Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on March 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, March 6, 1946
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Page 5
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WEDNESDAY, MARCH 6, 1946. THE POSTYILtE HERALD. POSTVILLE, IOWA. PAGE FIVE. appcmnqt 77 Eileen Kruse Marries Harold Mohs Wednesday Miss Eileen Krusc, dmifihtcr of Mr, iiiul Mrs. LcRoy Kruse of Lunnn. mid Harold Mohs of Postvllle were united in iii;irrin«e Inst Wednesday forenoon ;it 11:30 o'clock in SI. John's Lutheran church in LuarjnTYrhe Rev. Paul A. Atlix ollicintcd at ihc ceremony. The bride's father gave the bride away ;if the altnr. Miss Shirley FroninR, cousin of the bridegroom, served as bridesmaid and Murvin Krusc, brother of the bride was best man to the bridegroom. Ushers were Norman Kruse and Delbert Suckow. The bride was attired in a gold suit, with black accessories, and her corsage was of yellow and red roses. Her bridesmaid wore a pule green suit, with black accessories, and her corsage was of pink and white roses. The mothers wore corsages of white and red roses. A reception was held for the immediate relatives of the couple at the bride's home after the ceremony, and in the evening a shower and reception was held for the couple in the Luana opera house which was attended by a larste gathering of friends and relatives. Juanita Preuss Marries .Merle Monroe of Castalia. Local Girl Installed A On Regular Air Routes. Kansas City, Mo., March S.-Ujruns- contincntal & Western Air, Inc., announced today the graduation of Miss Lucille Lois McNally, formerly of Luana and Postville, frnmjls February hostess training class hor.o.",'i Miss McNally, a graduate of Post- villc high schoul and Gates Business College, Waterloo, left her position as office assistant and receptionist for Kcrmit James. Postvllle, to enroll in TWA's hostess school early last month. With her successful completion of the airline's lour and one-half weeks' course — including attendance at a "charm school" and instruction in general airline procedures designed to facilitate TWA's flight service to air travelers—Miss McNally now will fly as hostess on regular domestic transcontinental routes. After serving on TWA's cross-country passenger flights. Hostess McNally will become eligible for assignment on Trans World Airline's new international routes—to Shannon, Ireland, Paris, Rome. Cairo and Southern Asia. • Miss Juanita Preuss, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Preuss of Postville, and Merle Monroe, son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Monroe of Castalia, were united in marriage on Tuesday afternoon, February 26, at 2:30 o'clock in Zion Lutheran church at Castalia. The Rev. Paul Adix of Luana "officiated. Miss Ellen Svendsen served as bridesmaid and Harley Thompson was best man. The bride was attired in a gold wool suit with black accessories, and her orsage was of red roses. Her bridesmaid wore {in aqua wool suit \vith black accessories and her corsage was nf yellow roses. Mrs. Monroe is\a graduate of Castalia high school and Mr. Monroe lias been engaged in farming. The couple are spending their honeymoon in western Iowa, after which they will make their home on a farm near Castalia. Neighbors came in to help L. C. Krumbccr'celebrate his birthday anniversary Friday evening. Cards were played, with Harvey Schultz, Eldo Kmdelmeier and Mrs. Elmer Zieman taking the prizes. At midnight a supper was served by the hostess. Post-Franklin Study Club Meets With Mrs. Gericke. The Post-Franklin Study Club held their February meeting at the home of Mrs. Milo Gericke in Postvillc. The meeting was called to order by Mrs. Eaton Waters, president. The flrc-t business taken up was election of officers for the year 1SMG-1947. Mrs. Henry Hcusman was chosen president; Mrs. Milo Gericke, vice president: Mrs. Harry Davis secretary-treasurer, and Mrs. Thus. Looney publicity chairman, all by acclamation. The following program was given: Roll call. My Thrilling Valentine; devotional. Mrs. M. E. Smith; humorous feature. Mrs. George Brainavd; magazine article. Mrs. Harry Davis; thought for the day. Mrs. Lloyd Pearson: group singing from the club's new song books. The hostess and her assistants served a lunch after the meeting. Legion Auxiliary