WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 1MB. THE POSTVILLE HERALD, POSTVILLE. IOWA. PAGE 8EVEN. For the Herald's llomcmakers by Iowa Stale College Home Economists Replacing the RUGS IN YOUR HOME Although your carpet and upholstery may not harmonize ideally, better not consider buying nigs this spring (or any reason other than complete "collapse" of a wont rug. If your rug is beyond repair, shop with an eye to wcarablllty. Before choosing new rugs for your homo this spring be sure you need them badly. Rugs, like everything else, arc none too plentiful on the narket, the quality of many is doubtful, the price of most is high. So hold off if you can and study the indicators of quality in rugs so that when you do buy, you buy the very most for your money. Spend plenty <if time planning this year—planning the home furnishings you want—so that your home can blossom forth in WM. C. BAKKUM CHIROPRACTOR In rostvillc Mondays, Wednesdays and Saturdays JOSEPH B. STEELE] ATTORNEY-AT-LAW Office Over Abcrncthy's Store Telephone No. 210 ^ Tclcphon DR. H. D. COLE Dentist Office Over Citizens State Rank Dr. F. W. KIESAU, M.D. 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 Tost Office Telephone No. 14G-J LOUIS SCHUTTE WILLARD SCHUTTE Funeral Directors and Embalmers Cut Flowers For All Occasions BURLING & PALAS ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW Office Over Poslvillc State Bank new array when the right time comes, say Iowa State College home economists. Before you begin, plan to buy from a reliable merchant. When choosing a rug, test for tightness of the •filling." or foundation yarns, by shifting the rug back and forth between your hands, just as you would a towel. If the back of the rug feels sleazy or thin, if it seems lacking in firmness and it "shifts" readily as you work it in your hands, chances are it is not a high-quality rug. You'll find very few rugs made of cotton or hemp until reconversion is better effected. More wool rugs are coming back to the market right now. and supplies should be almost normal as adequate*supplies of imported wool enter the country. Generally speaking, ihe more wool in a rug the higher its quality. The most popular rug in this country is the Administer rug, named after its 1 particular weave. It is usually a multicolored rug with pronounced ridges on (lie back. You can roll it lengthwise but 'not crosswise. The closeness of the Axminisler weave can be determined by counting the ridges on the back, so check this number it you are considering buying this type of rug Four ridges per inch indicate that the rug is of fair quality and should be in the lower-price bracket. A rug with seven or more ridges to the inch will probably wear more than twice as long, although of course its initial cost will be higher. Wilton rugs usually have n short, dense pile and a design using two or more colors—a feature in this rug and titers that is generally practical in farm homes. The design is clearcut and distinct. Because the pile yarns are woven into the base .of the rug the Wilton rug is usually sturdy and offers long wear. Velvet rugs are particularly popular now, especially in plain or solid colors. Velvet rugs also are available in figured types, and the quality, like other rugs, depends on the closeness of background weave and the nature of the fiber. Broadloom rugs are not a separate type, fo the term simply means that the rug is woven on a broad loom and is seamless. Any type of rug may be broadloom, although it most generally is found in the solid-color velvets. Weave itself is not necessarily an indicator of quality. Of the well-known weaves named, most manufacturers of fer