Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on January 30, 1946 · Page 2
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Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa · Page 2

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Wednesday, January 30, 1946
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PAGE TWO. CAPITOL NEWS LETTER (Weekly news release of the Iowa Tress Association. Material contained herein does not necessarily conform to the editorial policy of this newspaper.) The next meeting of the Iowa Aeronautics commission, a "get-acquainted*' session scheduled at Atlantic Jan. 31. may turn out to be much more than that, it appeared as the time nearcd. Flyers who have returned from service and who have taken up their civilian work in Southwestern Iowa have given indications that they will he on hand to find out just how much iiuthoriiy the newly formed commission plans to assume. Newspaper articles appearing in the Inst few days have inferred that many of these veterans intend to keep up their flying activities and that they are piqued somewhat thai none of their number was included on the mission. Flyers, generally, are pretty well satisfied with the regulations which the federal Civil Aeronautics administration has Hud down and they feel that the Iowa commission is encroaching on the federal agency's authority by offering different regulations in some instances. This will be the secand of the four >;et-loi;ethers scheduled by the new commission to meet the flyers in the state, as well as airport managers, in an effort to learn from them. THE POSTVILLE HERALD, POSTVILLE, IOWA. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 30, I LIQUOR CONTROVERSY. It is apparent, even nt this early date, that no matter who is elected to the legislature next fall, the members are going to have to deal again with the liquor problem. A local option bill passed the house at the last session but failed in the senate to even reach the floor. Antiliquor factions are gathering their forces together for another effort to get some favorable legislation. In Des Moines recently the state board of the Iowa Anti-Saloon league adopted a resolution recommending that county and district organizations be formed to support candidates favorable to local option laws in this year's elections. The board also voted to support legislation prohibiting advertising of all alcoholic beverages in Iowa, to stop the sale of liquor on trains, and voted to cooperate In the enforcement of all anti-liquor laws, for a temperance education in the public schools, for a newspaper advertising campaign and to cooperate with the national anti- saloon league in support of federal anti-liquor legislation. VETERAN!!. I Vocational guidance centers span- ( .-ored by the Veterans Administration ' at four Iowa educational institutions— I Iowa State college, the University of j Iowa. Iowa State Teachers college and ; .Morningside college —• have assisted nearly 1.500 veterans in their eduea- ; tior.al needs during the last six months . iiecording to V. A. otficials. Additional centers were recently es- ' tablished at Drake University and at Des Moines Technical school. A ; M'Vt-nth center is to be opened at Coe . college i:i Cedar Rapids February 1 ANOTHER VETERAN OUT. Another World War II veteran is out for a congressional nomination. He is Lt. ijg> Richard V. Bernhnrt, 31. of Oelwein. who expects to be out of service in time to make a campaign for the Democratic nomination for congress from the second district. Sewell Allen. Onawa. previously had announced for the same nomination in the Seventh district after finishing his career in service. Bernhart is the first Democrat to announce for the post in the Second but a Young Democrats meeting in Cedar Rapids recently brought forth a statement at least four candidates will be in the field before the deadline falls. Grand Meadow Taxes Are Higher This Year (Continued from page one) First Second Leui, Anna H 9.B2 9.92 Leui. Anna H & Eliz.. 57.49 57.49 Leui, Wm 128.76 120.78 Lenth. Lorenz W 135.76 135.75 Landsgard, Jul (Easton) 2.21 2.21 Lyngnss, Engclbret 152.90 152.89 Lien. O L 6.30 6.30 Lyngnss, Ewnld A 6.63 6.62 Luepker. Wm F 14.73 14.73 Little Five Threshing Co .96 .96 Marling, Elmer 95 . .95 Marting, Harvey 78.07 78.07 Lange, Merle 38.70 38.69 Marting, Alvin .43 .43 McNally, Lewis J 178.10. 