Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on April 24, 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, April 24, 1946
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Page 6
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PAGE SEC. guntft) idenoB LUANA ST. JOHN'S LUTHERAN CHURCH Paul W. Adix. Pastor. Sunday. April 28—9:30. a. ill. Sunday School at Bible Class. 10:30. Church Service. Thursday afternoon — 1:30. Ladies' Aid. Monday. April 29—3:00 p. m„ Luther League. D'Elda Mae Palas who is attending College at Dubuque spent the weekend with home folks, the Arthur Palas family. Mr. and Mrs. Francis Donery of Holstein spent Saturday and Sunday in the home of her mother, Mrs. Dora Ziegler. Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Doerring. Mrs. Wm. Doerring and Mrs. Wm. H. Behrens spent Wednesday shopping in Cedar Rapids. Mr. and Mrs. Francis Donery of Holstein and Mrs. Dora Ziegler were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ziegler. Lyledene Engelhardt. who is employed at Dubuque, spent the weekend with her grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Engelhardt. CASTALIA ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH. Rev. L. R. Meinecke, Pastor. Services for Sunday—10:00 a. m„ Sunday School. 11:00 a. m„ Morning Worship. Summer Schedule of Services: Beginning with the first Sunday in May, we shall begin our summer schedule of sen-ices at Zion Lutheran. This means that Sunday School and church will begin a half hour earlier than at present. Please note May 5 the following schedule goes into effect: 9:30 a. m.. Sunday School. 10:30 a. m., Morning Worship. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Klatt and Nancy of Cresco spent Sunday at the John Kluss home. Mr. and Mrs. John Meinecke of Charles City, spent Friday with their son. Rev. L. R. Meinecke. Mr. and Mrs. Eldo Schutte and family were Sunday guests in the Fred Schutte home at Postville. Mrs. H. S. MacMillan and David, and Mrs. L. J. Meyer went to Cedar Rapids on business Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Monroe were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. John Frederick Doerring who is attending ' Kohrs at Postville last Sunday. U. I. U. at Fayette spent the weekend in the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lorenz Doerring. Miss Phyllis Zieman of Chicago. Ill- spent a few days the past week with her sister and brother, in the Curtis Zieman and Lawrence Baade homes. Mrs. Henry Gisleson and daughter went to Dubuque Saturday, bringing home her husband who had been there in the hospital for treatment the past few days. Mr. and Mrs. Francis Donery of Holstein and mother. Mrs. Dora Ziegler. were Saturday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Mueller and family of Monona. Vernida and Eloise Klinkenberg of Dubuque, with several girl friends, spent the weekend in the home of their parents. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Klinkenberg. and sister. Mary. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Hinman and daughters. Norma. Lois Grace and Shirley, were at Cedar Rapids Tuesday visiting in the home of Mrs. Hinman's sister, Mrs. Herisley and also doing some shopping. Mr. and Mrs. Weber Ziegler and family of Monona and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Mueller and family were Sunday supper guests in the home of their mother. Mrs. Dora Ziegler. in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Francis Donery of Holstein. TEACHER SHORTAGE WILL CONTINUE FOR TWO YEARS Iowa's wartime shortage of public school teachers will not abate noticeably before 1948. Dr. E. W. Goetch. director of teacher placement at the Iowa State Teachers college, said on Saturday. He said returned GIs will take up the slack somewhat, but the shortage in the elementary and primary grades will remain critical or even grow worse in the next two years. It will take several "bumper crops" of college teacher graduates to completely fill the gap," he added. But for every veteran who returns to teaching, at least one woman is retiring. Servicemen's wives and other women who entered the teaching field as a patriotic gesture and who now feel the emergency is over are "leaving in droves," Dr. Goetch said. Basing his statements on a study of teacher placement conditions in 245 American colleges, Dr. Goetch said 1945 revealed the greatest shortage yet. Teachers will continue to receive war-size paychecks Dr. Goetch believes. Salaries even may increase. "The other day we placed one veteran, with no teaching experience, in a $2,400 teaching position," Dr. Goetch said. "We never did that before the war." Iowa salary raises ranged from 30 to 80 per cent during the last five years, with some communities awarding 100 per cent increases. As usual, the most acute shortage exists in the one-room rural school. The least shortages are reported among high school teachers of English, history, foreign languages and social sciences. Mrs. Alfred Barrett of Seattle. Washington, was a visitor in the Mrs. Lena Perry home over Sunday. Mrs. H. S. MacMillan, Susan and David, are visiting her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Brown, at Guttenberg. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Roulson, Calvin and LeRoy. of West Union, visited in the Melvin Stee home Sunday evening. Mrs. Everett Schultz and Gloria spent the weekend in Oelwein with her husband who is employed in Hazelton. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Kneeskern Lyle and Roberta, spent Sunday in the Mr. and Mrs. Shirley Averill home in Wadena. Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Fuller and Barbara Updegraff of Janesville, Wis were weekend visitors in the Will Schave home. Mr. and Mrs. E. K. Smith of Janesville. Wis., spent the weekend in the home of the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Schultz. Mrs. Harry Block and son and Betty Huisinga of Minneapolis spent Easter with their brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Brandt. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Clough, Milton and Lois Ann, of Dubuque, spent the weekend with the latter's mother Mrs. Cora Harvey, and other relatives. On Tuesday about 20 men assisted Thomas Monroe with a machine shed raising out on his farm occupied by his son. Merle. Eleven ladies assisted Mrs. Monroe with the dinner. Guests in the Will Schave home Saturday night were Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Schave and daughters of Mo nona, Mr. and Mrs. Glen Pixler and Kathleen of Postville. and Mr. and Mrs. Glen Schave and daughters of Clermont. On Sunday, April 14. the following were guests in the Ed. Preuss home at Postville in honor of their daughter Wanda's confirmation: Mr. and Mr Will Koenig and Orville, Mr. and Mrs, Reuben Henning and family, Mr. and Mrs. Merle Monroe, Mr. and Mrs Norman Svendsen and Dirinda Kay Mr. and Mrs. Walter Schultz and Charles, Mrs. Everett Schultz and Gloria. Ronald and Kenneth Schult of Waverly, and Jimmy Snyder. Myron-Allen Nuptials. Miss Ruth Myron, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Halvor Myren, became the bride of Leslie Allen, son of Mr. and Mrs. George Allen, in a ceremony performed at four o'clock Monday afternoon by the Rev. H. H. Grossheim in Waukon. The attendants were Mr. nd Mrs. Lenard Allen, brother and ister-in-law of the bridegroom. A wedding supper was served at the home of the bride's parents for the edding party and parents of the bride and bridegroom. Thursday evening the newlyweds were honored at a wedding shower iven them by the Frankvillc community in the church rooms here. First on the program was a welcome recitation given by Lu Ann Peck, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roland Peck, a niece of the bride. A mock wedding in hich Homer Evert acted as the bride and Manford Stegen the bridegroom as artistically carried out with some of the school children taking part. Betty Kneeskern of Waukon and Marian Braidt played instrumental numbers. V'rgean Letchford and Betty sang. "How Much Do I Love You?" Doris Walby sang a solo. Mrs. Thomas Crawford sang. "I Will Walk With You." Sidney Halverson of Decowih played several selections on his ac- cordian. Jerry Wolfe gave a recitation. At the close of the program the bride and bridegroom and their assistants received the many gifts and a lunch was served to about 100 people in the basement of the church. A beautiful wedding cake graced the center of the ride's table where immediate relatives were seated. Mr. and Mrs. Allen will continue to live in Frankville, where Leslie is employed at the cheese factory. NOT COMFORTABLE PLACE. Sell it through a Herald Want Adl DANCE RAINBOW GARDENS Waterville, Iowa Tue., Apr. 30 — Music By — GUS FUHRMAN Coming—May 8 LES HARTMANN The Levi Jensen family of near Gris wold look twice before they take step anymore.* One day, Mrs. Jensen found a small snake crawling about the kitchen floor. None of the peopl around Griswold who saw the snake could remember having seen one like it. Previously, a package of fresh fruit had been received from California and the snake might have been in it Shortly after the first episode with the snake, Mrs. Jensen saw a blue racer on the floor. Another, apparently the mate of the first one, was also seen in the Jensen home—both were killed. FRANKVILLE I JUNCTION NEWS Mrs. Schovc's Birthday. Friends and neighbors gathered at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Schave last Wednesday evening to help Mrs. Schave celebrate her birthday anniversary. The evening was spent playing 500. with card honors being won by Mrs. Verni Engle, traveling: Mrs. John Bakewell and Ed Dahms. high; Lorna Luebkn and John Bakewell. low. At a late hour a picnic lunch was served. Those attending were Mr. and Mrs. Roy Luebka and Lorna, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Ehler, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Dahms. Henry Duwe, Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Olson and Mr. and Mrs. Joe Muclnnv, all of this community: Mr. and Mrs. Verni Engle. Mr. and Mrs. John Bakewell and Jackie, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Schave, and children, all of Clermont; Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Svendsen, Dianne and Beverly of Luana; Mr. and Mrs. Henry Suckow and Kenneth, and Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Brainard and children of Castalia. Teachers in the Allison grade school have difficulty determining in twelve instances just whom they are addressing There are six pairs of twins attending the grade school.