Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on November 5, 1947 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
November 5, 1947

Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Postville, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 5, 1947
Page:
Page 6
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 6 article text (OCR)

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER I, Ml CMC SEE. LUANA Miss Caroline Overbeck visited Tuesday in the Ben Overbeck home »t Postville. \ Mr. and Mrs. Darwin Brown and James transacted business at Waterloo Saturday. Harlan Bernhardt and Arthur 5Berg transacted business at Cedar Sapids Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Dettman d«»d Mr. and Mrs. Harley Gossman attended the funeral of Harry Wall- 3 »er at Garnavillo Monday. Herman Gruel went to Garnavillo Saturdaj r for a few days visit in the home of his sister, Mrs. John JKoss, and other relatives. Ernest Wullner bought the Kamin house the past week and on Thursday moved his family ^from aiear Farmersburg into their home. Mrs. Louise Kruse is visiting a lew weeks in the home of her son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. lister Neverman, north of Waukon. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Oldag and Mr. and Mrs. Felix Oldag and son of Preston called at the Herman Gruel home and other relatives and friends Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Holland Fette and »on, Gary, and Robert Neverman of Minneapolis, Minn., came Friday for a weekend visit with their mo- -ther, Mrs. Lena Fette, and their father, Fred Neverman. ' Mrs, C. B. Davenport and grandson were Saturday visitors in the Tred Palas and Levi Schultz homes, and on Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Levi Schultz took Mrs. Davenport and grandson to her home at Woden. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Duwe of "Monona and Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Zieman, Sharon and Dianne, were -Sunday visitors of Mrs. Minnie Lembke and Mr. and Mrs. Fred "Walker and sons at Janesville, Wis. ' Mrs. Anna Gentz spent several days the past week in the home of her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Doerring, to assist in the care of her grandson, born October 22 at Postville hospital. Mrs. Elizabeth Hunter returned •from Waterloo where she visited the past month in the home of her .niece and nephew, Mr. and Mrs. Boy Moran. Mr. and Mrs. Moran and friends brought her home Saturday night. Kenneth Dankert of Cedar Rapids came Friday for a weekend visit jn the Roy Brown home. Mrs. Dankert and daughter, who had spent a week in the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Brown, returned iome with her husband Sunday. George Junior Ziegler and James Smith of Fulton, 111., were here .Sunday bringing the former's grandmother, Mrs. Dora Ziegler, borne. She had been visiting in •the home of her son and daughter- in-law, Mr. and Mrs. George Ziegler, at Fulton the past two weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Weber Ziegler and family and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Mueller and family of Monona; Mr. And Mrs. Charles Ziegler and Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Ellis of Postville; George Ziegler, Jr., and James Smith of Fulton, 111., were Sunday dinner guests in the home of Mrs. Dora Ziegler. ( Mr. and Mrs. Levi Schultz attended the wedding of their niece, Shirley Welze), and Kermit Rowland, of West Union, at the Little Brown church at Nashua Wednesday. They were also guests at the wedding dinner in the home of the bride"s parents, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Welzel, at West Union. Preparations were begun for the carnival to be held at the schoolhouse on November 25. The event has been named, "Jolly Jamboree," the name being submitted by Darlene Wagner. The assignments have been made for the students with regard to the stand they are to work in. Among the attractions are bingo, fishpond, darts, milk bottle throws, program by the grade children, novelties, refreshments, hoopla game, and a dinner served at 5:30 by the first and second year home economics girls. , DANCE WHITE SPRINGS BALLROOM McGregor, Iowa SAT., NOV. 8 Pete Dougherty Dance Band OPEN WEDNESDAY and SATURDAY NIGHTS Coming—SATURDAY, NOV. 15 