Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on April 7, 1948 · Page 6
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April 7, 1948

Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa · Page 6

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Postville, Iowa
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Wednesday, April 7, 1948
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Page 6
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MOB SIX. THE POSTVILLE HERALD. POSTVILLE, IOWA WEDNESDAY, Ap Rtt 7 , ,„ American people are eating about 18 percent more food per person now than they were before the war, according to an estimate of the Bureau of Agriculture Economics. Approximately 29 percent of per­ gonal income was spent for food last year. Public dumps are a prime breeding place for rats. DANCE WHITE SPRINGS BALLROOM McGregor, Iowa SAT., APRIL 10 — Music By —— PETE DOUGHERTY'S FINE BAND COMING—SAT., APRIL 17th: HOX BILLY RHYTHM BOYS OPENING DANCE RAINBOW GARDENS Waterville, Iowa Wed., April 14 Music By VIKING Accordion Band COMING—WED., APRIL 21: LES HARTMANN and his WMT IOWA CORXHUSKERS 111 DANCE NEW LEGION CLUB North of Decorah on Highway 52 Saturday, Apr. 10 RAY STOLZENBERG — and the Northern Playboys Tuesday, April 13 BENNETT-GRETEN and their ORCHESTRA Everyone Is Welcome ! DANCE TO VIC MILLER And the MEN OF MUSIC Featured by WMT MUSIC THAT IS SMOOTH AND DANCEABLE Sat, April 10 IN PERSON YOUR SINGING HOST SHERMAN HAYES — and his — ORCHESTRA Presenting A New Style In Melody. Heard Nightly on WGN SPEQIAL LOW ADMISSION ONLY $1.02 plus tax Toes., April 13 (CwHrtrly •MecerstsQ Gnttenberg, lows LUANA 8t John's Lutheran Church Pan! W. Adix, Pastor Sunday, April 11. Sunday School and Bible Class at 9:30 a. m. Church Service at 10:30 a. m. Thursday evening, Apr. &—Choir practice at 8. Tuesday evening, April 13—Sunday School staff meeting at 8. Mr. and Mrs. Keith Gray of Postville were Thursday evening guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Levi Schultz. Mrs. Bob Ferguson and Mr. Frohwein of Monona were Sunday afternoon visitors in the Lou Engelhardt home. Curtis Nichols and his brother- in-law of Waterloo called at the home of Mrs. Elizabeth Hunter Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Bollman of Farmersburg were Sunday afternoon visitors in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Reid Schultz, Mrs. Leonard Casten, Mrs. Theresia Baltz and Mrs. Cynthia Baltz of Postville were Sunday afternoon guests in the Mrs. Anna Gentz home. Mr. and Mrs. Harley Radloff and family, Mrs. Anna Gentz and Marjorie, and Eugene Collins were" six o'clock dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Doerring and baby Sunday. At the town election held last week L. H. Baade was elected mayor: Cornell Riveland was chosen treasurer, and the following were named councilmen: George Hamann, Arthur H. Berg. Lawrence Schultz, William Radloff and Carl J. Schultz. UNDERSTANDING IOWA CHILDREN Sharing in a Child's Reading. Have you already found your child laying aside his new Christmas books? Is he picking up the comics instead? And you had so carefully selected his books, hoping to encourage good reading habits! Perhaps you agree with the noted educator who said, "Good reading habits are not developed by giving a child a book on all occasions.' This is different from the way we have heard it before, isn't it? But this man also said, "Good reading habits are developed in homes where the parent shares the reading interests of the child." Have you time to share your child's reading? Have you patience? Sharing does not mean scolding at him to read. It means that we are willing to read some of the things he reads and are interested in talking them over with him. It means that we understand his boyish enthusinasm and her dreamy wistfulness for romantic adventure. It means that we express our sympathy, our disapproval or approval of the heroes and deeds in the story. Our opinions will be based upon experience, mixed with our understanding of the child's eager longing. We should allow him to express his opinion also. This is sharing. This should awaken the child's interest in better reading. Sharing also draws parent and child close together. Have you patience to spend time on a juvenile's story? You will be surprised at the not so juvenile things they will read if you are en joying books with them. To your surprise, sharing will not take as much patience as you at first suppose. You will find that you actuallj' enjoy reading with your child. To your surprise, you will find yourself learning from his comments made out of his child- wisdom. Perhaps you will learn as much from him as he learns from you! Sharing in your child's reading interests may turn your patience into pleasure. CAST ALIA Refined beet and cane sugar give exactly the same results. It's been proven by repeated tests. ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH L. R. Melnecke, Pastor Thursday, April 8—2:00 p. m., Ladies' Aid. Hostesses for the day are Mrs. Henry Mundt and Mrs. Herman Gipp. Choir rehearsal at 7:30 p. m. Saturday, April 10—8:45 a. m., Confirmation instruction. ' Sunday, April 11—9:30 a. m., Sunday School. 10:30 a. m., Morning worship. Monday. April 12—8:00 p. m., Church Council. Thursday, April 22—8:00 p. m., "Grass Roots" program with In- terne ' Hinrichs bringing the message. The congregation is invited to attend the program. Guests of the local Luther League will be the Junior and Senior Luther Leagues of Eldorado. Friday, April 30—Bishop Lilje will speak at the Hippodrome of the Dairy Cattle Congress in Waterloo. Use care in burning weeds and trash around your buildings and fences. Livestock numbers have been going downhill since 1944. Today they are the lowest since 1939. OVERHAULING We are now prepared to do all kinds of overhauling work on CASE TRACTORS and FARM EQUIPMENT Phone us for an appointment and be assured of retting the work done when you need the machines. Case IwphiMHrti Telephone No. l |f .j rosrvnxE, KWA . Kathleen Pixler of Luana has been a visitor in the home of her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Will Schave, the past week. Mrs. Valder Meyer and her mother, Mrs. Ellen Wangsness, of^Calmar, went to Iowa City on Tuesday to visit Valder Meyer, a patient at the University Hospital. Everett Schultz was elected mayor of Castalia at last Monday's town election to succeed Fred W. Dahms who declined to run. Others elected were Mrs. Hazel Stee, treasurer; Oran Brandt, Lafe Lampman, Harry Larkin, Harvey Reinhardt and Gus Drebenstedt, councilmen. Sunday evening relatives surprised Mr. and Mrs. Ray Schara by dropping in "lor a picnic supper Those present were^lr. and Mrs. W. H. Schweinefus and Wayne of Ossian; Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Monroe. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Schultz and Linda, Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Stee, Mr. and Mrs.'Edwin Engelhardt and family, Mr. and Mrs, Harlan Stee and family, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Brandt, Mr. and Mrs, Merle Stee and Mary, Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Stee and daughters, Mr and Mrs. Herbert Stee and family, Helmer Hegiand, Mrs. Lena Perry, Louis Kamp and Charles Schultz. SELF HELP IN DRESSING. "I do it mine own self," protested two year old Bob. So he pulled back from his mother who was buttoning up his coat, and struggled with the buttons. He mastered the first two before he grew tired and gave up. Now Bob's mother could scold him. She could yank him back and order him to stand still while she buttons his coat. She could dis courage him. from learning self help. At the moment she could save considerable time for herself. But how about in later years when she will want Bob to do things for himself? Will she be saying, "You are big enough to do better than that." At ten will say she say, "Bob just isn't dependable. He has no confidence in himself. He won't try." Small children like to try to dress themselves. Their interest in handling buttons and zippers and snow suit buckles stimulates their training in self help. Self help means growth in self reliance. It means a more independent child and a more secure child. It also means a patient parent who can wait while the child learns to help himself. Many modern designers of children's clothes take into account the child's need for self help in dressing. They -design clothes with large buttons for small fingers to manage. There are only a few buttons and these are placed where the child can reach them. Tiny buttons down the back are out for that new look in a little girl's dress. Small boys' suits are planned with fewer and larger buttons. Elastic bands make buttons unnecessary in many garments. Zippers are great fun when children are allowed to do^the zipping. Simple clothing which the 2 to 4 year old can manage by himself is a great aid to self help and self reliance. / Sell it through a Herald Want Ad. "Better" Used Cars 1917 Chevrolet Tudor, like new 1946 Plymouth Sedan, radio and heater 1942 Buick Sedan, radio 4 heater 