Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on November 26, 1947 · Page 7
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November 26, 1947

Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa · Page 7

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Postville, Iowa
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Wednesday, November 26, 1947
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THE POSTVILLE HERALD, POSTVILLE, IOWA PAGE SEVEW 1 [omemakers To Study- IOW TO MAKE GOOD MEALS ™ the family dajvafter day, Mffatf^iilnaging the household so |hti $jAj !ei-ything gets done—these {WV $Wt;H»sks that occupy the ma. jftr"'5^8pH of every homemaker's lliWlt'M ' , 5 ^ore than 60,000 Iowa *jrfm*m *kers plan to solve some of •WheJr'^|»foblems and learn some jhort'cuis in their home economics •Xteniloti studies for 1947-48. The topics chosen touch upon all • •iiretf 'of jlamily living—housing and qulptlwhl, furnishings, and family ij.i. «tottjjbdiips, as well as nutrition nfl niillagemcnt. They were de*""HW MFfon by women's committees S3! nth jfcn f eye to the special needs •[ft htf interests in their counties, ac- n ."pjSilAt'|k> Miss Lquise Rosenfcld, ~ jstltUttfjidirector, home economics >ed ^ten»W, Iowa State College. 1'0 How t& buy—whether it 's equip- 0 i lint, Clpthing, furnishings or food ^j* a matter of real importance to H 'etll of us these days. For one there's more electric equip]., thpt Olj the market than we've <Of|a long time, and many of iteju ^are Replacing items well worn ggj Wring' jwar years. "What to Look nn lw When Buying Electric Equip- V tout" b|the topic decided upon by Vei' number of counties for study. OgrinCricitchen utensils is another opular subject. -^U|temoeleI Kitchens, ^henfs lots of interest in doing ifnetkUOe about work areas in the K SlW^Women of about a third of 1 Ibwofcounties are going to dele £jB |»t Can Be Done With the k *"itchen." Just as many are jrly interested in planning i ci |f |enient use of running wa- 'ateworkroom in the farm home ta^Hlnite need, and one often Iwptttj. Quite a number of Iowa J ^Scommittees chose to plan tutirfhg one. Bujmonship topics aren 't all in « equipment field. Planning the Ihlly'S food is the choice of sev- N *l Counties. How to put health- ismes ^to on the table at minimum P^SSB 1 ever "P rescn t problem. fBV |8ffiomemakers are anxious to prsdpifely. but they realize too the TOortjunce of caring for materials <ulm )4 'fi^tlipment once • they 're pur- ighmsasedA] Up -to -date laundering, re- uahinjl:, and reupholstering, and ranging furniture for more com- ifk ttabUtiiliving count as much as lU | <W§~ Electric Mixer. tTj|Jl|§p ..the electric mixer, and oE m Cleri" both gas and electric ranges, are included in the studies. "Use Your Broiler," chosen by seven counties, and "Pressure Saucepan Meals" are studies which should help answer some everyday homemaking problems. What's hew in nutrition, and such special phases of cookery as quick breads and salads, are also on the Iowa homemaker's lists. The amount of food preservation being .done by freezing is shown by the large number of counties interested in frozen food management. * Child development topics are many and cover a range of age groups. New ways in mother-baby care, Christmas toy workshop, and understanding the teen age are some of them. SUGGESTS MEAT-SAVING RECIPES FOR YOUR FILE Keep Suit Skirt Length To Your Own Proportion B H. D. COLE Dentist OfilfcOver Citizens State Bank lounds »s nd W | Myers, M. D. iHJice Over Huebner's ijUfc Telephones: OBIee 188-W Residence 188-X r Jjhr ^R. F. Schneider in In- VETERINARIAN Phone No. 170 Postville, Iowa Office In Iris Theatre Building ERY:::'s :-.--v .rr^^i Joseph B. Steele B ManrH\|^ ,rTOBNEV - AT_LAW , ter6 'Jj°#8P ° ver Aberaethy's Store '•' Spn>' ^< Telephone No. 240 'fog Ib^A. ' el Dnj* * • *Y „ W.Kiesau, M.D. Bl w Dr. M. F. Kiesau, M.D. Prer Louis Schutte & Sons Dally 9 to 12 ana 1 to 5 it Friday afternoons, id 8at.