Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on May 1, 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, May 1, 1946
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Page 2
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PAGE TWO. THE POSTVILLE HERALD. POSTVILLE. IOWA. WEDNESDAY, MAY 1, m Remember When--? Twenty-Five Years Ago. Interesting Hems Taken From the Files of the Postville Herald ot Thursday. May 5, 1921. Church Tloticetf COMMUNITY PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH OF POSTVILLE Kcv. Eldon Seaman*, Pastor. A. L. Peterson was elected president of the Allamakee County Bankers association last Friday in Waukon at the annual meeting. Others who attended were L. O. Boucher, R. M. Hecker and George W. Fay. With the arrival Saturday of Mrs. F. S. Burling and Miss Genevieve Burling and of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Holier on Monday, all our winter sojourners in California, except Mrs. .Tames Gregg, are home. Happy days ! Hurrah ! One big week of carnical— 15 cars—is coming to Fostville June 6 to 11. The carnival. | the first to come to Postville, will show under the auspices of Arthur F. Brandt Post of the American Legion. Mrs. Elvin Schultz and J. W. Campbell won first prizes in the •"500" contest at the party given by the losers in the Oddfellows lodge membership drive for the winners. Mrs. J. L. Gregg and Elbe Christofferson got the "booby" prizes. At the Methodist parsonage in Minneapolis at 4 p. m. Friday, April 29. occurred the marriage of Miss Ethyle LaYera Swenson of Postville and \V. George Wallace of Minneapolis. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Evan Swenson of this city and a graduate of the Postville high school. The Grand Meadow community club will meet May 6 at Staadt's hall. The following program will be given: music. Viola Weihe; recitation. Lillian Wells: debate, "Resolved, that Beef Cattle are more profitable than Dairy Cattle." affirmative, Ed Gass and Homer Leui: negative, Virginia Williams and Eli Baily. A class of 16 will be graduated from the Postville high school this year. There are 11 girls and five boys in the class. The graduates are Leo L. Samek. Walter Muchow. Clara M. Heins. Ethel Thoma. Ruth A. Gordon, Roy H Schultz. Myrtle R. Davis. Dewey C Ohloff. Clara C. Waters. Clarence C. Hoth. Irene M. Thompson. Lillian G. Kiesau. Blanche M. Harvey, Margaret F Kluss. Florence M. Eggert and Mer- viUa M. Comsto'ck. Thursday—The choir will meet for rehearsal at 7:30 p. m. Sunday— 10:00 a. in.. Morning worship. Sermon by the minister. Theme: "What Think Ye of Christ'.'". The choir will bring special music. 11:00 a. m.. Sunday School. The minister will address the school briefly, Classes for all ages, under the supervision of Robert Burling. 7:15 p. in.. Monthly church night. We shall have our fellowship supper, followed by a program. Mrs. Marston's Sunday School class will have charge of the opening part of the program. There will also be an illustrated lecture on Europe. The title of the lecture is, "Restoration is Our Job." Small Saving Of Food Asked To Save Starving ST. PAUL'S LUTHERAN CHURCH Frederick R. Ludwig, Pastor The Women's Missionary society will meet Thursday afternoon at 2:00 o'clock in the assembly room. Mrs. Albert Zieman is the leader and Mrs. George Schroeder the hostess. The church council will meet on Thursday evening at 8:00 o'clock at the church. Church School service on Sunday morning at 9:15 o'clock. German service Sunday morning at 9:30 o'clock. The service Sunday morning at 10:30 o'clock. The sermon subject. "My Responsibility Toward Others." Luther League devotional Sunday evening at 7:30 o'clock in the assembly room. A "sing" and dartball will follow the devotional. All young people of the congregation and others interested are invited to participate. The Ladies' Aid will meet Thursday afternoon. May 9, at 2:00 o'clock in the assembly room. St. Paul's is open daily for prayer and meditation. UNITED BRETHREN CHURCHES. J. B. Haddock, Pastor. Fifty Years Ago. j Interesting items taken from the files of "The Graphic," published in Thursday. May 7. 1896. with a in the Castalia: Sunday School at 10 a. m. Worship service at 11:15 a. rr Postville: Sunday School at 11 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. The month of May arrived temperature of 90 degrees shade. The Postville baseball team defeated the Henderson Prairie boys at the Junction Sunday, 28 to 13. "Dad" Harrington and son, Gussie. left yesterday for a season with the Williams Theater company of Minneapolis. William Leui has just received a car of fine buggies and bicycles and guarantees to save you from 10 to 15 dollars on each. Monday John Leui marketed 45 fine shoats. The aggregate weight of the lot was 12,500 pounds, or a fraction over 278 pounds each. Pretty good for young pigs. W. J. Hanks, our artistic jeweler, has hied himself off to the cooling waters of Spirit Lake for a few days. He promised us a fine "string of fish." and we expect—the string, anyhow. At the last meeting