Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on October 20, 1948 · Page 6
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October 20, 1948

Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa · Page 6

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Postville, Iowa
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Wednesday, October 20, 1948
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Page 6
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VOL THE POSTVILLE HERALD. POSTVILLE, IOWA WEDNESDAY, OCTOBKK u , c LUANA •a. Mat Lutheran Caarca fill W. Adlx. Pastor Sunday, October 24—No Church (Service or Sunday School. Monday October 25 — 8:00 p. m.. Brotherhood Meeting. Other Loan* News An eight pound boy was born to Mr. and Mrs, Reid Schultz at Postville Hospital, Friday, October 15. Mr. and Mrs. Everett Caraes and daughter of ElKader, were Sunday guests in the Clyde Hinman home. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Tietz of I>ecorah were Sunday evening guests of Mr. and Mrs. William Badloff. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Walter were Sunday supper guests in the home of his sister, Mrs. Maude Koth at Monona. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Doer-ring of Monona came Monday for a visit in the home of his brother, William Doerring. Mr. and Mrs. Merle Miller, Mr. and Mrs, Louis Miller, Jr., of Postville. spent Tuesday evening with Mr. and Mrs, Loren Leas, Mrs. Otto Siebright of Gamavil- lo was a guest in the home of her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Klinge, Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Nichols of Waterville were Tuesday guests in the home of their son and daughr ter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Don MC- Shane. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Gilster of Monona, Mrs. Louise Frederick of Farmersburg were Friday afternoon guests in the Mrs. Minnie Collins home. Mr. and Mrs. Arno Bugenhagerr' «rith Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Thompson of Monona spent the weekend at Minneapolis. Minnesota with their brother and son and family. Mr. and Mrs. Hobert Sebastian returned Sunday from a ten day vacation, visiting with relatives at Wever, Des Moines and Corning and Kansas City, Missouri. Mr. Sebastian also transacted business in Kansas City and Mrs. Sebastian took instructions at Des Moines in Badio Waveing. Ralph Engels, Mr, and Mrs. Elmer Engels and sons Bruce and Richard of Cedar Rapids were Sunday afternoon callers in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Don McShane. I Ernestine Lang of McGregor j was a weekend guest in the Carl Busness home and on Sunday with Clarice and Loretta Busness attended the wedding of Darlene Bender of Waterville. Mr, and Mrs- Loren Leas were 6:00 o'clock dinner guests Sunday in the home of his parents, Mr, and Mrs. Vinton Leas at Rossville in honor of their daughter, Mrs. Cornelius Olaf of Lansing on her birthday anniversary. Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Hangartner and family entertained at dinner Sunday in honor of Mrs. Hangartner's mother, Mrs. Ben Krambeer, the occasion being her birthday anniversary. Guests were Air. and Mrs. Hilmer Meyer and family of Postville, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Krambeer and Robert, Mr. and Mrs. Loren Leas, Mrs. Minnie Collins, Eugene, Carlton and Robert Henry Krambeer and Donald^goAh^jan^ • Mr. and Mrs. Levi Schultz received word that Robert Davenport, oldest son of Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Davenport, about 36 years of age, passed away at his home at Waukeegan, Illinois Saturday, October 16. Funeral services will be held Wednesday afternoon at Mt Hope, "Wisconsin. The Davenport family was residents of Luana about 15 years ago. Mr. Davenport was cashier of the Luana, Savings Bank. /' BEAN STALK Not quite as tall as the famous bean-stalk of Jack the Giant-killer, one growing on the Frank Bartosh farm near Pocahontas is still a pretty fair-sized specimen. The stalk is four and one-half feet high and has 90 bean pods. Hubbard Sunshine CAR DUE THIS WEEK. SPECIAL PRICE FROM THE CAR! Leave your orders for V-C Fertilizer with Tobacco Stems. Postville Feed Mill Telephone No. 244 Postville, Iowa Lower Rates for Auto Insurance! Farm Cars and Pickups, liability $15.00 Town Cars, liability ^-$16.00 Permit Trucks, liability and cargo $68.50 Non-Permit Trucks, liability $28.50 Special rates for farm and town trucks for individual use. Preston Carr, Insurance Telephone No. 157 Monona, Iowa • • • ftsssTj *'*J-* ••*= \t -.Jf =»• » 3» -^B ««? 