high, medium and low or fair quality rugs. RELIEF PROJECT. Frankville Township List Of Taxpayers The Herald this week brings a list of the taxpayers in Frankville township .which shows the total amount due. Property owners In the following list are shown by school districts, so readers should look under each subdivision in order to ascertain the total amount of taxes they arc owing. The homestead credit has been deducted from full amounts. In bringing these lists the Herald assumes no responsibility for their accuracy, both as to names or amounts; we publish theme merely as a service to our readers as they are supplied us with all due care as to accuracy. Frankville No, 1. Orlando Ask $ 1.52 Mrs. Elsie Allen 1.33 Walter H. Brandt 85.75 Arthur F Brandt 157.60 Edna Bollman 372.41 Herman Barker Est 93.15 Fred Brouillet 37.78 A F & W H Brandt 28.74 E R & J G Blrsell 29.52 Phil Broiiillct Est 3.03 W J & Cath A Broghammer 4.95 Thos W Bollman 39.85 F T Bulman 15.54 Earl Bennett 14.91 E R Birdsell 8.98 Rachel Birdsell Thos Crawford Est 160.02 Chas Crawford 33.77 Crawford Bros L B & I L 148.99 L B Crawford 9.41 I L Crawford 22.34 Perlie Cook 20.45 Albert G Dcpping 6.67 Ruth E Drew Goldie Elwood 12.43 Francis Evert 2.27 Emma French 26.40 Mary Fitzpatrick 214.06 Pat Fltzpatrick 45.45 Frankville Cheese Co 24.85 John Grotegut 286.45 Fred Grotegut Est 5.46 Paul Greinus 10.09 I R Hughes 22.20 Mrs. Andrew Haugen 8.26 Chas Hoth 323.38 Theo Henning 48.46 Earl Hammel 68.06 Otto Hager 18.64 Henry Hager Sr Est 40.63 Oran Hughes C 1.34 lrvin Henning 27.80 Julian Hanson 20.41 Harold Hoffman 22.78 J E Kneeskern 464.91 Roy Kneeskern 5G.96 Frankville No. 3. Orlando Ask $120.92 J F & Leora Ambrose 114.87 Paul Behn 321.78 Egar Brenner 169.92 Eugene R Birdsell 31.51 Martin Bechtel Est 17.56 E H & L M Christofferson 71.33 Cora Chamberlain 1.49 Henry E Chamberlain 3.22 Lyle Erickson 24.20 Clarence F Fjclstul 314.14 Ralph Flage 35.72 Fred H Gipp 39.32 Minnie Hcins 209.63 Mrs. Andrew Haugen 123.74 Arthur Hesse 13.62 Mrs. Harry Haugen 5.65 Clara Jackson 97.50 J E Kneeskern 270.30 M C, L C & W Klinkenberg 302.88 HarlanKoenig 26.37 Eldo Lang 152.28 Clarence Ludcking 144.42 Nelvin A Loftsgard 98.99 Jacob Ludeking 91.19 John Matter 105.83 Hattie E Pagin 68.12 Fred Pflster 28.60 Arthur C Ruen 114.59 Leo P & Fred W Ronan 184.64 Oliver T Sheggrud 23.20 Fred Smorstad 167.59 Harry Schultz 103.07 H B Winter 194.44 Frankville No. 4. Clara, Mildred & Lillian Anderson $ 22.09 Eugene R Birdsell 275.56 Walter H Brandt 279.93 Arthur F Brandt 92.20 W R & Cora Birdsell 155.94 Herman Barker Est 18.31 Birdsell Bros 70.96 Wayne & Wesley Brandt 22.29 Clarence Crabtrec, Louis Christofferson 19.59 Wm E Duff 13.64 Carl Dreyer 142.48 John Ewing Est 133.42 Henry C Fischer 17.29 Fred H Gipp 46.40 C C Hemesath & Sons 25.22 W H & Lydia Kreuger 189.49 Lester Kamin 13.62 Lawrence Klein i 16.35 R A & Blanche Leas 120.60 John Matter 96.32 Walter Pflster 87.98 Eldo Peck 91.55 Upton Peck 43.89 Roland Peck 60.85 W B Pilgrim 270.15 Oliver T Sheggrud 88.25 Kate Shattuck 235.39 Willard Snitker 58.17 Henry Schafee 125.74 Almira Wolfe 88.47 L W. MYERS, M.D. Office Over Luhman & Sanders Telephones: Office 188-W Residence 188-X Dr. R. F. Schneider VETERINARIAN Phone No. 170 Postville, Iowa Day and Night Calls Answered Office In The Iris Theatre Building ohn A. Yukl of Toledo has started his own relief project. He has per sonnlly purchased and sent over 20 packages of clothing to needy persons in Czechoslovakia. Mr, Yuki offers to buy clean used clothing for shipment to Czechoslovakia and pays for the articles out of his own pocket, Mrq Yukl's son, Stanley, was a Nazi prison er in Italy for many months. Floyd