Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on March 31, 1948 · Page 6
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March 31, 1948

Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa · Page 6

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Postville, Iowa
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Wednesday, March 31, 1948
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Page 6
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WEDNESDAY, MARCH «, St John's Lutheran Church Psul \f. Adi .v. Pastor Sunday. April 4. Sunday School and Bible class at 9:30 a. m. Church Service at 30:30 a. m. Thursday, April 1—Ladies' Aid at 1:30 p. m. Friday. April 2—Council meeting at 8 p. rn. Elgie Burt and son, Donald, of Waterloo were Tuesday evening callers in the home of old friends. Mrs. Anna Gent: had the misfortune to fall Tuesday night and break her left arm near the shoulder. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Neverman of Tripoli were Easter Sunday guests in the Wm. Doerring, Sr., home. Rev. and Mrs. Jerrell of Monona were Tuesday evening visitors in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Don WcShane. Mr. and Mrs. Russell Mills and children were Easter Sunday guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Mills' parents at Wauzeka, Wis. Mrs. Clyde Hinman submitted to an appendectomy Thursday afternoon at the hospital at Postville. She is getting along just fine. Rev. and Mrs. P. W. Adis and daughter, Paula, left Sunday afternoon to spend a few days with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Adix, at Alden, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Doerring, Jr.. and baby of Chicago. 111., spent the Easter holidays with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Doerring, Sr., and other relatives. Rev. and Mrs. Elmer Doerring and son, Paulus, of Des Moines came Sunday for a few days visit in the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Doerring. Miss Marjorie Gentz of Monona, Mr. and Mrs. Harley Radloff and children. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Doerring and baby, and Eugene Collins spent Easter Sunday with Mrs. Anna Gentz. Mr. and Mrs. Everett Carnes and daughter of Elkader were Friday supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. Adrian Riveland and also visited Mrs. Carnes' mother, Mrs. Clyde •Hinman, who is in Postville Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Radloff were Sunday overnight guests of Mr. and Mrs. Guy Brown at Hanover, III., and transacted business in Dubuque Monday, and on Tuesday attended the funeral of an uncle at Waterloo. Leslie Dunning returned Monday irom a two months' auto trip into the western states. He spent two weeks with the Wm. Gentz family at Yuma, Arizona, and then went to Los Angeles and San Francisco, Calif., and other points of interest. Mr. and Mrs. Vern Zieman and Phyliss, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Duwe and Kenneth of Monona, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Baade and Jean Ann, Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Zieman, Sharon and Dianna. and Chet Ben- fe were Easter dinner guests of Mrs. Maude Baade. Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Sebastian and Judy and Wilbert Moeller of Postville, Mr. and Mrs. 'Elmer Krambeer and sons, and Mr. and Mrs. Louis Lenth and daughter of Luana, Mrs. Emelia Lenth, Mrs. Lenora Kurdelmeyer and Mrs. Sophia Possehl and Elsie of Monona, Miss Emma Hagensick of Elkader and Arno and Arthur Buckmann of Fannersburg were at the W. F. and Helmuth Landt home for Easter dinner. They also celebrated the first birthday of Michael Krambeer which occurred Monday. March 29. ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH L. R. Melnecke, Pastor Thursday, April 1—Choir Rehearsal at 7:45 p. m. Saturday, April 3—Confirmation Instruction at 8:45 a. m. Sunday, April 4—9:30 a. m„ Sunday School. 10:30 a. m.. Morning Worship. 8:00 p. in., Luther League. Refreshments by Marian Mundt. Wayne Sampson. Charles Brown and Earlon Schweinefus. Entertainment by Betty Schroeder, Kenneth Meyer and Lloyd Monroe. Topic by Arlene Engelhardt. Ladies' Aid will meet on Thursday. April 8. instead of April 1. Mason City pastoral conference of Iowa District at Hampton, April 5 and 6. Church Council will not meet April 5, but April 12. Sunday, April 11—2:00 p. m., Ground breaking for new gymnasium at Wartburg College, Waverly. Mr. \ and Mrs. E.