Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on March 6, 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, March 6, 1946
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Page 6
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»AGE BEL TUB PQ8TVILLE HERALD, POStVILIA, IOWA. oimtfij CASTALIA dencA L LUANA Kruse-Mohs Wedding. At the Lutheran church Wednesday, February 27. at 11:30 a. m, occurred the marriage of Miss Eileen Kruse, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy Kruse, and Harold Mohs. The attendants were Shirley Froning and Marvin Kruse. Nuptinl music was played by Helmuth Landt and Mrs. Paul Adix sang "The Lords Prayer" by Malotte. Rev. Paul Adix officiated at the ceremony. Alter the ceremony a wedding dinner was served at the home of the bride's parents. R. JOHN'S LUTHERAN CHURCH Paul W. Adix. Pastor. Sunday, March 10—9:30. Sunday School and Bible Class. 10:30, Church Service. Wednesday evening—Lenten Service st 8:00 o'clock The following pupils in the third grade had perfect spelling lessons for this week: Mary Louise Behrens. Danny Brims. Edwin and Ervin Bugenhagen, Edythc Docrring. Lillian Doerring, Shirley Docrring. Carroll Knmln, Roger Lawson. Joan Mork, Ruth Pann- cke, Ronald White and Janice Zwci- bohmer. The art classes made bird wall plaques from cardboard for their room The fourth grade science class is beginning a new unit about "The Air and How It Works." Fifth and Sixth Grade News. The following people had perfect spelling lessons last week: De Vonne Jones, Joyce Nelson, Jane Panncke, Dorothy Wagner, Raymond Doerring, Gene Kruse, Beverly Schrader, Betty Schutte and Dale Sweet. In art this week we did some finger painting, making some original de' signs. The fifth grade science class carried on several experiments last week. FRANKVILLE Ralph Schultz -went to Milwaukee, Wis., on business Thursday. S. O. Hegland of Buxton, No. Dak., is visiting at the Mclvln Stee home and with other relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Allen of Rock Island, 111., spent the week end with the former's father, Ray Allen. Mrs. John Kluss went to Rtce Lake, Wis., Sunday to attend the funeral of her niece, Mrs. Addis Metzdorff. Mr. and Mrs. E. K. Smith of Jnncs- ville, Wis., spent the week end with the letter's parents, Walter Schulte. Jack Knecskcrn returned to Janesville. Wis., Wednesday after visiting at the Clifford Sphar home and with other relatives. Mrs. H. S. MacMillan and two children of Mason City Joined Mr. MacMillan here Saturday to make their home in Castalia. Leon Szabo returned home Monday from the University Hospital in Iowa City, where he has been a patient for the past three weeks. Mrs. Clara Wright and daughter, Fern, of Mitchell, So. Dak., is visiting her sister, Mrs. Mclvin Stee and family and with other relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Kamln attended n seed corn meeting in Oelweln on Friday. Miss Tesky. intermediate teacher, spent ..the week end at her home in Decornh. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Pflster were callers in Frankville on Thursday afternoon. [ Francis Evert who had been very ill | for over a week is steadily improving at his home here. , Mr. and Mrs. Leo Birdsell and Mr. Mr. and Mrs.,' and Mrs. Walter Brandt were Decornh visitors Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Brandt attended burial services for Guy Mead in Postville Thursday afternoon. Jas. Knccskern of Saint Paul spent Saturday night and Sunday with his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Will Kneeskern. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Nlggcn, formerly of Wnukon, and their little son moved into the James Drew house on Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Evert of Oelweln spent Saturday and Sunday at the Glenn Letchford and Francis Evert homes. Wesley Brandt is leaving on Mon day for Minneapolis where he will be Full Employment Vital To Iowa Farmer's Success Iowa farmers have a slake In seeing labor and management settle their problems quickly and peacefully, says O. II. Brownlce, Iowa State College economist. Regardless of which side is taken in there disputes, Brownlce points out thnt the future prosperity of agriculture is closely tied up with the future prosperity of business and labor. The farmers can't have prosperity alone. The number of people working and the wages they draw will determine the future home demand for farm products. Brownlce says this Is essentially snvg such reductions in famTiwZI what is meant by the "farmers stake WQU , d be B i mogt entirely due to oil In full employment. Mr. and Mrs. Valder Meyer and son, a patient at the Veterans Hospital for Kelly, and Mrs. Wm. Tlmmerman at- malaria. Lawrence Schultz and Arthur Berg transacted business at Elkader Tuesday afternoon. Lawrence Schultz purchased the Landt estate land across from the school house which joins the Schultz farm. Mr. and Mrs. Otto Schuldt of Med ford. Minn., spent a few days the past week in the home of their sister, Miss Alma Landt. