Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on January 9, 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 9, 1946
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Page 6
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PAGE SIX. THE POSTVILLE HERALu, ruoivinup. w™.r». ountnj (frrrfespondence LUANA ST. JOHN'S LUTHERAN CHURCH Paul W. Adix. Pastor. Sunday. Jan. 13—9:30. Sunday School and Bible Clnss. 10:30. Church Service. Friday afternoon. Jan. 11—1:00. annual meeting of congregation. Friday evening—8:00. choir. Monday evening, Jan. 14—8:00, Luther League. Keith Ovcrbeck of Elknder was a Monday guest in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur H. Berg. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Krambcer of Postville were Sunday afternoon visitors in the home of his sister. Mrs. Minnie Collins. Miss Christnbel Adix of Aldcn, Minn., and a student at Luther College at Decorah. was a week end guest in the home of her brother. Rev. Paul Adix. Rev. and Mrs. Paul Adix and daughter, Paula Hope, returned Friday evening from Alden. Minn., where they visited in the home of his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Adix, since New Years day. Dr. Earl Rciners was recently discharged from the navy and is here with his wife. Mrs. Reiners, who is an instructor in our school. They are making their home in the Alma Landt home for the time being. Peter Fukasawa, who served four years with the armed forces, was recently discharged from service and is j here with his wife. Mrs. Fukasawa, She is the home economic instructor in our school. They have a room in the Charley Landt home. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Krambeer moved Monday from their farm into the home they recently purchased from Mrs. Minnie Collins, across the street from the Lutheran church. «Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Hangartner and family, with Robert Krambeer, will operate the Ben Krambeer farm. Members of the St. John's Evangelical Lutheran church council and families enjoyed a potluck luncheon in the church basement Friday evening. Those present were Mr. and Mrs. \Vm. Radloff, Mr. and Mrs. Arno KUefoth, Mr. and Mrs. John Doerring and family, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Berg, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Schrader and family, Rev. and Mrs. Adix. Mr. and Mrs. Emil Lembke, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Erb, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Schrader. CASTALIA TilHe Hacfner Passes. Mary Mathilda Haelner was born to Mary and Charles Haefner, July 29. 1886, in the village of Giard, Clayton county, and resided with her parents until her mother passed on. In 1023 she became an invalid and was taken to the home of her brother, William H. Haefner, at Castalia, where she lived for 21 years. In September of 1944 she became a patient in n Decornh nursing home and was there until the time of her passing, January 3, 1946. She was a member of the Methodist church at Giard, where she faithfully attended Sunday School and church. She is survived by one sister, Mrs. E. M. Wellemeyer of St. Rose, Louisiana, and one brother, William H. Haelner, of Castalia. A brother. Louis Haefner, of Bainville, Montana, preceded her in death in October 194S, and a brother and sister passed away in infancy. Funeral services were held Sunday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock in the Schutte Funeral Home at Postville and interment was at Giard. Pallbearers were Del Downing, Ray Allen, Ben Connor, Will Timmerman, Harlan Stee and Carlaus Meyer. Rev. J. B. Haddock officiated at the services. LUANA HI-SPY Lose to Guttenberff. The Luana Ramblers lost 40 to 18 in the game played with Guttenberg January 2. The game was played to an advantage for the Guttenberg team all the way through. Harold Doerring and Chet Bente were high scoring man for Luana, with five points each. Attendance is Up. With vacation over the pupils are back at their school work with a new spirit to always have it done. The attendance is better than it was before Christmas, due to the fact that many of the grade children have recovered from the flu and