Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on May 29, 1946 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Postville, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 29, 1946
Page:
Page 5
Start Free Trial
Cancel

WEDNESDAY, MAY 29, 1946. A SOFTLY GLOSSED FINISH THAT CAN BE WASHED! THE POSTVILLE HERALD, POSTVILLE, IOWA. PAGE FIVE. Mrs. Ludwig's Pupils Give, Piano Recital. SUPERMIX Satin Finish Get a beautiful soft-gloss finish on walls in livingrooms, hallways, bedrooms with SUPER- MIX Satin Finish, in lovely soft hues. This Satin Finish will take repeated washings. Cheer up your home with .MJPERMIX Satin finish . . . ask for it today. $939 LOUIS L. HILL Heating, Hardware and Plumbing OUR OWN HARDWARE Legion Auxiliary Meets To Plan Kor Memorial Day. The American Legion Auxiliary to Arthur ISrandt Post. No. 518, met at Memorial h.'ill Wednesday. Miiy 22.' opening Willi ;i one o'clock politick luncheon after which the business meeting was held with Mrs. Otto Fischer, unit president, in charge. Thirteen members and two guests were presold. Mrs. H. C. Huebner. poppy chairman, announced the list of members and Camp Fire wills who ofTered their services in Killing poppies May 25. Mrs. I,. K. Putnam volunteered to decorate a window in I.uhman and Huebner's store appropriate for Memorial Hay. The results of the poppy editorial contest judged by Mrs. Milton Kiesau were announced as follows: John Dresser, hrst. and Dnrlcno Martens, second. The poem written by Joan Hnltmeycr was read by Mrs. Huebner. Mrs. Fischer announced tentative plans for a special initiation ceremony ID be Riven for new members in July. Mrs. Maude Baily. Allamakee county chairman, reported on the fourth district meeting held in Charles City May 14. Mrs. Fischer drew tbe attendance prize. Sixty wreaths were made to be vised to decorate veterans' graves on Memorial Day. 1 The pupils of Mrs. Frederick H. Lud- wlg were presented in n pinno recitnl Friday evening in the assembly hnll of St. Paul's church,) VThose who appeared on the program with selections were Junta ChristofTer- son, Eudora Sehultz, Patricia Micnc, Diane Hallz. Roehellc Sehultz, Jnnct Hlock. Grotehen Pains, Jean Sehultz, Joan Sehultz. Juiinita Fox, Mary Birdsell, Mary Dresser. Billy James, Kuth- ryn Fall), Sandra Sehultz, Marion Schroeder, Dorothy Althousc, Inez Duwe, Jeannine Harris, Hamona Meyer, Mary Ann Mieno, Bernadlne Kugel, Darlene Schulte. Gertrude Kugel, Richard Klingbcil. Eleanor Schulte, Arlene Plaht. Joan ChrislolTerson. Carole Sehultz. Vivian Appel, Margrct Bud- donberg, Grctchcii Ziemun, Jounn Baltz, Nancy Knecland, Patricia Ruckdaschel and Lorna LuhmanT'i Entertain 21 Guests At Heusman Home. Flour-Saving Recipes. FOR YOUR SHOPPING LIST Jolly Workers Meet With Mrs. Chas. Schave. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Heusman entertained the following guests at their home Saturday? Mr. and Mrs. Wm. F. Baltz, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Baltz, Mr. and Mrs. Willard Meyer. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Sehultz. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Sehultz, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Wcl- zel, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lawson, Mr. and Mrs. Otto Fischer and Mrs. Lee Folsom. all of Postvillc, and Mr. and Mrs. Richard Hagensick and Mr. and Mrs. Emil Aulerich of Monona. The Junction Jolly Workers held their May meeting at the home of Mrs. Charles Schave with seven members and three visitors present. Roll call was answered by naming their favorite tree. A stilt was presented to the hostess. The members held a baby shower for little Kay F.sther Thornton. Mrs. Clifford Olson joined the club at this meeting. A short business meeting followed, after which three contests were conducted. Mrs. Ed Dahms' "Let's Eat" contest was won by Mrs. Wilbur Thornton. Mrs. Chas. Schave's arithmetic contest was won by Mrs. Clay Noaek. Mrs. Alfred Ehlers' corn guessing contest was won by Mrs. Joe Muchow. The remainder of the afternoon was spent playing Bingo and visiting. A lunch was served by the hostess. The next meeting, will be held at the borne of Mrs. Clay Noack June 5. A marriage license was issued at Wuukon last week to Lavernc Brewer. 32, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Brewer, and Helen Salva, 28, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Salva of Fords, New Jersey. There Is No Hardship In Helping the Hungry 50th Birthday Surprise. Mrs Henry T. Huebner observed her 50th birthday anniversary on last Wednesday, so the following people came to her home with baskets of food for a dinner: Mrs. Walter Ruckdaschel, Mrs. James Hardesty, Mrs. Ed Nelson. Mrs. Urban Sadler, Rose Ann Sadler and Donna Harris. These people also remembered that May 20 marked the birthday anniversary of Petty Officer Eugene Huebner who is serving with the navy in China, Mrs. Huebner having baked a cake for him with 20 candles on it. PROTECT YOUR GARDEN — with — ACME, INSECTICIDES DOUGLASS PHARMACY "Where Quality Counts" Birthday Party. Relatives and friends surprised Carlton Schroeder Friday evening at his home, the occasion being his birthday anniversary. The guests who brought baskets of food for the picnic supper were Mrs. Alice Miller, Mrs. Anna Staadt and daughters, Pauline and Catherine, Mrs. Myrtle Aitchison and daughter. Merna, H. D. Webb, Roy Olesen. Mr. and Mrs. W. II. Burling and Mr. and Mrs. August Miller. Sunday Dinner Guests. Mrs. William Hein, Mrs. William Voting and son, Michael, all of Valparaiso, Intl.; Mrs. Emma Hein, Mrs. Lucille Hein and children and Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Meier were Sunday evening guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. II. F. Euerling. He who gives what he wquld ns readily throw away, gives without generosity, for the essence of generos ity is in self-sacrifice Taylor. lowans will not go hungry in doing their share towards feeding starving Europe and Asia, and neither is all of the food exported to famine areas being given away. A. J. Loveland. head of the Production and Marketing Administration in Iowa, has issued this statement to correct misleading rumors which have found their way to his office. The Production and the Marketing group has been charged by the United States Department of Agriculture with carrying out the famine emergency program in Iowa. All we have been asked to do in this program, said Loveland, is: To cut down on overeating. To make shifts to release more of certain critical foods badly needed for export. To reduce food waste. The amount of food we annually throw into our garbage cans is enough to keep millions of starving people alive. We can't expect to set an all-time record in eating and wasting food while 500 million persons are starving, and at the same time build a lasting peace, maintains the state PMA director. Priority for Wheat. Wheat and wheat products have top priority in the list of foods needed in famine areas overseas. That is the reason the famine emergency committee is asking for a nationwide drive to eut down on use of wheat in all forms. Specifically, lowans are asked to reduce their daily diet by two slices of bread or the equivalent in other wheat products. "Now as to giving our food awny, that needs n little clearing up too," said Loveland. Buying Food. Fotir-flfths of our food exports are going to countries which ore paying for them and to occupied areas under the American flag. These include such nations as France, Belgium, Holland, England and a few Latin American countries. "The famine emergency may Inst longer than was expected at first," Loveland continued, "so wo should learn to make adjustments to plentiful foods such ns potatoes, cut down on waste and in some cases, simply eat less." Soya Orange Quick Bread % cup soy flour lVfi cups white flour !ii cup sugar 2 teaspoons baking powder "j teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon orange rind 1 egg, well beaten 2 tablespoons shortening 1 cup milk '•• cup nut meats 'i cup raisins Sift dry ingredients, cut in shortening and add liquids, nuts and raisins. Bake at .150 degrees F. for 50-| minutes. Hcallb-Oatnieal Bread. (Quick Bread.) 2 cups sifted all-purpose flour 1 teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon baking powder '•i cup sugar 1 teaspoon baking soda 2 cups ground quick-cooking rolled oats 'i cup molasses 2 tablespoons melted shortening 2 cups sour milk or l'i cups sweet milk with one tablespoon vinegar added 1 cup raisins or ground uncooked prunes Sift flour, salt, baking powder, soda and sugar together. Grind quick- cooking oats or crush with a rolling pin. Add to the other dry ingredients. Add molasses, melted shortening and milk. Mix thoroughly and add raisins. Pour into greased loaf pan. Let set 20 minutes, then bake one hour in preheated 350 degrees F. oven. Makes one loaf. Oatmeal Coffee Bread. Vi cup oil. melted shortening or drippings cup corn sirup or molasses 1 teaspoon salt 2 eggs yolks (or 1 whole egg) 2 cups rolled oats 1 cake compressed yeast '.i cup dates (or other sweet dried fruit) l'i to 2 cups flour Cook rolled oats in three cups water until the original bulk (2 cups) is