Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on June 12, 1946 · Page 1
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Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa · Page 1

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Postville, Iowa
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Wednesday, June 12, 1946
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POSTVILLE HERALD A LIVE NEWSPAPER IN A LIVE TOWN. Fifty-Fourth Year. POSTVILLE, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 12, 1946. Number 32. 9th Inning Rally Swamps Elkader In Sunday's Game Big 7-Run Bombardment Lets Locals Win, 12-10; Farmerburg Here Next Following a hair-raising 12 to 10 victory over Elkader last Sunday at Elkader, the Postvllle Pirates will be after their third consecutive win when they meet Farmersburg, one of the two undefeated Scenic League teams, here next Sunday at 2:30 p. m. Trailing, 8 to 5, as they came to bat in the top of the ninth inning. Postville staged a seven -run scoring parade and then hung on for dear life in the last o( the ninth to gain the triumph. Elkailer's starting southpaw, Welch, had held the Pirates in check for eight innings and moved to flrstbasc to start the final frame. However, B. Chcescman was anything but effective in his relief stint and Welch had to return to put out the flro, but not until live of the seven tallies had registered. Jim Looney relieved the tiring Frank Tehel in the sixth innin;' for Pii .-tville and received credit for the victory, allowing only three hits in the la.-t lour stanzas. Big gun in the Piratos' attack was Bud Palmer who collected three safeties. However, it was ihat nevcr-say-die-spirit on the 'Tomorrow is Forever' and 'Pardon My Past' at Iris Manager L. E. Palmer has another outstanding program of pictures booked for his patrons of the Iris Theatre during the coming week, according to his advertisement appearing on page 4 of today's Herald. On Thursday, Friday and Saturday nights, Fred MacMurray and Marguerite Chapman will be presented in a melodrama, "Pardon My Past," which has pleased cinema patrons in many of the nation's largest movie houses. The rcvuers rate it one of the best of the year. Claudctte Colbert and George Brent are co-starred in "Tomorrow Is Forever" on Sunday and Monday at the Iris. It's a tragedy of the first world war that is packed with suspense and drama which should earn the academy award for Miss Colbert. A double feature is booked for next Tuesday and Wednesday evenings. "Tokio Rose," the broadcasting gal from Nippon who tried enticing American soldiers and sailors and to break their morale, has as its performers Lotus Long and Byron Barr. The companion picture will be the western musical show, "Rocking in the Rockies," with an outstanding cast, including the Three Stooges, the Hnosicr Hotshots, Spade Cooley and his Kings of Western Swing, and Ken Curtis. You'll certainly enjoy this program if you like good music. DC Everyday Is Father's Day ]D p.irt of all the boys which was major factor in the verdict. The box score: the AB R II PO A K 'I, 0 1 0 1 0 3 2 1 14 0 7 0 0 n l o o o a o 3 4 AB R H PO A E I'ostville—12 Gencke. 2b 5 2 }. 1.ooney, ss-p 3 1 K. Looney, rf 5 2 I.. Palmer. 3b 5 1 Mark, lb 5 1 Bvainaid, c 4 1 Tend, p-lf 3 1 C. Scluiltz. cf 4 2 W Palmer. If 2 0 Marston. ss 3 1 Total* 3!) 12 11 27 14 Elkader—10 Welch, p-lb 5 3 4 Smith, ss 5 0 0 11 Checscman, Ib-p 4 2 I.emh. If 5 2 2 Erhardt, c-rf 3 0 0 Heme, rf 10 0 R. Cheeseman, 3b 5 i 1 Hahn. rf 2 0 0 Hanson, c 3 11 Steer,. 2b 4 1 1 Totals '. I41~T0"11 2' Score by innings: R Postville 120 000 207—12 Elkader 320 102 002—10 ATTEND FUNERAL SATURDAY OF MRS. OLIVER J. FAY Charles Fay. accompanied by his son-in-law and daughter. Mr. and Mrs. Kmil Kluss, of Waterloo, went to Des Moines Saturday to attend the funeral of Mrs. Oliver J. Fay, who had passed away last Wednesday. Her husband. Dr. Oliver Kay, a native of this community and brother of Charles Fay, passed away June 2. 1945. Famous Paper Read First/\ In Iowa in Clayton County CW0AD.' Ttt£ HUTEK fAUCtr li LEAKING, Paper Drive on Saturday Planned to Aid Hungry o o 0 0 2 1 6 0 rl E II 4 II 6 Scenic League Standings: W L 0 0 1 Pet. 1.000 1.000 .833 .067 .400 .400 .333 .200 .167 .000 Farmersburg 5 Garnavillo 5 Monona 5 Prairie du Chicn 4 2 Postville 2 3 Lansing 2 3 Waukon 2 4 Harpers Ferry 1 4 Cnstalia 1 5 Elkader 0 5 Two teams, Farmersburg and Garnavillo, remained at the top of the Scenic league standings with unblem-! i.