Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on April 24, 1946 · Page 2
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Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa · Page 2

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Postville, Iowa
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Wednesday, April 24, 1946
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Page 2
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"PAGE TWO. Remember When-? i Twenty-Five Years Ago. Interesting Items Taken From the Files . of the Postvllle Herald ot Thursday. April 28. 1911. Church Uottcetf ST. TAUL'S LUTHERAN CHURCH Frederick R. Ludwlg. Pastor Two carloads of paving material arrived this week. It has only rained every day this week since Sunday and the drouth is busted with a big B. John Meier took a wolf and cubs to Wankon Monday morning and received the usual bounty from the county auditor. A number of the lady friends of Mrs. A. J. Phillips surprised her Monday evening. April 25. the occasion being her birthday anniversary. Supt. G. W. Hunt of the Postville schools will deliver the graduating address at G.irnavillo and will be the Memorial day speaker at Elkader. Miss Amy Daubenberger went to Cedar Rapids last Thursday to take a twelve weeks' course to better prepare her for the work she expects to follow. See Thoma Bros, ad in this issue of the Herald and see how it is possible to get 10 pounds of sugar free. (Ed. note: This is B. R.—Before Rationing.) The following officers were elected at a meeting of the men's Bible class of the Community church: Paul Topel. Teacher: W. J. Hanks, president: A. L. Meier, vice-president: A. L. Peterson, secretary: J. H. Dannenbrink. treasurer. The Arthur F. Brandt post. American Legion, has selected the following committees and officers of the day for the observance of Memorial day: Lt. John A. Palas. master at arms: Col. Darius Orr. chief marshal: L. A. Bellows, assistant marshal; the Rev. J. A. Saathoff and the Rev. E. Schmidt, chaplains: L. O. Boucher and A. L. Peterson, finance committee: J. M. Harris, flowers and flower girls: Miss Frances Cronin. vocal music: Kenneth Sanders, band music: Bert E. Tuttle. speaker; William Shepherd, hall; A.J. Phillips and J. W. Campbell, decoration of the hail. Luther College Women's Chorus concert Thursday evening nt 8.00 o'clock. Church School service Sunday morning at 9:15 o'clock. The Service Sunday morning at 10:30 o'clock. The sermon subject. "What Are You Doing With Your Life." The Dorcas Guild will meet Sunday evening at 7:15 in the Assembly Room. Murtis Sander and Adeline Pflstcr are the hostesses. Lutheran Welfare Society of De corah rally at Emanuel Lutheran Church. Strawberry Point. Monday evening. April 29. at 8:00 o'clock. The Women's Missionary Society will meet Thursday afternoon. May 2, at 2:00 o'clock in the Assembly Room. Mrs. George Schroeder is the hostess and Mrs. Albert Zieman the leader COMMUNITY PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH OF POSTVILLE Rer. Eldon Scamans, Pastor. UNITED BRETHREN CHURCHES. J. B. Haddock, Pastor. Castalln: Sunday School nt 10 a. m. Worship service at 11:15 a. ir Postville: Worship Service at 10 a. m. Sunday evening service at 8:00 p. m. Prayer and Bible study meeting Tuesday evening at 8:00 o'clock. Forest Mills: Preaching service at 10:00 a.m. Sunday School at 9:00 a. m. By Iowa State Collcfc Garden Specialist. ST. BRIDGET'S CHURCH, francls J. Vallaster, Pastor. Sunday masses at 8:00 and 10:00 a. m. Weekday mass at 7:30 a. m. Catechetical instructions Saturdays at 2 p. m. for children of school age. Confessions will be heard every Saturday, from 2:30 to 5:30 and from 7:00 to 8:30. Poultry Raisers' Hope Lies In Quality Chicks Sunday — 10:00, Morning worship Sermon by the minister. Theme: "The Inescapable Christ." 11:00. Sunday- School. Classes for all ages. 7:30, Young people meet in the church par lors. Topic for discussion. "What Do Protestants Believe?" Thursday Evening. 7:30 — The choir will meet for rehearsal. Group 4 of the Ladies' Aid will meet at the home of Mrs. R. M. Hecker May 1. with Mrs. Erwin L. Klingbeil as assisting hostess. Making several small plantings of radishes and lettuce at about 2-wcck intervals up to the middle of May will stretch the edible supply over a longer period of time without the usual waste. • • • « • Asparagus, rhubarb, beets, broccoli, cabbage, carrots, kohlrabi, onions, parsnips, potatoes, peas and chard all should be planted by now. But planting of warm-weather crops, such as corn, should be delayed until May. The Iowa Garden Guide is a handy reference for planting dates. If you haven't one, they're available free from your county extension director or the Iowa State College Agricultural Extension Service at Ames. 3S3A Fifty Years Ago. Interesting Items taken from the flics of "The Graphic." publlshi-d In