Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on September 15, 1948 · Page 3
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Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa · Page 3

Postville, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 15, 1948
Page 3
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pNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 15, 1941, hie Gross Enrollment Closes turday, September 25 Contact your local arm Bureau office if terested. No applica- ons accepted after Sat- day, September 25. inn ANCE RAINBOW GARDENS Waterville, Iowa ED., SEPT. 22 Mule Bjr — ES HARTMANN And The WMT owa Cornhuakerc Twenty-Five Years Ago. Interesting Hems From the Files of the Postville Herald of Thursday, September 2 0, 1923 About Sony members attended the "dutch tunch" and meeting of the Postville Commercial Club on Tuesday evening of last week. Moved by H. E. Roberts and seconded by action of the executive committee be approved and the club join the Iowa Chamber of Commerce. Carried. Mr. and Mrs. Louis L .Hill and babe autoed to Nashua on last Sunday for a visit at the home of Mr. Hill's parents. Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Hein and baby returned to their home in Iowa City on Sunday. Mrs. O. J. Beucher took them back in the Beucher car, accompanied by Miss Pauline Staadt, Melinda Casten, Mrs. F. J. Miller and Mrs. J. A. Palas. Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Ruckdaschel and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Koenig Dresses - - for the - Stylish Matron SLENDER-MAID Size range: 14% to 28% Dressy Crepes Highly detailed in styling. $14.95 to $17.95 Dereen Style Shop Olive Grinder Telephone No. 140 Mildred Overeen Postville, Iowa TH 2L P g STOLLE HERALD, POSTVILLE, IOWA PAGE THREE. and children autoed to Reedsburg, Wisconsin last week for a visit to relatives of Mrs. Koenig. They arrived home Friday evening. John Schlee last week rented the 120 acre Rudolph Jahnke farm which he will move onto in the spring. This is one of the best farms in Washington township. Mr. Schlee pays $7.50, per acre in rent. Ralph Bachtell on Tuesday brought to !he local market fifty spring shoals that averaged 211 pounds each. These pigs were from six to six and a half months old. Fifty Years Ago. LlT h i» G ? phlc " Pushed in Postville, September 23, 1898 Owing to increased demand for monuments, Ed H. Prior has had his shop enlarged. Gustav Dietsch, left Wednesday for a two weks pleasure trip to various points in the east. The local creamery paid the farmers of this community $4,806.95 during the last * month for the 786,430 pounds of milk delivered. Mr. and Mrs. Adam Fischer arrived here via buggy from Blooming Prairie, Minnesota, on -Saturday for a visit to the home of their daughter, Mrs. Fred Eberling and family. William Fischer marketed an extraordinary calf here last week. The calf, a grade Swiss, was only four weeks old but weighed 170 pounds and Mr. Fischer received $9.35 for it. Rev. E. Bockelmann was installed as the new pastor of the local Lutheran Church on last Sunday by Rev. Bahr of Lena, II- 1 linois. The church was filled to i capacity both at the morning and evening services. ST. PAUL'S LUTHERAN CHURCH Frederick R. Ludwlg, Pastor The senior choir will rehearse Thursday evening at 7:45- o'clock at the church. The confirmation class will meet Saturday morning at 9:00 o'clock in the assembly room. Junior choir rehearsal Saturday afternoon at 2:00 o'clock at the church. Church School service Sunday morning at 9:15. Adult Bible class Sunday morning at 9:15 o'clock in the assembly room. The service Sunday morning at 10:30 o 'clock. The sermon subject, 'Do You Dare To Follow Jesus," The Holy Communion will be administered in connection with three services Sunday, October 5, Worldwide Communion Sunday; the German service at 9:30 o'clock, the service at 10:30 o'clock, and the service at 8:00 o'clock in the evening, St. Paul's is open daily for prayer and meditation. COMMUNITY PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH OF POSTVILLE Rev. Eldon Sesmans, Pastor Soybeans Will Be Cheaper Next Year mill YOUR HAT LS IMPORTANT! PORTIS HATS Up to the minute style, better quality, more