—7 to 8:30 p. m. IUIS SCHUTTE RD SCHUTTE Directors & Embalmers era For All Occasions sBglling & Palas ^9 RORNEYS-AT-LAW er Postville State Bank IT. OPSAHL CHIROPRACTOR He Over Abernetby's pi 10 to 12 and 1 to 5 is, Wednesdays, Fridays Perhaps the changes in style that seem so drastic this year aren't so unheard-of after all. It was really only a little more than ten years ago, says Lucille Rea, Iowa State College clothing specialist, that we wore our skirts 11 or 12 inches from the floor. The contrast between this year's styles and last is partly due to skirt lowering without consideration of our own proportions. Many a short woman is wearing her skirts as long as taller women, and the result is an exaggerated skirt length. In general, those of us who are tall may wear our skirts quite long —about 14 inches from the floor. But the woman who is only 5 feet tall looks better with skirts about 15 inches from the floor. Just below mid-calf is a helpful guide for any of us, says Miss Rea. The kind of skirt makes a difference too. A flared skirt may be about a half inch shorter than a narrow one. And the height of heel enters in—for a long narrow skirt, a very flat heel won't do. What to do with clothing you have on hand to bring it up to date is a question receiving many answers these days. Separate the dress at the waist, and add a set-in belt of the same color but perhaps a contrast in texture, suggests Miss Rea. Or use one dress as a tunic over an underskirt. Conceal a lengthening yoke under a peplum or wide crushed hip sash. Braid can conceal the line left by lowering a hem. Here arc main dish recipes from Jewel Graham, Iowa State College nutritionist, to help you plan substantial meals every day and save food as well. Baby Limas in Cheese Sauce. Split left-over muffins or biscuits; toast and serve as foundation for baby lima beans in cheese sauce. Baked Fish Omelet. Two c. flaked fish, 2 T. lemon juice, 4 eggs, V4 c. milk, 2 T. minced onion, 1 T. chopped parsley, 1/8 t. pepper, 1 t. salt, 1 c. bread crumbs, 2 t. butter. Sprinkle lemon juice over fish. Beat egg yolks thick; fold in milk, onion, parsley, pepper, salt. Fold in stiffly beaten whites and fish. Top with.bread crumbs mixed with butter. Bake at 375 degrees F., 20 minutes. Tomato-Cheese Souffle. One c. strained tomato juice, 4 T. flour, 4 T. fat, 1 c. grated cheese, 1 t. salt, dash cayenne, 3 eggs. Make sauce of fat, flour, tomato juice. Add cheese, seasoning. Stir until cheese is melted. Remove from heat and stir in beaten yolks. Fold in stiffly beaten whites; turn, into greased baking dish; bake in pan of hot water at 350 degrees F. for 50 minutes. Potato Soup. Six to 8 medium potatoes, 2 minced medium onions, 2 T. butter, 2 t. salt, '4 t. pepper, 3 c. potato water, 1 slightly beaten egg, milk, 1/8 t. nutmeg. Peel and dice potatoes; cook, reserving 3 cups liquid. Sieve potatoes; saute onions. Add to potato water. Add seasonings, egg. Dilute as desired with milk. Heat 3 minutes, stirring constantly. Garnish with parsley. Meat Croquettes. Two c. ground left-over cooked meat, 1 c. thick white sauce, 1 t. chopped onion, 1 t. ketchup, flour, 1 sightly beaten egg, 1 T. milk, fine bread crumbs. Prepare white, sauce; stir in meat and seasonings; chill. Shape in balls; roll in flour; dip in egg mixed with milk, roll in crumbs; chill. Fry in deep fat (365 to 385 degrees F.). The size of your farm profits depends a lot on how good a job you do with your livestock, says Herb Howell, Iowa State College farm management supervisor. This year careful management is more important than ever before in moneymaking production. Fodder fed 'whole, chopped or shredded can be used by farmers in their grain saving program. No matter how it is handled, cattle are still getting the whole crop, says Rex Beresford, Iowa State College animal husbandman. Having rye for use early in the spring allows bluegrass to make a good growth. This lessens the danger of Injury to permanent pasture from too early grazing and from cutting of the soft spring sod by the animals' hoofs. "Better" Used Cars '46 Chevrolet "Fleetline" 2-Door Radio and heater. Beautiful 2-tone brown an'd tan. Like new. '46 Chevrolet "Stylemaster" 4- Door Sedan—Original dark