Plans Guest Meeting March 27. The American Legion Auxiliary to Arthur F. Brandt Post, No. 518, met Wednesday, February 27, In Memorial Hall, opening with a one o'clock potluck luncheon after which the business was transacted with Mrs. Harley Hills presiding. Seventeen members responded to roll call. Mrs. W. G. Bulman, service flag chairman, reported that the Alumni service flag in the school gymruislum has been brought, up to date and now displays 183 stars, seven gold and 170 blue. Mrs. Ray Douglass read the acknowledgment from Mrs. C. Elln Muchl, fourth district president, for the forty-five bingo prizes sent to the veterans' facility at Knoxvllle. x According to Mrs. K. J. Kerr, Americanism chairman, the Americanism essays arc being prepared by students in the local school. The news reel was read by Mrs. W. A. Kneeland. Mrs. S. C. Bally read from the Iowa Legionaire, "Study of Pan-American Countries," and Mrs. Robert Lindsay read "Keep Freedom's Light Burning" by Mrs. Norman L. Sheehe, National Americanism chairman. Mesdamcs L. C. Schultz, F. J. Miller and W. A. Kneeland were appointed by the president to oversee the equipping of the kitchen in the rooms in Memorial Hall. March 22 at one-thirty is the time set for cleaning of these rooms. Mrs. K. J. Kerr collected the annual 25c dues to the Hospital Auxiliary. Interesting letters were read from Mrs. Otto Fischer and Mrs. J. T. Humphrey, two members who are spending the winter in Florida. Several pounds of carpet rags were sewed during the afternoon. The March 27 meeting will be held in Memorial Hall, with Mrs. L. C. Schultz and Mrs. F. J. Miller hostesses, at which time all ladies eligible to become members are to be guests. The Legion now has 100 members. American Legion Meeting Is Set for Next Tuesday Right Size Thread Will Prolong Life Of Fabric Entertain For Nephew. The Misses Mae and Rose McNeil entertained at a dinner party at six o'clock Monday evening, complimentary to ex-Sergeant Leo McNeil who is here with his mother, Mrs. Nora McNeil, for the time being. In attendance as guests at the dinner were Mr. and Mrs. A, A. Saeugling and Jiminie of Monona. Mr. and Mrs. Dan McNeil of Waukon, Miss Vera Palas, Mrs. Margaret Stockman and Mrs. Nora MsNeil and son. Leo. MV FOR YOUR SHOPPING LIST II. & II. COUGH SYRUP, PA. 8 ounce size OlJL NV'AL ASPIRIN, AQt* 100 tablets *H7l> VICK'S VAPO RUB, OP. For Chest Colds ODL ALKA SELZEll, AQp Large Size... x »/C NVSORBO HKn LINIMENT • V\* NORDEX , MEDICATED SKIN CREAM Fin* lor dry skin, •unburn, *7»3?| wlndburn, chapping - Soothes m 39c A NORWICH PRODUCT LA VORIS TOOTH PASTE 25c PREP BltUSHLESS SUAVE CREAM 35c VITALIS HAIR TONIC 50c TANGEK LIP STICK 39c STARLET CAKE POAVDER 50c DOUGLASS PHARMACY "Where Quality Counts" Entertain Guests Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Krambecr and Evelyn had as their dinner guests Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Kram­ becr and family of Frankville; Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence M. Bollman and family of Monona: Mr. and Mrs. Arno Kram­ becr and daughters. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Krambecr and sons, Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Koopman and family, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Looney, all of Luana. Make Plans For Kitchen Of Future on Paper First. Sunday Dinner Guests. Sunday guests at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Harry D. Cole were Mr. and Mrs. William Cole and daughter, Karen, of Emmettsburg, Mr. and Mrs. Hichard Becker and daughter, Judy, and Mrs. Charles Becker of Ossian, and Miss Mary K. Loftus of Cedar Rapids. Building materials are short—yes. But Naomi Shank, home management specialist at Iowa State College, says there's no shortage of 1 i-inch square checked paper, pencils, rules and measuring tapes. And that's what it takes to plan building changes for the future. Miss Shank says make your mistakes on paper in changing and arranging your kitchen equipment, storage spaces, windows and doors. Then by the time building materials are on the market, you'll be ready to sail through with your plans and have a house that you can boast of as efficient, comfortable and suited to your own individual family needs. The more chances you take on paper, the better your chances will be of having