Thursday. April 30, 1896. William Kluss has begun the erection ' of a new house. John Schultz is put-j tine in the foundation. Ray Schuler is , the carpenter. | Blossoms on apple and plum trees • are beginning to show their color. It : will not be long before the air is I laden with the rich perfume. j Hugh Shepherd and Anton Stockman have tapped the Lawler street main and adopted city water. This should be done by every householder. McClintock & Waters have a new dray, all but the wheels, on the streets. It is a solid piece of work in the truck builders' line, and is painted a bright green. At the Lutheran church meeting, the Rev. Schumann of Milwaukee was chosen the new pastor by a majority of 34 votes over the Rev. Lorenz of Dennison. Company I. 1st I. N. G., will be inspected at Armory' hall in Waukon on Wednesday night, and the boys are polishing up their accoutrements accordingly. For the first time in years, people tell of having water in their cellars. | R. N. Douglass got more of the aqua than he wanted under his store, because the drain had become choked up during the long drouth. "The Temple of Fame." given by the local talent last week, was one of the most successful and enjoyable entertainments ever given here. The receipts were about $75 and will insure a solid replenishing of the reading room library. Postville, the town with the big water reservoir, is progressing. On Monday there arrived here one Fong Chong from the Chinese kingdom, who has established himself in the building formerly occupied by Eugene Stockman, where he is conducting a Chinese laundry. Fong Chong was at Prairie du Chien nine years prior to coming here. I Dance MATTERS j BALLROOM j DECORAH, IOWA | Sat., April 27 I EARL HUNT I and his Old and New | Time Band 1 Well" May 1 f HENRY CHARLES I Stylists of Sweet Swing Christian Science Churches The subject of the lessoi»-sermon in all Churches of Christ, Scientist, for Sunday, April 28, 1946, is "Probation After Death." The golden text is "Take heed, brethern, lest there be in any of you an evil heart of unbelief, in departing from the living God. But exhort one another daily, while it i3 called To day; lest any of you be hardened through the deceit- i'ulness of sin." (Hebrews 3:12,13) Selections from the Bible and from "Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures" by Mary Baker Eddy comprise the lesson-sermon. One of the Bible citations reads: "I beseech you therefore, brethern, by the mercies of God, that ye present your bodies a living sacrifice, holy, acceptable unto God, which is your reasonable service. And be not conformed to this world: but be ye transformed by the renewing of your mind, that ye may prove what is that good, and acceptable, and perfect, will of God." (Romans 12:1,2> From the Christian Science textbook is the following: "Trials teach mortals not to lean on a material staff,— a broken reed, which pierces the heart. We do not half remember this in the sunshine of joy and prosperity. Sorrow is salutary. Through great tribulation we enter the kingdom. Trials are proofs of God's care." (p. 66) We can expect more and more Iowa poultry raisers to turn to quality chicks and quality chick production to maintain efficiency in the years ahead, H. L. Wilcke, Iowa State College poultry head, said this week. Wilcke pointed out that probable lower prices and feed shortages in the future will emphasize the need for quality and efficiency of production. And if all of Iowa's flock owners stress quality and productive efficiency, the state will enjoy a more profitable market. In stressing the need for quality, Wilcke said the National Poultry Improvement Plan was aimed at improving breeding stock, hatching eggs and baby chicks in all the states. The plan, under the direction of the United States Department of Agriculture, was set up in 1935 by congressional action. In Iowa, the plan has been in operation since 1936. with the State Department of Agriculture. Iowa State College and other interested groups cooperating. In operation. Wilcke said, the plan calls for cooperation of hatcheries and poultry breeders in having their breeding (locks, eggs and baby chicks inspected and classified according to pullorum disease control and breeding background. Under the program there are four stages of breeding quality and four stages of pullorum control. Breeding flock owners and hatcheries may be classified as U. S. Approved or U. S. Certified, under the quality program, with U. S. Certified being the better classification. To be in either of these classifications the breeders and the hatcheries must meet the requirements of the state program. In addition, breders may have their flocks classified as U. S. Record of Performance or U. S. Record of Merit, based on breeding background with the latter classification the better of the two. In the pullorum control classification, the four stages