Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on October 20, 1948 · Page 10
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October 20, 1948

Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa · Page 10

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Postville, Iowa
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Wednesday, October 20, 1948
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Page 10
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MOB TEN. THE P08TVILLE HERALD f POSTVILLE, IOWA WW>NTODAT. OCTOBta i As I See It by C. W. D. A datelined item from New Hampton reads as follows: A new lighting system for football and baseball at East Park will be installed as soon as necessary supplies arrive. New Hampton was the first Northeast Iowa conference team to have night football. The Fae Sline post of the American Legion here lias pledged $5.000 toward the new lighting system: board of education $2,500: Chamber of Commerce. $2,000 and Elksl $500. It seems as though where there is a will ihere is a way. ***** Dollar bills are no longer germ carriers. Not even a germ can live on a dollar any more. • • • • 9 The 1&4S Postville football team has done the •impossible" by defeating Elkader 6 to 0 and breaking that school's win streak at 40 games. It was a fine game to •watch and the entire Pirate team is to be commended for fine display of football talent. There were several breaks (or brakes) in the game that from a fans standpoint seemed almost too much to take, but the team on the field took it all in stride and concentrated their efforts on winning. It •will be a team long remembered in Postville football history, not so much from any individuals efforts as from a smooth working eleven man team. • • * * • Oh for the good old days when Uncle Sam lived •within his income and without most of mine. The Postville Kiwanis Club, in conjunction with Kiwanis Clubs throughout the country, is sponsoring a "get the vote out" program to go into effect next week prior to the general election November 2. The program is purely non-political in nature with em phasis being placed on getting ev eryone out to vote regardless of party affiliation. A pamphlet issued as a part of the program says in regard to the voting privilege: "Privilege? Of course, it's a privilege We think it is our DUTY too—duty to vote and pick the best men to watch over this great free land of ours. Ride the "elephant"' or the "donkey": vote "Republican" or '•Democratic." i: doesn't matter—WE MUST PICK THE BEST. And remember this: many people in other lands have XO choice. Why over in Russia there is ONLY ONE PARTY—no choice but one. but the Russian people have to vote or pay the penalty of prison or death. "SO LET'S KEEP DOING IT OUR WAY—listen to both sides of the story, make up our minds, ana then VOTE FOR THE BEST." » * » * » A Florida papers comment— "Certainly Russia has free speech— you can talk ycur head off."' ***** A local citizen who was in Madison last week at the time of the arrival of Candidate Truman on his special train, overheard a young boy who dashed up to the platform at the rear of the train yell in a shrill voice. "Harry, what do you think you can do in Washington." The boy was no doubt prompted by his elders in the crowd but he presented a question that many of us would like to have -answered—a true answer. Cattle Buying Price Sets Feeding Profits "Most of the money lost in feeding cattle is lost the day the cat-' tie are bought" is an old saying that farmers might heed this year when filling up feedlots, says Re* Beresford, extension animal husbandman at Iowa State College. A good job of buying puts a feeder' well on the way toward a successful feeding operation. A poor buy can be a handicap thai is hard to overcome. Feeder cattle are graded and sold mainly on the basis of outward appearance, but Beresford recommends selecting on the ability to handle feed and to gain economically. These factors are closly re- i lated to roominess, length and | depth of barrel, and ruggedness ol! bone. ' Breeding Counts Ability to gain and the outcome of feeding cattle are not necessarily indicated by the feeder grade. Beresford says. It makes no difference how well a lot of cattle is sorted on the basis of grade because no lot of cattle will feed out with complete uniformity. Much of the ability to gain and develop satisfacorily is inherited. For the farmer who buys his own cattle, Beresford offers these tips. The one sound basis on which to buy cattle is by the pound, checking carefully the weighing conditions and