Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on October 13, 1948 · Page 3
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October 13, 1948

Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa · Page 3

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Postville, Iowa
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Wednesday, October 13, 1948
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Page 3
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DNESDAlf, OCTOBER 13, IMS. e Buy - We Seii helled Corn - Ear Corn Soybeans - Oats W« Deliver Truck Lot* of Grain Noel Brockway WEST UNION, IOWA SU South Vine Phone 262 "FOUR FOR FIVE" Mrs. Clara Bruck of Harlan became a grandmother four times within five days last week. He"r two sons and daughter presented her with grandsons, including a pair of twins. RIP VAN WINKLE On the Edgar Haugen farm near Decorah, a plant which had not bloomed for 40 years brought forth blossoms recently; the first time since 1908, thing Nt iometnmg iyew. DRESSES— Washable Rayons - Sizes W/ 2 to* 24% $8.95 BRIGHT COLORED WOOLENS Crepes and Gabardines Sizes 12 to 20 and 14% to 28% $8.95 to $16.95 THE POSTWLLE HERALD, POSTVILLE, IOWA PAGE THREE. SKIRTS Pin Striped Rayon - Sizes 24 to 30 FOR THE STYLISH STOUT Tailored Gabardine and Black Crepe Sizes 32 to 36 $4.25 to $7.25 WOOL HEADSCARFS— In Plain and Plaids 98c to $1.85 Dereen Style Shop We Cater To The Stylish Stout Telephone No. 140 Postville, Iowa I ST. PAUL'S LUTHERAN CHURCH Frederick R. Ludwlg, Pastor The Mother-Daughter Banquet, sponsored annually by the Dorcas Guild, will take place Wednesday evening, beginning at 6:30 o'clock, in the fellowship hall. An outstanding program has been arranged. Mrs. W. V. Gouseff of Des Moines will speak on, "Our Great Heritage." The Ladies' Aid will meet on Thursday. The program will open with a picnic dinner at 12:30 o'clock in the fellowship hall. The devotional and business meeting will begin at 2:00 o'clock. The business of the day will include the annual reports of the officers for the past year and the election of officers for the coming year. The senior choir will rehearse Thursday evening at 7:30 o'clock at the church. The confirmation class will meet Saturday morning at 9:00 o'clock in the assembly room. Church, School service Sunday morning at 9:15 o'clock. Adult Bible class Sunday morning at 9:30 o'clock in the assembly room. "Salt of the Earth," the JJnit- ed Lutheran Church's outstanding motion picture of 1948, will be shown twice this coming Sunday in the sanctuary: at 9:30 o'clock in the morning and at 8:00 o'clock in the evening. The Service Sunday morning at 10:30 o'clock. The sermon subject, "Stand Therefore." The text, Ephesians 6:14. St. Paul's is open daily for prayer and meditation. COMMUNITY PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH OF POSTVILLE Rev. Eldon Seamans, Pastor Friday —/The monthly meeting of the Ladies' Aid will convene in the church parlors. This service will be in the form of the annual praise service conducted by the ladies of the church. The speaker at this service will be Mrs, J. T. Veneklasen of Dubuque. All ladies of the church are invited. Sunday —10:00 a. m. Morning worship. On this day we shall celebrate the Festival of the Christian Home. There will be special music. The sermon will be delivered ^by the minister. The sermon subject will be/"Christ and the Home." 11:00—Sunday School. 2:30 — The Westminster fellowship rally at the First Presbyterian Church at Independence. 7:15 p. m.—The Mariner's Club will meet in the church parlors. ST. BRIDGET'S CHURCH Francis 3. Vallaster, Pastor Week-day mass at 8:00 a. m. Sunday masses at 8:00 and 10:00 o'clock a. m. ' Instructions, Saturday at 2 p. m. Confessions will be heard every Saturday, from 2:30 to 5:30 and from 7:00 to 8:30. CLERMONT LUTHERAN PARISH A. O. Nesset, Pastor Sunday, October 17—West Clermont, services at 9:30 a. m. East Clermont, Norse service at 11:00 o'clock a. m. Tuesday, October 19 — Decorah circuit meeting at First Lutheran Church in Decorah. Sessions at 10:30 a. m. and 2:00 p. m. Circuit Brotherhood rally at 8:00 p. m. Remember When-? Twenty-Five Years Ago. "Looky - Drinkm Our Sunshine" Our. Homogenized Vitamin D Milk not only is good to drink, out actually contains more nourishment—every quart has 400 U. S. P. units of Vitamin D, the minimum amount recommended for growing