MOB 8BC THE POSTVILLE HERALD. POSTVILLE, IOWA WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 19, IK r LUANA St. John's Lutheran Church Paul W. Ate, Pastor Sunday, November 23 9:30, Sunday School and Bible Class. 10:30, Church Service. Thursday, Nov. 20—1:30 p. m., Indies' Aid. 7:30 p. m.. Choir. 8:30, Sunday School Staff meeting. Friday, Nov. 21—8:00 p. m.. Joint aneeting of council and finance committee. Thursday, Nov. 27—10:00 a. m., .Thanksgiving day service. i Mr. and Mrs. John Flynn and son, T.'John, of Calmar were Thursday • -evening visitors in the Harley rCossman home. Mrs. Sophia Barrett of Seattle, TVash., was a guest in the home of ker friend, Mrs. Anna Gentz, Wednesday and Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Baade are icjoicing over the arrival of a . 3>aby girl, born to them at the hospital in Postville Friday afternoon. • She will answer to the, name of ;#ean Ann. Mrs. Dora Ziegler is caring for She Henry Mueller children while Mr. and Mrs. Mueller are visiting in the home of Mrs. Mueller's twin sister. Mr. and Mrs. Francis Donery, st Holstein. The little son of Mr. and Mrs. lEugene Doerring was baptized by Bev. Paul Adix at the Lutheran church Sunday afternoon. The aiame given him was Dwight Edward and sponsors are Mrs. Harley Jladloff and Mrs. Victor Sebastian. Lawrence Lambert, son of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Lambert, of Mt. "Vernon, So. Dak., who has been the j-elief operator at the Milwaukee depot at Monona, was a weekend guest in the home of his grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Lambert. I LUANA HI-SPY i ». i First and Second Grades. We have had many absences in first grade due to illness, but the second grade are proud to report perfect attendance for four days. We have had several visitors in our room this week. On Tuesday and Friday forenoon Jimmie Dau- Dance MATTER'S BALLROOM OECORAH, IOWA SAT., NOV. 22 LES HARTMANN and his IOWA CORNH17SKERS WED., NOV. 26 REX PINE and his MODERN BAND THANKSGIVING NIGHT Thurs., Nov. 27 AL NORMAN OLD AND NEW TIME BAND benmier came to see what school was like. Mrs. John Doerring, Nancy and Sally, and Mrs. Harley Rndloflf visited with us a short while. A new librarian is appointed each week. This week it is Keith Doerring. Keith has been doing a very nice job and we are very proud of our neat library. Third and Fourth Grade. The third grade pupils are studying the care of the teeth in their health books. The fourth grade pupils are studying the proper care of clothing and the need of fresh air and sunshine in their health books. Mrs. Panncke visited our room Friday morning after recpss. Fifth and Sixth Grades. Sharlene Easton gave us a nice treat Thursday for her eleventh birthday. We drew free-hand Thanksgiving pictures for our front border. Freehand health pictures are on the back bulletin board. High School News. " The Luana band and glee club will participate in the music fes -i tival which will be held in Elkaderj on November 17. Morning session for glee club, band in afternoon, and mass band in the evening. The home economics girls enjoyed a film entitled "How To Get The| Most Out of Your Refrigerator." This excellent film was made avail- ablt through the courtesy of General Motors. Mrs. Meskel spent Friday and Saturday of last week attending the state convention of the Iowa Educational Association and the Iowa Home Economics Association. On Wednesday night of this week she attended a unit meeting of the Iowa Home Economics Association held at Maynard. The business meeting and program was preceded by a 6:30 dinner. The home economist from Kath Packing Co., at Waterloo was the guest speaker. In the home economics laboratory the girls prepared cranberry sauce and jelly, apple pan dowdy and apple pie. Friday they studied home made pastry mix, cornbread mix, and biscuit mix. These mixes can be stored in the refrigerator and will keep a month. The freshman girls made chocolate cake Friday. The seventh and eighth health students had a unit quiz over "Fundamental food needs of the body.'' They are making posters on health topics they selected which they wish to learn more about. The eighth grade reading class have been reading 19th century poetry and works of Benjamin Franklin. 