Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on February 6, 1946 · Page 7
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Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa · Page 7

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Postville, Iowa
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Wednesday, February 6, 1946
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Page 7
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WEDNESDAY. FEBRUARY 6, 1046. THE POSTVILLE HERALD. POSTV1LLE. IOWA. PAGE SEVEN. PROBLEMS IN FEEDING MILK COWS SOFT CORN For the Herald's Homcmakcrs by Iowa State College Home Economists Deserving The Best— THE SCHOOL LUNCH Hot, nourishing food . . . that's what youngsters should have for their noon meals. Good organization and kitchen management make It possible for these school children. Save the wages of an additional | and appetizing lunches, he, in turn helper in your school lunch program, docs improved school work. The ef- It's possible, says Mrs. Era Duncan, an 'flciency of the school kitchen is trans extension nutritionist nt Iowa State College, if the school lunch kitchen is revamped for greatest efficiency. School children deserve the best, and it's the best possible they receive when all efforts in the kitchen are turned to the preparation of good food. If you're the mother of a school child, consider the importance to your child of a good school lunch program. As he enjoys better, more healthful 1 WM. C. BAKKUM CHIROPRACTOR In Postvlllc Mondays, Wednesdays and Saturdays JOSEPH B. STEELE ATTORNEY-AT-LAW Office Over Abcrnethy's Store Telephone No. 240 DR. H. D. COLE Dentist Office Over Citizens State Bank Dr. F. W. KIESAU, M.D. I Dr. M. F. KIESAU, M. D. Office Over Louis Schuttc's Hours—Daily 9 to 12 and 1 to 5 Wed. and Sat.—7 to 8:30 p. m. Dr. C. M. Morgan VETERINARIAN Office Opposite Post Office Telephone No. 146-J LOUIS SCHUTTE WILLARD SCHUTTE Funeral Directors and Embalmcrs Cut Flowers For All Occasions posed into the child's own efficiency. Here are points to consider when helping to plan or improve your school's kitchen. The basic plan of a school lunch center differs from a regular kitchen in that it's not as important to work from left to right. Instead, each woman works individually in her own unit. It is important to have the work flow from storeroom and refrigerator to the preparation centers, to the range, the serving center and back for clean-up with a minimum of cross traffic, however. Table On Wheels. To bring together the units which tie in closely, a sturdy table on wheels an invaluable aid. If five or six feci long by two feet wide, the table is narrow enough to be wheeled through the storeroom door with ease and yet large enough to carry many supplies or dishes. The table might be equipped with provisions needed at several units, such as a rack of knives. Consider Needs. Vegetable preparation equipment is handiest near the sink, baking supplies near the range. If your set-up Is so small that there is no need for a large storeroom, here's a tip for keeping staples: Keep (lour, sugar in large garbage cans; use another can for small boxes. In buying baking pans, consider the size of your oven. For quantity cookery, baking pans that fit the oven, allowing %-inch margin, are satisfactory. And in choosing stock pans—the large, flat-bottomed kettles—remember that the pan should have a capacity of Ave gallons for every 40 children served. The range itself proves most satisfactory if it has a large top surface. Each school lunch program has its own shopping demands, but many be licve it is best to shop once a week, if refrigerator space is adequate. How ever, if this means crowding the re frigerator, it will cut down on work ing speed of the staff and the efficiency of the refrigerator, us it requires less electricity to run a large