Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on March 20, 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 20, 1946
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Page 6
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PAGE SIX. WEDNE8DAT, MARCH 20, ltd. guntfu LUANA Welcome Xew Resident. Several ladies enjoyed :> potluck supper on Tuesday with Mrs. Lena Fette. who recently moved from the Vern Ziemnn farm north of town into the Hubert Doerring house. Those present were Mrs. Wm. BuKenhagen. Sr.. Mrs. Ben Krambeer, Mrs. William Docrrini:. Mrs. Walter Knuth. Mrs. Mary' Knuth. Mrs. Joe Walter. Mrs. Henry Schultz. Mrs. Louise Kruse. Mrs. Henry WoUer. Mrs. Maude Baade. Mrs. George Sander. Mrs. Linda Badach, Mrs. Charles Landt. Miss Caroline Overbeck. Mrs. Ida Kamin, Mrs. Henry Sehrader and Mrs. Alvin Breitsprecher. The evening was spent in playing cards. Birthday Party. Several friends gathered at the Geo. Sander home Friday for a picnic supper in honor of Mrs. Sander's birthday anniversary. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. William Doerring. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Bugenhagen, Sr.. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Walter. Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Breitsprecher. Mrs. Louise Kruse. Mr. and Mrs. Charley Landt. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Sehrader. Henry' Schultz. Mrs. Lena Fette, Mrs. Minnie Collins. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gordon and family, Mr. and Mrs. Harlen Heins and family, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Krambeer. The evening was spent in playing cards. ST. JOHN'S LUTHERAN CHURCH ; Paul XV. Adlx, Pastor. Sunday, March 24— At 9-.30. Sunday- School and Bible Class. 10:30. Church Service. Wednesday evening — 8:00. Lenten Service. Thursday afternoon. March 28—1:30 Ladies' Aid meeting. "• Donnafred Wagner is assisting Mr. and Mrs. Levi Schultz as clerk in the store Arthur H. Berg attended the state Teligious census meeting at Elkader on Tuesday afternoon Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gordon and children were Sunday visitors in the Elliott Nuehring home at Elkader. Mr, and Mrs. Fred Funk of Monona were Tuesday afternoon visitors in the home of their granddaughter. Mrs. Lorenz Pape. Mr. and Mrs. Rueben Austin and daughter of Epworth were week end guests in the home of their friends, Mr. and Mrs. Owen Snively. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Palas of Monona were Thursday guests in the home of their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and CASTALIA Mrs. Boyle Passes On. Funeral services for Mrs. Thomas Boyle were conducted last Wednesday morning in St, Francis de Sales Catholic church. The Rev. Donald Weydert celebrated the requiem mass. Burial was in the adjoining cemetery. Pallbearers were Clco Cahill. L. H. Frcrich. H. A. Dcssol. Vernon Kamp. Lorence Meyer and Melvin Buddenberg. Mrs. Boyle died Friday at the home of her daughter. Mrs. Elmer Buddenberg at Castnlia. after an illness of only one week. She was born in Winneshiek county, a daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Adam Vance, early Winneshiek county settlers. Following her marriage to Thomas Boyle, the new home was made in Ossian. where she resided for over 50 years. Surviving are three daughters. Mrs. Elmer tRuthi Buddenberg of Castalia, Mrs. Louis tRoine) Zapf of Rockaway, N. J., and Mrs. Ray (Bebe) York of Rochester, Minn., and one son, Romayne Joe Boyle of Ossian. P. T. A. Plans Program. The P. T. A. met at the school house on Wednesday night. March 13. A fine program was enjoyed by all, A plan to raise money for the P. T. A. was voted on and in April a program will be sponsored by the P. T. A. More details will be published later. Refreshments were served by Mrs. Thos. Monroe and Mrs. Ralph Schultz. Mr. nnd Mrs. Edwin Niggen and son were Waukort visitors Saturday. Clifford Hughes left for Onkdnlc on Monday to visit Mrs. Hughes at the sanitarium. Mrs. Tina Headington of Waukort is spending several days at the Wayne Brandt home. Mr. and Mrs. Irving Crawford were callers at the Daniel Russett home in Calmar Inst Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Otto Hager made a trip to Cedar Rapids Monday morning for the cheese factory. Betty Kamin of Waterloo spent a few days this week at the home of her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Knmin. Mr. and Mrs. La Vern Brown of Waterloo are spending several days at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Hans Stegen. Mr. and Mrs. Roger Sampson and daughter, Shirley, of Charles City spent Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Crawford and Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Crawford. Mr. nnd Mrs. Will Kruger entertained the following relatives nnd friends at supper at their home here on Sunday evening, March 17, the occasion being to celebrate Mrs. Kruger's birthday anniversary: Rev. and Mrs. DeBuhr. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Snitker and Roland, Mr. and Mrs. Atigust Snitker, La Vern and Ralph, Mr. and Mrs. Simon Hesse and family, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Hesse and family, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Hesse and family, Yvonne Geiven, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Kruger, Mr. and Mrs. Willard Snitker, Cleone, Lorelta and Cheryl. The evening was spent visiting and supper was served from baskets brought by the guests. IOWA TRAPPERS NET TWO AND ONE-HALF MILLION DOLLARS ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH. Rev. L. R. Meinecke, Pastor. Lenten Services, Friday, March 22, at 8:00 o'clock p. m. Sunday School, Sunday, March 24, at 10:00 o'clock a. m. Divine worship at 11:00 a. m. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Jones and Blaine visited at the Clifford Stee home on Sunday, Jerry Harvey of Decorah is visiting his grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Harvey. Mrs. Margaret Kjpp returned home Wednesday after a week's visit in Fargo. North Dakota. Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Stee and Ellen Marie visited with Mrs. Mary Tatro at Clermont Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Leland Stegen of Cedar Rapids spent the week end with the latter's mother, Mrs. Delia Winn. Mrs. John Kluss returned home Sat urday after spending the week in the Harvey Dahms home at Monona, car Mrs. Lorenze Doerring. in honor of j ing for Mrs. Dahms who has been Harold and Lillian Doerring's bii;hday | seriously ill anniversaries. " FARM KERNELS. Feed chicks as soon as they arrive from the hatchery. There will be less loss than if they are held off feed over 48 hours, Iowa State College poultry specialists say. • * * • • Cover the litter with paper when baby chicks are first placed in the brooder house. This is necessary until the chicks have learned where to get their feed. They will pick up litter unless it is covered. Poultry raisers are assured of a support price this year for poultry weighing 3"v pounds and over. • » * » • Farmers in the future may dust crops for insect control by airplanes, predicts Harold Gunderson. extension entomologist of Iowa State College. It may be important, he believes, in corn borer control. • • « » • Grow plenty of legumes this year— soybeans—and use grass silage to be sure of plenty of protein for dairy cows, advises C. Y. Cannon, head of dairy husbandry at Iowa State College. The kind of fertilizer used is just as important as the amount used, says Dr. W. H. Pierre, head of agronomy at Iowa State College. There are many different kinds and grades of commercial fertilizer, so make sure that you buy and use the kind, you need. ***** Supply shortages and other problems face beekeepers who are trying to increase their number of colonies to help meet Iowa's agricultural production goal in bees. But the problems can be overcome by early planning for next season. Raspberries thrive on rich, sandy soil. Spring is the best time to set them out. Fifty bearing plants will provide from 35 to 75 quarts of fruit. • * • * • Dairy production payments this year will be continued through June on the same basis as last year. ***** Laying hens need lots of calcium. If they do not get enough from what they eat, then they draw it from their bones, the egg shells become thin and the hen may eventually quit laying. The following went to Jackson June tion on Wednesday to celebrate John Winn's birthday anniversary at the home of his parents. Mr. and Mrs. C R. Winn: Mr. and Mrs. Harry Harvey Mr. and Mrs. George Schultz, Mrs Blake Albright and Pamela, Mrs. Anna Brouillet, Marian Meyer, Leonard Har vey, John Svendsen and Merle Meyer, Mrs. Charles Sehweinefus and Mable entertained the Country Club at their home on Thursday afternoon.