children and expectant and nursing mothers. Children need Vitamin D in order to make the best use of milk's calcium and phosphorus to help build and strengthen the skeletal structure. Vitamin D also aids in sound tooth-formation. Nutritionists approve Homogenized Vitamin D Milk because homogenization, assures even distribution of the Vitamin D throughout the milk. Vitamin D cannot be taken off with the cream portion, because the cream in our Homogenized Vitamin D Milk is evenly distributed in every drop. Use. our Homogenized Vitamin D Milk for a convenient and inexpensive way to get your daily supply of Vitamin D. Order by leaving a note in your bottle. To acquaint you with this finer milk we are making no extra charge. FOR THE FINEST DAIRY PRODUCTS-— Homogenized and Pasteurized Milk Frozen Fresh Ice Cream Cream - Cottage Cheese -- Chocolate Milk - Fruit Drinks WATERS' DAIRY . Telephone No. 237-3 Postville, Iowa • BEGINNING OCTOBER 17, OUR DAIRY BAR WILL BE CLOSED EACH SUNDAY FROM NOON UNTIL 3:00 P. M. Interesting Items From the Files of the Postville Herald of ,\ October 18, 1923 , C \ The widely heralded Oxus Grotto celebration was staged in Postville last Thursday minus the barbecue and trimmings and the sports program, which were dis pensed with, according to a statement in the Dubuque papers "ow ing to unsettled weather conditions," though it was the finest week of the delightful autumnal season thus far or likely to come. Five carloads, or approximately 4,000 bushels of ear corn, were loaded for shipment to Cedar Rap' ids by Postville corn growers on Saturday and Monday, which is rather unusual for this section. Dr. and Mrs. R. F. Topliff, Mr. and Mrs. J. Boehm and Bertha, Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Durno were Sunday visitors at the Indian camp above Lansing. Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Hill and Louise Jr. left Sunday morning for Minneapolis, Minnesota for a several days sojourn. Dr. H. D. Cole and E. H. Prior of this city were at Decorah Fri day evening last to assist in the organization of an Izaak Walton league, which starts out with 47 charter members. While heading off horses on the Vic Ruckdaschel- farm Monday of last week, Louis Miller stepped on a round piece of wood and was thrown violently to the ground tearing loose the ligaments in his left ankle arid causing very .sore but not serious injury which will lay him up for some time. Fifty Years Ago. Interesting Items From the Files of "The Graphic" published in Postville, October 21, 1898 William Shepherd has moved his office into the rear rooms of the Citizens State Bank. Mr. and Mrs. George W. Goetz are at Pittsburgh, Pennsyvlania and Will Goetz of Guttenberg is in charge of the lumber yard here The first snowfall came on Wednesday. ' Following is the monthly report of the condition of Company which left Waukon some time ago: 41 in service, 20 on leave of ab sence; 30 sick in hospitals, two do ing time in guard house; seven dead. Carl C. Schroeder, John Thfcma, Henry Poesch, J. H. Gray and Mrs. A. R. Prescott left this week for Omaha to visit the exposi tion. Mr. Tuttle is assisting in the Gray Clothing Store during the absence of the proprietor. LUANA HI-SPY First and Second Grades Lorna Hangartner and Mary Ann Easton brought two bouquets of flowers to decorate the room. There have been four absences a day in the room this week. David Nuehring from Elkader was a visitor in the room on Friday. Lorna Hangartner celebrated her birthday on Friday by treating everyone to \ nut cups filled with candy. Third and Fourth Grades Autumn is here! There are different colored leaves of paper around the room and golden rods too. There were 21 perfect spelling papers last week. Fifth and Sixth Grades , Richard Lenth gave the boys and girls a treat for his birthday on October 5. The class has been reviewing for six week tests and have been rewarded for doing so by improved test grades. Fifth graders are studying the discovery and exploration in America. Sixth graders drew free hand hemispheres with the continents, etc. These were used to determine the zones of temperature. The class plans to start a new appreciation unit in literature the second six weeks. Seventh and Eighth Grades Eight pupils had 100 per cent in seventh grade spelling this week. The club had their picnic Monday and enjoyed it by roaming the timber and playing games. The eighth' graders are working on a Civil War project. The Confederate flags, boats, songs, books, etc. of that period are being used for posters and models. The eighth grade club has adopted a new constitution. John Easton is the new treasurer, and Keith Land the historian. 