Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on December 17, 1947 · Page 7
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Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa · Page 7

Postville, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 17, 1947
Page 7
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ESDAY, DECEMBER 17,1847 THE POSTVILLE HERALD. POSTVILLE, IOWA PAGE SEVBlf V ITant Ads bring results. am illllllllllllllUllil!lllllll!llll!ll!!llllll!lllllllll!llllllllllll[ jerhofPs Flowers 'rder Your istmas Plants n^- Now ! jf^-^IPoinsettas |g«KaIaiichoe • Cyclamen •••• ^;;§f LOWERS <F<#fAll Occasions "'"pCorsages [_'7y v jpWeddings ^wFunerals Bea llerhoffs Rower Shop &ME PHONE 196-X •HOP PHONE 290-W WAUKON, IOWA III lilt IllllHlHtlll 111 IIIUHI imiiuituiiauii 111" :er" Used Cars >let "Fleetllne" Aero 2- ,_.idlo, heater. Original jipilles. Beautiful 2 -tone . Jffijlilke new. >U Oipolct "Fleetllne" Aero 2- idio, heater, foglights, r Mnt Beautiful Blue fln- ^lljj 3» honey! !Se i!jW....wyrolet "Stylemaster" 4- 4s «f Sedan —Original black fin- ^.Wft.f.Very clean. Really a buy J en tab one. jn BfMt "Super" 4-door Sedan— i Fully i equipped. Beautiful Bky-Blue finish. Priced right. *" M fftpaijy-8 Deluxe "85" Tudor— inmiirE^iP^V heater. Beautiful ori- """"SflRblBe flniah. Really a ai/7;* 1 **** V " 8 Del,,xc " 85 " Tudor— djf if. 5, ifiil^ t 'heater. Nice light green pliftfshiv A-l throughout. "GG" Deluxe Tudor— heater. A good little WQt^mk V-8 "85 M Sedan—Ori] ]]aj|%g|iu#black finish. Very clean. 'for j^^lll* V ' 8 " 85 " Tudor I" 1 «3f »u»yrolet Coupe—Radio and older cars at give-away Make us an offer. eH.Lensing 'ESTINA, IOWA —tfcH. D. COLE e n t i s t er Citizens State Bank Myers, M. D. ie Over Huebner's Telephones: •W Residence 188-X r— f»g >. R. F. Schneider VETERINARIAN PhOM ftp. 170 Postville, Iowa . fla Iris Theatre Building t, theOT. h B. Steele |RNEY-AT-LAW er Abernethy's Store lephone No. 240 m. Kiesau, M.D. F. Kiesau, M.D. ir Louis Schutte & Sons tally 9 to 12 and 1 to 5 Friday afternoons. Sat—7 to 8:30 p. n>. ias bn iendi?! NOW- ircll »'i IS SCHUTTE LRD SCHUTTE llrectors A Embalmers irers For All Occasions ling & Palas >RNEYS-AT-LAW er Postville State Bank OPSAHL BOPBACTOB i Over Abernethy's la to It and 1 to S Wednesdays, Fridays All Homemakers Want Homemade Sewing Chest Chances are you'll be doing a lot of home sewing in 1918. At least the forecast in the clothing field for the coming year indicates that higher prices arc ahead even though more clothes will be in the stores. But the cost of living, plus keeping a family well clad, will challenge most homemakers to keep the trusty sewing machine in operation. And that's when a sensible arrangement for keeping sewing equipment within reach comes in handy, says Lucille Rea, extension clolhing specialist, Iowa State College. Place for Everything. A homemade sewing cabinet, can avert many a trying moment while you look for your best pair of shears or try to locate that spool of matching thread. And, after all, when you organize your sewing materials they take up much less space. Miss Rea hastens to add that if you already Have a pretty good place to store sewing equipment, you may just wish to hint to son or Dad that they make a few improvements—much along- the line offered in the ideal cabinet. For example—have enough partitions so that the drawers will remain neat and .organized. These partitions, however, should be flexible enough to accommodate equipment of different sizes and kinds. Plan a special nook with felt lining for the shears so they won't become nicked or scratched. Shallow drawers are best for many items—thread for example— so the spools do not -become stacked. Black and white thread should be chosen for use by size number, Miss Rea advises. Therefore, it should be stored on spindles so the number can be easily seen. Grooves'or troughs are fine for colored thread though. Extra duty thead comes on a larger spool than the No.'50 mercerized, so plan a large groove for it. Right Thead Helps. Selecting the proper thread for each sewing purpose if often a puzzle. However, size 80 cotton is excellent for sewing on batiste, organdy