Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on March 26, 1976 · Page 33
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 33

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Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, March 26, 1976
Page:
Page 33
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Education Programs Offered by County Extension Service Decisions for Dollars, an ." meetings, the Extension in-store consumer education Tim «« Herald, Carroll, la. •* Service provides independent program, and a newsletter for M*»y. March 26.19/6 / s t u dy programs for use by families who have a member clubs and organizations. Each in a nursing home are planned Techniques for Teenagers, packaged program includes a this year by the Carroll County Home Economics Committee. A baby-sitter child care training course is also planned in cooperation with Carroll Jaycee Ettes. • Bonnie Schubert, extension home economist, and the county committee conduct a program of home economics education for Carroll County residents. Members of the Home Economics Committee are: Mrs. M.J. (.Mike) Arts, Carroll; Mrs. Dale Berns, Glidden; Mrs. John Fonken, Manning; Mrs. GaryHackett, Carroll; Mr,s. Hubert Hagemann, Carroll; Evelyn Hoick, Arcadia; Mrs. Robert Nieland, Carroll; Mrs. Harry. Reever, Glidden; Mrs. Frank Reibold, Carroll, and Mrs. Don Richards, Coon Rapids. Ideas for home decorating were featured at this years Home Improvement Carnival. Topics included in the program were Dollarwise Decorating, Design Makes the Difference, The Hard and Soft of Floors, Planting to Please, Accent with. Accessories, and RECORD BENEFITS NEW YORK (AP) —The Health Insurance Institute estimates a record $32.9 billion in benefits was paid out in 1975 by private health insurers in the United States. The institute said its figures showed an 18.4 per cent increase over the $27.8 billion paid out in 1974. The program was "come and go" so homemakers could choose the topics that interested them most. Living Married ... a series of TV programs was intended to help committed premarrieds and early marrieds better understand some of the common concerns and processes in marriage. The program topics included: The Many Meanings; In a Time of Change; Two Selves Together; Designing Our Own Style; I Am Woman, I Am Man; Hard Spots, Little Things; Disagreeing Agreeably; We Cannot NOT Communicate; Have I Given You a Valentine Lately?; The Place of Sex; The Art of Intimacy; and The Choice is Ours. Families that include a physically handicapped member were invited to a program that provided information about the kinds of housing adaptations that can be made to enable a physically limited person to function more independently within their home. The program was presented by Mary Yearns, Extension Specialist, Housing and Management, at Iowa State University. Families planning to build a new home in a year or two were invited to a discussion of manufactured housing and contractor built housing. The characteristics of each type as well as the advantages and disadvantages were explored. Beside the scheduled leader's guide. The programs are presented in various ways — slides, skits, cassette tapes, posters and questionnaires. They are reserved on a first come, first serve basis. The cost for renting a program is one dollar per use. Programs added in the last year are: Bread, Bagels, and Black-Eyes Peas; Creativity, Crafts and You; and Iowa the Beautiful/This brings to 21'the number of programs available. • A general newsletter "Homemakers' Notes" is available to all interested homemakers who request that their name be included on the mailing list. The newsletter, mailed every month, contains a variety of topics related to . family and home as well ^as a reminder of scheduled extension programs. Recipes, tips on buying, sewing, cooking, child care, and home furnishings are included. Young homemakers are welcome to sign up to receive "Got-A-Minute?" cards. The monthly cards contain homemaking tips for today's busy families. Topics include consumer information, safety tips, gift ideas, clothing helps, child rearing suggestions, activities for children, and recipes. A home economics radio program is broadcast the first Monday of the month, at 5:45 p.m. It features coming programs and the latest news and developments in the world of home economics. Roberts & Dybdahl Continue to Expand ED HIGH, MANAGER of Precision Sewingj works on a boat cover with one of his three sewing machines. High mainly custom makes or repairs truck tarps, boat -Slafl Pholo covers, tents, awnings, or any other type of heavy duty sewing. The Des Moines company opened in Carroll in November. Roberts and Dybdahl, wholesale lumber firm on West Sixth St., is still in the •process of expansion. Manager Denis Tigges has reported. , Plans include enlarging the truss rafters department, adding more machinery and distributing "Natural Homes", which will represent Roberts and Dybdahl's entry into the pre-cut housing market. The Carroll firm sells to dealers within an area of 125 miles, excluding the Des Moines vicinity. It is one of 11 Roberts and Dybdahl warehouses serving Iowa and surrounding states. The company also has an affiliated operation in the modular housing field, "Solar Homes". located at Marcngo. The local branch has 11 full-time employes in addition to Tigges, who has been with the company for 13 years and manager since April, 1972. Salesman James Kanne specializes in carload and truckload lumber sales. Lawrence Greving is presently in charge of "Astro Buildings." featuring farm-type and commercial buildings. Expansion in recent years has included erection of a new building, the building and distribution of truss rafters, the addition of a carpet line for wholesaling, installation of new machinery for complete package assembly of primed door frames, new equipment to service needs of lumber and carpet dealers in southern Minnesota, and the addition of more off ice space. Howard