'JE :.fs •» '1*. tj/f =jf |k \f USED CARS p. .-a- *r & ii. »* *»= n£ & ±i -^i a* -tf tt.ii 1949 FOED—Radio, healer, seat coven, &ir ride tires, undercoated. 1949 CHEVROLET FUetline—1 day eld, IMS CHEVROLET Fleetmarter—Radio, heater; 12M mile* on Ik IMS CHEVROLET Stylemaster—Heater, sunviior,* seat coven; Jut two days old. IMS PLYMOUTH—1 day old. 1946 BCICK. IMS PLYMOUTH 4-DOOB. 1M1 FORD 2-DOOK. ISM BCICK. 19U PLYMOUTH 2 -DOOK. 1938 FORD 2-DOOR. 1839 PANEL. 1936 FORD COUPE. 1935 PLYMOUTH 2-DR. COACH—With complete Overhaul job. 1935 PLYMOUTH COUPE. TWO 1934 FORDS. 1936 PANEL INTERNATIONAL. 1930 FORD MODEL A, 1926 GRAHAM-PAIGE Pickup with Rack. Priced to sell for $75. 1931 INTERNATIONAL PICKUP—Priced to sell for S350.09. IMS AIXIS-CHALKERS TRACTOR WITH CULTIVATOR. • mi CASE TRACTOR WITH CULTIVATOR. • 3 YARD GRAVEL BOX — WILL SELL FOR SS5.SS. 1 WILLMAN MOTOR • TtXEPHONB KO. m RESmENCE NO. M-J • LORCNC WURMAN. lfaS«*ar POSTVILLE, IOWA | LUANA HI-SPY | v ; / High School Newt There was no school last Friday because pf a < teacher's meeting at Waterloo. Those in high school having perfect attendance for the first six weeks of school are:. seniors; Bob Bugenhagen, James Cowell, Elaine Doerring, and Eileen Schrader. Juniors; Ruth Jones, Beverly kel­ son, Darol Rose, sophomores; Arlene Bugenhagen, Jacqueline Doerring, LaVonne Faber, Billie Landt, Marlys Rose, Ronald Schrader, Lois White, freshman; Dewey Cowell, Gene Kruse, Wayne Sander, Beverly Sehrader. Librarians appointed to help Mrs. Camp in the Library are: Ardyth Wagner, Rita Land, Marilyn Gordon, and Janice Radach. The typing class is beginning on the word level and typing for speed. The American history class has just finished studying the American revolution. Band officers recently elected were: secretary; Eileen Schrader, custodians; Robert Doerring and Ronald Schrader, librarian; Ardyth Wagner. The Girls' Glee Club and the band are planning to go to Monona to a Music Festival on October -25. Honor Roll A Honor Roll: senior, Janice Radach; junior, Beverly Nelson, Ardyth Wagner; sophomore, Jacqueline Doerring. f Two or Three A's: seniors, Elaine Doerring, Marilyn Gordon, Eileen Schrader; juniors, Mary Jean Klinkenberg, Henrietta Pape, Georgia Smith, Darlene Wagner; sophomore, Sharron Wentz; freshman, Beverly Schrader. B Honor Roll: senior, Romandus Gisleson; sophomore, Arlene Bugenhagen, Billie Landt, Richard Russett; freshman, Gene Kruse. First and Second Grades In language the second grade is learning to use capital letters for names of persons and for beginning sentences. In spelling- last week eleven of the second graders received A. Those with perfect attendance for the first six weeks are; first grade, Margie Carlson, Glen Faber, Nancy Linderbaum, Joan. Mills, Mary Ann Easton, Junior Hoth and Dianne Koth. Fifth and Sixth Delbert Scheffert celebrated his birthday by treating the boys and girls to candy bars on Thursday. There are 17 perfect spelling papers this week. The sixth grade is starting a unit on early civilization. Charts will be made on progress and development up to the modern state. Last week the class drew pictures of. the first tools and weapons used by man. The fifth grade social studies class is learning the names of the explorers and discoveries of the nation. Those with perfect attendance for this six weeks are fifth grade. Merle Gordon, Gary Radach, Delbert Scheffert, Marlene Scheffert; sixth grade, Rose Brown, Edwin Bugenhagen, Lillian Doerring, Erwin Bugenhagen, Judith Mills, Patty Scheffert, Janice Zweiboh- mer, Joann Swenson. Third and Fourth Grades The third