Franklin, Goodell, has been killing rabbits with a bow and arrow. Recently, he varied his rabbit hunting with a little fox hunting. As Franklin was hid behind a clump of bushes, a fox approached within a short distance. This was too much of a temptation and he let the arrow go for the fox, hitting it squarely, killing him. Monona and Postville Rendering Service We Pay Up To— $2.50 For Horses and Cows Permit 48 for Prompt Service Telephone POSTVILLE LOOKER SERVICE Telephone No. 888 Monona Farmers Phonr No, MX Joseph Lennon (See Josephine Topliff) 37.90 Mary Alice Lennon 25.00 Hlldor & Anna Olson 85.12 Millard Olson 25.29 Nellie K Parker 110.09 Peter Rocksvold Est 215.02 Ernest Rosenthal 88.93 Patrick Ronan 155.30 Wm Ronan Elal 170.23 Mary Agnes Ronan 18.05 Russell Rocksvold 115.27 Harold & Marie Sersland 109.55 Oscar & Bemelia Sorum 5.27 Hans & Embcrt Soland 196.57 E E Soland^ 176.07 Theo Sersland 263.78 Josephine L Topliff (See Joseph Lennon) 78.16 Elrlck M Vangsncss 114.14 Helen Viste 159.04 Geo. Weflln & Marie Arness 41.48 Frankville No. 8 Clura, Mildred & Lillian Anderson $345.12 Ruth K Amunrud 96.37 B L Albright 52.38 Milton Anderson 13.43 C H Blocker 30.84 Wm E Duff 116.40 Roy Gremm 102.11 Edwin F Ginapp 52.38 Albert Gerleman 52.38 Greg Hulnker 23.34 Elmer Ihdc 12.21 Joe Ihde 46.56 W H & Lydia Kreuger 0.77 Walter Koch 119.12 Henry Knipping Esy 51.04 Lewis Lee 111.60 Knudt K Lee 60.71 Otto Lee 154.78 Fred Lansing 70.44 Mons Monson Est 106.88 Oscar Monson Etal 155.95 Geo F Moore Est 46.57 Joseph Monson 145.59 Anna Mandcrfleld 19.74 Carl Monson 26.86 Elizabeth Manderfield 47.49 Gus Russell 12.39 Theo A Scheidemantel 23.87 Geo A Schultz 19.67 Wesley Snitker 6.45 G F Tinderhold 205.35 Henry T Thompson 134.64 Glcnwood Township. Henry C Berge $ 82.91 Carl T Erickson 57.37 Bloomflcld Township. Wm Jaucrt S 23.65 R A & Blanche Leas 203.82 Ed Manderileld 5.62 Pauline Reed 28.71 O T Sheggrud 45.18 Improve Convenience And Safcness of Barn Because barns are the principal work centers for dally farm chores, improvements should be planned to make those chores safe and more convenient, says Harold Beaty, Iowa Slate College agricultural engineer. Remodeling plans should stress time- savers simple and inexpensive which eliminate ever-present accident haz- ' ards. Barn construction that makes chores difficult indirectly fosters accidents. Overwork reduces alertness and tends to make dangerous short cuts a daily practice. The first step is to check the barn for potential accident hazards. Then correct these hazards. Many farm accidents are caused by falls and falling objects. High door sills, abrupt changes in floor levels, weak or loose boards, protruding cleats are only a few of the tripping hazards. Floors should be smooth and level as well as strong. Proper steps should be provided for high door sills. Keep alleyways clean and free from obstructions such as tools, carts and small farm equipment. Don't work in the dark. Locate light switches conveniently. If lanterns are used be sure they are hung in safe places. Loft doors and feed chutes should be guarded with railings to prevent costly, and sometimes fatal, falls. Stairways should not bo used as feed chutes. Loose hay and straw cause unsure footing. Keep stairways clean. Construct them well and provide handrails. Have stairway doors swing away from the steps. If a ladder is used, be sure it extends well above the loft floor. Construct the ladder with stout, well-placed rungs far enough from the wall to allow sure footing. Coverings should be provided for all floor openings if there are no guard rails around them. Allamakee Rendering Works Call 555 Postville ALL DEAD ANIMALS LARGE OR SMALL We Pay Cash and Meet All Competition WE WILL PAY FOR TUB CALLI ustave A Kiesau 280.22 Inez Mary Kiesau 220.33 II S Kiesau 112.48 Wm H Kreuger 437.49 W H Krueger 4.97 Harold V Koth....