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Bonker and two daughters and Mrs. Schulte of Manly were Saturday afternoon callers in the Arthur Berg homer The Eldo Kluss family of Gilroy, Calif., moved Saturday into the rooms over the garage which they recently purchased from Emil DeSotel. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Overbeck of Elkader and Mr. and Mrs. Donald Overbeck and daughters, Kay Frances and Jean Ann, were Saturday callers on Mr.' and Mrs. Arthur Berg. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Schrader and family of Monona, Mr. and Mrs. Eldo Schrader and family, and Henry Krambeer assisted Henry E. Schrader in celebrating his birthday anniversary Sunday. Rev. Paul A. Adix baptized the little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Borcherding at the Lutheran church the past week. Judy Lynn was the name given her. Sponsors were Mrs Lloyd Lamborn and Mrs. Anita Brainard. Mrs. Anna Gentz received a card announcing the arrival of a baby girl, Lesley Ann, weighing 8 lbs. and 10 oz., on February 21, in the home of her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Albert 'George, at 38 Glen Street, Somerville, Mass. The Harold Schroeder family moved onto the Vern Zicman farm north of Luana, vacated by Mrs. Lena Fette, who moved Thursday into the Hubert Doerring house, vacated by Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Welzel. Mr. and Mrs. Welzel moved into the tenant house on the Albert Backhaus farm. I They showed the magnetic field of a magnet hy sprinkling iron filings around a bar magnet. A simple compass was made by sticking a magne tized needle in a cork and placing the cork in a pan of water. The needle then pointed north due to the attraction of the north magnetic pole. Another experiment carried on was the making of an electromagnet by winding insulated wire around a piece of steel, nnd then connecting the wire to two dry cell batteries. NOTICE OF ANNUAL ELECTION LUANA CONSOLIDATED DISTRICT tended the funeral of Mrs. Herman Webb at Postville on Thursday. Geneva Schultz of Okoboji came on Wednesday to attend the wedding of her uncle, Jerome Elnck, and Norma Koch at Ossian, Thursday, Feb. 28. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Zweibohmer and family, Mr. and Mrs. Eldo Larson and Mr. and Mrs. Laurence Stadtmiller and son, Donald, were Sunday guests in the Henry Koenig home. Mr. and Mrs. Carlaus Meyer, Marian and Merle, and Mrs. Harold Klatt and Nancy went to Rice Lake, Wis., Mon day to-attend the funeral of Mrs. Addis Metzdorff, niece of Mr. Meyer. Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Stee and daugh ter, Ellen Marie, went to Clermont on Harold Jagerson and his mother, Mrs. O. A. Jagerson. of Frccport spent Saturday and Sunday at the Lloyd Wolfe home. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Letchford and Chuckle, and Mrs. Mabel Waters were Sunday dinner guests at the Lester Van Wey home. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Dreicr and Eu gene, Arno Dreier and Miss Wcttleson spent last Thursday evening at the Lloyd Wolfe home, Mrs. O. A. Jagerson of Frccport spent Wednesday and Thursday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Wolfe and attended Ladies* Aid. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Wolfe motored to Independence Saturday afternoon Notice of regular School Election of Sunday to spend the day with the lat- on account of the serious illness of his the Luana Consolidated School Dis- ter's mother, Mrs. Mary Tatro. Mrs. trict, Monona Township, Clayton Coun- stee and daughter will remain for an ty Iowa, to be held at the school house indefinite visit on Monday, March 11, 1946, at 121 o'clock M., and closing at 7 o'clock | P. M. A Director will be elected for a term of three years to succeed Harvey Lcnth, and one for a term of three years to succeed Elmer Schrader; also the following proposition will be sub-, mitted to