Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on September 15, 1948 · Page 8
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September 15, 1948

Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa · Page 8

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Postville, Iowa
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Wednesday, September 15, 1948
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Page 8
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PAGE EIGHT. THE POSTVILLE HERALD. POSTVILLE, IOWA WEDNESDAY, 8EPTEMBBB , Football- (Continued, from page 1) to a hard week of practice to ready themselves for their first conference opponent, Sumner. What Sumner expects TO produce this roar is not known, but the Pirates won't soon forget the 7 to 0 spanking ' nc >' received at Sumner's hands last year. Offense and defense will both come in for a brushing up this week, with pol- j This same committee thought that inner security and self-confidence should be developed early in the child. This goat they felt could be achieved through the study of music, nature and social problems in 4 -H Club programs. It was felt that young married and rural youth groups need more the form of planned use of income, education on housing problems in goals and investments. Older folks were not left out ish being put on old plays and I of the recommendations, either new plays being added to the bag! of tricks. The Sumner game will be played at Smith Athletic Field at 3:00, Friday. September 17. LT LG C RG RT RE QB LH RH FB LT LG C RG RT RE QB HB HB FB starting 16S. 145. PIRATES WILL PLAY SUMNER HERE NEXT The Postville Pirates will play their opening conference football game here Friday afternoon with Sumner providing the competition. The game will be played at Smith Athletic Field beginning at 3:00 p. m. The entire squad has been working hard in preparation for the game and will probably use the same starting lineup that began the game last week. Special stress has been placed on defensive drills during the past week. The Pirates probably lineup is: LE Don Heins. 153. Merle Meyer. 223. George Bachelder. LeRoy Duwe. 152. Wayne McNally. John Hoth. 213. Dean Gundeison. 170. Eugene Rima. 145. Jack Schultz. 160. Jack Meyer. 163. Tennis Mork. 145. Following is '.he probable start ng lineup for Stunner: LE Harold Snyder. 12S. Warner Meyer, 151. Ray Reasland. 161. Marlowe Hannanian. Varland Koch. 154. Bill S-ranahan. 197. Don Lantow. 132 or Merlin Borcherding. Dick Cass. 137 or Don Lantow, 132. Larry Johnson. 135. Don Borcherding. 152. Darrell Sowers. 160. Reserves To Play Fcstvi'.le Reserves will play Tripoli reserves at Smith Athletic Field Saturday morning at 10 a. m. SchOOl NeWS- Training in crafts, hobbies and abilities to take leadership in community activities was suggested to make more profitable use of spare time. Community Production The Community Development and Public Problems committee asked that more information on the cost, maintenance and source of funds for roads and schools be included in the 1949 extension program. Farm folks also are interested in the improvements of rural- urban relationships and suggested jointly sponsored meetings on mutual" problems. Continued study of developments in landlord-tenant relationships and further expansion of discussion groups on international relations, agricultural policy, family life and cost of living were suggested. Though it did not receive special emphasis, the production side of farming was not left out. Farm folks want more information on the use of sprays, particularly as ! to the harmful effects of sprays on |'necessary insects and wildlife, j They also asked for a broad edu- j cational program in land use and I soil conservation, weed control and j livestock production, specifically j mentioning feeding, breeding and control of insects, parasites and diseases. 145. 135 FAIRXESS AND FIRMNESS MEAN GOOD DISCIPLINE Farm Folks Offer Extension Plans Iowa farm folk* want their children to :ro\v up. not only technically trained to make a good living, but also socially prepared to serve their communi'ies. and work for a comir.cn cause. Farm folks representing all sections of the state have indicated • hev thai is what they want the 1949 Iowa State College extension program to include. The group, making up an advisory committee on the extension program planning board, help extension officials decide the trend that the program will take. The 13 farm men and women are into three suocornratttees: Living and Youth. Cam- Development and Public ?. and Production and civiciea Family jr.unity Problerr Marketing. Youth Program The Family Living and Youth committee concluded that "as a chain is no stronger than its weakest link, so a nation is no stronger than the family. To have a strong nation, morally and economically, we- must have an educational program that develops the family in all its phases." Of course, there's no hard-and- fast set of rules when it comes to child discipline. There's no bag of j tricks. But, says Mrs. Alma Jones. : Iowa State College child develop- j ment specialist, some basic devices | may be an aid. j