refrigerator moderately filled than a small, crowded one. FARM KERNELS. It's tilne to start looking at the backs of cattle for lumps, which indicate that grubs are present. Dust with rotenone to control them, Soft corn can be a good feed for milk cows if handled properly. But some problems must be worked out in the feeding, says Floyd Johnston, Iowa State College dairyman. First of all, soft corn is high in water content and low in digestible nutrients, So cows can't produce much milk on soft corn feed. In normal years, • corn has from 83 to 88 percent dry matter. This year, it may have only 65 to 70 percent. That means that of each bushel of ear corn, only 50 pounds of the 70 will.do the cow any good. If a farmer wants a cow to produce a good quantity of milk on this feed, he will have to give the cow more grain. For every pound of* sound corn fed, he will have to give about two pounds more of the soft corn To get the same results. In other words, it will take about ten pounds* of the high-moisture corn to equal eight pounds of sound corn in a normal year. When soft corn is ground, it heats and won't keep very long. The corn can be ground with oats or other grain so the moist particles of corn can be kept apart. In extreme cold weather, grind only a week's supply at a time. When the weather is warm, grind only about a two or three-day supply. When mixed corn and ground grains in the bin won't roll down of their own accord the mixture is too wet and will sour, Cows won't touch it then. A cow giving six to eight gallons of milk a day needs from 12 to 15 pounds of grain, and two-thirds of it can be corn if the hay is alfalfa. Corn is the most desirable of all Iowa grains for milk cows. It is palatable and highly nutritious and usually supplies nu trients the cheapest of all common grains. For these reasons, in Iowa corn should supply a large portion of the concentrate. List Of Taxpayers Of Ludlow Township. (Continued from page one) First Second I Slckmeier, UNDERSTANDING IOWA CHILDREN BURLING & PALAS ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW Office Over Postvlllc State Bank J. W. MYERS, M.D. Office Over Luhman A Sanders Telephones: Office 188-W Residence 188-X Dr. R. F. Schneider VETERINARIAN Phone No. 170 Postvllle, lows Day and Night Calls Answered Office in The Iris Theatre Building Dump, drafty, crowded laying houses encourage roup In chickens. ..... Iowa dairy cows—at least those in testing associations—produced slightly more butterfat in November this year than in 1044. ..... Farmers are marketing their spring pig crop o little later than usual. This probably means that there is going to be more lord available. ««»_«» Economists of the United States De partment of Agriculture estimate that the carryover of corn and barley will be very small by the end of the season These long winter evenings are good time for the gardener to plan his spring and summer gardens. Planning in the winter reduces work when the actual planting time arrives. Monona and Postville Rendering Service 4 We Pay Up TOT$2.50 For Hones and Cows Permit 48 For Prompt Service Telephone POSTVILLE LOCKER SERVICE Telephone No, 288 Monona Farmers Phonr No. Jul Allamakee Rendering Works Call 555 Postville ALL DEAD ANIMALS LARGE OR SMALL We Pay Cash and Meet All Competition WE WILL PAY FOR THE CALL) BAD VERSUS GOOD. Suppose we were to run a Gallup Poll on the question, "Do you believe that children prefer to imitate the bad in other children rather than the good?" The majority would say, "Yes," and their guess would be wrong. Here is what you may rend in a book published a short time ago. The author says, "Luckily, he (the child) copies the good as readily as the bad unless the bad is made more interesting and dramatic than the good." It is very easy for the parent to make the bad more, interesting than the good. We may