Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on April 30, 1936 · Page 7
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April 30, 1936

Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa · Page 7

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Postville, Iowa
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Thursday, April 30, 1936
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Page 7
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THURSDAY. APRIL 30, 1830. ffwAKEE INDIAN MOUNDS Tjo BE SUBJECTED TO SURVEY L„ eternal sloop of the North Lrican Mound Builders, who cen- 5 ago inhabited the northeast hill luntry of Iowa, is about to be rudely lurbod by the progress of modern ijllzotion. tgf years an unimproved country ,ti provided the chief access to the Han mound region in the extreme rihcnstern corner of Iowa. About • te years ago, the road was added Iowa's primary road system by the «a highway commission, and desig- 1 as No. 182. rdls week, Dr. Charles H. Koyes, ,te archaeologist and professor of tocology at Cornell College, Mt. rnon, Iowa, urgently requested the vn state planning board to make ssible an immediate entrance by ar- seoiogists into the Allamakee coun- Indian mounds before road builds reach certain mounds over which ends primary road No. 182. Tie highway commission last month «ardod a contract to Nolan Bros., J c „ of Minneapolis, for grading No. ! from Lansing northwest to New bin, on (he Minnesota state line, iere the road will join with Minnea road No. 26 extending northward mg the Mississippi river. iV 'ork of clearing the 816-mile highly and grubbing out old brush and Se stumps began April 1. The grad\ project is to be completed by Nov. is scheduled to be followed by Lei surfacing. |)r. Keycs is anxious to enter the ds before the road grading crews them, in an effort to preserve Inaining archaeological relics lest |y be destroyed. Some six mounds known to be in the path of the road, Dr. Keycs said. |ie also asks help in entering other Samakec county mounds on a road Km Waukon Junction to Harpers rry, scheduled by the highway common for grading. No contract for .i work has as yet been let, accord- i to the highway commission. Director Ross H. Matson of the Iowa planning board stated he would j everything possible to hasten a foject now under way under plan- Jig board supervision, known as the jecreational and Historical Project." In addition to considerable recrea- area work made possible by |eral Works Progress Administra- Junds through the planning 1, a part of the general project ; to make possible further archae- igieal research in Iowa, to be direct- f by Dr. Kcyes. few WPA relief workers may be Ad. Most of the mound digging, jivever, will be done by archaeolo- i as the excavations reach the in- r sanctuaries where valuable histor- ! relics are likely to be unearthed. he Central States company has |ded the old dam site at Steamboat Wc to the slate of Iowa. This site, jig on the banks of the Iowa river ithe west, comprises a tract of about pr acres and is admirably located ' a wayside park for public recrea- Steamboat Rock is located in |rdin county. |M. E. KALLMAN, M.D. Physician and Surgeon I Office Over Luhman & Sanders |H. B. THOMSON Graduate Veterinarian Telephone 219 Postvillc, Iowa )r. F.W. KIESAU,M.D. )r. M. F. KIESAU, M.D. Physicians and Surgeons lOffice over Postoffice Phone 245 [J.W.MYERS, M. D. Offices over Kohlmann Bros. Telephones: (Office 188W Residence 188X [BURLING & PALAS ATTORNEYS-AT-LAVV Over the Postvillc State Bank P>R. H. D. COLE D e n t is t pflice over Citizens State Bank j .—.—.—. ..—+ C M. MORGAN Veterinarian Office in Stockman Garage Telephone No. 272 [LOUIS SGHUTTE Undertaker and Embalmer ; Orders Takon For Out Flowers *AGE SEVEN COOPERATION IN NEW FARM PROGRAM IS EMPHASIZED Farm Bureau lenders in Iowa are giving their support to the new soil conservation program for 1930, realizing that it is a temporary program and that the Iowa farmer must build the permanent program in keeping with the now act when the Legislature meets next year. State officials who have just returned from nine district conferences attended by more than 1,200 county leaders declared that the soil conservation program was the chief interest of the Iowa farmer today. "Iowa's Legislature next year will write the legislation out of which will come the permanent program for Iowa, and the Iowa farmer must have a part in planning this legislation," Francis Johnson, president of the Iowa federation declared. "Our principal goal is parity income for the farmers. The farmers' income dropped from 19 billion to five and one-half billion a lew years ago. The farmers' income last year was about eight billion. This means that the farmer must obtain a seven billion dollar gain in income before the goal of parity income, 15 billion, is reached. This means an average increase of more than $1,000 for each larmer in the United Stales." Officials stated that counties throughout the state were holding meetings this week for the purpose of assisting in the soil conservation program, and at the same time planning organization