Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on February 6, 1946 · Page 5
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Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa · Page 5

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Postville, Iowa
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Wednesday, February 6, 1946
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Page 5
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WEDNESDAY. FEBRUARY 6, 1948. THE POSTVILLE HERALD; POSTVILLE, IOWA. PAGE FIVE. SCHOOL NEWS. Grand Meadow Club Meets With Mrs. Lawson. The Grand Meadow Country Club met at the home of Mrs. Frank l.awson Thursday with 15 members answering roll call by naming their favorite cake. Visitors were Mrs. Carl Blumhngcn, Mrs. Roy Duwe, Mrs. Henry Hcusman, Mrs. Elliot Heusmnn, Mrs. Win. Bultz, Mrs. Wm. Evermnn and Mrs. Gordon Lawson. Scriptures were read by *Mrs. Arthur Wanner, followed by the Lord's Prayer given In unison. A birthday song was sung for Mrs. Albert Bnckhaus. The project lesson was then Riven, "The Making of Candles," and 'Youth in a changing World." Mrs. Albert Bnckhaus read on article, "American Children." A contest given by Mrs. Albert Backhous was won by Mrs. Roy Moon. After the closing song and the pledge to the Flag, n luncheon was served by the hostess. The next meeting is to be held at Mrs. Harold Brewer's. Give Farewell Party To The H. Kohnke Family. A farewell party was tendered Mr. and Mrs. Herman Kohnke and family at their home on the Elmer Zieman farm south of Postville on Friday evening. The Kohnkes will soon move to a farm near Manly. The evening was spent playing cards, after which a lunch was served from baskets of food brought by the guests. In attendance at the event were Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Dettman, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Dettman and David, Mr. and Mrs. James Schlee, Mr. and Mrs. Fred C. Schultz, Mr. and Mrs. Will Lubbers, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Hcins and family, Mr. and Mrs. George Glock and Roso- lce, Harold, Clarence and Pauline Everman, and Mr. and Mrs. Ed Schlee and family. Dinner guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John F. Sawvelle last Thursday evening were Mr. and Mrs. Herman Schuttu and son, Durwood, the latter having recently returneel home from service in the army. The Neighborhood Card Club were entertained in the home of Mr. and Mrs. George Kluss Sunday evening, and after the card playing a lunch was served to the guests by Mrs. Kluss. H V FOR YOUR SHOPPING LIST WHITE PINE Kft/» COUGH SVRUF OUC 4-WAY COLD TABLETS PA. Large size OUl/ ONE-A-DAY MULTI- $S\ ||A PLE VITAMINS td<\SV FEEN*A-MINT, O J* Gum Laxative udv, BAYER'S ASPIRIN, 7Kf» 100 tablets....:. < wv HOLDTITE/ Keep dental plates or bridges firmly in place all day— with HOLDTITE 50c TERRY BLAKE COLD ' OP„ CREAM, Z% oz ilOXf 1PANA TOOTH PASTE, KC\ 0 Large size 0\3l> LYSOL OK« DISINFECTANT 6iO\* FIBS KOTEX OOp TAMPONS BICYCLE PLAYING CLClt* CARDS, Bridge Size . . UVi/ DOUGLASS PHARMACY "Where Quality Counts" Legion Auxiliary Asks For Carpet Rag Donations. The American Legion Auxiliary to Arthur F. Brandt Post, No. 518, met with Mrs. Anna Staadt and Pauline on Wednesday, January 30, with seventeen members in attendance. Mrs. Harlcy Hills, unit vice-president, presided. Mrs. W. G. Bulman reported that several bingo prizes had been sent to the Veterans Facility at Knoxvllle to be used at the January birthday party. Mrs. L. C. Schultz read from the "Iowa l.eglonairc" an article, entitled, "Service Under Americanism," and Mrs. R. C. Hucbner read, "Christmas for veterans and their families." The Community Service Rending Contest, sponsored by Mrs. Alfred W. Fischer of Jewell, community service department chairman, .was explained by Mrs. Martin Nelson. The District News Reel was read by Mrs. W. A. Kneeland. The unit received an urgent request for carpet rags to be sewed and mailed to the Knoxville Facility where the hospitalized veterans will use them in their occupational therapy. Any ladies, whether members of the Auxiliary or not, who have rags to spare for carpet rags and wish to donate them, may leave them with any Auxiliary member or at Luhman and Huebner's store. The unit will be grateful for any donations. Mrs. Robert Lindsay drew the attendance prize. Refreshments were served by the hostess and after a, social hour the meeting adjourned to meet February 27, in Memorial Hall, opening with a potluck luncheon, after which the ifternoon will be spent sewing carpet rags. Mr. and Mrs. J. Nuehring Observe 36th Wedding Day. Last Sunday marked the 36th wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. John W. Nuehring who live southeast of Postville, and to help observe the event, the following relatives gathered it the family home with baskets of food for a picnic dinner: Mr. and Mrs. Harley Swenson of Miles; Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Fett and Robert of Froellch; Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Nuehring and Curtis of Monona; Mr. and Mrs. Orville Nuehring and family and Harvey Martens of