Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on May 8, 1946 · Page 6
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Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa · Page 6

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Postville, Iowa
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Wednesday, May 8, 1946
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Page 6
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PACK SR. THE P0STV1LLE HERALD. POSTVILLE,. IOWA. WKPWEgDAY, MAY «, 194, ounth) denes LUANA ST. JOHN'S LUTHERAN CIUJRCn Paul W. Adlx. r*stor. Sunday. May 12—9:30. Sunday School and Bible Class. 10:30. Mothers Day Service. Miss Lulu Campbell of Castalia is a guest in the home of her cousins. Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Lambert. Mr. and Mrs. Harlcy RadlofT and sons were Sunday dinner Kucsts of her mother. Mrs. Anna Gentz. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Bugcnhagen and family of Postville were Sunday dinner guests in the Harry Gordon home. Wilma Ziecler of Monona spent Friday in the home of her grandmother. Mrs. Dora Ziegler, and also visited school. Mr. and Mrs. Henry' Mueller and family of Monona were Sunday afternoon guests of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gordon and family. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Paulsen of Postville were Sunday guests in the home of their son-in-law and daughter. Mr. and Mrs. Lorenr Pape. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Meyer and the latter's mother. Mrs. Elizabeth Wilke. of Postville were Sunday evening visitors in the home of Mrs. Dora Ziegler. Miss Betty Brown and friend. Kenneth Dankert. of Cedar Rapids came Friday for a weekend visit in the home of her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Brown. Walter C. Hammer, an instructor in the Estherville schools and a former superintendent of the Luana consolidated schools, called on Luana friends Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Brown and daughters. Betty. June and Rosa. Mr. and Mrs. Danvin Brown and son. James. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gordon. Kenneth Dankert and Donnafred Wagner were among those to attend the silver wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Hawkins at Rossvillc Saturday. CASTALIA IOWA EDITORS WIELDED GREAT POWER IN 1846 Newspapers wen- a powerful force in Iowa a century ago. Nine papers were being published at the beginning of 1846. two were established during the course of the year, and one was discontinued, so that ten papers were being printed when Iowa was admitted into the Union. The story of journalism in Iowa in 1846 is told by Cornelia Mallett Barnhart in the February issue of "The Palimpsest." the monthly publication of The State Historical Society of Iowa. Nine of the eleven 1846 newspapers were published in Mississippi River towns. Iowa City and Keosauqua being the only inland towns that could claim a paper. The editors of these papers were among the ablest and most influential men in Iowa."James Clarke, founder of the Territorial Gazette and Burlington Advertiser, was serving as the governor of the Territory' of Iowa in 1846. James G. Edwards, editor of the Burlington Hawk- Eye was probably the most outspoken Whig and an irrepressible temperance advocate. Alfred Sanders wielded tremendous influence between 1841 and 1861 as editor of the Davenport Gazette. The Dubuque Miners' Express was called "the Thunderer," because of the tremendous influence that editor George Greene wielded over Democrats in that portion of Iowa. Others were equally articulate on such subjects as abolition and temperance, internal improvements and the public patronage, the Mexican War and the Oregon boundary dispute, and the question of statehood and boundaries. In addition to being self-appointed guardians of the public good, newspapers did much to disseminate some of the best literary gems and philosophical thought in vogue during the "Fabulous Forties." Editors varied in their tastes, of course, some preferring the purely sentimental poetry to the more lasting works. As mirrors of an exciting era, no other single source can equal the newspapers of Iowa a century ago. I FRANKVILLE ! V_ i Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Kneeskern were