activity. Membership campaigns are on this week in 22 counties. Indications are that Iowa will show a good gain in membership for 1936. Counties are showing a definite increase in membership where county campaigns are held. It was very evident from the statements made and resolutions adopted by the county leaders at the district meetings that farmers today recognize the absolute need of an active supporting membership in a general farm organization to carry out an effective program in the securing of the parity income which means over $1,000 more per year for the average farmer in Iowa. Officials staled that at district meetings there was much interest in efforts under way through the national organization lo obtain a fair disposition of the processing tax money which had been held in escrow and in many cases turned back to processors in recent months. Farm Bureau officials urged that farmers who have not yet figured out how the new program of soil conservation will apply to their farms, get in touch with the county Farm Bureau office or local committeemen for assistance. MINUTE MEN ORGANIZATION MEETING TODAY AT WAUKON The Minute Men organization of the county will hold a meeting at the Farm Bureau office. Waukon. Thursday evening. April 30th. Mr. Trottnow of the state Farm Bureau Federation will be present to meet with the group at this time. The minute men organization has been set up in every county as part of (he state Farm Bureau and county Farm Bureau organization. The organization is completing a setup for the county which comprises a representative from each school district. An organization of this kind can be of the utmost value lo the agricultural industry, for it provides the means of getting and disseminating valuable information about what the organization is doing for agriculture and also keeps them familiar with problems and questions of a legislative nature which are of vital interest to the fanners. My friends say I am crazy, but I still insist that Hoover will be the republican candidate, or if not the candidate himself will dictate the nomination, which amounts to the same thing, says "On the Air" in the Independence Conservative. Don't forget that the powerful moneyed interests are behind Hoover and they can name the republican candidate any time they want to. FARMERS MAY CO-OPERATE IN GAME MANAGEMENT IN IOWA It comes as a shock to one's feeling of security to recall that civilizations as great in their days as the one in which we live today went down to oblivion, says the West Union Union. It is also well to remember that the contributing factor in each case was error. It might also bo said that the erring nations erred not because they did not know better, but because knowing better, they did not do better. FREEf ^^ c oV Eiplatna the marvelous ff?/4m* Treatment which is brfruHng amazlst relief. Sold on ironclad moncy-tvet uuaranteOk PRICBJESS INFORMATION —for thosa suffering from STOMACH OR DUODENAL \ ULCERS. DUETO HYPERACIDITY—POOR DICES^ r T £?& AC,D DYSPEPSIA. t 6 *' STOMACH. GASSI- J NESS, HEARTBURN, CONSTJ- w PATION, BAD BREATH, SLEEPLESSNESS OR HEADACHES, DUE TO EXCESS ACID. . Ask for a frvtr copy of }VUUird'j MOSJOBO. Mghss Yfomwy "Where Quality Counts" POSTVILLE, IOWA For years the American people have taken wildlife for granted, thinking it only a part of their natural heritage and little or no thought was given it. As a result, due to the thoughtless destruction of their natural homes, many species of game birds and animals as well as fur-bearing animals, once plentiful in Iowa, have slowly dwindled before the advance of civili- ation. in recognition of this, the State Conservation Commission of Iowa has recently adopted a Game Management Program which it is thought will perpetuate all species of wildlife as well as meet the approval of farmers and sportsmen. The present plan is the outgrowth of the experience gained through operation of the plan adopted by the former Fish and Game Commission, and is designed to overcome the shortcomings of the former plan. To perpetuate game, it is necessary that the things which provide them with food and cover be restored on the land in order that they can propagate under natural conditions. Under the Iowa Game Management Plan only such lands as the farmer cannot make use of in his regular agricultural practices are utilized for the purpose of raising game. This can be accomplished by fencing waste areas; allowing the shrubs and grasses lo grow unburned and ungraz- cd by livestock; planting shrubs, trees and growing grasses which will provide cover and food in fence corners, barren hillsides, marshes, sloughs and eroded ditches, etc.; planting food patches at strategic locations near game cover in order that game can get food at all times without unnecessarily exposing themselves to predators and the severe winter weather. t In order to speed up this work, the Conservation Commission has set up a Game Division under the supervision of a Superintendent of Game and the state has been divided into eight districts of from ten to sixteen counties each, each district being in charge of an Assistant Superintendent