W. A. Hills I Honored for Silver Year Mr. and Mrs. William A. Hill, whose 25th wedding anniversary occurred Nov. 7, were honored at a surprise supper and celebration at the Elk's Club Saturday following the wedding and reception of their daughter Donna to Scott Traner. Hosts were iheir sons-in-law and daughters, Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Hulsebus of Council Bluffs and Mr. and Mrs. Scott Traner; their son, Wayne Hill; and Mrs. Hill's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Rieck of Omaha. About 60 relatives and friends attended from South Dakota, Minnesota, Kansas, Missouri and Nebraska. Relatives from a distance were Mr. and Mrs. Otto Zeeck of Huron, S.D.; Mr. and Mrs. Paul Zeeck, Cavour, S.D.; Mr. and Mrs. Lowell Rieck, Prior Lake, Minn.; Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Hill, Olathe, Kan.; and Gary Hill of Kansas City, Mo. Former square dance friends and neighbors from Omaha also Time* Herald, CorrcH, !«. Tuesday, Nov. 10, 1970 were among those present. Prayer was offered by the Rev. Timothy Koenig. A Birthday Dinner Given Mrs. Delores Batta and Mrs. Jimmie Joe Harms gave a dinner at the home of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Schroeder, Sunday in honor of their mother's birthday, which was Saturday. Attending were Mr. and Mrs. Richard Weitl and Leah Jean of Denison; Mr. and Mrs. Ron Hamerstead, Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Hoover, Sidney Johnson and Merlin Johnson, Fort Dodge; George Batta, Vickie Batta, Richard Batta, Ray, Fay, Kelly, Tonya and Chris Harms. Mrs. Weitl and Vickie Batta assisted with the dinner. Relatives and friends from Denison, Lidderdale, Glidden, Carroll and Fort Dodge gathered at the Schroeder home Saturday night as a birthday observance. They brought lunch which was served after cards. Brodil Vows are Exchanged Mardy Willenborg, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Willenborg of Carroll, became the bride of Joe Brodil. son of Mr. and Mrs. Gayle Brodil of Rosemount, Minn., Nov. 2 in Long Beach, Calif. The ceremony took place at 7:30 p.m. at St. Anthony's Catholic Church, with the Rev. Jerome Elde officiating. Attending the couple were Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Wilburn. About 125 relatives and friends attended a reception in honor of the bride and groom, held the evening of Nov. 6 at Camelot Village, Omaha. Another reception was held at the Farm Bureau building in Carroll, with about 50 guests present. Mr. and Mrs. Brodil will return Nov. 12 to Long Beach, where the bride is employed by Long Beach Neon Sign Company and her husband is serving with the United States Navy. spurgeons EARLY SHOPPERS. <T^ -'""• ~ w> ' S^±*Qj_ C* 1 Bonus Gift Sate Thursday Friday, Saturday Only!! f'' * J "Living Barbie"™ Doll 4 82 & ;/* So new, so lifelike, so poseable,lp ...Mattel's most-wanted Barbie V f yet comes in a glimmering larnej J swimsuit and net cape. Dark! ji brown, blonde or auburn hair, If Iiy 2w tall. Reg. 2.17 Barbie' 1 ** 1 Doll Case, 1.94 \ More Great Doll Values^' Reg. 4 96 A 44 to 5.77 "F Come see, choose. Softeekin Baby from Horsman is foam-' filled. The 24" Wispy Walker by £ Uneeda sits, too. Beautiful Bride from Eugene, and more! SizzIers™LagunaOval 7 96 Set-up includes a Sizzlers™, -the' i\world's fastest electric car, and I the Juice Machine™ that re-charges it so it streaks back on the course again. 16 feet of \track, accessories. Those Great /,, SSP Racers A 1 .96 Reg. 2.37 i* » Find 10 future-minded designs , that go, climb, race without track, use no batteries. Revolutionary "T" handle power stick revs wheel up to 20,000 rpm, or 400 scale miles per hour. STORE HOURS: i\ •-.?•• 9 a.m. to 9 p.m Wed. ^*-,'1 and Fri. 