Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on May 12, 1948 · Page 7
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May 12, 1948

Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa · Page 7

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Postville, Iowa
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Wednesday, May 12, 1948
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Page 7
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NESDAY. MAY II, Wi. THE POSTVILLE HERALD. POSTVTLLE, IOWA PAGE 8EVEI*. ANCE ITE SPRINGS ALLROOM cGregor, Iowa MAY 15 Nik STUHR'S BAND WEDNESDAY through DAY starting May 12th 1ING—SAT., MAY 22: BILLY RHYTHM BOYS iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinnini ANCE AINBOW ARDENS aterville, Iowa d., May 19 UCK HALL — and Ms — RCHESTRA UXG—WED., MAY 26: UNN and his Orchestra ANCE rday, May 15 STOLZENBERG — and the — rthern Playboys ay, May 18 NETT-GRETEN and their RCHESTRA NEW GION CLUB of Decnrah on Highway 52 RVONE WELCOME! eph B. Steele TTORNEY-AT-LAW Over Abernethy's Store Telephone No. 240 rling & Palas ORNEYS-AT-LAW Over Postville State Bank T. OPSAHL CHIROPRACTOR ice Over Abernethy's 10 to 12 and 1 to 5 ys, Wednesdays, Fridays { UIS SCHUTTE LARD SCHUTTE 1 Directors & Embalmers lowers For All Occasions W. Kiesau, M.D. . F. Kiesau, M.D. pver Louis Schutte & Sons -Daily 9 to 12 and 1 to 5 rpt Friday afternoons. (and Sat.— 7 to 8:30 p. m. L. R. TAPPAN Optometrist Ite Professional Eye Care Phone 91 (ELKADER, IOWA H. D. COLE Dentist [Over Cltliens State ( . Myers, M. D. ice Over Haebner 's Telephones: |18«-W Residence ltt-X F. Schneider VETERINARIAN No. i :e p M tvuie,Uw» Irb Theatre Bsrililaf ni iff** m - " For the Herald's Homemakersbylowrstate^^ Tempting Dishes To— STRETCH YOUR MEAT BUDGET Even cooks who are famed for their golden fried chicken, roasts done to a turn and juicy steaks often have to turn to the recipes that will stretch those expensive cuts of meat. Today they're serving delicately browned casseroles, tasty meat loaf and savory soups and helping out the family food budget. When it comes to nutrition, says Jewel Graham, extension nutritionist at Iowa State College, meat is meat—a fancy cut is no better for you than a thrifty one. The less expensive meats still contain protein, minerals and vitamins/ too valuable to lose. You'll need only one cup of ground meat to make the individual biscuit meat loaves pictured, which will serve a family of six. Biscuit Meat Loaf. For the biscuit covers sift enriched flour, then measure two cups and sift with three teaspoons of baking powder and a teaspoon of salt. Cut or rub in four tablespoons of shortening, add Vs cup grated carrots and enough milk to make a soft dough (% to one cup). Knead gently on lightly floured board \i minute and roll M inch thick. Cut with sharp knife or pastry wheel into 4-inch squares. Place Vi cup meat mixture on half of square. Fold uncovered biscuit dough over meat filling and seal together biscuit edges. With sharp knife or scissors cut four diagonal slits across top of biscuit loaves, cutting through dough to filling. Place on baking sheet and bake in a hot oven 25 minutes. For the meat filling mix together one cup ground cooked meat, two diced hard cooked eggs, one cup diced cooked string beans and % k cup diced cooked carrots. Add a cup of thick sauce and & cup tomato soup and blend well. .Those pieces of leftover meat you've saved so carefully may be the basis for a delicious casserole. To use up leftover beef, try a casserole combining it with white onions, peas, carrots and gravy; or with celery, rice and a well-seasoned tomato sauce. For a delicious pork casserole alternate layers of pork, sweet potatoes and raw apple rings. Add a little cider or water. Surprise the family with a pancake dinner starting out with this rich meat and vegetable soup. Allow one shank or knucklebone or several smaller bones and about Wi pounds soup meat (shank, neck, brisKet or flame) for making three quarts soup. Have bones cracked to loosen marrow and wipe well with a damp cloth. Cut meat in uniform pieces (about 34 inch thick), and use a heavy kettle with a tight cover. Trim bits of fat from the meat or use some of the marrow, and heat slowly in kettle. Brown half of meat in this fat, add remaining meat, bone and seasonings of one onion, one bay leaf, three peppercorns, two cloves and a few carrot tops and celery tops. Add 3Vi quarts cold water. Heat very slowly to boiling point, then reduce heat and simmer, covered, three to four hours. Remove bone and seasonings, or strain soup. Skim excess fat from top of stock with spoon, return meat to stock. Vegetables. Add vegetables: Two or three onions, potatoes, celery stalks and