in order of merit are: U. S. Pullorum Clean. U. S. Pul­ lorum Passed. U. S. Pullorum Controlled and U. S. Pullorum Tested. Th6 differences in the classification, Wilcke said, are based upon the number of years of pullorum testing and the percentage of reactors in the flocks tested. Hatcheries and breeders, cooperating in the plan, are authorized to display the emblems designating their classification. Wilcke said poultry raisers can obtain more of the details of the program by talking with cooperating hatcheries in their areas. Where beets and carrots are desired only for table use during the season, very small spring plantings should be made. Large plantings for fresh storage over winter should be delayed until the Inst of June. But parsnips and vegetable oyster plantings for winter storage should be made by now. Spring plantings of turnips are not ordinarily as satisfactory as lute summer plantings. Incidentally. Iowa climate is not well adapted to rutabagas. The LEADING 110 DAY HYBRID For IOWA Reserve Your Supply NOW For 1947 Planting FRED H. J. THOMA R. F. D. No. 1 Postville, Iowa The time is ripe to sow seed of Mar- globe and other rust-resistant tomatoes in the garden. For small gardens abovtt eight seeds per hill are recommended. Hills should be spaced about two feet apart. Treating seed with one of the available protectant dusts is advised. And hills should be marked because the seed germinates slowly. Cabbage and broccoli plantings may be made now. Many gardeners also set out cauliflower. Brussels sprouts and head lettuce at this time. But these plants are not too dependable for our climate even in normal years. It is wise to protect newly set plants from the sun and wind for a short time until the plants "take hold." A strong start also is assured by applying a cupful of liquid fertilizer at the time of transplanting. To obtain a good I'quid fertilizer, dissolve three tablespoons of a complete chemical garden fertilizer in one gallon of water. Let the mixture stand several hours before using. Home gardeners are going to be asked to do an all-out home gardening job this year to meet a need as great as that of the war years. Wartime demands have been replaced by the peacetime problem of feeding starving Europe. Home gardens will play a big part in this job. They'll furnish food for the table both in fresh and preserved form. This will enable commercial food processors to divert more of their products for overseas relief. Garden and conserve will be the watchword. But the city garden- planter will find the job more difficult than in war years. Many of the war garden plots have been sold for building sites, making more difficult the problem of finding garden space. Now that gas rationing is no longer a problem, individual or community gardens on the outskirts of towns are a possible answer. Farm gardens will continue on the same basis, being a part of farm living. Attention, Veterans! There has been a poor response to the request for all Veterans who are interested in low-rental temporary housing to register with Joseph B. Steele, Town Clerk. MINNEAPOLIS SI PAUL ROCHESTER DECORAH INDEPENDENCE CEDAR RAPIDS ia -the -Chvtt /icide SAVE TIME • Direct connections at Cedar Rapids with Burlington Trailways for service to St. Louis MUSCATINE KEOKUK HANNIBAL IOWA CITY BURLINGTON qUINCY WENTZVIUE and the South. Lv. Minneapolis 8:00 am 11:15 pm Lv. SL Paul 8:35 am 11:45 pm Lv. Rochester 11:15 am 2:15 am Lv. Decorah, 1:45 pm 4:25 am Lv. Independence 4:51 pm 7:20 am Ar. Cedar Rapids 6:00 pm 8:40 am Lv. Cedar Rapids 7:45 pm 9:00 am Ar. Iowa City 8:30 pm 9:45 am Ar. Muscatine 9:40 pm 11:00 am Ar. Burlington 11:05 pm 12:35 pm Ar. Keokuk 12:40 am 2:11 pm Ar. Qulncy 2:01 am 3:39 pm Ar. Hannibal 3:08 am 4:43 pm Ar. Wenuvllle 5:46 am 7-35 pm Ar. SL Louis 7:05 am 8:55 pm ST. LOUIS' Come in or phone agent for additional information. Also let him help you plan your trip from here to all America. JEFFERSON BUS DEPOT THE PALM Phone No. 216 JEFFERSON LINES Registration to date would not warrant local organizations making application to the FHA for veterans' temporary housing . . . but, if enough veterans are interested in this project . . . and register immediately ... the application for housing will be filed at once ! There is no red tape involved. You do not obligate yourself in any way. This is only a survey to determine the housing needs of our local veterans and their families. If you need and want housing ... just pick up your telephone and call Joseph B. Steele's office, No. 240, and leave your name. If sufficient interest is not shown, the project will be dropped. Register NOW so the American Legion, the Postville Commercial Club and the Postville Town Council can complete their survey and get the project Under way. This advertisement sponsored by Postville Commercial Club

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