Postville; Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Welzel, Mr. and Mrs. Daymond Nuehring and son, and Marlyn Nuehring of Luana. Camp Fire Girls To Send Valentines. The Okihi Camp Fire girls met at the school house last Thursday afternoon where a short business meeting was held. The girls spent the rest of the period making valentines with materials they had brought. They will send the valentines to friends or shut-ins. The next meeting will be held on Thursday at the home of Diane Douglass. Father and Son Banquet Planned By Odd Fellows. Postville Lodge, No. 707, Independent Order of Odd Fellows, will hold their annual Father and Son banquet at their hall in this city on Wednesday evening, February 13, at seven o'clock. Two local attorneys, Robert Burling and Joseph B. Steele, have been secured to speak during the program which will be given following the dinner. Entertain Dinner Guests. Sunday dinner guests in the home of Horace Gordanior and daughters were Helmut)) Lnndt of Luana, and the Misses Helen Meyer and Marion Sonn- kalb of Postville. The dinner was given in honor of the homecoming of Howard Gordanier who was recently discharged from the Navy. (Continued from page one) n surprise climax. Bill Marling as the quiet and expressionless Private, Charles Hoth as the dynamic Captain, and Jim Kocvenlg as the severely military Lieutenant, are typical of those who would murder and destroy in order that the honor of the State might, unhampered, be upheld. Dwight Marston as the Actor, who feels that art is almost as Important as life, and the Stranger, Don Harris, prove that superior intelligence can triumph over brute force. The student director for "No Curtain Calls" is Russell Harris. A mixed cast plays in "Who Gets the Car Tonight?" by Chris Sergei. This play Is produced by special arrangement with the Dramatic Publishing Company. Mr. Jones, played by Art Schultz, is a middle-aged business man who desires "a little peace and quiet" at home after a hard day at the office. His wife, Mrs. Jones, played by Margret Buddcnberg, often wonders why she married such a "lazy, selfish brute." Their two children, Paul, Eddy Green, and Mary, Shirley McNnlly, contrive to upset father's pence and disrupt mother's plans when they both want the car on the same night, the same night when Mr. Jones, too, would like to use the car. Grant Schultz as Jack, Mary's boy friend, also contributes to the humor in the play. Rosella Op- sand is the student director. On the production staff Vernon Ger- ickc is stage manager. Jack Vander- Weg is electrician, and Rose Marie Meyer and Virginia Peckham are on the property committee. Dramatists Initiated. The semi-yearly time for Thespian initiations took place last Monday night for the formal initiation and Tuesday afternoon for the informal initiation. There is really nothing terrible about the formal initiation thot anyone should dread. No, Indeed, that went off solemnly and without any sign of mishap when Barbara Abernethy, Leo ChristofTerson, Violet Gordanier, Eugene Haltmeyer, Marvin Hammond, Russell Harris, Dorothy Looney, Bill Marting, Art Meyer, Marvin Muehow, Cloy Schultz and Clarlan Thompson repeated the vows taken to become a Thespian. But the informal initiation, that's what the assembly looks forward to, and that's what the poor initiates would rather miss altogether. However, such was not their luck. When they came to school Tuesday morning, the girls replete with bathing caps, high heels and anklets and cold cream replacing the usual make-up, and the boys with trousers rolled ankle-high, complete make-up, ear-rings and their hair in a turban, this was just the beginning. They carried their pencils in a tin con all day, plus a brush which was used to polish any and all old Thespian members' shoes whenever they unfortunately met. The climax came right after dinner when each got up in front of the assembly and gave a performance for the benefit of the assembly. Now they are true Thespian members and each one surely agrees it was well worth it! Hot Lunch Menu for Feb. 11-15. Monday—Beef and noodles, buttered carrots, whole wheat sandwiches and milk. Tuesday—Creamed corn and ham, cabbage and apple salad, chocolate milk and raisin cookies. Wednesday—Hot dogs, potato salad, scalloped tomatoes and milk, Thursday—Hamburger biscuit puffs, carrot sandwiches, oranges and milk. Friday—Creamed potatoes, buttered peas, egg salad sandwiches and milk. Honor Roll Addition. Joan Hnltmeyer's name should also have 'appeared on the list of honor students for the third six weeks. Kindergarten. Pupils have had several new puzzles to put together and have enjoyed doing so very much*' They have learned a new song this week about numbers. First Grade. Wo have had several visitors this week. Tuesday Donna Schultz spent the afternoon with us. Wednesday Gail Graebcr visited school. Thursday afternoon Mrs. K. Kerr was here; she was the first of the mothers we ore planning to have. The others who were asked for Thursday wore unable to come. In art we have started a now project, that of making aprons out of newspapers. So far all we have done is to design the front of them. This week we have been