and linen. Size 70 cotton is to be preferred to size 50 for sewing on fine cotton prints. The stitching is finer. Shirtings, sheetings, ginghams or other materials for general household stitching require size 60 to 80 thread, while heavy muslins, crash toweling and woolen goods lake size 40 to 60 cotton thread. As for nylon, it serves best when you're working with nylon "materials. Silk thread is a joy to sew with, particularly on wool fabrics, but it's hard to find these days. As for mercerized cotton, it is a softer thread useful for working with colored fabrics. Size 100 to 120 cotton thread is good for basting pleats. You can preps the pleats in place and the basting marks won't show. In the event you ever sew on very heavy woolen materials, tickings, trousers and similar garments, choose size 24 to 30 cotton thread. The sewing cabinet, to be on display to Iowa homemakers wherever the Iowa Farm and Home Labor Saving Show travels, boasts a good storage container for buttons. It also has a deep drawer for filing patterns. Keep standard ones which have proved successful. Directions for making a similar sewing cabinet will be made available at the exhibition of the Labor Saving Show in your area. Sixty-six million bushels of grain crops went into .making your breakfast food during the past year, according to figures released by the USDA. UNDERSTANDING IOWA CHILDREN MEMORIES OF CHRISTMAS. Wo are divided at Christmas time between loyalty to Santa Claus and allegiance to the religious significance of Christ's birthday. . As adults we keep the distinction fairly clear in our minds. Children, es-, pccialiy young children, seem to confuse the two ideas. In future years they will have memories of Christmas. A tin horn or a much desired toy tractor or a gun may stand out and give Christmas its most significant meaning. The religious meaning may have faded because they did not understand it very well in the first place. Guns and tractors are more easily understood by a child than religious meaning. A family custom of reading the Bible Christmas story on Christmas eve lingers in the minds of many who otherwise would have forgotten the religious memories of their childhood. Not just sitting down and reading off the chapter in an absent-minded hurry, but making quite a ceremony of it. This leaves memories. • After the greens are up and candles are lighted, could not some one read the old story slowly so children can follow? They can understand the Bible version better than we.think. We do not have to be trained dramatic readers. The story of the Christ-Child is simply told and may be read as simply. Do not make the reading too long, for children grow restless. Read only the old, best known part of the story. If the entire family can gather for this reading each year, memories will carry the true meaning of Christmas. PEANUT BRITTLE ... Made fresh each day in Postville from No. 1 peanuts and flavored with pure creamery butter, at only 40c per pound It must be good, because we're sold out before the demand is met daily, but we'd rather disappoint a few than have it more than a day old. . . Try it. FRUIT CAKES A real treat for the holiday season, at 60c per pound Made right here in our bakery. You'll like it too. POSTVILLE BAKERY Phone 214-J ••••iiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiii ATTENTION FARMERS! Until Further Notice $*) We Will Pay Up To FOR DEAD HORSES and COWS (HIDES MUST BE GOOD) And Your Assurance of— * Prompt Service on AU 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 Official Publication. ' NOTICE OF SPECIAL TOWN ELECTION BOND PROPOSITION Postville, Iowa PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given that a Special Election of the legal electors of the Town of Postville, Iowa, has been ordered by the Town Council of said Town, to be held in the Basement of Memorial Hall in said Town on the 30th day of December, 1947, between the hours of 8:00 o'clock A. M., and 8:00 o'clock P. M., of said day, for the purpose of voting upon the following public measure: "Shall the Town of Postville, Iowa, establish a swimming pool in said Town on lands already owned by said Town, and contract