-hed records after Sunday's play, which saw unbeaten Monona take a hearty shellacking at Farmersburg, 22 -to 11. At Garnavillo, the Cubs blasted Lansing hurlers, Isely and Plein for " hits and n 14"to 2 win. Lansing "icked Matt for six hits and both clubs i made two errors. ' Waukon broke through in the last two innings, making five runs in each frame to upset a favored Prairie du I Chien nine, 10 to 8. Schultz started for the Woolens and pitched shutout pall until the seventh when Konicek relieved him. Before the game was [over, Schultz had to go back in but | 'he damage was done. Barr started for Waukon and gave way to Walby in the fifth. Prairie got eight hits, Waukon seven, nnd both teams made four ) errors. The jinx that has followed the Elkader club all year, caught up with them in the ninth inning of their game with Postville and the visitors pushed over seven runs in the final frame 10 win, 12 to 10. Harpers Ferry finally broke Into the win column with the best played game of the day, beating Castalia, 6 to 2 . behind the three-hit pitching of Cowell. Harpers got 11 hits oft the combined offerings of Corlett and Koenig, Monona and Farmersburg batsmen fattened their batting averages as 'he Boosters bumped Monona, 22 to 11, Farmersburg getting 80 hits, the White fox 17. Monona used Duwe, Schlitter, "old, and Lambert, trying to halt the Booster sluggers, with Kurdelmeler and Httmann hurling for the winners, Monona pulled five boners, Farmers- bu >'B, two, Games Sunday, June 16: • Prairie du Chlen at Elkadec ' Garnavillo at Monona Harpers Ferry at Lansing ' Cnstaliu at Waukon Public Is Urged to Buy Savings Bonds In June Campaign The first peace time campaign to promote the sale of Savings Bonds is now being announced by the Iowa office of the U. S. Savings Bonds division as well as by the entire nation. Roger F. Warin, state director, in a letter to county organizations Monday urged Iowans to continue to hold their bonds purchased during the war and to buy more bonds to curb inflation, maintain thrift habits, spread the public debt, provide future educational funds, and to build a reserve spending power. Hold County Meeting. A meeting of the county organization was held in Waukon Friday evening to discuss the promotion of sales during the present campaign which runs throughout June and ends July 4. This county organization is made up of the same personnel as the war finance organization which functioned during the war years. At its meeting Friday evening, the county organization fully agreed with the Treasury department that it is highly desirable to urge people to continue to invest in U. S. Savings bonds. However, no quotas were set, nor will u drive bo conducted during the June promotional period. The members of the committee agreed that the bonds •« themselves should and would be The recently announced paper collection was rained out and very little was picked up by tho truck. For this reason, Mrs. L. W. Casten, waste paper chairman, announces another drive to be held Saturday afternoon of this week. The net proceeds of the sale of tho old newspapers, magazines, waste paper and cartons will be donated to the Fond-For-Faminc campaign to help needy families on the verge of starvation in other countries. Complaint is made by the truckers collecting the paper here that people are not securely bundling the paper, which should be done, Mrs. Casten states. In next Saturday's drive, paper is to be placed at the curbing in front of homes in town where it may be gathered after the dinner hour. People in the country should bring their bundles to town and place these along the curbing of the east side of main street between the Farmers Store and the Casten oil station. Richard Searls Honored,( At County Scout Meeting /.Ninety-four year old Amelia Murdoch" Wing, first kindergarten teacher of Humboldt, now living in California, is a daughter of one of the speakers at the July Fourth celebration where the Declaration of Independence was first read in Iowa. This was before Iowa was a state. In fact, Iowa 108 years ago was just becoming a territory. This event occurred at Table Rock near Elkader in 1838. ' Reverend Henry Murdock, a minis ter on Sunday and a farmer on#veek days opened the celebration with prayer. Hymns were sung and the Declaration of Independence read, after which Judge Murdock, early day attorney of Clayton County, made an address. The pioneers gathered at a cabin near the foot of the bluff, climbing to the top of the cliff for the program. This cabin was later razed and in 1861 A. D. Cork built a brick house on the site, well known to tourists driving the road between Elkader and McGregor. N 5 s Mrs. Wing who now lives in Santa Monica is busily engaged in collecting and writing her recollections of early Iowa?"" 1 Rose Marie Meyer Wins H Harriett Mott Award /_Richard Searls of Troop 41 of the Boy Scouts was invested as a tenderfoot Scout at the Boy Scout court of honor hold in Waukon Friday evening. Dr. F. S. Wilson of New Albin, district chairman of advancement, presided?