say, "Now, don't let me see you playing with that boy again!" And presto! that boy's behavior is • made dramatic. Playing with that boy at once becomes mysterious and exciting. The children begin to take notice of everything he does. Some of the older children stand up to defend him. We might try calling attention to good behavior at least as often as we spotlight the bad. We might say, That boy you were playing with seems to tie an honest youngster. I heard him own right up when Mr. Brown asked who stepped on his rosebush." But, be careful! Do not overwork the good deeds, either. Children soon get wise to any kind of a build-up and they resent having "model" children held up before them. Children need both praise and criticism. Neither one should be used too often. Our problem is to be careful that we do not make bad behavior more attractive than good. PROVEN on More Than 300,000 FARMS PARMAK CP RICISION jr SOLVES YOUR FENCING PROBLEMS [Folly weathtr- proofed portable outdoor I modal in htavy Iststl galvanised | container housing unit and battery. DI LUXE; FIELD MODEL PARMAK ADVANTAGES f SAME HIGH QUALITY AND " PRBCISIONCONSTRUCTION 2 DRY WEATHER 1NTENSI- PIER with dual output 3 FLUX D1VERTER provide* greater efficiency. 4 BATTERY M1ZER hoards ear. ' rent if NEON FENCE TESTER |2 S-YBAR SERVICE QUARAN* • "* TEE. •OLD BY L. W.THOMA Postvllle. Iowa Telephone No. UfO Hagen, Walter G 7.03 Jeide, Casper 95.06 Jenkins, Herbert 122.08 Jenkins, Mary 120.19 Jenkins, John W, Est... 149.89 Klepper, Mrs Henry 42.71 Klepper, Edwin 2.75 Krambeer, Lawrence .... 11.27 Koehring, Otto G 59.83 Kugel, Robert H 88.10 Koehring. Roland 10.51 Koehring, Charles 74.95 Klepper, Helen 60 Krumme, Milton 10.67 Krumme, Eldo 9.43 Krumme, F W 50.37 Klepper, Chas, Est 61.51 Kruger. Willard 9.10 Krumme, Wm 76.28 Krumme, Ed & Wm 2.11 Kugel, Mrs Clara 91.53 Klocke, Charles 6.08 Klocke, Clarence 19.62 Kugel, Fred & Helen.... 29.87 Kostman, Paul 54.18 Kostman, John 46.43 Kostman, Wm 27.59 Klein, Albert 87.25 Krumme, Fred 78.03 Krumme, Edward 65.80 Krumme, Fred 40.84 Kruger, Rueben 15.72 Kruger, Alvin H 35.68 Klocke, Albert 37.74 Kruger, Paul 7.09 Klein, Mrs. Clara 6.14 Klocke, Rueben 49.69 Klocke, Robert 32.76 Klein, Fred, Est 125.80 Kugel, Paul 6.04 Kiesau, Walter 27.44 Klocke, Elmer 34.35 Kruger, Curtis, Myles and Donald 5.41 Lydon, John 85.27 Livingood, Willard 14.92 Ludeking, Mrs Emma.... 65.65 Ludeking Geo A 11.90 Ludeking, Sophia 107.92 Lyngaas, Bert 99.68 Ludeking, John A 60.16 Ludeking, Willis 6.77 Ludeking, David 17.88 Ludeking, Lloyd 8.42 Leithold, Amanda, Est... 25.51 Leithold, Harold 3.00 Leithold, Henry 11.16 Ludeking, Ed :.. 22.05 Ludlow Creamery Co.... 19.73 LeClere. Harold 34.59 LeClere, Harold 1.04 Ludeking, Jacob 11.90 Meyer, Edmond 1.25 Meier, Henry 55.08 Meier, John 69.46 Meier, William 30.00 Meier, J E & Minnie... 81.80 Meikle, Miss Jessie 61.75 Meier, Amelia, et al 102.23 Meier, Paul (Fiet Con.) 81.55 Meier, Rueben 11.97 Meier, Paul 89.74 Meier, Martin 13.38 Miller, W F 5.82 Miller, Frank D 65.99 Miller, Leonard 7.05 Miller, Lawrence W 40.31 Meier, J E & Minnie... 10.65 Meier, J E & Minnie 80.27 Meier, Fred 59.79 Moloney, Emmet 1.50 Martens, Fred J 68.58 Martens, Edward F 10.17 Miller, Dewey 54.06 Miller, Roy 63.72 Miller, Minnie 2.50 McCabe, Cora & Angie Teeple 95.77 Nolting, Calvin A 69.83 Nolting, Herman 85.67 Nolting, Melvin 9.80 Nolte, Wm 64.72 Nagel, John 41.31 Nagel, Mrs Sophia 10.97 Nagel, Paul 7.00 Nngel, Clara, et al 56.99 Nagel, August 33.83 Nagel, Minert 5.19 Opfer, Martin 1.16 Opfer, Edward 13.42 Opfer, Henry, Est 139.88 Opfer, S H, Est 58.04 O'Brien, Kenneth 31.56 O'Brien, Lena 37.09 Pausch, Charley, Est... 94.64 Pausch, Carl B 10.19 Pausch, Flor & Harvey 34.32 Pausch, Henry 22.99 Piggott, James E 78.62 Piggott, Owen 43.62 Peterson, Ellen, et al... 46.56 Pieper, August, Est 138.76 Ryan, Elizabeth & Thos 103.01 