comfortable fit. . . and for values . . there are none better! JVST ARRIVED New Fall Suits G »berdine and Hard Finish Worsted Fall fop Coaks Covert, Gaberdine, Tweed and Fleece SA ffood selec tion, choose your fall needs na "se our convenient Lay-Away Plan. Abernethy Clothiers Outfitters of Men and Boys Soybeans won't be as high in price this coming year as they were this past year, according to Francis Kutish, Iowa State College agricultural economist. He gives a couple of reasons. One is that supplies of fats, oils and oilmeals will be up. The other is that demand for oilmeal as livestock feeds will be weaker even though consumer demand for food fats will continue strong. He points out that there are record supplies of feed grains per animal on hand coupled with fewer animals on farms to eat protein feeds. Bigger Crop On the supply side, Kuitsh points out that there will be a larger total output of vegetable oils used for food, such as soybeans, cottonseed, peanuts and corn. The 1948 soybean crop is estimated to be 24 million bushels more than last year and slightly above the 1946 record year. Large flaxseed, corn and peanut crops also have been forecast. Imports of fats and oils will be up. too, Kutish says. More coconut oil from the Philippines and more palm oil from the Netherlands Indies will be shipped into this country. Less Animal Fat Animal fat output will be down during the coming j-ear, but the crop won't be enough to offset the large vegetable oil production.' Demand for drying oils probably will stay strong and as a result some soybean oil may be shifted to that use. However, Kutish points out that profits from using soybean oil in drying oil products aren't as high as if it is used for food fats. Thursday, September 16 — The senior choir will rehearse at 8:00. Friday, September 17—Ladies' Aid will meet for its monthly meeting. Sunday, September 19—Morning worship at 10:00 o'clock. Sermon by the minister. Special music. The sermon subject will be "Weightier Matters of the Law." 11:00—Sunday School. 7:00 p. m.—Potluck supper for the parents and teachers of the Sunday School. Following the supper hour there will be an explanation of the new curriculum materiafs to be used in our Sunday School during the coming year. The program will begin at 8:00, and those who cannot attend the supper are urged to come for this later activity. ST. BRIDGET'S CHURCH Francis J. Vallaster, Pastor Week-day mass at 7 a. m. Sunday masses at 7:00 and 9:00 o'clock a. m. Confessions will be heard every Saturday, from 2:30 to 5:30 and from 7:00 to 8:30. TRANSPLANT PHLOX IN SEPTEMBER Best time to transplant early phlox is in September, Fred O'Riley, county extension director, said this week. He points out that Iowa State College horticulturists say that if transplanted now, the phlox plants will have a chance to become well established before freezing weather sets in. Late flowering phlox, however, should be planted in the spring. By right selection, O'Riley says you have phlox blooming in your garden from early spring until frost. Fertile soil and full sunlight is important for sturdy growth. Soil should be rich in organic matter and slightly acid. . Use plenty of well-rotted barnyard manure, leaf mold or compost when planting phlox. The addition of a handful of superphosphate mixed in the bottom of the planting hole is important. Plants should be set in five-inch holes no closer together than three feet. Spread the roots out well, and firm the soil. Water immediately. Second Quality Fruit Makes Jams and Jellies Jams and jellies are the place to use up those irregular apples from the orchard and very ripe berries, peaches or pears this year Rule number one for jam and jelly making is to avoid overcook ing. , According to Jewel Graham, Iowa State College nutritionist, long cookjng darkens the fruit and changes the flavor With long cooking, cherries and apples turn a dull brown color. It's the red and blue fruit colorings which are especially affected, says Miss Graham. Light-colored fruits, like apples, often contain tannin. This tannin tends to break down during cooking, discoloring the product. Carmelizing of the sugar, which may also occur in overcooking, also darkens the fruit. Cook