Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on January 28, 1948 · Page 1
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January 28, 1948

Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa · Page 1

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Postville, Iowa
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Wednesday, January 28, 1948
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: T2 PyW ndthatl IWe s On »y Spots fa Ballot Robert D. Blue's dot, for a third term, anking Republican bple are breathing His week than if he , to oppose Senator on for the senatorial It they would have between the two iany it would have Bfcult decision, not necessary al- those among them tactly in favor of a |east they weren't [Franklin D. Boose- le. , vers are wondering Blue based his de- for a third term. Seems to be that he ——3o go to the senate _ jKHSiing tor a third term H4 Wttt |Md prospects of being " Mlttttd; W la kieping a conspicu- B Jl place before the public and he In a food position to advance to i w •mate b>* appointment in case ,J lylhlng aheajM happen during the Mt (ON* iWM* to either of Iowa's ICIiMtQW tuelt as appointments to dtral Jobs Under a Republican ad,II !)JBlatra «ien. „, ' In that avert Governor Blue mid do what other governors have me— make an agreement with his Mlteoent' governor to resign the WernoraWp In return for an ap- iiintmeBVUpQe senator by the Lt. OV aa apoat aa he ascended to the in l we(norawPv,'' That brings UP the subject of the mmtepaBt governorship and it is a iMpBtftfjn bne because Iowa's it^gOV ^^m have been coming that pojltlon. Whether Lt. )V KennetMA. Evans will run r a third term is the question of e mOBAtat ,«iiow that Governor ue has IftaWhis decision. The MaiWMJt governor was all t tO 'Tunyftir governor in event gventor Bhte had decided not to. I |k* BtflT'ia 'tielng urged in many I I *ttfin to MB However, he had ' ' VCated that he will take his time j • daeidjag Ma future course. ™ Villa ineana 'tiiat other announce- HltS toV Ol #^homination will prob- iy bft held back—except from jge pbteritial candidates who are oft t "regulara" or who are not con- ^"Plered »V by the high GOP com- St. tad of the state ,,1,,,, Undoubtedly Secretary of State p.illo H Bergeson will not make a • * f 'wsion 'Oltr his future until Lt. •V. Evans" had indicated his am- lay, . - ^ :40i" tBALVnXC FLOOD CONTROL, governor ,1 »tue has accepted the »rt of Xla* • Pacini study com- ttee recommending that he'look 10 |>'orably on the federal govern- •4()|mtV y Rr0toOMl for a $12,000,000 ' 0 n;ralvtlla ,flO0d control project and ^"Prkcy CrtwlTdim site. S:40fnie dam/would be 1,400 feet long, midfeet high. -SO feet wide at the H le and 31 ««l wide at the top. 17-mil^' long conservation pool uld b^bMjt up behind the dam. would vOVH! m-iut 1,800 acres'. llltS t would dUjpl ace or scri6usly af- ; 30( It SMf persons ,md involve some i {IJttO «cr*S of fertile Iowa land, in* S 'ding MAM in Johnson county, )0 in Iowa Cnunty and a relative- nail Mount in Linn county. JuerNrffUie ^buildings and lands IB tbaSjreject area the govern- t eetbMtM at $3,448,965 as of 1, Land acquisition the government estimated at 8000 i; :d s T8 orr HELP. /hen Whttnev Gillilland of Glen- tOQk'-'JDver the Republican irmanihip of Iowa he told news- «r men that one of the things he (Id do/fjQUld be to encourage >YOUQgJKkpublican and Republi- "V«lta|j|rip,'| J eague organizations *-loatyfctlme putting into ac- ^bb^Hmor recently he pro- p^^vjHsMMrans group with a ' SSIMFiPi* expenses to tide porarily — the first had from the state * since prior to the it peeves o'f the two an groups is that a fair hearing be- committee when it ig for funds with their state organi- Iowa Official Reg- known as the "red iy once again. The the book is out, ths later than us- pally to the paper also will be in for there are sever- this edition. Four their identifications and only two of iced in time for a made on another ing printed later, nspositions involve H. Jacobson of yd Jones of Osce- ir pictures is over and biography of rrection was made rear of the book, other mistake. Page Two) i POSTVILLE