Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on January 16, 1946 · Page 8
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Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa · Page 8

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Wednesday, January 16, 1946
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PAGE EIGHT. THE POSTVILLE HERALD. POSTV1LLE, IOWA. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 18, jj^ Mar Notes Bq Bill You folks who pulled out of here for California and Florida to languish in sunnier climes, listen to this: Lost Fri day. January U. Fred Kuhsc took Henry Hucbncr and the two went up into the Yellow river country on a fishing trip. Picking up a few niRht crawlers in a nearby pasture, and dangling their bare toes in the cool waters of that popular stream, they were soon rewarded by some good bites—on the night crawlers. Fred managed to cnteh eittht slickers - , averaging ten inches long, in a short time while it seems Hank had just gone along for the ride, or else he didn't spit the right kind of tobacco juice on his bait. Fred didn't tell us so. but we presume the men spread out a picnic lunch under the shade trees before returning home. (Aside to Billic Meyer: The next day we had a young blizzard here. Better stay out there a while longer.) • • • * There's one free dinner ahead we don't wont to lose out on. and that's the one to be served at the annual Brown Swiss people's Canton meeting up at the school house next Monday noon. Those lads really do the job up right—and they serve genuine milk and cream from Brown Swiss herds at their dinners—not just ordinary cows' milk. That much we learned when we attended the affair last year. Bring it on. men. we're coming up. It is most gratifying to record the commendable act of the Postvillc firemen who this week announce the donation of a thousand dollars to the local hospital for the purchase of equipment and supplies sorely needed at that institution. We have often heard it said when the tire laddies appealed for patronage at their annual dances that the boys were raising the money to "throw a party." Truth of the matter is. the cost of the "sociables" the firemen hold for members, honorary members and their friends, is borne by those who attend the gatherings and none of it comes out of the department treasury. Like misers, lhe boys stuck all earnings in the old sock until they had accumulated a tidy sum and now are putting it into a most worthy eau .-o. It's a noble act by the tire fighter.- and they deserve a lot of praise from all of us. « • • • « About every so often some brilliant mind concocts a school boy's essay on some well 'Known subject. So here's pndities : "THi (RAIl)nOAD TOMAHDAIAY' -OIIP m mi SUWUA JUNSU, AMIRI- CAN RAHSOAP MIN Of THl AMY TRANSPORTATION CORPS OVCRCAMI HmmtAKme ODDS ro RISTORI m usPBumr-moto MYITKYINA, MO- CAUNSIMANDAIAY RAILROAD WHICH THI RuntATme JAPS HAD mem ALMOST mom RICOSHITION. : USINt JltPS tOK MOTIVt pom m mi MINNINC, mir urn SUCCIIDID IN tirrme A WOOD-IURHWI tocoMomc tome AUK iieHTDAtsorwiupoim. RlSOURClftllNlSS AND HARD WORK THATINCWOID IHl PIUCSINI Of 677 HOllS IN ITS WATIR TANK ritHme off JAP SNIPIKS, itiatme mi MONSOON, totsmwe mi niMsr metis AND SACSmt TRACKS, WATCHINS OUT FOR JUNSU Tisas -mir-vi PUT m WAIN JHROVSH am V DAY WITHOUT FAIL MEWS OF OUR ¥*jS8m MENaw/WOMCN IN UNIFORM in the the latest on "Anatomy Beveridge in his "Scnbblings Sumner Gazette. "Your head is kind