Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on July 28, 1948 · Page 5
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July 28, 1948

Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa · Page 5

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Postville, Iowa
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Wednesday, July 28, 1948
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Page 5
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EDNESDAY, JULY Mi IMS. ,B. 0. Chapter Holds arty Saturday Evening. , E. O. Chapter, FT was entered at n Saturday evening din- at the home of Mrs. Harvey cits. The dinner was held in >ior of Miss Klma Berklond, a ncr teacher here and a member flhe local chapter at that time, is visiting at the Roberts' ., Twenty-seven members and lesjs were present. , Guests of the club for the eve- were Mrs. D. N. Games of i rdley, Pennsylvania, Mrs. Kues- ol Elgin, Mrs. Anna Staadt, Mrs. cc Miller, Miss Ellen Gertrude !er, Mrs. Myrtle Aitchison and i Harriott Baily. Mrs. Eames is |iting in the home of her parents, i and Mrs. F. W. Kiesau. THE POSTVILLE HERALD, POSTVILLE. IOWA PAGE FIVE. "Rebekah Lodge Holds Installation Of Officers. New officers were Installed by Post Rebekah Lodge No. 48 at an installation ceremony held at I, O. O. F. hall last Thursday evening. The following officers were installed: Mrs. Bernice Meyer Noble Grand Mrs. Dorothy Allen Vice Grand Mrs. Grctchen Harris...Past Grand Mrs. Thelma Schroeder R. S. to N. G. Mrs. Clara Miller L. S. to N. G. Mrs. Lueile Hem R. S. to V. G. Mrs. Ruth Doerring....L. S. to V. G. Mrs. Ruth Padden Secretary Mrs. Vina Poesch Treasurer Mrs. Ora Thornton Warden Mrs. Helene Cook Conductor Mrs. Ida Belle Hofer Chaplain Mrs. Hilda Olson..0utsido Guardian Olive Grinder Inside Guardian Mrs. Delia Stone Musician Mrs. Mabel Meyer Color Bearer SUPER CRISCO—Vegetable Shortening, d»| t j- 3 pound can for <Dl«lD 'STOKELY'S CATSUP, 17 per bottle only 11'C I SARATOGA PORK & BEANS, ir No. 2 size can for ID'C .SKIPPY PEANUT BUTTER, <\rj per jar only O I C ROSEDALE CORN, Cream Style, | n No. 2 size can for 11 C SLICED YELLOW CLING PEACHES Q|Stokely's Finest, No. 2'/ 2 can JJ'C HUEBNER'S General Merchandise Delores Sadler Bride Of Wesley L. Thoma. Dolores M. Sadler, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Urban Sadler, and Wesley L. Thoma, son of Mr. and Mrs. P. H. J. Thoma, were married last Saturday, July 24, at 12:00 o'clock at the Little Brown Church at Nashua. Rev. Hascomb performed the ceremony. The bride wore a white suit with navy accessories and a necklace of pearls given her by the bridegroom. v The bride is a graduate of Postville High School in the class of 1944 and also a graduate of Finley's School of Nursing in October, 1947. The bridegroom graduated from Postvillc High School in 1941 and served several years in the armed forces. The couple are on a week's vacation after which they will make their home in Cedar Rapids, where he is employed. West Post Project Club Holds July Meeting. The July meeting of the West Post Project Club was held at the home of Mrs. Clarence Wahls on July 21 with fourteen members present. Mrs. Harold Christofferson and Ann were guests. The group recited' the Lords Prayer in unison followed by the singing of the "Star Spangled Banner." Interesting canning hints were given for roll call. An interesting lesson on "Longer Wear With Special Care,"' was given by Florence Lawson. Mrs. Ben Lange's contest was won by Mrs. Lloyd Everman. "God Be With You Till We Meet Again" was sung in closing after which luncheon was served by the hostess. Mrs. Harvey Buddenberg will be hostess for the next meeting on August 19th. Stee-Wullner Vows Repeated On Sunday. Sunday evening, July 25, at 7:30 o'clock at Zion Lutheran church in Castalia, Zonna Stee, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Merle Stee of Castalia, became the bride of William Wullner, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Wullner of Postville. Rev. L. R. Meinecke of the Zion Lutheran Church of Castalia