WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1916. THE POSTVTLLE HERALD, POSTVILLE. IOWA., PAGE SEVEN. For the Herald's llomemakers by Iowa State College Home Economists Early Start For— AN EARLY GARDEN Within the next few weeks you ran plant much of your garden indoors. Then, later, you can transplant the tiny plants if necessary and ready tlic'm for outdoor planting. Start your first renl Victory Giirdcn this year. Yim'vc been growing them for years? lint those gardens wore but stopgaps against need and want over the world. Those gardens were your obligations tn hungry children and ".stomach-traveling" armies. Now you've a chance to grow a garden that celebrates victory with plenty—a bounty of food to enjoy "oft the vine" this summer, a wealth in vegetables to preserve for OFFICIAL NOTICE BEFORE THE IOWA STATE COMMERCE COMMISSION TO THE CITIZENS OF ALLAMAKEE COUNTY: through the West half of said Section Thirteen (13) and Section Twenty- four (24), said Township and Rnngo, one and six-tenths (1-0/10) miles, thence East on the highway on the North line of Section Twenty-five (25), said Township and Range, six-tenths M „,,„„ ,„ u . . „ „,,,„„ ... „ _„, U |_„ ,(6/10) mile, thence South on the high- tJ?«&™^F^?~ILXS?\™y ° n the North and Sou t h center tain poles, wires, guy wires, towers, ni,„ 0 „i„ n„„ ,OKI „„„ v,„i* _n„. cables, conduits and other fixtures and ^Zl^V* ^^ht^LLV J^S nnniun>n. „ „„__„„„ „# „„„ana beginning at the Southeast corner Sn S il H 01 Sectl °n Twenty-three (23), said K^ff°L„ g w„ 8,fl w £t .Township and Range, thence West on Al ?«mfkSf ri«i«rPnnL.™ the highway on the South line of said Hvn rn. Pni^,.M tnJE i« fh^JSw Sectlon Twenty-three (23),.one-fourth wav o" 'he North and South renter electric transmission line over, ^ >%J$\ff and across the following described public lands, highways, streams and private lands, to-wlt: (7200 volts, single phase, wye connected, neutral multi-grounded.) Beginning two-tenths (2/10) mile South of the Northwest corner of the Southwest Quarter (SW'4) of Section Twenty-three (23) Township Ninetynine (09) North, Range Four (4) West of the 5th P. M., Allamakee County, Iowa, thence East on the highway in said Section Twenty-three (23), three- tenths (3/10) mile, thence Southeasterly on the Irregular highway through said .Section Twenty-three (23), and Section Twenty-six (20), said Town rly on the highway through the South- cast Qunrter (SE'4) of said Section Twenty-six (20), one-fourth O/i) mile; and beginning at the Northeast corner of the Northwest Quarter (NW ! 4) of the Southeast Quarter (SE'4) of Section Twenty-four (24), said Township and Range, thence West on the highway on the East and West center line of said Section Twenty-four (24) and Section Twenty-three (23), said Township and Range, three-fourths (%) mile, thence Northwesterly on the highway through the Northeast Quarter (NEV1) of said Section Twentythree (23), three-tenths (3/10) mile, thence West on the highway on the East and West center line of the North ship and Range, three-fourths d',) |half of said Section Twenty-three (23), mile. ! one-fourth C4) mile; and beginning at Beginning at the Northeast corner I the Southwest corner of the Northeast of the Southeast Quarter (SE'4) of the Quarter (NEV4) of the Southwest Southeast Quarter (SE<4> of Section |Qunrter (SW'i) of Section Twenty Eleven (11), Township Ninety-eight [four (24), said Township and Range. (98) North, Range Six (0) West of the thence East on the highway on the 5th P. M., thence West on the highway I East and West center line of the South on the East and West Center line of'half of said Section Twenty-four (24) the South half of said Section Eleven ! two-tenths (2/10) mile. WM. C. BAKKUM CHIROPRACTOR . In Postvllle Mondays, 1 Wednesdays and Saturdays ! JOSEPH B. STEELE ATTORNEY-AT-LAW j j Office Over Abcrnethy's Store I Telephone No. 240 DR. H. D. COLE Dentist Office Over Citizens State Bank Dr. F. W. KIESAU, M.D. Dr. M. F. KIESAU, M. D. Office Over Louis Schuttc's Hours—Daily 0 to 12 and 1 to 5 Wed. and Sat.