- 459.58 Will Kneeskern 4.25 Marie Kneeskern 17.40 E Kneeskern 36.04 Roland Kiesau 11.06 Alfred Kiesau 139.58 John Lydon 177.11 Earl Livingood 29.05 Glenn Letchford 2.32 Caroline Letchford 76.43 R Letchford 6.21 Alma Meeker 510 Sarah Miller 42.04 Jessie Meikel 16.24 Mrs. Maude Myron 6.64 Ida Moose Est 13.30 Halvor Myren 27.24 W F Martens 45.00' E E Owen 36.56 Francis Padden 18.64 Pauline Reed 12.43 Orville Ruen 4.66 H F & Bernice Schweinefus 5,95 John Schutta 240.84 Kate Shattuck 221.32 Henry Schafee 86.49 O T Sheggrud 67.14 Martha Schutta 12.42 Vernon Schoonmaker Est 2.42 E W Schroeder 72.52 Ruth Stegen 2.42 Katherine Smedcskamp 16.78 Mrs Nellie Spaun 11.66 Lester Snyder 2.24 Standard Oil Co 1.24 Leonard Snitker 33,12 J J Van Wey Est 149.09 Walter & Esther Van Wey 2.91 Mrs. Miner Van Wey 4.35 lrvin J Van Wey 1.86 Lester Van Wey 9.01 Geo B Wolfe Est....; 13.83 Lloyd Wolfe Stella Waters 35.17 Alma Wlllman 4.25 Frankville No. 2 Andrew Anderson 274.35 Gina Ask Est 198.48 'Alfred Anderson Henry C Berge 65.97 Edgar Brenner & Ray Topliff 45.34 Henry Becker 114.35 Ed Dickman -. 93.93 John Dotseth 158,20 Henry Grotegut 230.69 Arthur Grotegut 174.26 Gust Grlnno 212.63 Ben Geving 89.78 Grinna Bros 27.43 Andrew Halverson 34.84 Hagen & Moen 28,16 Geo Hill 2.43 John & Geo Jackson 473.82 Clara Jackson 21.84 CaBper Jeide 107.02 John H Lee 94.61 Geo A Ludeking '.; 92.16 Mrs, Ellen Maloney 80.56 Mrs. Emma Ness Est 201.51 Ranvel Nasset (T A Est) 137.57 Julius Olson 12.64 Hattie E Pogln 71,37 Cyrus J Pagin Est 86.74 Q K Peterson 33,41 John Stuckman 56,62 Oscar & Bemelia Sorum 116.21 Andrew O Sorum 138.13 E P WUHams 398.80 | Ernest Winger 13,33 Frankville No. 5. Clcmons Einck $ 72.11 Felix Ehler 97.34 demons Einck Jr 3.83 Edwin F Ginapp 109.66 Albert Gerleman 19.01 Ray Holder 77.62 Joe Ihde 66.51 Peter & Leonard Knudsvig Joseph Lansing 77.70 Henry Lansing 27.96 Joseph Remke SURVEY BEING MADE WILL SHOW AVAILABLE FARMS STRANGE IIAV. George Finlay of Blanchard considers himself very lucky. Last fall while home on furlough he was helping his brother, Dave, bale hay. At the time he lost his billfold containing $71, a return ticket to the west coast and other valuable papers. Recently. Herbert Murphy, Coin, who had purchased some baled hay from Dave Finlay found a $20 bill in the barnyard. Murphy continued to search in the yard and found the billfold intact with the remainder of the money and the return ticket. Iowa farmers, especially veterans who want to buy or rent a farm, will have a better idea of just what the' c"hi""hi" available land situation is when the' bcmecmor land ownership survey is completed, reports W. G. Murray, Iowa State College agricultural economist, who is in charge of the Iowa work. Murray, head of the Department of Economics and Sociology, said Iowa 71.57 | State College is cooperating with other Albert & Mary Riha 1*45.96 Ray Runkle 23.31 John Rosenbaum 26.58 Remke Bros 62.41 Henry Schafee 267.70 Theo A Scheidemantel 56.66 Frank J Schweinefus 29.56 Sigurd O Tovson 27.45 Frankville No. 6. John Barfuss $158.02 O Daniels 161.58 Lester Daniels 12.85 Emma French 171.96 Errol Felke 108.99 Leo Funke 12.88 John O Flatland Est 35.00 Alvln Gipp 156.97 Emily R Guttebo & Clura H Bode 255.15 Fred H Gipp 130.80 Herman Gipp 444.76 Roy Gremm 42.38 Carl Gipp 16.16 Elmer Gipp 33.38 agricultural colleges and the United States Department of Agriculture in making the survey. Its purpose is to determine present trends in farm real estate. Information will be made