of round and hard, and your brains are in it and your hair on it. Your face is the front • if your head where you eat and make faces. Your neck is what keeps your head out of your collar. It's hard to keep clean. "Your shoulders are sort of shelfs ,. where you hook. your suspenders on | stationed them. Your stumick is something that if you do not eat often enough it hurts, and spinage don't help it none. "Your spine is a long bone in your back that keeps you from folding up. Your back is always behind you no matter how quick you turn around. "Your arms you got to have to pitch with, and so you can reach the butter. Your fingers stick out of your hand so you can throw a curve, and add up rithmatick. "Your legs is what if you have not got two of you cannot get to first base, neither can your sister. Your feet are what you run on. Your toes are what always get stubbed. "And that's all there is of you except what's inside and 1 never saw it." (Continued from Page One) He's Home from Mindanao. Pfc. Herbert H. Hartmann. whose wife is the former Ann Gruhn. arrived here last week on n one-way ticket, having been discharged at Fort Leavenworth, Kansas, after serving for three and one-half years in the U. S. army. His wife and children came here from New York City last spring and have been staying with her mother, Mrs. Fred Gruhn. awaiting Mr. Hartmann's return to civilian life. Herbert served in New Guinea, Mo- ratai and Mindanao among other places and wears the Presidential and Unit Citations, the Victory medal, good conduct ribbon. Southwest Pacific and Asiatic-Pacific ribbons with an arrowhead and three combat stars, and the Philippine Liberation ribbon. He expects to make his home here with his family for the time being. "Sparky's in V. S. Mrs. Gunria Martindalc was apprised yesterday of the safe arrival in San _ . Francisco. Calif., of her son. Sergeant " says G. Wiley ' Donald Martindalc, who has been serv- • • • « * An appeal is being made here for clothing to the victory drive now being conducted throughout the country. Poorly clothed children, women and men in most of the countries hit by the hordes of enemy troops are suffering this winter for want of raiment to properly clad under-nourished bodies. A local committee will receive donations of wearing apparel and dispatch it to central points for shipment where needed. Take your bundles to the basement of Memorial Hall now and help in this humanitarian work. The so-called L. P. A. (Literary Purification Association) that congregates daily in Hecker Bros, garage gave this punch and peck typer a round of razz- berries last week after the paper was out on a few misques we made in reportorial work. We had one party renting a farm south of town when the item should have stated he was to Merely work the place. In another item we had a trucker making a trip an Friday when it should have been on Sunday. And they recalled other slight errors so ancient we had forgotten alt about the items. We try to check all items when our source of information is indirect, and when slip-ups are called to our attention we "ain't a bit sore." In fact, we appreciate the favor —it makes us more alert than ever and reminds us that "to err is human. . . " O. K. fellows; come in and try getting out this sheet for just one week and! discover the hundreds of chances to be j in error on names, dates, places, relationships, et al. White you're doing our job, we'll relax in youV easy chairs and really