fill. What the feeder dealer calls condition or amount of fill is important. Beresford points out that a steer carrying 30 pounds of fill is worth no more per head to the feeder than before he was filled. So the steer is worth less per pound. A buyer may buy a steer carrying 30 pounds of fill and feed him for a mbnth without getting an ounce of gain. The animal requires 30 days to replace the original fill, and it means wasting feed dollars. Watch Healthiness Beresford also says to buy healthy cattle. Death losses often run from one to 1H per cent. Causes are usually shipping fever and losses may run higher on long-haul calves coming in dur tng bad weather. Cattle received on contract or order should meet the specifications as to grade and condition or be refused until an adjustment .is made. Beresford asks farmers to keep in mind an old point in law "let the buyer beware." He warns the inexperienced buyer to proceed with caution. He thinks that a beginner at the game might better contact a reliable commission firm or dealer and let the experienced man do the selecting and purchasing. THOMAS E. DEWEY FOR PRESIDENT CLINTON* IS STILL BEST OAT IN IOWA Clinton still reings king of oats for Iowa, according to results of 57 j Standard Community Grain Trials i spread over the state this year. | Clinton yields well, stands up, is i a heavy oat and matures early j enough for all parts of Iowa. The i 1S47-48 average gives Clinton an j advantage in yield over second ! place varieties of 4.4 bushels per acre in the northern section of Iowa. 5.8 bushels in the central section and 2.7 bushels in the southern part of the state, Benton was the next highest yielder in the northern and central sections while Mindo yielded . second highest in southern Iowa in the 2-year period. Tabulations on yield, lodging, maturing, weight per bushel and oat height were released this week by L. C. Burnett, Iowa State College agronomist in charge of the community • grain trials. He says that the 2-year average' is the most Best Care - Best Prices • Pick Up Egg* Often -AT Cool Egg* Quickly * Pack Eggs With Points Down * PRICES: 60c-49c-32c We Handle Swift's Feeds Hansen & Matson Co. Telephone No. 251 Postville, Iowa EARL WARREN FOR VICE PRESIDENT significant comparison to make because consistency is important in crop testing. New Ones Lodge More Burnett points out that two newer varieties, Zephyr and Shelby, out-yielded Clinton this year in some sections of the state. However, seed is not available to farmers. He also points out that Zephyr has not done so well in other years and may be dropped from the trials next year. Zephyr is a heavy strawed oat, making it poorer in quality than Clinton. Zephyr and Shelby both have poorer lodging scores than Clinton. However, they stand up well compared with the old varieties. Clinton is outstanding in lodging resistance, topping all varieties by a wide margin. Clinton averaged a lodging score of five compared with a score of 23 for an 'average of all varieties. Zephyr and Shelby are also later than Clinton, averaging 5.5 days later in northern Iowa, 4.5 days later in central Iowa and 3.5 days later in the southern part of the state. Burnett says that their lateness may be one reason why they yielded so well this year. Benton Is Good Even though Shelby has its faults, it is good oat and the agronomists have given it their stamp of approval. Shelby topped all varieties in yield this, year in west central Iowa, outyielding Clinton by 10 bushels. In southern Iowa it was second to Zephyr and out- yielded Clinton by a bushel and a half. Benton, the second highest yield- er in the 2-year average comparison in northern and central Iowa, is about as early as Clinton. It is a tall oat but is stiff-strawed. It is a good one for thin ground. USED CARS FOR SALE 1941 Nash Fordor 1939 Ford DeLuxe Tudor 1936 Chevrolet 1940 Ford Fordor 1937 Chevrolet Pickup 1930 Plymouth Tudor 1948 Chevrolet Truck 1948 Ford 2-ton L.W.B. Truck (with rack) 1939 Ford Deluxe Tudor 1949 Ford Custom Fordor 1946 Ford Tudor 1946 Ford S. DeL. Tudor 1940 Ford Tudor 1941 Chevrolet CONNOR-PEYTON AUTO COMPANY Ford Dealers PHONE 6 WAUKON, IOWA MOTOR CLUB OF IOWA AAA. SERVICE Choose Your Clothes Just Right For You Chances are there's some dress or suit in your wardrobe you "Just love," something you always feel "dressed up" in regardless of fashion changes. Or at least, at some time you've owned an outfit you wore to the last shred and could hardly bear to give up. You like to wear that kind of outfit because you feel right in it, not only because it's comfortable