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Mon., Tues., Thuri., Sat. Charge it at the friendly store that puts you first by keeping prices down. Bride-elect . . . Mrs. Carol Fisch of Carroll announces the engagement of her daughter, Barbara Jo, of Fort Dodge, to Bruce Michael Fitzgerald, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Fitzgerald of Clare. The wedding will take place Jan. 16 at St. Lawrence Church in Carroll. Miss Fisch attended Iowa Central Community College, Fort Dodge, and is employed there as a dental assistant for Dr. Fred Klepper. Her fiance holds an associate arts degree in law enforcement from the same college and is employed at Jet Company, Humboldt. Debate is Featured at Toastmistress A debate on the relative merits of air and highway travel as opposed to the railways was the highlight of the Carroll Toastmistress Club program Monday nigM. Mrs. Evorn Halvorsen and Mrs. Edward Hameman spoke for the affirmative on the question, "Resolved: Thait planes and automobiles will solve the transportation problems of the future." Mrs. M. L. Collison and Esther Juergens spoke in favor of railway transportation of passengers and freight. Mrs. served as debate Socia Ca ndar BSP Sorority Pledge Ritual Banquet Held A pledge ritual banquet was held jointly by Epsilon Chi and Xi Gamma Pi chapters of Beta Sigma Phi sororities Monday night at the Pin Oaks. A smorgasbord dinner was served following a social hour. Mrs. Charles Beahm, Epsilon CM president, extended the welcome. A short talk was given by Mrs. Kenneth Crouse on the sorority theme for the year, "Light Many Lamps". Pledges receiving the ritual were Mrs. Joseph Thraen, Mrs. Robert Olson, Mrs. Ronald Eich, Mrs. Robert Pudenz, Mrs. Charles Van Heqke, Mrs. Gary Stark, Mrs. Gilbert Johnson, Mrs. Dennis Miller, Mrs. Robert Law and Mrs. William Kurth. The ceremony was conducted by Mrs. Richard Baumhover, Xi Gamma Pi president, assisted by Mrs. Emmett Lahr, Mrs. Jerry Hamman, Mrs. Crouse, Mrs. Robert Stebbins and Mrs. Robert Steinberg. Ceremonies also were held for Mrs. Ted Edwards, transferring to Epsilon Chi, and Mrs. Bruce Lombard, to Xi Gamma Pi, conducted by presidents of the respective chapters. Mrs. Lahr and Mrs. Steinberg were in charge of banquet arrangements. The Xi Gamma Pi sponsor, Mrs. Bernard Wells, was a guest. Announcements were made of the next meetings of the groups. Epsilon Chi will meet at Mrs. Crouse's home, Nov. 17; Xi Gamma Pi, Nov. 23 at Mrs. Doran Brogden's. Bridge Club Met Monday Members of the Octavettes Club were entertained Monday evening in the home of Mrs. Paul Collison. Winning bridge prizes were Mrs. Lee Vial, high; Mrs. Jack Ramaekers, second; and Mrs. Steve Macke, low. The next party will Vial's. be Dec. 14, at Mrs. spurgeons BEAUTY SALON PERMANENT SPECIALS Reg. $10.50 SPECIAL Reg. $12.50 SPECIAL Reg. $15.00 SPECIAL Reg. $17.50 SPECIAL Joe Heider moderator. Mrs. John Clapper, president, presided at the seven o'clock diner meeting at Joe's Executive Club Restaurant. Mrs. Hersohel Tryon offered the invocation and led Ohe pledge to the flag. Table topics mistress was Louise Florencourt, who led a discussion concerning the commemoration of Veterans Day, better use of leisure time, and favorite hobbies. Rose Marie Schweers, Mrs. Clapper, Mrs. Joe Pick, Miss Juergens and Mrs. Tryon participated. Debate evaluators were Mrs. Pick and Mrs. Harry Frank. Mrs. Clapper served as grammarian; Mrs. Tryon, timekeeper; Ethel Forrest, general evaluator; and Miss Schweers, program toastmistress. The closing inspiration was given by Mrs. Tryon. The time for the club's next meeting, Nov. 23 ait Joe's Executive Club, has been changed to 5:30 to accommodate members who will be attendiing the annual St. Anthony Hospital Auxiliary diner. Tournament Dates Set by Bowling Assn. Dates for the 1971 toume- ments of the Carroll Woman's Bowling Association were set at an open meeting 'held Monday evening at the Red Carpet. Team events are scheduled for the week of Feb. 14; doubles and singles for the following week. Tournament rules also were set up at the meeting, attended by about 32 bowlers and conducted by Association president Mrs. Peggy Stephenson. Committees were named for the year, and plans were discussed for the annual banquet to be held in late April or early May. Mrs. Stephenson received the door prize. Zodiac Theme at Card Club Mrs. Robert Kraus used the Zodiac as her theme in entertaining the Scorettes Club at an evening of bridge in her home Monday. Guests other than members were Mrs. Del McDermott, Mrs. Tom Kruse and Mrs. Don Prior, who also won the high, second and low prizes, respectively. The next hostess will be Mrs. Leone Jensen, Dec. 14. CHURCH POTLUCK MANNING — The congregation