Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on May 29, 1946 · Page 3
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Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa · Page 3

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Postville, Iowa
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Wednesday, May 29, 1946
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Page 3
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WEDNESDAY, MAY 29, 1946. CAPITOL NEWS LETTER THE POSTVILLE HERALD.) POSTVILLE. IOWA. PAGE THREE. (Weekly news release of the Iown Press Association. Material contained herein does not necessarily conform to the editorial policy of this newspaper.) FOR GOVERNOR. Robert D. Blue, 47. Eagle Grove attorney, is seeking his second term ,ns governor after a long career in government. Blue was born at Engle Grove Sept. 24, 1898, the son of Donald and Myrtle E, nine. He attended Eagle Grove schools and was graduated from Eagle Grove high school. He then attended Iown State college, the Capital City Commercial collect' at Des Moines, and Drake university law college. He, served in the Army for a short period in World War 1. He entered law practice at Eagle Grove in 1922 where he also has managed and operated his farm proper- tits. He served as Wright county attorney from 1924 to 1931 and as Eagle Grove City attorney, 1932. He became stute representative from Wright County in 1934 and was reelected in 1930, 1938, 1940. He served as Republican floor leader in the 1937 and 1039 sessions and in 1941 was elected house speaker. In 1942 he was elected lieutenant governor. Blue ran for the Republican gubernatorial nomination in 1944 and defeated Henry W. Burma, Allison, in the primary and Richard F. Mitchell, Fort Dodge, in the general election. Mrs. Blue is the former Cathlene Bcale of Tama. They are the parents of two children, Barbara. 18. and Donald, 16. Blue is a member of the Methodist church. American Legion, Consistory, Shrine and other Masonic bodies. Rotary, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Phi Alpha Delta and the Moose. George Olmsted, 45, Des Moines insurance executive, is seeking his first nomination for governor but he is no newcomer in politics, having served on the Republican central committee a few years ago. He was born in Des Moines March 18. 1901, the son of Col. Ernest S. and Alice l.ockwood Olmsted. He attend ed grade school in Des Moines and was graduated from West high there. He attended Iowa State college before being appointed to the United State: Military academy where he was graduated with high military honors as the honor graduate scholastically in 1922. He entered the insurance business in Des Moines in 1924 after serving with the army of occupation in Germany 1922-24. He rose from an agent to chairman of the board of the Hawkeye Casually Company. He was called to active duty March 18, 1942 and served in England, Africa. China and Burma, He was returned to inactive status Inst Jan. 30. He was the organizer and first national chairman of the Young Republican organization, served as chairman of the Polk county Republican central committee 1932-31 and as Sixth <now Fifth) district chairman and a member of the state central committee 1932-42. He was a founder of the Iowa Junior Chamber of Commerce and is a past president. He is also a past president of the National Junior Chamber of Commerce. He was married to Virginia Camp, Sept. 13, 1924. Mrs. Olmsted died May 6. 1944. Their children are Alice Louise. 20. George, Jr., 13, and Jerauld. 7. Olmsted is a member of St. Paul's Episcopal church, American Legion, American Veterans of World War II, Veterans of Foreign Wars, Pioneer Masonic lodge, Consistory and Chamber of Commerce. Want Want Ad Rates— 25 cents per insertion up to 25 words when ensh accompanies order. Otherwise the rate is 10 cents per line per insertion. An extra charge of 10 cents is also made where replies arc to come to this office. If it's Murphy's Minerals you want, see Lorcnce Reinhnrdt.—30c. Wonted—A girl for waitress at the Thoma Cafe.—25c. Wanted—Any kind of work in town or country by man, 25. Phone 199.—30c For Sale—A boy's bicycle; in good condition. Phone 48-W, Luther Heins, Postville.—30p. FOR ATTORNEl, GENERAL. John M. Rankin, 72, Keokuk attor ney. is seeking his fourth term as at torney general. He was appointed to fill the unexpired term of the late Fred D. Everett June 17, 1940, elected in November of 1940 and re-elected in 1942-1944. He was born on a Fulton county, 111., farm June 9. 1873. educated in rural schools and at Western Normal College. Bushncll, 111., taking law at the Chicago Kent College of Law. He practiced in Chicago before settling in Keokuk in 1917. He served as Lee county representative in the house of representatives in 1921, 1923 and 1925. In April of 1925 he became a district judge and served in that capacity until he was appointed first assistant attorney general Dec. 21. 