are now back in school. Wins Typing Pin. A fifty-word typing pin was awarded to Mary Smith in the assembly by Mr. Carr Friday. She has accomplished It •with a 53 net, and only five errors. First and Second Grades. Norma Jean Hangartner and Robert Marling celebrated their birthdays this week and brought treats for their classmates. The first grade finished their first reading work book and their Jolly Numbers book this week. We had fun telling everyone what we got from Santa during English class. The second grade have completed the first half of their arithmetic work. Jack Backhaus, Delores Johnsgard, Harold Landt, LaVon Lenth, Lucille Martins, Mary Panncke, Janice Pearson, Marlene Scheffert and Ronald Wentz had perfect six weeks spelling papers. Third and Fourth News. The third and fourth grades have nearly completed their health books and next week will begin in their science books in place of health. The art classes colored pictures of a pig sliding down a snowy hill in a tub. The following third grade pupils received A in their six weeks spelling test: Rose Brown, Danny Bruns, Mary Louise Behrens, Edythe Doerring, Lillian Doerring, Carrol Kamin, Joan Mork and Janice Zweibohmer, Pupils in the fourth grade receiving A's were Robert Doerring, Sharlene Boston, Eugene Kamin, Roy Nelson, Jerome Schultz, Beverly Scheffert, LaVern Schrader and Linda Watts. The third and fourth grades have completed one penmanship book, and each one put all of their papers into a booklet. Mr. and Mrs. John Lemke and Oscar of Luana spent Sunday evening at the Earl Gilster home. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Roulson and sons of West Union visited at the Merle Stee home Sunday. Wayne Timmerman and Lloyd Monroe were business callers in La Crosse last Friday and Saturday. Mrs. Louis Nelson of Sioux Falls, So. Dak., came Thursday to care for her mother, Mrs. W. H. Haefner, who is ill. Leon Szabo, son of Mr. and Mrs. Steve Szabo, was taken to Iowa City Friday where he will seek medical aid. Major and Mrs. Robert Bachtell and Mrs. Bertha Meyer of Monona, and Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Buddenberg were dinner guests last i Sunday at the L. J Meyer home. Mr. and Mrs. Delbert Kohrs of Postville; Grover Monroe, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Schultz and Linda, Merle and Lloyd Monroe were dinner guests last Sunday at the Thomas Monroe home. Relatives gathered at the Harry Harvey home Sunday for n reunion with their son, Leonard, who returned home Wednesday from the South Pacific. Those present were Mr. and Mrs, Jack Kautman and family of Charles City; Mr. and Mrs. Norman Vick of Calmar; Mr. and Mrs. Roy Grimm Curtis and Marilyn, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Brouillet and Sarah Miller of Frank- vine; Lettie Padden of Postville; Mr. and Mrs. Milo Harvey, Gerald and Dennis of Decorah; Mr. and Mrs. Earl Anderson and sons, Mrs. Cora Harvey and Anna Brouillet. Mrs. Will Timmerman was hostess to the Birthday Club's Christmas party at her home Wednesday afternoon. The following ladies' birthdays were cele brated; Mrs. Allen Green, Mrs. Hattie Stanley, Mrs. Delia Winn, Mrs. Valder Meyer, Mrs. Ruby Peckham, Mrs. Earl Anderson and Mrs. Velma Timmerman Those present were Mrs. Roy Campbell, Mrs. Del Downing, Mrs. Allen Green, Mrs. Wm. Beckman, Mrs. Hattie Stanley, Mrs. Delia Winn, Mrs. H. L. Meyer, Mrs. Ruby Peckham, Mrs. Ward Bachelder, Mrs. Merle Stee, Mrs. John Kluss, Mrs. Henry Schultz, Jr., Mrs Valder Meyer and Kelly, Mrs. Earle Corlett and Carmen, Mrs. Fred Bareis and Ethel, Mrs. Walter Brandt and Lloyd, and the Misses Lula Campbell and Mae Finnegan. Sauerkraut, when served hot, will keep more of its tang if just heated through. But if the family prefers a milder flavor let the kraut cook for a longer time. THREE NEW PETUNIAS TO BE OFFERED FOR SPRING For new beauty in the flower gar den, three newcomers to the petunia family give so much promise they've been named All-America Selections for 1946. Larry Grove, Iowa State College horticulturist, says the three new pe tunias are: Colossal Shades of Rose—its color shades range from a few of light and salmon-pink to mostly deep pinks and