Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on October 20, 1948 · Page 2
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October 20, 1948

Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa · Page 2

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Postville, Iowa
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Wednesday, October 20, 1948
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Page 2
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1*AGE TWO. THE POSTVILLE HERALD. POSTVILLE, IOWA WEDNESDAY, OCTOar. , ON IMiwnd Consistently Carries GUARANTEES Like This: Offer Crum- blized Nutrena Egg Feed to your layers in a separate feeder alongside any other egg feed in any other form and let your layers make their choice. If they don't eat Crumblized Nutrena Egg Feed more eagerly, drink more water, and in a reason- j • able time lay more eggs, return what you have not used and get your-money back for it. YOU NEED THE FEED that's GUARANTEED New! CnmMiiMl MS H M I than MeshorPtUsts EGG FEED COME IN TODAY! ATTENTION ! TAKING ORDERS FOR cars of LINSEED MEAL and SOYBEAN OIL MEAL TO ARRIVE SOON! Farmers Store Postville, Iowa State New* Letter— (Continued from page 1) employees outside Iowa. At a recent meeting the council decided to hold up approval for 22 proposed trips to conventions or meetings and directed secretary Henry Wichman to write all departments instructing them to hold trips of employees to those absolutely necessary. Departments also will be required to report quarterly and annually on the number and costs of all trips. Ask Legalized Boxing The Iowa Amateur Athletic Association has started a move to legalise boxing and wrestling in the state. Both sports technically are illegal in the state but statutes have not been enforced in recent years. A five-member AAU committee has been named to study the situation and urge the legislature to repeal the laws and create a state boxing commission with power to regulate boxing and wrestling, both amateur and professional. Two legislators. Senator Richard Leo of Dysart and Representative Ted Sloane of Des Moines were named on the committee. Civilian Defense Creation of a civilian defense agency may be one of the jobs facing the 53rd general assembly when it meets in January. The" legislative committee of the Council of State Governments recommended such action at a meeting in Washington. The legislation proposes "civil defense mobile re serve battalions to deal with potential enemy-caused disasters as well as natural disasters." They would not replace the national guard but would be non-fighting units of policemen, nurses, fire men. doctors, "and anyone who could help with restoration in time of disaster." KILLED LV CRASH Some time ago, Dean Mattheis, 18 year old Anita youth, received injuries to his neck and head in a fall from a bicycle. The resulting pressure caused him trouble and he was hospitalized at Clarin da. Last week he escaped and while driving home crashed into another car, resulting in his own death and those of two occupants of the other vehicle. SWEPT AWAY At Colfax. Mrs. A. Tobias received word last week of the death of her brother, in Washington state, which occurred when he was swept into the sea by a big wave while fishing along the shore-line. Herald Want Ads bring results. ! CAST ALIA J Everybody's Pointing to Ho t p oinf \\ ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH L. R. Melnecke. Paster Thursday, October 21—Choir r*> hearsal at 8:00 p. m. Friday, October 22—Constitution revision committee. No confirmation school on Saturday, October 23. Sunday, October 24 — Sunday School at 9:30 a. m. Morning worship at 10:30 a. m. Monday, October 25—8:00 p. m.,j Dartball game with Zion of West Union as guests. Sunday, October 31—10:00 a. m., confessional service. 10:30 a. m., reformation service with holy communion. Announcement for holy communion will be received next Sunday and on Saturday, October 30 from 2:00 to 5:30 p. m. Other Castalia News Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Engelhardt went to La Crosse, Wisconsin on Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Gregg and son Franklin of Omaha, Nebraska came Thursday for a visit in the Harry Monsky home. Mrs. Ray Schara and Mrs. Melvin Stee went to La Crosse, Wisconsin Thursday to visit the formers father, a patient in the Lutheran Hospital. Sally Schultz, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Schultz had the misfortune of breaking her arm in a bicycle accident near her home last week. Mr. and Mrs. Milo Peterson and John of McGregor and Mr. and Mrs. Milo Harvey and sons of Decorah were weekend guests in the Harry Harvey home. Mr. and Mrs. John Kohrs, Mr. and Mrs. Delbert Kohrs of Postville and Mrs. Donald Kohrs