Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on March 3, 1948 · Page 5
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March 3, 1948

Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa · Page 5

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Postville, Iowa
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Wednesday, March 3, 1948
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Page 5
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-WEDNESDAY. MARCH 3, 1948. egion Auxiliary s Patriotic Meeting. The February meeting of the ncrlcan Legion Auxiliary held at home of Mrs. Amelia Willman •dncsdny, with Mrs. Elsie Meyer assisting hostess, was of a patri- nature. Mrs. Robert Lindsay i the historical background of Flay, and Mrs, Ray Douglass te a talk on "The American Way Life" and how to properly dis- jy the Flag on various occasions places. The Rehabilitation committee re ed that some leather was avail to be sent to Knoxvllle, also ne wool and silk pieces which veterans are to use in making iked rugs. fhe membership chairman re Ked that the local unit was short members to fill its assigned )ta. One new member was pres at this meeting, [ommunity service will be the jc for the March meeting, and Welfare and Pan-America named as the topic for April. THE POSTVILLE HERALD, POSTVILLE, IOWA PAGE FTVB. itertain Cage Team id Their Coaches. |rs. Harley Hills and Mrs. Don Folsom entertained the mem- ; of the Postville Pirates basket squad, their coaches, Francis ^cock and Milton Starcevich, as as Supt. K. T. Cook at the som home Friday evening after tournament game. ightcen places were set at the :heon (able, the hostesses serv the boys at the repast. [ tertain Dinner Guests, izanne Kramer, daughter of Mr. Mrs. Harm J. Kramer, ob her eighth birthday anni ary Saturday by entertaining her schoolmates at an after parly. Games were played afterward refreshments wore |cd to the group. I farewell party was held Satur night for Mr. and Mrs. James ( ion who on Monday moved to mi near Elkader. Present at event were Mr. and Mrs. Norris Mr. and Mrs. Harold Christson, Mr. and Mrs. Lenard Allen, and Mrs. Rudolph C. Hueb! had as their Sunday dinner Mr. and Mrs. Douglas R. nis and family and Mr. and ', Ernest Overland and family. ^elve members of the Rossville fekah Lodge were guests of Post fekah Lodge, No. 48, last Thurs- I evening. They brought with the "Emblem Lily"' which presented to the local lodge. and Mrs. Ed Nelson had as supper guests Sunday eve- Mr. and Mrs. James JLennon, ; Cora Lennon, William Foels. le item concerning the wedding f'ersary observance of Mr. and William F. Baltz last week that they had been married pars ago. It should have read cars, which makes them prac- yuungsters among "us older tied folks." Mrs. Christofferson Given Birthday Party. A surprise birthday party was given Sunday for Mrs. Harvey Q. Christofferson at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lorence Rcinhardt and son, Lorence Emmelt. Also honored at the dinner was Miss Bernice Steiber of Lansing, a guest in the Reinhardt home. The gliosis brought baskets of food for the picnic dinner served at noon, the guests including Mr. and Mrs. Hollis Enyart and Robert, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Backhaus and family, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Bcnte, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Johansen and Elliott, Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Christofferson and family, Mrs. Milda Waters and Jimmy, Mrs. Karen Johansen, Elbe Christofferson and Ileta, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Q. Christofferson and daughters, and Miss Steiber. District Instructor At Eastern Star Lodge. Florence Goodwin, District Instructor of Waterloo will be here next Monday evening for a school of instruction when Postville Chapter, No. 238. Order of the Eastern Star, meets in regular session at eight o'clock. IIOMEMAKERS INDICATE BLOUSE PREFERENCES Many a beautiful blouse has come home from the store only to. baffle its owner when she wants to launder it. Realizing that this is a common problem, more than 2.800 American homemakers recently went on