blue finish; excellent condition. '42 Buick "Super" 4-Dr. Sedan- Beautiful blue finish. Looks like a brand new car. Radio, heater, air conditioned. A drcamboat. '41 Chevrolet "Master Deluxe" Coupe—Fully equipped. Original black finish. In excellent condition. '41 Chevrolet "Special Deluxe" 2- Door Town Sedan—Radio and underseat heater. Priced right.. "41 Olds "Deluxe 76" 2-Dr. Town Sedan—Radio and heater. A good buy '. '37 Ford "85" 4-Door Sedan— Near new tires. In very good condition. Very clean. '36 Ford 2-Door—Rebuilt motor. '35 Chevrolet Master 4-Dr. Sedan "35 Chevrolet Master 2-Door '33 Chevrolet Master 2-Door Good Used Auto Radio—$24.75 Jerome H.Lensing FESTINA, IOWA ATTENTION FARMERS! Until Further Notice $*) f\ We Will Pay Up To 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 NO. 36 unoeayranDina iown cuiLOfeen i»onjotkeo w Tue ion* CHID UeifAfce MttAkCM STATIC HONESTY AT PRESCHOOL AGE. A young child's dishonest behavior probably upsets his parents more than anything else he does. We are paralyzed with fear for his future. Or we blaze with indignation because of the disgrace he brings upon us. _ "What will God think ofyou?" we say to the child. "What will the neighbors think of me?" we say to ourselves. We forget that here is a child who still has many things to learn. One of these things is how to be honest. The child does not inherit honesty from his parents—nor dishonesty. He does inherit an ability to learn. But he cannot learn to be honest in one lesson anymore than he can learn arithmetic in one' lesson. When he makes a mistake in his learning, we should first of all keep calm. Second, we should go on teaching him right from wrong. Teaching means explaining, not scolding. It also means practice, not punishment. Suppose a dime disappears from the dresser and we know that Betty took it. Betty is four years old. We pounce upon her, demanding severely, "Did you take mother's dime?" We scare her into a flat denial. We know she took- it. Why ask her? Why not say quietly, "You have taken mother's dime. I want you to give it back to me now." We probably will get the dime without further commotion. Next can come our teaching. "You see, the dime belongs to mother. You must not take things which are not yours. Ask me the next time you want to use something that belongs to me." Perhaps we think Betty already knows all of this. But we cannot be sure that she does at four years. We cannot expect her always to resist temptation at Ave or even six years. We must teach our lesson many times. PRACTICE IS A BETTER TEACHER THAN SCOLDING When a small child is dishonest we usually treat him as if he should know better. We scold him and perhaps we punish him. But practice is a better teacher than scolding. Suppose three-year-old Frances finds a doll on the neighbor's back porch. Of course she brings it home. It's a lovely dolly. As conscientious parents we must teach Frances not to take other people's property. Shall we scold her and tell her what an awful thing she has done? Then shall we return the doll with our apoligies for Frances? If we do, Frances does not learn much from the experience. She is confused. She probably ismuch upset over losing the doll. She may be frightened by her mother's excitement. But she is not at all sorry for she does not understand very well what wrong she has done. She has no part in returning the doll. Here is a good chance for Frances to practice honest behavior. We can explain to her, "This is Laura's doll. We always leave Laura's doll on her porch. Now we will take it Public Auction I will hold a complete closing out sale on the farm located 4 miles east of Ossian, l'A miles northwest of Castalia, 'A mile north of Highway No. 52, the following property, on MONDAY, DECEMBER I Sale beginning promptly at 12:30 o'clock 21 HEAD OF SHORTHORN CATTLE 15 MILK COWS 3 YEARLINGS 3 CALVES 4 Head of Heavy Draft Horses 500 CHICKENS—400 White Leghorn Pullets; 100 Leghorn Hens HAY, OATS and CORN—Mixed Clover-Timothy Hay in barn; About 500 bu. Boone Oats; About 1000 bu. Good Yellow Corn FARMALL 'H' TRACTOR on Rubber Power