The Courier from Waterloo, Iowa on May 28, 1967 · 20
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The Courier from Waterloo, Iowa · 20

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Waterloo, Iowa
Issue Date:
Sunday, May 28, 1967
Page:
20
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m' ' y - ' f r 1 e8t Twtnty SUNDAY, MAY , 1W. J .srfi Mi ' -vs. "V & . ssr: By STEWART HAAS Courier State Editor Skinny Twiggy . . . When Twiggy appeared on TV last week, I fooled the vertical button 15 minutes before somebody said: "Yeah-h-h-h, she's really that skinny" . . . Recommended for that girl: three months of Iowa corn, undiluted . . . Bring On the Turtle . . . And, when a guy asked me recently: "How'd you like to attend a turtle feed1" I thought he was planning a trip to the zoo . . . Somehow, I'd never thought of turtle as the main course on a menu . . . Turtles always impressed me as: A reptile that races hares . . . A pest that steals your fish bait . . . A brand of wax . . . But sure enough, these men eagerly seated themselves it a table and said "Bring A ) I on the turtle" ' I fk 1 I I sat there feeling a little like the guy I J JJ J waiting his last meal on death row . . . paas But the feeling disappeared when the platters of brown, crusty turtle appeared. It looked and tasted delicious . . . The light and dark pieces had a flavor akin to that of chicken . . . A saee once nointed out that Americans miss a lot of good eating because they're so finicky . . . Orlv a few hardy souls (such as Dr. Eugene Garbee, president of Upper Iowa College! are willing to experiment with native foods . . . Dr. Garbee has published a book of wild game recipes that Includes such delicacies as Iowa corn-fed coon, roast beaver, squirrel and are you ready? sparrow pot pie . . . Not having sampled all of Dr. Garbee'i recipes, I can recommend turtle. Several places tn the Waterloo area sell It. dressed and ready for the itovt . . . In case you're interested, an expert cook tells me you prepare it this way ... (Aprons on, uh-one, uh-two . . .) Shake the turtle pieces in a sack containing flour mixed with salt and pepper (a dash of paprika adds zest) . . . Fry it in butter and oil, or shortening (butter is recommended). While the burner is on "high" turn the turtle in the butter to coat, it with that rich, brown crust . . . Then, like chicken, let it simmer until done. An hour usually does it . . . So folks, skip those beef and taters tonight. Try something different ... Come out of your shell ... and have a little turtle . . . A Case of Skepticism? The Rev. Richard Trost will deliver a Charles City baccalaureate message tonight entitled "By God, I Shall Leap Over a Wall" ... ISU Prof. Richard Manatt will follow Wednesday with a commencement address: "It Hardly Seems Possible" . . . r I . u r- v.. .. x with I I r-f it 5:v I f I W II .a I r' j IniMtffl i ir -5..i l 1 rrri V 1 1 I I " ft ' .1 I .QlHT" I !! r itfr W jjf. JIHII I IIMIIWH"""- t v City Prepares for Faceiftiha J TL 'J v J V " v. 4 : 5 " V' w ' w n Federal Funds Assisting By ERYL SANDERSON lleaders. They took the problem Assistant State Editor to Mayor Albaugh, who prompt CHARLES CITY - Charles forced a cn VIII A1 M- "B i ev like woman attracts man NEW LOOK COMING -About two-thirds of downtown Charles City is included in the estimated $2.5 million urban renewal program. Don Johnson, director of the project, is currently conducting surveys to draw up work plans for a (Courlw Photo) Above is the view of Charles City's River new downtown look. Main Street looking north from the Cedar The section in the foreground is to be renovated. bridge. Boy, 2, Hit On Buchanan Gravel Road 'COURIER NEWS SERVICE' INDEPENDENCE A 2 year-old rural Independence boy was in "fair" condition at the hospital here yesterday after being struck by a car as he sat in the middle of a county, gravel road. Christavan Drofahl, son of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Drofahl, received a skull fracture, cuts, bruises