Frnnkville visitors Wednesdny. James Kneeskern of St. Paul, Minn., spent Saturday night and Sunday with home folks. Mrs. Lyle Bollman and the new baby boy arrived home Saturday from Waukon hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Bralnnrd of Forest Mills were dinner guests Sunday at the Emmett Schroeder home. A shower dance was held for Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Allen at the fair grounds in Dccorah Wednesday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Wolfe and Jerry. Mr. and Mrs. Roland Peck and Wesley Brandt were fishing at New Albln on Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Smith and Mr. and Mrs. Mulensky of Oelwein were visitors at the Francis Evert home on Sunday. F. J. Ambrose came home Friday evening from Decorah hospital following an operation for appendicitis about a week ago. Mrs. Nellie Spaun received a telegram from her brother-in-law, Harry Beedle, on Thursday telling of the death of his wife in Lansing, Mich. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Kautman and family of Charles City spent Sunday at the Fred Brouillet home. Mrs. Brouillet accompanied them home for a short visit. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Letchford and Mrs. Leon Letchford and baby attended a family picnic dinner at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Sebastian at West Union on Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Sullivan and three children have moved into the Francis Padden house and will start a garage here in the Fred Brouillet building nearby. The Sullivans have lived in Milwaukee for the past few years. Mr. and Mrs. Herb Padden and Mrs. Charles Jones left Friday for Waterloo and Postville to visit relatives before returning to their home in California. Mrs. Anna Brouillet accompanied them to Castalia after a two weeks visit at the Sarah Miller home. The old Henry Moose home, one of the oldest houses in Frankville. is being torn down and a new house will be erected on the site as soon as building material is available. Lynn Crawford purchased the property some time ago for his son. Thomas J. Crawford and wife. The Willing Workers Society is sponsoring a Mother and Daughter banquet and program to be held in the church dining room on Thursday evening. May 9. The usual business devotions and program will be at the close of the supper being served at 7:00 p. m. Many acceptance names have been coming in and a large attendance is expected. ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH. Rev. L. R. Meinecke, Pastor. Services for Sunday, May 12, Mother's Day—9:30 n. m„ Sunday School; 10:30 n. m.. Morning Worship. The losers in the recent membership drive for the Ladles' Aid will entertain the winners Thursday, May 9, at 2:30 p. m. .The Mason City conference of the Iowa district of the American Lutheran church meets in Titonku, Rev. A. Mardorf pastor, on May 14 and 15. Daily vacation Bible school opens May 20. at 8:45 n. m. Sessions will be held daily from 8:45 to 11:30 a. m. the w Roy Dean was a business visitor in Waterloo Friday and Saturday. Henry Jarms of Monona visited at ;c Edwin Engclhardt home over the •eekend. Harold Fricdrich of Charles City spent the weekend with Rev. L. R. Meinecke. Mrs. Merlin Koenlg and infant son came home from the Dccorah hospital l Sunday. Mrs. Elsie Jones and son, Ray, of Waterloo visited at the Roy Dean home Sunday. Mrs. Walter Nelson of Glennvllle, Minn., spent the weekend in the Elmer Buddenberg home. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Marsh and sons spent the weekend in Minneapolis visiting the latter's sister. Mrs. Edwin Olson of Clermont is isiting her son-in-law and daughter, "r. and Mrs. Oran Brandt and family. Mr. and Mrs. Herb Padden and Mrs. Charles Jones of Fullerton, Calif., visited at the Harry Harvey home this eek. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Klatt and Nany of Cresco spent the weekend with the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Kluss. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Monroe and Mr. and Mrs. Will Schave were Sunday visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Harnack. Mr. and Mrs. Milo Harvey and sons of Decorah spent the weekend with the former's parents, Mr, and Mrs. Harry Harvey. M GOOD NEIGHBOR POLICY. In a recent fire, Mrs. Mamie Mc Glothlin, of near Menlo, lost her brooder and chicken house. Neighbors got together, gave a "chicken shower' of 40 hens and some cash to help re place the loss. Bath towel size is purely a matter of personal preference. However, remember that some bath towels shrink as much as 14 percent in the first five washings—a sizeable shrink. Use will best determine size: small towels are easiest managed by children and simplest to wash. $AL*3URY SAL 'On RCH-0-SAl I'm quite a girl, I haven't much to feat, I'm growing fast and I might say, It won't be long before I lay." DR SAlSBURrS REN-O-SAL stimulates IdSIc growth lending toward quiche maturity and earlier egg production. It's the drinking water medicine you've always wanted for your nock. REN-O-SAL i ^^Ffe PREVENTS THE 1£~=^=~= m SPREAD OF 5 ^Vtj ?S^J CECAL Sjnr £S3r* COCCIDIOSIS mKa ^ar.. Four-County Hatchery Phone No. 234 Postville, low* Dance MATTERS BALLROOM Decorah, Iowa Sat, May 11 SKIPPER BERG AND THE BOYS Wed., May 15 BACK AGAIN/ ALWAYS GOOD * AND NOW THIS YtAH- BfTTER THAN Evtn Pfo. Gene Meyer, USMC, of Camp I Elliott, Calif., is on a 38-day furlough at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Meyer. Mrs. Anna Brouillet returned to the home of her daughter, Mrs. Harry Harvey, after a week's visit with relatives in Frankville. Mrs. Harlan MacMillan. Susan and David, were overnight visitors in the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Brown, of Guttenbcrg. Mr. and Mrs. Fay Harvey and sons of Waterloo, Duane ChristofTerttm and Milton Clough of Dubuque, spent the weekend with Mrs. Cora Harvey. Mr. and Mrs. Dan Stoessel and sons of West Union and Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Kohls and family of Elgin spent Sunday at the Charley Schweincfus home. The P. T. A. held a food sale at the MacMillan store oii Saturday. Th'- proceeds were $16.87 and will be used by the P. T. A. for necessities in the school. Mrs. Alta Reeves went to Hastings, Minn., Wednesday to visit her father, Mr. Thornton, and other relatives there. She also went to Minneapolis to visit relatives. On Wednesday. Rev. L. R. Meinecke took the following seniors to Wavcrly, Darlene Szabo, Mary Brown, Shirley Mundt and Robert Hager, where they enjoyed Senior Day, held at Wartburg college. Mr. and Mrs. Halvar Hcgland of West Union: Mr. and Mrs. Ray Schara and Sharon of Postville, and Rev. and Mrs. Fiskerbeck and daughters of Ossian were visitors in the Mclvin Stce home Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Lcland Stegen of Cedar Rapids came this weekend to assist the latter's mother. Mrs. Delia Winn, and Mrs. Hattie Stanley with moving to Cedar Rapids where they will make their future home. Gustav Drebenstedt moved into the Winn home. Alma Perry, Mrs. Chester Perry and Lois, Mrs. L. Limkeman. Mrs. Harry Lenth, Mrs. Robert Schultz. Mrs. Louis Harnack, Mrs. Harlan Harnack and Mrs. Roy Campbell attended a birthday party at the home of Lulu Campbell in honor of the 84th birthday anniversary of Mrs. Eliza McGhce. Mabje Schweincfus was hostess to her sewing circle unit at her home on Wednesdny afternoon. Members present were Mrs. Ralph Schultz and Linda, Mrs. Merle Stce and Mary, Mrs. Vnlder Meyer and Kelly, Mrs, Will Timmerniati, Mrs. H. L. Meyer, Mrs. Will Schave, Mrs. Lena Perry, Mrs. Will Knmp, Mrs. Walter Brnndt and Viola Knmp. Mrs. Milton Oldng of Postville was a guest. For medium width rows seed soybeans at the rate of a bushel an acre. Solid drilled beans require two bushels an acre. The world food supply has been cut by severe drouths in Africa. South America and the Far East. Corn borers may sometimesTH* cause of chaffy corn, w ' »«•! KAIK Kills Thistles, Dandelion and many other obnoxious weeds, Postville Feed Mill Have You Any Feed Problems? See Us For Your Needs ~~ONE WEEK ONLY HARDY'S SALT AT CARLOAD PRICES TANKAGE MEAT SCRAPS SOY BEAN MEAL LINSEED MEAL WAPSIE FEEDS GROCERIES HARDWARE Mother's Day and Graduation Gifts Castalia General Store H. S. MacMILLAN, Prop. Eggs Taken For Cash or For Trade 12 BALL GAM E POSTVILLE --- vs. — MONONA First Home Game --at-Smith Athletic Field pIfill AT 2:30 O'CLOCK P. M. Buy A Season Ticket --IO Games $ 3.00 Postville Baseball Assn. GLENN J. JARMES, Manager

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