graders are busy working on a circus unit in reading. They have chosen various people to be on the committee to find pictures and stories. The fourth graders have been presenting experiments, about air in science. Those having perfect attendance all six weeks are: Keith Doerring. Gary Radloff, Josephine Scheffert, Donna Mae Walz, David Doerring, Evelyn Faber, James Kruse, Mari­ lyn Schultz, and Doris Zwei- 1 bohmer. ' Seventh and Elf nth Grade* Jane Pannacke and Joyce Nelson had perfect records In spelling tor the six weeks period. The seventh grade is busy drawing maps of the 13 original states. The seventh grade is writing limericks in literature. Eugene Kamin's was chosen as the best by the class. Perfect attendance for the six weeks v period: Joyce Nelson, Duane Gordon, Keith Land, Sharlene Easton, Yvonne Sheffert, Beverly Sheffert, Jerome Schultz, Linda Watts, James Shook, James Brown, Ronald Mills, Gary Rose. Make Meals Gracious For Family and Friends Take Your Choice For- FASHIONS FOR FALL Mealtime, often the . only time during the day that the whole family gets together, can be a soci able and friendly hour everyone looks forward to. Pleasant meals are pretty much a matter of knowing easy ways to prepare and serve them graciously. A pretty table, a neat and convenient arrangement of dishes and the habit of courtesy count more than elaborate service, fancy decorations or elegant dishes. Jewel Graham, Iowa State Col lege extension nutritionist, has prepared a new bulletin, "Our Family Meals," which offers help, ful suggestions for making daily mealtimes gracious, happy oc casions. This booklet is available from the Bulletin Office, Agricultural Extension Service, Iowa State. College. That most popular and familiar way of serving, "country" or "family style," may be most convenient for everyday as well as for company meals. Miss Graham points out. She gives many suggestions for making the table for this type of service colorful and inviting. Little extras brighten your table, she says, and they don't require much extra effort. The table can be attractive whether you use oilcloth, place mats or linen as a tabletovering. It's all in combining the right kinds of dishes and cloth at one time, and of placing them neatly and attractively. Miss Graham suggests table mats as inexpensive table covers which save on laundry. But make or choose them large enough, she says. They should be large enough to hold the plate, salad plate, cup and saucer, silver and water glass. Lay the place mat close to and parallel to the edge of your table. Usually Mother and Dad sit at the two ends of the table, says Miss Graham, in discussing seating arrangements. Mother may sit next to the kitchen so she can serve the meal more conveniently. A woman guest of honor sits at the right of the host (father); the man 'guest of honor at the hostess' (mother's) right. If one of the children is to help with the serving, she sits at the mother's left. Of course other seating arrangements are possible, depending on the size and shape of your table and the size of the family. Be sure to give each personplenty df room at the table. When you set the table, pieces of silver should be placed parallel to each other, with handle ends even and one inch from the edge of the table.. Lay only the pieces of silver the menu calls for. If no knife is needed, the fork may go on the right in the knife's usual place. Place silver in the order of its use, beginning at the outside. The napkin, at the left of the forks, may be folded simply in a square or rectangle. Fashion now permits us to turn either the folded or loose edges toward the plate. 