ana other internal injuries. He was playing in the road beside his home, five miles southwest of here on the Quas-queton diagonal, when a car driven by Mrs. Alice Johnson, 42, of rural Independence came over a rise and could not stop in time to avoid hitting the boy, authorities said. II hoi bun ntlmotd thot 1h ovwos O'.r of tuqor brtt yields ZMO poundl or gronulolPO sugar. , NE Iowa Pool Openings Told Hampton Official opening of the Hamp ton swimming pool for the 1967 season is scheduled for Memorial Day, Tuesday. Season tickets are on sale at the city hall or may be pur chased at the pool after it opens. Family season tickets this year are $17.50, and individual season tickets are: adult, $7.00; youth, $6; children $4. General admission charges at .from July 3 to July 22. the pool are: adult, 50 cents; students, 30 cents; children, 15 cents. at 1 p.m." 'include Victor Heyer, Peggy The Red Cross swimming iRibbeck, Diana Faulkner, David program for area students will Kafer and Cathy Reimler. 1 J 1-3 1 it. . A oe conauciea ai me tiampion; frocrn swimming pool mronings un-j vresco der the direction of Robert' The opening of the Cresco Muehlmg. i municipal swimming pool is set He will be assisted by Mike .for Memorial Day, Tuesday. Sogard and Sonja Peterson. The first of the two three-week sessions will run from Monday through Saturday, June 12 to July 1. The second session will be The Sumner Whitmire Memorial Pool manager Jack L. Sogard swimming pool at Sumner will has announced the hours will be open Tuesday, Memorial Day Robert Bone will serve as the pool manager this season. Pool personnel include Jeanne Albertson, Carol VanDeWeerd, Cindy Merrick, Crystal Conway, Phil Turvold, Karen Anderson and Jane Beyer. Childrens swimming lessons will begin June 12. Also an adult swimming class will be conducted if a sufficient num- 1 L:. V-.-' - . yi PROGRESS FOR POSTERITY An Unidentified Charles City youth watches workmen hammer a support for new Hwy. IS (Courier Pholn) bridge at Charles City as newly-constructed buildings of the Cedar Terrace Home for the Elderly rises in the background. the same as in previous years 1 p.m. to 9 p.m. every day. Sogard also said, "We are continuing the policy of the last few years: A temperature of 70 according to Harold pool director Swimming hours will be from 1:30 to 9 p.m. daily. Ron Maxon, Fayette, has been Snvder, ner 01 tion. persons make applica LAST YEAR GOOD DUBLIN Irish tov makers degrees at noon, the pool opens'hired as manager. Guard? will report a record Christmas. Pir U ? "A J .?! :.'v.i:H,Sm J " ; v.!; :.:,.j:v. .: :...; Northeast fowa Deaths irOl'RIKR NEWS SEPVICEI JOSEPH A. BAKER CRESCO - Services for Jos- It's the smallest city in Iowa spending federal money for urban renewal. It's building a home for the elderly with federal money. The Iowa Natural Resources Commission is" conducting sufl vevs on the Cedar River for possible flood control projects, which qualify for federal mon ey-Population Growth Mavor Lee Albaugh attributes the federal approval of the prof ects to industrial expansion in the city. "In the last census in 15, Charles City had 10,416 people, an increase of 500. "Oliver Tractor Corp. h indicating possible expansion and Salsbury Laboratories has just awarded about $4 million in con tracts for an expansion of their facilities," Albaugh says. Estimated cost of the urban, Schrup reports renewal project is $2.5 million "at this point," qualifies Don Johnson, director of the program. Planning Stage "Right now." Johnson savs, "we're developing plans for the actual working phase. To date, we've received $107,120 and have a planning budget of $135,950 "The federal government has granted $1.7 million for the project with the balance to be paid by the city." This amount doesn't neces sarilv have to be in cash. The citv gets credits for bridge con struction. sewer lines and street imorovements, Johnson points out. Small Cash Outlay "So the actual cash outlay by the city could be very little," Johnson