Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on June 5, 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, June 5, 1946
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Page 6
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PAGE SIX. ountrt) LUANA BT. JOHN'S LtmiEKAN CnURCH Paul W. Adtx, Pastor. Sunday. June 9-9:30. Sunday School mid Bibio Class. 10:30. Church Service. Thursday. 8:00 p. nv. Sunday School start meeting. Friday, 8:00 p. m.. Church Council nccting. THE POSTVILLE HERALD, POSTVILLE. IOWA CAST ALIA FRANKVILLE Mr. and Mrs. Ray Faltz of Waterloo visited their niece. Ruth Hanson on Sunday. Robert Sebastian was at Cresco on Wednesday evening attending a business meeting. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Staley of Calmar were guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Staley. Memorial Day. Henry Miller of Chicago. 111., visited his cousins. Mr. and Mrs. Henry E. Schrader. Saturday and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Art Uglum of New Hampton visited Mr. and Mrs. Robert Sebastian a few days the past week. Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Nielsen and family were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. William Bugenhagen. Jr. Bruce Koehler of Red Bank, New Jersey was a guest Monday and Tuesday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Owen Snively. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde W. Hinman took Shirley to Cedar Rapids for a checkup on her eye on which she recently was operated on. Henry Giselson is in the Colonial Hospital at Rochester, where he is taking treatments. His condition is about the same. Miss Evelyn Hanson of Waterville came Sunday for a few days visit with her sister. Ruth Hanson, in the Mrs. Anna Gentz home. Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Frye and daughter of Elkader were Sunday visitors in the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Frye Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence RadlofT and Mr. and Mrs. Darwin Brown returned Saturday night from a week's fishing trip to Emily. Minnesota. Mrs. Wm. Gentz and children of Monona and Mr. and Mrs. Harlcy RadlofT and boys were Sunday guests in the home of Mrs. Anna Gentz. Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Engelhardt. Mrs. Helen Gilbert and Mrs. Orene Smith of Des Moines were weekend guests at the Lou Engelhardt home. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Overbeck and grandsons. Bruce and Keith Wistrick of Elkader were Wednesday afternoon callers in the Arthur Berg home. Mrs. Leon Topp and daughters. Peggy - and Karon of West Union are visiting a few weeks in the home of her cousin. Mr. and Mrs. Owen Snively. Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Engelhardt of Des Moines came Memorial Day for a weekend visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lou Engelhardt, and with other relatives. . Mr. and Mrs. Harley Gossman were supper guests in the Gus Ihde and Gordon Gossman homes at Garnavillo on Memorial Day. They also decorated the graves of relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Ernie Klaus of Waterloo, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Baltz and daughter. Charlene, of Postville, were Memorial Day guests in the home of their sister. Mrs. Anna Gentz. Mr. and Mrs. Henry E. Schrader, Mrs. Lena Fette and son, Roland, Mr. , and Mrs. Eldo Schrader and children with Henry Miller of Chicago were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Schrader and family near Monona in honor of their son. LaVerne's birthday anniversary. Mrs. Mary Renne of Waukon spent n few days at the Edwin Nigon home last week. Mr. and Mrs. John Leer of Minneapolis were visitors at the Irving Crawford home on Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Green of near Castalia were Sunday afternoon visitors at the Roy Kneeskern home. Mr. and Mrs. Dean Kneeskern, Joann and Wayne were Sunday visitors at the Roy Kneeskern home. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Anderson of Chicago are spending a few days at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hoffman. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Amdahl, Douglas and Barbara were supper guests on Thursday evening at the Lester Kamin home. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Elvart of Chicago spent from Thursday until Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Letchford. Mr. and Mrs. Leon Letchford. Mrs. Carl Letchford and Mrs. J. E. Knees kern left Monday morning to spend a week in Canistota, South Dakota. Children's Day will be observed here at the Community church next Sunday morning. June 9. The children will | have charge of services and everyone is invited. A wedding shower will be given for Mr. and Mrs. Lcland Walby on Friday evening of this week in the Community church rooms. Everyone is cordially invited. Mr. and Mrs. Roger Sampson and Shirley came Wednesday night for a few days visit at the Lynn Crawford home. Mr. Sampson returned to Charles City Friday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Russett and children of Calmar were Thursday visitors at the Roy Kneeskern home in Frankville. and the Mrs. Ole Russett and Olaf Russett home in Moneek. The Willing Workers will meet at the church Thursday afternoon, June 6, with Mrs. Emmett Schroeder sen- ing. Mrs. Charlotte Walby will lead devotions and Mrs. Marge Waters will have charge of the program. Everyone is cordially invited. Weekend guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Alwin Walby to attend the wedding of their son, Leland, to Miss Janice Brainard. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Brainard of near Postville. which was solemnized on Saturday, were the following relatives: Mr. and Mrs. Hartley Peck and Phillis, Mrs. Maiwald of Tallahassee, Tenn., Mr. and Mrs. Roy Peck and Karen, Mrs. Isaac Kingsbeck of St. Paul, Minn., Mr. and Mrs. Lester Walby and Linda of Rock Island, 111., Mr. and Mrs. George M. Waters and two sons of Hampton. ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH. Rev. L. R. Mcineckc, Pastor. June'9—9:30 n. m.. Sunday School. 10:30 a. m„ Morning Worship. June 10—Children's Day program followed by congregational picnic at the stone house. Fred Everman, Carlas Meyer and Clifford Osmundson in charge. Teachers in charge of the games. June 8 and 9—State Brotherhood convention, Charles City. June 22 and 23—National Brotherhood convention. Chicago. June 23 to 29—Bible Camp at Clear Lake. July 2 to 7—Leadership Training School at Cedar Falls. yom* DRIVING pott* CAft . • • .fil^TUHMlOMATAtioCIAtlON Of ifeCH I IF S Of POIICE POTATOES ARE POURING IN. Early potatoes are pouring into the markets by the bushel. In fact. Francis Kutish. Iowa State College economist, says this year's crop is likely to top last year's record production of almost 65 million bushels. There's a promise that the new potatoes will be high in quality and reasonable in price, according to Kutish. But he says they should be used soon after harvest as they are too perishable for storage. This may be an added incentive to "reach for a potato instead of bread." CUT HAY EARLY TO GET TOP QUALITY AND YIELD Much of Iowa's hay crop is cut too late to obtain the maximum amount of good quality feed, states H. D. Hughes, head of farm crops at Iowa State College. Delayed cutting, he says, reduces the amount of protein. Also it may lower the yield if leaves drop off, leaching occurs or insects damage the crop. Highest yield usually is obtained when clovers are cut at about the full bloom stage. To get a hay with the highest protein content it is desirable to start cutting clover hays when they are in the half-bloom stage. In addition to getting the best quality hay from earlier cutting the chances of obtaining a larger second crop and high seed yield are greater when clover is cut at the suggested time. Harvest of mixtures of clover and timothy should be delayed about 10 days after the best time for harvesting clover, Hughes says. The best quality alfalfa will result if cutting starts when the crop is one-tenth to one-half in bloom. Alfalfa, like the clovers, reaches its highest level of protein content in the early bloom stage. Later cutting results in a coarser, less palatable hay. Fish, like humans, get seasick if left to the mercy of the waves for an extended period. When chicks are eight weeks old they should start getting whole grain along with mash. DANCE WHITE SPRINGS BALLROOM McGregor, Iowa Sat., June 8 GUS FUHRMAN and his Orchestra DANCING Every Night Except Sunday and Monday BAR-B-QUED RIBS SANDWICHES COMING—June 15th—Ray Alto More than two million American people are directly dependent on for est products for their livelihood. Dance BIG-4 PAVILION POSTVILLE Tue., June 11 — Music By — TOM OWEN — AND HIS — COWBOYS Mrs. Charley Schave spent Monday afternoon with Mrs. Will Schave. Boy Scout Paper Drive Saturday, June 8. Have your paper ready, please. Rev. and Mrs. E. O. Ulring of West Union visited Mrs. Bertha Bachelder on Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Jones of near Decorah spent Sunday afternoon at the Melvin Stee home. The Luther League Picnic at the State Park in West Union Sunday evening was well attended. Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Nuehring of Mason City were callers at the Will Schave home on Thursday. Rev. and Mrs. J. B. Haddock attended the Women's Missionary association at Webster City the past week. Mr. and Mrs. George Crabtree of Waterloo spent Wednesday with the tatter's sister, Mrs. Cora Harvey. Wayne Harvey of Waterloo came on Wednesday to visit his mother, Mrs Cora Harvey, and other relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Engelhardt and family visited in the Clifford Raulson home at West Union Sunday evening. Duane Christofferson of Dubuque is spending a week's vacation visiting at the Harry Harvey home and with other relatives. Miss Eimberink of Belmond is assist ing with teaching vacation Bible School at the United Brethren church and is staying with Rev. and Mrs. Haddock. Mr. and Mrs. Marian Meyer and Misses Madonna and Lorraine Meyer of Cedar Rapids were overnight guests with their grandfather, W. A. Meyer, on Friday. Mable Schweinefus entertained at a 6:00 o'clock dinner on Tuesday, honoring Mr. and Mrs. Gene Meyer: Mr. and Mrs. Milton Oldag of Postville. Kenneth Schroeder and Leon Everman. Mr. and Mrs. Harley Fuller, Barbara and Dickie Updegraff and Mr. and Mrs. Emil Fischer and son Jack returned Thursday to their home in Janesville, Wis., after attending the funeral of Martin Fischer. Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Schopp received | an announcement of the marriage of Clifton Schopp of Elgin, 111., to Mary Louise Lescher, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. E. R. Lescher of Clinton, Iowa. Their home will be in Clinton. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Meyer and daughters, Madonna and Lorraine, Mr. and Mrs. Marian Meyer of Cedar Rapids and Mrs. Mable Blumhagen and children of Decorah were Sunday dinner guests at the W. A. Meyer home. Mr. and Mrs. Hale Corlett, Mrs. Robert Corlett and daughters, Susan and Gail,"Mrs. George Kishman, Landry and Eunice Kishman. all of Farmersburg and Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Kacena and Carolyn of Cedar Rapids spent Friday in the Earl Corlett home. Friends who attended funeral services for Martin Fischer at Postville on Wednesday were: Mrs. Will Beckman, Mrs. Will Timmerman, Mrs. Elsie Kobriger. Mrs. Lena Perry, Mr. and Mrs. Burdell Sphar, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Brainard, Mrs. Walter Schultz, Mrs. Ralph Schultz and Linda, Mrs. Thos. Monroe, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Harnack and sons, Mrs. Roy Dean and Mrs. C. B. Schopp. Guests in the Charley Schweinefus home honoring Mr. Schweinefus' 77th birthday anniversary were: Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Kohls and family, of Elgin: Rev. L. R. Meinecke, Mr. and Mrs. Art Schroeder and family, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Everman and family, Mr. and Mrs. Millard Sampson and sons, Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Meyer and family, Mr. and Mrs. Otto Schweinefus and family, and Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Anderson and family, all of this locality. Supper guests in the Will Schave home Wednesday evening were: Mr. and Mrs. Harley Fuller, Barbara and Dickie UpdegrafT, Mr. and Mrs. Emil Fischer and son, Jackie, all of Janesville, Wis.; Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Schave and Bonnie of Giard; Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Schave, Carol and Judy of Monona; Mr. and Mrs. Glen Pixler and Kathleen of Postville; Mr. and Mrs. Roy Pixler of Luana; Mr. and. Mrs. Glen Schave, Sandra and Mary and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Suckow of Clermont, and Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Meyer, Marian and Mickie of Castalia. • POLICE SAFETY POSTER "Check your Driving — Check your Cnr — Check Accidents," is