} " "The court of honor was part of the Boy Scout camporee which was attended by 32 Scouts from four of the seven troops in Allamakee, county. Troops 46 and 45 of Waukon, Troop 41 of Postville and Troop 49 of New Albin took part in the camporee at the Allamakee county fair grounds. Scouters who assisted in the cam­ poree. directed by Stanley Austin of Waukon, were: Robert H. Burling, Postville: Ken Reside and Mr. Austin, Waukon; Dr. Charles Stewart, Dr. F. S. Wilson and the Rev. Franzmeicr, New Albin, and Paxton Smith of McGregor, Scout field executive. A bird hike, games and contests were held Saturday morning. Iowa Governor Proclaims June As Dairy Month Iowa Dairymen Break All Existing Records In Drive for More Food REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS OF POSTVILLE PROPERTY Wendland Issues Report For Dairy Herd Testing ...Rose Marie Meyer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Meyer, was presented the Harriett G. Mott medal last night at the annual Postville high school alumni banquet at the Odd Fellows ha'll>> • The medal, which is awarded annually, goes to the member of the graduating class, who in the opinion of a committee of judges ranked high scholastically and rendered the most outstanding community service while in school. There were 153 Postville high school graduates at the banquet. The dinner was served by the Rebekah lodge. Robert H. Burling was elected president of the alumni association at the business meeting following the program. Other officers elector are Marion Sonnkalb, vice president; Ramona Meyer, secretary, and Mary Eberling, treasurer. Among new warranty deeds recently executed at Waukon of local property were the following: W. H. and Anna Burling to Robert Burling, undivided 1/6 interest, lot 3 in block 1, J. Ellis' 1st addition to Postville (exc). W. H. Burling and Anna to Bernice Burling Schroeder, undivided >•: interest in lot 3, block 1 in Ellis' 1st addition to Postville, (oxe>. Edward and Sarah Nelson to August and Esther Held (joint tenants) $350 for lots 6 and 7 in block 9 of Lawler's addition to Postville. With 446 cows on test, 408 milking and 38 dry in 24 herds tested, Dairy Herd Improvement Assn. No. 24 had an average milk production of 899 pounds, and fat production of 33.9 pounds, according to the report of Leo Wendland, supervisor of the association. Jerry N. Spencer of Clermont, with purebred Guernseys, had the high producing herd in the association with 1006 pounds of milk and 49.8 pounds of fat from his herd of eight cows milking and one dry. Arbie Schroeder of Clermont had second high herd. His 15 Holsteins produced an average of 1065 pounds of milk and 46.7 pounds of fat. Mr. Schroeder also had the high producing individual cow, a Holstein, which produced 1518 pounds of milk and 82.0 pounds of fat. Jerry Spencer had second high cow, producing 1609 pounds of milk, with 77.2 pounds of fat. readily sold on the basis that they still are the soundest and best investment offered in this country today. Food-For-Famine Drive To End Monday, July 15 Waukon Votes to Build ,\ Municipal Power Plant , v .By a vote of 961 to 751, residents of Waukon on Monday approved the erection of a municipal electric plant to cost $300,000. Two previous elections resulted in defeat of the proposition,'] A lively campaign had been In progress for several weeks previous to the balloting Monday. The collection of food and cash in the Food-For-Famine campaign being conducted throughout tho nation will come to an end on Monday, July 15, it was announced this week by Mrs. Leonard W. Casten, local chairman. The need is great for contributions by the people of this country and Mrs. Casten urges all who can contribute either food in tin cans or cash to do so before the deadline is reached. Glass containers to receive cash contributions are placed in most of the local stores and offices. Hall Roberts Graduates /V As Honor Student Friday /Mr, and Mrs. Harvey Roberts and enTfdren attended the commencement exercises at Biake School for Boys, at Hopkins, Minn., last Friday, .their son, Hull being n member of the graduating class. J) "Miaifl was awarded o place on the honor roll of tho school and at the commencement exercises