HERALD A LIVE NEWSPAPER IN A LIVE TOWN Fifty-Sixth Year. POSTVILLE, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 28, 1948. Number 13. League Leading Pirates Humble WaukojvWI Reserves and Jr.'Hi Are Also Victorious In Last Friday's Tilts 7 \ Postville's battling Pirates spanked the Waukdn Indians, here Friday, January 23, with a 29-11 verdict. It topped another field day for the Postvillc teams against Waukon; for the reserves and the junior high had already turned' in triumphs." This made the total record for the .three teams twenty-four wins in twenty-five starts. TWO TEAMS WIN AT COUNTY TOURNEY Postville's Junior High team won its first round game in the county tournament at Waukon Monday night, defeating Waukon 19 to 8. The locals meet Waterville tonight at 6:30 in the second round play. Postville Pirates won over Waterville Tuesday night in the county tourney, 49 to 17, and move into the second round Thursday night at 7:30 against the winner of the Waukon-Harpers Ferry game to be played tonight.. Waukon 's tall team started ou/ the game in control, with the shorter Postville team able to collect b t ut one rebound in the first quarter. The quarter ended Postville 2, Wau : * kon 1. The second quarter found the locals able to attain better position on their rebounds, but they were still unable to get their offense to click. The half ended with the Pirates leading 10 to 6. Waukon still had no field goals at this point. The second half told a different tale; for the Pirates made their offense function as well as keeping track of the rebounds. It was in this quarter that the Indians scorad their only field goal of the entire contest. The quarter ended with the locals ahead 18 to 8. The Pirates continued to add to their lead throughout the fourth quarter, even when an entirely different team held the floor for them. This game marked the second time this season that the" Postville team had been held to less than thirty points, both times by Waukon. Statistics oil the' game indicate that Postville was unable to score in their usual manner because the Waukon defense was so stingy with its shots, allowing only thirty- six. The Pirates made good on lei* attempts for 28%, which is slightly bettor than ' their season record of 26%. Bernie Marlins led the Postville scoring attack with 10, but Bob Douglass made good three field goals on just three attempts. Martins and Gunderson turned in the best jobs of rebounding, while Howard Hills and Jim Malone were thorns in Waukon's offense by virtue of their aggressive defensive tactics. Postville G FT P Hills .'. 0 0 2 Gunderson 13 2 Martins 3 4 1 Malone 12 2 Douglass :. 3 0 2 Heins, D 2 0 1 Schultz 0 0 2 Peakc 0 0 0 Rima 0 ' 0 2 Waters 0 0 0 10 9 14 Waukon 1.9 13 Tough Road Ahead. Following the county tourney this week, Postville has two very important contests away, from home. On February .3 the team tackles the highly-touted Clermont team on Clermont's floor. Then on "February 6 the team travels to Maynard in one of the most important games of the season. Maynard has undefeated first and second teams, and at the present time is tied for the Upper Iowa Conference leadership with Postville. Postville will return home for a conference tilt with West Union on February 13. League Standing. Won Lost ' Pet. POSTVILLE 7 ' 0 1.000 Maynard 4 0 1.000 Elkader 3 .3 .500 West Union ........ 3 4 .429 Waukon ...2 4 ,333 Fayette „..2 6 .250 Sumner 1 5 .167 Seconds Win, 50 to 24. The preliminary affair was another easy victory for the Postville reserves, for they trimmed the Waukon subs 50 to. 24. - This^ game saw much more accurate shooting by both teams than was displayed in the varsity contest. In fact, Bauercamper, Waukon guard, 'let (High.School News on page8) (Grade News on page 5) 18-Car Derailment 1 West of Postville Haksjrr^rrSerVice ^Eighteen cars of an eastboui Milwaukee freight train were deAj bailed Sunday night shortly after midnight about four miles west of Postville. Scene of the wreck was at the point where highway No. 52 passes through ,the'viaduct near the Campbell farm. Nine cars were turned over, one of them loaded/] with. junk being hurled over thd i, Viaduct and onto the highway.