purplish rose. Bright Eyes—a flower especially de sirable for low bedding edging, wir dow boxes, rockeries and potting. It a bicolor rose and white. Peach Red—this flaunts a new color for petunias, salmon overlaid with rosy cerise. It bears flowers freely during the entire summer. A fourth flower, a .dianthus, the Westwood Beauty, is an early and con tlnuous free-flowering bloomer, stands the heat well. Its color ranges from fiery crimson red to deep velvety red These varieties will be available in limited quantities on the market for planting next spring. SEAPLANE DOWNED. It isn't often that a seaplane makes a landing in Iowa, but one was forced down near Humeston recently as a result of mechanical trouble. The plane landed near the S. C. Anderson farm home. Gilts to be bred for spring far rowing should be separated from the fattening hogs and should be kept on pasture. Oats and pasture can moke up most pf their ration, ( FRANKVILLE Fred Brouillet is doing some carpenter work at the Willard Snltker farm. Tillman Aschlm returned home Friday after several months service in the army overseas. Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Halverson spent New Years day at the home of Mny- nard Lantz in Elgin. Miss Merledcen Elliot is a guest in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Brandt the past two weeks. Lyle Bollmnn went to Chicago with load of cattle. Francis Evert accompanied him on the trip. Mrs. Mabel Van Wcy. Mrs. Lloyd Wolfe and Glenn Letchford arc reported to be on the sick list.. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Hammel and family were visitors at the Dean Hammel home one evening last week. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Miller of near Wnukon were visitors at the Mabel Van Wey home on Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Lester Kamin and Betty were supper guests Sunday evening at the Leo Amdahl home near Ossian. Mr. and Mrs. Orvllle Rucn and family have moved to Decorah where Mr. Ruen is employed at the Piggly Wiggly store. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Kamin and Betty went to Waterloo Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Frame Kobriger of Castalia accompanied them. We sympathize with Mrs. Leo Kneeskern in the passing of her mother, Mrs. Michael Vollman, at Fort Atkinson, on Thursday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Francis Jagerson, Mrs. O. A. and Mrs. R. O. Jagerson, all of Freeport, were Sunday visitors at the Lloyd Wolfe home. Mr. and Mrs. Ashley La Vellc received a letter from their son, Robert, stating that he is stationed in Panama at the present time. Mr. and Mrs. Robert LcHew and Bobbie of near Monona and Mrs. Grace Beckett of McGregor spent Sunday at the Roy Kneeskern home. The first Willing Workers meeting of the year will be held at the church basement on Thursday afternoon, Jan. 11, with Mrs. Otto Hughes serving Mr. and Mrs. Will Lubbers of near Postville were visitors at the Dean Hammel home Tuesday and attended the New Year dinner at the church. Miss Geneva Waters, who teaches at Springville, spent the holiday vacation of two weeks at the home of her par ents, Mr. and Mrs. Herb Waters and sister, Ruth. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Brandt and Karen, Merledeen Elliot and Wesley Brandt were entertained for supper at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Roland Peck on Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Dean Vokes and family and Mr. and Mrs. Lee Sullivan and family, of Milwaukee, Wis., were visitors at the Hans Stegen home during the holidays and also went to Cresco and Charles City to visit relatives. The New Years dinner served at the church on Tuesday was well attended by friends from Postville, Decorah and Waukon, with many attending from the Frankville community. The Willing Workers are pleased to acknowledge the sum of about $100.00 for their efforts in sponsoring the dinner. Congress Offered Iowa Nicollet Boundaries The people of Iowa were in a furor In 1845 over the boundaries of the proposed State of Iowa. In adopting the Constitution of 1844 they had asked for the Lucas boundaries which would include the Missouri River