enjoy life for seven days 1 Today's Best Buy— Herald Want Ad. ing at Manila, in the Philippine 1. lands. Donald has been in the army for about 3'« years and expects to be home soon with a discharge on the point system. sa m Gerald Schroeder is now a corporal, this word having come to his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed F. Schroeder, in a letter from him in Japan where he is now Gene Medberry left Sunday for Ft. Snelling. Minn., for his pre-induction examinations. He goes in the Clayton county contingent and has been a student at Luther College, Decorah. Ra pa Among the Allamakee county men sent to Ft. Snelling, Minn., last week for the pre-induction examinations was Henry J. Monroe, Jr., of Postville. A bit of intelligence through daily papers says that Winston Churchil is coming to the United States for a much needed rest. If he was coming here for the "rest" it would naturally be interpreted that he was coming here for the rest of the money and other assets that the British had not already wheedled from us, says the New Hampton Economist. With tire rationing now over, Buchanan county tire dealers are receiving some unused tire certificates that had been issued previously. One certificate turned in was dated last July, while several athers were several weeks old. Pugsley Is Now On Job As County Farm Forester Gerald W. Pugsley, recently appointed farm forester for Allamakee and Winneshiek counties, is now on the pob, headquartered at the Farm Bureau office, willing and anxious to assist the farmers of the county with their timber questions. Mr. Pugsley will take over some of the forestry work that has been efficiently carried on in the county by M. A. Ellerhoff during the past years. Mr. Ellerhoff has been given several other counties in northeastern Iowa forestry and is working full-time with the Soil Conservation Service in giving attention to timber improvement to the farmers of the additional counties under his supervision who are drawing up complete farm plans. Mr. Pugsloy's family, including himself, wife and two children, aged 10 and " years, are moving to Waukon this week. Mr. Pugsley comes to the county with an excellent record, a splendid background of training in forestry. His desk is in the Farm Bureau office which will be his headquarters for supervising forestry projects in the county including sales of timber material and profitable woodland management. When we realize that there are approximately 100.000 or more acres of timber land in Allamakee county, we can readily see the importance of having qualified specialists to assist with this work. POSTVILLE TAXES A TRIFLE LOWER (Continued from page one) 0.13 G2.-17 .30 34.11 52.63 45.90 60.41 21.77 22.98 77.(15 30.45 53.56 8.75 36.79 28.72 7.18 60 90 29.98 25.00 3.19 8.72 4.50 172.00 54.02 199.45 .31 898 17.51 20.40 38.76 43.09 .16.54 2.13 2.28 12.18 10.93 20.68 4.57 28.72 40.93 109.77 126.38 40.21 4559 32.31 Tree Plantings Available For Control of Erosion SfllPlU BE BACK'—PIP COME BACK, Information on species of tree plantings available for soil erosion control has been received at the Farm Bureau office from the Iowa State Conservation Commission at Dcs Moines. Numerous requests have come recently from farmers of the county requesting information regarding the kinds of trees available in 1946, also the rules under which they can be ordered. According to recent information from the state conservation commission these trees are