Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on August 18, 1948 · Page 5
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August 18, 1948

Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa · Page 5

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Postville, Iowa
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Wednesday, August 18, 1948
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Page 5
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BDNESDAT, AUGUST 1* IMS. •nr. leLois Fiet Bride Irvin E. Flage. lejnlehom Presbyterian church ^(llow was the scene of o pretty [ding recently when DeLois t became the bride of Irvin E. gc. She is the daughter of Mr. Mrs. Walter Flet, and he is the of Mr,, and Mrs. Ben Flage, all Ludlow. ' ,'he Rev. George Reibert of- [aled at the double ring cere- Angelan Darzes Shope "ed n program of nuptial music accompanied Henry Schmidt sang "O Promise Me," preceded "Because," during cere- ^he bride, given in marriage by uncle, John Fiet, in the ab- I x of her father, who is in the Ivillc hospital, was preceded :n the aisle by her cousin, Donna ikie as maid of honor, her nds, Jean Shafer and Donna Helming as bridesmaids, her jsin, Rosalyn Haugen of Decorah I junior bridesmaid, and Susan Jclt as flower girl. lor her wedding, the bride chose Town of embroidered marquisette Jr satin, fashioned with a basque 1st. long fitted sleeves and a high Iklinc accented with a deep ha effect. The bouffant skirt of [ gown extended into a church Her veil of illusion net led with chantilly lace fell from frown of beaded orange blossoms. only jewelry was a double jid of pearls, a gift of the bride- lorn. She carried a white bible, ! with an orchid, tie gowns of the attendants were ferned after that of the bride's. Winkle's of orchid taffeta, Shafer's and Miss Helming's (orchid marquisette over satin, i Haugen's gown of orchid taf- i was of the same pattern as t ot little Susan Stock's gown of e organdy. < Flage served his brother as I man, and completing the wed! party were Donald Hager and ) Meyer of Postville, as ushers, jert Hansmeier served as junior ier. The groom's nephew, Ken) Kiesau. served as ring bearer. ( dinner was served to the bridal y and members of the imme- e family at the Flage home that sing. The table ,was centered i a wedding cake baked by the le's aunt. Mrs. Ed. Stock, and ning tapers. A reception will leld after the bride's father has iperaled from his injuries, for day was also the occasion of 25th wedding anniversary of bride's parents. « bride and bridegroom are ttates of the Waukon high ol and Junior college. For the few years she has taught in rural schools of Allamakee ity, while he has been engaged ning. E . and Mrs. F. O. Luehr and htw of Cresco ?nd Mr. and DuWayne Bulman were Sun- f dinner guests in the W. G. pan home. Henderson Prairie Club Holds August Meeting. The Henderson Prairie Study Club met at the home of Mrs Gilbert Meyer Tuesday afternoon, August 10, with 14 members answering roll call which was "Name a State and its State Flower." There were four guests present, Mrs. Henry Block, Mrs. Lloyd Meyer, Mrs. Minnie Meyer and Mrs, Waller Meyer. The hostess read the 108th Psalm as her scripture passage. A birthday song was sung for Ann Deering. A special program was given by children of club members: Piano solo, Dorothy Meyer; recitation, Bonnie Meyer; piano solo, Judy Nelson; recitation, Judy Anderson; vocal solo, Karen Schroeder; piano solo, Marilyn Meyer; vocal solo, Wanda Meyer accompanied by lola Mae Meyer; clarinet solo, Norma Brandt; vocal duet, Norma and Shirley Brandt. The annual flower show was held with Mrs. A. C. Webster chosen as judge. First prize was won by Mrs. Ed Foley with a bouquet of Larkspur; second prize, Mildred Foley, annual daisy bouquet; third prize, Karen Schroeder, large zinnias. Mrs. Millard Nelson's contest was won by Amy Meyer. Mrs. Lena Everman's was won by Rosina Oestman. The club is helping the Postville Hospital stand at the Big-Four Fail- by donating pies, cakes, eggs and cream. Each member has been asked to help in the stand during fair time. The meeting was adjourned and luncheon was served by the hostess. PAGE FIVC. Dinner Honors Son. Mr. and Mrs. Willard A. Meyer entertained the following for a 7:00 o'clock supper in honor of the baptism of their infant son, Byron Lynn, last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Orville V. Meyer and Judy, Rose Marie Ruckdaschel, Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Harnack, Clifford and Marlin, Rev. and Mrs. Frederick R. Ludwig, Charles andjj John Klochi, Mr. and Mrs. Milo Meyer and Carol, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Harnack, Merlin and Milo, Mr. and Mrs. Willard Schroeder and Marvin, Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Kugel, Ruth and Robert, Mrs. Alvin