of First Presbyterian Church will have a family night potluck supper at the church on Sunday evening, Nov. 15, at 6:30 p.m. The fourth quarterly committee will be in charge of arrangements. Members are asked to bring table service and covered dishes. Tu»«day— Tri-County Hairdressers, 7 p.m. dinner, Red Carpet Newman Study Club, Mrs. David O'Leary Chapter EB, P.E.O., 6:30 p.m. Tony's Restaurant STOP Club, 7 p.m., Standard Farm Center B.F.F. Club, Mrs. Wayne Weeks J.L.C. Club, Mrs. Delbert Montgomery Tally-Hi Club, Mrs. Robert Lux Trumpettes, Mrs. Howard Drees Firstnighters, Mrs. William Siepker F.F.F. Club, Mrs. Lyle Heisterkamp Mariners Club, Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Arnold Double Four, Mrs. Zita Hulsebus Wednesday— Lutheran Circles: Eunice, Mrs. Louie Bauer; Mary, Mrs. Russell Wunschel; Martha, Mrs. Donavon Stanzyk; Ruth, Mrs. Norbert Kasper&en; Sarah, Mrs. Kenneth Beckrrian Grant Township Homemakers, Mrs. Leo Wiederien A. B. Club, Mrs. Roy Heuton H. G. Club, Mrs. T, J. Kerwin G.T.O.B. Club, Mrs. Louis Drees L.P.B. Club, Mrs. Betty Lane Golden Circle euchre Chit-chat Club, Mrs. Ronald Riesberg Duplicate Bridge, 7:45 p.m., Country Club Thursday— Beulah Country Club, Mrs. T. G. Ralph Pateo Club, Tony's Restaurant Clio Club, Presbyterian Church Wa-tan-ye Club, Joe's Executive Club Interfaith Bible Study, 9:30 a.m., Presbyterian Church Neighborly 8 Club, Mrs. Myron Sievers Jokers Club, Mrs. William Baumhover Gay Nine T's Club, Mrs. Gary Rutten E.S.P. Club, Mrs. Merl Pruett H. H. Club, Mrs. Frank Herbers Eight O'Clock Club, Mrs. Earl Thompson Pomptae Somateo Club, Mrs. Julius Kanne 2-4-T Club, Mrs. Orville Reiman Personals BAKE SALE — Nov. 14 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. — IPS Bldg. (Student Nurses' Class of 71.) Adv. Mr. and Mrs. John Sylvester Jr. and children, Paula Rae and J. E., of Denver, Colo., and Mrs. Mike Kresel of Omaha have returned to their homes after visiting with the women's parents Mr. and Mrs. Ray Wilkens of Carroll. They came especially to see their brother Mike, a freshman at Carroll High School, who was acci- dentially wounded in a gun accident a week ago. Mike is listed in fair condition. He is in Room 211 at St. Anthony Hospital. Jean Brodie is coming to Carroll. Call 792-4858. Adv. Courtesy for Mrs. Harbour Mrs. M. H, Van Valkenburg entertained at her home Monday evening as a courtesy to Mrs. John Harbour of Albuquerque, N. M. f formerly of Carroll Mrs. Harbour is visiting here in the home of her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. David Schroeder. Mrs. Schroeder was among the guests at the courtesy. Bridge was played and the hostess served dessert and coffee. Score prizes were won by Mrs. A. B, Hulsebus, Mrs. Harbour and Mrs. Merle Stevens. $1QOO $1250 Special Good Thru Nov. 14 |;"»' Call one of our staff for an appointment 792-1656 Beverly Art* Diane Heest Carol Ladwig Open weekdays 9 a.m. to 5 p.m, Fridays 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. LOOKING For all the information you need about your new com* munity, call Phone 792-3609 City Lauded for Pedestrian Safety The city of Carroll receivec top marks in the 1970 pedestrian safety study conducted by the American Automobile Associa tion. The study was conducted on accident records, legislation enforcement, traffic engineer ing, safety program coordina tion, school traffic safety and public education. The city was commended for a record of nine consecutive years without a pedestrian death. In the evaluation, the citj scored highest on school traffic safety and lowest on pedestriar arrests or citations for crossin against signals, crossing no at intersections and citations issued trians. to intoxicated pedes PROMOTED Lowell Sundermann, son of Mr. and Mrs. Arno Sundermann of Carroll, has been promoted to the rank of first lieutenant and commanding officer of Headquarters Company of the Army's 815th Engineering Battalion. Lt. Sundermann is stationed at Dillard, near Bao Loc, South Vietnam. His wife and son Kurt are residing at Clear Lake. Changes in Art Described at Study Club "Painting in mid-20th Cen- ury represents a different kind f activity in ends, means and ocial function from 100 years go," Mrs. Ronald Shechtman