says. Purpose of the program Is to redevelop the project area, which includes two-thirds of downtown Charles City, through a combination of clearing and rehabilitation of existing structures. The renovation Includes three blocks at the southern end of Main St. in the downtown area and four blocks at the north end of Main St. plus adjacent areas. Johnson Indicates the elty will utilize financial assistance from the Small Business Admin-istration to the "highest possible degree." No Objections "I have received no objections to the project." Johnson says. "In fact, it seems to have been i .!lL mei wun a great aeai of en thusiasm." The planning slaee is ahead of schedule and Johnson hones to have them comnleted before1 the Nov. 11 deadline. He expects the entire project to be completed in four or five vears. On and Up While the renewal study Is going on, housing for the elderly Is going up. Called Cedar Terrace Hous- In establishing a need for the housing, the committee found approximately 2,000 elderly people requesting improved hous ing within the city limits A loan of $1,850,000 was even tually received through the U S. Department of Housing and Urban. Development. No City Money "There's no city money in volved," Schrup says. "It's 100 per cent federally financed. And it's low-rent housing, not low-cost, It's costing $850,000 for the actual construction, Schrup says. Heat, utilities, kitchen range and equipment will be furnished with the occupant having to. provide furniture. January Completion "We have had 97 persons ex press interest in- being accepted as occupants and applica tions have not yet been asked," Mayor Lee Albaugh "We can't discuss require-ments for occupancy1 ilntil con struction is 50 per cent completed. Completion is scheduled for Jan. 18." The housing is on a 5.5-acrt site of which 2.8 acres were do-Dated by the city. "It was a real blight area," Schrup com ments. The site is In the urban re newal area. , ; Ownership of the ' buildings will revert to the city, in 40 years, after the loan is paid. Schrup anticipates additional applications for federal funds to build more units. 1 Si- r i . r.iL.i:. i u. : ir;t in the church cemetery; ;vived I by his ; widow, Adella: . Bj2, sine.slorv unjt;, 0np of fhe aci m ,z r ui e hi numr sun, i,caue u ixaiiua. a ua um - ...m i. j . ... pnh A Ratr 01 whn Hiorl .....:.. u.. u:. ...:J... n.,.. n ....j.t "t'nus win oe usea tor nice. f , ...... n a bp surv ven nv n s w auw.iici. mis. rainier Diikeaai or Thursday night at a Cresco Ma - anH 5 rfaimhtpr-lOsace: and 3 sisters; F.nlalip nursing home, will be 10 a.m . ivircinia and Mrs. Felix Zwei-!Leta and Mrs. Olive Closson. tomorrow at St. Joseph's Cath-ihohmer. all of Ossian. all of Waterloo: a memorial olic Church; burial in Calvary cemetery; rosary 8 p.m. today at Peckosh Funeral Home; sur-' vived bv 2 sons: Anthony of Rice Lake, Wis., and Raphael of Cresco; and 3 daughters; Mrs. T. C. Sovereign of Rock- ford, Mrs. Roger Reburn, of Cannon Falls, Minn., and Mrs. Ed Lentz of Cresco. MRS. BESSIE R. SULLMAN MANCHESTER - Services MRS. NORMAN KOLARICH MARBLE ROCK Services, Home for Mrs. Norman Kolarich, 51, of Marble Rock who died Friday at a Mason City hospital, will be 1:30 p.m fund has been established, folders available at White Funeral MEMORIAL DAY OPEN 9 A.M. TO 6 P.MI jJJS a Jo a cut-up FRYERS stop j& &r Jr.! u.s.d.. & FRYING , CHICKENS A EVERY DAY 13 DISCOUNTS WITH EACH $5.00 PURCHASE PRENTISS C. TURNER INDEPENDENCE - Services Mondav at fr Prentiss C, Turner, 82, who the Methodist Church in Mar-jdied yesterday at the Independ- ble Rock; burial in Silver Lake.ence hospital following surgery, cemetery at Ayrshire; survived! wil1 be 11 m- tomorow in bv her husband; a daughter,1 First Methodist Church; Marilvn nf Marhlp Rock: her uuriai in wuson temeiery; a parents, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer! memorial fund has been eStab.Commissioner, The remaining 20 will be 4-plex living units. Most will be one-bedroom units with a few