performed the double ring ceremony. Miss Florence Meyer played the organ, Attendants were'Elaine Everman and Roger Christofferson. Only members of the immediate families were present. Post-Franklin Study Club Has Guest Picnic Dinner. The Post Franklin Study Club held its annual guest picnic dinner at Tourist Park last Wednesday noon. The meeting was opened by singing of "America." In the afternoon a special program was given with the following taking part: David Lamborn, Gary RadlofE, Eugene, Shirley, Marilyn and Jeleen Heusman, Marjorie Sander, Joan Bugenhagen, Grace Benjegerdes, Mrs. Harlan Foels, Mrs. Charles Reincke, Mrs. Fred L. Baltz, Yvonne Sander, Mrs. George Brainard, Mrs. Henry Heusman and Mrs. Otto Fischer. Birthday songs were sung for Mrs. Arthur Swenson and Mrs. George Glock. The closing song was an evening prayer song by the group. Contests were won by Mrs. Harva Miller and Mrs. Don Lamborn. The next meeting in August will be held at the home of Mrs. Henry Heusman for the annual flower show. Each member can enter •three bouquets — table bouquet, mixed bouquet, and a bouquet of one kind of flowers. Hospital Auxiliary Will Meet Saturday Evening. There will be a meeting of the Hospital Auxiliary next Saturday, July 31, at Memorial Hall beginning at 8:00 p. m., it was announced this week. There will be a special discussion on serving food at the Four-County Fair and committee chairmen are especially urged to be present at this important meeting. Fussy Appetites Are Unnecessary Luxury PLAN TO CAN? Here's Everything You Need in Canning Supplies Our store is 3 veritable treasure house of canning- and preserving supplies ready for you to choose your requirements. There's a complete assortment of everything you need, including jars, lids, jar rubbers, wax, sugar, 'pectin, spices and fresh fruits ami vegetables—and all so reasonably priced. Plan now to can the summer's harvest of fine, fresh produce and enjoy the economy during fall and winter months to come. the 1 SALE DAYS — JULY 30 and 31 FLOUR, Clover Farm, (Enriched 50 lb. bag CORNED BEEF HASH, Clover Farm, 16 oz. can. BABY FOODS, Gerber, 6 cans for $3.79 38c 53c COFFEE, Clover Farm, Superb blend, per lb SALAD DRESSING, Clover Farm, quart jar. PEANUT BUTTER, Clover Farm, 1 lb. jar_. 49c 63c 43c CLOVER FARM VINEGAR PURE CIDER 102 oz. (50 grain) jug 49c MIXED VEGETABLES, 1 C n Mrs. Lane's, No. 2 tin IDC SUPER SUDS, OQp per package «l<Jv CLOVE R FARM FLOUR- 5 pound sack 43c 10 pound sack -83c CLOVER FARM C A I T Free Running VML I Plain or Iodized GLENDALE TOMATOES No. 2 size can for PEARS, airs. Lane's, Bartlett, No. 2»/ 2 can MARSHMALLOWS, Angelus, 6 oz. pkg 17c 39c 14c 10 lb. bag 27c GRAPE JUICE, Keystone, A £ n Quart Bottle for *t«JC CINNAMON, Clover Farm, Ground, V/ 2 oz.— 12c VINEGAR, Garden Harvest, White, per gallon- SOILAX, per package 45c 25c Fr e$h Fruits and Vegetables - FREE DELIVERY EVERY DAY! person's Clover Farm Store Postville. Iowa iillHtlllll Telephone No. 247 When one member of the family won't eat this and another doesn't like that, Mom has a pretty hard time planning meals. But catering to the youngsters' whims does more than damage to the food budget, points out Mrs. Alma Jones, family • relationships specialist at Iowa State College. It leads to food prejudices which may stay with Susie or Johnny throughout life. It may even mean undernourishment; for anyone who avoids many foods is in danger of missing out on certain of the "basic seven." And of course, Mrs. Jones adds, the fussy eater is sometimes a social misfit. Make a special effort to »2rve a variety of foods in family menus, is one good suggestion from Mrs. Jones. This encourages normal enjoyment of many foods. Introduce new foods along with old favorites. Avoid discussions of food before the children, unless it's to call attention to something good and to assume that all will enjoy it. Children are easily influenced against foods by attitudes of dislike' on the part of their elders. Calling attention to poor eating habits may be the best method thei'e is to encourage