Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on November 5, 1947 · Page 7
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November 5, 1947

Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa · Page 7

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Postville, Iowa
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Wednesday, November 5, 1947
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Page 7
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WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1947 Lr the Herald'i Homemakers by Iowa State College Home Economists he Food We Save Feeds— THE UNKNOWN GUEST replace flour and <£her grain foods Then there's salsify or "Vegetable oyster"' ar.d r parsnips, which rank right along with potatoes for food value. Onions are next in order followed by carrots and beets, rutabagas and turnips. All these vegetables except beets can make meat go a long way in stews, meat pies, scallops and other main cold-weather dishes. And let's not waste the leftovers. Careful as many families are to keep edible food out of the garbage pail, it's the insignificant potato peelings, the crust of bread, the half salad and cold gravy that count up. into mountains of wasted food that the "unknown guest" would have been glad to eat. Home surveys show that, in the past, more than 225 pounds of edible food per person each year have been wasted. > Just a slice of bread wasted each week by every family in the country adds up to an unthinkable quantity —100 million loaves of bread a year. ( jlf an unexpected guest came to 6ur house or mine these days, j'd set an extra place at the table |d make the food go further, his kindly hospitality is an in- "GALA BARN >ANCE PARTY" • • with - TOM OWEN — and his — COWBOYS Jomt In your everyday clothes: | overalls, gingham dresses, etc. |oin the crowd for fun galore! (SAT., NOV. 8 IN PERSON! he Band That Has All America Dancing . . . Presenting TINY HILL AND HIS FAMOUS MUSIC •Er America's Biggest Bandleader" phur,,Nov.l3 AKESIDE Guttenberg, Iowa [DR. H. D. COLE Dentist iofttce Over Citizens State Bank J. W. Myers, M. D. Office Over Hucbner's Telephones: | Office 188-W Residence 188-X )r. R. F. Schneider VETERINARIAN 1 Phone No. 170 Postville, Iowa fofficc In Iris Theatre Building Joseph B. Steele ATTORNEY-AT-LAW |oftice Over Aberne^hy's Store Telephone No. 240 )r.F.W. Kiesau, M.D. )r. M. F. Kiesau, M.D. Bice over Louis Schutte & Sons Oours—Dally 9 to 12 and 1 to 5 except Friday afternoons. Ved. and Sat.—7 to 8:30 p. m. heritance of ours from generations of homemakers who, in spite of hardship and privation, made room for one more. Now we're called upon to make room for an unexpected guest; one .who won't actually sit down at our breakfast or dinner table but who needs the food just the same—the boy or girl, man or woman overseas in starving Europe. Saving- Not New. Saving food by not wasting food, by stretching it out, is nothing new to most of us. Ration restrictions and high prices have had us "minding our menus" for lo, these many years. But all the high prices we now think we pay are still little when compared to the price of peace and of plenty for all in years to come. Perhaps never before have home makers been faced with such an over-all food sharing plan, says Jewel Graham, extension nutritionist, . Iowa State College. In days when meat was short, there was wheat to stretch the menus. Now Wheat, meat, and even other foods must needs be limited. That's because wheat is feed as well as food. It can be the mainstay of many a diet to save starving millions. It has been a staple food to feed livestock. Less demand for • meat or poultry means fewer animals to feed and more grain saved. This year each person in Iowa will have about 159 pounds of meat to eat. Miss Graham reports. In England each person will have, at the utmost, only 26 pounds of meat. While many an Iowa homemaker is beset with problems of how to keep her food costs down, it's well to be mindful that she lives" in a state that offers many foods in abundance; that it isn't a case of depending on someone else to furnish food but a case of using that which will not deprive others of the right to live. "How can this be done?" many a homemaker asks. One way, says Miss Graham, is to make liberal use of the filling root vegetables which the homemakers of pioneer days always depended on.