Russett, Oscar J .., 20.62 Rissman, Cora and Ralph Renne 13.04 Rupp, Hannah K 17.08 Ruggemeier, Ed 33.01 Rekow, Henry 9.98 Snitker, Leonard 10.96 Snitker, D F 33.57 Snitker, Simon W 41.3L Stock, Arthur 10.86 Snitker, Daniel T 41.96 Shafer, Carl 52,05 Shafer, Rueben 6.87 Shafer, Edw 67.32 Snitker, Herman 63.78 Stuckman, John '27.07 Steffen, Albert 85.19 Schroeder, John H 58.71 Sanderman, Otto J 98.16 Stock, Martin E 33.91 Stock, Rueben 68.70 Stock, Fred W 5.00 Stock, Edward 65.56 Stock, Robert 6.42 Snitker, W F 60,39 Snitker, Alfred 10.79 Snitkor, Oliver 3,08 Snitker, Albert G 103.83 Snitker, Elmer H 65.76, Snitker, Rueben 62.99 Sanderman, Lyd & Min 15.54 Snitker, August 70.01 Sanderman, John 82.53 Selberg, Walter 18.73 Selberg, John 71.87 Selberg, Mrs Lillie 40.47 Seibert, John 7.08 Seibert, Henry 73.77 Snitker, Raymond 8.00 Schroeder, Henry 70.63 Schroeder, Irvin 9.24 Dorothy 17.92 7.03 Siekmeler, Charles 61.48 95.07 Shindoll, Aaron 8.04 122.08 Sweatt, Merrill 9.57 120.19 Sherman, Louis 100.30 149.89 Sherman, Paul 5.26 42.71 Shafer, Al & Ray 43.23 2.75 Shafer, Ben 12.50 11.27 Shafer, Gus 59.80 59.83 Shafer, Rolph 7.30 60.10 Shafer, August, Est 12.50 10.51 Shafer, Selma 2.50 74.95 Shafer, Paul 69.07 .60 Shafer, Wm F 52.11 10.67 Schuttemcier, Otto Jr.... 9.24 9.43 Stuckman, George 53.52 50.37 Stock, Mary and Mar- 61.51 jorie Miller 68.82 9.10 Swenson, Lloyd 13.01 76.28 Thornton, Lloyd 15.69 2.11 Thlele, E H 180.36 91.53 Teeple Sisters 8.53 6.08 Waters, Mary C Est 118.74 19.62 Waters, Mabel 92.52 29.87 Waters, Fred 44.63 54.18 Waters, Mrs Belle 111.32 46,43 Walby, Alvin S 6.91 27.59 Waters, Keith 43.13 87.25 Waters, Geneva & Ruth 165.14 78.03 Waters, George A 92.93 65.80 Winke, Clarence 69.17 40.84 Ward, Thos Est 26.5B 15.72 Ward, James 86 35.68 Winke, Albert R 54.31 37.74 Winke, Emmet 40.56 7.09 Winke, Reuben 74.25 6.14 Winke, Ben 63.63 49.69 Winke, Walter E 42.36 32.76 Wallace, Mrs Martha 64.34 125.80 Wallace, Everett 5.60 6.04 Winke, John 29 40.47 7.08 73.77 8.00 70.63 0.24 17.92 61.48 8.04 9.57 100.30 5.26 43.23 12.50 59.80 7.30 12.50 2.50 69.07 52.11 9.24 53.52 68.82 13.01 15.69 180.36 8.53 118.74 92.52 44.63 111.32 6.91 43.13 165.14 92.93 69.17 26.58 .86 54.31 40.56 74.25 63.63 42.36 64.34 5.60 .29 Plans For Bath Room In New Or Rebuilt Home Every farm home should have a bathroom. That's definitely not a new thought. Yet only 21.5 percent of Iowa farm homes even have running water, according to the 1940 census. Whether the house is new or remodeled, put in a bath even if the plumbing cannot be installed immediately, says Naomi Shank, home man- , agemcnt specialist at Iowa State College. A house today is not modern without one. If the house is a two-story model, and there's room for only one bathroom, the most convenient place for it is on the first floor. Miss Shank suggests placing it off a hall, if possible, rather than off the living room, dining room, kitchen or porch. It should bo accessible from all rooms without passing through another room. And the bathroom door, she says, should not be in direct line with the entrance of the house or any of the living room doors. In building and equipping your bathroom, check to see if you've allowed for these seven needs: A source of hot water; a window on an outside wall; some means of heating; water pipes protected against freezing with individual shut-off valves on tubs, basins and bowls; waterproof walls and floors which arc easily cleaned; safely located electric switches and outlets; storage for bathroom supplies, linens, cosmetics, medicines and soiled clothes. NO PRICE FALL. Ted McFarling and Lloyd Son, Jr., caused the fall of dozens of eggs, but not in price. McFarling's truck slid into a ditch near Shannon City while Son's truck slid into a ditch near Creston—both trucks were hauling eggs. The eggs fared the worst of the ordeals. VALENTINE MONTH. CHICK