1938. He was married to Miss Kalhcrlnc Cleie, April 27, 1905. They have one daughter. L. W. L.uighlin, G8, Mount Ayr attorney, is seeking his first state office. He was born in Mount Ayr April 11, 1878 and attended grade and high schools there. As a boy he learned railroad telegraphy and worked for the Santa Fe and Rock Island roads for several years. He also taught in business college at Davenport, St. Louis and Kansas City. Laughlin attended Drake University law school and was admitted to the Iowa bar Jan. 19. 1899. He was also admitted to practice before the United Stale supreme court. He specialized in insurance law and helped reorganize life insurance companies in Omaha and Des Moines. He also practiced in Des Moines for several years, He was married to Miss Belle Hass, June 25, 1895. They have two children. Loren H., a major in Germany and Mrs. Geialdine PefT, Grant City, Missouri. Wanted to Buy—Baled or loose hay by a local party. Inquire at the Herald office.—30e. Wanted—Women for steady or part time work at the Groth Packing Company, Postville. For Sale—Two corner lots, just north of the Milwaukee depot. William Moll. Postville.—29tfc. For Sale—Several farms and city properties. J. T. Humphrey, Real Es- state Broker, Postville. We have received a new shipment of seat covers for late model cars Phillips 66 Station.—30c. For Sale—Two brood sows to far­ row middle of July. Price $45 each. Joe Baker, 2 miles west of Gunder, Iowa.—30p. We are In the market for wool. Deal with the man wlio gives you THE HIGHEST PRICE and the BEST SERVICE. Also dealer in poultry, eggs and hides oU year around. Call 174-.I or 174-M. Julius Geskin, Ossian, Iowa.—27lfc. A Sewing Machine in good condition has more trade-in value for that new post-war model. Be ready when they come. Get your machine cleaned and reconditioned now. J. A. Flynn, Calmar, Iowa. Phone Herald Office in Postville—Phone No. 200. For Sale—Registered Holstein cow; high grade Holsteins, 2 Jerseys with 2nd calf; halter-broke and would make good town cows. Teats and bag guaranteed right, no culls, v easy milkers. Reason for selling, lack of barn room. Some fresh and others to freshen. Will be home after 5 p. m. W. F. Mit- tlestedt, 3 'A miles northeast of West Union.—30p, MORMON LEADER OFFERS AID IN UNION COUNTY If Union County residents observe the centennial of the arrival of the Mormons at Mount Pisgah, President George Albert Smith of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints has offered the cooperation of his church. The Mormons, trekking westward over the Mormon trail, reached Mount Pisgah on June 17, 1846. Many of them were buried there. In the opinion of game technicians the fox population is approaching a peak that within a season or two will decline. MEMORIAL DAY As a busy nation throws itself into reconstruction after a long, hard war, we pause to honor our dead who held high the torch of freedom throughout the years. May it burn brightly in the days to come—and may their passing not have been in vain. CLOSED ALL DAY May 30th IOWA AUDITORS REPORT | BOOM IN FOX BOUNTIES I For Sale—Several bushels of Jacques proven hybrcd seed corn; high germination: early variety, A. C. Nesbit, R. 1, Castalia.—31p. For Sale eight-room late Clara S. Hupfer. fer, Monona.—31p. At Monona: The modern, solid brick home of the Call Hazel Hup- For Sale—A registered Holstein bull; two years old and good records. Harva Miller. R. 1, telephone 23-F-61, Postville, Iowa.—30p. VOUR Taken Up—A hog came to my place Saturday. Owner may have same by paying cost of feed and ad. Rex Medberry, R. 1, Postville.—30p. For Sale—A few extra bushels of early varieties of Moew's seed corn; germination 90 to 97%. John J. Martins, R. 2, Postville.—26tfc. Reports from auditors in almost every section of the state indicate that there is a tremendous increase in the number of fox cubs on which bounty is being claimed this spring. Cub hunting has been in progress since the middle of March and will continue until about June 1. Payment of bounty on foxes is optional, however, in most counties, where bounty is paid, the hunters are allowed $2.00 for an adult and $1.00 each for cubs. Postville State Bank We Offer A Complete Banking Service 5ALS3URY SAL For Sale—One new 6.00x16 All-State G-ply tire and tube; priced at $23; also 2 new heavy duty 6.00x16 tubes, $3 each. Will Kugel, Postville.