Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on March 6, 1946 · Page 4
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Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa · Page 4

Postville, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 6, 1946
Page 4
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A PAGE rotm. THE POSTVILLE HERALD. POSTVILLE. IOWA. WEDNESDAY, MARCH e, Postville Herald Wm. J. Kllngbell, PnbUshcr Entered at the PostofTice at Postville, Iowa, as Second Class Matter. SUBSCRIPTION PRICE $2.00 Per Year In Iowa Six Months, $1.50 Three Months, 75c Elsewhere $3.00 Per Year ADVERTISING RATES Display Advertising—Local, 30 cents per inch; Foreign and Transient, 35c Locals and Readers 10c per line Want Ads—1c n Word (25c Minimum) Card of Thanks... 75c Cash with order on all mail orders. No Poetry Accepted. NATIONAL 6DITORIAL- ASSOCIATION WEDNESDAY. MARCH 6. 1946. Rudolph Hartwig was at Garnavillo calling on friends Sunday. Mr. and Mr?. Francis Padden were in Lansing Sunday where they visited the Floyd Ferris family. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Breitsprechor of St. Olaf were Sunday guests in the Mr. and Mrs. Eldo Kurdelmeier home. A card received this week from Mr. and Mrs. \V. L. Meyer who have been basking in the California sunshine since January, states that they are expecting to leave for home Monday. IRIS Theatre Postville, Iowa THURSDAY, FRIDAY and SATURDAY MARCH 7, 8 and 9 "AND THEN THERE WERE NONE" —with Barry Fitzgerald. Walter Huston. Louis Hayward, Roland Young. June DuPrez and Aubrey Smith Twentieth Century - Fox has rung the bell again! Their picture, "House On 92nd St." was a real boxoflice hit and now they give you another mystery film that will hold you on edge. too. Talk about excitement and thrills —this is really it. Barry Fitzgerald, in case you have forgotten was, the elderly priest who was really great with Bing Crosby in "Going My Way." SUNDAY, MONDAY MARCH 10 and 11 "SAN ANTONIO" —with Errol Flynn, Alexis Smith and a cast of thousands • Filmed entirely in technicolor: • \ This picture is jam packed with action — this is the finest of all out of doors dramas since ••Northwest Mounted Police." . . The latter film did tremendous at the box offices of the "nation's theaters. So. too, is "SAN ANTONIO" really clicking in a big way. And it should because it is a grand film and the type of film that everybody really goes for. The picture is doing even better than "Our Vines Have Tender Grapes" so don't miss it! SUNDAY MATINEE AT 2:30 O'CLOCK P, M. TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY MARCH 12 and 13 "THE FALCON IN FRISCO" —with Tom Conway and Barbara Hale Perhaps the most popular of all mystery radio programs— these Falcon films are really good. ALSO "THE FIRE BRANDS OF ARIZONA" A real good "Western." Mr, and Mrs. Harold Rlma and sons were nt Elkader Sunday as guests in the home of relatives. EmmeU Helgerson of Wavcrly was here to spend the week end with his mo I her. Mrs. Clara Helgerson. Leo Hanks of Chicago spent the week end here on a visit to his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Hanks. Mrs. Leo Sebastian of Ton-ill came Monday morning for a visit in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Geo. C. Sebastian. IF YOU HAVE CLEANING AND PRESSING, REMEMBER TO BRING IT TO GORDANIER CLEANERS. POSTVILLE. B. M. SweiUer of Hudson spent the week end here in the home of his son- in-law and daughter. Mr. and Mrs. James A. Gregg. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Hoth and family were over at Waukon Sunday as guests in the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Fogt. Harlan Thoma of Des Moines and Mrs. .7. J. Scholtes and three children of Sioux City came last Thursday to attend the funeral of Mrs. Herman Webb. Mrs. John Householder left Tuesday morning for her home in Oelwein following a visit here in the home of her son-in-law and daughter. Mr. and Mrs. Truman Overeen. Mr. and Mrs. Victor Meyer and daughter. Irene, and the latter's fiance. Walter KloUbaeh. all of Monona, were here Thursday to attend the funeral services of Guy Mead. Mrs. Ida Anderson left for her home in Worthington. Minn.. Friday night after a two months visit with her son. Ted Anderson, in Postville and with friends in Waukon and Fulton, 111. Frank Reinhnrdt spent last \#cek at Prairie du Chien. Wis., in the sanitarium seeking relief from an ailment that has troubled him. He went to the 1 sanitarium again on Monday of this ; week. j Mrs. Fred Fernald of Dubuque, ' former Postville resident, sends in her ; subscription remittance and says, "We I do enjoy receiving the news of Post: villc friends and look forward to the ! Herald's arrival each week." i Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Hamann of St. \ Olaf brought the latter's mother, Mrs. iC. P. Radioff. to her home in Postville ! Monday. Mrs. Radioff, who suffered \ injuries in a fall here recently, has j sufficiently recovered to be by herself j again. ! "San Antonio" is one of the finest j Technicolor out-of-doors dramas since ! "Northwest Mounted Police." It comes j to the Iris Theatre Sunday and Monday. March 10 and II, and is doing even a bigger business than the latter —and that one was really terrific.