'Home Economics The Home Economics girls en­ joyed a film entitled "Quicker Than You Think." It was made available through Armour and Company and showed many shortcuts in homemaking; especially meat preparation. They prepared and served the annual board dinner on Wednesday at 7:00 p. m. The preparation consisted of killing, dressing and drawing the chickens as well as the cooking. The following menu was served: Chicken-noodle soup and crackers, fried chicken and gravy, mashed potatoes, glazed carrots and peas, gingerale salad, rolls, butter, strawberry preserves, carrot sticks, olives, homemade pickles, homemade angel food cake, ice cream, coffee, nuts and mints. Twenty-seven were in attendance. Fall growth such as milkweed, cat tail, sumac, and goldenrod were gilted for decorations in keeping with the fall theme of the decorating committee. The program consisted of singing by those of the Home Economics girls who are in the glee club, and group singing. The hot lunch project has been in operation for three weeks. One hundred and thirty meals are served each day. Beginning October 17, Waters* Dairy BaV will, be closed each Sunday from noon until 3:00 p. m. 50c. PET Curtis Moen, Decorah youth, has an unusual pet—a young fox, which was caught last spring while it was a tiny cub. The fox lives in a specially constructed house. It likes Curtis but puts up quite an uproar when other human beings approach. LENSING'S "BETTER" USED CARS 1949 Ford Custom 8 Sedan, New. 1948-Chev. "Fleetllne" Aero, new. 1947 Chevrolet Tudor. 1946 Chevrolet Tudor. 1941 Ford Sedan. 1938 Dodge Sedan. . , 1937 Plymouth Sedan. 1937 Plymouth Tudor. 1937 Chevrolet Tudor. 1936 Chevrolet Tudor. 1937 Ford Pickup. 1929 Ford Tudor. 1929 Chevrolet Tudor—$65.00. JEROME H. LENSING FESTINA, IOWA IHIIIIIIIIIIllllllllUllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllB NEW SHINGLE! ittiiiiH SEE IT AT iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiil MULE-HIDE SIX IMPROVEMENTS NO OTHER ASPHALT SHINGLE OFFERS YOU! Postville Lumber Co. Phone 196 Postville, Iowa PULLING TOGETHER Eases the load, especially when you choose a financial partner that is eager to work with you and for you! Postville State Bank We Offer A Complete Banking Service Working to make a good town-—better YES CHEVROLET GIVES MORE VALUE ™ ****** it SAVES UP TO 20% IN FUEL Ytil Everyone agrees it's Cotoni«l , for topi in heating economy, comfort and convenience. Trained •Ofinrar* plen every installation. LOUIS L. HILL rosTvnxE, IOWA GREEN COLONIAL FURNACE SERVICE Mat* Vol*** in Riding Comfort You'll find that Chevrolet gives more riding-smoothness, mare riding-steadiness, on all kinds of roads because it has the original Unitized Knee-Action Ride, proved and perfected by 14 years of experience in building Knee-Action units. Available only in Chevrolet and higher-priced cars! Mo4* VaUm in All-round Safety Chevrolet brings you the fourfold safety-protection of Fisher Unisteel Body-Construction, safety plate glass in all windows, the Unitized Knee-Action Ride and Positive-Action Hydraulic Brakes; and this is another combination of feature* found elsewhere only in higher-priced caril It's first in all these basic motoring advantages . . . FIRST IN BIG-CAR QUALITY at LOWEST PRICES . . . just as it's first in nationwide registrations! MM* Vabt* in Perform an c« with Economy There's nothing like Chevrolet** world's champion Valve-in-Head engine... with its record of having delivered more miles\i satisfaction, to more carters, over a lonfet period, than any other ^ engine built today ... and Valve-in-Head design is exclusive to Chevrolet and higher-priced cars! CHEVROLET- andOnfy John Falb & Sons ELGIN, IOWA Mat* VaLt* in Beauty and Luxury You know that there's only ant leader in fine coachcraft—Body by Fisherl It's world-famous tot quality, beauty and kaury. Dot only in exterior design, but in interior appointments like kard- mare and upholstery, a* well And Body by Fisher, too, is exclusive to Chevrolet and higher-priced carsl -IS FIRST! Falb Motor and Implement POSTVILLE, IOWA

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