 2-Whecl Trailer, Etc. Eldo and Clarence Neverman EATON WATERS, Auctioneer FARM AUCTION Having rented mv farm, I will sell at Frocllch on Highway 18 and 52 FRIDAY, JANUARY 4 Commencing promptly at 12 o'clock noon 11 HEAD OF SHORTHORN CATTLE Including 6 Cows, some are milking, others to freshen soon; also 2 Steers and 3 Calves 2 H£AD OF H oRSES Bay Gelding, wt. 1650 lbs.; Gray Gelding, wt. 1600 lbs.; both 9 years old Hay, Oats and Straw 18 Tons Mixed Clover and Timothy Hay; 450 Bales Mixed Clover and Timothy Hay; 300 Bushels Boone and Vicland Oats; 225 Dates Straw. 25 Ewes 10 White Rock Pullets 50 Leghorn Hens FARM MACHINERY and EQUIPMENT F-14 McCormlck-Dccring Tractor, rubber in front; McConnick-Decrlng Cultivator to fit tractor; 10-20 McCorinlrk-Deerlng Tractor; 7-ft. Mr- Cormick-Dcerlng Tandem Disc; 14-in. John Deere 40 C Tractor Plow; 4-Sec. Steel McCormlck-Deering Harrow; 1-ti. McCortniek-Deerlng Spring Tooth Harrow; lift. McCormlck-Deering Broadcast Seeder; John Deere 999 Corn Planter, with phosphate attachment and wire; John Uccrc Manure Spreader, In good condition; John Deere Hinder with trucks and bundle carrier; 8-ft. McCormlck Grain Binder; 14-in. McCormlck-Deering Ensilage Cutter, two sets knives, pipes, hood, complete; Rubber Tired Wagon; 2 Steel Wagons; Minnesota Grass Mower; Keystone Hay Loader; Moline 4-Horsc Gang Plow; Wagon End Gate Lime Spreader; Clipper Fanning Milt, complete with all scrccas; McCormick-Dccring Steel Corn Shelter; Masscy-Harrls Horse- Drawn Corn Cultivator; Dutch Uncle Corn Cultivator; Stoughton Bob Sled; Hay Rack; Double Wagon Box; Wood Rack; Silo Filling Hark; Buggy; Cutter; 1000-lb. Scales; Pump Jack; l',4 h.p. Stover Gas Engine; Sawing Machine, complete; 2 Heavy Work Harnesses; Horse Collars; Electric Fence; Feeders; Waterers; Cans; Pails; Chick Brooder, and many other articles; some Household Goods—Stoves and Furniture, etc. ARTHUR HARNACK Eaton Waters & Harry Friedcn, Aucts. Union State Bank, Clerk January 31 THE LAST DAY FOR MEN NOW IN THE ARMY TO RETAIN THEIR PRESENT GRADES BY REENLISTING ... Men now in the Army who reenlist before February 1 will be reenlisted in their present grade. Men honorably discharged can reenlist within 20 days after discharge in the grade they held at the time of discharge, provided they reenlist before February I, 1946. There'* n long list ot attractive rcenlistment privileges in the new Armed Forces Voluntary Recruitment Act of 1915. The aliility to keep your present grade is only otic of them, but ibis privilege expires on Juminry 31. There are plenty of other reasons why many thousands of men have enlisted, tmd more thotiHatidfi nre enlisting every diiy. You'll certainly want lo know nil of the opportunities open to you. If you'll read them carefully, you'll know why it job in the new peacetime Regular Army is being rega riled lodav as "The Best Job in the World." HIGHLIGHTS OF THE NEW ENLISTMENT PROGRAM t. Enlistments for IVi, 2 or 3 years. (1-year enlistment* permitted {or men now in Army with 6 month*' service.) 2. Enlistment ego from 17 to 34 years inclusive, except for men now in Army, who may roenlist at any age. 3. Men reenlittlng retain present grades, if they reenlist within 20 days after discharge and before February 1, 1946. 4. The best pay scale, medical care, food, quarters and clothing in Army history. 5. An increase In the reenlistment bonus to $50 for each year of active service since such bonus was last paid, or since last entry into service. 6. Up to 90 days' paid furlough, depending on length of servico, witli fur- tough travel paid ta home and return, for men now in Army who enlist. 7. A 30-day furlough every year at full pay. 8. Mustorlng-out pay (baaod upon length of servico) to all men who art) discharged to reenlist. 9. Option to rotire nt holt pay for life after 20 years' service — increasing 1" throe-quarters pay after 30 years' service. Ait previous active federal military sorvico counts towurd retirement. 10. Benefits under the OI Bill Rights. It. Family allowances for the term of enlistment for dependents of men who enlist before July 1, 1946. 12. Opportunity to lee.ru one or more of 200 skills and trades. 13. Choice of branch of service and overseas theater in the Air, Ground or Service Forces on 3-year enlistment- PAY PER MONTH- ENLISTED MEN In Addition to Food, Udrinr, Cbthai ina Medical Cut * to)-Plus 20% Increase for Service Overseas, (b)—Plus 50% if Member of Flying Crews, Parachutist, etc, (c) —Plus 5% Increase in Pay for Each 3 Years of Service, Storrlno let* fay ttr Master Sergeant *••»'* or First Sergeant #138,00 Technical Sergeant 114.00 c.-/r t>— 9<>,00 78,00 66.00 54,00 50,00 Staff Sergeant Sergeant . . . , Corporal , . Private First Class ', Private . . MONTHLY RETIREMENT INCOMI AFTER: 20 r«or«' 30 f»an' SorWct Strvlec {(89.70 {1155.21 74.10 128!25 62.40 50.70 42.90 35.10 32.50 108.00 87.75 74.25 60.75 56.25 ) f v II •>'„ 1 4 SEE THE JOB THROUGH REENUST NOW A? VOIM NEAREST »ouA*o ,*lV f viuoiir" 207 Po8t ° ffic * Bld * AIR, GROUND, SERVICE FONCCt MatOtl Cltyt-'IOW* I

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