and determined by the voters: SHALL THE SCHOOL DISTRICT BUILD A CEMENT SIDEWALK ALONG SCHOOL GROUNDS, BEGINNING IN FRONT OF THE SCHOOL HOUSE, THENCE EAST TO THE CORNER ALONG THE NORTH SIDE OF THE SCHOOL GROUNDS? Luana Consolidated School District. Arthur H. Berg, Secretary. Dated February 21st, 1946. Mrs. Clifford Stee entertained a number of guests Sunday in honor of her husband's birthday anniversary, Guests were: Severt Hegland of Buxton. No. Dak., Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Stee, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Engelhardt and family and Mr. and Mrs. Merle Stee and family. Word was received by relatives here Friday of the sudden death of Mrs. Addis Metzdorff (nee Geraldine Drallmeier) of Chicago. She was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Drallmeler of wtDNBSDA points Brownie* ...... .... „ ployment with, tha/rwulting hlgh,^ mand for tarni products could pjo |J ably do away with much of th« mJL for artificial' government support ^tl farm prices. He says estimate tnidil by tho United States Department «'| Agriculture show that for the prognail of full employment tho total nnmm net income' of farmers in 1950 could f be slightly In excess of nine blli|«,;| dollars. However, with a serious dcpretH(,!L such as the one In the early igjm total net form income would drop about three billion dollars or only M third as much. Even a less levcn depression, with any^ seven million at. | employed, would leave farm Income «l| about 6tt billion dollars. Btwifetl out thnt while full employment may not cure nil of agriculture's problems, the solution to those problems will be extremely more difficult If there ore thousands of industrial workers without jobs. High farm prices during the war resulted from unusual military demand plus a high level of domestic demand, Brownlce says. This high level of domestic demand resulted from the fact that the majority of people were working and were receiving good wages. With military demands for food and other agricultural products rapidly diminishing, farm prices in the future must depend largely upon domestic demand alone. Our exports during the peace years will never be at the level they were during the war. And he points , nshed tatm prlc e« resulting from ft! > „il,i»mpn) mav . . , , > 8 "Will decrease in demand. HANDY TO HAVE AROUND. Kenneth Larsen, student nt Io«|': State College, Ames, discovered that his tuxedo was at his home in HarUa, as he prepared to get ready for a put; in Ames. He was an Army air cor-* pilot in England during the war tad made use of a red monoplane to ft> u Harlan, get his tux nnd returned to Ames in time "for the party. Reports indicate that the IMS con crop was smaller than previously «. timated—about 2.7 billion bushels can. pared with the estimated three bulla bushels. mother, Mrs. Myra Wolfe, Mrs. Roger Sampson and Shirley ac companied Mr. Sampson to Charles City on Sunday, February 17, where they will make their home. Mrs. George Allen, Mrs. Orville Ruen and Mrs. Henry Schweinefus went to Oakdale Friday to see Mrs. Clifford Hughes at the hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Dean Hnmmel and two children are preparing to move to Milwaukee in about two weeks where Dean is employed and has bought a home. Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Crawford and Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Crawford mo- Rice Lake, Wis., formerly of Castalia. t°red to Charles City Sunday to visit EXPERTS DISCUSS MONEY NEED TO START FARMING Funeral services were held on Tuesday afternoon at Rice Lake, Wis. The "500" Card Club met at the home of Mrs. Oran Brandt on Friday night, with the following present: Mrs. C. B. Schopp, Mrs. Elmer Buddenberg, Mrs. Carlaus Meyer, Mrs. Mel Schopp, Mrs. Lorence Meyer a'hd Mrs. Vernon Kamp. First prize went to Mrs. Mel Schopp, and low to Mrs. C. B. Schopp. Mrs. Henry Koenig entertained the A young farmer in Iowa can figure Embroidery Club at her home Thurs LUANA HI-SPY I >• - ' > Report For Fourth Six Weeks. A Honor Roll—Marilyn Wagner 4A; '<> Donnefred Wagner 3A, IB; Vernell Ball 3A.1B; Elaine Doerring 4A. B Honor Roll—Joyce Dettmann 1A, 3B; Mary Smith 4B; Margery Thoma 1A, 3B; Lillian Walch 4B. Seventh and Eighth Honor Roll— *NyIa DeSotel, «Jerene Doerring, Mary Jean Klinkenberg, 'Beverly Nelson, Georgia Smith, 'Ardyth Wagner, *Darlene Wagner, 'Arlene Bugenhagen, 'Jacqueline Doerring, 'Carlton Mar tens, "Richard Russett, Ronald Schra der, 'Sharron