fruit for jams and jellies in a large kettle. The evaporating surface will then be as great as possible, and there will be less chance of overcooking. Cook small quantities at a time. Of course, you must cook the fruit long enough to concentrate the sirup, and to' allow it to penetrate the cell walls. Pectin, the ingredient which makes jelly "jell," is easily destroyed by overcooking. Sometimes, jelly doesn't become firm because the fruit hasn't enough pectin, or enough acid, to begin with. A commercial product may be used to increasce the amount of pectin. Add lemon juice to increase acidity. To make jelly crystal clear, strain and restrain, is Miss Graham's advice. A flannel cloth removes tiny particles of pulp better than cheesecloth. OIL BURNER Get «tra fuel uvingi with the new COLONIAL itreim -lined precision built Econo-Mi«erl Burnt ill types domestic fuel oil. LOUIS L. HILL POSTVILLE. IOWA GREEN COLONIAL FURNACE SERVICE State New* Letter— (Continued from pag4 1) commission in the state similar to the Iowa Dairy Industry commission. Under the proposal, which is expected to be presented to the legislature next,January, producers would pay a certain amount of sales on poultry and eggs sold during a given period, the funds to be used to finance a promotion program to encourage more widespread use of Iowa eggs and poultry. The dairy industry in Iowa uses funds collected in June for promotion of dairy products. Airport Growth Iowa has added another "first" to its record. According to Orville' Crowleyi secretary of the Iowa Associated General Contractors, Iowa is leading the nation in the number of airport projects underway in the state. Under the national airport plan, nine new ( airports will be built and 12 Improved at a cost of about $2,300,000. The first work was started last October and work on all projects has progressed so rap- Idly that it is expected all 21 projects will be comleted this fall. Half of the costs are paid by the federal government and cities pay the remainder of the expense. CAUGHT SPEEDER A speder ran into 'a car occupied by Mrs. Jake Speh and two daughters, of Hawarden, sending the speeder's car into the ditch. When the women went back to see if he was hurt, the driver got back onto the highway and drove off. Mrs. Speh and daughters gave chase, turned him over to the law and collected damages. SHERIFF TOM OWEN'S — and his — COWBOYS Of Radio Station WMT SAT.,SEPT. 18 LAKESIDE Guttenberg, Iowa "Where The World's Finest Bands Entertain" | Nail your dollars down where they won't get away ... in a savings account in our bank. I I Postville State Bank m We Offer A Complete Banking Service | Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. FIRST CONFERENCE GAME FOOTBALL At Smith Athletic Field Friday, Sept. 17 Kickoff at 3:00 o'clock P. M. Postville Pirates —vs. Sumner High School This is the opening conference game for the Pirates and will give them their first real competition. See them in action on Friday! COME OUT AND SUPPORT THE TEAM! "Ptuj e^toc (Lay* mate and mote people cute cuytecinq The Durabilitv...the Dependability, the Dollar-Value — ALL ARE IN CHEVROLET! Yes . . • Chevrolet alone gives the Big-Car Quality and Big-Cat Value that have caused more people to buy Chevrolets than any other car! Chevrolet alone gives these Big-Car Advantages <at lowest cost! MM Vol** in Riding Luxury! . Your own.tests will prove that Chevrolet has more riding comfort because of its Body by Fisher and improved Unitized Knee- Action Gliding Ride. Mo+m VaLm in Performance with Economy I Chevrolet's valve-in-head "World's Champion" engines have delivered more miles, to more owners, than any other motor-car power plant built today! Mo** Valum in All-round Safety! Chevrolet's Unitized Knee-Action Ride plus Positive-Action Hydraulic Brakes plus Fisher Uni- steel Body Construction provide triple protection I Maw VaLtm in Tasteful Beauty! Its smooth over-all design and its world-famous Body by Fisher assure Chevrolet of beauty-leadership as well as fine workmanship and sturdy construction. CHEVROLET -<wai <y "/ CHEVROLET^ -IS FIRST! John Falb & Sons Falb Motor and Implement . ELGIN, IOWA POSTVILLE, IOWA

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