Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on July 7, 1948 · Page 5
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Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa · Page 5

Postville, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 7, 1948
Page 5
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WEDNESDAY, 1VLY 1, 1MI. Meadow Club |,lds Meeting Thursday. ie Grand Meadow Country held its July meeting at the # of Mrs. Will Kugel Thursday, 1. The meeting was Called to ir by the president and scrip- WBS read by the. hostess fol- with the Lords Prayer, enty-one members answered coll by giving household hints, r the business meeting birth- songs were sung for the follow- Mrs. Enoch Mork, Mrs. Arthur -ner, Mrs. Donald Kugel, and Frank Lawson, after which pledge to the flag was given the club song, "America the itiful" was sung. [rs. Keith Carlson was in 'ge of the following program: ats New in Po^lo" by Mrs. h Mork; "Rreay for a Full Work" and "Mothers Work by Mrs. Donald Kugel; and (Farmers Prayer" by Mrs. Keith Ison. ie contest was won by Mrs. ry Otdag. Ross Koth, Mrs. Helmuth |cr. Mrs. Vernon Kugel and [tnide, and Bernadine Kugel : visitors of the day. [ delicious luncheon was served hostess at the close of the Irani. Hold Birthday Dinner Region Auxiliary For Mrs. F^L. Williams^olds Regular Meeting. THE POSTVILLE HERALD, POSTVILLE, IOWA PAGE FIVE. 1 -~7\ tOn-SMTiday, July 4, Mrs. Frederic L. Williams celebrated the 92nd an niversary of her birth with u family dinner at which the guests were her great grandson, Robert Williams; his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Gates Williams of Cedar Rapids; his maternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Schawe of Waco, Texas; his paternal grandmother, Mrs. Victor H. Williams of Coggon; and his great uncle JUKI- aunt, Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Lindsay. \ In the afternoon,- - -many old friends called upon Mrs. Williams and she was the recipient of many lovely flowers and cards which she enjoyed greatly. Hold Picnic Sunday. A picnic dinner was held at the home of Mrs. Amanda Schultz and daughter, JoAnn at»Ossian last Sunday. Those attending were Mr. and Mrs. Otto Oldag, Misses Olive Grinder, Elsa, Estelka and Libbie Schultz, Mr. and Mrs. Fred C. Schultz and Helen, Mr. and Mrs. Luver Schultz, Mr. and Mrs. Emil Schultz and family, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Schultz and family, all of Postville; Mr. and Mrs. Walter Schultz and family, Canny Schultz and Jimmy Snyder, Mr. and Mrs. Everett Schultz and family, all of Castalia; Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Schultz of Monona; Ralph Schultz of Dubuque; and Mr. Huinker and daughter of Monona. E3E TO EVERY WOMAN A DAY OUT OF THE KITCHEN Come out of the kitchen these sunny summer days. Get away from the stove and heavy cooking. How? By filling your pantry with these easy-breezy summer foods that can be served right out of the can or refrigerator, or prepared in a jiffy on top of the stove. That's way to take the temper out of the tempera- Iture. That's the way to treat your family to delicious, nutritious meals these hot and humid " ys. So come to HAROLD'S today and breeze Ithrough these values for cold cash savings. OXYDOL per pkg. 33c COFFEE HILLS BROS. 53c TEA BALLS Green Tenderleaf [ 49c BLACK TEA Monarch, 8 oz. 49c Salad Dressing Salad Bowl, quart 63c Sandwich Spread Salad Bowl, pint 43c A FULL LINE OF [FRESH AND COLD MEATS PUDDINGS My-T-Fine I 3pkgs. 21c TUNAFISH Grated 45c 1 CHEESE 2 lb. Tasty Loaf L 97c MACARONI Quaker, 2 packages 25c FROZEN FRUITS Je will be able to supply you with Fresh Frozen Strawberries, Blueberries, Red Cherries and Red Raspberries in 30 pound tins. SEE US FOR PRICES ! LEMONS SUMMER DRINK Large 300 Size 5 Flavors Per dozen 57c 3 Bottles 29c KOOL AID Cottage Cheese Assorted Flavors per package 6 Pkg*. 