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 IJCSNSE NO. M It's a little too warm to be talking about fur-collared coats and wool tweed suits. But many a wise shopper is thinking about fall styles right now. Now is the time to- take advantage of lowest prices in fabrics for fall and winter. And now is when you can choose from the first unpicked-over styles, according to Frances Friedell, extension clothing specialist at Iowa State College. Whether you do your shopping now or later, here is Mrs. Friedell's general forecast of the fall fashion parade. There's to be a variety of choice in the silhouette. Becomingness and wearability determine it this year, not fashion. You,may have the slim skirt, the modified full skirt or the smooth fronted skirt with back fullness which is the latest fashion news. Style Notes Yes, last year's "new look" has turned into this year's, the newest profile featuring a flat front and interest in the back. Deep un pressed pleats, knife or box pleats give fullness and interest in the back or at the side. But six to eight-gore skirts and the pencil slim style should still represent a good share of fall showings. Designers tell us the softened rounded shoulders will remain. And there will be plenty of sleeve interest—especially in the wrist- hugging types and wide three- quarter lengths. For high style, we'll see the double sleeve of the "Little Women" era. This year's important fall and winter coat styles sport wide swinging hemlines. The length, the width and the swinging action go together to make a style that's serviceable and good-looking too. This coat is adaptable—it's dressy or casual. If you're average to tall, you'll wear it especially well. Fitted and semi-fitted coat styles are in the picture too, though they're not so prominent. And if you're looking for something slenderizing, these are for you. They can't always be worn so easily for every occasion, however. The boxy belted coat is still in the news for smaller folks. New fashion notes in coats are large collars, often fur-trimmed, huge pockets and deep cuffs. In suits for fall, you'll find tweeds a favorite. Paired with the new fall suits are "companion" coats which match in fabric but contrast in color or pattern. A new idea it a pair of ruin Interchange. Suits this y^, "conservative." Fall style, ture a medium length Jacket : « eraging about 25 inches. OUtnd Jacket is styled to be worn *ja any skirt. You'll see much <4 ( boxy, double-breasted styl* the all-around belted type jacket too. For juniors, there'll be ordinated separates." Jackets i skirts are contrasting Tate matching. Colors and Fabrics The. rich subtle tones v?e sociate with elegance will be txtvM ites in color. Rust reds, roji blue, deep greens, soft browi purples and of course black wi» be popular. For variety, ftwrfj be oxford grey and a warm i blue. First in fall fabrics will be y ardines, menswear flannels, broa cloth and a great variety tweeds, for suits. For dressel you'll' be wearing dressy crisp Ut| feta or faille, soft and lightvveift woolens or plaid. TOUGH KID .Timothy Graves, 18 months i Le Mars youngster, can "take it^ Recently he rubbed lye on _ face and was rushed to the hoi pital. Returning home, Tiraoi took a good swig of kerpsenei J was rushed back to the h«, again. He is getting along fij*f| Insulated route boxes keep ; milk cool in the summer and j free ring- in the winter. Set I •t Waters' Dairy. Priced $1.90 to $2.25. Owing- to the length of Best Tears Of Our Lives'' to the Iris Thursday, Friday ad Saturday, October 21, 22, and ol there will be one show at 8 p. a,| No advance in admission. VOTE FOR J. Robert Kenney Democratic Candidate for CLERK OF COURT ALLAMAKEE COUNTY General Election November 2, 1948 Your Vote and Support Will Be Appreciated PAlNTanrtlASm to ONE COM over any surface THE DOUBLE PUOPOSl WAU FINISH HIDES PLASTER CRACKS, MAIL HOLES' SEAMS, AND SMOOTHS UNEVEN SURFACES Palnt-O-PlMt provides • colorful, unlaiw finish over any interior surface. Merely apply it with * bru«i• quick, easy operation gives new colorful texture w interior watts. . " No need to plaster or patty small defects. WjJ*"^ Plast fills small cracks in plaster. n«» notes, tougn places and narrow seams—give* a new sunsce *» paints. It saves time and makes decorating •""P" and easy. PERMANENT...... WASHAit* Paint-O-Plast is durable and per* manent. The colors do not fade. You can even wash it with soap and water and a brush, Kl OAUON *3.95 KOEVENIG HARDWARE POSTVILLE, IOWA

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