the best plan possible. Along with early planning, Miss Shank suggests keeping a kitchen scrapbook. As you're leafing through magazines and newspapers, she says, clip out the kitchen suggestions and paste them in your scrapbook so they'll be handy to pull out for the carpenter when you actually start building. "Planning the Kitchen," bulletin P-77, is another item you should keep in your "suggestion" collection. Miss Shank says. It's available from the Bulletin Office, Iowa State College Ames. Dinner guests in the Mr. and Mrs. Ted Anderson home Friday were Gilbert Jeglum. Mr. and Mrs. LcRoy Jeg-> lum, Mrs. James Jeglum and Boyd, all of Paint Creek township; Mr. and Mrs. Almet Chapman of Fulton, 111., and Mrs. Ida Anderson of Worthington Minnesota. The Camp Fire Girls met last Thursday at the school house, but only a short business meeting was held because of the basketball tournament. The group will meet tomorrow afternoon at the school house. Post Rcbekah Lodge members will go to Rossville by bus tonight to Uo present at the ceremony during which the Waukon Rebeknhs will bestow the "Moon and Seven Stars" emblem upon the Rossville lodge. Guests at I he home of Mr. and Mrs. William Kugcl Sunday were Mr and Mrs. Vernon Kugcl and Ruth, Mrs. Ernie Faber and children, and Mr. and Mrs. Albert Zieman. Arthur F. Brandt Post, No. 518, American Legion, will hold their regular meeting at the Legion rooms in Memorial Hall on next Tuesday evening, March 12. The recently elected officers will be Installed and reception of new members will take place. Refreshments and a social hour will follow the business meeting. All members are cordially Invited to attend. District Commander's Letter. The following letter was received by the local Legion Post Tuesday from C. N. Evanson, Fourth District Commander: Why join The American Legion? Well, fellah, it's a long story, and we know you don't want to stand to 'tenshun and listen to a complete history of what the Legion has done for community, state and nation since its organization in 1019. There has been no magic in making the Legion what it is today. It Is just a plain fact that the Legion has given thousands of man hours and thousands of dollars to carry on the highest type of community, slate and national programs that any organization in all the history of mankind has ever attempted. The value of a membership in the Legion is not measured by the dues you pay, nor by the dollars and cents return. The return to those who faithfully serve is far greater than that. . . . one that can only be measured by com­ radeships and friendships which arc as lasting as eternity itself. Our American youth was soft at the beginning of the war. Who said that? Some ismist perhaps who was intent upon one thing, and that to lead his superiors into believing our boys could be slapped and pushed around at will. Well, fellahs—you know the story npw that it has been written. Aren't you proud that we stayed in there and pitched 'em over the old pan for Junior baseball; weren't you shouting with joy when Jimmie. the lad you helped play the game, socked a grenade right in the old groove and destroyed a nest of Nazi rats or Japs? You just bet you are! And that's not all. How about other athletic programs sponsored by the Legion? There are plenty of them— and plenty of other worthwhile programs the Legion has sponsored for many years. Here's an item i;i the broad, constructive Legion program with which many of you are already familiar, namely, the G. I. Bill of Rights—of Legion origin and Legion sponsored through Congress. And what'sj more, the Legion is still working with the G. I. Bill—For The Good of the Veteran—a consistent thought in Legion action. And remember this, the Legion won't promise what it can't deliver. All you old-timers know the facts. All you new-timers have to do to learn the facts is to get in there and help us pitch. Why bother you fellahs with more words. Get your memberships in today— help the old-timers realize a wonderful ambition—to more than double our state's 1945 quota before our 26th anniversary on March 15, 1946. More than half of the Legion Membership in Iowa to date is W W II, so you'll find your buddies already in the American Legion. The size thread you buy for your stitching is one measure of the life of your garment. Where a "too