1 The seventh grade have been studying applied grammar and word meaning from their literature, such as "Mike Fink," "Mother Volga and her Child," and "The Peddler of Ballaghadereen." The juniors and seniors studied the junior town meeting and are preparing discussion group. If they meet the, expectations of their instructor, they will be used for an assembly program. FRANKVILLE Primary School Notes. The following pupils had a perfect attendance the second six weeks period: Gary Bollman, Michael Kneeskern, Mary Jean Schroeder, Janis VanWey, Alvin Behn, Bruce Bollman, Carol Hoffman, Grant Snitker, Janice Aschim, Dennis Kneeskern, Judy Snitker. Those earning a perfect score in the final spelling tests were Linda Klepper, David Behn, Janice Van Wey, Mary Jean Schroeder. Janice Aschim and Jody Kiesau returned their dental cards signed this six weeks.—Marian Brandt, teacher. The Upper Grades. In the upper grades the following' pupils had a perfect attendance record for the second six weeks period: Marietta VanWey, Leslie Klepper and Gary Snitker. Those earning an A grade in spelling were Marietta VanWey, Karl Evert, Lila Stegen, Leslie Klepper, Elizabeth Kruger, Shirley Marti, Jerry Wolfe, Curtis Lundt, and Gary Snitker. All the upper grade pupils purchased Savings Stamps this period, Elizabeth Kruger returned her dental card signed.—Amelia Teskey, teacher. Hesse-Peterson Nuptials. Miss Deloros Hesse, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Hesse of Frankville, and Meder Peterson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Peterson, were married Monday afternoon, November 10, by Rev.. Johnson of the Ludlow Presbyterian church. Marian Hesse, cousin of the bride, and Norman Peterson, brother of the bridegroom, were the only attendants. The wedding supper was served at the Winneshiek Hotel in Decorah for the immediate brothers and sisters of the two families. \ A wedding shower and dance was given for the couple at Memorial Hall in Postville Wednesday evening. They will start life together on the Peterson farm. Mrs. Jim Birdsell of Waterloo visited relatives here and her bro ther, Arthur Brandt, at Decorah hospital last week. Ezra Bollman is leaving Monday evening for his home in Sheldon following an extended visit with his brother, Thomas Bollman. Mr. and Mrs. John Leer and daughter, Nancy, of Minneapolis, Minn., spent Tuesday and Wednesday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Irving Crawford. Rev. and Mrs. Wilton Sinning and son, Mark, arrived from Emery, So. Dak., Sunday evening for a visit at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Brandt. The cost of operating a farm last year was almost two and one-half times more than in the years 1935 to 1939. Ladies admission free on Wednesday nights before 9:30 — 13c Fed. Tax to be collected at door. I mOTECTlOH* IN A SINGLE PERMANENT J UNIT R£E DEMONSTRATION!... Cat KARL ERB Telephone 13S-16 Iowa Only the SMITH way Stoker gives you such advanced engineering features as the bigger, lower, easier-to-fill hopper. No other stoker gives you such work-saving, time-saving, money-saving features. STOKER 2V ^(c^^^atum The pupils of Mrs. Charlotte Walby's school in Ludlow are putting on a miscellaneous program at the school house on Monday evening, November 24. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Hilmer and Mr. and Mi's. Eldo Hilmer and two children of Cedar Rapids, were visitors at the Will Kruger home in Frankville and the Simon Hesse home in Ludlow last Saturday and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Kneeskern attended the Calmar high school junior class play on Wednesday evening. Their grandson, Randall Russett, a former Frankville boy, had the leading part in the play, "Going on Seventeen." Relatives in Ossian and Waukon have been advised of the death of Rodney Nicholson who was stationed with the Army Air Forces in Japan. His wife, the former Marian Dahlen, and their baby daughter had arrived in Japan, November 4. Sergeant Donald Snitker, son of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Snitker of Ludlow, arrived home Wednesday morning from over two years serv- ive with the armed forces in Japan. Donald worked as an airplane ground force engineer and was home on a 30-day furlough in August, 1945. Mr. and Mrs. John Schutta entertained the following friends for supper Saturday evening in honor of Mrs. Loren Schiff of Milwaukee, Wis.: Thomas Bollman, Ezra Bollman, Mrs. Edna Bollman, Mr, and Mrs. Carl Letchford, Mr. and Mrs. Leon Letchford and Mr. and Mrs. Fennimore Ambrose. The following 4 -H girls attended the county-wide 4 -H party at Decorah Saturday. Nov. 8: Charlotte and Joan Bennett, Darlene Hughes, Shirley Topel, Shirley Krambeer. Margaret and Lila Stegen, Bonnie Schroeder, Arliss and Marietta VanWey. Many different activities were enjoyed by the girls, and everyone had an enjoyable day.