them, Mrs. Jones points out. This is because a child may enjoy the attention he gets when he refuses certain foods. POULTRYMAN SHOULD AIM AT CUTTING DOWN LABOR Iowa flock owners can better meet the keen competition from producers in other areas by using labor-saving practices and equipment. Studies have shown that the Iowa poultryman spends about two and one-half hours per bird each year caring for his flock. Iowa State College extension poultrymen say the time spent per bird could be cut markedly without lowering production. They point out that the performance of Iowa flocks is greater than flocks in some states but that the Hawkeye flock owner spends from 5 to 15 times as much time with his birds as do producers in areas having better performance than Iowa. They say the best way to meet strong competition is to lower production costs. The Iowa poultry and poultry products producer can best do this by saving on labor. pmaiii At the Elevator COMING SOON Carload MILLERS CREEK LUMP COAL — • — Place Your FERTILIZER Orders Now. Hall Roberts' Son Postvilfe Iowa : Dig Potatoes When The Vines Begin To Die "Dig your potatoes as soon as the vines begin to die," was the recommendation County Extension Director Fred O'Riley gave Allamakee county gardeners this week. O'Riley said that an actual decrease in yield begins after the vines begin to die. There is as much as a 10 percent shrinkage if potatoes are left in the ground for several weeks after the vines are dead. Potatoes should not be dug too soon, however. Potatoes can increase from one-fourth to one-half in size be* tween the time vine growth is complete and the vines mature. The yield increases are slower after the vines begin to show maturity, but there is still some growth up until the time the vines die. Potatoes should be picked up within a few minutes after digging and the containers covered immediately to decrease danger of sun scald. Digging as soon as the vines are dead results in better seed, better eating potatoes, less insect injury and better storage. Planting radishes and lettuce at intervals during the growing season will keep them coming to your table longer. IIIIHIIIIIIfllllllllUIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIHlllllHIIIUUH Now Is The Time Now is the time to buy those Cotton and Bemberg Sheer Dresses for the hot days ahead. REMEMBER OUR Lay-Away Blanket Plan featuring the famous Fieldcrest Blankets. HUEBNER'S General Merchandise IIIIIIII • and WHAT LOW PRICES.too Copr. Advcrtitcri Exchange Inc. I94B Extra good meals begin with extra good foods—and these Famous Brands are GOODNESS itself . . . grand-tasting goodness that packs every meal with appetite appeal. They're your best buys always—and ALL ways. Best for quality. Best for flavor. Best for everything in good eating. AND BEST OF ALL, you save real money when you buy famous brands at our famous more-for-your-money low prices. So, for goodness sake, and savings too, shop here for all your food needs and enjoy the best for less. CHEESE, Velveeta • 2 lbs. 99c TREND, Wash Powder 2pkg.33c PINEAPPLE, Crushed 3 for 98c 69c 45c 39c COFFEE Yacht Club per pound 47c PEAS, Oriole, 3 tins for__. 1 CORN, Monarch, Whole Kernel, 2 tins for PORK & BEANS, Van Camp, 2 tins for ORANGE &*GRAPEFRUIT SECTIONS, 2 tins MARVEILARD SHORTENING, 3 pounds PEAS & CARROTS, 3 tins for I G notify TtCeotL Iowanna Sliced Bacon, lb.___69c 53c $1.35 59c HAM Center Slice per pound 79c Skinless Wieners, lb. 55c Slab Bacon, lb 65c 1 Laurel Leaf Lard, lb 29c IP Decker's Summer |P Sausage, lb. 75c ff J ^ Imported Swiss j Cheese, S oz. pkg.__49c § Shoulder \ f Bacon, lb. 59c Noodles, Monarch, 1 lb 33c Matches, water resistant, ctn 19c Shredded Wheat, 2 pkgs 33c Cake Flour, Monarch, pkg 39c Dog Food, Ideal, 3 for 43c Pie Cherries, No. 10 tin $1.49 Apricots, No. 10 tin $1.59 Salad Dressing, quart 69c Catsup, Monarch, 2 bottles 45c Certo, per bottle— 25c MILKY WAY FOREVER YOURS SNICKERS and PING 6 bars for Box of 24 Bars HAROLDS CASH MARKET PHONE 271 POSTVILLt

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