obtained. Cool to lukewarm. Add the shortening and sirup to the warm oatmeal, then the yeast softened in about '•i cup lukewarm water, the well-beaten yolks or egg, and the dates cut in pieces. Add Hour enough to make n stiff dough. Knead, mold into a loaf let rise and bake at 375 degrees F. Plowing, disking, harrowing, planting and cultivating on the contour saves soil and it reduces the cost of power about 10 percent. Farmers in Iown ure urged to check their tractor cooling systems for deposits of scale and lime in order to conserve their equipment. HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES Should Select A College WITH THE FOLLOWING FEATURES: 1. A balanced program 2. A strong faculty .1. Adequate equipment 4. An excellent library 5. Vocational courses G. Social and athletic activities , 7. State approval for teacher training 8. Pre-profcssionai courses !). Fine old traditions 10. Successful alumni Investigate the claims made for any college before you register, There are many good colleges. Pick a good one. UPPER IOWA UNIVERSITY FAYETTE. IOWA U. I. U. GRADUATES ''MAKE GOOD'' .llinillllllMIIIMItlllllllllllllllltllllMIMMIIIIMItlllMHIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIftllllttlllllllMHIIIIIIIIIIMIlMIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIMIIIIMIIItlllllMlb - 1 AMERICANS MUST VOLUNTEER TO FIGHT FAMINE We Americans love freedom. We like to produce freely, spend freely, buy freely. We must act immediately to protect a fourth of the earth's population from starvation. We must all become volunteers in the campaign to fight famine. Here's how ! If you have a Victory Garden keep it growing. Join your family in the Lick-the- Platter-Clean Club. Collect waste fats for re-use in cooking or to be sent to the butcher. Save bread—every crumb fights famine. • Do your marketing with a carefully prepared shopping list. Contact the home economist in your county for other suggestions on food conservation. Remember, it's up to you to see that there is Food For All. -Sir Henry •!!««Slllllllllllilllll!IIIJI« Postville Stores | Will Be 1 OPEN | Wednesday and j Saturday Nights j Starting on June 5th j IIIIIII M When the adolescent demands a "place of his own." and you've no separate room to give him, offer him at least the privacy of a screened-ofT corner in a shared bedroom, recreation room or attic. Child and adult psychologists agree that every individual needs a place to call "his." So make sure there is a spot in which the adolescent can pursue hobbies, entertain friends and study uninterrupted. We are assuming ownership of The Palm, June 1 which has been operated so successfully by Mr. and Mrs. John F. Sawvelle for over a quarter of a century and solicit your continued good-will and patronage. The former owners have established business practices and dealt in a high grade of merchandise that has attracted to this store many loyal and satisfied customers. It will be our constant effort to carry on along these established lines in order that we may merit your continued patronage. We invite you to call on us for those items this store has become noted for. | THE PALM j x Mr. and Mrs. Truman Overeen S,IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIMMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllMMIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllMIIIIIIUIIIMIIIIIIMIIIItHIMIIIIIIIIIir Perhaps the finest all around insecticide for use in the home garden is one containing rotenone, Any of the brands on the market containing rotenone can be applied to plants without fear of injury to the vegetables. Rotenone may be used on fruits and leafy vegetables until they are ready for i\se without fear of poisonous residues. Just Received BOYS' LONG-SLEEVED SPORT SHIRTS WHITE PLASTIC PURSES ONE RACK OF DRESSES ONE-THIRD OFF Luhman & Huebner Thank You! tiiiiuiituuiiutmitiiiitnittnitniuuiittitiiiiiniiitiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Since we have disposed of our business, THE PALM, in Postville, we wish to express our sincere thanks to the many fine customers and friends who have patronized this store during the 26 years that we 'have owned it. May we express the hope that this same goodwill accorded us, may be transferred to our successors, Mr. and Mrs. Truman Overeen, who, we feel certain, will carry on with the same service as you have grown accustomed to in the past. We shall always cherish the many friendly business relations with you people and in closing, we wish you all Godspeed and success. Mr. and Mrs. John F. Sawvelle

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free