Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on October 13, 1948 · Page 2
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October 13, 1948

Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa · Page 2

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Postville, Iowa
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Wednesday, October 13, 1948
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Page 2
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rAGE TWO. THE POSTVILLE HERALD, POSTVILLE, IOWA WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER , State News Letter- (Continued from page 1) from and where it goes, which will be read}- for distribution shortly before the legislature convenes .... Republican faces were red recently when it was discovered that at least one "Beardsley for Senator" button was 'distributed in Iowa. Seems the lithographer made a mistake and imprinted a few with the gubernatorial candidate's name rather than Senator George Wilson. The error was discovered before man}- New Supply Cotton Flannel GLOVES 12-OZ. GLOVES— $4.00 per doz. HUSKING GLOVES— $4.25 per doz. DOUBLE GLOVES— $4.75 per doz. We have a complete line of all Work Gloves. Tindeil's Shoe Store Postville, Iowa of the 26.000 buttons \v«re distributed . . . Minority leader Sam Rnyburn of Texas, one of the most able Democratic orators, is scheduled to speak in Iowa, probably at Burlington, before the campaign closes . , . the October issue of Midland Schools, official voice of Iowa State Education Association doesn't mention the November campaign editorially. In the June primary, the publication urged a get-out-the vote drive and ISEA leaders backed Beardsley. Homesteads Increase Although the exact number of homestead exemption claims is not yet available, the state tax commission estimates that 440,620 claims will be paid this year, compared with 423.859 last year. Of the number, 317,392 are estimated to be urban property claims and 123,430 on rural property. Records show that the increase in urban claims has exceeded the rural increases. There has been an increase of 54.200 in urban claims since 1942, compared with a boost of only 6.500 in rural claims during the same period. Here's the Famous Coleman OIL HEATER That Gives you yDIRECT RADIANT HEAT ^CIRCULATING WARMTH DirjrPING CORN IN DRIVEWAY RISKY OK0UITES HEAT THROUGH ROOMS —CJVES "HOT STOVE" HEAT, TOO! • Beautiful Crilla CaMmtl • Duroplmtic Finish I • Automatic Foal Con troll • Automatic Draft Contrail • Low Fiama Fual Savarl • A REAL VALUE! NYBERG'S FARM & HOME SUPPLY Postville, Iowa wmmmsmsssmmsmmmsui Driveways and large temporary round cribs are poor places to store this year's valuable corn crop. C. H. Van Vlack, Iowa State College extension agricultural en gineer. said this week. He points out that it has cost Iowa farmers more money to grow this year's corn than any- other corn crop in the history of the state. Farm production costs were highest on record this year. Best insurance against loss of money already tied up in each bushel of corn is proper storage space. Van Vlack says. Large Round Cribs Too often, large round cribs are not a safe place for storing corn for two important reasons, Van Vlack says. First, the temporary round cribs usually have too large a diameter for safe storage. Second, temporary round cribs are hard to cover. Then spoilage may occur because of moisture and snow blowing in. Driveways are hazardous corn storage places unless proper precautions are taken. The danger of storing corn in the driveway- comes from lack of ventilation. A 10 -foot driveway filled with corn along with an eight-foot crib on both sides actually makes a continuous crib 26 feet wide, Van Vlack points out. That kind of storage will cause spoilage. Double Walls Help Driveways can be made satisfactory by constructing walls a foot in from the double crib walls. That affords air to circulate freely between the three eightrfoot cribs of corn. Be sure there is a floor in the driveway, Van Vlack says. He also points out that the driest corn should be put in the driveway because even with the additional walls it does not have as free access to air movement as the rest of the crib. He recommends that farmers needing additional corn storage space should consider either a rectangular temporary pole-type crib or a semi-permanent crib. Plans for both may be obtained from the Agricultural Extension Service at Iowa State College for a fee of 15 cents per plan sheet A new bulletin featuring both types of corncrib may be obtained free, Van Vlack says. BLACK EYES At Bancroft. Mrs. H. J. McNertney is sporting two beautiful shiners. Mrs. McNertney takes pains to explain that she fell while at home in the basement, receiving a broken nose as well as the two shiners. •H . SPECIAL MOTHER AND DAUGHTER PERMANENTS OCTOBER 18 thru OCTOBER 30 MOTHERS—Regular Price DAUGHTERS—Half Price (Age 12 years or under) Appointments Beginning at 9:00 A. M. PRICES:— Cold Waves $10.00 $15.00 $20.00 Machine Machineless $5.00 $6.00 $6.00 $7.50 $7.00 $8.50 Regular Open Nights— Wednesday and Thursday Evenings Creme-Oil Shampoo and Fingerwave $1.00 Oil-Shampoo and Fingerwave $1.25 Kolestral Wella Creme Treatment $2.00 (With heating cap and fingerwave) Hot Oil Manicure $ .75 JPotlyn Beauty Salon T '^M JSvelyn McMillan Dorothy Torkelson one No. 141 Postville, Iowa I CASTALIA ^ | ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH L. R, Meinecke. HBastor Thursday, October 14—^The choir will rehearse at 8:00 o'clock p, m. Saturday. October 16—Confirmation instruction for both divisions. Sunday, October 17—9:30 a. m. Sunday School mission service. Morning mission service at 10:30 a. m., with Student Don Loots of Wartburg Seminary delivering the sermon. 