of Game, who, together with the Conservation Officers, works with the farmers, sportsmen, 4-H Clubs, CCC camps, etc., in improving the environment for wildlife. While game is a product of the land, its presence there is due entirely to the environment that it finds there. It lies within the power of the farmer to have his farm attractive or unat tractive for game. Therefore, it is necessary that any plan of game man agemcnt first of all must be attractive to the farmer in order that he will be interested in producing an annual game crop and then control the take of game from his farm, seeing that only Ihe surplus is removed and that a sufficient seed stock is left for the next year. In order to encourage and help the farmer in his work, upon application to the Conservation Commission, a representative will check over the farm and make the necessary recommendations to improve it for wildlife of all kinds. The farmer then enters into a cooperative agreement with the Conservation Commission to follow out the game management practices recommended for his farm and to give his written permission lo sportsmen to hunt on his land during the open season when a surplus of game is present. If and when the recommended improvements are carried out, the land is posted by the Conservation Commission with game management area signs and a trespass permit book is furnished at no cost to the farmer. When this has been done, the farmer; then has control of the unauthorized trespass on his farm as provided in Section 1709-el, Chapter 86 of the Code of Iowa. Anyone who hunts thereon without authorization violates this section and is punishable by the same fine or imprisonment as provided for any violation of the Conservation Laws. Game management is not merely another scheme to aid the sportsman to kill. It seeks to encourage wildlife of all kinds on the farm; song birds as well as game birds and fur-bearing animals, not only in order that they may be shot or trapped for sport and profit, but that the farmer may realize the practical benefits that may be derived from them, and the sportsman will know when he sees a game management area that a real effort is being made to improve his sport along this line of recreation and that it is his duty to respect the farmer's rights on his farm and to co-operate with him in perpetuating wildlife for all times Farmers who are interested in improving the environment for wildlife on their farms, as well as sportsmen who are anxious to improve their own sport by helping their farmer friends build up the game supply on their farms are urged to write the State Conservation Commission, Des Moines, Iowa. Political Announcements. For Sheriff I hereby announce myself as a candidate for the office of sheriff of Alla- akee county subject to the will of the democratic voters at the June primary, and solicit your good will and support. JOHN WITTLINGER. For Supervisor— 1937 Term. I hereby announce myself as a candidate for member of the Board of Supervisors for the term beginning on January 1, 1937, subject to the Republican voters of Allamakee county at the June Primary. P. G. OLSON. For County Treasurer I hereby announce myself as a candidate for the office of county treasurer for Allamakee county on the Democratic ticket subject to the decision of the voters at the June primaries. I shall appreciate your good will and support. CARLTON SCHROEDER, Postville. For Representative I hereby announce myself as a candidate on the republican ticket for the office of state representative from the 90th district, subject to the will of the voters at the June primary election, and solicit your support and good will. LLOYD WALTER, Post Township. For Sheriff. I hereby announce myself as a candidate for the office of Sheriff for Allamakee county on the Democratic ticket subject to the will of the voters at the June primaries and solicit your support and good will. JAMES P. BAXTER, Waukon. For Supervisor To the Republican Voters of Allamakee County; I am a candidate for member of the Board of Supervisors for the term commencing January 1, 1937, and solicit your support and good will at the June Primary. M. C. DEERING, Post Township. For Sheriff To the Republican Voters of Allamakee County, Iowa: I hereby announce my candidacy for the office of sheriff on the republican ticket, subject to the decision of the voters at the June primaries and solicit your favor and earnest support. JOHN P. KING. For Supervisor To the Democratic voters of Allamakee county: This will announce my candidacy for member of the board of supervisors of Allamakee county, term commencing January 1, 1938, subject to your approval at the June primaries. Your support will be earnestly appreciated. BERNARD A. HOULIHAN. For Supervisor I wish to announce my candidacy for the office of county supervisor for the term commencing January 1, 1937, and solicit the support of the republican voters of Allamakee county at the primary election on June 1. FRANK THOMPSON. To R. L. Clark, McGuire Brothers, and Patrick McGuire and Lee R. Clark. You are hereby notified that the following described real estate, situated in