Meyer, Arthur and Marie, Mrs. Eldo Meyer and Mrs. Sophia Schroeder. Hold Picnic Dinner. A picnic dinner was held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Rex Medberry northeast of Postville Sunday with the following guests present: Mr. and Mrs. Ole Loftsgard, Mrs. Myron Anderson and LMyra, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Anderson, Mr. and Mrs. Orlando Loftsgard and Kaye, Mr. and Mrs. P. K. Peterson, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Anderson and Wayne, Mr. and Mrs. Millard Bilden and family, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Peterson, Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Olson and Francis, Mr. and Mrs. Enock K. Mork, all from Guilder, and Mr. and Mrs. Ha.-old Halverson and Steven of Elgin. The Hinman reunion and picnic was held at Decorah park last Sunday with over 60 in attendance. The following were there: Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Chester Smith and family, Mr. and Mrs. Neal King and family, of St. Paul, Minnesota; Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Kippe and family of Hastings, Minnesota; Mr. and Mrs. Roy Candce and family of Volga; Mr. and Mrs. Lee Candee and family of Maynard; Mr. and Mrs. Lance Candee of Manchester; Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Hinman and family, Mr. and Mrs. A'rno Neverman and family, Mr. and Mrs. Adrian Riveland, Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Smith, Cornell Riveland, Donnefred Wagner, all of Luana; Mr. and Mrs. Everett Carnes and family of Elkader; Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hinman and family, Mr. and Mrs. Don Maritour and family, Mjss DeSotol, all of Monona; Mr. and Mrs. Alois Swenson and family of Castalia; Mr. and Mrs.,Fred Jahnke and family, Mr. and Mrs. Roger Pearson and family and Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Pearson, all of Postville. Rebekahs Will Hold Meeting On August 26. Post Rebekah Lodge No. 48 will hold a twenty-fifth anniversary meeting at the lodge roms in the I. O. O. F. hall on Thursday, August 26, it was announced this week. Twenty-five year members will be honored at the meeting. A picnic, supper will be served following the meeting at the lodge rooms. For the Herald's Homemakers by Iowa State College Home Economists Good News For Meal Makers— BETTER BUY POTATOES G.W.T.W. Entertained By Mrs. Henry Heusman. Mrs. Henry Heusman entertained the G. W. T. W. last Wednesday afternoon. The guests were Mrs. Harold Turner, Mrs. Frank Lawson, Mrs. Harvey Schultz and Mrs. Ed Oldag. Prizes for cards were won by Mrs. William Lubbers, Mrs. Harold Turner, Mrs. Charles Reincke, Mrs. William F. Baltz. A three course luncheon was served by the hostess. Naomi Past Grands To Meet On Thursday. The Naomi Past Noble Grand club will hold their regular meeting at the home of Mrs. E. C. Riser next Thursday. August 19, beginning at 2:30 p. m., it was announced this week. Mrs. Ed Poesch will be co-hostess for the meeting. .hetime is ripe ... the prices are right... so ; tart now to preserve the gloriously good flavor ; 'f summertime fruits and vegetables. We've • iverything you need for successful canning. ; FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES ; PANNING PEACHES, APRICOTS, PRUNES : ARRIVING DAILY : CHEAPEST MARKET PRICES j fLOVER FARM LIQUID WAX, OQ- • jrcr pint only fci JV j fARDlNES^ " OQp j jjins for only I fLENDALE PEAS, . QC r 5 ^cans for only , ; 'RANGE JUICE, OO r S .JJHnince can for only 4i ; !L °VER FARM MACARONI or Ot r \ ^SPAGHETTI, 2 pounds for •- ;l 0VER FARM STUFFED A\ c \ »J>UVES, No. 8 size jar for • ^EE DELIVERY EVERY DAY_ j HELGERSON'S j CLOVER FARM STORE Pkone No. 247 PostviHe, Iowa . Legion Auxiliary To Meet. The American Legion Auxiliary to Arthur F. Brandt Post, No. 518, will meet next Wednesday, August 25, at 2:30 o'clock' in the afternoon at Memorial Hall with Mrs. Eva Hills and Mrs. Jessye Schroeder as hostesses. Mrs. A. C. Webster and Mrs. F.J. Miller were joint hostesses of the Commercial Club Ladies in the Miller home, Wednesday evening. Just when summertime meals need to satisfy the hearty appetite of men doing field work, potatoes are coming to the rescue. Yes, indeed! It's an unusual family that doesn't like potatoes once or twice a day. And right now 12 million bushels of surplus early potatoes — many more than usual—are on the market as bargain buys. Not that most of us can visualize 12 million bushels in a row, but we can think in terms of lower prices for this everyday food. Usually potatoes get a royal welcome in any meal because they team up so well with so many foods, says Jewel Graham, extension nutritionist, Iowa State College, But just now, when many other food prices are still high and gardens are still in the growing stage, it's good to know that potatoes offer considerable