made possible to farmers of the county, providing they are used for the following purposes', soil and water conservation and timber production. All orders must be made direct to the Iowa state conservation commission at Des Moines. Species of trees available include locust, ash, elm, walnut, fir and white pine. No less then 250 trees of any one species will be supplied and each order must contain at least 500. Prices range from $3.50 to $10.50 per thousand. These trees will be available tor this spring's delivery from the Iowu State Forest Nursery. This is a splendid opportunity for farmers of the county who are interested in making tree plantings undsr the above qualifications, Application blanks are available and any farmer in the county interested should contact Gerald Pugsley, county farm forester, at the Farm Bureau Office. SNOWBOUND. Although they were only four blockB from home, Mr. and Mrs. F, M. Paulson of Wesley were unable to make the trip in their car from the home of Mrs. Ole Flom, on Christmas Eve. The Paulsons were unable to get their car home until Thursday following, as snow had blocked the streets. Only about half of the lowans in the armed service had been released up to January first. About 23,000 received honorable discharge during December and approximately 125,000 have been released since July, 1943, There has been expressed impatience at the slowness of demobilization of the great fighting army by home folks, but there have been obstacles causing delay for which no one really Is to blame. For local lighting over sink and work surfaces in the kitchen Install fluorescent lights. Use two tubes together to reduce the tendency to flicker. Elliott. John .1 Ellis, John Pearl Evans. Robert L Ebcrllng, Mrs Fred C Evcrmnn, Wm & Emma Ebcrllng, Wm Ebcrllng. H F & Pearl Folsom, Mabel Foels, Wm H Falb Motor Co Falb. John. John Jr W CSGH Falb. John Jr Franklin, Flora A Fay, Mrs Eva Fay, Charles Fish. Eva M & Edw F Foran. J W Fischer. Otto Kreidag. Henry W Goodrich. M J Gordnnicr. Horace Gulsvig. Milo L Groth. Fred W Gregg. James Sc Neva Gcrickc. Milo J Gregg. Keith M Gregg. John L Lum Co 451.52 Gray. Keith 30.51 Gordon. Fred E Gulsvig. Mrs Ida Gould. W D Geick. H A St Luella Groth. Mrs Augusta Gass. Mrs. Roland Gass. Roy Gass. Wilhelmma Gordon. Mrs. Christina Huebncr. G J & Dorothy Huebncr. Henry T Hardest}'. James .. Haefner. Mrs Earl .30 Hilmer. Fred Hcker.'Joseph Hecker. Robert M Hecker Brothers Hill, Louis L Hill. Ilattie S Harrington. Cyrus E Hoth. Sophia Est ' Hcins. Elmer ; Harrington, Arthur C i Hclgerson. Clara ; Heins. Lenora ' Heins. Caroline lHaniark. Florence 'Handy. Earl ,! ' Morgan, John E ' Hansen. Olaf jHarnack. Lester 'Harnaek. John Hem. Mrs. Emma 'Hanks, Mis M A Est i Hanks. W J jHcckman. Lorena , Heins, Fred J JHolh Brothers . 120.28 : Hoth. Elmer A 47.51 Hoth. Clarence C Hangartner. Frank F Hangartner. Ella Heins. Mrs Minnie Heins, Herman Humphrey. James T Humphrey, James T Est Huebncr, Rudolpn C Hartwig, Rudolph Hammond, Paul Heckman, Wm Est Harvey, James . . Hartley. Geo P ..- . . Hammel. Leonard A Hoth. Chas H Harnack, Fred Est . Harrington, Fred Jones, Addie James, Kermit 8: Lois . Jones. Nellie & Stella Johansen. Mrs Karen . Jensen, Mrs Anna M Est Krambeer, Louis C 24.41 Krogman, Charles F. Kozelka. Edward W Kneeland, Wm A . Krumm, Chns Est Kluss, Geo & Dalia Kocnig, Leonard Kurdelmeicr. Lyle C Kugel, Louise 47.01 Koevenig, Louis O 47.59 Klingbcil. E L & G L Kozelkn, Wm Kelleher, Goo F Est . Kerr, Annie 37.70 Koevenig, John J 28.72 Kiesau, F W 53.23 Kahle, Henry 17.06 Kohlmann, Geo 279.70 Koevenig, Christina 43.07 Koevenig, J A 121.80 Kurdclmeier, Lana 14.36 Kohrs, Mrs Minnie 20.11 Klingbell, Wm J 139.58 LaVelle, Ralph 21 Lammert, Ed & Effie.... 