Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on January 30, 1946 · Page 1
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Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa · Page 1

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Wednesday, January 30, 1946
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POSTVILLE HERALD A LIVE NEWSPAPER IN A LIVE TOWN. Fifty-Fourth Year. POSTVILLE, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 30, 1946. Number 13. n Martindale Allamakee's iputy Sheriff .endrickson, Succeeding: lulman, Slain Week Ago, ,,. m ames Local Ex-Soldier i?'5«K/Sheri(T Peter Hcndrickson on Mon- Announce Crop Goals for Northeast Iowa Counties The Production and Marketing Administration has announced the following crop goals for the various northeastern Iowa counties for 1946 (no goals are available for Clayton county at this time): Allamakee—Corn, 60,000 acres; oats, 46,000 acres; soybeans, 2,100 acres; wheat, 560 acres; hay, 49,000 acres. Fayette—Corn, 116,000 acres; oats, 79,000 acres; soybeans, 21,800 acres; wheat, 140 acres; hay, 58,000 acres. Winneshiek—Corn, 97,000 acres; oats, 83,000 acres; soybeans, 5,900 acres; wheat, 380 acres; hay, 61,000 acres. Goals were established on a basis to provide crop and livestock needed by the people in this country and to meet our obligations abroad. Full consideration was given all factors entering into the production of crops in adjustment of the state goal among counties and county goals important to farmers as a guide in the 1946 production years it was stated. Dr. Hawkins Is Chosen Prexy of Lenox College Donald Martindale of Postville as his deputy, effective at once. Mr. Hcn­ drickson last Friday was appointed sheriff to succeed the late Leonard Bulman who met his death in the line Of,; duty here a week ago Saturday night Mr. Hcndrickson had been serving as deputy under Sheriff BulniaTn Mrs. Bulman. who refused the appointment to the sheriff's post when it was offered her last week, will remain as matron of the jail until January 1 when the sheriff's term expires. • Mr. Martindale served with the military police in the Pacific war theater tor several years, returning home only two. weeks ago. He is a son of Mrs. Gunda Martindale of this city who WHS the first woman sheriff in Iowa, being appointed to the Allamakee county post some twenty years ago upon the death of her husband who held the ppst at that time. Manager L. E. Palmer's Chat With Movie-Goers Dr. Don P. Hawkins, who is head of the journalism department, and director of publicity at Upper Iowa University, has been elected president of Lenox College at Hopkinton, Iowa. He has been connected with U. I. U. dur ing two college years and continues in this relationship until the first of March, when he and his family will move to Hopkinton. He has been elected for a ten year term at Lenox, says the Fayette Leader. Lenox College is one of the oldest institutions in the state, but has been closed during these last years on account of decreased attendance, due to the war. 01 The Inquisitive Reporter D Clayton County's Agent Quits to Take Ames Job Dick McWilliams, Elkader, County Extension Director in Clayton County since 1942, has been appointed Extension Assistant Professor in animal husbandry at Iowa State College. McWilliams' appointment is effective February 3, It was announced by Dr. Charles E. Friley, president. The new staff member was graduated from Iowa State College in 1938. He was a member of the livestock and dairy judging teams, active in campus agricultural organizations and played with the college baseball team. Following his graduation, McWilliams served as 4-H club agent in Hamilton, Wright and Clayton counties. He will be working out of Iowa State College as a livestock specialist, working with beef cattle, sheep and hogs. Part of his new job will be to work with county extension directors throughout Iowa, assisting them and handling their livestock programs in their counties. Collection of Clothing For Overseas Continues Services Discharging More Local Fighters; Others Enroute Home Memorial Hall basement is open daily from 8:00 a. m. to 6:00 p. m., from now until February 9 for those who wish to contribute to the Victory Clothing Collection for overseas*relief. A generous response has come in answer to the first appeal for cloth- ng, but nowhere near as much as had been expected here. So the committee n