Lift, Lights and Starter, used 3 seasons on this farm Case 2-bottom 14-in. Tractor Plow; McCormick-Deering Tractor Cultivator; McCormick-Deering Disc; 2 Steel Drags; 4-Scc. Drag 3-Sec. Drag; Universal 2 Single Unit Pails Milking Machine with pipeline for 21 cows; John Deere Corn Planter with 120 rods of wire; McCormick-Deering Cornstalk Field Cutter; Iowa Dairy Electric Cream Separator; John Deere Hay Loader; John Deere Mower; Manure Spreader; Drag Grass Seeder; Hay Rack; Bob Sled; 2 Steel Wagons; Wooden Wagon; 2 Wagon Boxes; McCormick-Deering Corn Binder; 6-ft. Grain Binder; Deering Side Delivery; 14-in. Stubble Plow; Self Feeders; 2 Sets Concord Harness; 12x14 Brooder House; Jamesway Brooder; Cream Cans, etc. FRANK J. SCHMITZ FRED RONAN, Auct. OSSIAN STATE BANK, Clerk Public Auction Because of ill health, I will sell at Public Auction on the home farm, 5 miles east of Monona, 2 miles south on Beulah Falls road THURS., DECEMBER 4 Sale to Begin at 10:30 o'clock A. M. 17 Head of Holstein Cows and Heifers Some Milking and Rest With Calf 210 High Grade Austra White Pullets Corn, Oats and Mixed Hay About 800 bu. Corn; 1000 bu. Corn; 50 ton Clover-Timothy Hay COMPLETE LINE OF MACHINERY MOST OF THIS MACHINERY IS PRACTICALLY NEW Model L Case Tractor, complete with power take-off, in A-l t condition; Model C Allis-Chalmers Tractor, complete with pulley and power take-off, also No. 85 Cultivator for above Tractor, both in perfect condition; 26x46 Case All-Steel Threshing Machine, complete with belts; Massey-Harris No. 21 Hammer Mill; Model Q Case Silo Filler and Hay Chopper; 2-Row Oliver Corn Master Corn Picker; Moline Manure Spreader on rubber; 3-bottom Case Centennial Plow, with extra lays; 2-bottom John Deere Tractor Plow; 10-/t. Case Tandem Disc with power lift; 3-Sec. Case Sprint Tooth Harrow; 3-Sec. Wood Beam Harrow; 2-Sec. Spring Tooth Harrow; Peterson 1-Row Corn Plow; 8-ft. Case Drill Seeder with grass seeder; Case Corn Planter with 80 rods wire and bean attach.; 5-ft. McCormick-Deering Grass Mower; Minnesota Rake and Tedder; Case Hay Loader, push type; John Deere Corn Binder; Little Giant Lime Spreader; U.S. Grain Blower with truck hopper; Cross Cylinder Corn Shelter; Hay Rack; Wood Rack with sides; Bobsled; Steel Wheel Wagon; Wood Wheel Wagon; 26-in. Wagon Box; Buggy; Silo Rack; Hog Loading Chute; V,i h.p. McCormick-Deering Gas Engine; Briggs & Stratum Engine; >A h.p. Electric Motor; Heavy Duty Grinder, 3 wheels and saw attach, with 1 h.p. electric motor; Comb. Tractor and Horse Wagon Tongue; Post Drill; Tools; Scales; 9x24 Tractor Chains; McCormick-Deering No. 4 Cream Separator, % h.p. electric motor; Milk Cans and Pails; Cream Cans; Brooder Stove; Feeders; 100- ft. and M-ft. Endless Canvas Belt; 50-ft. Endless Rubber Belt; Shafting and Hangers; Horse Collars; Harness; and other articles. THERE WILL BE A LUNCH STAND ON THE GROUNDS WYMAN WHITTLE H. II. DAHMS, Auct. UNION STATE BANK, Clerk back." Then mother and Frances together may return the doll. In this case the explanation is simple and clear. Three-year-old Frances- can listen and understand because she is not upset by mother's wrath. She knows what is being done to right the wrong because she is helping to take back the doll. She is now practicing honesty. There will be many times when Frances must be shown how to practice honesty. Mother may have to repeat the lesson about the doll several times, for one practice does not teach a lesson. Continued practice will result in desirable behavior. Scolding and punishment may be convenient short cuts, but they work through fear. They may stop bad behavior but they do not teach good behavior. Practice is a better teacher than scolding. STARTED EARLY. Jimmy Sullivan, 11 -year-old boy of New Hampton, had excellent luck on his first hunting trip. With, one shot of his .410, Jimmy bagged, two pheasants., ' TWO TEETH. The parents of Linda Kapsch, of Varina, have something to brag about. When Linda was born on Oct. 28, 1947, she already had two lower teeth. Only 10 days later, Dr. H. J. Kestel extracted one of them. Not many people can say anything