- K. Smith of Janesvllle, Wis., and La Vern Schultz of Waterloo spent the Easter holidays with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Schultz. Orville Schultz of Stillwater, Oklahoma, spent Easter vacation with his brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Carlaus Meyer, and his mother, Mrs. Fred H. Schultz, who is a patient at Postville Hospital) Mrs. George Schultz entertained the following guests in honor of her husband's birthday anniversary on Friday evening: Mr. and Mrs, Miles Ames and family, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Brandt and Lloyd, and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Brandt . PROTECT ORCHARD FROM CODLING MOTH DAMAGE of Observe Natal Day. On Tuesday evening friends Mr. and Mrs. Ray Schara dropped in to help Ray celebrate his birthday anniversary. Those present were Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Schara and family, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Lange, Mr. and Mrs. Merle Lange. Mr. and Mrs. Delbert Kohrs and family, and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Sebastian, all of Postville; Mr. and Mrs. Cloy Miller and Bonnie, and Mrs. Minnie Miller of Clermont; Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Schweinefus, Donna and Wayne, and Mr. and Mrs. Kermit Anfinson of Ossian, and Nancy Lange of Decorah. The evening was spent playing 500; ladies' high went to Mrs. Merle Lange; low, Donna Schweinefus; men's high, Harlan Schara; low, Frank Sebastian. Codling moth larvae that have over-wintered in packing boxes, baskets, bags and other materials around packing houses can cause considerable damage this spring. The extensive use of DDT in recent years has eliminated the codling moth from the list of serious apple insects, H. E. Nichols, Iowa State College horticulturist, says, but it is still a good idea to destroy as many as possible before the growing .season begins. Many growers screen their entire packing house so the codling moths in it can't get out into the orchard to lay their eggs. Other growers screen a single room, in which they store all picking equipment which might hide the overwintering codling moth larvae. Flushing the cream separator with hot water before the milk is poured in warms up the motor and steps up the speed of separation Furthermore the water will wash out any particles of dust that might have blown in after the machine was assembled. Five Birthdays Celebrated. Mrs. Roy Campbell entertained the Birthday Club Tuesday after noon, honoring the birthdays of Mrs. Ruby Peckham, Mrs. Harry Monsky, Mrs. Oran Brandt, Mrs. C. B. Schopp and Mrs. Campbell. Members present included Mrs. Will Beckman, Mrs. Will Timmerman, Mrs. Ruby Peckham, Mrs. H L. Meyer, Mrs. Valder Meyer and Kelly, Mrs. Dell Downing, Mrs. Harry Monsky, Mrs. Allen Green, Miss Lulu.Campbell and Mrs. C. B. Schopp. Guests included Mrs. John Mcintosh and Mrs. Freeman Alberts of Decorah, Mrs. Lyle 'Eaton of Cresco, Mrs. Chester Perry, Mrs. Henry Koenig and Mrs. Eldo Larson of Castalia. Total carryover of all feed grains next fall is expected to be the smallest since 1936. FRANKVILLE To Soil and Moisture Thought Qems TOLERATION. Toleration is good for all or it is good for none.—Burke. ***** M. C. A. Club Meets. Mrs. Oran Brandt and Mrs. Earl Bachelder entertained the M. C. A. club Thursday afternoon. Those present were Mrs. Elmer Hager, Mrs. Earl Anderson, Mrs. Roy Schultz, Mrs. Alvin Blumhagen, Dennis and Gary, Mrs. Valder Meyer and Kelly, Mrs. Ruby Peckham, Mrs. Harlan McMillan, .Susan, David and Mary, Mrs. Robert Kneeskern, Mrs. Wayne Hargrave, Rickey and Ruanne, Mrs. Harry Monsky and Mrs. C. B. Schopp. Spring is a good time to check farm water systems for purity, says Harold Beaty. Iowa State College agricultural engineer. Any impurities in the water are much more likely to show up in the spring or rainy season than at other periods of the year. Conserving and restoring soil fertility almost always benefits farm wildlife, says Robert Moorman, Iowa State College wildlife conservationist. Contouring, strip-cropping, grassed field borders' and gully control all make for more wildlife food and cover. Another billion bushel crop is possible in 1948. wheat "Better* Used Cars See os before yon boy a Used Car. We have almost any model from '30 to '47. Well save you money. Specials this week: '41 Ford V-8 Club Coupe—Rons perfect. Only .$995.00 '41 Olds Tudor—Radio & heater. Really a buy at only $995 '41 Dodge 2-Door—Radio & heater. Believe It or not, at-*795 •38 Ford V-8 85 Tudor —Very clean. At only 4595 '35 Hudson Pickup — With stock rack; at only _J165 •31 Model A Ford Tudor—Good body; good motor. $129 Others At Equally Low Prices! WE BUY - SEIX - TRADE JeroroeH.Lensing FESXINA, IOWA Birthday Party. Relatives gathered-at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Schultz on Sunday to help Mrs. Schultz celebrate her birthday anniversary. Guests included Mr. and Mrs. E. K. Smith of Janeseville, Wis., LaVern Schultz of Waterloo, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Monroe and Lloyd, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Schultz and Charles, Mr. and Mis. Merle Monroe and family, Mr. and Mrs. Everett Schultz and daughters, Mrs." Martha Schroeder and Jimmy Snyder. It is not a merit to tolerate, but rather a crime to be intolerant.