Remember that if punishment for j misconduct is to bring the desired • results, it must be prompt. The at; tention span of a young child is ; very short. Mrs. Jones explains. : Don't wait 'till Johnny has forgotten his misdeed to punish him. If ; you do, he won't understand why . he is being punished. And the effect you wish—guidance toward : more desirable conduct—will be • lost. The result may even be ; worse than if there had been no ; punishment. If it's to prevent similar actions ; in the future, punishment should j relate in some way to the misbehavior. When there's a tantrum, taking the naughty child away from the group is often the best plan. This helps him see that the other children don't like his ae. tions. Spanking isn't a cure-all, in Mrs. ; Jones' opinion. In fact, it should be | as rare as medicine in the life of a ; well adjusted child. Use it only to prevent wrong conduct and in emergency situations or for younger , children who can't understand , rea«on. ; Punishment that is too severe ; defeats its purpose. It encourages :a childyto lie to protect himself. It may make him fear his parents and ; finally rebel against their wishes. ; Promptness and certainty in punishment are better than severity. (Continued from page 1) girls glee club has been divided into two sections in order to provide an opportunity for as many girls who wish to participate in a music activity. At this time, we have seventy-three students belonging to at least one of the four choruses. Elections were held this week and the following officers were elected. For mixed chorus: LeRoy Duwe, president; Ruth Ann Christensen, secretary: John Winn and Margaret Tschantz, librarians. The girls glee club elected as president of their group, Joan Christofferson: Elaine Everman, secretary: librarians, Bernadine Kugel and Doris Meyer. Cloy Miene was elected president of the boys glee club, with Don Elvers as secretary and Eddie Green as librarian. Tryouts for small groups have been held this week also. Members of the junior-senior sextette are Joan Christofferson, Doris Meyer, Bernadine, Kugel, Kay Smith, Margaret Tschantz and Clarine Olson. A second sextette has been newly organized this year of freshmen and sophomores to give these younger girls the experience of singing in a small group. Members of this group include Pat Ruckdaschel, Marilyn Marting, Inez Duwe, Nancy Kneeland. Janice Schroeder and Dorothy Heins. The girls trio is made up of three sophomores: Dixie Cook. Eleanor Schutte and Glenna Jarmes. Two small groups, the boys quartette and the madrigal group have not been chosen as yet. Accompanists in the vocal music department this year include Car ole Schultz. Dixie Cook and Clarine Olson. Kindergarten News Twenty-six students have started the long journey towards graduation. These newest members of our student body are: Karen Babcock. Kaye Cook, Marlene Ehde. Gloria Evans, Richard Falb, Mary Lou Frese. Gail Ka- zelka, Mary Belle Madsen. Dianne Overland. Marilyn Steele, J. D. Thoreson. Keith Walters, Linda Lee Welzel. Pamela Eder, Kay Hein. Donald Hoth, William Loomis. Valorie Luhman. Linda Meyer, Vera Paulson. Sharon Kay Rubendall, Kathrine Schmidt, Jenanne Schroeder, Sharon Schultz. Marilyn Wickham. and Allyn Page Wirkler. We have divided our class into two groups. One group attends in the morning, the other in the afternoon. The children began their school work by learning new games, listening to and discussing some new children's storie's. and now begun a new project, discussing circus animals regard to their appearance, habits, and their homes, the have After with their chil- N'o'.v is the time to start thinking about where you are going to store your corn. Peonies will fail to bloom if they are planted too deep. EGGS Best Care - Best Prites • Pick Up Eggs Often *k Cool Eggs Quickly * Pack Eggs With Points Down * PRICES: 50c -45c - 30c We Handle Swift's Feeds Hansen & Matson Co. Telephone No. 251 Postville, Iowa dren decided to cut out and color circus animals and use them as a border display for our room. The circus consists of lions, elephants, camels, girafts. fish, clowns, and a big tent. Second Grade News There are twenty-one second graders in our room this year. The class took a walk through the park one day to find insects for science study. This week the class is beginning to learn how to write. Sonny Schultz has broken his leg and will not be in school for some time. Third Grade News There is an enrollment of 27 in the third grade. The class extra project has been the study of turtles. Pupils have learned interesting facts about turtles, and also read poems and stories about them. Fritz Pnlas brought us four turtles which we have enjoyed watching very much. The following have brought bouquets of flowers, Susan Braun, Donifa Leubka. Mary Turner, and Gloria Winter. Science specimens have been brought by Karen Evans, Susan Braun, Kay Brainard. Duane j Dyke, Bonnie Sander, and Nancy Elvers. The following wrote perfect spelling papers this week: Roberta Berns, Callie Rose Brainard, Nancy Elvers, Karon Evans, Julienne Hangartner, Donna Leubka, Dorothy Meyer, Judith Schultz. Fourth