two-bed units available for a man and wife or invalids needing care from a relative. Rent will range from $35 to $45 monthly. Idea for the project formulated over a cup of coffee four years ago. Official Stymied Dr. O. H. Bealton, city health at commented for Mrs. Bessie R. Sullman, 42, L.M ' a . hiw Aih,-t ilished; White Funeral Home in!,nat ,ime he was stymied in j- j mi i i ti: i w " i v. of Ayrshire; Reid's Funeral!charge; Chapel charge. of Marble Rock in who died Thursdav at Univer-l, sity Hospitals in Iowa City after a one-car accident May 20 six miles north of Manchester near Thorpe, will be 3 o.m. tomorrow at Gill-Bohnekamp Fu-Ineral Home; burial in Oakland ters, Elizabeth and Juanita and;Fri.day a,1, MerfJ HospPila1' 0e- a son, Adell WILLIAM KIRBY OFLWEIN Funeral services for William Kirby, 81, who died survived bv widow, ir'lnS to improve housing fa- .. " ... . ' :i:t; i ,. .ii. . a; a son, Leslie of Nash-1"1"""1 "KFa peopje wun oniy ua: a daughter, Mrs. Palmersncia! security and welfare Riekedal of Osage; 3 sisters: jchecks to support them. Miss Eulalie Turner, Miss Leta Hi5 comments were overheard Turner and Jrs. Olive Closson, iV Maurice Schrup, city conn all of Waterloo. her William, al father and at home; stepmother, wcin, will be 10 a.m. tomorrow at Sacred Heart Church; rosary Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Reynolds, - " s n v..,,v,.. to'i. J ii., al Home; burial m Woodlawn i 1 1 1 1 z. ii ii r iint i .iiniv., all of Lafayette. HAVE A LOOK LONDON - The headmaster of a British school for malad justed boys found a way to end cilman, and other community Four Pay Fines At Iowa Falls cemetery; survived by 3 daugh- fcars iqwa FALLS Two charges ici. mis. L,tn. muiiiuiii, von .... . , iu. . , . WILLIAM BRANHACEN Nuys, Calif.; Mrs. John O'Hara.! w,0Luld, bring violence t' T f "V-" DECORAH Services forOelwein; Mrs, Harold Thomp- New Summer Fun Facility for West Union (Courir Photo) Cuddy Bernau, swimming pool board chairman at West Union, performs final flean-up operations Thursday on the city's new $100,000 pool, scheduled In open Tuesday, Memorial Day. The pool, the first in West Union in a number of years, will he open daily from 1 to 5 and 7 (o 9 p. m. Swim Ictsons will be given during the morning period. The pool, financed by a bond issue, is heated. William Branhagen, Vo. Mo son, St. Paul; 3 sons: William, died early yesterday morning St. Paul Park, Minn.; Charles at a Decorah hospital, are Richfield, Minn.; Mel, Oelwein. Pulding.,!L,ci!!! friL'! prentTsTturner 'and 2 sons : INDEPENDENCE - Services ' ' ! for Prentiss Turner, 84. retired LEANDER GERLEMAN I Independence area farmer who ! OSSIAN - Services for Le-'died yesterday morning at an ;ander Gerleman, 51, of rual1 Independence hospital following Ossian who died Friday morn-1 surgery, have been tentatively ing at his home, will be 10 set for 11 a m. tomorrow at a m. tomorrow at St. Francis the First Methodist Church; the neighborhood. He invited aent and tw ' minor being critics to tour the school and see in possession of beer have re-for themselves. The teacher, sulled in f'nes here in the police Reginald Evans, 42, said t h e court of Judee Charles Wallace, new Beechcroft School would be Wallace K. Berndt, Iowa Falls, the first nf its kind in London. Iwas fined $20 for leaving the BOSTON FOR BOSTON scene of an accident, and Agnes G. Balvanz, Alden, was Boston, Mass., was so-named .fined $35 for leaving the scene in 1630 after the Boston in Lin- of a collision. colnshire, England, the leading David W, Barhite, Iowa Falls, town from which the Puritans and Robert W. Parks, Alexand-had come, according to the En- er, were fined $25 each as mi-cyclopaedia Britannica. Inors in possession of beer. HEINZ RELISHES ""19c pi KRAFT GRAPE AT I" l--Oi. Jor IT JELLY 47 9t. LIBBY'l or DEL MONTI 14-Oi. Jan SSS CATSUP 39 BLUE STAR POTATO CHIPS TWIN PACS OPEN TODAY 9 A.M. to 6 PJ PRICES GOOD V ?TILL 4 P.M. ft n HIM I ii .ll,i4 ! -

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