— Shelley. ***** The responsibility of tolerance lies with those who have the wider vision.—George Eliot. ***** I have learned silence from the talkative, toleration from the in tolerant, and kindness from the unkind; yet strange, I am ungrateful to those teachers.—Kahlil Gibran. ***** We should endeavor to be longsuffering, faithful and charitable with all. To this small effort let us add one more privilege—namely, silence whenever it can substitute censure.—Mary Baker Eddy. ***** The more we know, the better we forgive; Whoe'er feels deeply, feels for all . who live.—Mme DeStael. Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Monroe are the parents of a son, born Wednesday morning at the Decorah hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Harvey of Decorah spent Easter Sunday with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Harvey. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Schara, Sharon and Sandra, were dinner guests in the Virgil Granneman home at Hawkeye on Friday. Arthur Meyer, student at Wart' burg College, Waverly, spent Easter vacation with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Meyer. Oran Brandt went to Ames Wednesday to attend Dairy Industry Day to be held on the Iowa State College campus Thursday. With OS Colonial^ Troublo Frtt Stoker Colonial's carefully planned installations plus Colonial's top quality assures maximum Comfort . Economy and Convenience. LOUIS L. HILL POSTVILLE, IOWA GREED COLOIIIRL fURDPCf SERVKF Mrs. Fred Brouillet is visiting at the Jack Kautman home in Charles City. Mrs. George Allen returned home from the Iowa City hospital on Wednesday. Mr: and Mrs. Lloyd Wolf and Jerry, nnd Roland Peck went to Waterloo to shop Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. LaVerne Cqpk spent Easter at the Mr. and Mrs. Will Cook home in Freeport. Mrs. Miner Van Wey of Waterloo is spending a few days at the homo of Mr. and Mrs. Halvor Myren. Virgean L'etchford is steadily improving at Postville Hospital following an attack of pneumonia. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Van Wey, Charles and Jeanann spent Sunday evening at the Roland Peck home. Mrs. Edna Bollman went to West Bend, Wis., Friday to spend a few days with Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Drew. William Niles of Dubuque was entertained at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Dreier Saturday and Sunday. Mrs. Edna Bollman spent Tuesday night and Wednesday with Mrs. J. E. Kneeskern at the hospital in La Crosse. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Kneeskern left Friday for Preston, Minn., to spend the weekend and Easter at the Dean Kneeskern home. Mr. and Mrs. Perlie Cook and Duane were afternoon and evening guests at the Mr. and Mrs. Will Cook home on Easter Sunday. The Frankville Cemetery Association will hold their annual meeting at the Community church basement on Monday evening, April 5. Mrs.- Charlotte Walby and Mrs. Mabel Higgins ^attended a Study club meeting Monday evening at the home of Mrs. Ward Allen in Ossian. Mrs. J. E. Kneeskern of Waukon submitted to an operation at a hospital in La Crosse Tuesday morning, March 23. Her many Frankville friends hope for her speedy recovery. Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Bollman went to Dubuque Thursday, on account of the serious illness of her mother, Mrs. James Healy, who was visiting at the home of another daughter, Mrs. John McFarland. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Van Wey and family will move about April into the Jack Kautman house which they purchased. Mr. and Mrs. Perkins will occupy the Walter Van Wey house. Mr. Perkins is employed at the Harold Koth farm, Mr. and Mrs. Everett Hughes entertained the following friends at party on Sunday evening, Mar. 21: Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Crawford, Mr. and Mrs. LaVerne Cook; Mr. and Mrs. Willard Clement, Mr. and Mrs. Leon Letchford, Mr. and Mrs. Keith Waters, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Monson and Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Snitker. Cards were played for entertainment, and Mrs. Hughes served a lunch. Like any other crop, trees which you plant on your land should be selected to suit soil and moisture they should oe I AMFRIHA'S NO. 1 AMERICA'S NO. 1 ENTERTAINING HIS ORCHESTRA AND ENTERTAINERS YOUR ALL- TI ME FAVORITE BRINGS THE GREA TEST BAND Of HIS CAREER .' Tuesday. April 6 GENERAL ADM.