51.77 Lange, Henry A 2.50 Lnnge, Alida 23.34 Lammert, Mrs Minnie... 23.04 Luebka, Charlie 91 Lange, Fred G 12.79 Luhman & Sanders 91.35 Luhmnn, F H; Sanders, Gilb & Ken.. 243.61 Lawson, Henry C 5.38 Lambert, John W 34.11 Lange, B W 24.20 Leul, Jennie B 43.08 Leui, Wm 63.95 Luebka, Anna 23.64 Lennon, Cora E 23.85 Lawson, Sherman 34.82 Leul, Anna & Gertrude Bachtell 1.52 Leul, Anna 42.18 Livlngood, Will & Effie 34,38 Llvingood, Emma 1.21 Landt, Fred 88.58 Lambert, W F 83.94 Lenth, Lena 54.57 Ludwlg, F R 1.06 Lubke, Albert & Susie.. 41.61 Meier, Henrj W 40.52 Meyer, Louis, Est 122.71 Meyer, Henry L 11.04 Moll, Wm 12.02 Meyer, Florence & Helmuth 15,72 10.0.') ,31 32 B2 6090 .3.) 46.71 21.54 4 09 40.38 133.16 22.45 16.75 20.05 30.13 .30 63.15 8.75 45.18 32.31 70.18 7.25 13.30 32.55 2.44 6.09 15.68 46.71 7.31 1.52 3.04 13.10 4.25 41.77 37.25 17.95 23.75 17.96 50.96 18.84 47.00 19.75 52.22 14.62 29.02 56.34 23.33 6.19 62.47 .30 34.11 52.63 45.90 60.41 21.77 22.98 77.65 30.45 53.56 875 36.79 28.72 7.18 60.90 29.98 25.00 3.19 8.72 4.50 172.00 54.02 199.45 .31 451.53 30.51 8.98 1751 20.40 38.76 43.09 36.54 2.13 2.28 12.18 10.93 20.68 .30 •1.57 28.72 40.93 109.77 126.38 40.21 45.59 32.31 10.05 31 32.62 60 90 .8.') •16.71 21.54 4 09 •10.38 133 10 22.45 16.75 20.05 30 13 120.28 47.51 .30 63.15 8.75 45.18 32,31 70.18 7.25 1330 32.55 2.44 6.09 15.68 46.71 7.31 1.52 3.04 13.10 4.25 41.77 37.25 17.95 23.75 24.41 17.96 50.06 18.84 47.01 19.75 52.22 14.62 47.01 47.59 29.02 56.34 23.33 37.70 28.72 53.23 17.06 279.70 43.07 ] 121.80 14.36 20.11 139.58 .21 51.77 2.50 23.34 23.64 .91 12.79 91.35 243.61 5.38 34.11 24.20 43.08 63.95 23.64 23.85 34.82 1.52 42.18 34.38 1.21 88.56 63.94 54.57 1.06 41.61 40.52 122.71 11.04 12.02 13.72 Miller, Fred J 288.81 Mnsonhnll, Leslie J 8.22 Meyer. Alfred C 105.14 Meyer, Ella C 0.09 Masonhall, Esther E ... 3 50 McNeil. Rose & Mary 192.07 Miller. August 15 23 Miller. Mrs Clara L 22.23 Morch. Asbjorn 14.36 Miene. Fred C St Mnrle 31.87 Meyer. Milo F 41.29 Miller. Mrs Alice 12.50 Meyer. Elmer L 24.57 Mohs. Mrs Anna 11.67 Mayer, Oscar & Co 17.05 Meyer. Mrs Louise 18.22 Meyer. Mrs Eda 39.11 Meier. Mrs Ida 50.04 Meyer, Minnie 32.61 Meyer. Amanda . 2.50 t Meier. Amelia 47.92 ! Meier. C H. Est 25.75 Meyer. Wm L 39.50 Muchow. Mrs Mamie 10.93 Meier. Irene 33.22 Meier. Irene et al 121.01 Meier. August L 14.02 Marston, Amy K 53.00 Mania, Emma 32.31 Manja, Chns St Emma 37.73 Martens, John C St Florence M 20 92 McDancld. Mary 9.90 Mevcr. Mrs Bertha 4.57 Meier, C F 70.10 Muchow. Walt Si Carol 15.22 Meier. Martha 17.05 Miller, Annetta . 64.27 Miene, Mrs Mary 34.10 Nelson. Edward 14.94 Nelson. Clarence 37.70 Nuehring. Dietrich. Est 25.13 Noilly Ready-to-Wcar . 9.13 Newhouse. Lchr H .31 Nyberg. Oscar J 18.27 Nordin. Wilmer R 1.0398 Nuehring. Hulda 60.91 Oldag. Henry Si Louise 43.54 Oveteen, Mildred St Truman 37.69 Overeen. Harry L & Anne 38.00 jOhlag. E .1 7.96 lOehring. Wm H 117.19 Overland. James M 154.23 Owen. Melissa A 27.82 Oldag. Alma 45 82 Owen. Louise C. Est . 2226 Owen. Clarence It . 6827 Oir. Bertha Jane 33 22 OhlolT. Chas 11 1.82 Olson, Glenn O 148 09 Powers. John & Rosella 39.11 Postville Lumber Co 225.81 ;Padden. Francis 1.09 Post Farm Coop Society 295 38 Peake. Earl 41.87 Putnam. Anna 41.29 Putnam. Lloyd F 4 56 Postville State Hank 188.80 Pixler. Mrs Maie 5.00 I';,las. Arthur .) 