170.15 Mork. E K 46.53 46.52 Martins, Lcska 145.38 145.37 McNally, R E 43.38 43.38 Mueller, G F W 119.89 119.89 McNally, Lewis 221.36 221.36 Meyer. Bertha Miene. Fred C 96.30 96.30 Miene, Mnry et al 20.27 20.27 McNeil. Ed 244.04 244.04 Meyer, Glen 74.42 74.42 Madaus. Carl Meier, C F 177.85 177.85 Leui, Anna H 46.92 Miene, Mrs Wm, Sr.. Miene, Wm, Jr Moon, Roy \V Miene, Fred W Oldag, Otto . Oldag, Henry Pannckc, Fred .1 Postvllle State Bank Pearson, Lloyd Pearson. Roger Pannckc, Harold Schutte, Chas Staadt. Mrs Anna Hoth, Lester Sc Helen Schlerholz. Millon Thoma, Lawrence Fred II J Rocelia 137.88 39.56 121.24 24.67 177.04 164.84 115.29 102.74 100.45 7.95 16.66 172.51 184.05 20.37 15.61 121.64 112.53 131.52 Webb. Herman 59.14 Walch. John 57.50 Wnltenbaugh. Elma 149.23 White. Martin 9.42 Wagner. A J 12.07 C M & St P & P Ry Co 409.72 Western Union Tel Co 9.13 Am Ry Exp Co .34 Luana-Monona Tel Co 5.42 Henderson Prairie 46.92 137.87 39.55 121.23 24.67 177.04 164.83 115.28 102.74 106.45 7.94 16.(56 172.50 184.04 20.36 15.61 121.63 112.52 131.52] 59.13 57.49 119.23 9.41 12.07 40971 9.13 .33 5.41 uno^twTonDina loom cwiLOOien i»onsoa.eo by THC ion* CHILD WtlfOfct UttftKM JWTion SMART VERSUS SMARTY. M Sebastian Miller. Fred Mueller, Arno . Mork. EL Martin. Willard Meisner. Frances Nelson. Aimer & Alice Nelson. Wm A Nuehring. Dietrich Ed Nuehring. Hulda Olson. J T I Olson. Mrs Oliva HIGHER RENTALS. lOMw. Edward J The state N facing the problem of j Owen. Clarence paying higher rent for the buildings its ! overland. J M offices occupy in downtown Des! Olson. Mrs Minnie Moines since the leases expire soon. j Olson. Mrs Clarence .lis Miene. Otto 172.74 Martins. Ger or Mabel 170.57 Meyer. Wm H 47.36 McNeil. Ella L & Grace 166.65 212.52 8.87 13.96 find new quarters for ! Olson. Aines B It must ! the state banking department which has boon housed in the Valley Bank 'building. This building was recently r.ild to the Veterans Administration i for state headquarters, i The Republican party also used floor ', space in this building for a part of its ; headquarters in the 1944 campaign. 8.79 111.42 49.66 98.97 23.10 53.76 96.58 117.59, 15.20 ' 18.06 187.19 7.50 884 85.38 84.05 FEDERAL HIGHWAY FIGHT. Iowa counties and cities are still fighting over the highway commis- . sion's designation of Highway 30 as the ' official federal highway through lowa' T, "' : PROBLEM. la hook up with an across the nation • Iowa State Education Association highway. j officials have a problem. They are Pott;.wattamie county and Council holding the 9!st annual convention of Bluffs ..'{Ticiais were the attest to scud 1 the organization Jan. 31 to Feb. 2 in in a resolution to Gov. Robert D. Blue Des Moines. They want to attract at urging that the designation be changed j least 5,000 delegates but they want to from Highway 30 to Highway 6. inas- avoid getting more than that number much as Nebraska and Illinois both because of the housing difficulties. their | How to do it is the question. de.-'ignated Highway 6 in have state Governor Blue did not comment on the resolution other than to sav such things will work themselves out. THE UNIVERSAL SHORT TUBE "Calf Nose Milker" Fast Milking With Low Vacuum — Sold By — FARM & HOME SUPPLY CO. OIXARD NYBER43 In the Blue Arrow Building POSTVILLE. IOWA MARRIAGES—DIVORCES. Iowa marriages and divorces were up over 25 percent in 1945 over 1944, the state health department figures show. Marriages in this state totaled 21.604 in 1945 compared to 17.261 in 1944. Divorces were up 8,334 to 6,603. Many counties reported that divorces were up because of veterans returning from service and their wives being un- However, this was not true in some counties