7:45 p. m., Evening Vestper mission service with the Rev. Walter Fritschel of Charles City delivering the sermon. Monday, October 18^-8:00 p. m., Lutheran Brotherhood. Lunch to be furnished by Leslie Anderson and Leonard Bareis. Other Castalia News Mrs. Floyd Harvey is a patient at the Postville hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Landt of Postville were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Dahms. Mr. and Mrs.' Clifford Darland of Hawkeye were weekend visitors in the Harry Monsky home. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Henning and Edgar of Frankville visited the Elmer and Otto Hager families Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Dahms and Lynwood of Monona were Sunday dinner guests in the John Kluss home. Mi. and Mrs. Harlan Stee, Ellen Marie and Harlan, Jr., were visitors in the Clarence Tatro home at Clermont, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Ellen Wangsness of Decorah spent the weekend in the home of their daughter, Mrs. Marie Meyer and sons. Mr. and Mrs. Edmund Jelinek and Jimmy of Prairie du Chien, Wisconsin were wekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. Otto Hager. The Annual Experience Meeting and lunch will be held on Wednesday afternoon, October 20, in the E. U. B. church parlors. Mr. and Mrs. Ray York, Bobby and Carol Rae of Rochester, Minnesota spent a few days with Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Buddenberg and Rodney. Alma Perry and her nephew, Chester Perry, went to Cumberland, Wisconsin last week for a few days visit in the Carlton Perry home. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Schara have made several trips to La Crosse, Wisconsin the past week to visit fcer father, Will Schweinefus, who is a patient in the Lutheran hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Engelhardt and family and Mrs. R. W. Engelhardt of Monona; Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Stee, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Brandt, Leon Everman and Helmer Hegland' were Sunday dinner guests in the Edwin Engelhardt home. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Connor and family, formerly of Cresco, moved into the Mrs. Bertha Richards home last week. Mr. Connor has been appointed superintendent of the Interstate Power Company lines at Castalia and vicinity. His oSice is at Ossian. Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Schopp went to Lansing Sunday where they met the following relatives for a picnic on Look Out Point: Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Schultz, Jane and Larry, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Schild and Doris, Mrs. Fred Leithold, Frank and Jane Miller, all of La Crosse, Wisconsin. Neighbors pleasantly surprised Mrs. Elsie Kobriger Friday afternoon on her birthday. A picnic lunch was served to the following ladies: Mrs. Martha Schroeder, Mrs. Melvin Stee, Mrs. Dell Dawning, Mrs. Walter Schultz, Mrs. Dell Harvey, Mrs. Merle Stee and Mary, Mrs. Vernon Kamp and Joelene, Mrs. Will Timmerman, Mrs. Henry Koenig, Mrs. Will Schave, Mrs. Otto Hager, Mrs. Arnold Tieskotter, and Mrs. Elmer Hagef. Mrs. Kobriger received many lovely cards and gifts. 1 II It's Harvest Time In Iowa BANG-BANG Gary Barr, four-year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Max Barr of Stuart, rushed into his house one day recently and urged his mother to come out and "see the bang- bang." Mrs. Barr went out and found the "bang-bang"—a four- foot rattlesnake. • III Firemen's Annual HALLOWE'EN DANCE Sat, Oct. 30 Postville, Iowa • — Music By BOB — and bis — HILLBILLIES This year Iowa farmers have had a favorable crop year and there is an abundance of small grain and the corn crop is well above the average year. There is a sufficient supply of all crops to feed livestock and provide an ample storage for human consumption. OUR HATS ARE OFF TO OUR FARMER FRIENDS. They have produced an abundance to feed the people of this nation and have provided for those hungering millions of lands less fortunate. We hope our part in supplying them with needed equipment, service, clothing and all other items carried in our lines has helped substantially to make this a successful season for them. And we hope that this role of being their source of supply may merit a continuance of their good will, to the end that we may serve them in the future. All of« us will always strive to live up to our motto: IT PAYS TO TRADE IN POSTVILLE Abernethy Clothiers Allamakee Hatchery W. H. Behrens Company Commercial Hotel Cook's Shell Service Coast-To-Coast Store Casten Bros. Oil Company Citizens State Bank Dereen Style Shop Ellis Bros. Blacksmith Shop Emil's Place Electric Motor Shop Geo. C. Eder Western Auto Store Falb Motor Company . Farmers Store J. L. Gregg & Sons Lumber Co. L. Hofer, Trucking and Feeds Helgerson's Grocery Huebner's Hoth Brothers Hardware Home Oil Company Hartwig's Service Station Harold's Cash Grocery Hecker Brothers Louis L. Hill L. O. Koevenig Lovering and Company Lawson Welding Works' C. F. Meier & Company Nyberg's Farm & Home Supply Northern Iowa Nursery Olson Implement Company Postville Lumber Company Postville Feed Mill Postville Locker Service Postville Bakery Postville Meat Market Postville State Bank Postville Electric Postville Herald Postville Quality Foods Earl Peake's Old Style Tavern Phillips "66" Station The Palm • Rima Cafe Ricker's Super Service Ruckdaschel Motors R. E. A. Office H. V. Steele, Insurance Schroeder's Grocery x Gilbert Schroeder Produce Louis Schutte & Sons Boyd Turner, Insurance Thoma Cafe Fred J. Thoma Grocery Glen Tindell V. & J. Cafe A. C. Webster, Insurance Willman Motor

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