*" Use Root Vegetables. Root vegetables offer food energy along with a liberal portion of vitamins and minerals. They're generally inexpensive and they offer bulk which gives that "satisfied feeflng." For vitamin content and energy value sweet potatoes lead the list of root vegetables. White potatoes come next. Both, can be used to UNDERSTANDING IOWA CHILDREN DON'T I HAVE THE RIGHT TO USE THE CAR? When teen-agers meet with a councillor, they never fail to ask the question, "Don't I have the right to use the car?" As members of a family, boys I and girls _ have the right to .their' share of use of the car. Now how can their share be determined? Perhaps a boy knows that he will get the car only by talking louder and longer than his sister, or by wheedling his mother or by wearing down his - father in an argument. Such methods do not teach him to be fair minded; He is learning to get the car whenever he can, regardless of the rights of others. He is developing go-getter methods instead of useful methods for living among people. Use of the car provides a problem in family cooperation. Some families hold a council where the plans of each member are talked over. They plan a family schedule for the week. The father's business schedule comes first. Mother's necessary needs are given high priority, like bringing home groceries and doing family shopping. Essential-'errands by the young people also have priority. After the necessary work-a-day business, comes the evening use of the car for clubs, parties, dates. In a fair discussion, youth can learn to consider the rights of others. But the discussion must bi fair. Youth's own rights also must be respected. / Weekly schedules do not always run as smoothly as planned. Here is another opportunity to learn to give and take for it is always possible to trade places with some one else in the family. The parents can set the example of fair dealing. • They also may have to enforce fair dealing at times, since the youngsters still need several years' experience in being fair. t Guided practice in family cooperation provides better training than practice in "wangling" and go-getting. NOTICE^ OF INCORPORATION NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that rn the 16th day of October, 1947, the Secretary of the State of Iowa issued Certificate of Incorporation to POSTVILLE QUALITY FOODS, with principal place of business at Postville, Allamakee County, Iowa. The general nature of the business shall be: To buyV. grade, preserve, process, package, and sell all types of farm livestock and produce, at retail or wholesale, and to buy said livestock and produce for resale generally; to manufacture, grade, process, package, preserve, sell and generally, market all and various by-products which may be obtained from the process-] ing, curing and packing of said farm livestock and produce; to make, patent and sell all and various types and kinds of food products generally: to purchase, erect, operate, maintain, lease and control a packing plant or plants, food products plant or plants, warehouses, allied buildings, and buildings of every description, and to buy, retain, sell, convey, lease, market, incorporate and improve such real estate, buildings and personal property as the business may require or as may be convenient for its operations; to prepare and publish such circulars, statements, bulletins and periodicals as it may require; to borrow money for the furtherance of corporate business and to give security therefor; and to do and perform, either for itself or its stockholders, any -and all acts and things, and to have and exercise any and all powers as may be necessary and convenient to accomplish any or all of the foregoing purposes or as may be permitted by the provisions of the laws under which this corporation is formed, and to exercise any of its powers anywhere. The authorized capital stock is $200,000.00, to be divided into (a) 1000 shares of preferred stock of the par value of $100.00 each, and (b) 1000 shares of common stock of the par value of $100.00 each. The preferred stock is guaranteed a four percent (4%) dividend for each year, payable in full with accumulations before any dividend is set aside or declared for any common stock of the corporation; the preferred stock has full priority over the common stock as to payment of the par value or the stock and accumulated dividends in the event of liquidation or dissolution of the corporation; the preferred stock has no voting power, except The affairs of the corporation to be conducted by. a Board of Directors of not less than five nor