Wentz. •All grades of 90% or above. No Tardies or Absences—Margery Thoma, Marilyn Wagner, Delores Lenth, Anna Mae Seitz, Donnafred Wagner, Elaine Doerring, LaVern Landt, Beverly Nelson, Darol Rose, Ardyth Wagner, Darlene Wagner, Jerry Faber, Roland Doerring, Helen Eberling, Virginia Eberling, Luvonne Faber, Carlton Martens, Marlys Rose, Ronald Schrader, Sharron Wentz. Profit On Activity Program. The total advance sales of tickets totaled $63.25. Gate receipts were $12.74 and amount' from activity card fund was $6.00 making total receipts of $82.00. Total expense was $23.68, making a total of $58.32 as net profit. This total is to be divided between the junior class and the music fund, making $29.16 each. First and Second News. The following second grade people had perfect spelling papers: Jack Backhaus, Delores Johnsgard, Harold Landt, Lavon Lenth, Marlene Schef- fort, Richard Lenth, Sharon Lenth, Roger Mork, Janice Pearson and Gary Radach. The second grade have completed their reader, "More Friends and Neighbors." Third and Fourth Grade News. Fourth grade pupils who had perfect spelling lessons for this week are: James Brown, Robert Doerring, Sharlene Eastoh, Nola Enyart, Keith Jo- hannihgmeier, Eugene Kamin, Dorothy Lenth, Junior Martlng, Harold Miene, Roy Nelson,, Gerald Pape, Gary Rose, Beverly Scbeffert, La Vern Schrader, Jerome Schultz, Lamoine Wentz and it will cost at least $18,000 to get started in farming as an owner-operator of an average size farm That's a lot of money, but it's the minimum figure set down by a committee of agricultural experts of 13 North Central states, which include Iowa. In this state the cost probably would run higher than their average for the whole area, In a bulletin called'"Capital Needed to Farm in the Midwest," the committee says that it will take $14,000 and more to buy the land. To this cost must be added from $4,000 to $8,000 for personal property. , The young man who wants to rent, and wants to furnish all the capital but the land should count on having from $4,000 to $8,000, The committee points out that part of the capital may be borrowed. But they warn that the proportion that can be borrowed is definitely limited. The loan should be small enough so that interest and principal payments can be made in unfavorable years In a few cases farmers have started farming with a 100-percent debt and succeeded in paying out. The committee feels, though, that the success came from a fortunate purchase, being favored with unusually good prices and weather conditions, above average ability, or sacrifice of family living standards. For the man with limited capital, renting a good farm is much better than buying land where the soil is poor, the committee states. A farm that is low in productivity may appear to be a bargain. But the buyer is likely to find such a farm is a bad bargain. The committee warns against impatience on the part of young farmers. They point out that a modest start as a hired man at today's wage levels may mean more progress in the long run than a too ambitious program at the beginning, Another alternative is to work out a partnership or business agreement with an older farmer. This kind of a set-up need not be limited to father son agreements. Young men who would like a more complete discussion of this important subject may write to the Bulletin Office at Iowa State College. The request should be made for North Central Regional Publication No. 5. day afternoon. Those present were: Mrs. Thomas Monroe, Mrs. Alta Reeves, Mrs. John Kluss, Mrs. Fred Schultz Mrs. Lena Meyer, Mrs. Eldo Larson Mrs. Damond Meyer, Mrs. Carlaus Meyer, Mrs. Lena Perry and Nancy Klatt, Mrs. Earle Corlett and Myrtle Stav nes were hostesses to a shower Wed nesday evening honoring Mrs. Sigurd Stavnes at the Corlett home. Those present were: Mrs. Wm. Timmerman, Mrs. Blake Albright, Mrs. Art Schrader, Mrs. Clem Bohr, Mrs. John Han kin, Mrs. Clark Monroe and daughter, Mrs. Milton Helgersbn and son, Mrs, Felix Zweibohmer, Mrs. Wm. Beckman Mrs. Margaret Kipp, Mrs. Lena Mundt, Mrs. Minnie Mundt, Mrs. Esther Schroeder and daughter, Mable Schweinefus, Verla Mundt and Mrs, Noble Gicsen. Mr. and Mrs. Roger Sampson and Shirley. Rev. Turner of Dubuque had charge of church services here Sundoy. The church invites all who are not attending other churches to come out and hear the good sermons which nre in charge of a Dubuque University minister every Sunday morning. The Willing Workers will meet at the church Thursday ofternoon. March 14, with Mrs. Perlie Cook as hostess. Mrs. Lynn Crawford will lead the devotions and Mrs. Elmer Christofferson has charge of the entertainment program. Everyone is welcome. Mr. and Mrs. Leon Birdsell and Mary of Monona and Mrs. Lee Case and daughter, Mary Lee, of Estherville, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Birdsell and Mrs. Edna Bollman were Sunday dinner guests at the home of Rachel Birdsell and Mr. and Mrs. Walter Pilgrim. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Wolfe wore informed of the passing of the former's mother, Mrs. Myra Wolfe, nt Independence, which occurred at 7:10 on Sunday evening, March 3. The remains will be brought to Postville late Sunday night, after which funeral arrangements will be made, Kosbau Quality Chicks One Grade — Only The Beat Will give you more eggs and profits in 1946 * Early Order Discounts U. S. R. 0. P. cockerels heading our flocks are the best. All breeder hens and cockerels blood- tested and culled for the best only. Chicks personally selected for our customers. Liberal two weeks guarantee. Better Chicks — More Profits Buy Kosbau's Quality Chicks for more profits in 1946. Equal in quality to any A.A.A. or Master Mating Chicks you can buy. You get Kosbau's Chicks the date we promise to fill your order—no waiting for them. We are members of Iowa Poultry Improvement Association and International Baby Chick Assn. Write, Phone or Call for Prices and Guarantee KOSBAU HATCHERY WAUKON, IOWA Phone 174-W Residence Phone 396-M DUSTING SEEDS IS GOOD INSURANCE AGAINST LOSS It is advisable to allow 10 to 12 inches "breathing space" above the top of a 9-cubic-foot refrigerator. This margin of air is important to the operation efficiency of the refrigerator. Use of alfalfa in shorter rotation- two or three years—is the best bet in keeping up yields until wilt-resistant seed is available. Getting stoves red hot is dangerou?. Flammable material around them may be set on flre. HERE TO SERVE YOU , Since taking over the W. H, Haefner store, I have added several new lines of merchandise we feel certain will please the customers of this store. We invite you to call on us to get acquainted and to see the fine stocks being offered here. Castalia I General Store i Regardless of the time seed is plant, ed in coldframes or hotbeds, it should be treated with a disinfectant dust. Dusting is good Insurance against possible loss of seedlings, says Larry Grove, Iowa State College horticulturist. Vegetable ccedlings started under frames must be lifted and transplanted It is impossible to produce a strong vigorous plant unless it is given room in which to develop. In general, seedlings should not be taller than two inches for transplanting. Vegetable plants will stond tho shock of transplanting to the garden better If the roots are confined. When the seedlings are lifted, plant them in Individual containers if possible or use in dividual plant bands. Bands and all are transplanted to the garden later. One of tl)e most important operations in frame management is handling the ventilation. This is especially Important as the seedlings take hold and increase in size. If the frames are left closed with little or no ventilation, fast growth will take place but the growth will be soft. The right amount of ventilation will produce stocky and sturdy plants. Judgment must be used in giving the right amount of ventilation, which Is needed especially on bright, sunny days. H. S. MacMillan CASTALIA, IOWA Available Now-'Feeds, Rubber Goods, Groceries, Milk A Meats Eggs taken for cash or trade! EASY CATCH. Charles Mikesh, Jr., Charles Krlvach- ek and their pet dog, "Major," recently caught a fox in the hickory grove on the Mikesh farm. The boys were playing when Major found the fox and chased him to shelter in a tree. The boys threw sticks ajt the fox until it fell out of the tree, and was caught by'the boys. The One Thing Couples Quarrel About The one problem easily solved . • • When you've let bills pile up because of an • emergency, such as illness, unexpected purchases, or an essential trip—don't let them be- 1 come a cause of family squabbles! Pay those, bills all at once, with a convenient loan from us. Then take plenty of time to pay back, in small amounts that won't dent the family/a weekly budget. ' Our Service Is Completely Conftd * n ***V Fayette County Loan Co. Lawrence Bockenstedt, Prop. • West Union, Iowa ' ' ?;T ^#^li : ^

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