food value at small cost. Why Large Crop The large crop probably comes as a surplus to a lot of folks. The truth is that a combination of good events brought on the bumper supply of "spuds"—good weather, heavy fertilizing, better seed stock and intensive use of insecticides and fungicides—to mention a few reasons. These potatoes just won't stay in shape to ship overseas, nor will they last throughout the summer. So it's a case of using them up here and now. The best news is that when we go to market to take advantage of this potato spree, we'll find top grade potatoes waiting for us. That's because the government price-support program endeavors to keep lower grade potatoes off the market. Better grade potatoes, Miss Graham explains, are firm and clean, and they'll have no cuts, decayed spots or green areas to bother about. Speaking of grades, it's well to know, too, that U. S. Grade No. 1 is not the highest grade for potatoes. It follows U. S. Fancy and U. S. Extra No. 1, both of which occasionally find their way into retail grocery stores. Size'A potatoes also run larger than Size B which average about one and one-half to two inches in diameter. Potato Dishes As for using these early potatoes, salads and creamed dishes are right in line.' The waxy hature of these potatoes, and their ability to hold their shape, makes them excellent for these two purposes, Miss Graham points out. Most of us have our own favorite recipes, but an idea which many be new to try is: meat-potato-burgers made with three-fourths pound of ground beef and three-fourths cup of ground or coarsely grated potato .plus onion, green pepper, dash of salt, an egg, a cup of tomato juice or puree, and a tablespoon of flour. You might add peas and onions from the garden to creamed potatoes, or mix cheese into the sauce. Or try diced frankfurters with hot potato salad. The best way to get all the food value out of potatoes is to cook them in their jackets. So, no matter how you plan to serve the potatoes, start them off boiled. If you don't wish to cook them with jackets on, peel them just before cooking. If they are allowed to soak, they lose some of their food value. Serve them quick-cooked and at their steaming best. The longer they remain exposed to the air, the more vitamin C they lose. And when it comes to taking care of leftovers, just make sure they go into the refrigerator for ice-cold keeping until you're ready to make potato pancakes or mashed potato- meat pie. August FUR SALE NEILLY'S COAT and SUIT SHOP Tuesday and Wednesday August 24th and 25th Three reasons why you will find the right coat at this Marshall & Swift August Fur Sale: it So Many To Choose From at this August Sale you'll find a choice selection of tempting fur coats, new collars—new lengths, new colors, new drape appeal. if Prices To Fit Your Budget Marshall & Swift are pioneers in low price appeal for High Quality Furs ... ir Your Problem Is Our Problem We do not sell you a fur coat for the sake of a sale ... we sell you an investment. Our confidence is in every coat we sell... Every coat is fully guaranteed. USE OUR CONVENIENT LAY-AWAY PLAN Coats priced from $75 .00 UP Come in and see for yourself ... feel the Furs .. .Try them on ... look into your Fur Coat future.V. Now! Now at . . . DEREEN STYLE SHOP "Ell-Jay" Blouses Crepe - Batiste - Dotted Swiss White and Colors $3.95 $4.75 $5.95 THANK YOU! We wish to thank the many people who visited us during our opening Saturday. Your continued patronage will be appreciated. DOOR PRIZE WINNERS 1st—Mrs. Don White 2nd—Mrs. Louise Kahle 3rd—Mrs. Damon Meyer 4th—Mrs. O. Lendt 5th—Mrs. Jack McNeil PLENTIFUL FOODS SAVE PllNTY MONEY Supplies of some foods are greater than others, ' and prices for these plentiful foods are lower— much lower— than prices for other foods. And right now, there's a vast variety of grand- tasting foods that are in abundant supply. These are your BEST BUYS. Serve more of the plentiful foods and you'll save PLENTY OF MONEY — and at the same time, heap your family's plates with the best of good eating". So, serve plenty—save plenty. Fill your food order at HAROLD'S this week—and every week! TIDE . pkg. 33c Bakerite Zt $ U9 9 ounce sliced Pineapple 2X35c y^^^T^v SHOULDER (9m) BAM" %J*^SrL^ per AQn ^^^aESjesi*^ pound T:*7C SLAB BACON, Iowanna, /?r per pound U JC SMOKED HAM, String CQ/» End, per pound J»7C SMOKED HAM, Butt £Q • End, per pound . U«/C FRESH PORK SAUSAGE, >IQ„ Country Style, per pound „_ Tr«/C SMOKED PORK SAUSAGE, CQ- per pound at only Ou C ill's Bros. Coffee ib. 53c I always stop at Sugar 25 pounds $2.39 PINEAPPLE JUICE, No. 2 size tins, 2 tins for. 37c FLOUR—ROBIN HOOD, 25 pound bag for $1.98 ORANGES, 344 size, 2 dozen for only. 49c GRAPES, Sweet and Firm. 2 lbs. for 39c HAROLDS CASH MARKET! »

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