the theme of the Police Traffic Safety Check, sponsored by the International Association of Chiefs of Police, starting May 15. Traffic accidents took 28,500 lives, injured a million persons, in 1945. The toll for 1946 will be much larger—unless every driver accepts his responsibility to drive safely in i safe cnr. Historic Society Has , Manv Centennial Stories Since most Iowa editors are planning centennial editions for their readers in 1946 it is fortunate that long- range planning on the part of the State Historical Society has made available hundreds of articles relating to Iowa history. These articles, and the tools with which they are readily found, will prove invaluable to editors, teachers.' reference librarians, centennial speakers, and to anyone interested in the story of Iowa. They can be found in any tax-supported j public library or college library in j Iowa. Illustrative of this material is the "Iowa Number" of "The Palimpsest." published in October. 1924, and containing articles on Iowa, the Iowa banner, and the seals, mottoes, slogans, and songs of Iowa. The twelve numbers of "The Palimpsest" for 19IU) contain a wealth of material on such varied subjects as art and drama, music, literature, science, politics and war. agriculture and agricultural journalism, aviation, colleges, and religion. All numbers of "The Palimpsest" fur 1938 featured "Iowa in 1838" and offer an historical feast for Iowans interested in our territorial beginnings. The numbers for 1946 are featuring the state centennial. The State Historical Society also publishes "The Iowa Journal of History and Politics." which contains a number of articles of general interest along centennial lines. Among these Dr. William J. Petersen's "Some Beginnings in Iowa," in January. 1930; "The Iowa Territorial Centennial." in January, 1939; and "A Day by Day- Calendar of Historical Events in Iowa" in April and July, 1946. Dr. Ruth A. Gallaher has also contributed three centennial articles: "The First Hundred Years," in October, 1933; "A Decade of Iowa Centennials," in July, 1937, and "This Iowa," in January. 1941. It should be pointed out that many of the stories in "The Palimpsest" are just the right length for feature ar tides in special centennial numbers issued by Iowa newspapers. Editors and writers on Iowa history will find Petersen's "A Reference Guide to Iowa History" invaluable in guiding them to almost any phase of the state and local scene which they may wish to explore. They will also find an index- to the first twenty volumes of "The Palimpsest" in their local libraries. The first forty volumes of "The Iowa Journal of History an Politics" have likewise been indexed. Keokuk Lantern Club Served Useful Purpose Shortlv afl«r eight o'clock on the evening of October 19. 1908. n terrific blast rocked the city of Keokuk to its foundations. Streets and homes were plunged into darkness, and it was soon apparent that an explosion had occurred at the Keokuk Eltotric Light and Power Plant located at the foot of North Twelfth .Street. Investigation revealed that a giant fly wheel attached to one of the generators had exploded, killing one man and causing considerable damage. Officials announced it would be weeks before streets and homes would be lighted once more. Two members of the Gate City staff facetiously organized the Keokuk Lantern Chili, with "Jack O. Lantern" as president and "Oil Kami" as secretary. Members of this Keokuk Lantern Club were pledged to set out lanterns on the streets at night until electric serv ice was restored. Those who lived on the corner of a street and would hang out lanterns were to be known as "star members" while those who lived in the middle of the block were designated as "active members." Suggested as a joke the club grew from 17 members to over five hundred in a week. The obituary of the club appeared in the Gate City for December 18th, when its journalistic founders announced it was officially disbanded. During its existence the Keokuk Lantern Club proved to be of no small benefit to the citizens in keeping their streets at least partly lighted in the emergency and helping to keep down such petty crimes as amateur hold-ups and purse snatching which might easily have nourished in darkened streets The story of the Keokuk Lantern Club is told by Frederic C. Smith in the April issue of "The Palimpsest." the monthly publication of the State Historical Society of Iowa. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 194«, It was found that Bowie had been tl M . ted with the two democrats—Dr. En M Lowe and Shepherd Lcffler. The over-all result of the April ol«. tions, however, was never in doubt Twenty-two Democrats were elects compared with only ten Whigs. Only Henry County succeeded in elcctin', two Whigs to the convention. As a consequence the Constitution of im$ under which Iowa was destined t 0 be governed for eleven years, (airly oxuii. ed Jacksoninn democracy. Tlu> story of the election of April, liiie, j s to ,j by Dr. J. A. Swisher in the February issue of "The Palimpsest." THANK YOU! I wish to thank the voters of Allamakee county for their splendid support given me at the. primary election on June 3. I assure you that your actions in my behalf are greatly appreciated. OTTO H. FOSSUM Clerk of District Court DEMOCRATIC AVALANCHE CUl'SHF.l) WHIGS IN 1864 Politics seethed and boiled in Iowa a century ago. On January 17. 1846. the Legislative Assembly passed an act calling for the election by the people of thirty-two delegates to a constitutional convention at the township elections in April. These delegates were directed to meet at Iowa City on the first Monday of May. 1840. "and proceed to form a Constitution, and State Government for the future State of Iowa." The weeks preceding the April election found Whigs and Democrats hurling taunts at each other. In 1846 Iowa was predominately Democratic in its politics, consequently it is not surprising that the Burlington "Hawk-Eye," a Whig organ, should call for non-partisan elections. The Iowa City "Capitol Reporter" replied by branding the Whigs a "no-party party" and urged the Democrats to "organize" in order to elect delegates to form a genuine democratic constitution for the future state. Van Buren County did nominate two Democrats and one Whig, subsequently electing them as delegates. In Des Moines County the Whigs had to resort to subterfuge when they urged a few Democrats to vole for G. W. Bowie just "in fun." When the votes were counted DANCE RAINBOW GARDENS Waterville, Iowa Wed., June 12 Music By LES HARTMANN and his WMT Iowa Cornhuskcrs COMING—WEI).. Jl'NE 19 BENNETT GRKTEN Your Favorite Dance Band Dance Fairgrounds Pavilion Waukon, Iowa Thu., June 13 — Music By — CARL BEAN and his Orchestra PROOF OF WILL. To All Whom It May Concern: Notice is hereby given that an In strument purporting to be the last Will and Testament of "L. C. Krambeer, De ceased late of Allamakee County, Iowa, has been opened and read in the office of the Clerk of District Court of Iowa, in and for Allamakee County, and that June 24, 1946, has been set for hearing the proof of said Will'in said Court. WITNESS my hand and the (SEAL) seal of said Court this 28th . day of May, 1946. O. H. Fossum, Clerk of District Court By Sylvia M. Lemme, Deputy. Burling & Palas, Attorneys for Estate. One of the best ways to cut down on poultry feed costs, is to get rid of the old cockerels after the hatching season is over. Iowa farmers are urged to adjust their livestock production to visible feed supplies. DANCE MATTERS BA L L R O O M Decorah, Iowa Wed., June 5 CLIFF KYES and his ORCHESTRA •••••••• Sat., June 8 VIKING ACCORDION BAND Wed., June 12 ' HENRY CHARLES Stylists of sweet swing titunuuaiumiuuutiiuuuiituuiuiwiiituuuuiuratimmmiuiuuuuiuuuu By Trading With Us * GROCERIES DRY GOODS HARDWARE * . Tankage Meat Scraps Linseed Meal Soybean Meal Bran Castalia General Store H. S. MacMILLAN, Prop. Eggs Taken For Cash or For Trade RUPTURED? If you are suffering from hernia you owe It to yourself to try the ^ PATENTED DOBBS TRUSS. It is different and te? 6U P e I lo f ' „ \ m \i fashioned truss. It has no knobs, bulbs, belts or straps. Re f° ,,,. w„eps teach you not to .place a bulb or bull in ppening of rupture, \vn"-< ]t u the muscles apart thereby cheuting nature of the chance to n lft j n g 0 t designed to keep rupture closed while working, walking, ^y om en swimming. Many wearers report rupture healed. For moi • and Children. J. R. MoNICHOLS, „•..»« In: Factory Technician, will explain this truss, without env* ' POSTVILLE - WEDNESDAY, JUNE 12 . Commercial Hotel — 10 a. m. - 2 P- »• WAUKON - WEDNESDAY, JUNE 12/ New Grand Hotel — 2 p. m. - 8 p. m?

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