were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Monroe last Tuesday. Mary Elizabeth, infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. S. MacMillan was baptized Sunday by the Rev. Louis Martin. Present at the ceremony were Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Brown of Guttenberg, and Mrs. Harlan MacMillan of Mason City. P. T. A. Meet P. T. A. was held at the school auditorium Wednesday night, October 13, at 8:00 o'clock. Mrs. Earl Anderson, acting as president; Mrs. Elmer Hager, vice president; Mrs. Harley Thompson, secretary- The program committee was: Mrs. Walter Everman, Mrs. Merle Stee and Mrs. Harold Meyer. Refreshments were served by Mrs. Edwin Engelhardt, Mrs. Elmer Hager, Mrs. Walter Brandt. Casta!ia School News We welcome three new pupils to our school. David Connor is enrolled in the first grade, Kay Martin in the third grade, and Marilyn Martin in the fifth grade. There are now 64 pupils enrolled in our school. The money from the sale of magazines amounted to $188.95 of which $47.00 was the school's share •urt IT wttis •craps lata a>ill •aaaiaa. lolan taalral «•»•» aaS • " ON fill ti S. Vaa lara aa caU it i Ilea. Scrap* er* • eree'e'ee'. w«ta«4 awiy. Hew lee DlieeteU )o«es wm4 »«rf—wu Arrewi s**>w hew refvte !• carried down rireie. HOW HOTPOINT DISPOSALL Gets Rid Of Food Scraps bab Cart #f# P IV W MM ftrtntl Smrtt Tim*, IntUt, Htltmn. LIKE MAGIC, the new Hotpoint Electric Disposal!* threds food scraps into pulp and wishes them down tbe drain. Garbage problems arc solved instantly this sanitary, odorless way. More, this amazing unit is self-cleaning. It actually scours the drain—saws you time and work—costs lass than 10c a month to operate Ask for a demonstration'. DISPOSALL' *tto. Ui fat. OH. $ 124.95 • |«r to ln.l,l| |« y >Uf a„„ a , Sink • tew Down tmymtia • Convtnlaar Tarra. KOEVENIG HARDWARE Postville, Iowa •iter expenses were deducted. We plan to buy new films for part of this money. School lunches will begin the first Monday in November and will continue until the close of school. Primary Room We have built a spelling tree which is used to create interest in that subject. Those having perfect attendance are: David MacMillan, Bennie Rear, Linda Schultz, Marlene Monroe, Gloria Schultz, Margaret Je- lihek, Billy Anderson, Karen Stee, Shirley Schweinefus, Gary Kamp, Louis Gilster, Jean Brandt, Nancy Rear, Lawrence White and Lois Everman. The Kindergarten pupils illustrated Peter-Peter-Pumpkin-Eater by bringing dolls and pumpkins. Margaret Jelinek, Gloria Schultz. Jean Brandt and Lawrence White have returned dental cards this first six weeks. Third and Fourth Grades Those with perfect spelling pa pers are: Alan Wahls, Shirley Larkin and Danny Schultz. Those having perfect attendance are: Jimmy Snyder, Shirley Larkin, Susan MacMillan, Anita Gilster, Alan Wahls, Robert Kneeskern, Danny Schultz, Karen Kamp, Lloyd Brandt and Leon Szabo. Susan MacCillan and Jimmy Snyder brought birthday treats this last month. In art we made Jack-o-Lantern laces. They are made from paper plates and pop bottle caps—with eyes and eyebrows made to represent watermelon seeds. The fourth grade has completed the unit in conversation. The possible score was 35. The lowest score in the class was 31. Fifth and Sixth Grades Those having perfect attendance are: Rose Marie Monroe, Mavis Larkin, James Everman, Charles Schultz, Lyle Kneeskern, Marilyn Szabo, John Brandt and Jerry Schweinefus. John Brandt and James Ever man have returned dental cards. The fifth grade finished the study on Iowa and have made Iowa booklets. Charles Schultz, Marilyn Szabo and Lyle Kneeskern brought us birthday treats. Seventh and Eighth Grades Those having perfect attendance are: Fielden Monroe, Robert Eb erling, Wayne Everman, Richard Marsh and Norma Schweinefus. Those with perfect spelling grades are: Victor Szabo and Jo Ann Engelhardt. We have organized a seventh and eighth grade club. New officers are elected every six weeks and for the first period they are: Eddie Schnuelle, president; Fielden Monroe, vice president; Jo Ann Engelhardt, secretary; Wayne Everman, treasurer. Reporters for the first period are: Kay Brown, Wayne Everman and JoAnn Engelhardt. Librarians, Kay Brown and Jo Ann Engelhardt. New Georgiana Dresses They are smart, made of the new materials, crepes, failles, maires, cords and gabardines.' Sizes 12 to 44 $11.98 to $16.98 SHOP HERE FOR Baby's Sleep Merrichild Sleepers BY HANES' THREE STYLES— One Piece Gripper Front Fastener Ages 0 to 6 $1.89 Axe 8 $2.40 One Piece Gripper Back Fastener Aces 0 to 5 $1.89 With Extra Pants— A Three-Piece* Combination Ages 0 to • $2.85 HUEBNER'S General Merchandise 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. Farmers should also remember that Senator Wilson is co-author of the present long-range farm program which