available on number of farms for sale, number of farms for rent, number of farmers planning to retire, size of farms, their value and other similar data. The survey is being done by mail, Murray said, with about one farmer in every ten receiving a questionnaire. He urged all farmers who receive the questionnaire to fill it out immediately and mail it in the envelope which is enclosed with the sheet WILD CAT. Ralph Williams Jr., of near Colfax, found a nine pound wild cat and captured it recently. It was the first wild cat seen in that part of the state for several years. The animal was black REMODELED. Several months ago. the St. Paul's American Lutheran church building in Rockwell City was sold to A. J. The building has now been made into a modern apartment house, helping to solve the housing shortage in Rockwell City. $AL$3URY SAL "My Brooder House is free of Germs, It's Also dean and Dry; I'm a Happy and Contented Chick, On PAR-OS AN, I Rely." Gcrmi lurk even in clean looking brooder houses. So scrape and scrub. Then disinfect the house with Dr. Salsbury's pleasant smelling PAR-OSAN. Christian Heckman Est 165.76 and grey in color, and much larger Erwin Heckman 18.11 than an ordinary house cat. The cat Richard Ihde 24.82 A M Linnevold 55.85 Wm Linnevold 79.11 John H Lee 94.10 H G Ludeman 179.58 Norton Lovstuen 27.45 Fred Lansing 42.38 Mons Monson Est 41.32 Robert Ormsby 84.18 August Peck 53 Elmer Rosa 230.18 Joseph Remke 101.45 Jennie Lennon Sherry 98.09 Harry Schultz 100.82 John Sersland 60.09 Ole H Sersland 205,97 Sersland & Ellingson 27.94 Julia Sersland 205.34 Walter St Elsie Tietz 142.11 Anna & Mary Wolfe & Margaret Meyer 170.02 Flor. Williams & Mary Walker.. 335.87 Felix Wenthold 31.47 Frankville No. 7. Henry C Berge - $ 21.15 Henry O & Idelia Bakke 96.96 John P Bakke 35.92 Mrs Ellen Bakke Est 231.71 Oscar Bauder 19.66 Erick O Bakke 180.31 Bakke & Good (Ellen & Joyce Bakke & Antoinette Bakke Good) 39.63 Phillip Bakke 24.79 Andrew Bakke 15.27 Carl B Christian 63.50 Ed Dickman 31.58 Ida Estrem 226.50 Bertha Helene Egge 142.17 Paul Egge 114.33 Gust Grinna 5.. r I R Hughes 21.06 Sigurd Hjelle 73.64 Leo Hammel 21.60 Helmer L Johnson 169.34 May Klinkenberg "5,03 was found in a steel trap and was 'taken care of" with a shotgun. Do You Have Poultry Problems Lot's talk it over Four-County Hatchery Phone No. 234 Postville, Iowa The Chick Depends On You The baby chick gets no mother's milk. It must depend on the hand that feeds it for its start in life. BIG GAIN CHICK STARTER is made to abundantly provide all the high quality vitamins, minerals, proteins and other nutrients your chicks need to assure rapid growth into healthy, vigorous chickens. For the most in results and satisfaction ASK FOR BIG GAIN CHICK STARTER CHAS. TATRO, Castalia VERN HUPFER, Gunder Store, Postville L. F. PUTNAM, Postville RUPTURED? If you are suffering from hernia you owe it to yourself to try the NEW PATENTED DOBBS TRUSS. It is different and far superior to the old fashioned truss, It has no knobs, bulbs, belts or straps. Reason should teach you not to place a bulb or ball in opening of rupture, which keeps the muscles apart thereby cheating nature of the chance to heal. It is designed to keep rupture closed while working, walking, lifting or swimming. Many wearers report rupture healed. For Men, Women and Children. J. R. McNICHOLS Factory Technician, will explain this truss, without charge at: WAUKON, IOWA — NEW GRAND HOTEL .WEDNESDAY, MARCH 6 — 10 a. m, to 1 p. m. DECORAH, IOWA—WINNESHIEK HOTEL WEDNESDAY, MARCH 6 — 8 p. m. to 8 p. m. WEST UNION, IOWA — REX HOTEL THURSDAY, MARCH 7 — 10 ». m. to. If, in.
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