more than seven directors to be elected annually at the annual meeting of stockholders to be held on the third Monday in January of each year. The officers of the corporation shall be a President, Vice President, Secretary, Treasurer, and such other officers as the Board of Directors may from time to time determine; officers to be elected by the Board of Directors each year at the Directors' annual meeting following the annual meeting of stockholders. Until the first annual meeting in 1948, the following persons shall constitute the Board of Directors; Fred W. Groth, Postville, Iowa •Dorothy Groth, Postville, Iowa W. H. Burling, Postville. Iowa M. F. Kiesau, Postville, Iowa Ed McNeil, Postville, Iowa Lloyd Schroeder, Postville, Iowa Willard Schutte, Postville, Iowa Until the first annual meeting in 1948, the following persons shall constitute the Officers: President, Fred W. Groth Vice President, W. H. Burling Secretary and Treasurer, Dorothy Groth. The private property of the stockholders shall be exempt from corporate debts. Dated at Postville, Iowa, October 25 1947 POSTVILLE QUALITY FOODS , Fred W. Groth, President. Dorothy Groth, Secretary and Treasurer. BURLING & PALAS, P. O. Address: Postville, Iowa JOSEPH B. STEELE, P. O. Address: Postville, Iowa Attorneys For Corporation. BOUQUET FROM SEEDS. Twenty-six different varieties of plant seeds were utilized by Miss Leona Rosenberger of Cedar Rapids, Iowa, in creating a seed picture called "Iowa Bouquet" which has been sent to the Iowa Development Commission. The picture is a bowl of flowers in relief on a sand background. Seeds form the bowl and the blooms which overflow in a remarkably artistic ar rangement are also fashioned from painted seeds. THIRTY-SEVEN YEARS. At LeClaire, barber Gene Young is going to take a rest for awhile after 37 years of continuous barbering in that community. He hopes to be back on the job soon but will handle only "patients" over 10 years of age. The doctor wants him to keep his blood pressure down. that upon default in the payment of two (2) consecutive annual dividends upon preferred stock, the holders of the preferred stock, vo ting separately as a class, are en titled to elect a majority of the full Board of Directors; the preferred stock is further protected by provision against further issues of preferred stock or any other security convertible into shares which rank prior to or in a parity with preferred stock as to dividends and as to assets on liquidation or dissolution, unless in each case authorized by an affirmative vote of not less than two-thirds of the total number of shares of preferred stock then outstanding, given by vote at a stockholders' meeting C3lled for the particular purpose; and the corporation is under obligation to establish a sinking fund in the year 1951 for the purpose of retiring outstanding preferred stock at 100% of par value plus accumulated dividends, and must retire preferred stock outstanding as such funds are available in the said sinking fund. All stock when issued to be fully paid for in cash or property as provided by the laws of the State of Iowa; and when issued, all shares shall be fully paid and forever non­ assessable. The corporation may commence business when $50,000.00 of common stock has been issued. The corporate period of the corporation to .begin October 16, 1947, and tn conti'hue for a term of twenty (20) years thereafter, with power of renewal, unless sooner dissolved by an affirmative vote of not less than two-thirds of all stock, both common and preferred, then outstanding. Feeding hay and silage in outside racks or bunks when weather permits will prove a handy labor saver for stockmen this winter. OLD PONY. Donald Ray Bills, 10, of Exira, is getting an early start on his hobby of collecting miniature horses. He now has 32, ranging in size from a 11-inch white pottery horse from Mexico to a tiny ha'nd-carved Italian steed. But the favorite is his live pony, "Dick," who belonged to his father before him and is now 32 years of age, probably the oldest pony in the county. 