—$1.50 Flos tax FEB PEBSON Checkerboard . Ballroom • Taproom FSAOUE DO CHOEN, conditions, and — adapted to other factors which will influence their growth. Robert Gran. Iowa State College forester, says that black locust is one of the trees which has often failed because it Was not planted where conditions were right for growth. It is a popular Iowa tree, and a good one for erosion control and fence post production. Often the tree produces fence posts within 10 years. They are good posts, too, capable of 25 to 35 years of service when properly seasoned. But Grau says black locusts should be set out on northern and eastern slopes where possible. The northwestern and extreme northern portions of the state have not been favorable to black locust under any conditions. Grau points out two reasons why many black locust plantings have been failures. First, the tree is not a native of Iowa. It is generally found further south. It often begins growth very early in the spring and continues until late in the fall. Possibly because of this, black locusts are frequently killed in the sections where winters are most severe. In addition, a black locust borer has infested many plantings all over the state. Greatest damage has occurred where trees are growing on poorer soils and where exposures are to the south or west. Black walnut generally will grow well under the same conditions that are favorable to black locust. "With the exception of cottonwood, it is usually best if trees are planted more or less in a mixture says Grau. Cottonwood will do best in pure stands on overflow bottomland Practically no species will do best on dry south and west exposures, but such trees as eastern red cedar, burr oak, white oak and jack pine will thrive fairly well For the first time since 1937, red clover is costing fanners more than Grimm alfalfa, according to Francis Kutish, Iowa State College agricultural economist. Red clover, supplies are considerably smaller, and prices are about 17 percent above Inst year, he reports. On the other hand, large supplies of alfalfa seed hswu pushed its pi-ice down about 20 percent below last spring. Of the 21 seeds quoted by the U. S. Department of Agriculture, 10 are higher and eight are lower than a year ago. Sharpest drop is in Kentucky bluegrass. With an abundant 1947 crop, prices are nearly B0 percent under the record high of last year Farm labor mains scarce. in the Midwest re- EXCAVATING! — and —. BULLDOZER « WORK BASEMENTS Dl '(j] C. J. ANOERi Telephone 192-Y Marquette, Iowa Testing soybean seed for germ! nation and adjusting seeding rates accordingly could mean the difference between a 75 percent and a 100 percent crop next year, E. P. Sylwester, Iowa State College plant pathologist, says. RED CLOVER DOWN IN SUPPLY, UP IN PRICE The price tag on red clover seed reads high this year. DANCE WHITE SPRINGS BALLROOM McGregor, Iowa SAT., APRIL 3 Music By AH-Star Radio Band THE CASTLE CLUB Stock Company Hail Insurai RATE STRAIGHT $20.00 PER $1000 A SEASON NO ASSESSMENTS Expert, Satisfactory Adjustment Preston Carr, Insuram Telephone No. 157 Monona, Iowa "Good Service Means Good Insurance" 1 Highest CASH For Your Dead Prices CHARGE ALL CALLS TO US Postville Rendering Co, TELEPHONE NO. 1000 WAUKON—Cart Sunderman CHy Service—Telephone No. McGREGOK—Call Dresden Standard Service—Telephone Ne. SWj OSSIAN—Call D-X Service Station—Telephone No. SO ELGIN—Call D-X Service Station—Telephone No. 2111 MONONA—Call Mr. Ziegler—Telephone No. 208 ROSSVILLE—Call Rossvllle Locker Plant RUMPH Out for SHERIFF OF ALLAMAKEE COUNTY Theodore Rumph, Jr., resident of Waukon, is hereby announcing his candidacy for Sheriff of Allamakee county on the Republican ticket. Mr. Rumph was born and raised in Waukon and is engaged in the trucking business, which he took over from his father a few years ago. His father, Theodore Rumph, Sr., as the voters will remember, was Sheriff of Allamakee county for two terms from 1917 to 1921, and also served as Deputy Sheriff under Albert Larson during two terms, 1913 and 1917. His father, as the voters will remember, was a very capable Sheriff of Allamakee county, and was liked by everyone who knew him and with whom he came in contact. He was considered one of Allamakee's best Sheriffs. Theodore Rumph, Jr., who is now a candidate, is an overseas veteran of World War II. He is married and 27 years old. ' If elected, he promises to do his utmost and to the best of his ability to conduct the office in an honest, courteous manner to all and to uphold the reputation established in office by his father. ''Teddy", as everyone knows him, will greatly appreciate your vote and support at the June Primaries. Remember T— When Voting for Rumph, You Will Vote For a Square Deal On Only 2 lbs. / PURINA ST ARTE See what you can do with just 2 pounds of PutiM Chick Startena. You can raise a big. fully-fe Q " 1 J M4 ' chick around 5 weeks old. What a start it gives lh«« toward becoming big, early-laying pullets! And nm. i of our good customers who feed Startena are savttJs from 95 to 97 out of every 100 started. ThatswW; it pays to feed Purina Startena-America 's Fow«»: Remember, you buy only 2 pound* per chick-** pounds for each SO you start. • Witch'imM Toprovowhat 8tait»na will do, W«'M raising chick* on it. Com* inandtM YOUR STORE WITH THE CHECKERBOARD MEYER'S Four-County Hate Telephone No. 234 Poatville, low*

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