^ J ^-Except .for-the-car -Mjf»BCTar£{iron and one car of corn, all of the 41 cars in the train were empties. The car of corn was left intact. No cause for the wreck is given. The highway was closed off to traffic all day Monday and Tuesday. However, wrecking crews were sent here Tuesday by 1 the railroad company to clear the obstructions. Wreckage was cleared away and tracks repaired by 6:30 Monday evening, and the regular train schedule, interrupted Sunday and Monday was resumed late Monday night. Tf ains ordinarily coming through here were rerouted from Dubuque to New Hampton over the Great Western tracks. Mails were brought into Postville Monday by star routes only. \/ A HARLAN SCHULTZ OPENS RESTAURANT AT CLERMONT /An announcement is carried in today's Herald of the opening next Sunday of a new restaurant in Clermont. The proprietor is Harlan Schultz, son of Mrs. Ella Jachultz, former JPostviUe^reside^ifc' $Trr'"*an3™TJfrs. Schultz recently moved from Waverly to Clermont and purchased the building housing their new business. LUTHERAN LADIES' AID DINNER, BAZAAR, FEB. 3 The "annual Lutheran Ladies' Aid dinner and bazaar will be held at the church dining room on Tuesday, February 3, with the serving to start at 11 a. m. In connection with the bazaar, there will be chickens, home made sausage, home baked goods, candy and a flower shop, as well as many other items. The public is cordially invited. / Community Sale At Pavilion Feb. 21 The Postville Co-Op Sales Pavilion, Gilbert Fplsom, manager, is announcing that it will hold a community auction sale at the pavilion Saturday, February 21, starting at 11 a. m. k Mr. Folsom says there has been a big demand for such a sale at which farmers will bring their surplus horses, poultry, grain, hay, 'siraw, trucks, cars, tractors and any 'other machinery to be sold. The sale is to be extensively advertised and a good group of buyers will no doubt be on hand to purchase the items offered. Those having articles or stock for sale should list these at once with Mr. Folsom, according to an advertisement appearing in today's Herald. He can be reached at phone No. 217. 7 Annual Meeting of St. Paul's Church| Held Last Sunday The annual meeting of St. Paul's Lutheran congregation was Held Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock in the assembly room of the church. Reports presented indicated continued progress in all phases of the work of the congregation. The, baptized membership increased to 1,656. the confirmed membership to •1,245. and the communing membership to 910. The average Sunday morning attendance for the year was 389 and the average weekly at- tendane 479. The income of the congregation and its auxiliaries for the year, exclusive of the improvement fund and the permanent fund, amounted to $26,795.32 and the expendjtures to $22,054.40. $10,306.44 was spent for the local work of the congregation and $11,748.02 for benevolence purposes. For the second consecutive year the congregation contributed more to the worldwide program of the church than it spent on its own local'work. Contributions to Lutheran World Action for the year amounted to $5,267.51. $2,024.80 was contributed to the improvement fund and $10 to the permanent fund. A current expense budget calling for $10,890 and a regular benevolence budget calling for $6,670 were adopted for 1948. Fred Becker, H. J. Meyer and Willard C. Meyer were reelected to the church council and Lloyd Bigler, Ewald Brandt and Clinton Lammert were elected to succeed Glenn Olson, Harold Schroeder and Elmer Schutte, whose terms expired and who were not eligible for reelection. Glenn Olson, president of the congregation during the past year, presided at the meeting. The annual meeting was preceded by a picnic dinner in the fellowship hall of the church. Junes Overland, President. The church council met Monday evening at the church and elected the following officers for the year: President, James Overland; vice president, Henry Heusman; secretary, Harold Schroeder; treasurer, Fred Miene, and benevolence treasurer, Clarence.