where virtually all divorces were of couples not connected with service in any way. WHAT ABOVT FAIRGROUNDS? It appears, once again, that the Iowa rtate fair board isn't going to regain control of the state fairgrounds from the army as soon as it has hoped. Iowa's congressional delegation is at , -- • work attempting to get some word out i able to start out anew, of the army in Washington as to when the grounds will be definitely turned back. L. B. Cunningham, secretary, wired the congressional delegation that all clearance had been signed by the army locally but needed approval from army officials in Washington and that this was not forthcoming, apparently, in the forseeable future. Cunningham pointed out that the grounds must be given back in the immediate future if they are to be prepared in time for Iowa to stage a centennial fair. "First we were told we could start restoration of the buildings in November, then December, then January," he said. "Now we find that the whole matter is tangled up in the bureaus at Washington." So the fair board is still twiddling its thumbs. MORE CANDIDATES. As this is written every one of the Republican state office-holders except Governor Blue has announced for reelection. Miss Jessie Parker, Lake Mills, announced for re-election to the state superintendent of public in struction's office, being the Inst before Governor Blue who is expected to an nouncc momentarily, if he hasn't by the time this reaches print. It seems that A. J. Loveland. state AAA head and Iowa director of the United States Production Marketing administration, will be urged into the candidacy for the Democratic guber natorial nomination if he doesn't an nouncc. Young Democrats of Linn county joined others in asking that Loveland be the candidate. Word has filtered back from Washington that Guy M. Gillette may still be interested in the race and he didn't deny it when he was in Des Moines recently. AN OUTDOOR IOWA MAP TO BE PRINTED SOON The State Conservation Commission has authorized preparation and print ing of an "Iowa Outdoor Map," designed to show the exact locations of the various state recreation areas and outstanding hunting and fishing territories. Twenty thousand copies of the new map have been authorized. In addition to a full page official state highway map, the obverse will have maps with locations of all the state parks and recreational areas explaining exactly the facilities available to each for public use. Also will be shown the location of favorite fishing waters, including the popular northeast Iowa trout streams, location of all public shooting grounds, and a game range map showing the centers of abundance of pheasants, quail, ducks and squirrels. The new map will be ready for distribution in early April. . Farm prices will be at a high level during 1946 but several will fall below wartime levels barring a general inflation. Seasonal price trends will be more pronounced, jPixlcr, Jas & Elizabeth ; Pixlcr. Roy R j Postville St Bank.Trus- I tee . .. 86.20 I Peterson, Melvin 14.41 I I'laht. Edwin 18.90 jPreuss. Edward H 11.35 iFadlolT. Wm F . 177.70 JRadloff. Harlcy J . .. 51.55 j Huckdnschel. Victor .. . . 101.55 .'Reinhart. Mrs Clara. • Rierson. Ole 25.69 ! Reinhardt. Frank .. 41.85 : Reinhardt. Harry 60.95 'Ruckdaschel. Walter . 114.24 Reinhardt. Clarence . 13.57 Rose. Arbie 15.46 Reinhardt. Andrew 1.58 Schrocder, Otto 113.90 Swenson, Swen 94.36 Schrocder. John A 322.36 Schrocder. H W 189.71 Schultz, Geo et al 126.89 Skaien. Anton 99.U Sebastian. Grace A 43.69 Schultz. Cloy & Viola . 12.76 Schultz, Fred C 10.36 Schrocder, Lloyd 15.65 Schultz Sisters 7.78 Schave. Clarence C 7.94 Schissel. Ed J 8.74 Trudo, O L 79.44 Thompson, Tillman . 76.99 Vugt, Alvin & Adalia . 24.04 Wettleson, Robert B 55.14 Waters. Bertie 201.79 Waters, Ambrose 77.32 Waters, Clem 71.85 Waters, B J 126.99 Wclzel, Lawrence C 192.19 Weihc, Carole 115.44 Weihe, Anna 83.14 Williams, F L Est 182.99 Weihe. Elmer F 118.50 Weihe. Elmer & Alvin Thornton 54.97 Weihe, Chas 101.76 Zieman, Elmer 322.33 Zieman, Lyle E 13.42 C M St P & P R R Co 141.82 Am. Rwy Exp 11 Western Union Tel Co.. 3.16 N W Bell Tel Co 126.14 Luana Monona Tel Co.. 9.18 Gunder Cler Tel Co ... 