25c 17c HNG CHERRIES FOR CANNING ! pre- The American, Legion Auxiliary to Arthur F. Brandt Post No. 518,, met in regular session in Memorial Hall on Wednesday, June 30, with Mrs. Luver Schultz and Mrs. Willard Schutte as hostesses. Nineteen members responded to roll call at the meeting opened ac cording to the Manual of Cere monies with Mrs. Schutte siding. Reports on the Tri-County meet ing held at Calmar, June 11, were given by Mesdames Baily, Hills, Humphrey, Paulsen, Schutte and Willman who attended. The color-film photo of the poppy window decorated by Mrs. L. F Putnam in Huebner's store, has been entered in the state contest The unit voted to clothe Olga Vincent, a French girl, eleven and one-half years old, during the com ing winter. Mrs. Eva Hills' is in charge of the project and will accept any suitable used or new clothing anyone wishes to donate. The rehabilitation committee re> ported having sent the following carnival prizes to the Des Moines Veterans Facility: two neckties, one automatic pencil and leads and handkerchief. The report of the nominating committee consisting of Pauline Staadt, Mrs. Lucille Hein and Mrs. Ernest Overland was given and the following were nominated and elected to office for the coming year: President, Mrs. Willard Schutte; First Vice President, Mrs. Burr Cook; Second Vice President, Mrs. Lawrence Dresser; Secretary, Mrs. Robert Burling; Treasurer, Pauline Staadt; Historian, Mrs. Robert Lindsay; Chaplain, Mrs. Leon Chamberlain; Sergeant at Arms, Mrs. Lucille Hein. The News Reel was read by Mrs. Burr Cook and Mrs. Kneeland read artices on Girls State and Girls Nation from the "National News," "Iowa Legionaire" and the "Des Moines Register." The attendance prize was drawn by Mrs. Jessye Schroeder. Refreshments were served by the hostesses and a social hour was enjoyed. Hold Picnic Dinner. Mr. and Mrs. Victor H. Walter entertained the 14th annual Baltz family reunion with a picnic dinner at the home of Mr. and Mrs. William F. Baltz on Sunday, July 4. Those attending were Mrs. Ernest Baltz, Santa Anna, California, Mrs. August Baltz of Decorah, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Gilbertson of Gillett, Wisconsin, Mr. and Mrs. Will Gentz and family of Giard, Mrs. Anna Gentz of Luana, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Baltz and Eugene, the later of Onawa, Mr. and Mrs. Harley Radloff and family, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Baltz, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Greinus and Patricia, Mr. and Mrs. August Greinus, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Baltz and family, Mrs. Cynthia Baltz, Mrs. Theresia Baltz, and Mr. and Mrs. Dominic Cassella and Linda. SHOT IN CHEST St. Bridget's Parish To Entertain N.C.C.W. The quarterly meeting of the Na tionali Council of Catholic Women of the Osslan deanery will be held in Memorial Hall, Sunday, beginning at 3:00 o'clock. Mrs. L. F. Molumby, West Union, deanery president, will preside. After the business meeting. a short program will • be given and luncheon will be served by ladies of St. Bridget's parish. the I. O. 0. F. To Install Officers Friday Night. Postville Lodge No. 707,1.0.0. F., will hold installation of officers on Friday night, July 9. The regular meeting is called for 8:00 p. m. and Deputy Grand Master will install during the lodge session. All Brothers are urged to attend. Refreshments will be served following the services. Nutritionists Advise Drink Milk to Stay Young Hold Picnic Dinner. Relatives and friends who gathered at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Green, John and Jo Ann to enjoy a picnic dinner, July Fourth, included, Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Meier, Mr. and Mrs. Milo Folsom, Roland and Patsy of Postville; Mr. and Mrs. Carl Schultz, Marvin and Mary of Luana; Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Sandvick, Sally and Keith of Harmony, Minnesota; Mrs. George Finton and children of Elgin; Mr. and Mrs. Chester Evans and family, Mr. and