Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on October 13, 1948 · Page 6
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October 13, 1948

Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa · Page 6

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Postville, Iowa
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Wednesday, October 13, 1948
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Page 6
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nun sec THE POSTVILLE HERALD, POSTVILLE, IOWA WEDNESDAY, OCTOBEl 1 GIRLS BE READY! BOYS BE BRAVE! LEAP YEAR DANCE R A IN BO W GARDENS Waterville, Iowa WED., OCT. 20 "Skippy" Anderson The band you hear over WGN from Chicago's Triotton Ballroom LUANA St John's Lutheran Church Paul W. Adlx, Pastor Sunday morning, October 17— Mission Festival. Sunday School and Bible class at 9:30. Morning Service at 10:30. The Rev. Paul Moeller, superintendent of the Lutheran Children's Home, Waverly, will be the speaker. 7:30—Evening Service. Movies of the Children's Home will be shown at this service. Other Luana News Mr. and Mrs. Harry Barr, Judy and Connie spent Sunday among Waterloo friends. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur H. Berg were Sunday evening gtiests of Mr. and Mrs. Emil Aulerich at Monona. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Baade, and Mr. and Mrs. Joe Simons were Saturday evening guests of Mr. and Mrs. Malin Schultz. Mrs. Emma Jones and Mrs. Trank Fiss of Minneapolis, Minnesota, Mrs. Harvey Jones of Wau kon and Mrs. Vern Zieman and SAVE 200 POUNDS OF GRAIN "Efficient use of balanced rations by Itself will account for a savins of 300 pounds of feed, two-thirds of which is grains, per 100 dozen ens produced." Ask your dealer for BIG-GAIN EGG MASH or BIG GAIN MIRACLE MASH. Assure the maximum number of errs per pound of (rain your hens eat. Keep your hens in the year around full production payroll. These mashes are available in mash or pellets. Big Gain Miracle Mash Big Gain Egg Mashj FRANK H. LAWSON Highest CASH For Your Dead Stock CHARGE ALL CALLS TO US PostvilleRenderingCo. TELEPHONE NO. 1000 WATJKON—Call Snaderman City Service—Telephone No. 242 McGREGOK—Call Dresden Standard Service—Telephone No. SM OSSIAN—Call D-X Service Station—Telephone No. M ELGIN—Call D-X Service Station—Telephone No. 2111 MONONA—Call Mr. Ziefler—Telephone No. 208 EOSSVHXE—Call Roaarille Locker Plant Phyllis of Monona were Wednesday guests of Mrs. Maude vBaade. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Simons, Joe and Blossom Ann of Wichita, Kansas visited in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Baade the past week. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Krambeer and son Robert, left Thursday for a few days visit with relatives at Merrill, Wisconsin and Owatonna, Minnesota. Mr. and Mrs. William Gentz and family of Monona, Mr. and Mrs. Harley Radloff and family were Sunday guests in the home of their mother, Mrs. Mary Gentz. Mr. and Mrs. Otto Siebright of Garnavillo were Sunday visitors in the home of their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Klinge and son, Lew AUyn, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Bonker and daughters Lee Ann and San dra of Manly and Miss Caroline Overbeck were Saturday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur H. Berg. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Baade with Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Kaiser of Monona and Mr. and Mrs. Joe Simons of Wichita, Kansas attend' ed Cattle Congress at Waterloo on Wednesday. Harlen Kelly of the U. S. Navy stationed at San Francisco, California, called home by the su& den death of his mother, Mrs. Gay Kelly, of Waterville, was a dinner guest in the Don McShane home Friday and also called at the CarL.Busness ~home \ ,,-MrsT Margaret Kluss, who broke her hip last spring, is now able to walk a few steps. After leaving the hospital she spent the summer in the