—Attend the Sunday matinee and avoid waiting Sunday night. Mr. and Mrs. Glen Blakeman have disposed of their home in Minneapolis, Minn., and with their son, Micheal, are expected here this week on a visit to her parents. Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Masonhall. The war plant in which Glen has been employed, has slowed down production and men arc being dismissed from their jobs in rapid order. Tuesday & Wednesday • ABE — CASH NIGHTS! Weekend Specials Jack Sprat Pork & Beans, 20 ounce can for 12c Jack Sprat Tomato Juice, 46 ounce can for 29c Jack Sprat Oats. Quick or Regular, 3 lb. pkg, for 28c Jack Sprat Potato Chips, 5 ounce package for 23c Jack Sprat Milk, 3 tall cans 2flc Jack Sprat Tomato Soup, 2 cans for 19c Jack Sprat Beets, 2 regular 19 ounce cans for 27c Jack Sprat Spinach, 2 large cans. 49c Jack Sprat Enriched Flour, 5 pound bag for 29c Majorette Coffee, 1 lb, bag 27c Chocolate Cream Coffee, two 1 pound bags for 59c BBBB Coffee, 1 lb. jar 35c Knox Gelatin, per package 19c Hershey's Cocoa, 8 oz, pkg. 10c Brer Rabbit Molasses, No. 5 size pail for only 64c Malto Meal, pkg 23c Dwarfies Wheat Meal Mix, per package 25c Chocolate Ovaltine, large jar 83c Mayflower Peas, per can, 14c Mayflower Green or Wax Beans, per can 15c Goblin Tomatoes, per can 15o Sunkist California Oranges, per dozen 20c to 55o FRUITS and VEGETABLES CAMPBELL'S SOUPS SUGAR BOWL ICE CREAM FRESH OYSTERS FRED J. THOMA The JACK SPRAT Store Attorney J. B. Steele transuded legal business at the county metropolis on Tuesday. George Schultz of Cedar Rnpids visited with Postville relatives and friends over the week end. The Milwaukee railroad handled 34 decks of livestock out of the local stockyards during the past week. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Ellis and family were at La Crosse. Wis., Sunday visiting in the Mr. and Mrs. Earl Valley home. Mrs. Ed Dahms. who has been n patient in Postville hospital, was able to be taken to her home south of Castalia this morning. BRING IN YOUR EASTER CLEANING WORK NOW FOR BEST RESULTS. AND QUICK SERVICE. GORDANIER CLEANERS. H. S. MacMillan, .Castalia merchant, was here this morning to get his wife and two children who were returning from a visit in Dubuque. Miss Dorothy Waters, who is in nurses' training at Dubuque, came Saturday to spend the week end with her mother, Mrs. Milda Waters. Ernest Wullner. a returned war veteran, started working at the Falb garage last Wednesday as a mechanic, a trade he learned while in the army. Louis Ortele. former superintendent in a number of schools in northeastern Iowa, and recently returned from overseas, has opened a furniture store in Guttenberg. Mr. and Mrs. Harland Troy and and daughter. Vicki Sue, came Monday from Minneapolis. Minn., for a visit in the home of Mrs. Troy's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Nybcrg. \ Frank F. Hangartner on last Friday- hauled building materials to his lot in the block west of the hospital, where he expects to have a dwelling house erected as soon as laborers become available. Mr. and Mrs. Don White of Oster- rfock are now settled on the Chet Pearson farm on which Leonard Christofferson had been a tenant until moving lo a farm near Luana. Mrs. White is the former Mary Pearson.\ Mrs. Clara Helgerson went to Waukon Monday to visit in the home of her son-in-law and daughter. Mr. and Mrs. Everett Sehlitter, who last week moved from Monona to the David Bauercamper farm which they purchased recently. Mr. and Mrs. Victor Meyer will leave this week end for St. Joseph. Mo., Mrs. Meyer's home town, where they expect to establish their home. Mr. Meyer, since his discharge from the army and return home, has been in the employ of the Postville Lumber Company. The morning southbound Jefferson bus, leaving Postville about 5:30 Monday morniVig, and a semi-trailer truck tangled at the "boarding house corner" halfway between here and Clermont. A number of passengers in the bus were slightly injured and were taken to Clermont where they were treated at a physician's office. "San Antonio" is one of the finest Technicolor out-of-doors dramas since "Northwest Mounted Police." It comes to the Iris Theatre Sunday and Monday, March 10 and 11, and is doing even a bigger business than the latter —and that one was really terrific.