RHYTHM RAMBLERS I LUANA HI-SPY I V / First and Second Grades. The first and second grade have had perfect attendance four days this week. We were very happy to have Mrs. Norman Leiran visit our room Wednesday afternoon. In art class we made free hand drawings of what Halloween meant to us. Many good ideas and excellent pictures were handed in. Third and Fourth Grades. The third and fourth grade pupils made Halloween masks, witches, black cats, etc., for Halloween. Just before recess they went in the first and second grade room to show the children the things they had made. We will have spelling and geography and music after recess. The children are all excited about putting on a program for the carnival November 25. Fifth and Sixth Grades. Sharlene Easton, Dorothy Lenth and Dixie Land planned and prepared a Halloween party for the room. If one can judge by noise and commotion, everyone had a good time. Judith and Ronald Mills entered our room Monday. They were transferred here from Prairie du Chien, Wis. The sixth grade is enjoying reading Treasure Island, Robinson Crusoe and Lemuel Gulliver in their free time. The room had thirty perfect spelling lessons this wek. Seventh and Eighth Grades. The seventh and eighth health classes are busy collecting materials for a special semester project. Very interesting data and materials have been prepared. High School News.. The three home economics classes went to McGregor on Wednesday afternoon to attend a demonstration at the Modern Electric Shop. The demonstration was given by Mrs. James Home Economist for the Amana Freezer Corpora tion, and included besides "The Use of Home Freezers,"' the prop er preparation and packaging of meats, fruits and vegetables for locker storage. Mrs. Louis Wagner, mother of two of the girls', also at tended. The Home economics classes plan to prepare and serve dinners and lunches at the Jolly Jamboree Carnival, November 25. The Junior class have decided to present the three-act comedy, "It's Papa who Pays," instead of the one previously reported. Mrs. Meskel is coaching the play. Mrs. Meskel will go to Des Moines Friday to attend the state convention of the National Home Economics Association, and will attend the Iowa State Educational Association convention on Saturday. What Will *2.40 Buy Today? Not much by present clay price values. But fixe insurance rates are the same as they were before 1940. So, $2.40 will still buy $1,000 worth of insurance against fire, lightning, wind, hail, explosion, smoke and many other things for a year. RAISE FIRE INSURANCE POLICIES TO PRESENT VALUES. PRESTON CARR, INSURANCE Telephone 157 MONONA, IOWA | minium SPECIAL Allr*ctivcljr •3 .95 Prepaid Poat*je and TMM. Included CW,C *°° MORRIS COMPANY • OX 5*3$ . t CHICAGO $0. ILLINOIS FRANKVILLE Mr. and Mrs. Leland Stegen of Cedar Hapids spent Sunday, Oct. 26, at the Hans Stegen home. Betty Kamin spent the weekend with home folks, returning to Ridgeway Sunday. Mrs. Leland Walby and her school pupils at the Evergreen school gave a program last Friday night. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Schultz of Castalia were supper guests Sunday evening at the Lester Kamin home. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Kneeskern and Mrs. Grace Beckett spent Sunday at the Daniel Russett home in Calmar.' Mr. and Mrs. Perlie Cook and family spent Sunday with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Will Cook, at Freeport. Henry Webster has returned to his home in Sheldon after an extended visit at the Carl Letchford home. Mrs. Frank Elvart left Sunday for Chicago to spend two weeks with her mother, who will then accompany her home. William Niles of Dubuque University was entertained Saturday and Sunday at the Leo Birdsell home while conducing preaching services here. Mr. and Mrs. William Niles and Linda Joy are rejoicing over the arrival of a baby boy, William Russell, born at Finley Hospital, Dubuque, Sunday, October 26. Harold Koth is having a bee on Wednesday to erect a new corn crib, granary and machine shed combined. The Willing Workers are serving dinner at noon «for the workers. The Sunday School teachers will sponsor a party for the Sunday School in the basement of the church on Friday evening. Each family is asked to bring a half dozen sandwiches or a dozen cookies. The Willing Workers will