heavy" thread is used, it rests on top of the fabric getting the full effect of the iron and the brunt of the everyday, wear. As a result, this stitching doesn't last as long as a lighter weight thread would—one that practically becomes a part of the fabric itself. Here arc thread sizes recommended by Iowa Slate College home economists: For sheer fine fabrics, use 80 to 100 cotton thread or size 50 in t the mercerized. Medium weight fabrics should be sewed with a 60 to 80 cotton thread, and A or B silk or a 50 mercerized. Firmly woven fabrics require a size 40 to 60 cotton, a C silk or a 50 mercerized. Now is the time to get oats, clover and other seeds cleaned and ready for planting. Weed-free seeds are an important part of a weed-control program. Use Bees For Earlier and Higher Yield of Fruits By placing a colony of bees In your yard you can raise the prospects of fruit yields in your orchard and berry patch this spring. Package bees are pretty scarce this year. If you find It impossible to buy them on the market, you might rent a colony of bees from a beekeeper in your vicinity. Floyd Paddock, extension apiarist at Iowa State College, says you'll need the bees from about mid-April to mid- May, depending on the fruits you have. The bees can be used to pollinate cherry, apple and plum trees as well as fruits like raspberries and strawberries. The 15,000 bees that fly out of one 3-pound package will amply take care of the pollinating needs for the average home orchard. W. G. Murray, head of the Department of Economics and Sociology at Iowa State College, says that more and more farmers are considering improvements in farm family -living a better investment than land at the present high prices. Dinner guests Sunday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Ricker and family were Mr. and Mrs. Roy Smith and Betty of Monona, and Mr. and Mrs. Palmer Halvorson and Phyllis Jean of Clermont. Much-talked-of "solar" heating, the system whereby houses are partially heated by the sun's rays on the windows, is claimed not to heat up the house in the summer. Carefully designed overhanging roofs allow the sun to come dii'-etly into the rooms and heat them in \hc winter, but in the summer, when the sun travels a higher arc. the overhangs act as "eyebrows" above the windows and keep them shaded and cool. The Neighborhood Club held their regular meeting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Zieman Sunday night, where after the card playing, a lunch was served by Mrs, Zieman. Mr. and Mrs. Ed W. Schleo and children were dinner guests Sunday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer A. Hoth and sons. "San Antonio" is one of (he fittest Technicolor out-of-doors dramas since "Northwest Mounted Police," It coined to the Iris Theatre Sunday and Mon* day, March 10 and 11, and Is doing oven a bigger business than the latter —and that one was really terrific.—Attend the Sunday matinee and avoid I waiting Sunday, night, v RAINCOATS— The Colorful, New Plastic Ones Women's, each $6.98 Girls', each $5.69 Men's, each $7.74 HEAVY WEIGHT SHAG RUGS— $5.49 each CANNON BATH SETS— $3.47 per set COLORFUL , NECK AND HEAD SCARVES— 74c to $4.98 MEN'S CHAMBRAY WORK SHIRTS $1.46 Luhman & Huebner C ARGIL CALF MEAL - a FEEDING IS BELIEVING Sell your valuable milk and let CARGILL CALF MEAL supply the same essential body-building vitamins, minerals and protein at less cost to you. Calves go lor CARGILL CALF MEAL tight item the start. Watch how it builds strong, vigorous animals resistant to disease and develops large firm bodies to stand the strain oi heavy milk production ior many years. Order irom us now. The Farmers Store Telephone No. 231 Postville, Iowa They Ye Going Fast Because They're Good Orders for our BETTER BABY CHICKS, especially chosen for rapid growth and high egg production, are being placed daily and if you are not among those who have spoken for your needs, may we urge you to do so at once. Hatches are all booked for a number of our dates, by customers who know we have the kind of chicles they want. Unless we get your order soon, we cannot promise definite delivery time on your requirements. YOU CAN'T GO WRONG ON OVERLAND'S CHICKS Allamakee Hatchery J, M. OVERLAND, Prop. Phone 187 For Your Baby Chick Date Now!

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