Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on September 22, 1948 · Page 6
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September 22, 1948

Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa · Page 6

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Postville, Iowa
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Wednesday, September 22, 1948
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Page 6
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PAOK SIX. THE POSTVILLE HERALD. POSTVILLE, JWA WEDNESDAY, SEPTtMHr.. LUANA 81 John's Lutheran Church Faul W. Adix, Pastor Thursday, September 23—Choir practice at 8:00 p. m. Sunday, September 26—Sunday School and Bible class at 9:30. Harvest Festival sen-ice at 10:30. Monday, September 27—Sunday School stait meeting at 8:00 p. m. Other Luana News Marjorie Genu and Iris Frye cf Monona spent Sunday with the formers mother, Jirs. Anna Genu. Mr. and Mrs. William C. Staley and daughter Crystal spent the past week with relatives in Sioux Falls, South Dakota. D. F. Richards of Idaho Falls. Idaho and Neil Richards of Wichita, Kansas, called at the L. E. Schultz home recently. Mrs. Maude Baade went to Farmersburg Thursday for an over Sunday visit with her friend, Mrs. Ida Olvis and other friends. Emil Rhuth of Grand Meadow, Minnesota spent the weekend in the home of his sister-in-law, Mrs. Mary Knuth and his nephew, Walter Knuth. Mr. and Mrs. Keith Gray of Postville and Mr. and Mrs. Earl Gray and Peggy of Atlanta, Georgia were dinner guests in the Levi E. Schultz home Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Dankert and Evelyn Kay and mother, Mrs. Dankert of Cedar Rapids, were weekend guests in the home of her parents, Mr, and Mrs. Roy- Brown. Mrs. Lena Fette left Sunday for Owatonna, Minnesota where she is visiting in the home of her son lor a few days. She also plans to visit her children in Minneapolis before returning. Mr. and Mrs. Eldon Knuth of West Lafayette, Indiana and who are students at the Purdue University came Saturday for an over Sunday visit in the home of bis mother, Mrs. Amanda Knuth and his brother, Donald Knuth and family. Several from this vicinity attended the Band Festival at Farmersburg Sunday and also enjoyed the chicken dinner served by the Lutheran Ladies in the church basement. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stofferan of Hadley, Minnesota came Tuesday for a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Henry E. Schrader and^other relatives here and at Monona. They returned home Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Krambeer and Robert. Mr. and Mrs. Loren Leas, and Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Hangartner and family were Sunday dinner guests in the Helmuth Meyer home home at Postville. Mr. and Mrs. Henry E. Schrader with Mr. and Mrs. Charted Stofferan of Hadley, Minnesota were guests of relatives at Fai- mersburg Wednesday, and on Friday they visited Mr. and Mrs." Fred Schaer and family at Elgin. Mrs. Amanda Knuth entertained relatives at a picnic dinner Sunday at her home in honor of her son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Eldon Knuth of West Lafayette, Indiana. Those present were Emil Knuth of Grand Meadow, Minnesota, Mrs. Mary Knuth, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Knuth, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Knuth, Mr. and Mrs. Bernhard Palas and family, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Becker, Jeanette and Gladys, Mr. and Mrs. Orlando Mueller. I FRANKVILLE I : t Mr. and Mrs. Lester Kamin and Betty went to Waterloo Tuesday, September 14 on a shopping trip. Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Allen are the parents of another daughter, born at Decorah hospital Friday, September 17. Mrs. Harold Dickson left Tuesday for her home in Janesville, Wisconsin, after a weeks visit at the home of her aunt, Mrs. Dan Higgins. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Johnson and daughter, Opal, of Sibley were visitors on Monday, September 13, at the home of Mr. and JVUs^JEjed Brouillet~" ""•""-""r— 1 "Mrs. La Verne Cook with her uncle, George Brainard of Postville-''and Jier cousin, Mrs. Kenneth Schori of Iowa City took a trip to Dubuque, Monday. Mrs. Marie Jennings of Chicago passed away at the home of her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Elvart Sunday evening, September 12, following a weeks illness. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Teepe of Elma and Mrs. John Teepe of Floyd spent Wednesday evening at the Dan Higgins home, for a visit with their cousin, Mrs. Harold Dickson. The Willing Workers will not meet this week. A meeting will be held at the church on Thursday afternoon, September 30, with Mrs. Dan Higgins and Mrs. Frank Elvart serying. Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Evert of Oelwein came Tuesday to spend a few days at the Glenn Letchford and Francis Evert homes. Homer Evert accompanied them home on Friday. Mrs. Jennings, who came here ill about a year ago to be with her daughter was seemingly in good health and spirits until she was stricken with a stroke on Monday evening, September 6. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Nesvik and son of Ridgeway, Mr. and Mrs. Orvin Bergen and family of Spillville and Mr. and Mrs. Claude Marrison of Glenwood were Sunday dinner guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Fadness. Mr. and Mrs. Leland Stegen of Cedar Rapids spent some time here at the Hans Stegen home, while making funeral arrangements in Castalia for the latter's mother, Mrs. Delia Winn, which was held Saturday, in Castalia. Homer Evert, who has recently been transferred from the Army Air Service at San Antonio, Texas, to Sioux City, came home on Saturday on a two weeks vacation, which he is spending with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Francis Evert, and two brothers, Keith and Karl. Mrs. Nellie Spaun, -Mrs. Esther Van Wey, Sarah Miller and Jessie Meikle, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Pilgrim, were among the many who called on Mr. and Mrs. James A. Peck at their home in Decorah, Saturday afternoon, in honor of their 50th wedding anniversary, which falls on Tuesday. Brief funeral services were conducted at the Schutte Funeral Home in Postville, where the Willing Workers Society of Frankville Community Church met in a group for prayer. "Saved By Grace," was sung in conclusion. The remains were sent to Chicago where last rites were held on Wednesday. The Willing Workers are happy to announce that the bazaar and auction sale at the church here on Tuesday was a success. The ar tides were all sold, thanks to the fine cooperation of auctioneer, Mr. Ruan of Waukon. Lunches, ice cream and cake were served in the church basement, and the nice sum of about $200.00 was, realized.. • Mr. and Mrs. Leon 'LetcKford, who are vacationing in Wisconsin encountered a little trouble with two deer when they ran out of the woods and into the path of their car. One of the deer was killed and the Letchford car was damaged some. They were driving into Rive Lake, Wisconsin, to visit relatives when the accident. occurgd, -~ • - • • Postville's high school band came to Frankville Tuesday evening to help entertain the large crowd who gathered here for the bazaar and auction sale sponsored by the Willing Workers. The fine music was very - much appreciated as was also the presence of so many of our Postville friends. The auctioneer, Vern Ruan and wife, Mrs. J. E. Kneeskern, Mrs. DANCE RAINBOW GARDENS Waterville, Iowa WED., SEPT. 29 EVIE'S ACCORDION BAND An All-Girl Orchestra New and Old Time School Styles Feature Jumpers And Boleros School-age Susie's wardrobe won't be too great a problem this year. True, skirts for little girls are longer. But 1948 styles will make good use of sister's outgrown dresses as well as Susie's own. Little girls' styles include bolero outfits and jumper-blouse combinations, says Lucille Rea, Iowa State College clothing specialist. These are good for early fall when the weather's unpredictable, as well as later on. Last year's dress, too short now, may often be made over into a bolero suit. Flounces, still good style and appropriate for little girls, will help in lengthening skirts. Ruffled petticoats, peeping out underneath too-short skirts, may save remodeling. There are more dark cottons in the stores this year. When school rooms are well heated, these are a good choice for school clothes. Corduroy is as practical as ever. The fine pinwale kind is easy to launder and it looks best on little folks. There are some water-repellent but washable corduroys on the market this fall, says Miss Rea. Quilted garments are warm and pretty too, and if made of cotton, they're washable. Highest CASH Prices For Your Dead Stock CHARGE ALL CALLS TO US PostvilleRenderingCo. TELEPHONE NO. 1000 WAUKON—Call Sundennan City Service—Telephone No. 242 McGREGOR—Call Dresden Standard Service—Telephone No. 53-J OSSIAN—Call D-X Service Station—Telephone No. 90 ELGIN—Call D-X Service Station—Telephone No. 2U1 MONONA—Call Mr. Ziegler—Telephone No. 208 KOSSVIIXE—Call Eossville Locker Plant A CHRISTMAS EVERY MONTH Imagine the thrill of receiving a surprise in the mail every month for a year. VALUABLE, UNUSUAL, USEFUL GIFTS for your home, wife, husband, friends or relatives. Can you think of a better gift for Birthday or Christmas? A remembrance not just once a