-Hoth. Other members of the council are Fred 'Becker, Willard C, Meyer, H. J. Meyer, Roy Duwe, Otto Miene, Arnold Schutte, Lloyd . Bigler, Ewald Brandt and CUnton Lammert. Information Please? Release Students' List On Semester Honor Roll The following students of Postville high school appear on the 'first semester honor roll: Freshmen: Paul Benjegerdes, Dixie Cook, Donna Mae Dickman, Inez Duwe. Joyce Gregg, Lois Koopman, Mary Miene, Marlene Schupbach, Richard Searls, Billie Waters. Juniors: Marilyn Backhaus, Joan Christofferson, John Dresser, Elaine Everman, Ed Green, Cloy Miene. Sophomores: George Bachelder. Mary Casten, Ruth Ann Christiansen, Donald Enyart, Mildred Foley, Jeannine Harris, Bernadine Kugel, Virginia McNally, Joan Meyer, John White, lone Winter. Seniors: Carol Eberling, Mary Jane Schlee, Peggy Spencer, Zonna Stee. Frederick Reincke, Ken Tim- merlnan. Sectional Cage Tourney To be Held in Postville Postville was named as one of the sites for holding the boys' sectional basketball tournaments last week. Date for the opening game in the meet has been set for February 23, when 913 teams start play in the state. Only two teams, Waukon and Postville, will compete in the class A bracket, while class B teams coming here are Elgin, Lansing, Lansing Immaculate Conception, Luana, New Albin, Waterville and Waukon St. Patrick's. Other nearby meets will be held at Monona, Strawberry Point, West Union, Oelwein and Cresco. . Supt. K. T. Cook has been appointed manager of the Poitville tournament. Farmers' Banquet Set For Feb. 26 It has been necessary to postpone the annual banquet to farmers the Postville Commercial Club had announced for February 12. The new date set for the event is Thursday, February 26. The hour of 6:30 p. m. remains the same. Tom Dyer, well known agricultural expert, who is to speak at the local banquet, found himself with a commitment he could not cancel and requested the postponement of his appearance here. Rather than pass up the opportunity of bringing him here, the Commercial Club decided to set a/date that would fit into his'itinerary. . All farmers of the Postville trade territory are invited. to this banquet and are urged to arrange their date book so they may be present as guests of the Commercial Club and hear the message Mr.- Dyer will bring them, Invite Parents to Cub Scouts Meeting The first of a series of meetings of parents interested in organizing a Cub Pack in Postville will be held in the Postville high school study hall on Monday evening, February 2, at 8 o'clock. Boys 9, 10 and 11 years of age are eligible to take part in the cubbing program. All parents with boys of this age are invited to attend this meeting at which the program will be explained by Lester Kent, the district Scout executive, from Dubuque. Cubbing aims to give boys of this age chances to do interesting things, such as games, handicraft, skills, collections, stunts and hobbies in the home backyard. These activities are carried out under fine leadership, and good citizenship is stressed. This program prepares the boy to become a Boy Scout when he is old enough. Besides an oral discussian of this program, movies will be shown explaining how the Cub Pack program functions. The Postville Ki- ,wanis Club will sponsor the pack when organized. Appoint Dr. H. Opsahl Local Army Recruiter I | In a letter just received from Headquarters, Fifth Army, Chicago, Illinois, H. T. Opsahl, Captain Reserve, has been chosen as Auxiliary Recruiter for this territory in the Iowa-Nebraska recruiting district. This will give any veteran pr young man who has been thinking about joining the new regular farmy a chance to talk to someone locally about his future in the army. \ Captain Opsahl, a veteran himself, is well qualified to speak to ,young men on the advantages and opportunities in the regular army. The opportunities in the army today offer such inducements as good pay, retirement after 20 years, free medical and dental care, liberal vacations with pay, advancement, regular depression-proof work, educational advantages and round-the- world travel. Further information about joining the regular army can be had by