but because you know it makes you look attractive. But just what is it that makes that suit or dress so very special? Maybe you don't quite know. It may have been a very ordinary looking dress when you first saw it on a hanger in the store. What makes it so successful is that it somehow just suits you. It's an outfit which expresses, in its style, coloring and fabric texture, the individual characteristics you happen to have. All your clothes can be special favorites, says Lucille Rea, clothing specialist at Iowa State College. That's the secret of always being well dressed. But you need to study yourself, and never trust to luck when you choose. Of course.no two of us are alike, And remember, all of us have our good features. The thing to do is to emphasize them. Expressing your own personality and individuality in your clothes takes some time and thought. But it counts far more toward looking attractive than spending a lot of money for clothes or having a closet full of many things. Look at yourself and then at your friends. You're different from each other not only in your physical features but also in your ways of doing things. Perhaps some one of your friends is regal of stature, with striking coloring and a decided energetic way of doing things. Maybe you've another friend, , just as attractive, who is the direct opposite in personality and appearance. She 's petite, retiring in nature and calm at all times. Most of us are in-betweens. Miss Rea points out. Perhaps you happen to be small of build; but at the same time, you fairly bubble over with pep and energy. Or maybe you 're broad shouldered and tall, impressive of build; yet you're reserved and quiet in your ways. There may be softness in the lines of your face, while you are sturdy of build and decisive in your actions. In any one of these cases, you have a combination of characteristics. Study your individual characteristics—both in physical makeup and personality. That will give you a helpful key to choosing becoming clothes to wear. Large print designs, long flowing lines, striking colors and pronounced textures — these we associate with the personality and appearance that's forceful. Soft greyed colors, delicate looking prints, fine textures and soft smooth fabrics are suited to the person with more retiring traits. If you're an "in-between" with a tall, well proportioned figure, you might look best in dresses with long flowing lines. But if at the same time you've delicate coloring and fine textured skin, soft colors will be most becoming. Perhaps you also have a vivid personality. Then you may wear rather large designs in print; but you'll want to keep the colors delicate and greyed and the fabric smooth and soft. School News— Warren G. Harding, a newspaper man, owned the Marion, Ohio, Star when he was elected president. — "Everybody knows I'm smart. Father says I mustn't get stuck en myself. But, anyhow, I'm the strongest boy in the class, and.that's because I'm smart and drink plenty of WATERS' FINE PASTEURIZED MILK." For Pure Pasteurised Milk, Cream, Chocolate Drink and Cottage Cheese. Call ttt-J. FRESH, CANNED, APPLES FIT BUDGETS AND MENU8 (Continued from page 1> pupils can print their names with the aid of these cards. J. D. Thoreson and Marilyn Steele have returned their dental cards. Sharon Schultz hnd a birthday and brought a cookie treat for the class. Third Grade Donna Luebka, Karan Evans. Bonnie and Callie Rose Brainard have returned their dental cards. Sharon Elide, Donna Luebka and Nancy Elvers brought some interesting pictures of mountains. The pictures were illustrations of things the class had been studying in science and geography. The best spooky Halloween chalk drawings made in art class were those of Mary Lou Turner, Judy Schultz, Wesley Kohrs. Kar en Evans, Lyle Kamp, Donna Luebka, Bonnie Sander, Jay James and Bobby Meyer. The Black Cats are four points ahead of the Green Goblins in the arithmetic contest. Fourth Grade In geography the students finished a unit on the Congo Basin in Africa. Many interesting, additional reports were given on this unit. Nine more dental cards have been returned, now making the total of eighteen. The following children returned their cards: Diane Eberling, Gale VVelzel, John Falb, Karen Schroeder, Karen Cook, Anna Louise Schupbach, Donald Kerr, Suzanne Kramer and Karen Rekow. Lavern Perry, joined the fourth grade this week bringing the total enrollment to 32. Fifth Grade The fifth grade had election of officers in English class. Douglas Ruckdaschel was elected presilent, John Schultz, vice