carrots, cut in slices, cubes or strips, and canned fresh tomatoes. Cook 30 to 45 minutes. Season to taste with salt and pepper and any special seasonings. Many of the foods in the above recipes are plentiful and less expensive this April. Warn Farmers About After Dark Driving With the spring farming season in full swing, the Iowa department of public safety reminds farmers that driving a tractor or an animal- drawn vehicle on the highway at night is an exceedingly dangerous practice. Whenever possible avoid the highway at night, department officials say, but if it is absolutely necessary that a public road is used after dark be sure to comply with the lighting regulations of the Iowa traffic laws. According to the law, all vehicles must have at least one -white light which is visible for 500 feet to the front and a red light visible for 500 feet to the rear. The rear light may be a reflector. If the tractor is pulling a trailer, or any type of machinery, the article being pulled must display the red light, the department emphasized. When the archer misses the center of the target he turns around and seeks for the cause of his failure within himself—Confucius. $20.°° NOTICE To All Farmers! DO NOT BE UNDERPAID FOR DEAD HORSES AND COWS WE ARE STILL PAYING UP TO (HIDES MUST BE GOOD) FREE GIFTS FOR SMALL ANIMALS If You Want Prompt Attention More Cash and Guaranteed Service — CALL — ALLAMAKEE COUNTY RENDERING SERVICE Postville—Phone 555 — or — COLE RENDERING SERVICE Waukon, Iowa—Phone 600 LICENSE NO. M TOWN COUNCIL, PROCEEDINGS. The regular monthly meeting of the Town Council of Postville was held in the Council Rooms, Memorial Hall, at 7:30 o'clock P. M. on May 7, 1948, with Mayor M. C. Deering presiding. All the councilmen were present. The minutes of the regular meeting of April 2, 1948, special meeting of April 5, 1948, annual meeting of April 5, 1948, special meeting of April 9, 1948, and special meeting of April 30, 1948, were read and approved. The monthly reports of the officers and employees of the Town were read and approved. The following claims were presented, approved and ordered paid: General Fund: Hecker Bros., supplies $ 3.01 The Hunt Co., signs 7.18 Postville Herald, publications 84.56 W. H. Foels, salary 113.25 Otto Appel, police duty 4.95 Joseph B. Steele, salary and postage 50.23 Lawrence Reinhardt 20.00 Grading and Dragging Fund: Gregg Lumber Co., supplies $ 54.90 Francis Padden, salary 142.70 Otto Appel, salary and expenses 168.16 W. L. Stockman, salary 134.00 Standard Oil Co., supplies..' 7.73 Victor Walter, rent and supplies 22.60 Ruckdaschel Motors, rent.... 4.50 Waterworks Fund: H. A. Lange, salary and expense's $ 168.55 Kennedy Valve Co., hydrants 25.28 Postville Farmers Coop., coal 5.36 Interstate Power Co., pump house 1.02 Interstate Power Co., pumping 84.04 Fred Lange, labor 12.00 National Aluminate Corp., supplies 51.15 Lawrence Hofer, freight 16.38 Postville Farmers ' Telephone Co., phone 7.02 Arno Wilker, trucking 6.15 J. N. Johnson, supplies 6.12 Marr, Green & Opper, payment engineering fee 372.50 Sewer Fund: Clarence Nelson, labor $ 58.65 Harold Flack, labor 143.18 Ed Nelson, labor 162.29 Gregg Lumber Co., supplies 15.75 Interstate Power Co., pumping 4.32 Hoth Bros., supplies 16.89 Edwin Grotegut, labor 10.35 Light Fund: Interstate Power Co., street lights $ 79.46 Street Construction Fund: Victor Walter, rent and supplies $ 25.08 Koevenig's Store, supplies.. .66 Memorial Hall Fund: Gregg Lumber Co., supplies $ 8.05 Otto Appel, hall duty dance nights 4.95 Interstate Power Co., lights 8.58 Fire Fund: Ruckdaschel Motors, fire truck storage $ 54.75 Hospital Maintenance Fund: L. O. Beucher, for Hospital Trustees, tax levy $ 621.72 Hospital Bond Fund: L. O. Beucher, interest on bonds $ 11.00 Memorial Hall Fund: L. O. Beucher, interest on bonds $ 17.50 Sanitary Sewer Bond Fund: L. O. Beucher, interest on bonds $ 5.00 Storm Sewer Bond: L. O. Beucher, principal and interest on bonds $1,137.50 On motion the ' meeting adjourned. JOSEPH B. STEELE, Town Clerk. M. C. DEERING, Mayor. Corn cobs make an excellent hog Utter—and it's a most economical method too. MILLER TO LOS ANGELES AS KIWANIS DELEGATE The Kiwanis Club of Postville announced today that it will send Fred J. Miller as a delegate to the 33rd annual convention of Kiwanis International, June 6 to 10, at Los Angeles, Calif. Mr. Miller will be accompanied by Mrs. Miller. Some 10,000 business and professional leaders from all sections of the United States, Canada, Alaska and Hawaii are expected to attend the five-day meeting, which will highlight many outstanding speakers, musical features and entertainment attractions. Club officers said that Mr. and Mrs. Miller will leave for Los Angeles