also was presented , with a medal for having attained the highest grades in Spanish language courses at .the schooL^ MERNA AITCI1ISON RESIGNS AS COMMERCIAL TEACHER Miss Merna Aitchison, instructor in the commercial department of Postville high school since 1943, submitted her resignation to the school board last week. Her future plans were not announced. Miss Aitchison and her mother, Mrs. Myrtle Aitchison have resided here in the Arthur Behrens apartment since she came here to teach. The best bargaln-A Hwald Want ad, They get results I Former Local Lady > Passes In California i /Mrs. Grace McNeil Sebastian, a former resident of this community, who has been living at Pasadena, Calif., passed, away June 3, In a sanitarium in that city and funeral services were held at two o'clock last Wednesday at the Turner & Stevens chapel in Pasadena, v^ith the Rev. Curtis Beach officiatingTJ Entombment was private in the Pasadena mausoleum. Mrs. Sebastian was the daughter of tho late Mr. and Mrs. W. C. McNeil, former local residents, and was born in Clayton county. She went to Pasadena about 46 years ago and taught in the public schools for 20 years. In 1920 she was married to Charles E. Sebastian of Monona, Iowa, and they went to Pasadena to make their home. Mr. Sebastian passed away last November, Mrs. Sebastian is survived by one niece, Mrs. Janet McNeil Sutton of South Pasadena, Ave cousins in California and two cousins living in South Dakota. Her only brother, H, A, (Gus) McNeil, passed away in 1939 In Pasadena. New Herald Price Effective Saturday As announced this week, the subscription price of the Postville Herald after Saturday, June 15, will be $2,50 per year to all subscribers living within Allamakee, Clayton, Fayette and Winneshiek counties, and $3.00 per year to all others. Single copies, called for at this office will sell for six cents and those ordered by mail to be wrapped and sent out will cost 10 cents. Up to five o'clock Saturday we will accept renewals and new subscriptions at the present rate, whether paid for at this office or showing a postmark up to that time. The Herald is among the last news papers to take this step, However, increased costs for paper, materials and labor necessitates the price boost, the first in more than 25 years. Nl DISCHARGES RECORDED. AJ ) Among the Allamakee county menpnd evangelism, who recorded their, service discharges at the court house last week were Calvin 0. Snltkep and Clifton U. Mitchell of PostvUle7\ Fund Raising Drive For Salvation Army To Start on Monday Mrs. Harold H. Schroeder has accepted the chairmanship for Postville and Post township in the drive to raise funds for the Salvation Army. She announces a county-wide drive will get underway next Monday, June 17, with a house-to-house solicitation in Postville, and an appeal by letters to the rural areas. Allamakee county's quota has.been fixed at $1905, while the quota for Postville and Post township is about $400. Mrs. Schroeder hopes that rural people will respond promptly with their remittance in order that her complete report may be sent in promptly. Self-addressed envelopes are to be included in the mailing. Nationwide Appeal. This is the first nationwide appeal in more than a quarter of a century. Iowans are asked to give $228,000 to the international, national, state and local woik of the Salvation Army. On a national basis, the Salvation Army is seeking six million dollars in voluntary contributions. After World War I, the Army asked and obtained $13,000,000 following its tremendous contribution to the armed services in that conflict. No national appeal has been made since that time. During the present war, the Salvation Army was a part of USO, but did not receive funds from USO other than for the actual costs of personnel furnished and USO Units operated. On an international basis, however, the Salvation Army rendered in World War II, a service that saw 4,000 service clubs, coffee huts, canteens and mobile units in operation on beachheads and in jungles on 26 war fronts, At the retreat at Dunkirk, alone the Salvation Army lost more than $100,000 worth of equipment and a number of officers. • Of the $228,000 Iowa goal, approximately one-half will remain in the state of Iowa for the work of the "Army" here, It is seated. This work includes maternity care for the unwed mother through the Booth Memorial hospitals at Des Moines and Omaha which extends into every county of the state. It also includes the free fresh-air camps for underprivileged children and their mothers. Other Iowa activities of the Salvation Army in