Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on May 26, 1948 · Page 2
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May 26, 1948

Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa · Page 2

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Postville, Iowa
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Wednesday, May 26, 1948
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Page 2
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PAGE TWO. THE POSTVILLE HERALD. POSTVILLE. IOWA WEDNESDAY, MAY *, At the Elevator SOY BEAN SEED SUDAN GRASS RAPE SEED BUCKWHEAT — * Hall Roberts 1 SOD Postville, Iowa State News Letter— ter. He is a member of veterans organizations and active in the Methodist church. Democratic Guy M. Gillette was born in Cherokee February 3. 1879 and attended public schools there. He still lives in Cherokee. He was graduated from the Drake University college of law and served as prosecuting attorney of Cherokee county 1907-09. He had a liking for pilitics and was elected to tile state senate in 1912 serving in two sessions. He had served in the Spanish- American war as a sergeant and he served as a captain of infantry in France during World War I. Upon returning from that conflict. he started farming. In 1932 he was elected to congress from the old Ninth district and re-elected in 1934, serving until November 3. 1936 when he was elected to the United States senate to fill a vacancy. In 1938 he was elected to a full term in the senate, being one of the ASK FOR B0LS0N FEEDS THEY ARE ALWAYS GOOD- SAVE YOU MONEY TOO! VOTE FOR M. C. DEERING Republican Candidate For SUPERVISOR Term beginning January 1,1949 Allamakee County I will appreciate your vote in the primaries on Monday, June 7th. We will have ICE FOR SALE in Postville during the summer months starting immediately. One Cent per lb. For a continuance of this service we would like to hear from all of those wishing ice delivery. PLEASE NOTIFY US AT ONCE! Cook's Shell Station Telephone No. 268 BURR COOK, Prop. senators marked for the "purge" by the late President Roosevelt in retaliation for his refusal to support the latter's court packing bill. In 1944 he lost by less than 30,000 votes to Senator B. B. Hickenlooper —but he ran well ahead of his party. He is married and has one son. Ernest J. Seemann, Waterloo, is seeking the Democratic senatorial nomination for the third time. He was born February 5, 1906, at Readlyn. At 34 he enlisted in the navy, served a three-year hitch. During the next few years he alternately attended business college and worked at Chicago, Waterloo and Minneapolis. In 1928 he enlisted in the army. In 1934 he served on the staff of the old age assistatnce commission in Worth, Mitchell and Dubuque counties before coming a collector in Waterloo. He ran for congress from his dis trict in 1934, 1936 and 1940, winning the nomination in 1940' when he was unopposed but losing in the fall election. He had been married twice and has a son by his first wife, who died in 1934 and a daughter by his second wife. GOVERNOR Robert D. Blue. Eagle Grove, was born in that city September 24, 1898. He attended schools there and was graduated from high school going to Iowa State college, business college at Des Moines and the College of Law at Drake University from which was graduated in 1922. He engaged in law practice in Eagle Grove but started up the ladder to political fame. He served as Wright county attorney, city attorney, and was elected to the legislature in 1934, serving to the 1943 session when he was speaker of the house. In 1942 he was elected lieutenant governor. In 1944 he was elected governor and in 1946 he was re elected. He now is seeking his third term. He married Cathlene Beale of Tama and they are the parents of a son and a daughter. William S. Beardsley, New Virginia, was born at Beacon, May 13, 1901. He attended schools in Birmingham and attended a school in Missouri where he became a pharamacist. He established a drug store in New Virginia and has operated it since, combining it with a jewelry store. He has purchased much farm land in Warren and Clarke counties and in the last 10 years has devoted much of his time to that field. He served in the Iowa senate from 1933 through 1939 and is currently a member of the Iowa house of representatives where he was elected to fill the vacancy caused by the death of the late Speaker Harold Felton of Indianola. He is married and the father of four children. A son William, died as a boy. New Angle—Bull Aids In Saving Farmer's Life (Editor's Note — The following story is a reprint from the Snohomish Tribune of Snohomish, Washington. The clipping was handed us by A. W. Swenson who received it from his brother, F. L. Swenson, a former Postville resident.) The man who originated the idea of having Humane Societies was nobody's fool. He probably knew that many an animal has done man a good turn and the smarter members of