Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on February 18, 1948 · Page 7
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Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa · Page 7

Postville, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 18, 1948
Page 7
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Page 7 article text (OCR)

THE POSTVILLE HERALD. POSTVILLE. IOWA PAGE SEVEN. hough most folks are having a felc with food budgets, to say Jig of trying to keep the meat adequate, cheese has been |ig in popularity on its own F ever since the early years of nr. j just a seasonal food, but one (worth the money the year |d. cheese is known for its quality proteins—a factor makes it an excellent alter- for meat—and calcium and imins. * •t folks think first in terms of rican" or cheddar cheese, indeed figures show that, of pounds of cheese per person we ate in 1946, American fir accounted for 4.8 pounds, fery good reason for this, ac- to nutrition authorities, j State College, is because fcr cheese goes so well in (dishes. kidar received its name from illape of the same jiarae in id where, so the story goes, it rst produced more than 100 ago. Made of cow's milk, it ] in various sizes from 8 to bunds in weight. Familiar (names for these sizes arc: Chellars. Young Ameri- fquares and Longhorns. ; cheese of this type is made f vholv milk. But it can be rom skimmed or skimmilk. was when cheese took con- \F.W. Kiesau,M.D. |M. F. Kiesau, M.D. • over Louis Schuite & Sons! -Daily 9 to 12 and 1 to 5 £cept Friday afternoons. . and Sat.—'? to 8:30 p. m. siderablc time to ripen before it could be marketed. Nowadays scientists have perfected a process which speeds up the curing by a number of months. Well-ripened cheese, food experts point out, will always melt readily. Unless too high temperatures are used, ripe cheese will not become tough and stringy while cooking. Like meat, cheese should be cooked at a low temperature. Smaller packages, weighing from '£ pound to 2 pounds, have become popular on the market within the last few years. They come wrapped in transparent film or tinfoil. ^Ranking next in order of preference are cream and Ncufchatel— both soft type cheeses. Both eome wrapped in tinfoil or cellophane packages and are best when eaten within a few days after making. Rising rapidly to third place in popularity have been the Italian type cheeses. Prior to the war. more than 21 to 25 million pounds of cheese was imported from "Better" Used Cars 1947 Studebaker "Champion" Sedan — Low mileage. Radio, heater) etc. Black. 1946 Plymouth Special Deluxe Club Coupe—Nice green finish. Perfect condition. 1946 Ford "Super Deluxe" Sedan—Green. In nice condition. 1941 Nash "Ambassador G" Sedan—Aid conditioned; overdrive. Perfect. 1939 Ford Deluxe Tudor. Jerome H.Lensing TESTINA, IOWA )UIS SCHUTTE 1.ARD SCHUTTE ral Directors & Embalmers flowers For All Occasions iirling & Palas ITTORNEYS-AT-LAW Over Tostvillc Slate Bank T. OPSAHL CHIROPRACTOR (tice Over Ahernethy'i Mrs: 10 to 12 and 1 to 5 Wednesdays, Fridays L. R. TAPPAN Optometrist |«te Professional Eye Care Phone 91 I ELKADER, IOWA H. D. COLE Dentist (Over Citizens State Bank 1 Myers, M. D. |«lce Over Huebner'i Telephones: f 'M-W Residence 1M-X I F. Schneider ! VETERINARIAN | No. no Postvllte, Iowa I In Iris Theatre Building Uph B. Steele TOBNEY -AT -LAW [Over Abernethy't SUre [telephone No. Ml Gains from Grinding Greater than Ever! When grain prices go above $2.00, grinding may gain as much as 50 cents a bushel. That's big return on the small cost of a Case hammer mill. Let us 'show you how these low-priced mills with Hi-Suction fan grind cooler and faster with less power. See the 8-edged hammer tips that give 8-fold grinding life before renewal is needed. ReJnbanft-Gase Im Italy. Today, domestic tyce Italian cheeses are on the 'market—mainly Parmesan and Bel- Paese. The first is a very hard type cheese which is usually sold in grated form. The latter is a soft type cheese. Fourth in popularity is the mild looking, nut-flavored swiss cheese with its characteristic holes. But homemakers have still other cheeses to choose from for variation in their meals. In addition to the uncounted types of process cheese, "cheese foods" and "spreads," there are. several types which formerly were imported— now made here, Perhaps the best known are roquefort and camembert—both French type cheese Edam and Gouda from, Holland are semihard, yellow