on the west. Congress substituted the boundaries proposed by the French mathematician, Nicollet. These boundaries, envisioning a rectangular state of 39.400 sfiuare miles, would have deprived Iowa of the Missouri River and its eastern slope and would have substituted a rectangular section of what is now southeastern Minnesota including such towns as Manknto, Albert Lea, Owntonna, Rochester, and Winona. Who was Nicollet? How did this Frenchman happen to be Hst6d as an authority on the boundaries of lown? His story, illustrating the threads which have connected Europe with America. Is told by Dr. Ruth A. Gnl- laher in the October issue of "The Palimpsest." Nicollet was born of humble parentage in the Duchy of Savoy, in 1786, received a scholarship to the college of Ctuses, showed an early aptitude for mathematics, and went to Paris in 1817 where for over a decade he carried on numerous scientific activities. Financial reverses during the Revo lution of 1830 caused Nicollet to emigrate to America. Landing at New Orleans in 1832 the handsome and cultured French scientist became a popular guest in the homes of French and American families. At St. Louis he became acquainted with the Chou tcaus, and found work in astronomical and geographical observations and surveys along the Red, Arkansas, and Missouri rivers. Intrigued with the idea of exploring the source of the Mississippi, Nicollet set out for Fort Snelling in the summer of 1836. His ability and interest in frontier surveys caused the War Department to invite him to make an official survey of the unexplored area along the course of the Mississippi north to the Canadian boundary and west to the headwaters of the Missouri. It was while thus engaged that Nicollet conceived the boundaries which Congress proposed for the new State of Iowa. Postville Town Council Holds Monthly Meeting The Town Council of the Incorporated Town of Postville, Iowa, met In regular session in the Council Rooms In Memorial Hull on Friday evening, January 4, at 7:30 o'clock. Mayor A. J. Palas presided. Councilmen present were H. D. Cole, Fred J. Miller, Fred C. Ruckdaschel, Harold II. Schruvtier .Mid Lawrence C. Welzel. Also present were Eldo Gericke, Marshal, and Otto Appel, Street Commissioner. Henry A. Lnnge, Waterworks Superintendent, absent. The minutes of the last regular and special meetings were read, and on motion were accepted. The reports of L. O. Bcuchcr, Town Treasurer, and A. C. Webster, Town Clerk, were rend and on motion were accepted. The reports of Henry A Lnnge, Water Works Superintendent, Eldo Gericke, Town Marshal, nnd Olto Appel, Street Commissioner, were read nnd on motion were accepted. The following bills of account were read nnd approved by the Finance Committee and on motion were allow ed and ordered to be paid from their respective funds: General Fund: A. C. Webster $ 25.51 Eldo Gericke 136.90 Postville Herald 6.16 Geo. Burscll 2.40 A. J. Palas 12.50 Water Works Fund: II. A. Lange $129.36 Treasurer of State 68.58 Postville Lumber Company 4.89 Interstate Power Company 141.35 Citizens State Bank 25.90 Nepttme Meter Company .. . 19.32 Pittsburgh Meter Company 3.98 Farmers Telephone Company. .. ' 5.69 National Alumlnate Corp 42.83 Light Fund: Interstate Power Company $118.78 Grading- and Dragging Fund; Postville Lumber Company ... 52.59 H. C. Lawson 2.50 Fred Relncke 4.75 J. P- Ellis . 30.80 Sewer Fund: Tnpox Mfg. Company $ 53.26 Postville Lumber Company 34.08 Service Life Insurance Good Buy For Veterans "If a veteran needs Hfe Insurance or thinks he will need it in n few yean, he should continue with his gov. ernment National Service Life tnju t . nnce," says Francis Kutlsh, lown State College agricultural economist. National Service Life is n bargain as for as insurance policies ore concerned However, nn increasing number of d«. charged veterans arc dropping their policies. Kutlsh feels this is n mlstak, on the pnrt of the veteran became premium rates are lower than for ma. tunl and stock companies nnd include a waiver of premiums in case of dij. ability. This feature costs about *i cents per $t,000 in ordinary life Inwr. ance from prlvnte companies. One of the main reasons why scrvitt