of the Turnverein. George Thoma and Frank Sebastian were chosen as the delegates to the district convention to be held at Communia. Henry Poesch and Gustav Dietsch were selected as alternates. The local Democrats chose the following delegates Wednesday night to represent the party at the county convention in Waukon Saturday: T. D. White. William Dawson, R. N. Douglass. Frank McClusker, Charles H. Krumm. M. Barrett and Dr. William Cole. The officers of the Monday club for the coming year are; Mrs. R. N. Douglass, president; Mrs. Fred Williams, vice-president: Mrs. F. J. Becker, secretary-treasurer; Mrs. Becker, Mrs. Hunt, Mrs. Flynn, Miss Williams and Miss Mott. program committee; Mrs. Cornell, Mrs. Leui and Miss Bessie Roberts, music and art committee. ST. BRIDGET'S CHURCH. Francis 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. Young June bearing strawberry plants set out this spring should have the blossoms removed as soon as they develop in order to encourage formation of runners. Prune blossoms from new everbearing plants until July 15. I "How doe* Jonot keep bii equip- l J meat eo new?" J "Why, with PowerAite. ol eour»e" WATCH FOR IIG PowrAiro ANNOUNCEMENT Christian Science Churches The subject of the lesson-sermon in all Churches of Christ, Scientist, for Sunday, May 5, 1946, is "Everlasting Punishment." The golden text is "Draw nigh to God, and he will draw nigh to you, Clee.nse your hands, ye sinners; and purify your hearts, ye double minded." (James 4:8) 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; "Study to shew thyself approved unto God, a workman that needeth not to be ashamed, rightly dividing the word of truth. Flee also'youthful lusts: but follow righteousness, faith, charity, peace, with them that call on the Lord out of a pure heart." (H Timothy 2:15,22) From the Christian Science textbook 1B the following: "Divine Love corrects and governs man. Men may pardon, but this divine Principle alone reforms the sinner. Sorrow for wrong-doing is but one step towards reform and the very easiest step. The next and great step required by wisdom is the test of our slncerelty,— namely, reformation." (pp. 6 & 5) Two slices of bread and l'.i teaspoons of fats saved daily by each Iownn will conserve enough food for shipment overseas to save thousands of lives this year in Europe and Asia. This is the daily per person goal set by the Iowa USDA council. On a fum- ily-of-flve basis the daily saving asked for amounts to two-thirds of n loaf of bread and 2 Mi tablespoons of fats and oils. This daily food conservation will enable each family to save one life this year. For the state this means half a million starving people in Europe and Asia can be kept alive. Drouths Abroad. The war and severe .drouths in Africa. South America and the Far East have cut world food production 12 percent below prewar levels. In Europe production is down 20 percent. That's why 100 million people will be starving in Europe this year. Several million more may die of starvation in India. In China thousands die by the roadside every day. In the first flush of victory many of these countries relaxed food controls just as we did. They were hungry. They ate heavily into their meager reserves. Now they face cruel shortages the remainder of 1946. Heavy imports of food are now needed in Europe merely to sustain the present low standard, let alone increase it. The worst time will be from now until the next harvest is in. After that it all depends on how much is produced this year. U. S. Eats Well. Compare the situation overseas with that here in the United States where we are now consuming food at the daily rate of almost' 3400 calories per person, 11 percent above what we were eating before the war. People in half of Europe are existing on less than 2,000 calories and in some areas less than 1,500 calories a day per person. To contribute our share in President Truman's famine emergency food program, Iowans are asked to substitute potatoes, poultry, eggs, fresh fruits and vegetables for the 40 percent saving planned for wheat products and 20 percent saving in fats and oils. Contact Organhations. County USDA counc ils have been directed to act immediately in perfecting organizations which will be responsible for the food conservation program in each community. These councils are asking the cooperation of retail and wholesale food distributors, restaurants, bakeries, churches, schools, civic and service groups, labor organizations, women's clubs, veterans' organizations and all other groups which can carry the message of need to their members. Specific recommendations as to how the necessary savings can be made have already gone out to public eating places and to housewives. Conserve Grain. To conserve feed supplies the state committee has suggested that any corn carrying excess moisture should be cleaned, sorted and recribbed, or placed in small temporary' cribs or silos. Farmers are also advised to balance their livestock and poultry with available and visible feed supplies and to market hogs at