- Mem bers present were Mrs. Will Beckman Mrs. Frank Harvey, Mrs. Melvin Nes vik, Mrs. Bertha Richards, Mrs. Mar garet Kipp, Mrs, Harold Harvey and Janet, Mrs. C. B. Schopp. Guests in eluded Mrs. Delia Winn, Mrs. Henry Schultz. Mrs. Art Schroeder, Mrs. Fred Everman, Florence Meyer and Viola Kamp. Iowa trappers harvested the second most valuable fur crop in the history of the state during the 1945-'46 trapping season, according to F. T. Schwob director of the State Conservation Commission. During the 30-day muskrat and mink, and 60-day open season on other protected fur bearing animals, total of 624,565 furs valued at $2,630,655.71 were taken. There were 13,537 licensed trappers during the season, plus approximately an equal number who trapped on their own land, where no license is required. Mink, for the first time, exceeded in total value the muskrat, which in the past has been the number one fur bearing animal. Mink commanded the highest average price ever recorded ($28.16) with individual pelts reaching the almost unbelievable maximum of $40.00 each. Only two fur bearers, red fox and coyote, decreased in value in 1946, the rest increased. Except for beaver which increased from $22.00 to $35.73 and mink which increased from $16.15 to S28.16, the price raises were slight. The total number of animals trapped decreased during the current season some 30,477 individuals. Decreases were recorded for opposum, muskrat, skunk and badger; increases for racoon, mink, civet, red fox, weasel, coyote and beaver. Iowa's annual fur crop exceeded Alaska's in value this year by more than one million dollars, proving once again that our great "corn and hog state," can, and does grow game. BOTH GET HOMES. Frank Starry and Frank Pealer were trying to buy the same residence in th town of Wyoming. Pealer obtained it but when he learned that Starry want ed it, he sold it to the latter. Starry now is planning to remodel the house and both the Starry and Pealer famil ies will live in it. Demand for farm products seems likely to remain at about its present high level during most of 1946. Little ads Want Ads. with big results—our ; JoinThoseWho \ Trade With Us! • See us for better buys in I groceries, meats, milk, • dry goods and rubber J goods. Profit by using our Wapsie Valley Feeds. Feed the Wapsie Valley Way for bigger profits! Castalia \ General Store • H. S. MacMillan, Prop ; Castalia, Iowa VISION DIMMED BY CONTROL. So much is heard about food production records during the war that we are surprised to read a report in the Chicago Drovers' Journal showing how much fewer meat animals there are per capita (not including chickens) than there were following the other world war, says the Marshalltown Times-Republican. For every - 1.000 persons in this country now there are 143 fewer hogs, 101 fewer sheep and lambs, 12 fewer milk cattle, and 98 fewer other cattle than after World War I. The livestock population now stands at 445 hogs per 1,000 people, compared with 588 in the postwar year of 1919; 191 milk cattle, compared with 203 ; 378 other cattle, against 476, and 316 sheep and lambs, against 417. With nearly 12 million in the armed forces to be fed while the war was on and millions of pounds of meat supplied to our allies thru lend-lease we can see how .the meat supply would run low unless there was encouragement to hog, cattle and sheep feeders to raise to the very limit. Apparently government monkeying has cost us much in the way of moat for our own tables and for the tables of those who are starving in Europe. We know what the war food administration did to hog production when war demand was at its height. The vision that livestock men ought to outdo even high records in meat production was sadly dimmed by federal control. IN THE DISTRtCT COURT OF IOWA. IN AND FOR ALLAMAKEE COUNTS THE INCORPORATED TOWN OF POSTV1LLE. IOWA Plaintiff. vs. ALBERT McCRBADY: E. Shee- hc-y: Ed Sheeny; Ellen Shce- hev; Robert Arthur Smith; John Lawler; Win. Mitchell; Julia McCunneff; John P. Gillcn; Matt Boucher: Matthias Bencher; Water Chriss; Louisa Boucher; James C. Rollins: - James M. Harris; J. M. Harris: J. P. McNeil: Richard Folsom; Mabel Folsom: William Reitihardt: William Reinhardl Estate; Anna Reinhnrdf. Will Reinhardt; Esther Mienc: Henry Heinhardt; Gusta Reinhardt; Melinda Brandt; Sophia Anderson: Christ Reinhardt: Kate Busse; Ida Micnc: Frieda Mitchell; Frieda Mitchel; Louisa M, Platz; Mitcel & Platz: Mitchell & Platz: Mitchel & Platz; Carl F. Mitchell: C. & J. Michel Brewing Company; Carl F. Michel; and all unknown claimants, and all persons unknown claiming any right, title or interest in and to the following described real estate: Lots Number Three (3>. Four i4V Five (5>. Six (6). Seven (7). Eight (8>. Nine (9>. Ten (10). Eleven (ID. Twelve (12) and Thirteen (13). in Block Twenty (20). in Lawler's Addition to the Town of Postville, Allamakee County. Iowa. Reserving therefrom the following: Commencing at the Southwest corner of said Lot 13. thence East 4 feet, thence North 25 feet, thence West 4 feet, thence