-with two pairs from the same family. WEDNESDAY, APRIL M, THE SHOW GOES ON. The electric lights failed nt the tlr» the senior students nt the Coin hi IK school were putting on their pi U y entire play was given under light' fro lanterns and flashlights. A la rRe c ™"j attended the performance. Pleasing You and Serving You Is Our Business —• DRY GOODS GROCERIES -:- • :- HARDWARE MEATS -:- MILK Jolly Workers Meet. The Junction Jolly Workers met at the home of Mrs. Elmer Luebka last Thursday afternoon, with six members and three visitors present. Roll call was answered by naming a favorite flower. A gift was then presented to the hostess. A short business meeting followed, after which the meeting adjourned. A contest was conducted by Mrs. Wilbur Thornton on mixed proverbs and was won by Mrs. Ed Dahms. Bingo was played and the rest of the afternoon was spent socially. A lunch was served by the hostess. The next meeting will be held at the home of Mrs. Charles Schave. Clifford Hughes spent Sunday with his wife in Oakdale. Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Crawford spent Saturday night and Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Roger Sampson in Charles City. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Sullivan and family of Milwaukee, Wis., and Mr. and Mrs. Leland Stegen of Cedar Rapids were Easter guests in the Hans Stegen home. Mrs. Lawrence Miller of near Waukon and Mrs. Edward Gilbert and son Claude, of Peoria, 111., were visitors at the home of Mrs. Mabel Van Wey one day last week. Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Grenna, who are operating the Walter Pilgrim farm near here, are rejoicing over the birth of a daughter, born at Waukon hospital Wednesday, April 17th. Mrs. Charles Jones (Lydia Padden) has arrived here to visit her mother, in Postville, who is very ill. She came from California and was accompanied by her brother. Herb Padden. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Niggen and Earl and Mrs. Mary Renne and Rita Renne motored to Minnesota, Sunday, where they spent the day at the home of the former's parents near Rochester. The Willing Workers will meet at the church Thursday afternoon, April 25. Mrs. Walter Pilgrim has charge of devotions and Mrs. Lloyd Wolfe, the program. Mrs. Roy Kneeskern is hostess and all are cordially invited to attend. Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Ambrose, Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Letchford and Virgean, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Letchford and baby, Mrs. Mabel Waters and Mrs. Edna Bollman were dinner guests Easter Sunday at the home of Mrs: Harriet Letchford in Waukon. The following people enjoyed a birthday party for Roger Waters, oldest son of Mr. and Mrs. Keith Waters, Tuesday afternoon, April 16, at his home near here: Mrs. Lynn Crawford, Mrs. Fred Waters, Harry Waters,'Mrs. Willard Clements, Sandra and Carston, Mrs. Floyd Bly, Mrs. Evert Hughes, Linda and Darlene, Mrs. Mack Peterson and Phillip and Mrs. Paul Waters and Tommy of Postville. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Suckow were recent visitors in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Schave. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Muchow were visitors last Sunday evening in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Luebka. NEW NAME ON BALLOT. ,„„,„,„ „| I Illllllll I IIIIIIIIIIIHIIIII Mill MUM , WE HAVE IN STOCK: TANKAGE MEAT SCRAPS LINSEED MEAL SOY BEAN MEAL BRAN and MIDDLINGS IIMIIIMIHIIUIMMMIIIMIIHtMIMtltMllltlHIIIIIllllMIIMIIItlllltMIIIIIIIIIMtlllllllllllllllllltiiMilltll WAPSIE VALLEY FEEDS Castalia General Store II. S. MacMILLAN, Prop. Egtfs Taken For Cash or For Trade HI In 1876, the name of S. D. McClintic appeared on the republican ballot in Virginia township. Warren county, as candidate for constable. He was elected and has been constable most of the time for 70 years. The 90-year-old man lives in New Virginia and continues to keep a livery stable although he has not had a horse or rig for 20 years. Only one buggy whip remains of the once adequate equipment. Every morning, McClintic goes to the barn, builds a fire and sweeps the office, getting it ready for anyone who wishes to I spend his day there. This year, Mc- j Clintic did not run for office. RUPTURED? If vim arc suffering from hernia you owe it to yourself to try the NEW PATENTED DOBBS TRUSS. It is different and far superior to the old fashioned truss. It has no knobs, bulbs, belts or straps. Reason should teach you not to place a bulb or ball in opening of rupture, which keeps the muscles apart thereby cheating nature of the chance to heal. It is designed to keep rupture closed while working, walking, lifting «r swimming. ?.Iany wearers report rupture healed. For Men, Women and Children. .1. R. McNICHOLS, Factory Technician, will explain this truss, without charge, in: POSTVILLE — WEDNESDAY. MAY 1 — 10:00 a. m. to 1:00 p. m. COMMERCIAL HOTEL WEST UNION — WEDNESDAY, MAY 1 — HEX HOTEL Lady Assistant. 