president and Gretchen Palas, secretary. ' A short skit was given by a group of children satirizing a day at school. The children taking part in the skit were Robert Deering, Donald Anderson, Ileta Christofferson, Jeannette Rose, Gretchen Palas, Jack Backhaus, Joe Thoreson and Douglas Ruckdaschel. In history class the students are studying the discovery and exploration of the colonies in the New World. This week the class saw a color ed movie about the Indians. Junior High News The new names on the dental honor roll are: Kathryn Falb. Marilyn Severn, Phyllis Mork and Kermit Kramer. The first junior high party was held last Wednesday night from 7:00 until 9:00. Nearly all the children were present. A new set of Britannica Encyclopedias has been purchased for the sixth grade. In English the class has been studying and giving reports on new topics. Several good reports were written by the following: Dellene Schultz, "Cleopatra;" Mary Behrens, "The Alpaca"; Janet Gordon, "Opium"; Judy Gregg, "Lizards"; Junior Marting, "The Anteater"; Gwendolyn Mork, "Hibernation"; Janet Overeen, "The Great Wall of China"; Fritz Palas. "The Mongoose"; Vernon Webster, "Peanuts"; and Harley Radloff, "Paul Bunyan and the Big Blue Ox." Letter Club News The Letter Club held election of officers Monday, October 4. The following officers were elected: president, John Hath; vice president. Dean Gunderson; secretary- treasurer, Roger Christofferson. The members of the Letter Club set November 19, as the date for the Letter Club hop. Junior Class Play The cast of the junior class play is in its third week of rehearsal for the first play of the year. They are producing, "Feathers in a Gale," by Pauline Jameson and Reginald Lawrence. The date for this production is Friday, November 12, in the high school auditor! um at 8:00 p. m. "F«athers in a Gale," in under the direction of Miss Doris Allred. POSTVILLE • ^ 237-J Apples, fresh for bright salads, and canned* as applesauce, apple juice and apple butter, are good fruit buys this season. Jewel Graham, Iowa State College extension nutritionist, says they've a place in everyday menus from breakfast to dinner. Try apple muffins for breakfast, she suggests. Just add a cupful of chopped apple and a tablespoon of brown sugar to a plain muffin batter made with two cups ^of flour. "Dress up" baked apples for lunch. Apples baked with red cinnamon candies look pretty in molds of gelatin. Try new fillings for baked apples—lemon drops, marshmallows, or a teaspoon of corn sirup and one small sausage per apple. Chopped apple salad the fami ly will "go for," mix applesauce with cottage cheese and lime flavored gelatin. To frost spice cake, mix '-I' a cup of applesauce with l's cups powdered sugar. And don't forget, tangy apple cider heated and spiced, is the thing for cold weather snacks. The American Society of News paper Editors was organized at a meeting in New York in 1922, Testing of soli .. tie* of the various flew* Build enough. Wow is samples. • • »< • your milk home a good time to take j Milk production has W • ging behind 1947. *" 1 * • • • ' Keep old hens rate. and pullets % LATE WANT Wanted -GirT^ wo , roomer. Call 95-J, p oslv i] For Sale—Spotted PohiTaJ Stock Hogs, weight 325 pounds^ so McCorrmck-Dcering six shredder. Leo Berns, For Sale—Four wheel Call 95 -J, Postville. Owing to the length Best Years Of Our Lives" to the Iris Thursday, FrlL Saturday, October 21, JJ, there will be one show at 8 . J No advance in admission. FBEE MEALS Thnee lads walked into a Le Mars cafe last week and enjoyed big steak dinners. As they started out, the last of the trio pulled out a roll of bills, told the others to "meet him at the car" and went to the rest-room. When he failed to return, the proprietor went back, found the rest room empty and the window open. LAUNDRY DRY CLEANING For Prompt Pickup and Delivery Service Phone 128 NEILLY READY-TO-WEAR Agent Waterloo Laundry. Co. LIVING ROOM FURNITURE Luxurious pieces that combine good lines and beautiful fabrics, adaptable to your individual decorative scheme. We have a variety of colors and coverings in a wide price range. Louis Schutte & Sons Largest Stock of Furniture In Northeast Iowa BANKING IS AN Indispensable Service A Bank has no goods to manufacture—no bargains to offer- instead its entire existence rests heavily upon a word called — "Service." We invite the business of all who appreciate the comforts of security, the advantages of good service and the pleasure of courtesy. Citizens State Bank POSTVILMi, IOWA

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