11.12 Postville Far Tel Co.... 90.87 Interstate Power Co 335.50 Luana Consolidated. Ames, Amos H & Cora..$ 75.32 Coon, Robert & Gladys 183.58 Dahms, Henry Est 236.99 Dahms, Ora 8.25 Dahms, Oran 6.25 Eberling, Elmer J 13.47 En'gelhardl, Harvey 10.24 Folsom, Lee B 121.21 Hoth, Lester & Helen... 80.53 Lenth, Harvey 112.52 Le-.'i, Wm 156.56 Brandt, Mrs. Fred Bareis, John . Bareis, John Evcrmnn. Rxidolph Eberling, Elizabeth et al Everman, Wm 172.73 ' Eberling. Verm S 170 56 'Gordon. Edwin 47.36 ; Gordon. Frank & Emma i Gordon. Milton 166.64 Hangartncr. Frank 212.52 ! Heins. Leo 8.86 | Handy A- Ainsworth 13.95 I Hangartncr. Robert .. ! Lubbers. Win E 8.79 | Meyer. Mrs Henry C 111.41 I Meyer. Wm II 49.65 ! Schlec. Ed 98.96 ! Schrocder. Mrs Bertha 23.10 j Turner. 11 N 53.76 I Williams. F I. Est 96.58 | N W Boll Tel Co 117.58'i.uaiia-.Monona Tel Co 15.19 ; Interstate Power Co 18.05 187.19 7 50 883 85.38 84.05 31.91 102.39 99.89 72.98 98.54 90.43 11 211 186.89 81.38 5 86 111.62 190.33 103.51 10.98 27.73 28.04 52.86 144.59 50.13 g«.i.7") 62.25 14.51 5.43 52.2! Children grow up fast. Their minds develop rapidly. They often surprise us with their logic and wlsdont. There was the seven year old boy who scolded his sister for leasing the baby. Said he, "Don't treat the baby like that. She is a real person. She's no Charley McCarthy." Or take the child who said, "Docs cheap mean uncxpensivc for costing?" 31.91 Then there was Teddy, two years 102.38 old, who had discovered for himself 99.89 that he was a real person and not a "297 toy. When his mother put her hand 08.53 on his back and hurriedly pushed him 90.43 along he rebelled. 11.25 "Don't push me." he said. "I don't 186.89 go on wheels" 84.38 It is great fun to listen to thc con- 5,8.i tvrsation of children, and we are 111.62 tempted to laugh at them in their pres- 190.37 once. Hut if we tease or ridicule chil- 103.50 dren. some of (hem will become af- 10.98 j flirted with the "smarties" as they grow older. Others become confix and timid. mu * Unless wo con tront n child's jcru remarks with respect we arc tm? sure to make him self conscious It seems too bnd when (he m, child becomes "smnrty." u | ta r™[ throtifih no fault of his own. Winter or summer, fresh needs quick cooling. 5AL5BUKY SAL "My Brooder tfot/se Is Spk and Span, It's Disinfects, With PAR-O-SM," Clean—then diiinfect your brood« home with Dr. Stllbury'i PAR-0. SAN. No Wilin/tCtinJ htaddchei, no muttinj cyct or lUintd clothing jnd no dippy odou. . Dr. Saltbury's PAR-O-SAN It Pita Mint And Economical Four-County Hatchery Phone No. 234 Postvllle, low !i) 28.03 52.85 144.58 32.12| 285.75 i 62.21 14.51 ! 5.43 52.20 '• Constitutional Convention Was Hold A Century Ajro The year of 1946 should be doubly' significant to lowans. It marks. tlr>t of all. the 170th anniversary of the birth '•• of the United States. Secondly, i! i marks the 100th anniversary of the ad- i mission of Iowa into the Union. The: "Atomic Age" has caused great ex- j citement anions lowans i:i li'lii: I >wans • living in 1816 were equally excited over the invention of the telegraph.! the spread of the railroad westward. 1 the outbreak of the Mexican War. the trek of the Mormons across s-outhern' Iowa, the settlement of the vexing I Oregon boundary dispute, the ex-' tinction of Indian titles in Iowa, the J Constitutional Convention of 1816, and i the achievement of statehood. | The most important single measure | passed by the Legislative Assembly in | January. 1846. was the bill providing for the election of delegates to a Constitutional Convention. Such action had been recommended by Governor James Clarke in his message of December 3. 