—Attend the Sunday matinee and avoid waiting Sunday night. K. E. Kenney of Petaluma, Calif., sends us his remittance for the Herald and adds. "Naturally, we cannot get along without the Herald. If one copy does not get here on time, it seems we have lost out on all the news. It has been rather nice here lately—warmer than it had been, and they tell us that spring'is right around the corner." People who came last Thursday to attend the funeral services for Mrs. Herman D. Webb were Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Henning, Mr. and Mrs. C. I. Munger, Mrs. E. E. Peck, Will. Sweeney, Miss Jessie Sweeney and Mrs. M. S. Cornish, nil of Waterloo; Webb Rosa of Minneapolis, Minn.; J. F. Staadt, Mrs. John Staadt, Jr., and Mrs. Leonard Kelly of Ottawa, Kansas; Harlan Thoma of Des Moines; Mr. and Mrs. Jack Scholtes and family of Sioux City, and Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Brunson of Rochester, Minn. "•••••nmmnM 1 • s I At the Elevator | COMING SOON | A CAR OF j FEEDING I OATS 1 Miss Kathryn Kllngbcil came from Austin. Minn., Friday night to spend the week end with home folks. {jPaul Louis Griebonow. two year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Grlebe- now of Clermont, passed away Sunday.' Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Baker and Billy and Linda of Cresco were guests Sunday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ed F. Schroedcr. Miss Elizabeth Seluiltz. student at SI. Olaf College, Northlleld. Minn., spent the week end here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Schultz. For Sale— 12-foot straight tractor disc; in good condition. Harold Groth. phone through Postville 34-F-72, or address R. 1, Castalia, Iowa.—lMfc. Miss Dolores Welzcl came from Napcrville. 111., to spend the week end in the home of her brother and sister-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. Gale Welzcl. ALWAYS A NICE STOCK OF MONUMENTS AND MARKERS ON THE FLOOR TO SELECT FROM. THE ROGGENSACK MONUMENT WORKS, WAUKON, IOWA. / The Harlan Heins family moved Fn- dayltom the Roger Sherman farm cast of Postville to the A. B. Thomson farm north of Luana. Mr. and Mrs. Ambrose Looney have moved onto the Sherman place. Mr. and Mrs. Keitli Gray and Mr. and Mrs. John F. Sawvelle were at Prairie du Chien, Wis., and Guttenberg, Iowa. Monday evening "just for the ride." getting home ahead of the coming of the icy roads. People coming here last Wednesday to attend the funeral of Mrs. Ella Hardwick were Mrs. H. W. Stowe. Miss Allcne Stowo and Harry Hull of Fort Dodge; Mrs. Robert Conrson of Bclmond. and Mr. and Mrs. Gordon A. Hardwick of Philadelphia, Pa. The funeral service for Mrs. Myru Wolfe, who passed away at Independence Sunday evening, were held at Iho Frnnkville Community church this afternoon. Louis Schutle of this city has charge of the funeral arrangements and the Rev. A. H. Grossheim of Waukon officiated at the service. Mr. and .Mrs. Fred C. Schult'/. and family moved Friday from the Charles Weihe farm south of Postville to their new home in town which they recently purchased from Clarence Owen. Charles Schutte moved onto the Weihe farm from the C. F. Meier place and Enos Muchow has moved onto the latter place. "San Antonio" is one of the finest Technicolor out-of-doors dramas since "Northwest Mounted Police." It comes to the Iris Theatre Sunday and Monday, March 10 and 11, and is doing even a bigger business than the latter —and that one was really terrific.—Attend the Sunday matinee and avoid waiting Sunday night. Mr. and Mrs. Fred H. Luhman are in receipt of word from their son. Lloyd, advising them that lie is now attending college in San Francisco, Calif. Lloyd had been playing with a big-name orchestra which went from the south to Los Angeles, where it was forced to disband because of poor patronage, so Lloyd took advantage of the educational features offered under the G. I. Bill of Rights. His family is with him in San Francisco. Quite a number of Postville basketball fans went to Minneapolis Saturday night to attend the Iowa-Minnesota game which our Hawkeyes dropped to the Gophers by a 57 to 45 score in a game that saw no less than 54 fouls committed. Among those who went from Postville were Leo McNeil, Mr. and Mrs. Willard Schutte, Mrs. Carlton