Allamakee County, Iowa, towit: South seven-eights of the Southeast Quarter (SEW) of the North- . east Quarter (NEM.) of Section thirty (30), Township ninety-six (96) North, Range three (3), West of the 5th P. M., was sold for taxes of 1930 on the 7th day of December, 1931, to H. H. Douglass, that the Certificate of Sale thereof is now owned by H. H. Douglass, and that the right of redemption will expire, and a Treasurer's Deed for said land will be made, unless redemption from such sale be made within ninety (90) days from the date of completed service of this notice. You will govern yourselves accordingly. Dated this 2nd day of March, 1936. H. H. DOUGLASS, Certificate Holder. To For State Senator the Republican Voters of the Fortieth Senatorial District: I hereby announce myself a candidate for the nomination for state senator from the Fortieth district, (Allamakee and Fayette counties) subject to the decision of the Republican voters at the June primary election. PAUL P. STEWART, Maynard, Iowa. Upper Iowa University of Fayette will be host to the seniors of north east Iowa high schools on May 11th. This will be the eighth annual senior day on the campus. There will be morning and afternoon programs in addition to a baseball game. For County Attorney I hereby announce myself as a candidate for County Attorney on the republican ticket for a second term subject to the will of the voters at the June Primary, and solicit your good will and support. WM. F. SHAFER. For Representative I hereby announce myself as a candidate for state representative from the 90th district, subject to the will of the republican voters, and will appreciate your support at the June primary election. FRED STRAATE. FARMER MAY LIGHT AND HEAT HOME WITH HIS CORN STALKS Kansas City, Mo.—Prof. Ellis I. Ful mer, Iowa State College chemist, sees the possibility that the farmer of the future may light and heat his house with his own corn stalks. He told the American chemical,so ciety here "in a region where 30 per cent of the land is planted to corn, a circle within an eight mile radius would produce enough com stalks to supply a city of 80,000 inhabitants with gas." A ton of stalks yield from 10,000 to 20,000 cubic feet of gas when subjected to a fermentation process, he said. For Representative I hereby announce myself as a cam didate for the office of State Representative from the 90th district of Iowa, on the Democratic ticket, sub ject to the will of the voters at the June primaries, and respectfully so licit your support and co-operation. OVE T. ROE. SIMPLEX BROODERS Still at Rock-Bottom Prices ! ! Here's your opportunity of a lifetime—a chance to get a genuine SIMPLEX Brooder Stove at a rock-bottom price. SIMPLEX is the most famous of all brooder stoves—preferred by leading poultry men for 25 years. Come in and ask for prices and let us explain why SIMPLEX Brooders are sold on a money- back guarantee. MEYER'S Four-County Hatchery NOTICE OF EXPIRATION Iowa people soon will be struggling" with an annual problem—the dandelion. Here is a suggestion from a Des Moines citizen who speaks from his own experience. He says do not bum off the dead grass on the lawn as that makes it hard for the grass to get a start, but is easy for the dandelions. Burning, he maintains, destroys a layer of humus which retards, grass growth and gives the dandelions just what they need—more sunlight. Read the advertisements In today's Herald and save money I ALUS-CHALMERS MODEL "WC" Don't tie up your money in a part-time tractor I The Allis- . Chalmers Model "WC" will' , handle your work the year, • 'round. High traction differential— the wheel with the best footing gets the power. Adjust- , able tread. Heavy duty power take-off. Simple, quick-acting power lift. All the necessary i features for year 'round performance at low cost. Ask us for a demonstration. •fmMy- ''.STEEL , %!£K*:.! , :.. -WHens . J. P. ELLIS Postville, Iowa HOW TO "KEEP EDUCATED" Reud Daily the World-Wide Constructive News in THE CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MO NIT Oil An International Daily Newspaper It give* all the constructive world news but does not exploit crime *n <3 scandal. Men like the column, "The World's Day"—news at a glance for the busy reader. It has interesting feature pages for alt the family. A Weekly flfa?atlne Section, written by distinguished authorities, on economic, social and political problems, gives a survey of world affairs. The Christian Science Publishing Society One, Norway Street, Boston, Massachusetts Please enter my subscription to The Christian Science Monitor for & period of 1 year $9.00 6 months $4.SO 3 months $2.25 1 month 75c Wednesday Issue, Including Magazine Section; 1 year $2.60, 6 issues 25o Name ....... • Sample Copy on Requeit Sales Books At less cost than you have ever bought them! oaiGINAL CARBON Wi We Sell Every Kind of Sales Book Used Duplicate, Triplicate or Single! Give US an opportunity to quote you a price before placing your order with an outside concern. We believe we can save you money. Commercial Printers Telephone No. 200

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