the human race would repay the favor. And if there were not already such societies, a Snohomish man might well have been the one to start one. That man is John Knepper of the Forest Glade district. The full story of his particular incident reached us only this week, but it is the kind of story that is worth repeating if found out months, yea even years later. John was" injured two weeks ago. Working alone in the woods he had the misfortune to break his leg when a tree he was working with failed to respond in the manner he had anticipated. Alone, he began calling for help. Despite his painful effort to make himself heard, not a human ear could detect his pleading cries for help. But his cries were heard. . . were heard by a faithful animal. His bull, grazing in the pasture nearby, heard the voice of his master and evidently sensed that something was wrong. Every time that John called for help, the bull would answer. Of course he didn't know- that John was lying in pain with a broken leg. But dumb animal or not, he spoke up to offer encouragement at least. For what seemed like hours. John kept calling. And every time he called, the bull answered. In time neighbors heard the bull's bass bellows and began to wonder why the animal, standing in the middle of a field, was carrying on a one-sided conversation. And when they had wondered long enough they went out <cx investigate and found John trying to crawl for help on his elbows. John was rushed to an Everett hospital for medical care and four days later an ambulance brought him home, where he is now recuperating. This might be the end of the story, but it isn't. Stove up with a broken leg, John wasn't able to take care of the animal. He arranged for F. L. Swenson to sell the animal from his auction ring. And sell it lie did. Word about the animal got around and by the time bidding was completed the Federal Packing Company paid $370 for it. It was only a grade animal, without pedigree or a famed family tree. But Swenson says $370 for a grade bull is a record price. Maybe this animal should have been given to a zoo where he could be eared for in luxury the rest of his life. VOTE FOR . ROLAND HERMANI Republican Candidate For Member Board of Supervisor* Allamakee County r Term commencing January 2, 1950 Your vote appreciated at the June 7 Primar Cfoet- Douglass Pharmacy Postville, Iowa NOTICE! ALL CARS MUST BE OFF THE STREETS AT 12:00 O'CLOCK Monday Night, May 3|| so workers can paint the yellow parking marks on paving. All cars not observing notice will be removed by street crews. Your cooperation is requested M. C. DEERING Mayor of Postville. Advisable to Pasture Oats and Legume Seeding Farmers whose pastures suffered winter injury and who now need emergency pasture might well consider pasturing off part of their small grain acreage which was planted with legumes this spring. Ralph Krenzin, agronomy specialist at Iowa State College, says that pasturing off oats on an oats- legume seeding provides a good emergency pasture and is also a sure way of establishing a new legume stand. Delay pasturing until the small grain has reached eight to 10 inches in height. Krenzin suggests, to obtain maximum value from the crop. Care should be taken to prevent excessive trampling, especially during wet weather. Grazing should be stopped when the oats are gone, to avoid damage to the legume crop. All the Banks In Allamakee County Will Be CLOSED MAY 28 For the Group Meeting We Ran Him Out of Town Last Year DON'T LET COME BACK! Postville wasn't a pleasant place for flies last year. But it was a lot more pleasant for the rest of us because we conducted a successful fly control campaign. COMMUNITY COOPERATION DID IT . . . AND WILL DO IT AGAIN! CLEAN UP— 1. Keep a tight lid on your garbage can. Wash the can, inside and out, once a week. 2. Bury, burn or place in garbage containers all rotting fruits and vegetables. 3. Keep compost heaps covered or treat every 7 to 10 days with 10 per cent DDT dust or 2V-. per cent DDT spray. 4. If you have any livestock, including poultry or rabbits, clean up the manure and haul it away at least twice each week. 5. If you have an outdoor toilet be sure the pit is fly-tight and seat openings are kept covered. SPRAY— 1. Spray the outside of the garbage can (and the wall back of it) it every 10 to 14 days with 5 per cent DDT oil solution. 2. Treat inside of garage once during sum* mer with 2V 2 % DDT wettabie powder spray.| 3. Spray the inside walls of any building housing livestock. Use 2 pounds of 50% Dtfl wettabie powder for each 5 gallons of water. 4. Use a similar spray inside and outside of outside toilets. 5. Paint 5% DDT oil solution on the screens, screen doors door frames, window frames, electric light drop cords and pull cords « curtains. Where sunlight strikes the VW> renew applications every two weeks. MAKE POSTVILLE FLY-FREE IN 1948 Postville Kiwanis Club

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