—7 to 8:30 p. m. the winter ahead. So begin your Victory Garden plans now, so you can begin your garden too, says L. C. Grove, extension horti culturist at Iowa State College. If you plan to give your garden a head start with a few weeks "warming up" indoors, there arc several vegetables you can start soon. Two Plant Groups. There are two groups of vegetable plants that can be started indoors or in the coldframo. Grove says. The first develop best under relatively low temperatures. (50-70 degrees. They are cabbage, lettuce, broccoli and cauliflower. In the second group arc tomatoes, eggplants, peppers and vine crops. They get their best start in a warmer place. The time to plant cabbage and other members of the first group is four to five weeks before time to set the plants in the garden in early April. Tomato seed should be planted four to six weeks before it is time to set the plants out the latter part of May. Peppers and eggplants are slower to germinate, so their seed should be sown two or three weeks earlier than tomatoes and the soil temperature kept at 70 to 75 degrees. After germination—when the seed swells and prouts make (heir first appearance— the boxes of potential peppers and eggplants ran be moved to a cooler spot, from 65 to 08 degrees. Gardens must be real gardens this year, complete with flowers. So start the seeds that will mean early, hardy blooms. February is a good time to give an indoor start to petunias, snapdragons, the sensation penstemon; verbenas, vincas, dwarf dahlias and other tender perennials that we commonly grow as flowering annuals. Dr. C. M. Morgan VETERINARIAN Office Opposite Fost Office Telephone No. 146-J LOUIS SCHUTTE WILLARD SCHUTTE Funeral Directors and Embalracrs Cut Flowers For All Occasions BURLING & PALAS ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW Office Over Postvllle State Bank You can save money by reading the bargains offered in today's Herald. J. W. MYERS, M.D. Office Over Luhman & Sanders Telephones: Office 188-W ^ Residence 188-X Dr. R. F. Schneider VETERINARIAN Phone No. 170 Postvllle, low* Bay and Night Calls Answered Office In The Iris Theatre Bulldinc Monona and Postvllle Rendering Service We Pay Up To— $2.50 For Hone* and Cows Permit 45 For Prompt Service Telephone POSTVILLE LOCKER SERVICE Telephone No, 288 Monona Farmers Phonr No, >M Satisfactory Quality Counts In Chicks Etteldorf No. 1 Quality is Satisfactory, Dependable Quality in these Chicks. Order Early! Etteldorf Chickeries OSSIAN, IOWA (11), one-half (V4) mile. • Beginning at the Southwest corner of Section Thirty-four (34). Township Ninety-eight (98) North, Range Five (5) West of the 5th P. M., thence East on the highway on the South line of said Section Thirty-four (34), two- tenths (2/10) mile, thence North on the highway in said'Section Thirtyfour (34), two-tenths (2/10) mile, thence East on the highway in said Section Thirty-four (34), one-tenth (1/10) mile. Beginning at the Northwest corner of Section Thirty-one (31). Township Ninety-seven (07) North, Range Five (5) West of the 5th P. M„ thence South on the highway on the West line of said Section Thirty-one (31), one-half I'i) mile, thence Southwesterly on the highway one-tenth (1/10) mile, thence Southeasterly on the irreglar highway through the Southwest Quarter (SW'i) of said Section Thirty-one (31), six-tenths (6/10) mile. Beginning at the Southeast corner of the Northeast Quarter <NE"i) of Section Ten (10). Township Ninety- seven (97) North, Range Four (4), West of the 5th P. M., thence West on the highway on the East and West center line of said Section Ten (10), ne-fourth (Vi) mile, thence Northwesterly on the highway in said Section Ten (10), two-tenths (2/10) mile; nd beginning at the Northwest corner f the" Northeast Quarter (NE'i) of Section Thirteen (13), said Township nd Range, thence South on the highway on the North and South center ine of said Section Thirteen (13), four-tenths (4/10) mile, thence West on the highway in said Section Thirteen 13), three-tenths (3/10) mile, thence Southwesterly on the highway in said Section Thirteen (13), Two-tenths 2/10) mile, thence Northwesterly on the highway in said Section Thirteen 13). and Section Fourteen (14), said Township and Range, four-tenths (4/10) mile, thence Northeasterly on the highway in the Northeast Quarter NEVD of said Section Fourteen (14), two-tenths (2/10) mile, thence Northwesterly on the highway in said Section Fourteen (14), one-tenth (1/10) mile, thence Northeasterly on the. highway through the Northeast Quarter (NEU) of said Section Fourteen (14), and the Southeast Quarter (SE'/i) of Section Eleven (11), said Township and Range, four-tenths (4/10) mile; ind beginning at the highway intersection in the West half of Section Thirteen (13), said Township and Range, thence South on the highway JUNCTION NEWS (Continued from Page Six) Observe Wedding Anniversary. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Ehler were hosts to a group of friends and neighbors on Friday evening, Feb. 8, in honor of their wedding anniversary. The evening was spent playing 500 and prizes were won as follows: traveling, Mrs. Roy Lucbka; high, Mrs. Reuben Svend- scn and Wilbur Thornton; low, Mrs. Charles Schave and Joe Muchow.' At midnight a picnic lunch was served. Enjoying the evening were Mr. and Mrs. Roy Luebka and Lorna, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Dahms, Henry Duwe, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Jqrms, and children, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Muchow, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Schave, Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Thornton, Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Svendsen and children of Ltiana. Mr. and Mrs. Verni Engle, Mr. and Mrs. John Bakewell and Jackie of Clermont. BUSY DAY. Two of Miss Margaret Hansen's friends decided to be married on the same day, February 2, and both wanted Miss Hansen, of Belmond, to play the nuptial music for the weddings which were some 20 miles apart. The first wedding was at 2:00 p. m. in LaPorte City, the other at 8:00 p. m. in Cedar Falls. By riding with the star mail carrier to Hampton, riding a bus to Mason City, staying with friends overnight after missing the last bus to Cedar Falls, she finally made connections for the first wedding—the rest of th6 day was spent rushing to get in on rehearsals for both weddings. She reported the next day that both nuptials took place as scheduled but she doesn't remember much about the day. Beginning at the Northwest corner of Section Three (3), Township Ninety- seven (97) North, Range Three (3), West of the 5th P. M., thence East on the highway on the North line of said Section Three (3), one-half (Vj) mile thence Southerly on the highway on the North and South center line of said Section Three (3), three-fourths l%) mile, thence Easterly on the high way through the South half of said Section Three (3), and Section Two (2), said Township and Range, One (I) mile, thence Southeasterly on the irregular highway through said Section Two (2), Sections Eleven (11), Twelve (12), and Thirteen 13), said Township and Range, two and one tenth (2-1/10) miles; and beginning at the highway junction near the center of the Southwest Quarter (SW'i) of the Northwest Quarter (NW'i) of Section Twenty-three (23), said Township and Range, thence Northwesterly on the irregular highway through the West half of said Section Twenty-three (23), and the East half of Section Twenty-two (22). said Township and Range, three-tenths (3/10) mile. Beginning at the highway junction near the East and West center line of Section Seventeen (17), Township Ninety-six (96) North, Range Three (3) West of the 5th P. M.. thence North on' the highway on the North and South center line of said Section Seventeen (17), and Section Eight (8), said Township and Range, one and wo-tenths (1-2/10) miles. The Iowa State Commerce Commission fixed the fifth (5th) day of March, 1946, at ten (10) o'clock A. M.. in its oflice at Des Moines, Iowa, as time and'place for hearing said petition, Docket E-7262. Any objections to the granting of such franchise must be in writing and filed in triplicate with this Commission at least five (5) days before date of hearing. The Iowa State Commerce Commission suggests that the objector be represented at the hearing by someone who has full authority to act for it. IOWA STATE COMMERCE COMMISSION Carl W. Reed, Chairman B. M. Richardson, Commissioner David B. Long, Commissioner ATTEST: Geo. L. McCaughan, Secretary. Dated at Des Moines, Iowa, January 30, 1946. Behaves Celebrate Anniversary. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Schave celebrated their wedding anniversary on Saturday evening when they were hosts to friends and neighbors. The evening was spent playing 500. Card honors awarded were: traveling Reuben Svendsen; high, Mrs. Alfred Ehler and Vernl Engle; low, Lorna Lucbka and Roy Luebka. At midnight a picnic lunch was served. Those attending were Mr. and Mrs. Roy Luebka and Lorna, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Dahms, Henry Duwe, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Ehler and family, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Jarms and family, Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Svendsen and family of Luana, Mr. and Mrs. Verni Engle and Mr. and Mrs. John Bakewell and Jackie of Clermont, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Brainard and family of Castalia. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Hanson of Decorah were Sunday dinner guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Schave. 5AL?BURY SAL *l'm Sally Chick A Girl With Pep, 'cause Salsbury's Service^ Keeps Me Hep: In 1946 plan t sound program of management. We can help organiie such a program and give helpful advice v»hen you have flock problems. STOP IN AND PLAN THAT 1946 MANAGEMENT PROGRAM Four-County Hatchery Phone No. 234 Postvllle, Iowa Save The Cow "The high-bred modern dairy cow which will yield 20,000 or 30.000 pounds of milk in a year will use up her own body if her food is insufficient to support this enormous production." BIG GAIN DAIRY FEED is made to abundantly supply all the essential nutrients required to maintain health and maximum milk production. For top milk production and maximum dairy profits ASK FOR BIG GAIN DAIRY FEED CIIAS. TATRO, Castalia VERN HUPFER, Gundcr Store, Postvllle L. F. PUTNAM, Postville It's hard on cows to leave milkers on too long. Allamakee Rendering Works Call 555 Postville ALL DEAD ANIMALS LARGE OR SMALL We Pay Cash and Meet All Competition WE WILL PAY TOR THE CALL! PUBLIC SALE Having decided to quit farming I will sell at public auction at the Wm. A. Nelson farm, 3 miles cast of Clermont on Clcrmont-Gunder road, on TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 26 Sale to commence promptly at 12:30 o'clock P. M. 18 HEAD OF FINE CATTLE 10 Milk Cows, fresh last of November and December; 3 coming 2- Year-Old Heifers; 5 Yearling Hereford Calves 3 HEAD OF HORSES Brown Mare, 11 years old, wt. about 1500 lbs.; Black Gelding, smooth mouth, wt. 1400 lbs.; Black Gelding, 5 years old^wt. about 1650 lbs. 14 HEAD OF HOGS ' 4 Brood Sows, to farrow first of April; 6 Fall Pigs, 100 lbs.; 3 Feeders, 160 to 170 lbs.; 1 Poland China Stock Hog (Black) 100 WHITE LEGHORN CHICKENS About 50 Leghorn Pullets; About 50 Leghorn, year old Hens GRAIN, HAY and CORN About 100 bu. Corn; about 100 bu. Oats; 8 or 10 ton Clover-Timothy Hay FARM MACHINERY and EQUIPMENT Sterling Gem Hay Loader; 10-ft. Case Power Grain Binder; 2 John Deere Walking Corn Plows; McCormlok Hay Mower; 7-ft. Osborne' Horse Disk; 8-Sec. Drag; John Deere 990 Corn Planter,, 80 rods wire; 2 Stubble Plows, 1C- and 14-ln.; 6-ft. Seeder, (shovel and grass seeder); Hay Rack; 2 Wagons; Silage Rack; Wagon Box; Dump Rake; Corn Shelter; Garden Plow; Grindstone; Wheelbarrow Dump Boards; Sled; 2 Log Chains; 2 Sets Harness; 7 Horse Collars; Pump Tools and other tools; Brooder Stove; 10-gal, Iron Kettle; DeLaval Cream Separator, No. 15; McCormlok No. 4 Cream Separator, with motor; 10-gal Cream Cans; C.B.Q. Side Rake; 5-gal. Cream Can; Milk Fails, Cans and Strainer; Monarch Range; Round Oak Heater and other Household Goods; 4x10 Building; 6x8 .Brooder House, Henry Nelson and Sisters ORV1N THOMPSON, Auot. FARMERS SAVINGS BANK, Clerk *Hey, Ref~ aren't you out of bounds t TNT f -aalrtt*l«a1l kiiaiM4»aa. Ampri^nnt »vn»v-f- fair ntav all IN basketball or business, Americans expect fair play all down the line. In basketball, the referee is there to see that the game is played according to the rules. But he's not a player. In business, the referee is the government, which establishes regulations for fair practices. But when government goes into business and competes with its own citizens, the American tradition of fair play is set aside. The referee then becomes a player, and he enjoys advantages that are denied to all the other players in the game. Take government-owned electric power systems, for example. They pay little or no taxes. When they need money, they call on the U. S. Treasury and get it at little or no interest. If they have losses, why worry? You, as a taxpayer, will take care of that. Business-managed power systems, on the other hand, do not have these special privileges. They pay their full share of taxes, pay fair interest on any loans. It is a tribute to American self-reliance that tax-paying, self-supporting companies supply over 4/5 of the tremendous amount of electricity used in this country. The same forethought and experience which furnished electric power for a global war will assure America dependable—and cheap — electric service for a post-war world. And businessmen can do the job better than bureaucrats. Htor NILSON IDDV In "THI lltCTIIC HOUR" with tobtri 4rmaniit.r'i Orcttitra, fvtry Sunday ofttrnesn, 4ij0, 1ST, CIS Nttwork, (Ht>€T LtHVtjKUltj .
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