lighter weights. The marketing of cattle as soon as they approach reasonable finish for grade is recommended, along with careful culling of poultry flocks. By Iowa State College Garden Specialist. Keep a wary eye on "shipped-in" vegetable plants. Make sure such plants are labeled "certified" before buying them. Plants not certified may be diseased and produce very little or nothing. Locally grown plants are more likely to be safe than shipped-in plants that are not certified. * » • « * Some gardeners waited too lung to plant their peas. Peas in Iowa should • be planted between April 1-15 to be : most successful. A cool-loving vege- | table such us peas must be matured be- I fore hot weather sets in. ! . « . . . i i In the well-planned garden, small j successive plantings are made of some | vegetables. This method insures a j continuous supply of vegetables for j table use much longer than when one I large planting is made. Continue to j make small plantings of lettuce and j radishes every two weeks up until ) May 15. Parsnips vegetable oyster, carrots. ; beets, potatoes, turnips, cabbage and . some others can be stored successfully ! in caves on the farm or in drain tiles [ by city gardeners. Turnips for stor- j age should be planted in late summer 1 for maturing this fall. |. Carrots and beets for storage should j not be planted until late June or early July. .Very small beet and carrot plantings should be made in April ; when they are to be used only for the ] table during the season. These vege- ! tables become too large and woody for j storage when allowed to grow all j season. I Parsnips and vegetable oyster, how- j ever, should have a full season to ma- ' ture. Only the late maturing varieties ! of common cabbage should be used for ! storage. Chinese cabbage should not i be planted until July. • . . . . i Cabbage is susceptible to many kinds of disease. One of the most common [ is called "yellows" disease. It becomes noticeable in nnny gardens after warm i weather sets in. The fungus organism • lives over in the soil and enters the cabbage through its roots. Plants attacked are a lifeless, yellowish green color and arc usually twisted and lopsided in appearance, and the normal growth.is slowed up. The lower leaves start to drop prematurely. The only solution for the gardener is to plant the "yellows" resistant varieties this spring. Some of these are Marion Market. Globe, and Wisconsin All-Seasons. ***** Production of peas is likely to be increased if they are provided support. Wire poultry netting or brush placed between the double pea rows is satisfactory. The peas are easier to pick and are cleaner than when on the ground. Before placing the support, it is well to cultivate lightly between the double rows to destroy weeds. Peas are rather delicate and must be handled carefully. SUGAR!SUGAR! Allow pastures to get a good start before turning livestock on them. Us- usually it is not wise to start pasturing bluegrass before the middle of May. WiSVOBJTCI I :m\m msnm I At the Elevator WE HAVE ON HAND FEEDING OATS and SOY BEAN MEAL Roberts' Son Postville, Iowa Employees of the Harlan News-Advertiser "struck gold" one day'recent­ ly. In a bundle of old rags purchased from a concern (unnamed) Dick Miller dug to the bottom of a bundle of "rags" and found—a sugar sack, unopened and full of sugar. .22 RIFLES DANGEROUS. Gopher control has been in full swing the past two weeks, and the little pests seem to be uncommonly numerous. PI inkers with .22 caliber rifies are cautioned to be extremely careful where they point their guns. Some of the more ' powerful .22 slugs are dangerous to humans and livestock up to a mile. When shooting gophers, be sure to secure the farmer's consent to trespass on his land, and also make sure to carry guns unloaded and taken down or contained in a case when in a car on a public road. PARIS AND REPAIR SERVICE Don't let your farm machinery hold up your farm work . . . Bring it in now and let us fix it so you will get increased efficiency. We have the men and the necessary equipment to do the job right. A full line of McCormick-Deering parts on hand at all times. Fa lb Motor Co. Your International Harvester Dealer Telephone No. 290 Postville, Iowa 35 363-A 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 On Her Day SUNDAY, MAY 12 A MODERN NEW BEDROOM GROUP She'll appreciate this Beautiful New Suite for her room. | OR . . . | For the Living Room a I PLATFORM 1 ROCKER | Our customers are asking j for these because they know 1 how very comfortable they | are, and how much they can | add to the cosiness of your I home. — * — OTHER NICE GIFTS Tabic Lamps Occasional Chairs Pictures Hassocks Card Tables What-Not Shelves Sewing Cabinets Lamp Tables Mirroru Shag Rugs Kitchen Stools Clothes Hampers COME IN AND SELECT SOMETHING FOR THE HOME FOR MOTHER'S DAY NOW. SHE'LL LOVE YOU FOR IT ! See the New STEWART WARNER RADIO-PHONOGRAPH COMBINATION NOW ON DISPLAY Louis Schutte Largest Stock of Furniture in Northeast Iowa

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