Grade News The fourth grade children have completed their first unit in geography. It was the story of Bunga, a jungle hoy in the Malayan forest. Many interesting pencil drawings were made on this unit. In English class the children gave oral book reports last week. They chose books they had read from the school library. The total enrollment of the fourth grade is 30. Diana Grotegut had a birthday September 2. She treated the class to candy bars. Junior High News The enrollment in junior high is 77. There are 37 boys and 40 girls. In sixth grade there are 12 boys and 15 girls, seventh grade 13 boys and nine girls, eighth grade 12 boys and 16 girls. Pupils who were not enrolled in this school last year who are attending now sfce Vernie and Vernon Webster in sixth grade. Robert Burns in seventh grade and Margaret Webster in eighth grade. The junior high had a picnic at Lulls Park Wednesday night. The sixth grade were the guests of the seventh and eighth grades. Games were played. Everybody had a good time. The eighth grade history class is making a study of Indian life. Reports have been given and pictures were drawn. The class has an Indian exhibit. Many children have brought interesting things made by the North American Indian and the Indians of Mexico. The eighth grade elected class officers Monday, Phyllis Mork. president; Shirley Buraas, vice jresident; Marilyn Severn, secretary-treasurer. There are new arithmetic books. These "Living Arithmetics" stress the development of. expertness in quantitative thinking and provide important means of social adjustment. The ultimate aim of arithmetic is a social one. it aims to produce citizens who can use mathematics intelligently in the many social situations where 'quantitative thinking is necessary. The following students received 100% in spelling the past week: Sixth Grade: — Leonard Althouse. Mary Behrens. Janice Brown. Elmer Marting. Delletie Schultz. and Carol Schutte. Seventh Grade:—Lorrain Brainard, Patsy Folsom. Billy James. Gloria Muchow, Shirley Price. Charles Schroeder. Duane Sorenson. Eighth Grade: — Daisy Beisker. Shirley Brandt, Mary Dresser. Phyllis Mork and Donna Schultz. The seventh and eighth grade science classes enjoyed a movie Tuesdaj- afternoon about the life of a famous inventor, Thomas Edison. Left To Write By Bob Klauer. Opinions expressed In this column are those of the writer and do not necessarily conform to the editorial policy of this newspaper. "I wouldn't write this excuse for you if I wasn't your pal. Another thine, Fred, you'll stand a better chance of making- the eleven this year if you drink lots of WATERS' PASTEURIZED MILK." For Pure Pasteurized Milk, Cream, Chocolate prink and Cottage Cheese, CaU 237-J. CLAYTON SOIL COMMISSIONS APPROVE 500TH PLAN The five hundredth complete soil and moisture conservation plan to be developed in Clayton County since the formation of the Clayton County Soil Conservation District was approved by the district commissioners at their regular meeting held at Elkader recently. "The complete plan designed to fit the farm and to provide for a balanced system of farming which will effectively conserve soil and moisture resources is developed on the farm by the farm owner and operator with the assistance of a trained technician furnished by the Soil Conservation Service of the United States Department of Agriculture," according to H. A. "Butch" Wirkler, chairman of the commissioners. This plan is for a farm of 165 acres in Wagner township owned by State Senator F. E. Sharp and operated by Neil Nelson. The plan provides for'approxi­ mately three miles of terraces to be built on forty-six acres of the cultivated land and contour strip cropping on the remaining sixty acres. A four year rotation of corn, oats, and two years of alfalfa-clover- bromgrass meadow will be followed. All Eyes On Iowa The eyes of the' nation will be on Iowa Monday. September 20. That's the day Governor Thomas E. Dewey. Republican presidential nominee officially opens his campaign with an address at Drake stadium in Des Moines. It will mark the first stop on the victory -tour which will close with the election of the Dewey and Warren ticket on November 2. Iowa received a distinct honor when Governor Dewey himself chose to open his campaign in Des Moines. It will be one of his major addresses, and will be carried to the four corners of the nation by a coast to coast radio hookup from 8:00 to 8:30 p. m. Republicans of the state are making elaborate plans for welcoming the distinguished visitor. State Chairman Whitney Gillilland has named W. Harold Brenton. of Des Moines, as the general chairman of the Committee in charge of the arrangements, with Col. Arthur T. Wallace, as chairman of the executive committee. It is expected that Governor Dewey's visit will bring visitors to Des Moines from all sections of the state. Iowa newspaper editors, of both dailies and weeklies, will have an opportunity to meet the nominee at a conference which will probably be held shortly after his arrival at 5:00 p. m. Plans are also underway for a special section to be reserved for this group. Governor Earl Warren, the vice