charge wishes to again stress the need for wearable articles that can be sent to war-stricken countries. Here are tips on a few items as to ow they should be handled: Be sure that shoes are securely tied in pairs by the strings: belts should be fastened on resses; suits should be fastened together. This will lessen the huge task icing those who must pack the clothing for shipment abroad. Share all you can spare," and "What an you spare that they can wear" are slogans in this drive. Make your .inswer a bundle of clothes taken to Memorial Hall now. Last week when I recommended ; j'.'TheitJDolly Sisters" and ''Anchors Awelgh" as being outstanding cnter- v tainment, I believe my claims for these being the year's best musicals was . Aillyjjjustifled, and that those who re- ^onded by attending got the kind of .Jn$i$tj|||alnment they enjoy, i '-'-$W«n »akc the statement that "Rhop- ^ody s 4in Blue" should have.been in- ^Udejl in that list, may be somewhat belated, but there seems to be quite a blj^oli controversy among those who 1 °$in^ that they enjoyed "Rhapsody :«<&iBme" better than the other two. It fM$klWi' ,nv intention to settle arguments jtiitK ^lt is nevertheless quite evident '"^"ItlitS ^tTRhapsody in Blue" is a tremen- -v^tylM.fUm success. ' s HUnnlng well over two hours and " v " featuring such fine musical comedy starves it does, it will no doubt be *i» clqs^ed ns n major film achievement. ' ..The, Story is based on the true life 7 f, story'of the late George Gershwin who ..Wtote so many fine popular songs, and - th«w«isn 't a finer film, from any angle ypUglQok at it. Owing to the extra .•^lea^of this picture, the starting time •£' ( <|j||he shows for "Rhapsody in Blue" Iris Theatre Thursday, Friday Saturday nights will be at 7:00 p. m.—The Iris Management. Sfit. Donald (Sparky) Martindale, a veteran of 3'i years of army service received his discharge last week at Fort Leavenworth, Kansas, and arrived home last Wednesday. He served in the Southwest Pacific, in New Guinea, and wound up in Manila, Philippine Islands with an M. P. battalion. Among the boys from home he met were Charles Jones, Harold Mohs and Lester Walby. Sparky wears the American Theater ribbon, the good conduct medal, Asiatic-Pacific ribbon with one combat star, Victory medal and the Philippines Liberation medal. Leo McNeil Discharged. 3<^1 £§_ergeant Leo McNeil arrived home Inst Thursday from Camp Grant, 111., where he had been given his_Jjpnor able discharge from the armyTJ Leo, who entered service 40-months ago, served overseas since April, 1944, in England, France, Belgium and Ger many. While in England he met Major Milton F. Kiesau, the only person he knew before entering service. Leo was in the Transportation Corps and is the wearer of the Good Conduct, Victory, American Theater and Euro pean Theater of Operation ribbons, .the latter having four .combat stars on it He expects to attend the State University of Iowa at Iowa City for the second college semester. Held Schultz Discharged."" N. E. Iowa Press Assn. To Meet Here February 8 I § ffH Hunt Next Sunday Limed To Kill Predators I Postville Gun and Rifle Club {•sponsor a public fox hunt Sun- iternoon, an advertisement to this , being carried in today's Herald. BSO predators are destroying many dr birds and pheasants, and it is lessen their number here that i ljiunt is being planned at this Unie lughout the state where foxes are erous, hunts have been staged this ,er with marked success. Sly shotguns will be allowed in lay's hunt, the club announces, ial Odd Fellows Sponsor mother Dance Saturday fiothor dance 1 B being put on by Villa Lodge, No. 707, I. O. O. F. Saturday night of this week, The I known Skipper Berg and his pdious masters of music will fur. .the music and Memorial Hall will (»e scene of the merrymaking' All fjnvUed to Join in the fun. tl Friday evening of this week, at regular lodge session, the Initiatory fee will be exemplified for three Sldates. The UBUBI "feed" will t ol J the business meeting. Coming here for their-annual meet- ng on Friday, February 8, will be the Northeastern Iowa Press Association members. G. Wiley Beveridge of Sumner is president of the group and C. M. Westerfleld of West Union is secretary. Organized fifteen years ago in Post- ille, the group annually meets here in February to elect officers and discusses pertinent professional problems, of which there numberless ones at this particular