indebtedness for such purpose not exceeding $50,000.00 and issue bonds for such purpose not exceeding $50,000.00, and levy tax annually upon the taxable property in said Town of Postville not exceeding 5 mills per annum for the payment of such bonds and the interest thereon?" The polls at said election will open' at 8:00 o'clock A. M. and remain open until 8:00 o'clock P. M., at which time they will close. The polling place of said Town will be (as above stated) in the Basement of Memorial Hall in Postville, Iowa, at which time and place all of the qualified voters of said Town are hereby notified to appear. This notice is given by order of the Town Council of the Town of Postville, Iowa, pursuant to a sufficient Petition with the requisite signatures in accordance with Chapter 407 of the 1946 Code of Iowa. Dated at Postviiie, Iowa, this fifth day of December, 1947. JOSEPH B. STEELE Town Clerk of the Town of Postville, Iowa Postville, Iowa Pullets will thrive best if fed cafeteria style throughout their laying year, poultrymen at Iowa State College say. Using the self- feeders is easy and economical. PROOF OF WILL. To All Whom It May Concern: Notice is hereby given that an Instrument purporting' to be the last Will and Testament of Harold H. Stone, Deceased, late of Allamakee County, Iowa, has been opened and read in the office of the Clerk of District Court of Iowa, in and for Allamakee County, and that January 12th, 1948, has been set for hearing the proof of said Will in said Court. WITNESS my hand and the (SEAL) seal of said Court this 15th day of December, 1947. O. H. FOSSUM, Clerk of District Court. By: Lloyd R. Kolsrud, Deputy. Attorneys for Estate, Burling & Palas, Postville, la. DANCE WHITE SPRINGS BALLROOM McGregor, Iowa SAT., DEC. 20 Music By — THE SWINGTETS OPEN WEDNESDAY and SATURDAY NIGHTS COMING—SAT., DEC. 27th: ARNIE STUHR'S BAND Iowa Ranks Fourth With Paved Highways With well over six thousand miles of paved highways Iowa is ranked as the fourth stale in the nation in miles of paved roads. Iowa has a surfaced all-weather road leading to every incorporated town within its borders. The development of all-weather roads in Iowa is pointed up by the recollection that the first all-weath­ er road in the state running from Burlington to Mount Pleasant wa» completed in 1849. This first all- weather road was laid with goodl oak plank 8 feet long and 3 inches thick, on stringers 2 inches thick and 6 inches wide. It cost an average of $2,500 per mile. The toll was 2 cents per mile for a horse and wagon. In 1851 the road returned 20 per cent on the investment. In a few years it was paralleled by the CB&Q railroad and could not survive the competition. i Highest CASH Prices For Your Dead Stock CHARGE ALL CALLS TO US Postville Rendering Co. TELEPHONE NO. 1000 WAUKON—Call Sunderman City Service—Telephone No. 842 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 For The Family. . • This Christmas Give to ftto 5 cubic tool Amana Ft*"'- Trmana HOME FREEZERS We have them in various sizes to jit all your requirements . . . and your purse. Nothing you could give would be as welcome as an AMANA HOME FREEZER this Christmas. MEYER'S Four-County Hatchery Telephone No. 234 Postville, Iowa f!!!!lllil!!!!iSlllllllllll!llll!llll How Many of Us Are Farmers Today One third of our population? One fourth?—One sixth? Answer: One sixth A total of 26 million persona on American farina food themselves and the other 116 million of us, in addition to millions abroad. It wasn't always this way. Nearly every American was a fanner 150 years ago, because it took most of bis time to raise enough food for his family. But since then improved equipment and methods have enabled each farmer to produce more and thus release more and more workers to produce other raw materials, machinery and services. Agricultural progress made possible our industrial expansion. Together they gave us the highest standard of living in the world. Since the first steel plow in 1837, progress in steel and in farm production have gone hand in hand. AMERICAN IRON AND STEEL INSTITUTE 350 Fifth AVMUS ), Now York 1, N. Y.

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