presidential nominee, is also expected to come to Iowa before the campaign comes to a close. Although plans for Governor Warren's visit are still in a formative stage, definite assurance has been given that the California Governor will make several stops and perhaps give a major address in the state. The date and places ihave not been determined, how- i j ever. j Former Governor Harold E. [Stassen. of Minnesota, who neliv- I ered such an effective reply (o I President Truman, in Detroit re- j ccntly, may also make several ; talks in Iowa it was stated. The Finance Drive The solicitation for funds by the Republican Finance Committee of Iowa, in cooperation with j the various county chairmen and county finance chairmen, is now | in full swing. Fourteen counties ihave gone over the top in their j quotas and a number of others re- jport they are Hearing their goals, j In an appeal issued this week | the State Finance Committee | urged that all finance chairmen | send in immediately any contributions they have received so far. With the political campaign also under way. money is needed to meet current bills. The fourteen honor counties, in the order in which they reached their goals. are: Montgomery. Taylor. Louisa, Butler. Ringgold, Dallas, Marshall, Wright. Adams. Adair, Madison, Clarke. Guthrie, and Bremer. State Campaign Heado.uarters Campaign headquarters of the Republican State Centra! Committee in Des Moines are now- operating in high gear. In ad­ dition to the regular ground floor quarters at 408 Walnut Street, additional space has been taken over on the second floor of the Kirkwood Hotel. A mailing and shipping room has also been opened in the basement of the Kirkwood front which the campaign literature mid supplies are now being sent to the various counties. A telephone switchboard has been installed at headquarters with four trunk lines connecting all departments. During the campaign the phone number will be 2-8307, Youngr Republican Rally The Southeastern Iowa Young Republican League, in cooperation with the Iowa Young Republicans, will hold a rally at Fairfield on September 23 at which U. S. Senator Harry P. Cain, of the state of Washington, will be the speaker. Also on the program will be U. S. Senator George A. Wilson, of Iowa, and William S. Benrdsley, Republican Candidate for Governor. Other state candidates will also be present. This rally, which will be in the form of a barbeque, is expected to attract visitors from all parts of the state. There will be a meeting of party leaders during the afternoon at the Fairfield Golf Club and a tea for the ladies at the Fairfield Women's Club. The speaking program will be held in the evening following a barbeque dinner. Hand Picked One story which recently came out of Washington is that Presi- dnt Truman objected strenuously when James Roosevelt, 50n late president opposed hlnt'i Truman Is said to have tola J Roosevelt, "You should jJ2 me because your father Z me." To which Jimmy is said l 0 ^ replied, "Yes, and father Z Henry Wallace too." " IOWA TO COOPERATE©,^ PITTMAN-ROBEUTSON ACtl The State Conservation Cot sion has notified the Fish Wildlife Service, Dcparta^ the Interior, Washington, fi, that Iowa again wishes to coop under the PiUman-Roberlsoti and to avail itself of the benei the Federal Aid to Wildlife j, atlon Act. The U. S. Fish and Vf Service has announced that 119 has been apportioned to as its share of the Pittman-R son funds for the 1948-49 t year. These funds are used clusively for wildlife projects are derived from a federal tax imposed on firearms, and cartridges. Since the, came effective on July 1, l^, total appropriation to all stats increased from $890,000 tot 1938-39 fiscal year to $10,180,8} 1948-49. In order to obtain the Ft grants, the states must con 25 percent to the cost of th t jects, Iowa's appropriation, mented by the required 25 je state funds, will make a W $308,157 for Pittman-Robettsoa jects during the 1948-49 fiscal LIGHTNING A lightning bolt struck a home in Independence last week, and ran down a drop cord into the kitchen "sparkled all over" like a big furnace, according to Miss Kate Bray, the home owner. Miss Bray was not hurt by the lightning but fell down and bruised herself. Full-seeded alfalfa may be the answer to the roughage shortage some Iowa fanners will have next year because of winter-killed legumes. If seeded this fall, alfalfa will make a good hay crop. iiiiiiiiniiiuiiiiM LET A NEW ROJER Gas Range TAKE OVER NYBERG'S FARM & HOME SUPPLY Postville, Iowa ,UBllllllUlilllllllllilllllllUllllUI«ll«lUllMlilui GLAMOUR RUGS ALL WOOL FACED RUGS Many designs to choose from our stock on hand. Make your choice now while our stock is complete. Priced at— $29.95 Glamour Rugs now on display at Louis Schutte & Sons Largest Stock of Furniture In Northeast low Growing Up What he's going to be when he's a mar has more meaning as a boy goes into to 'teens. Be in a position to fulfill yo'' boy's aspirations, by having accumulat savings to pay for his education. Saw generously: save regularly: save with'" Citizens State Banl POSTVILLE, IOWA

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