year but every month of the year. Gadget Gift Of The Month offers you the opportunity to participate in this thrilling exciting game. We will send you, or anyone you designate, postpaid, each month for twelve months, a very useful Gadget, something new, something different, that has never been on the market. Manufacturers are desirous of promoting sales and receiving consumer comments on new products before marketing them. They will sacrifice normal profits to accomplish this. Manufacturers will cooperate with Gadget Gift Of The Month, this enables us to send you valuable gifts. Join Gadget Gift Of The Month now, for yourself, or your family. If membership is being given as a Birthday or Christmas gift, specify the month the first gift is to be forwarded. Don't delay, send check or money order for five dollars, which pays full twelve months membership. • Satisfaction guaranteed or money refunded: If you,' feel, at any time during your membership, that your Gadget Gifts have not been highly satisfactory, you max cancel the remainder pro rat*. " Important: Print name and address plainly. GADGET GIFT OF THE MONTH 7214 Seville Ave, Huntington Park, California^ *~ - Thomas Webster and Mrs. Heuser, all of Waukon also attended. Mr. and Mrs. Otto Hughes went to Marion on Wednesday where they attended the wedding of their niece, Miss Margaret Beedle to George Ludwig, at the First Methodist Church in Marion on Wednesday evening. A reception was given for the couple at the Roosevelt Hotel in Cedar Rapids the - same evening. Mr. and Mrs. Hughes returned home on Thursday. CASTALIA ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH L. R. Melnecke. Pastor Thursday, September 23 —Choir rehearsal at 8:00 p. m. •'Saturday, September 25 —Confirmation instruction for both groups at 8:45 a. m. Sunday, September 26 —Sunday School at 8:45 a. m. Morning worship at 9:45 a. m. At 3:00 p. m., Opening "of the North Fayette Federation of Luther League .at Eldorado. Banquet at 6:00 p. m. Monday, -September 37 —Ossian Lutheran Brotherhood comes for a league dartball game at 8:00 p. m. Kitchen chores by Leslie Anderson, Leonard Bareis, and Melvin Buddenberg. Thursday, October 7 —The roller skating party sponsored by West Union Luther League at the Ossian roller rink. Sunday, October 24 —Is Mission Festival Sunday. Other Castalia News Herb Reisner of West Union spent Sunday at the Steve Szabo home. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Allen and daughters of Decorah were Sunday afternoon visitors in the Melvin Stee home. v Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Kohls and family of Elgin and Mr. and Mrs. Art Schroeder and Betty were Sunday dinner guests of the Fred Everman family; t Mr. and Mrs. Jack McNeil of Postville, Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Nesbit and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Minger and Beth were Sunday dinner guests in the Harry Monsky home, honoring the birthday's of Mrs. Nesbit and Mr. Monsky. Must Save Every Fall Pig Possible "Cut Pig Losses to Make Use of More Grain" appears to be the slogan for hog raisers this year and is one way to increase meat supplies, says Dr. K. W. Stouder, extension veterinarian at Iowa State College. Every pig saved and kept healthy from this fall's litters means more on the market. Pigs saved also will provide an "on the farm" market for a large share of the bum per corn crop, says Stouder. Sow Needs Exercise Saving pigs begins at the start of the gestation period. Pregnant sows need to exercise in the sun on good legume pastures as long as the forage stays green. The green grass also provides vitamins essential for developing a strong litter, as well as vitamins in the sow's milk for nourishment of the litter later on. However, sows should have plenty of shade during hot weather. Keep pregnant sows out of lots where vaccinated hogs have been or where there is any chance of their coming into contact with hog cholera virus, cautions Stouder. Some evidence shows that such exposure may cause early loss of some litters from one form of the so-called "baby pig disease." Sanitary Stalls Stalls should be cleaned, disinfected and sprayed with DDT to control flies. Worm eggs can be killed by scalding the floors after ;hey have been cleaned with a Final Rites Held For Castalia Resident Funeral services were held Saturday for Mrs. Delia Winn, long time resident of Castalia, who passed away Wednesday, •September 15, in a Cedar Rapids hospital following a five months illness. Services were held from the United Brethcrn Church at Castalia with Rev. Curtis H. Webster, officiating. Burial was made in the Castalia Cemetery. She was born Delia Ann Feltis, January 18, 1878, at Burr Oak Iowa, one