RAISERS • • • No doubt many of you folks have been wondering if you are going to be able to obtain enough high Quality Chick Starting Mash and reliable Chick Growing Feed for this season. Let us tell you that The Bolson Company is in a position to deliver to its dealers a Chick Starting Mash and a Chick Growing Mash which will raise and grow for you as fine a chicks as you ever raised. We ask you to start your chicks on Bolson's Chick Starter and grow them on Bolson's Growing Mash. We own and operate one of the finest equipped drying, cleaning and processing plants In the middlewest. Feed Bolson's chick feeds against any chick feed. Your chicks will write the story. Bolson's Contented Peep Chick Starter in print bags — you can always depend on the Quality of any Bolson Feed. Sold By THE FARMERS STORE POSTVILLE, IOWA 27.44 I 34.35 I 5.41 85.27 14.92 65.65 11.90 107.92 99.68 60.16 6.77 17.88 8.42 25.51 3.00 The Mount Pleasant public library 11.16 l ast month featured a doll collection. 22.05 During February they plan to display 19.73 valentines of all kinds. In fact, they 34.60 hope to display a collection that will 1.04 show the development of valentines 11.90 over a period of several decades. 1.25 55.08 The newest varieties of disease-re- 69.46 sistant oats—Tama, Boone, Control and 30.00 Marion—are estimated to have in- 81.80 creased the income of Iowa farmers 61.75 during the last 3 years at least 75 102.23 million dollars. 81.55 11.97 89.74 13.38 I 5.82 65.99 7.05 40.31 10.65 80.27 59.79 1.50 68.58 10.17 54.06 62.72 2.50 95.77 69.83 85.67 9.80 64.72 41.31 16.97 7.00 56.99 33.83 5.19 1.16 13.42 139.88 58.04 31.56 37.09 94.64 10.19 34.32 22.99 78.62 43.62 46.56 138.76 103.01 20.62 13.04 17.08 33.01 9.98 10.96 33.57 41.31 10.86 41.96 52.05 6.87 67.32 63.78 27.07 85.19 58.71 98.16 33.91 66.70 5.00 65.56 6.42 60.39 10.79 3.08 103.83 05.76 62.09 15,54 70.01 82.53 13.73 71.87 5AL5BURY SAL 'I'm Growing Fast, I'm feeling Swell, I'm Being Raised . On REH-O-SAL Dr. Sjlibury's RENO- SAL, the new double purpose drinlnn^ water medicine, stimulates filter growth, tends toward e.r. tier maturity Jnd ettlier <39 production In proper doiet, it *!so prevents the spread of ccc.l coccidi- osis. Buy RENO-SAL when you set your chicks. The Drinking Water Medicine Used By Thousands Four-County Hatchery Phone No. 234 Postville, Iowa PUBLIC SALE Having rented my farm on a share basis, I will sell at Public Auction on my farm, 1% miles west of Sinclair Station from Monona, on WEDNESDAY, FEBR'Y 13 Sale to begin promptly at 12:30 o'clock P. M. 3 HEAD OF GOOD HORSES Black Gelding, 13 years old, weight 1400 pounds; Bay Mare, 8 years old, weight 1500 pounds; Palamino Colt. 150 Bales Second Crop Clover Hay; 400 bu. Oats. 150 FINE AUSTRA-WHITE PULLETS 2-RQOM TENANT HOUSE—12x22 — Movable COMPLETE LINE OF MACHINERY: 2 TRACTORS—18-35 Rock Island Tractor and a Model B John Deere Tractor John Deere Tractor Cultivator; John Deere 999 Corn Planter with tertiliier attach.; 8-ft. Hoosler Seeder; 10-ft. Tandem Disc; 4-Scotion Harrow; Cultlpaeker; Horse-Drawn Corn Cultivator; P. & O. 3-Bottom Tractor Plow; Emerson Gang Plow; 8-ft. Minnesota Power Grain Binder; 5-ft. McCormiek Grass Mower; McCormlck-Deerlng Side Rake; Moline Hay Loader; MoCorntlck-Deerlng Manure Spreader; Case Ilam- mermill; Steel Wagon; MoCormick-Deering Auto Steer Wagon; 2 Hay Racks; Bobsled; 2 Wagon Boxes; Winner Fanning Mill; Endgate Lime Spreader; Two-Unit Surge Milker, with pump; Iowa Cream Separator, all electric;; 800-lb. Platform Scales; 2 Sets Harness; Horse Collars; SO gal. Iron Kettle with Jacket; 50-ft. IlammermiU Drive Belt; Electric Broader, 500-ohlck slse; Steel Hog Troughs; Milk Cans; Milk Palls; 10-gal. Cream Cans; Tools, and many other articles. HAROLD KLINKEL EATON WATERS, Auctioneer UNION STATE BANK, Clerk

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