Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on March 31, 1948 · Page 2
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March 31, 1948

Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa · Page 2

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Postville, Iowa
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Wednesday, March 31, 1948
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Page 2
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State News Letter— (Continued from page onel training of veterans. It has refused to certify six-year training courses so far as paying veterans on the job for that length of time is concerned. Heading the certification division is Linton Hainer who says he has made a study of the length of training needed in several newspaper and one magazine establishments. Those who say a six-year program is needed may carry an appeal to the Veterans Administra tion head. They have not yet announced whether they will do this. GUSTAFSOX. Still undecided whether he'll be come the eighth candidate in the race for the Republican nomination for secretary of state is A. C Gustafson. chief clerk of the house of representatives. Gus' friends are urging him NOT to run. That's the fact—NOT to run—as we reported here recently. They are still urging him not to because they want him as chief clerk—he knows so many parliamentary rule solutions that are needed and that no one else seems to know. However. Gus is expected to decide when he talks to many county Republican leaders at the state presidential convention Friday. If he enters he'll be one of the strongest candidates in the field and conceivably could win the nomination at the primary June 7— but as it looks now, with seven candidates, the contest may go to the state biennial convention this summer for decision. CANDIDATES. In Polk County Republicans are still searching for a good ticket for the county offices. Two names which have been suggested are familiar to many people in the state. C. Fred Porter. Ues Moines, former state comptroller now with the highway commission, has been suggested as a candidate for auditor. Jens Grothe, Des Moines, who formerly served as an assistant attorney general, has been suggested as the candidate for county attorney. At this writing neither had committed himself to make the race. 55 TEARS. At Yale, Mr. and Mrs. James I. -Robinson celebrated their 55th wedding anniversary. March 15. Now 81 and 82 years of age, they were married in Illinois and lived for 38 years on the same farm near Yale until retirement in 1940. ATTENTION— POSTVILLE MERCHANTS ! Money you thought lost can now be recovered by sending your accounts for collection now to the Bonded Collection and Credit Bureau of Allamakee County 39 West Main St Operated by Paul N. Hueneman Justice of the Peace WACKOX, IOWA 'Well, if » fellow's only fooled on April first, it's all rifht. And I believe the fellow who drinks lots of WATERS' PASTEURIZED SULK the year around has brains that never go on a vacation. For Fare Pasteurized Milk, Cream, Chocolate Drink and Cottage Cheese CaU 38-F-S* TOWN COUNCIL PROCEEDINGS. THE POSTVILLE HERALD, POSTVILLE, IOWA Civilization In One Easy Lesson WEDNESDAY, MARCH », No Wonder It Costs Us More To Live These Days Behold the vacationist, poor guy, headed for the hinterland—he hopes. He's going to rough it.' Yeah. He'll rough it with guides, a lodge, fireplaces and wassail. He'll hurry there and hurry back. Why? I don't know. He has some vague idea of recapturing the simple delights of the old swimming hole where the catfish used to bite. Plus a trophy. Why all the gadgets? Why this ponderous preparation? Will he hear, amidst the calculated casting of his fly-rod, the whispering of the wind? Will he sense the strength and dignity of the trees? Will he see the carpet beneath them? Will he find peace and comfort in the rain? Will he bless the sun? I doubt it. He's a creature of what we call civilization—lopsided mentally and physically. His daily life is saturated with speed, noise and deadly routine. Herded into jostling crowds, he shuns solitude as he would a plague. The apparent futility of material and moral husbandry has him licked. He's a lonely frightened soul. His makeshift god is Success, measured by his income tax and what the s Joneses do. But he can't bait his own hook. Some of the great thinking in this country has been done on the banks of what we call a "crick" in my country, at the butt of a cane pole with a worm or minnow on the other end. Some has been done behind the plow. Some at the handle of an axe. Since then we've gained in conveniences and luxury but we've lost in conviction of what really counts. I'm minded of the dudes whip ping the mountain streams of Wyoming while the bull cook and a wrangler, poking poles with worm- baited hooks out between the alders farther upstream, caught the trout for supper, , I'm minded of the nights we caught frogs and fishes! in the backwaters of the Illinois River and then ate 'em by a campfire—listening to the far-off music of hounds running a 'coon. I'm minded of the psalmist who said: "He maketh me to lie down in green pastures. He leadeth me be side the still waters. He restoreth my soul." Get the brooder house ready for baby chicks well in advance of the time the chicks are due to arrive Iowa State College poultrymen advise. Waiting until the day before the chicks are brought home may result in a high chick mortality. ***** Recent tests at Iowa State College indicate that oats and wheat respond to nitrogen in 95 percent of the state. ***** Oil crops brought U. S. farmers a billion dollars cash farm income in 1946. Prices were even higher through 1947, and the demand for oil still strong. ATTENTION ALL Dairy Farmers GET THAT EXTRA PROFIT Cool your Milk and Cream with an International Harvester MILK COOLER the ONLY MILK COOLER having the PNEUMATIC AGITATOR Plus these big features: 1. Single motor for both condensing unit and agitator. 2. Solid, well built steel construction. 3. Built-up Ice Bank. 4. Sealed Insulation compartment. 5. Two cylinder compressor. 