meet at the church Thursday afternoon of this week. Mrs. Edna Bollman and Mrs. Lyle Bollman Will be serving and Mrs. Elmer Fadness will be in charge of devotions. Everyone is cordially invited. Roland and Upton Peck, Lloyd Wolfe and Edward Linderbaum enjoyed hunting ducks on the Mississippi Sunday. The women and children had dinner and attended a show in West Union. The evening was spent at the Lloyd Wolfe home. Mr. and Mrs. Will Kneeskern left Tuesday for Center Point where they will visit their daughter, Mrs. Donald Wisehart and family. They will also visit relatives at Cedar Rapids. Shellsburg and Atkins before returning home in about two weeks. LAMB CHOPS. Mutton took a sudden drop on Highway.34 south of Lucas recently. Loa Booth was driving a big flock of feeder lambs across the paving when a west-bound truck plowed into the flock, killing nine outright. A tenth was shot. "Better" Used Cars '42 BUICK "Super" *-Dr. Sedan, Radio, heater, air conditioned, 2 -tone green finish; a real buy. '42 CHEVROLET 2 -Dr. Sedan. Radio, heater. Beautiful black finish. Looks & runs like new. '42 CHEVROLET 5 -Pass. Coupe. Radio, heater. Nice 2 -tone green finish. Very clean. . . . Runs perfect. '« FORD V-8 Tudor. Black finish, gas heater. A nice clean car. •41 CHEVROLET Spec. Deluxe 2 -Dr. Sedan. Radio, heater. Completely overhauled. . . . Beautiful maroon finish. '41 CHEVROLET Master Deluxe Business Coupe. Radio, heater, visor, fog lights. A dozen other extras. Black finish. . . This car is truly a honey. See it! '36 FORD V-8 Tudor. New tires, good motor and body. Priced right. '35 CHEVROLET Master 2 -Door. Radio, heater, defroster. Rebuilt motor. '35 CHEVROLET Standard 2 -Dr. Runs good! — Looks good! Good tires. '33 CHEVROLET Matter 2 -Door. OPEN EVENINGS & SUNDAYS Jerome H.Lensing FESTINA, IOWA CASTALIA ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH L. R. Meinecke, Pastor Saturday, Nov.8—8:45 a.m. Confirmation instruction for both divisions. Sunday. Nov. 9—9:30 a. m., Sunday School. 10:30 a. m., Morning Worship. In all probability at this service we shall have the public examination of the class that is to bo confirmed during this month. This all depends on whether the pastor will be back from the hospital in time. Thursday, Nov. 13—2:00 p. m., Ladies' Aid meeting. Hostesses for the day are Mrs. Everett Schultz and Ida Gipp. Mission topic to be given by a member of Mrs. Stee's circle. This week is the week for our clothing drive for the needy over in Europe. Please bring your contributions to the church parlors not later than Friday. Nov. 14, so that we can get everything, sorted and packed that day. Mrs. Harold Rawson was hostess to the M. C. A. Club at her home Thursday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Cole of Clear Lake were guests in the Harry Monsky home Wednesday night. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Clough and family of Dubuque spent Sunday with the latter's mother, Mrs. Cora Harvey. Mr. and Mrs. Leon K. Anderson and son, Ronnie Wayne, of Cedar Rapids were last Sunday overnight guests in the home of the former's grandmother, Mrs. Marie Anderson. Guests in the Thomas Monroe home on' Sunday were: Mr. and Mrs. Ed. F. Schroeder, Mr, and Mrs. John Kohrs, Donald Kohrs, and Clara Limkeman, all of Postville, and Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Schultz and Linda. • On Wednesday evening, neighbors and friends . surprised Mrs. Walter Schultz on her birthday anniversary at her home. A picnic lunch was enjoyed by Mrs. Dell Harvey, Mrs. Merle Stee, Mrs. Melvin Stee, Mrs. Will Schave, Mrs. Will Timmerman, Mrs. Charles Allen, Mrs. Ralph Schultz, Mrs. Martha Schroeder, Mrs. John Kluss, Mrs. Everett Schultz and Mrs. Thomas Monroe. Iowa Now Supports Many Fine Colleges Education is the keystone nf American democracy and the hope of the civilized world. A recent report by John W. Studebaker, U. S. Commissioner of Education and a former lowan, indicated 32,000,000 Americans had started bock to school this fall, 2,750,000 of whom were attending our colleges and universities. In Iowa, which has always stood at the front in education, our institutions of higher learning have nearly doubled their enrollment since 1940, approximately 45,000 attending our three state schools and the score of private colleges that dot the Hnwkeye State. There