record asking that all commercially made blouses carry directions for laundering or cleaning. They want to know if the blouses are colorfast and whether or not they are preshrunk. These facts were among the many brought to light in another "Consumer Speaks" project carried out throughout the nation by homemakers themselves. More than 170 different blouse features were reviewed and discussed by consumer groups in 22 states. Information on labels, design and fit workmanship and materials was considered. In talking over medium-priced cotton and rayon blouses—types which most homemakers buy for themselves or for their daughters—the women emphasized the need for blouses constructed with durable, well-finished seams. The "Consumer Speaks" project is giving homemakers all over the country an opportunity to express their preferences about some of the things they buy. It is sponsored by the American Home Economics Association. Operetta By Grades To be Given March 19 Rehearsals were begun last week on the operetta, "Rumplestiltskin," to be presented by the third, fourth and fifth grades in the high school gymnasium Friday, March 19. ( Tryouts have been completed and the following people were selected for the solo roles: Francis Nelson, fifth grader, will play the part of the Royal King. The miller, proud jot his beautiful daughter, will be played by Jack Jarmes, also in the fifth grade. Gretchen Palas, fourth grade, will be the miller's daughter who is talented and clever at spinning as well as beautiful! \ The nurse to the Most Royal. Princess, will be Judy Gregg. Jack Backhaus of the fourth grade, was chosen to play the role of Rumplestiltskin the crafty little gnome. The Littlest Page, who discovers the ugly little gnome's secret, is John Falb, a third grader." Fritz Palas will be narrator. The chorus will be made up of fifth graders during the first- act; the girls portraying villagers who have come to market to do their shopping, and the boys representing the marketers. The "king's own pages" will be Robert Schroe der and Jerry Gulsvig; the guards, Eugene Winter and Kenneth Brain aid. The fourth graders will be the queen's attendants and guards in act two. Thq gnomes who come with Rumplestiltskin to claim the princess will be the third graders. The operetta, by Berta Elsmith, is an adaptation of the familiar fairy tale known and loved by children everywhere. Iri the performance of this operetta the children are receiving an opportunity to learn new skills, to learn the neglected art of ease before an audi ence. They are given an opportunity to express themselves in their own way, for this operetta is their very own production. They are busy now not only learning their songs for the operetta, but are hard at work, building scenery, making costumes and preparing publicity. The result will be their very own, and it will be a production no one will want to miss. Robert Krambeer of Luana and Miss Doris Allred were entertained at dinner Sunday in the Mr. and Mrs. Howard Gordanier home. Housecoats, brunch coats and pajamas are some items that call for good construction because of the wear they receive. French or flat- fell seams finish such garments on the wrong side as well as the right side. It's important to get meat to the locker plant and chilled to 30 or 40 degrees as soon as possible after slaughtering, says Buford McClurg, Iowa State College meat specialist. A half million home gardens is the quota set as Iowa's share in the national freedom garden campaign. It's about .income tax deadline. QUALITY; FLAVOR | i 1 Get MORE of EVERYTHING You PAY FOR in MEATS __ You don't buy a price ticket when you buy meat. You buy the flavor ... the tender, juicy goodness that adds so much palate pleasure to meals —and you buy the health benefits that only meat can provide. That's what you pay for when you buy meat—and you get everything you pay for when you buy your meats here because you get Government inspected and graded meats — the best there is. Compare quality! Compare cut! Complare price! Comparison proves you get more for what you pay here at HAROLD'S. / .47c « More anjj master painters are using a recommending these modern lUhes for living rooms, bedims, dining rooms, »nd halls. IPERM1X Quic-Tone goes on ply with a big, wide brush— vers more surface with one * -and dries in forty minutes. *cause of these features, your j »wr painter gives you a better i — quicker — and saves you k ney, too. One gallon of PERM1X Quic-Tone makes gallons of paint, ready to mis L Hill 7 Hardware — FlMiblng • tvxrmli Qkt IIStlON w* •»e.