1:00 p. m. to 8:00 p. m. YES, HE KNEW HER. Dance) • AT POSTVILLE | Wed., May 11 Music By —— fj BOB JORDON | and his Orchestra I | Sponsored by | 1 Arthur F. Brandt Post | I American Legion m At the Brooklyn navy yard, Lt. (j. g.) George H. Barnett was required to show his pass to an officer to get his sanction before leaving the navy yard to come to Indianola to be married. The officer said: "Indianola ! Do you know a girl named Janice Hamilton who lives in Indianola? I went to Monmouth college and knew her there." Lt. Barnett replied that he was going home to marry Miss Hamilton. He got the pass. Dance WHITE SPRINGS BALLROOM McGregor, Iowa Sat., April 27 DEL BROWN and his Orchestra OPEN EVENINGS TUESDAY through SATURDAY We Feature BAK-B-QUE RIBS and SANDWICHES • FORNEY & LOFTUS, Props, i What is your GUESS 4 on our projits.. . W SOMETIMES, although an idea is wrong, it does no harm. Like the idea that a square jaw is the sign of will power. That winters aren't as severe as they used to be, or that red hair denotes quick temper. But there are other wrong ideas, which are definitely harmful to public confidence in and understanding of industry. One such idea is the current "guessing" about profits made by large business organizations. Many people are apt to grossly exaggerate the money made by business. So Opinion Research Corporation (an independent organization) made a survey to learn just what the public thinks about profits. Compare these guesses and yours with the International Harvester profit figures given below. Wages and materials consume nearly all of every dollar Harvester takes in from sales. A Government board has recommended and tho Company has agreed to pay a general wage increase of 18 cents per hour for Harvester factory employees. The Government has also allowed price increases on raw materials which wo purchase in large quantities. Steel has had an average increase of 8.2%. Public guess on war profits. . 30.0£ ® I H four war year average profit .. . 4.91 In this survey, the average of the guesses by the public of tho wartime profits made by industry was . . . thirty per cent (30%). But in tho four war years of 1942, 1943, 1944, and 1945, tho profits of International Harvester Company averaged only . .. 4.9% on sales. Less than one sixth of what the general public "guessed" for all industry. For this period, tho year by year por cent of profits on salos was: 1942—7.34, 1943—5.59, 1944—3.95, 1945—3.93. ®@®® Public guess on peace profit* 18.0* /C\ ge\ IH four pre-war year \3J %L) average profit. . 7.17* In tho four peace years of 1938, 1939, 1940, and 1941, tho profits of International Harvestor Company avoragod . .. 7.17%. This is well under half of what the public "guessed" for all industry. ®' M *® ® ,H © MaioritJ think fair profit In normal times Is 10* i H ten-year average is less than 7* The survoy indicates tho public knows that in our economy profits are indispensable. And tho majority regard 10% as a fair rate of profit in normal times. Many large businesses, including ourselves, would consider it a banner year if we could reach this figure. Our average profit for the last ten years—four war and six peace—was 6V/3%—more than a third less than what the public considers fair. AU these figures show that our profits are not high. As a matter of fact, tho entire farm machinery industry is a low profit industry, In 1944, the Federal Trade Commission published a list of 70 industries ranked in order of their ratio of profits to sales. Tho farm machinery industry was 57th on tho list. What About Current IH Prices? When the War ended and wo planned our peaco-timo production, wo had hoped to bo able to servo our farmer customers at tho same level which has hold Binco 1942, regardless of war-time increases in costs of wages and ma- ^ U P to that timo. But re- tent developments have forced a change in our plans There has been no general increase in our prices since they were frozen by the Government early in 1942. So our situation today is that what wo BUY costs us 1946 prices. We will be paying averago hourly wages 56% above 1941. For what wo SELL we get only 1942 prices. This condition cannot long be met out of our present low rate of profit. Future Prices on IH Products It is plain that price rolief will be needed to meet tho increased wugo and niatortal costs which wo must carry. Wo regret this necessity. Wo prefor to lower prices, when possible, rather than raise them and wo know our customers prefer to havo us do that. We had hoped to bo oblo to "hold tho line," at least But we do not see how wo con avoid operating at a loss if our prices continue to remain at their proBent frozen lovelB. Wo will NOT "cut corners" on any of our products, because QUALITY IS THE FOUNDATION OF OUR BUSINESS. Our customers can bo certain that wo will seek no more than a moderate profit, both because of our policies and because we have approximately 300 competitors fighting us vigorously for your business. Our request for price relief will be no more than is necessary to insure continued service to our customers, continued work for our employees, and a roa»on« ablo return for our stockholders. INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER

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