probably May 25. The convention will open Sunday evening, June 6, at Shrine Auditorium, with Dr. C. Oscar Johnson, a member of the Kiwanis Club of St. Louis and president of the World Baptist Alliance, as the principal speaker. Long recognized as one of the nation's outstanding pastors, Dr. Johnson is the spiritual leader of millions of Baptists throughout the world. Dr. Charles W. Armstrong, Salisbury, N. C, president of Kiwanis International, will share speaking honors Monday morning, June 7, with Wayne Guthrie, assistant managing editor of the Indianapolis News, who witnessed the atomic bomb test at Bikini. Dr. Armstrong will consider national and international issues, while Guthrie will discuss the atomic bomb, its control, and future possibilities. A celebrated authority on foreign affairs will address delegates to the Kiwanis convention Monday evening, June 7, in Hollywood Bowl. Some 18,000 persons are expected to attend this particular session inasmuch as a selected group of Los Angeles civic leaders will be invited to participate in the meeting. Other speakers scheduled to appear on the program include Justin Miller, president of the National Association of Broadcasters; L. B. Pearson, under secretary of foreign DANCE TOM OWEN and his | COWBOYS I BIG-FOUR FAIR PAVILION POSTVILLE iTues., May 25 ! Come and enjoy the first I Dance of the season! We are not running a regular ; schedule this season, so watch i the newspapers and bills for the | dates of our dances. BIG-FOUR FAIR. WITH SEMI-GLOSS A wonderfully smooth, rich "satin finish" for kitchens, bathrooms, woodwork. Can be washed and washed! —it stands up beautifully. Flows on smoothly, without brush marks. One coat covers practically any sealed surface. Lasts longer. Six lovely colors — Ivory, Peach, Buff, Cream, Pale Green, Powder Blue. NYBERG'S Farm & Home Supply Postville, Iowa affairs for the Dominion of Canada; Roe Fulkerson, editorial writer of The Kiwanis Magazine, and Cecil B, deMille, noted motion picture producer, who is widely known for his outspoken opinions on labor-management problems. New officers of Kiwanis International, elected by the convention to serve during the administrative year of 1948-49, will be presented officially for the first time Thursday morning, June 10. UPSET. Trying to help her husband almost cost the life of Mrs. R. L. Raser, near Dallas Center, last week. When his truck got stuck in a field, Mr. Raser hooked a tractor to the truck and Mrs. Raser attempted to pull the truck out of the mud. The load proved too great and the tractor turned over backwards, pinning both her arms. She received a broken right arm, bruises and shock. LES HARTMANN'S IOWA CORNHUSKERS SATURDAY, MAY 15 DOUBLE ATTRACTION JIMMY PALMER and his ORCHESTRA Sweet Music for Your Dancing Direct from the Famed Martinique Restaurant in Chicago Heard Over WGN THE WORLD FAMOUS HARMONICATS The "Peg O' My Heart" Recording Stars THREE BIG SHOWS DURING THE EVENING! Stars of Radio, Stage, Screen TUESDAY, MAY 18 Admission Only $1.22 Plus Tax LAKESIDE BALLROOM GUTTENBERG, IOWA Where The World's Finest Bands Entertain HOW TO GET.. SPRING GAINS .. that Pay-off in the Fall! Now is when you get your cheapest gains .. . while pigs are nursing, and on through spring. The bigger the spring gains, the better your fall profits. Because fast- starting pigs make fast-finishing hogs, on less feed, in less time. But remember . .. THE FEED MAKES THE PIG WHAT you feed these young pigs and their nursing mothers determines: How economical your gains will be—How fast a start the pigs make. It is vital that both pigs and sows receive a good BLENDED SUPPLEMENT. Tests at Illinois show that: # Supplemented pigs gained 7% faster. 0 Supplement (Proteins, Vitamins and Minerals Blended) cut death losses. # Supplement saved 278 lbs. of grain per 100 lbs. gain. FASTER GAINS Purdue compared two groups of young pigs ON PASTURE until they reached market weight. Look how supplements speeded up the gains: FED CORN ALONE From 71 to 217 lb.. Average 1.38 lbs. FED MIXED SUPPLEMENT From «8 to 223 Is*. Aver* o* 1.77 lbs. Average daily gain More than one ingredient is needed to produce a pig. Feed grain . . . legumes . . . minerals . . . vitamins . . . proteins . . . ALL OF THEM. Protein isn't enough. Mineral isn't enough. Feed the sows and pigs a good FORMULATED SUPPLEMENT that contains all the necessary nutrients. Feed it NOW, because these early gains are the cheapest you get... and fast, early gains insure a fast, money-making finish. See your local feed dealer for balanced feed information. THE FARMERS STORE Bolson's Feeds POSTVILLE FEED MILL Hubbard Sunshine Feeds LAURENCE HOFER Wapsie Valley Feeds

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