— Marietta VanWey, reporter. Frankville friends congratulate Miss Virginia Letchford of Waukon who was chosen as the "Good Neighbor of the Day" on Tom Breneman's "Breakfast in Hollywood" program heard over KRNT last Friday morning at 10:00 a. m. She was nominated for the honor by Bobby Moody,, a Harpers Ferry boy, who wrote a letter to Tom Brenneman in her behalf for her outstanding kindness and aid to about 100 crippled children in Allamakee county. CAST ALIA Mrs. Alta Reeves has been visiting in the Will Duff home nt Ossian. Alma Uhley had the misfortune to fall and fracture her wrist Sim- day morning. ( Mrs. Kenneth Green returned home this week from Rochester, where she h;is been inpatient in the hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Stee spent the weekend with their son mid daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Morton Stee, and family at Cedar Falls. Mr. and Mrs, Charles Schavc and family of Clermont and Mr. and Mrs. Glen Pixler and Kathleen ,of Luana were at the Will Schave home Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Schultz, Mrs. Ward Bachelder and Mrs. Valder Meyer and Kenneth went to Cedar Rapids on Friday. Mr. Schultz then took Mrs. Meyer and son, Kenneth, to Oakdale to visit with her husband, who is a patient there. Calves should be taught to eat grain at an early age, says Lyle Jackson, Iowa State College dairyman. He recommends putting the grain before them when they are a week to 10 days old. Highest CASH Prices For Your Dead Stock CHARGE ALL CALLS TO US Postville Rendering Co. TELEPHONE *NO. 1000 WAUKON—Call Sunderman City Service—Telephone No. 242 McGREGOR—Call Dresden Standard Service—Telephone No. 55-J OSSLAN—Call D-X Service Station—Telephone No. 90 ELGIN—Call D-X Service Station—Telephone No. 2111 MONONA—Call Mr. Ziegler—Telephone No. 208 ROSSVILLE—Call Rossville Locker Plant P.LSONNKALB Telephone No. 83 -W POSTVILLE, IOWA Public Auction I will sell at Public Auction on the farm, 5 miles east and north of Monona, on graveled road, on Tuesday, November 25 Sale to begin at 10:30 a. m. Lunch Wagon on Grounds 34 Head Holstein and Guernsey Cattle 17 Milk Cows, some fresh, others to freshen by spring; 12 Heifers, 1 to 2 years old; 2 Heifers, 3 months old; High Grade Holstein Bull, 3 years old; High Grade Holstein Bull, 6 months old; 1 Steer. 6 HEAD OF GOOD WORK HORSES Bay Mare, 8 years old, wt. 1500; Bay Gelding, 8 years old, wt. 1500; 2 Bay Geldings, 4 years old, wt. 1500; Gay Gelding, 10 years old. wt. 1400; Black Mare, 12 years old, wt. 1400. 60 FINE FEEDER PIGS—wt. 125 pounds each 150 YEAR-OLD LEGHORN HENS 100 WHITE ROCK PULLETS COMPLETE LINE OF MACHINERY W-C ALLIS-CHALMERS ROCROP TRACTOR, all new rubber, completely overhauled; Cultivator for W-C Tractor; Coates Manure Loader for W-C, 1 years old; 14-in. 2-Bottom Massey- Harris Tractor Plow, like new; 20-35 Allis-Chalmers Tractor; 14-in. 3- Bottom Plow; 10-ft. Case Single Disc, power trip; Rotary Hoe; 4-Sec. Tractor Drag; Spring Tooth Harrow; 8 -ft. McCormick- Deering Seeder; 7-ft. Owatonna Seeder; John Deere 999 Corn Planter with fertilizer attach.; 5-ft. McCormick-Deering Grass Mower; Dain Side Rake; McCormick-Deering Hay Loader, push type; 2 New Hay Racks; Massey-Harris Manure Spreader; 2 Rub- •ber Tired Wagons, 1 new; Steel Wheel Wagon; Double Wagon Box; 1946 Ford Pickup; Surge Milker and pipe for 21 cows; De- Laval No. 19 Cream Separator, 1 year old; 35-bu. Jamesway Hog Feeder; Clipper Fanning Mill, Vi h.p. motor; Surge Electric Fence; Massey-Harris Hammermill, new; Harness; Collars; Pole Wood; Slab Wood; 13 ga. Winchester Repeater Model 12 Shotgun; 2 Electric Brooders; Firestone Deep Freezer; Walnut Dresser, Etc. JOHN SCHLITTER H. H. DAHMS, Auct. UNION STATE BANK, Clerk "Better" Used Cars '46 Chevrolet "Fleetline" 2-Door Sedan—Beautiful 2-tone brown and tan; used only 6 months. Radio and heater. Runs and looks like brand new. '42 Chevrolet "Stylemaster" Club Coupe—Radio and heater. 