Mrs. K. E. Kenney and John of Waukon, and Mr. and Mrs. B. K. Orr of Madison, Wisconsin. Mom and Dad may think they've out grown their milk drinking days. But good fresh milk, "as is" or in cooked food, gives/ them effective minerals and vitamins aplenty to' help them stay young longer. The older folks need milk for really good health, says Mildred Nelson, extension nutritionist at Iowa State College. Research car- 4 ried on at Iowa State recently has proved that every day older people need the equivalent of three cups of milk to furnish the calcium they need. Calcium is the mineral which must be present for - the strength of our teeth and bones, for the clotting of the blood and for the steady working of the heart. It helps our muscles to work normally, too. Used Many Ways It's good but it's not necessary to have the older folks drink all their milk "straight." Instead, try to'lnclude more milk in the cooked foods you serve. Casseroles, soups and puddings add milk to the meals you serve the family each day. And "cooked" milk is good, and almost as good for you. Those plain custards and soups can be dressed up to make them interesting for the whole family. Your custard may be served with nuts or canned fruits, or over cake —fresh or left over. And there are lots of garnishes and accompaniments to make soups special. To add a colorful, flavorful note, saute green pepper or red pepper and add it to ypur soup (especially corn soup) or garnish with minced parsley. Remember, Miss Nelson says, cream soups should really be "milk" soups to count. Cream just doesn't do as much for us as milk does, for the calories it adds. It's the whole or skim milk that carries the calcium and riboflavin. Making your puddings with milk will make them better for you, too. Cook your mixture slowly and just until it's done—even pudding shouldn't boil hard. Keep it covered as much as possible to avoid formation of a scum. When a scum does form, it takes up a sizeable percent of milk's valuable minerals. Ice Cream i With summer weather coming on, you'll probably serve more ice cream as your milk-made dessert. Maybe you freeze yours by hand in a freezer. Then you can make it with lots of milk and just a little cream. The ice cream you make in your refrigerator will be better for you, too, if you make it with a custard base or evaporated milk instead of cream. And it's easier on the budget, Miss Nelson adds. Have you ever served the family vegetable chowder? It's one main' dish that's easy to prepare, easy to eat, and easy on the food budget. It may go well for your evening meal until the weather gets really hot. Here's one of our favorite recipes: Cut about one-half cupful salt pork into small pieces and brown it in two tablespoons of meat drippings or table fat. Add a medium- sized onion and cook until lightly browned. Then add a cup of diced carrots with enough water to cover and cook 15 minutes. Add a cup of diced potatoes and cook until tender. You may, if you like, blend two tablespoons flour with two more tablespoons of table fat or drippings. Gradually add two cups milk stirring constantly . until smooth and thickened. Add the potato-carrot-meat mixture to the hot sauce and serve. You may use canned or leftover vegetables if you like, but then just heat them through before adding them to the white sauce. REV. ADIX COMPLETES TEN YEARS IN MINISTRY As A. J. Busenbark of Carroll removed a .22 rifle from his car recently, the weapon discharged a bullet into his chest. He was taken to the hospital and will recover. PALS At Ossian, Billy Goggin has a 16-year old dog, Duke and a one year old duck, Donald Lucifer, as pets. The duck thinks Duke is wonderful, follows him wherever he goes and sits patiently nearby whenever Duke takes a nap. FOUR GENERATIONS Four generations were in attendance at the commencement exercises in Guthrie Center recently. Wilma McCluen, a senior, received her diploma in the presence of her mother, grandmother