home of her daugh ter. Mrs. Roy Welzel at West Un ion. Thursday of last week she came to spend the winter with her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and .Mrs. Levi Schultz. ... SRUE V0HR ROOF! ACT NOW SOLVE YOUR ROOF PROBLEMS THIS FREE SAMPLE WILL PROVE ASBEST0LINE 10 YEAR REPLACEMENT GUARANTEE! A Svptr product with • racerd of dntfaalulwd isrvict for over twoarH"* Yoo CM MM awaay — tav* worry — »ti bat? of •I MO tttuMf Mr* row *U roof, wtta ASKSTOIINE. Un to apffr • • . »• spocbl »U! M*d»d. A OTiMta •Masfacrarar 't - GUARANTEE Mam potHW* ROOF WtOTSCTlON for TEN YEARS. Riwmtir — Too tmmomat •Hfc H» k«*t «W yean* AMESTOUNE — tat IU» or Sioptef Roof* — tor IRON — STEEL — FELT COMPOSITION — or GRAVEL ROOFS NOW AVAILABLE IN COLORS: Aluminum, Red, Green, Blue and Gray 6tf r ©«r FREE SAMPLE How At Postville Feed Mill No. 244 Postville, Iowa Artkorini JhmUr Mrs. Lynn Hangartner assisted by Mrs. Loren Leas entertained nine guests in honor of the formers daughter, Lorna Hangartner, on the occasion of her seventh birthday anniversary, Friday, Oc tobe'r 8. Guests were Mary Ann, Sharlene, Judy and Chuckie Eastern, Paula Hope Adix, Joan Mills. Judy Barr, Jolena Gisleson and Norma Jean Hangartner. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Baade entertained at dinner Sunday in honor of their wedding anniversa ry. Those present were Mr. and Mrs. Joe Simons and family of Wichita, Kansas; Mr. and Mrs, Virgil Kaiser and Robert, Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Bugenhagen, Mr. and Mrs. V. W. Zieman and Phyllis, and Mr. and Mrs. Walter Duwe, all of Monona; Mrs. Maude Baade, Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Zieman, Shar on and Dianne and Jean Ann Baade. Surprise Party Mrs. Levi Schultz and Mrs. Joe Stark' were hostess to a surprise party at the Schultz home Mon day night in honor of Mrs. Reid Schultz. Those present were Mrs. Keith Gray of Postville; Mrs. Gerald/ Connell and Hazel Barr of Marquette; Mrs. John Kepler, Mrs. Adolph Nielson, Mrs. George Wolter, Mrs. Alan Moritz, Mrs William Staley, Mrs. Harry Gordon, Mrs. Arno Neverman, Mrs, Roy Brown, Mrs. Clyde Hinman, Mrs. Ben Krambeer, Mrs. Loren Leas, Mrs. Lynn Hangartner, Mrs, Howard Easton, Mrs. Calek Shook Mrs. Darwin Brown, Mrs. Minnie Collins, Mrs. Charley Landt, Mrs, Lawrence Radloff, Mrs. Adrian Riveland, Mrs. Myron Dettman, Mrs. Ruta McGonigle, Mrs. Arthur Berg. Donnafred and « Darlen Wagner and Shirley Hinman. The evening was spent in playing pro gressive 500. Mrs. Darwin Brown winning high honors and Mrs Staley the low prize. At a late hour a luncheon was served by hostesses. LES HARTMANN AND HIS FAMOUS Iowa Cornhuskers A Radio and Dance Attraction For 25 Consecutive Tears SAT.. OCT. 16 —•— COIN SHOWER DANCE -- Honoring MISS ANNA MAE BIRD of North Beuna Vista - - and -MB. FRANK BARRY, Jr. of Colesbnrc Music^By LEO — and hit — PIONEERS TUES., OCT. 19 LAKESIDE Guttenberg, low* FRANKVILLE Corncrib May Help Solve 1948 Storage School Notes, Upper Grades Those having perfect attendance the first six weeks period were: Lila Stegen, Elizabeth Kruger, Howard Van Wey, Janice Van Wey, Michael Kneeskern, Leslie Klepper, Jerry Wolfe, Jeanie Schroeder, Gary Bollman. Pupils earning an A grade in spelling: Lila Stegen, Karl Evert, Elizabeth Kruger, Leslie Klepper, Jeanie Schroeder, Gary Bollman, Janice Van Wey, Sharon Monson and Michael Kneeskern. Primary Room Perfect spelling for the first six weeks were: Bruce Bollman, Grant Snitker, David Behn, and Linda Klepper. Perfect attendance: Linda Klepper, David Behn, Paul Kneeskern, Alvin Behn, Bruce Bollman, Judy Kiesau, Janice Aschim, Marilyn Hoffman, Dennis Kneeskern, Robert Monson, Mary Monson, and Ronald Van Wey. The following children celebrated their birthdays: Dennis Kneeskern, Mary Monson, Judy Snitker, and Marilyn Hoffman. Other Frankville News Mrs. Susan Marston of Earlham is a visitor at the Lynn Crawford home. Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Ambrose were Sunday dinner guests at the home of Mrs. Edna Bollman. Darlene La Velle is home again after spending a week in Cedar \Rapids with -her brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Meeker. Dick Steffens returned to his home in Clermont Monday morning, following a two weeks visit at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ash-! ley La Velle. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Le Hew, Bobby and Fay and Mrs. Grace Beckett of near Harpers Ferry were Sunday dinner guests at the Roy Kneeskern home. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Kneeskern and little granddaughter, Jannine Norman of Waukon, were Sunday afternoon and evening visitors at the Roy Kneeskern home. Miss Jessie Meikle and her guests, the Hasslinger's from Wis- in, and Mrs. Hans Stegen spent Wednesday afternoon at' the home of Mr. and Mrs. Eldo Lange. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Hasslinger of Hartland, Wisconsin came on Tuesday for a visit at the home of her cousin. Miss Jessie Meikle. They left Friday morning enroute home. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Meeker and baby of Cedar Rapids, were Saturday and Sunday visitors at the Tillman Aschim, Mrs. Elma Meeker and Ashley La Velle faml ly homes. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wittenberg and family and Mr. and Mrs. Ed ward Radkie and family of La Crosse, Wisconsin were supper guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Sandry, Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Bollman and family spent Monday in the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Michael Healy in New Albin, visit ing her aunt from Albany, New York, who is a guest in the Healy home. Mr. and Mrs. Callie Waters of Salina, Kansas, spent from Friday to Sunday with the latters sister, Mrs. Nellie Spaun, following a visit at the Bert Waters home in Postville, Chris Waters and James A. Peck homes in Decorah. They left Sunday afternoon enroute to their home in Salina. This 1,000-bushel semi-permanent corncrib may be the solution to many an Town former's problem of where to store the 1948 crop. One of the outstanding features of the crib is the bracing. It is tied together" with lxl2-inch inside cross braces spaced four feet apart by * every other stud and lx4-inch diagonal braces on the sides inside of the studding. C. H. Van Vlack, agricultural engineer at Iowa State College, points out r ,that lxl2-inch lumber has several advantages for cross braces over the conventional 2x6- -f'inch bracing. Greater load-carrying capacity is provided and greater nailing advantage is gained. The Use of a large number of eight-penny nails will give more fastening strength than can be secured by nailing a 2x6 with a few large spikes which may check or split the member. The crib as shown is setting on poles. Concrete blocks may be used for. the foundation, giving the crib a little more permanency. Another important • feature of the crib is rat-proofing. One-half inch mesh hardware cloth is put v on underneath the shelling boards, extending two feet above the floor. This is capped with an 8-inch metal strip nailed on the outside of the boards to act as a barrier to keep rats from crawling above the netting. Rat-proofing is extended completely around the crib. The crib shown is 32 feet long, 8 feet wide and 10 and 12 feet high. If the crib is built higher so that corn will be over 10 feet deep, the inside cross bracing should be reinforced by another lxl2-inch board running straight across the crib at the center of each cross. Inside braces are high enough so that an A-frame ventilator built in sections can be easily installed, ns shown at the right end of the crib. Complete plans for this semi­ permanent crib, including a bill of materials, may be obtained by writing to the Agricultural Engineering Extension Service, Iowa State College. Beginning October 17, Waters' Dairy Bar will be closed each Sunday from noon until 3:00 p. m. 50c. r ¥AH?l WHITE SPRINGS! BALLROOM MCG REGOR, IOWA SAT., OCT. l| RAY ALTO'S COWBOYS Open Wednesday thru Sttui Also Catering to Priv»te tit and Wedding Dances COMING—SAT., OCTOBER! BUCKEROO BUDDIES STATEMENT OF OWNERSHIP management, circulation, etc., required by the Act of Congress on August 24, 1912, as amended by the acts of March 3. 