Roberts and Hub Dybdahl, both of Des Moines. established Roberts and Dybdahl in 1955. A NEW POLICEMAN and three new cars are recent addition to the Carroll Police Department. Here, Larry Peters poses with one of the three new cars the department bought in 1975. Peters started We're NEW IN Carroll I ED-MAR I WESTERN CORRAL I Come Visit Us! I BOOTS SHIRTS § HATS JEANS I Square Dance Apparel | Western Wear for the Entire Family L 219W.4 792-3668 C •)m^mi&Mi^mKm^}mK-^ : >im:i>sieK^Kf-. * —Staff Pholo work earlier this year. The department is housed in new facilities this year. It moved from temporary headquarters in the Lahr building to the new community center last spring. BURGLARS TAKE GUN LONG BEACH, Calif. (AP) A veterinarian recently purchased a shotgun for protection in the hospital and it was kept ready and within easy reach in the event of an emergency. However, it was lost to burglars who pried open a window, took the gun and some money. ARRIVED IN 1926 LITTLE ROCK, Ark. (AP) — Arkansas did not have an elected lieutenant governor- until 1926. Previously, the president ofthe Arkansas Senate had served in this capacity. Harvey Parnell was the first elected lieutenant governor. Project of UCT Aids New Hope The United Commercial Travelers (UCT) of America erected a seven-foot-high "wishing well" in the Carroll Westgate Mall this fall. The monetary donations to the well will be given to New Hope Village. This year marks the golden anniversary of the founding of the UCT Iowa Grand Auxiliary. The local UCT auxiliary supports the projects of the men's council. The UCT men's council was the first international order to adopt the service project of aiding the retarded. The local UCT Council No. 543 project to aid handicapped and retarded citizens is under the chairmanship of Mel Leiting. The local council also supports a scholarship program to aid teachers of the retarded in completing their educations. Two of the teachers currently conducting the Carroll special education r classes have received one or A more scholarship grants. A Louis Schoofs is currently A serving on the Retarded Citizen's .Tea,cher' s SctioJa'rShip arid-' Prbgrarn committee for a"10-sta'te midwest area. Other projects the local UCT Round Table Gains Five Round Table Study Club, women's cultural group, has added five members to its roll during the 1975-76 club year, bringing the total active membership to 30. Throughout its 36-year history the club has offered its members cultural programs and service to others. Programs feature book reviews or current topics presented by members or guest speakers. "Stomp Out Boredom — Read" is the program theme for this club year. As their 1975 Christmas project 'the clubwomen donated articles to the New Hope Village Store. Mrs. Homer L. Skinner is currently president of Round Table. Among those belonging to the club are three charter members, Mrs. H. L. Hudson, Mrs. V. Stuart Perry and Mrs. Lambert Winnike. There also is one inaclive member. Meetings are held the second and fourth Mondays, September to April. supports are the annual safety poster contest in the area schools, in the American Cancer Society crusade and sponsoring a Little League team. The Carroll council meets regularly on the fourth Thursday of each month in the Knights of Columbus hall. The current senior counselor is Wilfred Schneider and Ray Reicks is secretary-treasurer. The UCT auxiliary meets simultaneously with the council. A joint social at the conclusion of the meeting is held. . The women's auxiliary youth program entitled "Builders of Women" includes individual assistance given to needy and deserving girls in the local community. The auxiliary contributes to the Mae E. Tisdale Educational Trust Fund, an auxiliary project instituted on the international level in 1960 to aid needy young people with their educations. Current senior counselor of the ladies' auxiliary is Mrs. Don Harmon. Mrs. Mel Leiting is secretary-treasurer. C C YEARS of Starting Happiness^ *J*J For Carroll Area Families filled accurately^ A rapidly We are proud of our profession of pharmacy and have found it to be a very satisfying and interesting part of meeting the community needs. As members of this nation's medical team, we are entrusted with the responsibility to stock the vast collection of modern-day pharmaceutical products your physician depends on in his daily life-and-death battle with disease and crippling ailments. We also recognize a responsibility to procure these products from firms whose reputation and integrity are your guarantee that your prescription is compounded accurately of fresh, full strength drugs. Co. SHOP HERE FOR ALL YOUR HEALTH NEEDS Carroll Concrete Farm Products Fence Line Feed Bunks 10'Long - 12" and 15" Deep Hog and Cattle Slats Individual and Gang Sections Pre-Cast and Pre-Stress Bunker Silos 10'& 12' and 14'High Any length or width by 8' Increments Yard Bunks • Combo Bunks "H" Bunks Splash Blocks, Air Conditioning Pads, and Parking Curbs ORDER SOON TO INSURE PROMPT DELIVERY PRE-CAST MANUFACTURING CO 820 W. 6th; Carroll 35 YEARS of HELPING I THE FARMER PROFIT! FROM HIS SOU It's been proven, experience is the best teacher, and this is our 35th year we avail ourselves to the farmers in this area to help them get the most profit from their soil. We have supplied the farmers with seed, fertilizer, chemicals, and the 35 years' experience and knowledge to solve the farmers' agricultural problems and show them how to put it to the best use for the greatest profits. Let the combined power of our farming knowledge and our seed, fertilizer, and chemical companies produce a greater profit for you from your soil. THE FINEST LAWNS, FARMS, AND GARDENS COME FROM PETERSON BIDDICK SEED P-A-G CORN scons LAWN PRODUCTS COMPLETE SOIL SERVICE LIQUID OR DRY FERTILIZER AGRICULTURAL CHEMICALS CUSTOM CROP SPRAYING KLOSER SEED STORE Phone 7*2-9819 \ Hwy. 30 West ^mw^w*mmwmmmmmmmm.mww - Carroll

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