working with the number combinations of six in the "Jolly Numbers" books. The two groups reading in "Fun With Dick and Jane" have finished the section called. "Fun at the Farm," and one group has read several stories in the next section. Wo also started using a pre-primer science book, called "Wo See," for science class this week. This week we discussed animals, dogs and rabbits in particular. Third Grade. The class in language began an original short story about a boy named Jimmy who got into mischief while his mother was gone. Each pupil then finished the story in his own way. The best completions to the story were those of Janice Brown, Janis Christof- fcrson, Janet Gordon, Francis Nelson and Eugene Winter. Katchina dolls were constructed of paper, spools and feathers during art class last week. These dolls are models of those made by the Hopi Indians, who use them in connection with their Katchina Roin Dance. The pupils have completed their study of Hopi Indian life from the book, "Land Of Little Rain." and have begun "Pueblo Playmates." Fourth Grade News. In arithmetic classes the pupils have been solving fractions and thought problems dealing with telling time. They have started a new unit in their reading test called "Famous People of Other Times." The class acted out the story, "David the Shepherd Boy." Some penmanship papers are rapfdly improving. Many of the boys and girls have attained arm movement. Sixth Grade News. The sixth grade got new supplemen tary readers this week. They really have enjoyed them. .They took two unit tests, one in orithmetic and one in geography. For art work they have repeated their initials in manuscript form on blocked paper, inked the design it made with speedball pens and pointed it. Some very neat penmanship papers have been handed in. Very interesting reports have been given about the Greeks for history. SOME IS COM THE CHI WATCH FOR ANNOUNCEMENT FROM CARGILL The Farmers Store m Sunday Dinner Guests. Mr. and Mrs. John F, Sawvelle had as Sunday dinner guests at their home Mr. and Mrs, Leo Sebastian of Terrll, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Anderson of New Hampton, Mr. and Mrs. Ben W. Lnnge, Mr. and Mrs. George Sebastian and Mrs. Minnie Miller. Entertain Guests. Mr. and Mrs. L. F. Putnam. Olive Grinder, Mr. and Mrs. Otto Oldog and the Misses Leila Schmidt, Cecelia Houdek and Merle Bruene were dinner guests Sunday in the home of the Misses Elsie, Etelka and Llbbie Schultz. Guests At Sunday Dinner. Mr, and Mrs. Victor Kuhse and family of Osslan were Sunday dinner guests in the home or Mr. and Mrs, Joseph J, Braun and family. Within the next few weeks the Kuhse family will move to the farm south of town they purchased last year from his father, Fred Kuhse. Mrs. Ivor Rlngdahl of Deeorah, who ut one time operated a dry cleaning establishment in Postville, writes: "Please renew my Herald for another year, I couldn't gat along without It," NOTICE OF ANNUAL MEETING OF FARMERS CO-OP. SOCIETY The annual meeting of the Postville Farmers Co-Operative Society will be held at Memorial Hall, Postville, on Tuesday, February 12, 1946, at 1:30 o'clock P. M., for the election of officers and the transaction of such other business as may properly come before the said meeting. E. C. MARSTON, Secretary. CARD OF THANKS. We wish to express our sincere thanks to friends, neighbors and relatives for their.many helpful acts and words of sympathy during the Illness and after the passing on of our beloved mother, Mrs. Reka Meyer.—The Family. TWO POSTVILLE BANKS WILL CLOSE FEBRUARY 21 Because Lincoln's Birthday is a legal holiday in Iowa, the undersigned banks in Postville will be closed all day, Tuesday, February 12. CITIZENS STATE BANK. POSTVILLE STATE BANK. Mrs. Clifford Ellis Informs us that her two sons now have the following addresses: Pvt. Darwin G. Ellis, 3706 AAFBU, Sqd. P, Platoon 37, Sheppard Field, Wichita Falls, Texas. T/5 Lyle E. Ellis, 97th Slg. Co., APO 445, care of | Postmaster, San Francisco, Calif. Spring Merchandise Arriving Weekly ... Featuring . . . DRESSES- $ 8 .iK> to *25 .Q8 CO ATS- *I8.40 to *45.o8 SUITS— , *2LOO to *39^98 Luhman & Huebner Telephone No. 231 Postville, Iowa SPECIAL FUR SHOWING Friday, Febr'y 15 — at — Neilly Ready-to-Wear — of — Marshall and Swift Fine Fur Coats Select your fur coat for next fall now . and have it ready when the cold weather comes. Ask for Mr. White 3E= Bishop Food Freezer Beautiful... Dependable... Economical... and best of all NOW AVAILABLE Eight years of experience in building food freezers litis resulted in the superior unit now offered to the public by the R. H. Bishop Co. Construction on this food freezer began December, 1944, on authorization of the United States Government and all materials were purchased on priorities granted. No substitute materials were used and tests conducted by leading universities as well as large refrigeration equipment manufacturers have proven the Bishop construction and insulation to be the finest in the country. MEYER'S Four-County Hatchery Telephone No. 234 Postville, Iowa ft 1 USE POSTVILLE HERALD FARM SALE SERVICE

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