2- tonc green. Very clean inside and out. '42 Buick "Super" 4-Door Sedan Fully equipped — really good. '41 Chevrolet "Special Deluxe" 2-Door—Radio and heater, at only 51 ,195.00, '41 Oldsmobile Deluxe 2-Door— Radio and heater; only $1,275.00 '41 Chevrolet "Master Deluxe" Coupe—Radio and heater. Lots of other extras. Runs and looks like new. '37 Ford V-8 "85" Tudor—New motor; gas heater. Worth the dough - - only S475.00. '35 Chevrolet "Master" 2-Door— Radio and heater. Only $350.00 '33 Chevrolet "Master" 2-Door— Runs nice, looks swell, $265.00. '33 Chevrolet "Master" Coupe— Radio and heater. Only $165.00 Jerome H.Lensing FEST1NA, IOWA Mr. and Mrs. Roy Tatro and Susan Kay. Mrs. Mary Tatro, Kenneth and Louis Tatro Mr. and Mis Aimer Leo Nelson and family, Mi. and Mrs, Clarence Tatro and Jam. ly, nil of Clermont, and Jean Prj of West Union had a picniq dltuJ nt the Harlan Stee home Sunday] I What Will *2.40 Buy Today? I Not much by present clay price values. But | fire insurance rates are the same as they were | before 1940. So, $2.40 will, still buy $1,000 worth I of insurance against fire, lightning, wind, hail, | explosion, smoke and many other things for a | year. 1 RAISE FIRE INSURANCE POLICIES | TO PRESENT VALUES. | PRESTON CARR, INSURANCE | Telephone 157 MONONA, IOWA lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Public Auction! I will sell at Public Auction on the premises 5 miles nortnVest off Clermont and 5 miles south of Castalia, on gravel road, on 1 Monday, November 24th Sale beginning promptly at 12:30 o'clock 28 HEAD OF FINE CATTLE YOUIIR Guernsey Cow; Holstein Yearling Heifer; Purebred Here, ford Bull, years old; 5 Whitefacc Heifercttes; 6 Whiteface and Shorthorn Heifers; 10 Whiteface Steers, about 600 pounds, and 4 Shorthorn Steers, 600 to 650 pounds. 14 FEEDER PIGS—WEIGHING ABOUT 170 POUNDS EACH 180 WHITE LEGHORN PULLETS —IN FULL PRODUCTION j HAY AND GRAIN—About 1100 bu. Marlon Oats; About 100 ] or 800 bu. Corn (if not all husked by sale date, balance will be I sold in Held); 10 or 12 tons Clover Hay in stack; 500 bales Bright Straw; 500 bales third cutting Alfalfa Hay. 1 Farming Machinery and Equipment FORD TRACTOR; Ford Tractor Plow; Ford Cultivator; Ford «'< ft. Tandem Disc, lilt type; Ford Power Shovel; Ford Power Jack; I Ford Rubber Tired Wagon; John Deere Manure Spreader; John j Deere Side Delivery Kake; John Decrc 3-Sec. Harrow; John Dcerc 999 Corn Planter; Superior 7-ft. Grain Drill; New Idea Horse Drawn Mower; Walsh Power Sprayer; DeLaval Cream Separator No. 18, with electric motor; Kite-Way Electric Milker, with pipeline for 18 cows; Extension Ladder; 12-ft. Feed Bunks; Electric Brooder, nearly new and many other articles. HOUSEHOLD GOODS SALE SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 29, AT 8:00 P. M. AT FORD GARAGE SHOW ROOM IN CLERMONT ROGER S. HENDERSON ORVIN THOMPSON.*Auct. FARMERS SAV. BANK, Cifrt I Lester Anderson, Ring Man POULTRY SERVICE Culling - - Vaccinating - - Worming - - De-Beaking ALLAMAKEE HATCHERY Telephone No. 187 Postville, Iowa HOW HIGH The cost of everything you buy has been climbing. Some things have gone up, some have gone WF 'way up! Where do railroad rates fit in the scale? Actually, because rail rates are fixed by the Phi Interstate Commerce Commission, they had Qg lagged far behind in the postwar zoom in prices. m m m A temporary freight increase effective July 1, 1946 was granted, and was included in a total . increase of 17.5% effective January 1,1947. *i Meanwhile, operating costs had jumped still farther ahead, so the ICC granted another rate Qj increase that averaged about 8.9% and was effec- fcjfi tive October 13, 1947. Does that sound like a lot? Please note this.' In spi tc of increases, the average revenue received , by the railroads today for hauling one ton of J freight one mile is only 1.065^—16.5% below the f average in 1921 after the first World Wjir. Freight charges are still a minor item in the j cost of things you buy. Surely the extra fraction i of a cent per ton-mile is a modest price for keep-! ing the country's main transportation agency in j top condition to provide essential service. A hometown industry—aiding your community by in taxes, payrolls and services.
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