insurance is n good buy for the veteraj is the fact that the government, In. stead of the Individual, pays such costi ns expense of administration, all cow of excess mortality due to the extn hazards of military or nnvnl servin and the cost of waiver of premium because of disability. Since the 5-year term policy hai been extended to 8 years, a polb holder may keep his term policy i effect'for $ years after he first took ; out at the rate he originally paid. 71* term policy may be converted to i 20-payment life or a 30-pnyment li'. | policy of the same amount or a smallrp amount within the 8-year period. il .'J may start paying premiums on his nn | policy as of his uge nt the time of cop. J version, or nt an earlier date by payinjl the reserve that would have at | cumulated if he nnd taken the policjl out earlier. f Mystery: What Became Of James L. Thompson Snap Bean Is Leader In New Garden Varieties King of the new garden varieties for 1946 is the Longreen Snapbean. The only vegetable winner in the All-American Selections for 1946, it has proved itself superior in trial grounds all over the United States. Longreen Snapbeans are best compared with Tendergreen nnd Keyston- ian, one of the most popular garden types in America and both previous All-America Selections. The Longreen makes a slightly larger and broader leaved plant. Pods are the same attractive type, equal in quality, round, stringless and flberless, and of the same maturity. But Longreen pods average an inch longer than Tender- green and the bean produces more heavily. Larry Grove, extension horticulturist nt Iowa State College, says seed of the new Longreen will be available in limited quantities next spring. Thought Qems TRUTH ETERNAL. What we have in UB ot the image of God is the love of truth nnd justice. —Demosthenes. « • • • • To this end was I born, and for this cause came I into the world, that I should bear witness unto the truth. —Jesus, John 18:37. % * » « » Christ did not simply speak the truth; he was truth; truth through and through; for truth is n thing not of words, but of life and being,—Robertson. • • • * * The ideals of primitive Christianity are nigh, even at our door. Truth is not lost in the mists of remoteness or the barbarisms of spiritless codes.— Mary Baker Eddy. The greatest friend of truth is time; her greatest enemy is prejudice; and her constant companion is humility. —Colton, » « • • • Falsehood is in a hurry; it may be ot any moment detected and punished; truth is calm, serene; its- judgment is on high; its king cometh out of the chambers of eternity.—Joseph Parker, In 1850 the Reverend James L. Thompson ran for Governor of Iowa ! on the Whig ticket. He was defeated by his Democratic opponent, Stephen Hempstead of Dubuque. Soon after 1850, Thompson and his entire family disappeared, baffling the best efforts of Iowa historians to trace him. The story of his career to 1850 is told by Dr. Charles E. Snyder in the October issue of "The Iowa Journal of History and Politics." The Reverend James L. Thompson had served as a Methodist preacher In Indiana before asking to be retired in 1840 at the age of 49. The difficulty of raising a large family on the small earnings of a preacher was a probable factor in his retirement. At any rate he came west to Iowa and acquired an eighty-acre farm on the outskirts of Iowa City. By 1850 the United States Census credited him with n 130-acre farm worth.$1200. His family included his wife Rachel, four sons—Hamilton A., aged twenty-three, James R., twenty. Bannister W., seventeen, and Marion G., thirteen. One daughter, Martha A., was fifteen. Thompson and his wife were born in Kentucky while the children were born in Indiana. In addition to farming, Thompson frequently assisted in the work of the Methodist church nt Iowa City, took an active interest in politics, and was interested in the founding of lown City College. And yet, every trnce of this well-established pioneer and his family has been lost. No record has been found of his farm on the Rochester Road in the Johnson County courthouse. He appears nowhere as the grantor or grantee of any parcel of land. Nor is there any record of n will in his name. He appears in no Iowa City or Johnson County directory after 1850, is not listed in any subsequent census, and his name was dropped from the Indiana list of superannuated ministers who were receiving $200 annually as a pension. What became of this man who was important enough to run for Governor of lown nnd then disappenred from the records? Otto Appel Memorial Hall Fund Interstate Power Company Louis L. Hill Fire Fund: J. N. Johnson Emergency Fund: John Burrow $112.70 On motion the Town Council was adjourned. A. C. WEBSTER, Town Clerk. A. J. PALAS, Mayor. .. 