time. Cp_L Reid Schultz, son of Mr. and Mrs. TLovi Schultz of Luana, arrived home last week from Fort Leaven worth, Kansas, where he received his honorable discharge after three years in service, J He spent two years over, seas, in-New Caledonia, Guadalcanal and lately on Guam. Held wears the good conduct ribbon, Asiatic-Pacific medal, Victory ribbon and medal and the American theater ribbon. - Ernie Overland Out of Navy. Ernest Overland, who has been in fWe~Navy for the past several years and stationed in California, arrived home last week with an honorable dis charge. His wife and daughter have been making their home here with Mrs. Overland's parents, Mr. and Mrs. R, C, Huebner, Mrs. Overlanjjbeing a teacher in the Postville schoolsTl Ernie made the trip home via %e mtch-hik' ing method when other transportation facilities were lacking, and he made the trip in record time. ^V 1 Harold Mohs in States, s. Anna Mohs received a tele phone call from her grandson, Pfc, Harold Mohs, from California Thurs day during which he stated that tie hadarrlved In the States safely that day?\ He will have to report to a hos pltal in Utah before coming home. Harold has been In a hospital in Ma nlla for the past two months. j^A 1+ Harlan Sehara Discharged. {Harlan Schara, who has been in the army for the past year, was given his honorable discharge; lost Friday, and with his family came from Sunflower, Kansas, to make their future home here7\ Name Boyd B. Turner Manager Phone Company \soy_d, B. Turner of this city was named secretary and manager of the Postville Farmers Telephone Company by the board of directors at their meeting held last week. He succeeds Perry L. Perkins who has been a director of the company since 1916, in recent years secretary-manager, and who resigned at the, annual meeting held several weeks ago. J The -UTrectors also named Lester Robbins of McGregor as company maintenance man of all lines. Mr. Turner look over his new duties immediately after his appointment. He will continue with his insurance business for the time being and will also maintain his office in the Iris Theatre building as heretofore. Pirates Win First Tilt In County Tournament Taxes are Higher In Grand Meadow School Districts Amounts Due Listed By Districts And With Homestead Credit Given Associated Creameries In Annual Meeting Here The Northeastern Iowa Cooperative Creameries Association, which has a warehouse in Froelich and ships butter from the various creameries in this section of the state, held their annual meeting in Postville recently. The association is composed of 14 member creameries and 12 non-members. R. C. Huebner of Postville who had been the manager of the group since its organization several years ago, resigned to enter private business here, and J. R. Moses, former Clayton county 1 supervisor, was named to succeed him. Other officers chosen were Willis Lamker, Monona, president; H. J. Numedahl, Calmar, vice president and Alvin Thoreson, Postville, •secretary. Last night at the Allamakee county basketball tournament being played in Waukon. the Postville Pirates overcame their first obstacle on the road to a county championship by defeating a game but inexperienced Waterville team, 36 to 18. Dwight Marston was high point man for Postville with 16 points, while Lau scored six points to lead Waterville. Thursday evening Postville plays Lansing in the second round. Lansing defeated I. C. of Lansing to get into the second round. The Postville Junior High team plays its first game at the tourney tonight, meeting the winner of the Waukon-Watcrville fracos. Kermit James Succeeds Marston on School Board ^WJuax -the board of directors of the Postville Independent School District meets next Monday evening, Kermit James will take the oath of office as director to succeed Euclid C. Marston, who resignep^Jecause of ill health. Mr. James, superintendent of the Allamakee-Clayton Electric Cooperative, will hold office until the regular school election to be held on March 11. Chamberlain Sells Cattle To Breeders at Distance l_Leoh Chamberlain, well known breeder of Aberdeen-Angus cattle, this week sold 14 head df stock to breeders at a distance whjphave learned of Leon's reputation Jj- Twelve pure"b*red heifers, from five to eight months old, and one cow went to Leslie Oliver of Williamsburg for $1,250, while Ernest Brenneman & Son of Brooklyn bought one cow for which they paid Mr. Chamberlain $200. Mrs. Carl Meyer Passing Was Erroneous Report The item appearing in this space in part of today's edition stating that Mrs. Carl H. Meyer had passed away, was in error. Mrs. Meyer was brought to Postville hospital this morning by Mr. Louis Schutte and we were erroneously informed that he was bringing the body here. Those of our readers getting this correction can materially help correct this error. Mrs. Meyer is critically ill, a patient at the local hospital. CHRISTMAS SEAL SALE AMOUNTS TO $211 HERE To Collect Paper Saturday Afternoon Another waste paper pickup will be held here Saturday Immediately after the dinner hour, according to Mrs. L. W. Casten, local chairman. As in the past, the public is asked to tie the newspapers, magazines, cartons, wastepaper, etc, in bundles and place these at the curbing in front of their homes, from where the trucks will gather them starting at one o'clock. Country people may again leave their paper for the collection along the curbing on the east side ot main street. The need for salvage paper is still critical. Many paper mills have dis 'continued making rough papers- and the material collected will go to make packing cartons, paper bags and wrapping papers needed in stores and in. dustrlal plants. The proceeds will go to the benefit of the local Red Cross Chapter. The recent sale ot Christmas seals in Post township, as reported by Catherine Staadt, local chairman, amounted to $241.15, an increase of $60.00 over last year's sale. The chair man wishes to thank all who con tributed to this project. Economists see a strong nationwide demand for dairy products in the year ahead. Fred C. Schultz Sale Set for February 7 /A public sale of personal property Is being announced in today's Herald by Fred C. Schultz who has purchased a home livJPostville and will retire from farming/^The sale, to be held on the GhartelTweihe farm, three miles south of Postville, is set for Thursday, Feb' ruary 7, starting at 12;30 p. m. Eaton Waters is the auctioneer; the Citizens State Bank will clerk it, and the Post ville Herald Is handling the advertising in northeastern Idwa, Mr. Schultz offers 10 head ot high grade Brown Swiss cattle, of which eight are milch cows and two are calves. Two head of good work horses seven bipod sows, 100 Master Mating White Leghorn pullets, 250 bushels corn; 300 bushels oats and 10 tons of good clover and timothy hoy aro also In the listing to be sold, as is a com plete line of modern farm machinery and equipment. , 477 In Attendance At Commercial Club's Banquet to Students The annual banquet last Thursday evening tendered by the Postville Commercial Club to activity students of Postville high school proved most successful, 209 tickets being sold to adults, and students who were guests numbered 268. The entire evening's program was highly entertaining and pleasing to all except for the outcome of the basket- 1 ball game climaxing the event, in which the Postville Pirates played the perfect hosts by allowing the visiting Waukon team score a 33 to 26 victory. Earlier this year at Waukon, the Pir- tcs won by a 38 to 24 tally . Thursday night's festivities opened with a 6:30 o'clock dinner, prepared and served by Miss Merle Bruene and her Homemaking department, assisted by faculty members and wives of the latter. The menu consisted of escalloped potatoes, baked ham, buttered corn, pickles, carrot strips, rolls, pie and coffee, served cafeteria style. Joseph B. Steele acted as toastmaster at the program after the dinner and introduced the following numbers: Community singing, led by Miss Constance Smeby, vocal music director, and with Miss Memo Aitchison at the piano; two vocal numbers by the girls' glee club; address of welcome by Willard Schutte, president of the Postville Commercial Club; a selection by the boys' quartet. Supt. R. L. Evans was then called on to outline the various extra cur- rlcular activities of the school, and he in turn introduced Mr. Kenneth Hennessy, instrumental music director, Miss Smeby, and Miss Doris Allred, dramatic arts instructor, who spoke briefly concerning their year's program of activities. Gretchen Zieman as Mrs. Brady, and Dwight Marston as Paul Revere, presented the comedy skit, "The British Are Coming," and this was followed by a number by the girls' sextet. Mr. Steele also introduced Herbert Carrls, a former Postville high school teacher, recently discharged from the