29 61 Powell. Minnie M 18 26 Peckham. Mrs Ruby 11.23 Panncke. Fred J 20.05 Pocsch, Minnie 22.44 Plain. Mrs Fredericka 36.61 Palas, John F 42.71 Pains, John A 108.42 Palmer, Lloyd 4568 Palmer. Bertha 27.28 Phillips, Amanda 20.64 Poeseh. Ed 95.79 Powell, John W 1.83 Post Farm Tele Co . 3.35 Roberts, Harvey E 832.14 Ruckdaschel. Walter 1.53 Reincke, Chas F 180.78 Rima. Harold 37.52 Rima Bros 12.48 Renzman. John C 31.04 Reincke. Dclmar A 10.48 Ruckdaschel, Lenora 34.82 Ruckdaschel. Elric C 135.69 Reinhardt, Frank St Claudcne 25.85 RadlofT, Mrs Minnie 36.85 Reinhardt, Harry 35.63 Reif, Maggie 21.54 Ruckdaschel, Fred C .... 37.70 Reinhardt, Lorenz F . 30.45 Scluiltz. Fred A 21.54 Schlcc, Louis F 21.54 Searls. Cluett C 4.40 Schutte, Louis 243.15 Schutte, Huldah 114.91 Schutte, Willard&Louis 170.53 Schutte, Fred 34.40 Schutte, Williud 32.93 Sebastian, George C 34.56 Spaugy, Paul G 64.58 Schneider, Robert F Schultz, Fred C 1.52 Sanders, Gilbert 35.01 Sebastian, John 36.20 Sunder, Otto C 39.17 Schupbach, Herman 30 Saddler, Urban 12.93 Schierholz, Amanda 5.00 Staadt, Pauline 1.25 Staadt, Mrs Anna 44.09 Schroeder, Gilbert J 80.58 Sander, C C & Celia K 44.88 Steele, Henry V 2.92 Sorenson, J L & I M 26.29 Snitker, Henry 27.68 Stone, Harold H 27.59 Sanders, Jessie 5,00 Schroeder, Ed F 10.86 Sawvclle, John F 10.06 Schutta, Herman 18.67 Schultz, Mrs Dora 21.54 Sebastian, Frank D 32.31 Schutte, Arnold W u.ae Schroeder, Harold H 58.23 Schultz, Joe 48.02 Senholz, Anna 38.00 Schroeder, Sophia 37.70 Swonson. Eliza 14,36 Steele, James W 65,04 Samek, Frank 17.95* 29.02 Schroeder, Lena a> Schroeder, John A 76.59 Sams, Estella 38,23 Sams, Richard 101.28 Schroeder, Elliott Si Thelma 28.73 Salzgeber, Anna 23.33 Schroeder, John H W. . 38.78 Schroeder, Mrs Mary 36.04 Schroeder, Otto 21.54 Shell Oil Co. Inc 2.10 Sonnkalb, Thelma M..'.. 36.48 288.81 8.22 105.14 8.09 3.50 192.07 10.24 22.23 14.38 31.87 41.29 12.50 24.57 11.67 17.05 18.22 39.11 50.04 32.61 2.50 47.92 25.75 39.50 1093 33.22 121.01 14.02 53.00 32.31 37.73 26.92 9.S0 4.57 70.10 1522 17.05 64.27 34.10 14.94 37.70 25.13 9.13 .31 18.27 103.98 60.91 43.54 37.69 38.00 796 117 19 154.23 27.82 45.82 22.26 6827 33.22 1.82 148.09 39.11 225.81 1.09 295 38 41 87 41.29 4 5fi 188 8;) 5.00 29.61 18.26 11.23 20.05 22.44 36.61 42.71 108.42 45.68 27.28 20.64 95.79 1.83 3.35 832.14 1.53 186.78 37.52 12.48 31.04 10.48 34.82 135.09 25.85 38.83 35.63 21.54 37.70 30.45 21.54 21.54 4.40 243.15 114.91 170.53 34.40 32.93 34.56 64.56 1.52 35.91 36.20 39.17 .30 12.93 5.00 1.25 44.09 60.58 44.88 2.92 26.29 27.68 27.59 5.00 10.66 10.96 18.67 21.54 32.31 14.30 58.24 48.02 38.00 37.70 14.36 65.04 17.95 29.02 76.59 38.23 101.28 28.73 23.33 38.78 36.04 21.54 2.1Q 56.48 Schmidt, Ottilia, et nl 81.15 Schmidt, Leila N 3.8i Schultz, John L St Ella 2t.45 Segrlst, Fred & Zclmn.. 28.72 Schultz. Hnttlo A 35.85 Shnfer, Ben 359 Sehuettc, Ada 70.03 Schroeder, Mnry C 120.08 Schutte, Lena 12.50 Schutte, August, Est 38 41 Schroeder. Mrs Anna . 147.67 Schultz. Luver C 08.97 Severn, Frank W 20.15 Schultz, Aurclln ll.CjH Senholz, Chns H 3 50 Stockman, Wm L 8.9H Schultz. Elsie. Etelkn St Llbble 81.61 Sander, Elmer 41.2!) Standard Oil Co 3568 Tlndell. Glen 65.72 Thoma, Adclnldc.B crthn Palmer, Harriet Cas- tcn. & Ethel Folsom 113.65 Thoma, Nelling 41.2!) Thomit. Edward F 2151 Thoma, Fred St Ethel . 