Schroeder. Robert Burling, Catherine Staadt Merna Aitchison, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Abernethy, Curtis Abernethy, Jean Fitzgerald. Robert Martindale and Gercue Sclnillz. Coming here last Thursday to attend the funeral of Guy Mead who had passed away at Waterloo the previous Saturday wore Mrs. Ada Bateman of St. Paul, Minn.; Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Mead of San Diego, Calif.; Mr. and Mrs. Ed Hill and family, Mr. and Mrs. William Hill and Mrs. Guy Mead of Waterloo; John Eberling, Paul IVJohs and Miss Emma Meyer of Cresco; Mr. and Mrs. Victor Meyer of Monona; Mrs. Wm. Bugenhagen, Sr., of Luana; Mr. and Mrs. Walter Brandt of Frnnk­ ville, and Mr, and Mrs. John .Taster and family of Ossian. To Honor G. A. Brooks At Party Thursday Night Business men will tender G. A. Brooks, recently retired drayman, n party at Odd Fellows hall on Thursday evening of (his week, the affair to star! at 7:30 o'clock. , A lunch will be served at 11:30 p. m.' Mr. Brooks served as drayman «nd expressman here for about 15 years, during which time he served "beyond the call of duty" lo provide service, for which he is now lo be honored. A gift will be presenter) lo him during Die evening's program. K. Hoth Replaces Webb On County Welfare Board The Allamakee county board of supervisors at their monthly session Monday appointed Elmer A. Hoth of Postville to succeed Herman D. Webb of Postville on the county social welfare board. Mr. Webb, who has served on the board for (he |>ast several years, recently resigned. Other members of the board are Wm. Whalen of Lansing and Mrs. Cora Palmer of Waukon. Mr. and Mrs. George Knhlmanu and daughter. Elizabeth, returned Monday evening from their visit in Dubuque. "San Antonio" is one of the finest Technicolor out-of-doors dramas since "Northwest Mounted Police." It comes lo the Iris Theatre Sunday and Monday, Marrh 10 and II, ami is doing even a bigger business than the latter —and that one was really terrific.—Attend the Sunday matinee and avoid wailing Sunday night. The northern corn rootworm Is porently responsible for most of iv* infestation In Iown. Since this in, does not live on any other crop T? a good idea to take infested fields oil' root. of corn for n year to starve iii e worm grubs. Planting the field t 0 ' 8 . other crop also will clean it J make it safe for corn year, since the northern does not migrate. ,. l 'l>. aim th «> following MILK FLOAT IMPORTANT IN SEPARATING CREAM It doesn't weigh very much, but A. W. Rudnick, lown Slate College dairy specialist, says the milk float in a cream separator is worth its weig^ in gold and should be treated » s such. The float's job Is to regulate the How of milk, and it is designed to {. the needs of the machine. Without a good float, too much or too little milk may go through th« bowl, resulting In inefficient operatic and lost bttttcrfat. A tloat that has become rusted or damaged may be as bad as no float at all. Rudnick says. It should be thrown away and a new one purchased. At. tempts at repair or soldering usually don't work. Sell it through a Herald Want A4 MOM fill HUUI PLANT ON CLEAN GROUND TO HALT C'OKN ROOTWORM The farmer who plans his corn planting now won't make the mistake of replanting in a tieid that has been infested by corn n«>tworms in the war years, says Harold (.'.undersoil. Iowa State College entomologist. Corn planted for the third year on the same groiiiu! is usually more heavily infested and more seriously I damaged than coin planted on such ground the first or second year. I Fanners who siiiicivd coin rootworm ! ('..imago in 1!M."> should plan now so j corn won't be planted in infested | ground m !!Mt>. j Coin in infested fields usually has I poor root sy.-tems. It falls over after | heavy rains or winds. It is weaker and shorter and the ears are poorer than miinfesleil corn under the same soil conditions. Lodging and tangling create a serious picking problem. In many eases, heavily infested fields are left standing because of the difficulty in picking the crop. LOUIS L HILL Heating, Hardware and Flumblnj .OUR OWN HARDWARE CHICK STARTER Ours is made the HUBBARD SUNSHINE WAY That means Quality at a low cost. Also 20% Protein Egg Mash. POSTVILLE FEED MILL New Maytag Range Hall Robefls'Son Postville, Iowa WE NOW HAVE. A Limited Supply Vicland Certified Seed Oats I Farmers Store I POSTVIWvE, IOWA See the New MAYTAG GAS RANGE before you buy. You will hp amazed with the special features built into this Range. Hoth Bros. Hardware Hardware, Heating, Pl u mbing Phone 229

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