contacting Captain Opsahl or the U. S. Army and. Air Force Recruiting Station, Winneshiek County Court House, Decorah, Iowa. NO 1948 POLL TAX FOR POSTVILLE MALES There will be no poll tax for males in Postville this year. ,'This was the action taken by the Postville Town Council recently. It is a custom to set the rate of poll tax each year, and the recent action is merely for the year 1948: Corn Brings $ 2.65 At Groth Auction Despite the cold weather of Friday, a good crowd attended the auction sale of the Mrs. Ernest Groth estate. Three airplanes with buyers flew to the premises to attend the sale. Corn brought $2.65 per bushel; oats went at $1.2B; Leghorn pullets sold for $1.15; feeder pigs went from $48 to $50 each; high cows brought $204 and $200; heifers sold at $160 to $183;' a Holstein bull brought $227.50, and a tractor was knocked down for $1700. Sehults tt Schults Sale. The Arthur and Harry Schultz auction is scheduled for Saturday, February 7, at 12:30 p. m. A full line of machinery of each party will be sold. In addition 1500 bushels of good ear corn, the property of Mrs. Tom Looney, will also be offered. Their advertisement will appear in next week's Herald., / March Of Dimes Fund Drive Boosted By Basketball Fans The March of Dimes fund raising campaign in Postville was given a substantial boost at the basketball game between Postville and Waukon last Friday night. Contributions there amounted to $64.50. Miss Hattie Weihe, local drive chairman, reports that local Girl Scouts are in .charge of the collection here, but have not turned in their collections as yet. Anyone wishing to contribute may do so to any Girl Scout. The campaign closes Saturday of this week. Last year $46.86 was donated here, in addition to $60.40 raised at the Waukon-Postville cage game at that time. Dr. and Mrs. jorgenson Leave For California Dr. and Mrs. G. E. Jorgenson and their grandson,- Richard Wenrich, left Monday for Hollywood, Calif. They are driving through and plan to stop in Tucson, Arizona, where Mrs. Jorgenson, who is a member of the California Music Teachers' Association, will address a group of Arizona teachers on the topic, "The Qualifications of a Competent Music Teacher." With many years of experience, and with a background of attendance at a half dozen colleges, including Oberlin College, Cornell University and the University of California, Mrs. Jorgenson should be capable of handling her topic. While in Hollywood the Jorgen- sons will take part in the movie adaptation of their new novel, "Silk Is On The Corn," soon to be serialized. Their grandson also is scheduled for a busy stay in California. In addition to becoming reacquainted with his family and attending Washington Irving Junior High, he is booked to appear on his own program of piano solos over KXLA at Pasadena. For his first appearance to which the Consul Generals of Brazil and Argentine have been invited, he will present a program of "All-South American Composers." The Jorgensons will return to Iowa early in April, at which time Mrs. Jorgenson will re-open her studios at Postville and Clermont. District Kiwanians Were Here Thursday For Inspiration Meet Kiwanians . froni Waukon. Lansing. McGregor, Clinton and Dubuque, in addition to those from the Postville club, were here last Thursday evening to attend the district inspiration meeting. In all there were 63 present at the dinner served by the Community church ladies' aid society in the basement dining hall of their church. Rev. Frederick R. Ludwig, president of the Postville Kiwanis Club, introduced Lt.-Gov. Myron Eighmey of Clinton, who presided at the meeting and outlined the Kiwanis goals for 1948. He also introduced Ernie Gaunitz, president of the Lansing club, Archie Ankerstar, president of the Waukon club, Rev. Ludwig, president of the Postville club, and Robert McLeese, president of the McGregor club, who gave five-minute talks on "Illinois- Eastern Iowa Objectives for 1948." Goyernor James Carpenter of Dubuque was then introduced and gave the main address of the evening. Immediately after the dinner ,Sally Ruckdaschel played two bass clarinet solos. She was accompanied at the piano by Carol Schultz. Past Lt.