about visiting a dentist at the age of 10 days. Dance RAINBOW GARDENS Waterville, Iowa Thurs., Nov. 27 Frank Bechtel and his Orchestra SAT., NOV. 29 Pete Dougherty and his Orchestra lll!llllllilllllllllllllllllllll!!lll!ll!l!!lllllllllll!IIIIIIIIIIIIINIIIIIilllllllllllllllKli Public Auction Having sold my farm, I will sell at Public Auction on the farm, VA miles southeast of Monona on graveled road, on Monday, December I Sale to Begin at 10:30 o'clock A. M. 68 — HEAD OF LIVESTOCK — 68 21 HEAD OF FINE CATTLE 15 Holstein Milk Cows, some fresh, others to freshen soon; Holstein Heifer, 2 years old; Guernsey Heifer, 2 years old; 4 Holstein Heifers, 1 year old. 2 HEAD OF WORK HORSES A Gray Team, 9 and 10 years old, weighing 1,800 pounds each 45 HEAD OF FALL PIGS ~ 200 ONE-YEAR-OLD LEGHORN HENS HAY, GRAIN and STRAW—About 35 tons Clover-Timothy Hay; 200 bales Straw; 250 bu. Oats; 200 bu. Old Corn; 200 bu. New Corn Full Line of Farming Machinery, Etc. F-20 FARMALL TRACTOR on rubber; F-20 Farmall Cultivator; 14-in. 2-bottom McCormick-Deering Tractor Plow; 14-in. Walking Plow; 12-in. Breaking Plow; 3-Sec. Drag & Drawbar; 2-Sec. McCormick Spring Tooth Harrow; Roderick-Lein Tandem Disc; 7-tt. Drill Seeder; McCormick Corn Binder; Moline Riding Corn Plow; Five Shovel Plow; McCormick Grass Mower; 7-ft. McCormick Grain Binder; Dain Hay Loader; McCormick Side Rake; John Deere 999 Corn Planter; John Deere Manure Spreader; Wide Tire Wagon; High Wheel Wagon; Buggy; Wagon Box; 2 Bobsleds; Hay Rack; Grab Fork; Wood Rack; McCormick-Deering Corn Sheller; 8-in. Burr Mill; Dirt Scraper; l\i h.p. McCormick-Deering: Gas Engine; 1000-Chick Electric Brooder; V, h.p. Electric Motor; Conde Milking Machine and pipe for 16 cows; DeLaval No. 19 Cream Separator; 10-gallon Cream Cans; Milk Cans and Pails; 10x14 Brooder House; Hog Waterers; Grain Sacks; Set Harness; Chicken Feeders; Chicken Water Fountain with kerosene lamp; 40-ft. Extension Ladder; Tools; Crosley Refrigerator; Dishes; 1000 feet of Home Sawed Lumber and many other articles. LUNCH WAGON BY PILGRIM EV. U. B. CHURCH ALBERT HOLLY EATON WATERS, Auct. UNION STATE BANK, Clerk Public Auction I will sell at Public Auction on the Eli Sheppard farm, 5 miles west of Farmersburg, 8 miles south of Monona. 3 miles east of Gunder, 7 miles south of Luana, and 9 miles north of Elkader, on FRIDAY, DECEMBER 5 Sale to Begin at 10:30 o'clock A. M. 22 HEAD OF GUERNSEY CATTLE 14 Cows, mostly milking now or to freshen soon; Heifer, 2 years old; 4 Heifers, 1 year old; 2 Heifers, 6 months old; Registered Bull. 2 HEAD OF WORK HORSES Gelding, 8 years old, wt. 1700 lb.; Mare. Smooth Mouth, wt. 1700 lb. 38 FEEDER PIGS — Weight 100 lbs. HAY, GRAIN and FEED—About 40 tons Clover-Timothy Hay; About 800 bu. Corn; About 1000 bu. Marion Oats; Some Clinton Oats; 100 Bales, of Straw. A Full Line of Farming Equipment, Etc. Ford-Ferguson Tractor with lights and pulley; 14-in. Ferguson Plow; Ferguson Cultivator with front end attachment; 7-ft. Ferguson rear-mounted Mower; Set Dual Tires for Ford Tractor, 8x32; 10-ft. Moline Tractor Disc; 7-ft. Horse Disc; 3-Sec. Harrow; 2-Sec. Harrow; 11-ft. Seeder; McCormick-Deering Corn Planter; Horse- Drawn Corn Cultivator; 7-ft. McCormick-Deering Grain Binder; Moline Manure Spreader on rubber with tractor and horse hitch; 5-ft. McCormick-Deering Grass Mower; McCormick-Deering Side Delivery; McCormick'-Deering Push Type Hay Loader; Pull Type Lime Spreader; Rubber Tired Wagon; Narrow Tired Wagon; Wide Tire Wood Wheel Wagon; Hay Rack; 2 Wagon Boxes; 8-in. Stover Feed Mill; 2-Unit Surge Milking Machine, with pipeline for 16 cows; DeLaval Cream Separator No. 16, with electric motor; 3 Sets Harness; 3 Horse Collars; Army Saddle and Bridle; 4 Ten- Gallon Cream Cans; Post Drill; Air Compressor for Tires; Anvil; Shop Tools; Servel Gas Refrigerator, new; Coronado Gas Stove, new; Kitchen Cabinet, and nuiny other articles. THERE WILL BE A LUNCH STAND ON THE GROUNDS LYLE SHEPPARD EATON WATERS, Auct. FARMERSBURG SAV. BANK, Clerk 'I Iss (III I I » • I . i 'I ; \ l{ i i i\\

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