141.09 $ 6.46 6.69 $ 45.90 YOUR CHORE CLOTHES NEED OWN CLOSET Put a closet for chore clothes on your list of home improvements to be done this winter when cold weather has curtailed outdoor nctivity. A little spare time should see your dream come true. Of course room for the closet should be made near the rear entrance. Heavy chore conts and overalls need to be warm when put on so locate the closet in n warm plnce it thnt is possible. It will be more convenient, too, if the chore closet is near the washroom. Ventilation in such a closet is especially necessary. Build a rack of slats to keep muddy boots and shoes off the closet floor. Make it removable so the floor underneath may be cleaned. Or Install n ventilated chest in this closet or in the back entry to store Bhoes and boots between trips to the barn and fields. Erosion delays maturity ot crops because plants do not get enough food to grow at normal rates. A new publication. Laying Housd Equipment, Pamphlet 107, has bw.j issued nt Iowa State College which te& how to build feeders, waterers. roon and other items needed for top egg pro-' duction. Copies may be obtained from the county extension directore : by writing to the Extension Smict Ames. - Baking In Glass Dishes Requires Less Oven Heat Baking in glassware takes less hent, according to Iowa State College home economists. In fact, they say, set your oven temperature about 50 degrees Fahrenheit lower than the recipe calls for when you're baking in glassware. The reason is that glnss is a better absorber of heat than most metals. And It's especially good for oven cookery, where radiant heat is used. So yenst bread, baked in n glass loaf pan, would take a temperature of 350 degrees for the first 10 minutes instead of 400. For the Inst 50 minutes, the tempernture should be 300 degrees, for bread in glassware, instead ot 350. A chocolute cake thnt ordinnriiy bakes at 350 degrees bnkes better at 300 in glassware. Do a mince pie at 400 degrees rather thnn 450. Vegetable oven dishes require n lower temperature in glassware also. Scalloped potatoes, for instance, arc better when cooked at 335 degrees than at 400. The temperature should be reduced, too, lor any meuts prepared in the oven in glassware. Venl loaf is a good example. Instead of the 2H hours at 385 degrees riquired in metal, use a 325-degree setting when you prepare it in glassware. PROVEN on More Dm 300,000 FARMS SOLVES YOUR FENCING PROBLEMS Fully weatbat. proofed pon- •bU outdoor model in h«rj •ttolgalvinuri container homing unit and baltery. DELUXI FIELD MODEL PARMAK ADVANTAGES f SAME HIGH QUALITY AND*: PRECISION CONSTRUCTION 2 DRY WEATHER 1NTEN», V F1ER with dual output •' 3 FLUX D1VERTER providn T l gieatM atftciancy. ;/ ; 4 BATTERY M1ZER howdac* s\ rent. u 5 NEON FENCE TESTER ll Q S-YEAR SERVICE QUARAN- ; TEE. i SOLD BY i L w. THOMI Telephone No. 270 Postville. I" BREEDER MASH A SPECIAL NEED "The breeding mnsh must provide the minerals, vitamins, proteins, and other essential nutrients in such generous amounts that enough of ench of these will be carried over Into the hatching eggs . , • to develop strong, husky hatchuble chicks ... so that the chicks may develop adequately and normally until such time ns they are able to assimilate adequate amounts ot ench of these required nutrients froni the sinning ration. This is n mntler ot several weeks." Ewiug's Hndbk Pltry Nut. P. 530. Far healthy, livable, high vitality Chicks from your hatching eggs BIG GAIN BREEDER MASH CIIAS. TATIIO, Castalia VERN HUl'FEK, Guilder Store, Postville L. F, PUTNAM. Postville ASK FOR

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