1942 Ford V-8 Tudor 1941 Dodge Tudor, radio at heater 1941 Ford V-8 Club Coupe 1941 Hudson Convertible, radio and heater 1941 Studebaker Champion 2-Dr. Radio and heater 1940 Chevrolet 2-Dr., Radio and heater 1931 Ford 2-Door 1937 Ford 4-Door 1937 Buick 4-Door WE BUT • SELL - TRADE JMIINA. IOWA mmmmmm FRANKVILLE Adallne Hllmer Weds. Frankvllle friends will be interested to know of the marriage of Miss Adeline Hilmer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Hilmer of Marion, and formerly of Frankville. Adeline Hilmer and Ray Rompot, also of Marion, were married at the Baptist church in Marion Thursday evening, March 25, at 8 ;o;clock. The bride's twin sister,. Alice, now Mrs. Norman Cory, Was maid of honor, while Dick Bomppt, brother of the .bridegroom, was best man. Gladys and Mae Hilmer, sisters of the bride, were bridesmaids. The bride has been employed as a graduate nurse and the bridegroom attends the State University of Iowa at Iowa City, preparing to become a minister. A reception was held at the church following the wedding. The young couple will reside in Marion. Surprise Party. Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Latterman weie given a surprise party at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Wolfe on Thursday evening, April 1. The occasion was to help Leslie celebrate his birthday anniversary. A picnic supper was served at 7:30 from baskets brought by the guests, and the evening was spent playing 500. Mrs. Roland Peck won first prize" for ladies and Henry Schweinefus won the men's high prize. Mrs. Wayne Brandt and Leslie Latterman won the low prizes. Roland Peck won the traveling prize. Those present were: Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Latterman, Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Brandt, Mr. and Mrs. La Verne Cook, Mr. and Mrs. Perlie Ceok, Mr. and Mrs. Roland Peck, Merle and Duane Cook, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Schweinefus. Happy Homemakers Meet. The 4-H club girls met at the home of Darlene Hughes Friday evening. April 2. The following visitors were present: Mr. and Mi's. Dwight De Witt, Carl and Anthony, Elmer and Jimmie Fadness. .All members were present except one. Four girls started work on their braided rugs. The picture study of Sistine Madonna, by Raphael, Was studied. The club songs, "The Olden Song," "Comin' Through the Rye," and "Music in the Air," were practiced by the girls. Darlene's mother served a delicious lunch. Some of the girls brought material and started making rugs. The 4-H pledge was given by the group which also included Jacqueline Kautman and Mary Jean Schroeder, guests. The next meeting will be held April 23 at 7:30 p. m., in the home of Barbara DeWitt. Leo Birdsell went to Cresco Saturday in the interests of the REA. Mrs. Louis Christofferson has been on the sick list, but is improving. Mrs. Albert Depping is improving nicely from her illness at Postville Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Bulman and family were Sunday evening visitors at the Arthur Brandt home. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Kautman and family of Charles City spent the weekend at the Fred Brouillet home. Mr. and Mrs. La Verne Cook were visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Clement at Nordness Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Kerr of near Postville were callers at the home of Mr. nnd Mrs. Paul Behn Friday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Fadness and family spent Sunday afternoon at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Erick Fadness near Decorah. The Willing Workers will meet at the church Thursday afternoon, April 22. Mrs. Otto Hughes and Mrs. Keith Waters will be- hostesses. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Wolfe and Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Latterman were visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ted Emmens near Burr Oak Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Behn accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Kerr of Postville on a trip to Waterloo Monday, March 22. where they attended the Iowa Holstein sale. Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Henning are the parents of a 7 lb. daughter, named Barbara, born at Waukon Hospital March 24. Mother and baby arrived home Wednesday of this week. Mrs. Elmer Fadness, Mrs. Leonard Crawford, Darlene Hughes and Marietta Van Wey attended the 4-H training school meeting at the community building in Decorah from 10 n. m., to 4 p. m., Wednesday, March 31. Mr. and Mrs. George Waters and family of Hampton, William Niles of Dubuque. R. J. Waters of Waukon, Mr. and Mrs. Willard Clement and family and Mr. and Mrs. Leland Walby were Sunday dinner guests at the Alwin Walby home. Twin sons weighing 7 pounds and 14 ounces and 6 pounds and 9 ounces respectively were born Tuesday, March 30. to Mr. and Mrs. Dean Hammel in Milwaukee, Wis. The boys have been named Ronald William and Donald Earl, last names being for their grandfathers, William Lubbers of Postville and Earl Hammel of Frankville. NOTICE OF- EXPIRATION. TO:—GEO. NEUMAN.MARY NEUMAN, HENRY F. BOLL, DANIEL L. STONE, HENRY BALL, DANIEL STONE. You are Hereby Notified that the •following described real estate, situated in Allamakee County. Iowa, to-\vit:-r- , The Northeast Quarter of the Southwest Quarter and the Southeast Quarter of the Southwest Quarter of Section thirty- three, Township ninety-six North, Range three, West of the 5th P. M., Allamakee County, Iowa, was sold for the taxes of 1942 on the 6th day of December, A. D. 1943, to H. H. Douglass, that the Certificate of Sale thereof is now owned by H. H. Douglass, of Postville, Iowa, and that the right of redemption will expire, and a Treasurer's Deed for said land will be made, unless redemption from such sale be made within ninety days from the date of completed service of this Notice. You will govern yourselves accordingly. Dated this 2nd day of April, 1948. H. H. DOUGLASS, Certificate Holder. By HART & HART, His Attorneys. Address—Waukon, Iowa. Two essentials in growing a good flax crop in Iowa are treating seed and early sowing, say L. C. Burnett and C. S. Reddy, of Iowa State College. It is easier to keep your dairy cows clean if you clip the hair from the flanks, udder, tail and hindquarters. M BacJz! k SUPER-HEAVY-DUTY SUuufL THE Town and Country Thought Qems EDUCATION. Education has for its object the formation of character. — Herbert Spencer • « • • » Instruction increases the inborn worth, and right discipline strengthens the henrt.—Horace. ***** We understand best that which begins in ourselves and by educa­ tion brightens into birth.—M Baker VEddy. Real knowledge, in Its is the forerunner of liberall^j enlightened toleration. _ Brougham. Mere knowledge is comparatij worthless unless digested into pr tlcal wisdom and common sens* applied to the affairs of life,, on Edwards. Enlighten the people gen eB and tyranny and oppression) both mind and body will v« like evil spirits at the dawn oi j —Thomas Jefferson. MADE BY MULE-HIDE NOW BETTER ROOFS Extra wind and weather reiiitance for farm roojt. • Harmoniou$ color* that add charm to any home. HERE'S WHY Town and Country SHINGLE MAKES A BETTER ROOF V* SHORT EXPOSURE Gives greater wind and weather resistance. 1^ MULTIPLE COVERAGE Triple thickness over 94.6 percent of entire roof aVea. SMALLER TABS Increases resistance to wind. SUPER-WEIGHT 38 percent more weight means more roof protection. COME IN AND CHICK THISI KATURIS YOURSILF*. AND SIR THI IIAUTIRJl COLORS Postville Lumber Co. H. J. MEYER, Manager Telephone 196 Farm Protective Insurance * Farm Building Fire and Wind * Crop Hail * Personal Property Coverage * Farm Liability. Premises and EmpJoyeuJ * Accident and Sickness Preston Carr, Insurance] Telephone No. 157 v Monona, Iowa ' "Good Service Means Good Insurance" Bakkum Chiropractic Clinic 21 EAST MAIN STREET WAUKON, IOWl OFFICE HOURS: 10:00 to 12:00 A. M. 7:00 to 9:00 Wednesday Evokal 1:00 to 5:00 P. M. 7:00 to 10:00 Saturday Evtntapf CLOSED EVERY THURSDAY ROY G. BAKKUM, D.C. I Highest CASH PriceJ For Your Dead Sto< CHARGE ALL CALLS TO US Postville Rendering Co] TELEPHONE NO. 1000 WAUKON—CaH Sundcrman City Service—Telephone No. W.J McGUEGOR—Call Dresden Standard Service—Telephone No-P* OSSIAN—Call D-X Service Station—Telephone No. M ELGIN—Call D-X Service Station—Telephone No. 2111 MONONA—Call Mr. Ziegler—Telephone No. 208 ROSSV1LLE—CaH Rossvllle -Locker Plant andwe fiUMANTBJ IFastwhotwato 2. Uwr-ttsthri' than any other oil or electric wftr * OR YOUR MONEY Itf Read this monoy-bocfc gvaranl*:jj this Coleman 15 days. If» **3 give you hot water faster andaH« cost than other storage-type *s electric water heater of equal f" we guarantee to take it out i refund your money. Ideal for farms-goes qnywhtrstacfl >t burnt fuel oil. rjb fire-tendWJ Coleman's automatic. Andyouil amawd at Coleman's low foel" A Coleman provides ample hot • for average family of four by only about ten gallons of oil»' lemon m wonm FwAKRHE 's Farm & Home

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