and great- grandmother. FIRST LADY Mrs. Harry Truman, the "First Lady," was among those enjoying an Iowa smoked ham in Washington recently. The ham was served at a breakfast of the 76th Club and was taken to Washington by Paul Franzenburg, Conrad locker plant operator, who processed it. DREDGING A project to dredge Five Island lake near Emmetsburg struck a snag last week- when M. F. Mc Chesney, foreman, announced that he would leave with his crew un less he could And housing accomo­ dations. The project will take about a year to complete NO NEST A female hawk has recently hatched out a family of baby hawks, on the flat roof of the Murphy building at Red Oak. She built no nest; just laid the eggs on the bare roof, which is covered with tar and rock. At last report; "mother and children were doing well." COMING SOON Louis-Walcott Fight Pictures at the Iris Theatre. Watch far this action treat. Rev. Paul W. Adix, pastor of St. John's, Lutheran Church in Luana, last Sunday celebrated his tenth anniversary of serving in the ministry and commemorated the event by presenting a special service at the church. Rev. Adix has spent all ten years as a pastor in St. John's church. Rev. and Mrs. Adix and daughter, Paula, left Sunday evening for Alden, Minnesota where they joined his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Carl C. Adix, and left Monday for a tour thru points of interest in the west.. They plan on visiting the Bad Lands, Black Hills, Devil's Tower, Big Horn mountain range, Yellowstone National Park, The Great Te- tons, and other points. SATISFIED Paul Franken, Norton Corners youngster, wondered what would happen if he put a dynamite cap in a can full of dirt and lit it with a match. He found out. Fortunately, his injuries were not serious, minor burns and cuts. COMING SOON Louis-Waleott Fight Pictures the Iris Theatre. Watch action treat. for at this HELGERSON'S SATURDAY, We are going to operate this store under the Clover Farm Sign. This means that merchandise must be quality plus, sold at a saving in price, which are two big factors in the cost of living today. Make plans to attend our Grand Opening Day of this store in Postville and participate in ' the many specials. Thanks. EMMETT HELGERSON. FREE COFFEE! COFFEE AND COOKIES SERVED ALL DAY SATURDAY FREE! CLOVER FARM FLOUR, d»o 50 pound bag for only— <D«J«UU (Regular Price—$3.98) Absolutely Guaranteed Baking Satisfaction! CLOVER FARM EVAPORATED on MILK, 2 tall cans for _ _ LvC CLOVER FARM RADIO SPECIAL! SALAD DRESSING—Tops in OO Quality! Pint jar for «Ja&C COMPLEXION SOAP—French JT Milled. 6 bars for *I3'C CLOVER FARM PORK & BEANS, OA 2 cans for only __ £*oC> CLOVER FARM ROLLED OATS, oo Quick or Regular; 48-oz. tube— __ «Ja£C Clover Farm COFFEE ^cT 0 ' per pound 49c Come in Saturday and join us for a Cup of Good Hot Coffee TOILET TISSUE—Get it when it's OA available. 2 rolls for _ a £«7C CLOVER FARM BLEACH—Full OA Strength. Reg. price 53c—per gal «l«fC CLOVER FARM SOAP FLAKES, OA Large 21'/^ oz. package only *&«fC CLOVER FARM CATSUP—Fancy OQ Thick. 14 oz. bottle for ___ _„.' LoC GLENDALE BROOMS—Five d»f OA Sewed. Each at only <Dl «a£tJ CLOVER FARM JELL DESSERT | Q Assorted flavors. 2 boxes for Free Baskets of Groceries! MEATS We will have a complete line of CHEESE, BOLOGNA, WIENERS COLD MEATS AND OTHER SMOKED MEATS LOOK AT THESE LOW PRICES ON f&iLt FRUITS~*VEGETAI]LES §1 CANTALOUPE—Large Size, OA 2 for only ^if C GLENDALE Product.' CHEESE—Wisconsin Reg. $1.09; 2 lb. box 93c SUNSHINE KRISPY CRACKERS, i Tops in Quality. 1 pound box—. 25c CLOVER FARM APRICOTS—Fancy Heavy Syrup. No. 2 l / t can 29c CALIFORNIA WHITE POTATOES, 10 pounds for JUICE ORANGES—Special at 3 dozen for only BANANAS—The Body Builders, 2 pounds for only 1 Other Fresh Fruits and Vegetables Daily! 43c 49c 33c HELGERSON'S Clover Farm STORE Telephone No. 247 FREE DELIVERY EVERY DAY! POSTVILLE, IOWA "...iT >..'«" ;\L >.i..

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