5AL5BURY SAL Ght 'Em % Aitch,' ISaycftict— NIC-SAL Paint Kills in a Trial Or. Salibury'l NIC-SAl ii a reail paint lor killing lie* In th« poultry haul*. Ir'l •aiy lo apply—end lnexpeniiv«. G«l rid of lice on your layon by wing NIC-SAL. \ Wo Havo Everything You Nood for Your Flock MEYER'S Four-County Hatchery SHOWER DANCE SAT., NOV. 8 — Honoring — MR. and MRS. RON HEADINGTON (nee Jane Ryan) Music By — HILL BILLY RHYTHM BOYS American Legion Club North of Decorah on Highway 52 EVERYONE WELCOME! Herald Want Ads bring results. Dance MATTER' S BALLROOM Decorah, Iowa SAT., NOV. 8 VIKING Accordion Band WED., NOV. 12 MAL DUNN and his — ORCHESTRA Highest CASH Prices For Your Dead Stock CHARGE ALL CALLS TO US PostvilleRenderingCo. WAUKON—Call Sunderman City Service—Telephone No. 242 McGREGOR—Call Dresden Standard Service—Telephone No. 55-J OSSIAN—Call D-X Service Station—Telephone No. 90 ELGIN—Call D-X Service Station—Telephone No. 2111 MONONA—Call Mr. Ziegler—Telephone No. 208 ROSSVILLE—Call Rossville Locker Plant PUBLIC SALE Having decided to dissolve partnership, we will sell at Public .Auction on the old Win. H. Schweinefus farm, located 6 miles soutli and cast of Ossian, 6 miles west and south cf Castalia, the following described property, on WINTER APPLES ||| Monday, November IO LOUIS SCHUTTE HLLARD SCHUTTE funeral Directors & Embalmers but Flowers For All Occasions Burling & Palat -ATTOBNEYS-AT-LAW lice Over Postville State Bank |H. T. OPSAHL CHIROPRACTOR ' Office' Over Abernelhy's Hours: lo to 12 and 1 to S londays, Wednesday*. Fridays ATTENTION FARMERS! , Until Further Notice We Will Pay Up To AW FOR DEAD HORSES and COWS (HIDES MUST BE GOOD) And Your Assurance of— * Prompt Service on All Small Animals * Free Gifts for Small Animals * Sanitary Removal * 24 Hour Service . * Tankage for Sale to Farmers * We Pay All Phone Charges For Prompt Rendering Service, Call ALLAMAKEE COUNTY RENDERING SERVICE Postville—Phone 555 — or — COLE RENDERING SERVICE Waukon, Iowa—Phone 600 , LICENSE;^O. & ,.^,.. r ^^ „ v. We still have a large variety of GOOD WINTER APPLES for sale ! PRICES REASONABLE KICKAPOO DEVELOPMENT CORP. County Trunk "K" Gays Mills, Wis. WHY SHOP AROUND wheioie tire jives yoi all this Sale Beginning Promptly at 10:30 o'clock A. M. 247 ACRE FARM AT AUCTION FARM WILL BE SOLD AT 1:00 O'CLOCK P. M. G Room House with full basement, Built-in Cupboards, Lavatory and Bath in Bathroom, Sink in Kitchen; 90x30 foot Basement Barn; Grain Bin in barn; REA on farm; 20x40 foot Insulated Chicken House; 20x40 foot Hog House; 22x24 foot Double Garage; Small Machine Shed and Corn Crib. TERM OF FARM SALE—25% Down, i% Interest on Balance. 41 HEAD OF FINE CATTLE 21 Head of Cows and Heifers, some fresh, others to freshen soon; 14 Steers and Heifers, 500 to 600 pounds; 5 Calves, 300 pounds; Hereford Bull. 6 HEAD OF HORSES Matched Team of coming 3 and 4 year old Roans (broke); Sorrel Mare, coming 2 years old; Black Mare Colt; Black Mare, 6 years old, with Foal; Sorrel Mare, 4 years old. Hay, Straw, Oats and Corn 30 tons of Clover and Timothy Hay; 370 Bales of Clover Hay; 20 Bales of Straw; Loose Straw in barn; 300 bushels of Boone Oats; 400 bushels of Old Corn; 600 bushels of New Corn. 38 FEEDER PIGS—Weight 125 pounds and up 200 White Rock and Leghorn Pullets >nsr, last and always, you'll find B.F.Goodrich Silvertown M ways the best. The broad-faced tread that runs level-to-the-road ... gives more miles and better footing . . . equalises wear .. . resists side-slip... stops better. Finer, - tougher cords and more of them add stamina that shrugs off road shock at high speed. MIT •.r.OOOMUCH TIU CAMUII A Hartwig Service Station TELEPHONE NO. 173 POSTVILLE, IOWA [1RST IN RUBBER Farming Machinery and Equipment W. C. Allis-Chalmers Tractor on Rubber, steel wheels included; John Deere Tractor Corn Cultivator; John Deere Tractor Plow, 2-bottom 16-inch; John Deere Corn Planter with fertiliser attach.; Fertiliser attachment for Tractor Plow; Universal Electric Milking Machine, 2 Double Units with Pipeline for 25 cows; DeLaval No. 17 Separator with electric motor; IHC Manure Spreader; 7-ft. Grain- Drill; Set of Light Harness, Collars, etc.; Wide Tired High Wheel Wagon; 8-ft IHC Grain Binder;" 5-ft. IHC Mower; Hay Back; 2-Sec. Spring Tooth Harrow; 4-Seo. Steel Drag; 3-Sec. Steel Drag; Dain Hay Loader; Low Wheel Wagon; Rubber Tired Wagon; 2 Wagon Boxes; Bobsled; Tractor Trailer; 2 Sets of Good Harness; 1-Row John Deere Corn Cultivator; Wood Saw for Tractor; 10-ft. Tractor Disc; Pump Jack with electric motor; 10x14 Brooder House; 2 Coal Stoves; Jamesway Brooder Stove, 500 chick slie; 16-Hole Self Feeder; Hog Trough; Scoop Board; Power Lawn Mower; Forks, Scoops and other tools; and many other articles. THERE WILL BE A LUNCH STAND ON THE GROUNDS Lloyd Bruce and Ralph Mqsen EATON WATERS, Auctioneer OSSIAN STATE BANK, Clerk '-..3 7 ....J.

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