of 13 children. Two brothers and two sisters preceded her in death several years ago. Her oldest brother, Guy, preceded her in death July 4, of this year. She was married to Walter C. Winn, January 3, 1898, who preceded her in death 18 years ago. She spent most of her life in Castalia. Two years ago she moved to Cedar Rapids where she lived with her daughter, Mrs. Leland Stegen. Surviving are three sons, Alva and Claude, both of Portland, Oregon, and Lyle, of Minneapolis, Minnesota; one daughter, Eileen, Mrs. Leland Stegen of Cedar Rapids; four brothers, Ray of Renwick, Iowa: Frank of Sioux Falls, South Dakota; Harry of Hermosa, South Dakota; and Pierre of Colton, California; three sisters, Mae, Mrs. Luther Pierce of Mason City; Bessie, Mrs. F. E. Potter of Rapid City, South Dakota, and Pearl, Mrs. Pearl Barnes of La Crosse, Wisconsin, also seven grandchildren, and several nieces and nephews. PAYS TO SORT APPLES WELL BEFORE STORING Apple storage is only as difficult as you make it, says Ed Cott, Iowa State College extension horticulturist. Following a few general precautions will insure plenty of juicy fruit all winter long. Carefully sort the apples before storing. Sound apples are those free of worms, insect stings, skin punctures, bruises and disease spots. Washing the fruit to be stored Is not recommended, says Cott. This practice removes the natural wax coating on the apples and allows moisture to escape. Store only the varieties you know will keep. Past experience is generally the best guide. Summer varieties seldom keep well, particularly Duchess, Transparent and Wealthy. Golden Delicious will keep in cold storage. Haralson, Hawkeye Greening and other Greening varieties will keep until January, February or even March if properly stored. Jonathan, Grimes Golden, Red Delicious, Secor, Turley and simi­ lar varieties can be Christmas. A cave pt other dark, coow is best lor apple storage, say, t If the fruit is stored In ^ baskets, shredded appit.^ paper should be used. absorbs gases that may ca«s 6 j age scald and eventual N 3 Crates or other flat contaj may also be used. Coatai must be off the floor ( OK plenty of ventilation, tokespj and rats away, and to av; sible water damage, Canada's 194B flaxseed pm tion is over 10 million bus! increase of more than 47 over the 1947 harvest and t ond largest on record, 1947 CHEVROLET 4-Door Fleetmaster — Very clean. 1947 CHEVROLET Stylemaater 4-Door—Priced to sell-41i!Mt| 1946 PLYMOUTH 4-Door — Priced to sell—$1775.00. 1947 BUICK Super Station Wagon — Loaded; very cltu. 1940 CHEVROLET 4-Door. 1944 FORD — Clean. 1936 CHEVROLET — A good car! 1936 FORD — Excellent. 1935 CHEVROLET — Rough; Priced to sell—5175.00. 1934 FORD — Transportation at $125.00. 1945 CHEVROLET TRUCK — Long wheelbase; 2-Speed uliJ eight and a quarter Ures; Platform and Rack - Print] to sell. 1945 STUDEBAKER TON TRUCK—Will sell a steal for fltVH WILLMAN MOTOR Telephone: 293 — Residence: 90-J POSTVILLE, IOWl| III go*""* It strong solution There is less chance of having restless sows if they are moved into their farrowing quarters in plenty of time to get accustomed to the new surroundings. Stouder recommends washing the dirt off the sows first, however. '' When sows farrow, Stouder says to catch each pig and paint the navel with iodine to prevent navel ill and swollen joints. Cut off any sharp tusk teeth to prevent fighting and sore mouth later on Guard rails and short straw for bedding keeps pigs from getting crushed. Try to keep the stall dry at all times. Sunshine can help solve this problem, and in addition is a powerful disinfectant for most germs. MAUTZ "88" ONE COAT FLAT 100% OIL BASE PAIHT • WASHES BEAUTIFULLY • DRIES THE SAME DAY • COVERS WALLPAPER MAUTZ 1! 88 DEMOCRATIC Organizational Meeting at the ASSEMBLY ROOM COURT HOUSE, WAUKON FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 24 at 8:00 o'clock P. M. ALL ALLAMAKEE DEMOCRATS ARE INVITED TO ATTEND. MAUTZ SEMI-GLOSS MAUTZ 6 rich, long lasting colors. One coat covers- Easy to apply. Washes beautifully. MAUTZ FLOOR ENAMEL Finest quality enamel A _ for kitchens, baths, \h KH woodwork. Six lovely <JW.UU colors. GAUON enamel. • Fast drying. Wl 7 colon. Cove wood or concrete in> tide or outside. Closi MAUTZ 1 MAUTZ i MAUTZ beautiful wall colors ~ 84 lovely shades. CK Eft Acclaimed by leadin» «f*».WU m interior decorators. Won't chip, crack or A . Easy , 0 apply, f J (jlj GALLON IPV 01 " . tovew - "» AUON # b ™h marks. 12 colors. Extia years of beauty 1001 QUART 3Tp&. k «* J5 $j | uiusn inarns. 12 colors. QUART \ Whiter than grille. ^ COME IN TODAY AND GIT YOUR fRK "HOW TO PAINT IT" WlD«' J NYBERG'S FARM and HOME SUrTq Postville, Iowa

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