are as many students attending the University of Iowa, Iowa State College, and Iowa State Teachers College in 1947, as were enrolled in all our colleges in 1940. During the past century our pri vate colleges have played a leading role in the intellectual and cultural development of Iowa. The names of Drake and Grinnell, Coe and Cornell, Luther and Parsons, Du buque University and Morningside, Loras and Iowa Wesleyan, it lustrate the varied denominations that have supported such schools, Iowa would truly bt poorer were it not for the vision and sacrifices which have made these schools possible. Many Iowa colleges died, after long and distinguished service. Des Moines University at Des Moines Tabor College at Tabor. Ellsworth College at Iowa Falls, and Lenox College at Hopkinton are notable examples of schools that have died during the past quarter century, The story of Lenox College, whose doors were opened in 1859 and from whose portals some of Iowa's most distinguished scholars emerged, is told by William R. Ferguson in the September, 1947, issue of "The Palimpsest." It is a fitting tribute to one of those grand colleges from which Iowa gained so much ! Wheir Walter McNamnra, of near Hamburg, sold his farm last week to Mark and Chris Wurtele, the sale marked the end of a "battle of the levee" which McNamara has been waging against the U. S. Army. Two years ago the en- IN BLOOM. Spring returned last week in the yard of Bill Williams at Independence, when a Persian lilac bush burst forth in bloom, with six handsome blossoms; not too big but fragrant and colorful. Looks like Mother Nature's warm weather has fooled—Mother Nature ! There will be plenty of hay this year. Dance RAINBOW GARDENS Waterville, Iowa Wed., Nov. 12 Music By Viking Accordion Band AMD IN A SINGLE PERMANENT I) NIT I COMBINATION ] KMM AND STOMA JuatMCond* fromacTMn* tottomt *a*h bom ixurfd* I Controls ataamiitff and frosting, j Sava up Jo 30% of fualbill! f j Vmtintad mil maUl f j Tharmolok* fauna) I Yaw 'round draft-fra*, ' RK DEMONSTRATION!... Caf KARL ERB Telephone 138-16 Monona, law* ARMISTICE DAY Dance Tues.,Nov .ll Music By ——• Bennett - Greten - and their Orchestra END OF BATTLE. glneers cut through a levee on thi McNamaru farm ,to drain off sur face water. A lot of top soil w& drained off with it and sfrcNamari refused to let the dike be repairowH as he wanted the river to back inM^ the hole again and replace-the siM For two years, he kept the e$ gineers off his land. American Legion Club North of Decorah on Highway 52 EVERYONE INVITED! Only the SMITHway Stoker gives you such advanced engineering features as the' bigger, lower, easier-to-fill hopper. No other stoker. ' gives you such work-saving,' i time-saving, money-saving features. SMITHWO^ STOKER P. L S0NNKALB Telephone No. 83-W POSTVILLE, IOWA ^<XJ4 and GET YOUR FREE COPY OF "The Story of the F.B.I." AND START A IIUY TOPPER SQUARE DEAL CLUB IN YOUR NEIGHIORHOOOf (About the Qub 'TOPPER Magazine and our dairy are sponsoring Billy Topper Square Deal Clubs from coast to coast in a nation-wide endeavor to combat juvenile delinquency. If you want to join this great national club for boys and {•iris, and start your own club locally, merely cut out the' coupon below and mail it to: Topper Magazine, Club Head, quarters, Hazleton, Pa. You will receive a complete set of by-laws, emblems, a secret club kit and "The Story of the F.B.I.", which is provided by C-Man J. Edgar Hoover. TOPPER, Hazleton, Pa. Please send me a complete Billy Topper Square Deal Club Kit and "The Story of the F.B.I." cm • arare TOPPER Magazine is distributed once a month to all customers and friends (exclusively) by: Golden Dawn Dairy JOHN J. MARTINS, Proprietor Cattle T. B. Tested and Bangs Vaccinated If yen would like to rtcaivo Topper Mogoxine regularly coll us toooy. Bakkum Chiropractic Clinic I 21 EAST MAIN STREET WAUKON, IOWA 1 1 OFFICE HOURS: | 1 10:00 to 12:00 A. M. 7:00 to 9:00 Wednesday Evenings | 1 1:00 to 5:00 P. M. 7:00 to 10:00 Saturday Evenings | § CLOSED EVERY THURSDAY | | ROY G. BAKKUM, D.G. | f iifiHiiiiiniittiiifitM WARMERS ?* WE WILL PAY UP TO $ 20.00 GASH — FOR — Dead Cows and Horses Rendering Service SIMPLY PHONE POSTVILLE LOCKER—-Ptfitville Telephone No. 288 Monona—Telephone No. 202 Permit 45, Alpha* Iowa

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page