—30p. KNOWS BEST HOW TO KEEP YOUR IN SHAPE FOR HIGHEST TRW*' 111 YOUR NEXT CAR * BRING VOUR FORD *HOMI M FOR SERVICE * Your Ford Dealer FOR TREASURER. John M. Grimes, 73, Osceola editor- publisher, is seeking his second term. He was appointed Oct. 21, 1943, to fill the unexpired vacancy of the late W. G. C. Bngley, elected in 1944 to a full term. Born Feb. 1, 1873 in Monroe C'Sunty, Ind.. Grimes attended the University of Indiana preparatory school until 1880 when he went to work on his parents farm. In 1891-92 he taught rural school and then went into the newspaper business in 1892, serving respectively at Bloomington, Ind., Royal Center, Ind., Lincoln, 111., Cassville, Wo., Booneville, Mo., and Montezuma, la. While in Missouri he served in the state senate. He entered the banking business at Perry in 1922, leaving Montezuma but printer's ink was in his blood and he re-entered the newspaper business at Carroll in 1920, moving to Osceola in 1929. He ran unsuccessfully for the Republican nomination for governor in 1938, losing lo George A. Wilson. He was married to Katherine Sparksman, July 24, 1902 and they are the parents of a son, John Milton. John Hamilton Cruickshank, 50, Sioux City, has run unsuccessfully for state office on many occasions, always losing in the primary. He lost to Grimes in 1944 and was defeated by Bagley in 1942. In 1930 he ran'for commerce commissioner but was defeated. Born in Sioux City Sept. 8, 1895, Cruickshank attended Sioux City and Chicago schools, later studying at a business college. He became a railroad employee for the Milwaukee in (Continued on page seven) MOTORS—I do all kinds of motor repairing, rewinding and reconditioning. J. F. Hart, at the Electric Motor Shop, phone 272, Postville, Iowa.—Otfc. For Sale—A team of good, chunky farm horses, 3 and 10 years old; white faces and matched; gentle and well broke. Obert Harris, R. 1, Postville, Iowa.—30p. For Sale—Two 7.00x16 new tubes; two 7.50x16 eight-ply tires with tubes; two 9.00x16 ten-ply tires and tubes complete with wheels. Blegen's 7-Up, Postville.—30c. For Sale—Three lots in east Postville; good drainage and no filling needed; sewer and water. Inquire of Delmar Reincke or Fred W. Groth, Postville.—20tfc. *My boss should take\ this simple warning, And vaccinate some fine bright morning; A shot for Pox right now' Can save fall trouble, this I vow! " Early vaccination is easier on birds. "Tdkcs" confer lifetime immunity against pox Ask lor Dr SALSBURYS FOWL POX VACCINE We'll Show You How To Vaccinate Four-County Hatchery Phone "No. 234 Postville, Iowa CURRENT COMMENT "I know he isn't one of our 'Club' but nobody else's mother could spare any butter!" Wherever it appears these days, Butter is a welcome sight. With toast, rolls or muffins—with potatoes, carrots or corn—yes, with scores of foods, there's nothing like Butter to bring out the full goodness and flavor. Despite today's record milk production, it may be IOWA DAIRY INDUSTRY COMMISSION hard to get all the butter you want, until certain phases of price-control arc adjusted. But you can still get SOME butter, and how folks do enjoy it. Whenever you can, make meals more nourishing and appetizing with Butter, Nature's golden gift to your table. Spokesman for 200,000 Dairy Farmers of Iowa ACT NOW—To secure the county's most profitable small business. One man can operate. Write Mr. F. V. Jamison, 223 E. Douglas Street, Bloomington, Illinois.—30c. For Sale—New sportsmen's jackets and coats, fish and game bags, nylon ponchos, pack sacks, utility bags and many other useful articles. Save money at The Thrift Shop. Next to telephone office. Phone 309-W.—27c. FOKD SALES AND SERVICE IN POSTVILLE RUCKDASCHEL MOTORS Phone 152 WE HAVE PIG STARTER HOG MEAL BONE MEAL TANKAGE MEAT SCRAPS * LA.Hammel Wapsie Valley Feeds For Sale—Tractor corn plow No, 221, two years old, for F-20 or F-30 Farm- all; reason for selling, have one for my small tractor. Also for sale steel wheel wagon or wood wheel wagon and hay rack. Harvey Buddenberg, R. 2, Postville.—30p. For Sale—Wire cot, bed springs, library table, electric cooker, oil stove with oven, one and two gallon jugs, scythe, carpenter's plane, pick axe, double bitted axe, child's bobsled, baby's swinging cradle. Inquire of Mrs. Amanda Phillips, Postville.—30c. ••Ill nnaniiiBi naiiiuBiiaiinaiiiiii At the Elevator We have a Complete Stock of the following Soy Bean Meal Linseed Meal Feeding Oats Hall Roberts' Son Postville, Iowa Room a-plenty in Milwaukee Road Coaches I T'S HARD TO BEAT a Milwaukee Road train for comfort and satisfaction. Consider just a few of the many advantages of travel in Hiawatha-typo coaches. Room to move aromnd— Your ticket buys not just a deep-seated reclining chair, but a roomy car—or a whole train—to stroll through. Comfortable lounges*, clean, well-equipped waBh rooms. Smooth com tort—Modern train design and a seasoned, well-ballasted roadbed assure a smooth, silent ride. Seemie charm— Wide windows beside your seat give you an unobstructed close-up of the rivers and lakes, forests and towns along the route. You really'sec the country. Weatherproof reliability—Stormy weather holds no discomfort or hazard; fog doesn't delay. You get there on time on The Milwaukee Road. Speed with economy —You travel ut high speeds and, iu large cities, you arrive and depart from downtown stations. Yet, even with these time-eaviug features, round trip fares in luxurious coaches are less tb.au two cents a wile. You'll benefit by planning your trip in advance. For friendly travel counsel, information, tickets, reservations consult your Milwaukee Road agent. THE MILWAUKEE ROAD A home-town industry—aiding your community by its payrolls, taxes and sen/ices

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