features 'price supports. Don't Tie Dewey's Hands Political polls and practically every forecast shows that Governor Thomas E. Dewey will be elected President of the United States on next November 2nd. There is every indication that the people of America arc disgusted with the Truman administration in Washington and are demanding a change. They are looking to Governor Dewey to straighten out the affairs of our nation which have become so horribly tangled both at home and abroad because of Democratic blundering. There is grave danger, however, that these same people who look to Governor Dewey with this new hope will unwittingly tie his hands and make it impossible for him to carry out the tremendous and important job which lies ahead. If, when Governor Dewey is elected, he does not have a Republican Senate and House of Representatives to work with him he cannot do the job. A vote for Dewey and a vote for a Democratic senatorial and Democratic congressional candidate just isn't consistent. Should the Democrats secure control of the Senate it must be remembered that they would block every move the President would make. They would hamstring his entire program. With control of the Senate, the Democrats would dominate every committee and they would hold every chairmanship. Senator Arthur Vandenberg would be ousted as chairman of the foreign relations committee and would be replaced by Democrat Tom Connally, of Texas, We are sure that the people of Iowa do not want this to happen. They can do their part in preventing such a situation by reelecting Senator George A. Wilson, and electing a Republican Congressman in their district. The people need Dewey and Dewey needs Wilson. Casting a vote for Governor Dewey and not giving him a Republican Congress is the same as sending a mechanic out to do a job and depriving him of his tools. On Soil Conservation Republican platform references to soil conservation recalls Senator Wilson's soil conservation work as governor of Iowa. As the state's chief executive he inaugurated the first state-wide soil conservation program. As governor he insisted upon a farm to market road program and described his idea of such roads as those leading from the farm to town and from town to town rather than a system of high speed super-highways from border to border. Senator Wilson is a high ranking member of the Senate Committee on Agriculture and if reelected will become chairman. Moving pullets off the range and into the laying house can be done to good advantage at night, Iowa State College poultrymen say. Those moved at night will more quickly become accustomed to the roosts than will those moved in the day time. ° wta t *• the IMIML *iris Thutiyfr. Saturday, October « tT** No advance in aM*,?'** ^AS LEARNED Like all youngsters, liiti. has learned about beans one into his car recently 21 to be given an anaestt^* it could be removed. Siifteffltfftte "TWIN" th« only heater with the FUELS AVIR Use one burner in mild weather—2 when it's cold. The amazing OVEHSBB rUKL -SAVKR DOUBLES radiating surface and circulating capacity. Saves one drum of oil out of every throe. t TWIN MODEL 99T $134.95 j oCouid cjC. J4i(t HARDWARE PLUMBING HEATH ATTENTION VETERANS!] Now Is The Time To Join Your American Legion! Fill Out The Coupon Now! | Sign up between now and November 11 1 at the following stores: R. E. A. Rcinhardt Implement Sebastian Barber Shop Douglass Pharmacy Louis Schutte & Sons Postville State Bank Burling & Valas John Deere Implement Hill Hardware EmlVs Tavern Koevenig Hardware Postville Herald Postville Electric Postville Locker Citizens State Bank Hanks Jeweler Abernethy Clothiers Huebner's Home Oil Company Falb Body Shop Hartwig Service Phillips "66" Postville Bakery Waters' Dairy Willman Motors POSTVILLE AMERICAN LEGION POST NO. 518 Congressman TALLE'S ABILITY CantTessrssui Henry O. Tslle Second Iowa District — and — EXPERIENCE ARE SERVING YOU WELL! in rtS^JJcL?" 1^U L ?T ^iV ^y represented Northeastern Iowa in the Congress of the United States for ten years. *s »J*J f C r?U8 ? ham P ion ? f agriculture, small business and free enterprise, he is a leader in the fight to promote good government. fhnrSfJi 1 ,?r?iS" e £ on B ,ft" 11 ' CONGRESSMAN TALLE has a lvrnnnr^S ^Z$Zx$** ? the needs of ^culture. He has staunch- fL« P S^o B 1 5' 9,at .\ onl to promote rural electrification, stabilized farm prices, and soil, timber and wildlife conservation. in it nriw a m O0f f W ° rW ^ ar *' he has • and abiding interest nJ^fliSf u e ^; se , r ™emen and has sponsored legislation to provide housing, hospitalization and educational benefits for veterans. mmt^£S& world peace.^ 8 ^ Ws to thC VOTE REPUBLICAN ON NOVEMBER 2 HENRY O. TALLE TUTS AD PAID FOR BV FED2NDS OF HENBY TAIXE

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