-Gov. Al P. Hummel of Waukon was presented with a lapel pin denoting he had held that office and also spoke for Walter Sadler, Lakeview, 111., district secretary, who was unable to be present at the local meeting. Lee R. Jackson of the local club served as songmaster and Joseph B. Steele presided at the piano during the singing. Sound Film Tonight. Tonight Kjwanis Club members are to be shown the sound film, "Fred Jones, Kiwanian," said to be a most entertaining and informative picture. The dinner meeting starts at 6:30 p. m. Another Paper Pickup Announced for Saturday Another pickup of wastepaper, old newspapers and magazines will be made in Postville on the last Saturday of January, the 31st, according to Mrs. L. W. Casten, local chairman. Save all paper for the drive, proceeds of which will go. to the benefit of the hospital fund. Franklin Taxes Slightly Higher Than Last Year First Half Payments of Taxpayers are listed By School Districts; The Franklin township, Allamakee county, tax list is being published this week. In it property is listed by school districts, so taxpayers should look through all district listings to determine the total amount of taxes they owe. The amounts collectible this year are somewhat higher than a year ago, depending upon the amounts levies by the. various school districts. .' The Herald assumes no responsibility as 'to the correctness of names or figures; we print them as they are furnished us on lists from the various county treasurers. To save time, we publish only the first half payment of the taxes; to ascertain the full amount owed, the amount shown should be doubled. First half payments may be'paid now and they become delinquent and subject to penalty for non-payment after March 31. TheTiomestead exemption credits have been figured off the amounts due and the following list shows the net amount due for first half payment. In Postville taxes are about 15% higher than last year's. Next week we shall publish the Grand Meadow township and Luana corporation tax lists. 1st Half Tax Adam, Wm $ 2.28 Allert, Earl 18.19 Allert, Ed 12 .61 Allert, E W 141.55 Baade, Merrill & Leona 142.73 Baade, John 2.50 Bacon, Harry A (Jarms Cont) 72.31 Bacon, Lloyd 290.47 Ball, Charles 23.61 Ball. Harold 12.10 Ball, Lee C 149.22 Ban-. Chet R 18.21 Barr, Guy A 58.27 Becking, Leo ; 12.57 Berg, Alfred 24.85 Berg, John 64.08 Berg, Mathilda 9.32 Bigler. Elizabeth 12.30 Blietz. Hugo 24.22 Blietz, Joseph 1.58 Bloxham. Clarence _ 70 Bollman, Everett S.84 Bollman, I S 64.46 Borcherding, Arthur & Gustav .-. 84.50 Borcherding, Arthur L & Ruth 32.52 Brainard, Adelbert 1.43 Brainard, Amos 9.82 Brainard, Charles 2.54 Brainard, Clarence & Milo.... 9.60 Brainard', Forest 8.69 Broderick, Martin & Elanor.. 12.37 Brooks. Allen 8.59 Brooks, Carrie L 4.51 Bruns, George L 80 Bugenhagen, Wm rr. 1.19 Chamberlain. Anna 148.05 Chamberlain, Leon E 43.88 Clark. Floyd I 162.84 Carlson. Emil > 22.00 Carter, John T None Chamberlain. Wayne 11.31 Cowell. Harley 15.73 ' Deal. E L 4.76 Deal, Eugene 102.99 Decker, Elmer 5.15 Decker, Ernest C 29.48 Decker, Harold J & Mildred.. 43.18 Doerring, Arno 2.54 Doerring, Lester 2.22 Dull, Page W 3.17 Dundee; Albert H 4.70 Dundee, Vern & Margaret 32.82 Eckert, Christ 49.02 Ellenbolt, LeRoy 66.62 Engelhardt, Louis 1.10 Engelhardt, R W 123.20 Ewing, Ed-& Lizzie 8.04 Engelhardt, Melvin 17.95 Enyart. James N & Frieda.... 7.38 Ewing. Charles W 71.84 Ewing. Larry 4.75 Falb, Kurt & Lessie 37.61 Ferguson, A B 12.62 Ferguson, Lyman 19.36 Ferguson, Robert A 61.53 Fick, Albert & Hanna 74.67 Fick, Charles 13.79 Fish, Ed 52.49 Fish, Jesse E & Mary 82.74 Fish, Lewis 83.47 Forest Mills Cheese Co -2.98 Freilinger, Mathias 53.38 Frink, John D 7.14 Garms. R A..1 -, 83 Gelo, Walter 15.97 Genz. Wayne 10.57 Gericke, ; Cloy (Mut. Ben. Life Ins. Co.) 64.43 Glister, H A 147.88 Gilson, Orrie- St Mary 58.97 Gisleson. Henry & Flossie 7.93 Hager, J H 195.15* . Hamann, Edward 57,5a j Hangartner, Lynn & Kram- I beer R 153.48 Haberichter, Vern 19B* Heffern, Peter 19T (Continued on page Si

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