30.52 Thomn, Fred St Ethel 51.77 Thoma, Fred J . " 25.88 Trudo, Edna 28.72 Timmermnn. Alma 40.71 Thornton, Clnrencc & Mattle A 14.30 Tuttle, Helen 19.79 Topliff. Ray F , 51.67 Thomn. Bertha & Adola 40.56 Thomn. John M, Est . 21.92 Thoma. Louis W 53.25 Thornton, Vein & Blanche 21.54 Thoma, Mrs Louise C ... 14.66 Thoma. Mrs Emma .... 40.40 Thornton, R E & Ora 1525 Voclz. Rcnhold St Mnlindn 22.95 Wilkc. Carl. Est 8.02 Weihe, Clarence H 8.75 Weihe. Anna ,32.78 Wamholz. Chas 23.34 Welzel. Mrs Mate A . 23.34 Weihe. Chas J 135.12 Weightier. Mary E . 2283 Waters, Mrs Millie . 73.45 Welzel. Gale . 19.79 Welzel. Mrs Minnie 52.31 Williams D.ora P . 3801 Webster. Arthur C ... 43.94 Weihe. Caroline . 93.39 Willman. Lorenz M 19.75 Welzel. Geo. Est 10.90 Welzel. Lawrence C 41.61 White Star Oil Co . . 21.07 Weihe. Elmer F 39.43 Wilke, Elizabeth 45.74 Willman, Emma M 37.70 Wegt'cr, Anna 3045 Waters. R B 39.22 Wilkc. Anna 14.36 Webb. Ruby 45.49 Webb. Herman 51.77 Waters, Mtlda 33.93 Winter, Al & Olivia 10.77 Zieman. Elmer 38.69 Ztcman. Albert 89.08 Post Farm Tele Co 35.54 Stockholders of Citizens State Bank .. 202.33 Postville State Bank 206.02 8I.IS 3.11 21.11 58.71 35.15 3JJ iO .B I20« !i» Mil 141.E Ml! 28.11 . »« 3J» 881 Bill «a 65;; 3: TII 23 r. an 13511 22E-- 73 C in 523. 33f, 43**' 93J- 1ST)' 10* 41* 21 r: 39 <I: 45". 3T- 301 392 1IJ •I'l- y .7 33J' 10"' 33S. m- 35 s 202 i' 206* ' "HOW DID HE DO IT? » 1 t 1 4 a "c •v f v A A A A The snake pit in a famous ;w ; built in the form of a circular IIM* Little Bobbie, bouncing his ball, botitv es it so hard that it lands on the w< ( ^ cular island in the center. , Bobbie screams tor it so loudly fcs^HS his dud is forced to attempt its recot ^jg cry. The moat is exactly 10 feet »i*|'l",1« His dad searches about and finds a I' „ ® ft. board and a 6 ft. board, but h< •» j? no way of nailing them together. !^ ' £ ertheless, Bobbie's dad makes a hi •", _ effort and rescues the ball. HoW ™ JOIUOJ aqj ut pui'r j jBmDjp ou,j paqaoaa K\\suv pita wif. f .' * j am pun p.t8oq *ooj-xis am uo pi«u* I taoj-au|u om jo pua ouo paatmi UJ^Y'.'.JJ OH 'puuisj JDinojp om oi »-' , u , l f! ?^i i , i !s| oifl SUIAVOJJUU 'ijd oqi jo oiaata oqt SSOJOU pjttoq )oo;-x.is om pa " ^* jomc; s/oq ouj,—joizznd oj ao.^si, HILLY LAND. If you have land so hilly and s % , that it cun't be farmed In the u l jf 1 way, perhaps you can put It to . .1 growing -fruit on the contour «_ i grasses and legumes in between '\ j rows, ' «*»'" Thought Qems CHRISTIANITY. Christianity is not a theory or siw • I lation, but a life; not a phlllosophy »' life, but o life and a living process Coleridge. A wise man will always be a Christian, because tho perfection of wisdo« is to know where Ilea tranquility ™ mind, and how to attain it, wW* Christianity teaches.—Lundor. • • • • • Christianity is the companion of liberty in all its conflicts—the crudks« its infancy, and the, divine source of W claims.—De Tocquevtlle. Ho who shall introduce into publitj affairs the principles of prlmitMJ Christianity will change the face «| the world.—Benjamin Franklin. » • • • • Christianity reveals God as present Truth and Love, to be utlli** in healing the sick, in casting out «tm in raising the (lead.--Mary B» w Eddy. Verily, verily I say unto you, Ho U"]j belleveth on me, the works that I", shall ho d 0 also; and greater wow than these shall ho do! become go unto my Father,—Christ J**". (John 14-.12.)

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