1845, following the rejection of the Constitution of 1844 and statehood because Congress had deprived Iowa of the Missouri as its western boundary. Clarke felt sure that "the prosperity of Iowa would be greatly advanced by her speedy incorporation into the Union as a state." Confident that a majority of the people desired statehood, the Legislative Assembly passed a bill providing for the election ot delegates to a Constitutional Convention. This bill, which was approved bv Governor Clarke on January 17, 1846, called for the election by the people of thirty-two delegates at the township elections in April. The delegates were directed to meet .. Iowa City on the first Monday ot May 1846, and "proceed to form a Constitution, and State Government for the future State of Iowa." The constitution was to be submitted to the people for ratification or rejection at I the first general election thereafter, ' and it ratified, was then to be submitted to Congress with the request that Iowa be admitted into the union on an equal footing with the original 86.19 14.40 18.89 11.34 177.09 51.54 101.54 25.69 41.85 80.95 114.23 13.57 15.46 1.57 113.89 94.35 322.36 189.70 126.88 99.11 43.68 12.76 10.35 15.64 7.77 7.94 8.74 79.43 76.99 24.04 55.13 201.78 77.31 71.85 126.99 192.19 115.44 83.13 182.98 118.49 54.96 101.76 322.33 13.41 141.81 .10 at 128.14 9.18 11.11 , 90 - 8 8'States! 335.50 $ 75.31 183.58 236.98 6.25 FLYING WOLF HUNT. No slogging around on foot for Phil Groetken of Le Mars. When he saw a pair of full-grown coyotes going across 6:25 j a field, he called up Kenneth Du Von 13.48 at Le Mars airport to come out with a 10.23 plane. Du Von landed in the pasture, 121.21 j picked up Groetken and look off again. 80.53 i The coyotes were quickly sighted and Groetken shot them with a 12-gauge shotgun from the cockpit. 112.52 156.55 CHICK RAISERS • • • No doubt many of you folks have been wondering If you are going (o be able to obtain enough high Quality Chick Starting Mash and reliable Chick Growing Feed for this season. Let us tell you that The Bolson Company is in a position to deliver to its dealers a Chick Starting Mash and a Chick Growing Mash which will raise and grow lor you as fine a chicks as you ever raised. We ask you to start your chicks on Bolson's Chick Starter and grow them on Bolson's Growing Mash. We own and operate one of the finest equipped drying, cleaning and processing plants in the mlddlewest. Feed Bolson's chick feeds against any chick feed. Your chicks will write the story. Bolson's Contented Peep Chick Starter in print bags — you can always depend on the Quality of any Bolson Feed. -— Sold By — THE FARMERS STORE POSTVILLE, IOWA asketball At Postville School Gym Tuesday, February 5 First Game at 7:30 P. M. TWO TEAMS — TWO GAMES Clermont vs. Postville I he I irates and the Brick City lads always t on a irreat exhibition on the hardwood court and tins should be no exception. Come out and i oot the team to another victory. PROFITABLE "EGG STREAMS" 'mJ ^SSs^,^*' thc hcns r st i,roduee *> *• •»•'**• the proper ab id- ne. of ' U, - V , C « RS - ^"'^ their feed contains .•.nd minora s fn w, 'h 1^™' '"^ """f » rolei,ls ' vl(; "' 1 " ,s abihty is wasted *nl$1^™^^ V. ch °< thc * inM .MASH Urt i. 'is"nndTto' 'Tnr " roduc,ion with BIG GAIN KOG i.> made to ..teurc ,-„„ mnximum year-round egg pn.rtts. ASK FOR BIG GAIN EGG MASH CHAS. TATItO. Caslalla VKKN 1IUPFF.U. Gunder Store. Postvllle L. F. PUTNAM, Poslville HOUSEHOLD GOODS AT AUCTION SALE! at the residence of the late Susan M. Chapman in Luana, Iowa, on FRIDAY, FEBR'Y I Sale starts at 1:00 o'clock p. m. Walnut Dining Room Table; Davenport; Book Case; 16 Chairs; 3 Rocking Chairs; Sewing Machine; Settee; Walnut Table; 2 Center Tables; Couch; Pedestal; 6 Rugs; 2 Linoleum Rugs; Mirror; Bedstead and Spring; 2 Beds; 2 Dressers; Commode; Cedar Chest; Clothes Cabinet; Medicine Cabinet; 2 Oil Burning Heaters; Coal Heater; 3-burner Kerosene Stove; Haag Washer; Boiler; 2 Wash Tubs; Tin Pails; Chest Saws and Square; 2 Step Ladders; Rakes; Saw and Cans; 2 Steel Drums, 55 -gal.; Shovels and Spades; Garden Plow. Susan M. Chapman Estate CORNELL RIVELAND, Executor V. W. Zieman, Auct. . Terms—-Cash!

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