cheese, sold, in the familiar round, red packages. Lim burger and liedcrkranz, too, have their place in the cheese picture. The number of sheep and lambs on feed for market as of January 1, 1948, dropped 16 percent from last year—to the smallest number since 1928. One hundred hens will eat more than iVi tons of feed a year. ^ . CENSUS PICTURES AVERAGE FARMER The average Iowa farmer Is n man 47 years,old who lives in an electrically lighted house and has many of the comforts of modern living including automobiles, tractors, telephones, radios and considerable plumbing. These are facts brought out in the second statistical volume of the 1946 Census of Agriculture which has just been distributed by the Department of Agriculture. Statistics on age, sex, home and farm equipment are all tabiilatec in the volume and show that Iowa farmers are out in front in many categories. The largest age class is that from 45 to 54 when all farmers are counted including both owners and tenants. 'It seems that a farmer has to get a little older before he becomes full owner of his place. The average age of owners was 53. Tenants are the younger men. The largest age class among tenants was 25 to 34. There are more boys than girls on the farm. In the class below 14 years of age there were .8% more boys than girls. There are 1.8"% more men than women on the farm. Iowa farmers have 45.5 acrea per capita to farm. 165 YEARS. When Billy Bockes, former Grundy county sheriff, poses for a picture with his brother Simon, the two men represent a total of 16& years. Billy Bockes is 85;.his kid brother is a mere 80. $100. Ben DeVall, of near LeMars, found a quarter in the road last fall. Recently he sold the coin; dated 1845, for $100. HERE'S YOUR OPPORTUNITY TO GET JUST WHAT YOU NEED AT THIS BIG SALE TO BE HELD AT THE POSTVILLE CO-OP. SALES BARN, POSTVILLE SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 21st Sale to start promptly at 10 o'clock a. m. Horses, Automobiles, Trucks Tractors, Baled Hay, Straw, And All Kinds of Farm Machinery 16 GOOD WORK HORSES; 3 SETS GOOD WORK HARNESS; 400 BU. OF CLINTON SEED OATS; 2500 BALES OF HAY; AND 500 BALES OF STRAW 1947 Chevrolet Fleetmaster Sedan, with only 600 miles on it; 1946 Ford V-8, fully equipped and a clean job; 2 Model A Fords; 1935 Ford V-8; 1937 Chevrolet; a New Dodge 2-ton Truck, long wheelbase, 2-speed rear axle; 1946 Chevrolet Truck, long wheelbase, 14-ft. platform and a rack; a good 1942 Ford V-8 Pickup; 1939 Chevrolet Truck, with gravel box; 1941 Ford Truck, with a platform and rack; Model A Ford Truck; 1946 Ford Truck; 1945 Studebaker Sedan; and a 1941 Studebaker Truck. W-30 McCormick-Deering Tractor; Case Tractor; 10-20 McCormick-Deering Tractor; a Massey- Harris 101 Tractor on rubber and with cultivator; Model A John Deere Tractor- 2-bottom Case Tractor Plow; John Deere 2-bottom Tractor Plow; a Rock Island 3-bottom Tractor Plow; McCormick-Deering 2-bottom Tractor Plow; John Deere 3-bottom Tractor Plow; Oliver pull-type Corn Picker; factory-built Tractor Cab for McCormick-Deering H or M tractor; Allis- Chalmers Cultivator with power lift, to fit W-C tractor; 15-ft single Tractor Disc; 10-ft. McCormick-Deering Disc; Minneapolis-Moline Tractor Disc; John Deere 999 Corn Planter, with fertilizer attachment; John Deere 99 Corn Planter; John Deere 999 Tractor Corn Planter; two McCormick- Deering Corn Planters; J. I. Case Corn Planter; Trailer Lime Spreader; a Phosphate Fertilizer Sower; Deering Grass Mower; John Deere Manure Spreader; a McCormick-Deering Grain Binder; 7-ft. McCormick-Deering Grain Binder; Side Rake; 3-section Drag; Spring-Tooth Cultivator; Galloway Cream Separator; McCormick-Deering Cream Separator; Power Lawn Mower; a Hoth Hay Mower with 60 ft. steel track; 2 McCormick-Deering Gas Engines; John Deere Stalk Cutter; a 5- h. p. Electric Motor; a good 8x12 ft. Building; 2-hole John Deere Corn Shelter; a new 1948 model Frigjdaire, 6-ft., never been used; 2 used electric Refrigerators; 7,000 White Oak Fence Posts; 4 Good Manure Spreaders; Hammermill; 2 Wagons; A Good 15 foot Alflafa Harrow Seeder; several Corn Cultivators, and many other articles we cannot possibly list in detail. : Be sure to attend—we no doubt will have just what you need at this big auction sale. Terms of Sale will be Gash unless arrangements are made with Clerk before sale. GILBERT FOLSOM, Manager EATON WATERS, Auctioneer

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