this state include missing persons bureau, prison and police court work (with emphasis upon the rescue and parole of the first offender), Red Shield clubs for under privileged boys, community centers, day care nurseries, youth oharcater. building work, men's social service centers and hotels for the friendless emergency relief and disaster work, In addition are numerous services rendered to returning veterans and their families in the underprivileged class group especially, it is pointed out. The war years brought a sudden and frantic challenge to the dairy farmers of Iowa—and the performance, the turn In, broke all records. Shortages of labor, machinery and parts—requests from the government to supply vast amounts of milk and dairy products for the great camps and for military and naval stations in foreign countries seemed impossible, yet it was done. > Production costs were the highest on .record. The Iowa farmer and processor kept producing dairy products until all records had been exceeded of past years. The Iowa dairyman is still producing near record amounts of milk in spite of advancing costs of feed and hired help. # The dairy industry is anxious to speed production of all milk products. Wo want production increased because dairy foods are "First in Foods." They have so much nourishment and are needed so badly to help balance other foods, which give us growth and health. The National milk pail has not been large enough to hold all the milk and milk products wanted in United States and foreign countries. Last year the farmers of the nation produced 122 billion pounds of milk—. this year we will come close to the same figure. Minimum 1946 milk needs are 132 billion pounds. Fluid milk consumption has increased thirty percent. Everything points that this consumption and more will continue. Official reports indicate in 1945 for the United States, sales of whole milk accounted for 57 percent of the farm production, compared to 39 percent in 1935-39. June is nationally known as June Dairy Month. During this month it is the hope of the industry to properly inform the consuming public the correct dairy picture. Those not close to the industry can be quite unaware of handicaps, misunderstanding and turmoil that has confronted the producer, processor and distributor of dairy foods. The consumer can be assured it is not the fault of any of the above as they have put forth untiring effort. Butter production in Iowa has been especially good—1945 records indicate 213 million pounds were made as compared to 212 million pounds in l"944. Over the nation butter production is down 30 to 40 percent. Evaporated milk is down 28 percent. Cheese is down eight percent. Instead of the 17 pounds of butter per person, Americans this year stand to receive less than seven pounds. June is an excellent time to think of those in Europe who need these excellent dairy foods so essential to restore health to children, men and women. 1946 will see huge amounts of cheese, evaporated milk and dried milk sent to Europe. In fact, the quantity proposed for export from this country in 1946 is larger than the peak reached in any year during the war. Recognizing the importance of the dairy industry in Iowa, Governor Blue has issued the following proclamation proclaiming June as Dairy Month. - PROCLAMATION. WHEREAS, dairying and the byproducts of the industry contributes greatly to the maintenance of human health, and WHEREAS, dairy farmers and the entire dairy industry are exerting every possible effort toward producing the maximum amounts of these products and still are unable to meet the demands for them, and WHEREAS, the State of Iowa should encourage and promote added production of dairy products, and our people should have better understanding of the problems of both the dairy farmers and the industry, because a better understanding will aid in the battle against malnutrition both at home and abroad. NOW, THEREFORE, I ROBERT D. BLUE, Governor of the State of Iowa, designate the month of June A. D. 1946 as DAIRY MONTH „ I urge that it be observed as such throughout the State and that all citizens pay tribute to the efforts of our dairy farmers in their contribution given in the struggle which brought final military victory. IN WITNESS THEREOF, I have hereunto set my hand and caused the Great Seal of the State of Iowa to be duly affixed. Done at the Iowa State Capitol in the city of Des Moines, this eleventh day of May in the year of our Lord Nineteen Hundrey and Forty-six. (SEAL) ROBERT D. BLUE, Governor,

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