1933. and July 2, 1946 of Postville Herald, published weekly at Postville, Iowa, for Oc-J tober 1, 1948. State of Iowa, County of Allamakee, Before me, a Notary Public in and for the State and County aforesaid, personally appeared Fred L. Martin and Clifford W. DeGarmo, who having been duly smorn according to the law, deposes and says that they are the publishers of the Postville Herald, and that the following is, to the best of their knowledge and belief, a true statement of the ownership, management, etc., of the aforesaid publication for the date shown in the above caption, required by the Act of August 24 1912, as amended by the Acts March 3, 1933, and July 2, 1946 (section 537, Postal Laws and Regulations), printed on the re verse of this form, to-wit: 1. That the names and addresses of the publishers, editor, managing editor, and business managers are: Fred L. Martin, Postville, Iowa; Clifford W. DeGarmo, Postville, Iowa. ' 2. That the owners are Fred L Martin, Postville, Iowa; and Clifford W. DeGarmo, Postville, Iowa. 3. That the known bondholders, mortgages, and other security holders owning or holding 1 per cent or more of total amount of bonds, mortgages, orj>ther securities are: None. 4. That the average number of copies of each issue of this publication sold or distributed, through the mails or otherwise, to paid subscribers during the twelve months preceding the date shown above is 1567. FRED L. MARTIN. CLIFFORD W. DeGARMO, Sworn to and subscribed before me this 2nd day of October, 1948. R. M. HECKER, (My commission expires Julv 4, 1951.) i ^BaBfiate*<»»_™ IT" *r - f • Bred Like Hybrid Corn ate chicks Try Hy-Iane Chicks on our recommendation. Share in the benefits of Hy-Line pullets' all-year egg production ability. Hy-Line flockj generally lay 30% to 80% for the entire production year. Annual flock averages of 200 eggs per Hy-Line are common under farm conditions. _ We Invite Your Most Starching Inquiry Allamakee Hatchery Telephone No. 187 ' Postville, Iowa ANNOUNCEMENT I wish to announce that I have purchased the truck and grain business from Merle W. Lange and will continue along in the same lines. \ I will also do Livestock hauling, across the street or across the country. ROBERT FITZPATRICK Thank You • . . for the patronage you have given me the past years. MERLE W. LANGE SEE US FIRST For Wiring otAllKij* farm - Home Commercial Complete Line tf Lighting Flxtaw, »| | Appliances 1 APPLIANCE REPAH POSTVILLE ELECTRIC Telephone Ms Curly Sch«li Roger Fuilerton TOP PRICES For Dead Horses and Cows "WE WANT EVERY DEAD ANIMAL YOU HAVE REGARDLESS OF SIZE —WE MAKE THE CALL." Always remember when you want top prices plus fast service PHONE 555 POSTVILLE or 600 WAUKON Reverse all long distance calls. Cole's Meat and Bone Meal For Sale. "BE SURE BY CALLING US." ALLAMAKEE COUNTY RENDERING SERVICE Postville—Phone 555 — or — , COLE RENDERING SERVICE Waukon—Phone 600 LICENSE NO. 36 BEAUTIFY AND ECONOMIZE WITH STYLE-TESTED PAINTS /oweS/v/6e/sPLAX THI ONI-COAT FINISH FOR Alt INAMIUNO Resists hard wear and weather Protects and beautifies longer than ordinary enamel ONE COAT coven most surfaces! lowe Brothers MELLO-GLOSS MAT WAU FINISH One coat covers most surfaces! Easy toy' clean—retains beauty after many*lean- • ings. A durable long-wearing beauty finish for walls and woodwork lotoe Brothers NEPTUNITE nooi AND mm VAINISM Driea quickly! Will not torn white or scratch white. It's tough,< long-wearing pro* tection for floors, wood* \ work and furniture. Postville Lumber Co. H. J. Meyer, Manager Telephone 196

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