«,*cco .*»s*f i PICNIC HAMS, per pound—. ROUND STEAK, per pound— 69c • PORK LIVER, per pound 39c | I HORMEL'S BOLOGNA, lb 45c * I CRISCO, 3 pound tin for $1.39 OXYDOL, per package _1 _39c HILLS BROS. COFFEE, pound—53c ORANGES, 2 dozen for_ — .__49c GRAPEFRUIT, per.dozen —39c KIDNEY BEANS, Monarch, 2 for 37c PINEAPPLE JUICE, DelMonte, No. 2 size tins, 2 tinsfor 39c HAROLD'S CASH MARKET P w O N E 1 POSUiU fc SCHOOL NEWS. v »Band News. The band welcomes Wayne Wal ters, a clarinetist, who has recent ly moved here from Monona, His sister, Maureen, is starting lessons on the clarinet, also. Newest members of Junior Band are Nancy Roberts, clarinet, and Jean Christofferson, trombone. Kindergarten. Mrs. Ralph LaVelle was a visitor the past week when Linda gave treats on her birthday. We are sorry to lose another pupil. Phyllis Halvorson moved away T/uesday. First Grade. Robert Berns, Phillip Buouillet, Richard Goeke, Dennis Hilmer, Alan Davis, Gary Eberling and Jon Jarmes have the measles. We have had two movies this week, "The Postman" and "Play in the Snow." Both were very good. Part of our news this week was written by us to turn in. Loren Engrav's copy was the best. Third Grade. Third grade pupils have become more conscious of the way their written work looks since a display of neat and messy papers has been put on the board. Those who had neat papers displayed last week were Wayne Martie, Karen Lee Cook, Anna Louise Schupbach and John Falb. The class enjoyed the movie, "Cattleman;" shown Friday. The picture correlated with a story, "The Young Cowboy," which one of the reading groups had read. Fourth Grade News. Those who earned A's in the English six weeks test are Donald Anderson, Linda Muchow, Ileta Christofferson, Gretchen Palas, Beverly Trautrhan, Jack Backhaus and John Schultz. Those who received A's in the Science test are Gretchen Palas, Beyerly Trautman, Ileta Christofferson, Gary Haltmeyer and Zoe Thornton. In Geography we began a new unit, Roshik and Moti of India. We did remarkably well in our Arithmetic test for it being rather difficult. Twelve of us earned A's. Those who received A's in Friday's spelling lesson are: Jack Backhaus, Ileta Christofferson, Gary Haltmeyer, Gretchen Palas, Jeanette Rose, Douglas Ruckdaschel, John Schultz, David Schutte, Zoe Thoreson and Beverly Trautman. Those who earned A's in the Spelling Six Weeks Test are Jack Backhaus, Ileta Christofferson, Gary Haltmeyer, Marilyn Meyer, Linda Muchow, Gretchen Palas, Jeanettc Rose, Douglas Ruckdaschel, John Schultz, Zoe Thoreson and Beverly Trautman. Junior High News. The pupils receiving 100 in Spelling the past week are: . Sixth grade—Lorraine Brainard, Noel Cook, Patsy Folsom, Dean Gulsvig, Donna Gulsvig, Elaine Meyer, Dale Muchow, Gloria Muchow, Shirley Price, Burnell Sander, Charles Schroeder and Duane Sorenson. Seventh grade — Daisy Beisker, Shirley Brandt, Shirley Buraas, Mary Dresser, Muffy Falb, Ronald Harris, Jim Jarmes, Peggy Kerr, Kermit Kramer, Phyllis Mork, Marlene Mohs, Donna Schultz, Junior Wedo and Cletus Winter. Eighth grade — Beverly Brown, Jean Christofferson, Lester Frederick, Ronald Gulsvig, Ralph Gunderson, Dick Klingbeil, Nancy Kneeland, Nora Peake, Janice Schroeder, Floyd Schultz and/Joan Schultz. APPLES, CITRUS FRUITS MAKE NEW JELLY CANDY A new kind of fruit jelly candy may in the future improve the quality and nutritional value of the confections Americans consume at the rate of billions of pounds a year. With the exception of sugar and corn sirup, the new candy developed by research chemists of the U. S. Department of Agriculture is made entirely of fruit products. It is flavored with apple essence, another product they have recently developed. The pectin in apples or STANDBY VALUES SEEKERS FOR FRIDAY AND SATURDAY MARCH 5 