South 25 feet to the place of bo- ginning, and all the heirs, spores, assigns, grantees, legatees, devisees, beneficiaries and legal representatives of each and all of the above named defendants, and all persons, (inns, corporations or co-partnerships claiming by. through or under any of the above named or described persons, claimants or unknown claimants in any manner whatsoever. Defendants. TO EACH OF THE ABOVE NAMED DEFENDANTS: You are hereby notified that Petition of the above named plaintiff in the above entitled action is now on file in the office of the Clerk of the above named Court, alleging that plaintiff is. the absolute and unconditional owner in fee simple of the real estate described in the caption of this Notice: that some of the defendants and unknown claimants are believed to have or assert to have claims adverse to title of plaintiff in said property, but none of the defendants, known or unknown, have in fact any right, title, equity, interest or lien in, to or against said premises; that plaintiff and its predecessors in title have been in more than ten years' continuous and exclusive possession, and said possession has been actual, open, notorious, hostile and undisputed, under a claim of right, title and ownership; and Petition prays that title be established, quieted and confirmed in plaintiff against adverse claims of defendants and of persons unknown having or claiming any right, title or interest in and to the said premises, and for general equitable relief. For further particulars see Petition on file. You are also hereby notified to appear before said court at Waukon. in Allamakee County, Iowa, on or before the 18th day of April, 1940, and that unless you do so appear, your default will be entered and judgment and decree will be rendered against you for the relief demanded in the "Petition. ROBERT H. BURLING, Attorney for Plaintiff. P. O. Address: Postville. Iowa. Top Milk Production Needed Maximum milk production is Important in helping to moot the latlenRO of a world food crisis. BIG GAIN DAIRY FEED Is made to Insure the health of y out ,irv hotel and assure >>»> maximum milk production nnd dairy profits, lor the most In milk production and dairy profits BIG GAIN DAIRY FEED CHAS. TATItO, Castalia VERN HUPFER, Gunder Store, Postville L. V. PUTNAM, rostvlllc ASK FOR MEN WANTED for ORCHARD WORK GOOD PAY and HOUSING WRITE OR TELEPHONE Henry E. Helgerson, Manager KICKAPOO DEVELOPMENT CORP GAYS MILLS. WISCONSIN , * FIRST TD *wme JAP 'WVASWUaEETWHICH - MTACMP MlPWAV. & f LEW OVER flv tun mil rm UMKTECTEP ANPSEtfT Mitt REPORT WTLEPTO flKMCffJCANVJcroRy. Expansive Industry When war broke out in Europe, the motor industry was using a preponderant share o! the production of many raw materials: 51 per cent of malleable iron, 75 per cent of plate glass, 68 per cent of upholstery leather and 80 per cent of rubber. In addition, the automobile took more than 18 per cent of the steel output, approximately 10 per cent of aluminum, some 13 per cent of copper and 34 per cent of lead. Eyesight Priceless Eyesight is priceless — so think twice and then think some more about the all-important question of the kind of light for the kind of place. Properly placed lights as well as adequate amounts of light may well be called important safeguards of health and happiness. Dane WHITE SPRINGS BALLROOM McGregor, Iowa Sat, Mar. 23 MUHIC By EDDIE RALPH and his ORCHESTRA We cater to wedding and shower dances; also private parties. Call or write AL FORNEY or DON LOFTUS, Proprietors HIGHER PRICES! FOR DEAD ANIMALS Small Animals are just as acceptable to us as larger ones! We arc paying higher prices for dead animals! Due to present conditions of roads Tankage is available at Art Ricker's Service Station. The supply is limited. WE WILL CONTINUE TO PAY $1.25 per 100 POUNDS FOR LIVE HORSES ! You may either call us collect at our plant, telephone No. 1000, or if more convenient, see or call the service station of ART RICKER in Postville, No. 287. Postville Rendering FLOYD BLY, Proprietor Kosbau Quality Chicks One Grade — Only The Best 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. Libeval two weeks guarantee. Better Chicks — More Profits Buy Kosbau's Quality Chicks for more profits in 194(5. 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 till 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 171-W Residence Phone 396-M TAX REMINDER The first half taxes are due and payable this month MARCH PENALTY % OF ONE PER CENT Per Month Attaches April 1 On First Half If Not Paid. LEON HENDERSON COUNTY TREASURER

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