Navy; Rev. F. R. Ludwig and Supt. B. H. Graeber of Waukon, former local school head, each of whom responded briefly with short talks, Coach Stanley Kvam during the pro gram announced the letter winners on last fall's football squad and also outlined the year's athletic program. After the floor had been cleared of tables and chairs, Mr. Hennessy .presented the marching band on the gym floor in new maneuvers and drills, among which were the formation of a cross during which the band played "The Old Rugged Cross," and while in a kneeling position they played "Abide With Me," As the final number before the basketball game, six girl tumblers put on an acrobatic show that would have put them into Rlngllng Bros. & Barnum and Bailey's circus if scouts for the big-top had been on hand and seen them perform. This week the Herald publishes the list of taxpayers of Grand Meadow township, Clayton county, furnished us through the courtesy of County Treasurer Everett Hagensick, Taxes are higher in each of the school districts, there being three lists in the following publication. Property owners in determining what the total amount of their taxes are, should look in all the school districts in which they have land or property. Amounts given in the following table are net amounts of taxes due, the homestead exemption applying on certain properties having been deducted. The maximum homestead credit is $62.50 or 25 mills. In bringing these lists the Herald assumes no responsibility for their accuracy, both as to names or amounts; we publish theme merely as a service to our readers as they are supplied us with all due care as to accuracy. First Second Amundson. Martin S 67.50 $ 67.50 AHhouse, Henry 85.47 Aancs, Llye C 26.02 Aanes, Lloyd 08.91 Amundson, Aimer M 10.69 Brandt, Mrs Fred 117.79 Blaha. Mrs Frank V 106.78 Biglcr, Louis. Est 42.50 Block, Fred E 105.71 Block, Henry W 209.96 Baltz. Win F 136.12 Brewer, Harold 178.95 Bigler, Hen & Anna 307.06 Backhaus, Albert 119,26 Backhaus, Arno & Hazel 128.23 Blumhagen. Carl H 16.23 Brandt. Ewald C 10.91 Bigler, Lloyd 10.39 Block, Emil H 13.62 Block, Laurence F 9.45 Bigler, Richard 11.65 Block, Lloyd H 14.68 Benz, Orville S 10.92 Baltz, Arthur 10.06 Casten, Victor J & Flo Casten, Lorenz H 87.33 Casten, John Jr 143.09 Carlson, Keith or Irene 116.07 Central Threshing Co 90 Christen, John 1.43 Duwe, Joseph 145.33 Dickman, Erwin F 122.73 Dettman, El & Gretchen 78.94 Doerring, Ed 48 Dixon, Sarah 43.99 Dahms, Henry Est 28.40 Duwe, Ray 11.47 Ericksori, Mrs S G 111.39 Erickson, Ben 111.54 Eberling, Eli L 99.41 Erbe, Hertha 17.69 7verman, Wm 113.41 Eberling, Elizabeth 30.26 Erickson, Louie 0 12.57 Erickson, Selmar L 12.98 Enyart, Hollis W 8.43 Everman, Harold 15.87 Erb, Elmer F 8.54 Fay, Chas 43.20 Fay, Frank 106.39 Farmer, Lee 11.50 Fay, George W Est 98.77 Faber, Ernest 57.87 Frieden, George C 10.11 Fox, Lowell 0 15.99 Gass, Flora Gass, Harry 272.74 Gunderson, Merrill 106.65 Gass, Louisa 17.20 Groth, Harold L 123.66 Gass, Edwin M 17.56 Helgerson, Harry 181.26 Halverson Bros 103.05 Halverson, Gerhard 142.39 Helgerson, Ansten r 141.66 Hejns, Louie 5.02 Holt, Ernest 78.76 Handy & Ainsworth 50.08 Halverson, Mrs J O., EI 64.85 Heusman, Henry 19.66 Harnack, Christ Handy, E J 47.50 Heusman, Elliot C 11.93 Helgerson, Mrs Harry.... 7.50 Helgerson, Mrs. Julia... 20.00 Helgerson, Arthur C... 10.46 Heins, Rolan L 13.30 Jacobla, Roy E 46 Jerdee, I C & Hazel 129.60 Krambeer, Louis 228.14 Kugel, Wm 130.47 Kuhse, Fred 253.88 Kluss, Mary & Walter.... 14.92 Keyes, Virginia 85.68 Krambeer, Arno 7.71 Kuhse, Lorenz 15.34 Kohnke, Herman 14.96 Krambeer, Elmer 9.90 Kugel, Donald H 8.12 Klein, Lawrence P 2.87 Kamp, Duano 9.78 Landt, Harry 48 Looney, Edward A 130.72 Lubbers. Wm E 30.63 Lawson, Frank H or Ruby 15.54 Larrabee, Frederic et al 409.75 (Continued on Page Two) 85.46 26.01 68.90 10.68 117.78 106.78 42.49 105.71 209.96 136.12 178.94 307.06 119.26 128.22 16.23 10.91 10.33 13.62 9.44 11.65 14.68 10.92 10.05 87.32 148.69 116.07 .89 1.43 145.32 122.73 78.93 .48 43.98 28.39 11.46 111.39 111.53 99.40 17.69 113.40 30.26 12.57 12.97 8.42 15.86 8.54 43.19 106.39 11.49 96.77 57.86 10.11 15.98 272.74 106.64 17.20 123.66 17.56 181.26 103.04 142.39 141.65 5.01 78.75 50.08 64.85 19.66 47.49 11.93 7.50 20.00 10.45 13.29 .47 129.60 228.14 130.46 253.87 14.92 85.68 7.71 15.34 14.96 9.89 a.n 2.86 9.78 .47 130.71 30.63 15.53 409.78 I

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