and 6 CANNED JUICE SALE ALL FANCY PACKED FOR FLAVOR — 46 ounce cans 3 6 12 cans cans cans Orange Juice 89c $1.75 $3.29 Grapefruit Juice 69c $1.35 $2.59 Orange-Grapefruit Juice 79c $1.55 $2.99 Tomato Juice 79c $1.55 $2.99 Vegetable Juice Cocktail 79c $1.55 $2.99 CRACKIN GOOD GRAHAM CRACKERS 29c CRACKIN' GOOD StUtate 29c Tomatoes, Standby Corn, Standby Whole Kernel or Cream Peas, Standby Fancy 3-sieve 2 No. 2 size cans for only 39c v Spinach, Standby, No. 2 can. 33c Mixed Vegetables, Standby, No. 303 can 33c Pork and Beans, Garden, 2 No. 2>/_ cans 39c Pears, Standby, heavy syrup, 2 l / 2 can 41c Apricots, Standby, unpeeled halves, 2 l / 2 can_31c Empress Coffee, 1 pound can for 51c Standby Indiana Catsup, 2 14 oz. bottles 43c -Garden Fresh Fruits and Vegetables- Sweet Ball of Juice, 96 size— TEXAS' GRAPEFRUIT, 25 for- _B9c Cauliflower, Calif. Sno-ball, large head 29c Cabbage, per pound. _ 1 ~— 5c Radishes, 3 bunches for _________14c California Carrots, per bunch only ___10c Calif. NAVEL ORANGES, 2 doz._49c The Farmers Store R. L. Evans, Manager Telephone No. 231 citrus fruits gives a jellied consist tency with the use of less sugar than is generally used in gum- type candy. Characteristics of the new confection are a distinct true apple flavor, delicate texture and clear color. Present candy-making methods using high heat make it difficult to use volatile apple and other fruit essences. The new candy is therefore not being manufactured commercially as yet. But as the candy industry adopts newer processing GLOVES We find ourselves with a surplus stock of Gloves for men, women and children at this time —so for a few days only we will offer— JERSEY GLOVES 30c per pair or $3.50 per dozen pairs Double Quilted Gloves 37c per pair or $4.40 per dozen pairs TIN DELL'S POSTVILLE, IOWA methods the fruit jelly confection will be easier to make. The best mulch for strawberries is a 2 or 3-inch layer of clean wheat or oat straw. iiiuaiuiaiiiiiaiiiiii iiniiiiBiiaiiEioiiiiniiiiiBiiiiii At the Elevator JUST RECEIVED Carloads of LINSEED MEAL BRAN STANDARD MIDDLINGS REDDOG FLOUR MEAT SCRAPS SOYBEAN MEAL Hall Roberts' Son Postville, Iowa i!«»«m!!»ffllWII!«!ISBIli!«lli«!|9«l!'ll GLEN J. JARMES' JUMBOS REAL - COLOSSAL Money-Saving Specials Hills Bros. Coffee, 55c value 49c Heinz Baby Foods, 3 cans for only 19c THIS INCLUDES JUNIOR FOODS Fruit Cocktail, 35c value, at only 27c Oysters, finest grade, 79c value—per pint__.59c Cheese Spreads, in tumblers, any brand 15c These are regular 25c and 29c sellers Sutho Soothing Suds, new soap powder 10c Contains SUTIIONE — A regular 29c seller Crystal White Scouring Powder, big box 5c The World's Finest Scouring Powder Swan Soap, medium size bars, 3 for 31c CANNED GOODS Broadcast Cornbeef Hash, 35c value 27c Phillips Jieans with Frankfurters, only 17c Sells regularly for 23c DelMonte Yellow Cling Peaches, Special 21c Blossom Unpitted Dark Sweet Cherries 29c GIGANTIC H. J. HEINZ 57 VARIETIES All Flavors Heinz Soups, pick 'em out, can__10c A Special like this comes only once in a life time. The only reason we do this is that for a store of our size we just got too much soup. Take advantage of this—it will never happen again! HEINZ Spaghetti - Baked Beans - Macaroni Any of the above at 15c can; 2 cans 29c Heinz Vinegar—Cider or White, pint 10c Heinz Bread & Butter Pickles, 35c value 27c TO OUR TRADE TERRITORY FRIENDS: We want to say we're sorry we ran out of PENNY ORANGES last Saturday for you folks. Little did we realize we'd sell so many. The oranges were bigger and better than last year and we sold almost three times as many. It goes to show that you all read our ads faithfully, for which we are proud and happy, and you know a good bargain when you see one. We are planning a few more surprises for you faithful customers for IMS- surprises that a year ago would have even surprised us. NEXT SATURDAY MORE lc ORANGES! We will have a fresh and bigger stock of OUR FAMOUS BARGAIN OF lc ORANGES WHILE THEY LAST ' Get on JARMES' JUMBO Orange Special on Saturday and Save your Gold Bond Stamps— They're as good as Gold ! GLEN J. JARMES' JUMBOS Telephone No. 247

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