6. Backed by International Harvester Warranty 7. Qualified service and genuine parts always available. Cool* your milk and cream FASTER-CHEAPER Literature and information available at Falb Motor 6* Implement Company Telephone No. 290 Postville, Iowa A special meeting of the Town Council of Postville was held in the Council Rooms, Memorial Hall, Postvflle, at 7:30 o'clock P. M., March ?2,' 1948, with Mayor Mi C. Deering presiding. All the councilmen were present. Notice of the meeting, accepted in writing by all the councilmen, was read and ordered filed with the minutes. On motion, Ed Nelson was hired to make sewer connections to properties adjacent to proposed paving on Stoneman Street and other streets. On motion, Town Clerk was directed to give notice to owners of property adjacent to proposed paving to make connections with sanitary sewer. Proposed Ordinance No. 250, amending and repealing certain sections of ( Ordinance No. 197, the salary ordinance of Town of Postville, was introduced and read and on motion the rule requiring readings on three different days was dispensed with. On motion Ordinance No. 250 was put on its final passage and on roll call vote was as follows: Ayes, five. Nays: None. Proposed Ordinance No. 25,1, amending Ordinance No. 231, the ordinance regulating sale of beer in Town of Postville, was introduced and read, and on motion the rule requiring readings on three different days was dispensed with. On motion Ordinance No. 251 was put on its final passage and on roll call, vote was as follows: Ayes, five. Nays: None. On motion, F. C. Ruckdaschel, H. H. Schroeder and James Overland were appointed Judges, and Keith Gregg and Glenn Olson were appointed Clerks, of the municipal election to be held March 29, 1948. On motion the meeting adjourned. JOSEPH B. STEELE, Town Clerk M. C. DEERING, Mayor. FIVE GENERATIONS. In an unusual picture recently, the Corydon Times-Republican showed five generations of ladies all in one picture, ranging from 78 year old Mrs. Dora Brown of Humeston, down to great-great-granddaughter Cheryl Ann Vandenburg, 12 months. It is highly important to test soybean seed for germination before planting it this spring, cautions E. P. Sylwester, Iowa State College plant pathologist. New Fishing Laws Released For Iowans The soybean can stand hot, wet or dry weather. Flax is an ideal nurso alfalfa and clover. Regulations governing (he 19-18 fishing season are being printed and the new laws will be in the hands of all county recorders, conservation officers, and other agencies authorized to sell licenses during the first week of April. The State Conservation Commission h»s by administrative order made numerous changes in the regulations. Most important to anglers was the removal of length limits on some of the most popular panfish. _ including.crappic, perch, silver and j g yellow bass, sunfisli, bluetrills, rock j §§ bass, nnd trout. All of these fish, j g regardless of size, may be kept by i g anglers during the coming year. g The daily bag limit and posses- §f sion limit on bullheads has been re- g moved. The daily catch limit on 1 g catfish has been reduced to eight i g per day from fifteen, with the pos- j § session limit reduced to sixteen.; g The daily catch on walleyed and j g northern pike has been reduced to j g five with a possession limit of ten. i g The daily bag on trout remains at — eight with one day's catch allowed in possession. • The crappie season has been advanced a month and under the new regulation opens May 15. The season on smallmouth bass, largemouth bass, sunfish, bluegills, and rock bass will open this year June 1 instead of June 15 as in the past. The first open season in Iowa this year on protected fish begins April 15 on channel catfish. May 1 on trout. Season on minnows opens May 12 and on all other fish except those in the bass family May 15. The season on the bass tribe opens June 1. TOWN COUNCIL PROCEEDINGS. A special meeting of the Town Council of Postville. Iowa, was held in the Council Rooms, Memorial Hall, at 8:30 o'clock P. M., March 29, 1948, with Mayor M. C. Deering presiding. The following councilmen were present: F. C. Ruckdaschel, H. H. Schroeder, Keith Gregg and Glenn Olson. Councilman James Overland was absent. By resolutions duly adopted Class "B" beer permits were granted to Earl Peake. Emil Schultz and Arthur Ricker. On motion the meeting adjourned. JOSEPH B. STEELE, Town Clerk. M. C DEERING. Mayor. SEEING IS BELIEVING! When you purchase Meyfcr's Bred-To-Lay Baby Chicks you get exactly what you want We have our incubators and brooder batteria at hand for your inspection and selection at 4 times. Hatches are coming off right now and! you will give us your order for the number of chicks needed and the date you want then; we'll have them for you. Come in or phone us today—for the chida that pay. MEYER'S Four-County Hatchery 1 Telephone No. 234 Postville, Ion Sell it through a Herald Want Ad. You ean CASH IN ON SCRAP STEEL MILLS NEED SCRAP METAL FROM YOUR FARM Supplies of scrap for the steel furnaces are critically low. The furnaces thrive on a diet of about equal portions of pig iron and scrap. More scrap is urgently needed, if there is to be enough steel for making farm implements and. countless other products. More than three million tons of steel scrap lie idle on America's farms, according to the latest estimates — scrap that only litters up the place, scrap .-that is wasted where it is. How much is there ou your farm? How about the old car body, that rusted cultivator, those old plow bottoms, discarded tools? Every bit helps —and it is!needed now. IT'S HARVEST TIME FOR SCRAP There's a bumper scrap crop to be harvested this spring — and there's money in it for you. Your 1. You make some money on what you can't use. ^ 2. You get your outdoor spring liousecleaning done. strap dealer will pay for everything usable. You can do three good turns in one scrap harvest: 3. You help the steel milk turn out more steel for the implements and equipment you'd like to have on your farm. u P»cmems Scrap means savings to you — if you'll collect it and sell it. On the first rainy day, when you can't plow or sow or cultivate, put on your oldest clothes and get that scrap together. « HERE'S WHAT TO DO 1. Pile up, every bit of iron and steel scran a i* « . Mrap *»• If you can't drive it in, call your scrap on your place 2. Take a payload into town the next time you go. You'll make more money out of it that way. dealer and ask him to pick it up* 4. tf there is no scrap dealer near yon, call your implement dealer. Ask him how to get your scrap started toward *»• steel furnaces. AMERICANJKON AND STEEL INSTITUTE 350 Fifth Avanua, Now York I, N. Y. NORTH 51DE POSTVILLE • -.>., 3BP62

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