old Round Table Study Club Monday in her program entitled Art Appreciation". Mrs. Howrd B. Wilson was hostess for le afternoon meeting at her ome. Mrs. Schechtman said that n 1750, the ultimate object of >ainting was to embody and >erpetuate "beauty"; in 1970 he object has become "reality" y". This change is a product and expression of shifts in social structure, economics, re- igious beliefs and the like that lave created the modern world, he explained. Understanding he nature of modern art and appreciation of it depends upon a familiarity with its historical development. Beginnng with the Impres- ionist and progressing through } ost-impressionism, Cubism, Expressionism, Futurism, Dadism, Abstract Intellectual- sm and Surrealism, she discussed the place of each in the listorical sequence and dis- jlayed selected reproductions representative of each movement. These movements took place primarily in Europe and not jntil the influx of artists to the United States during World War II did America contribute sig- nifcantly to the progression of modern art theories. Then the beginning of abstract expressionism as seen in the works of Pollock were noted, followed by the Op Art and Pop Art. Mrs. Schechtman pointed oul that the work abstract as applied to art means to be "separated from" the recognizable object. It is therefore importan 1 that abstract painting not star with the object but that object becomes a product of the painting. In closing she said that "I we feel that modern paintings are indistinguishable, familiar ity with the style and the language of art should make it more understandable. science, art has become highlj specialized." Preceding the program, Mrs Richard Watson, president, con ducted the club's busines meeting. Mrs Wilson served refreshments at the close o the afternoon, with Mrs Schechtman presiding at th coffee service. The Dec. 1 meeting will be at the home of Mrs. M. R. Tan Creti. Sr. M. Doris Returns to St, Anthony Sr. M. Doris Draxler. A.D.A., dietitian, has returned to St. Anthony Hospital after serving as a dietitian and an instructor in the professional school of nursing at St. Francis Hospital, La Crosse, Wis., from 1935 to 1948, and again from 1966 to 1970, Robert Blincow, hospital administrator, announced Tuesday. Sr. Doris received her Bachelor of Science degree from Stout University in Wisconsin and served her dietetic internship in Rochester, Minn. She was previously stationed at St. Anthony Hospital from 1948 to 1966, serving as the dietitian and instructor in the School of Nursing. Sr. Doris was a board member and served on the building committee for the St. Anthony Nursing Home. "We feel extremely fortunate in having someone of Sr. Doris' education and experience as a member of the St. Anthony Hospital staff," Blincow said. In addition to being the director of the dietary department, Sr. Doris will become involved in St. Anthony's educational programs. 70 Relatives Attend Party ARCADIA Grundmeier of Mrs. Frieda Arcadia was honored at a surprise dinner party Sunday, given by her children in observance of her birthday. The event was held in the fellowship hall of Zion Lutheran Church here. About 70 relatives were present from Arcadia, arroll, Denison, Aspinwall, iVall Lake, Lohrville, Council Bluffs, Underwood, Deloit, Vail and Manning. LAW OFFICES TO CLOSE The Carroll County Bar Association announced Tuesday that all law offices in the coun- y will be closed in observance I Veteran's Day, Wednesday, Vov. 11. CARROLL THEHTIH - C/t/f/fOiL .Now Thru Tuesday Shown at 7:30 Adulti$1.50 • Children 50« WINNER OF 6 ACADEMY m AWARDSI DOCTOR IHAGO MOVIE I TONIGHT at 10:30 Aldo Ray 'DEADLOCK' One man's shabby murder sets off o threat of violence in a city that is on the brink of an all-out riot during a high-pressure political campaign. (Color). at 10:30 tonight following Ruse Van Dyke Craig Crummer and Pete Taylor TV ,<RNT • DES MOINES CH. 78 CARROLL Wed. CrThMH., Nev. 11 & 12 "COUGAR COUKTRY" COUGAR COUNTRY WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY ONLYI Special 4:30 Matinee, Alto at 6:30 ft 8:30 p.m. Adulti: $1.7$, Children Undtr 12—75e A PRODUCT OF AMERICAN NATIONAL ENTERPRISES, INC.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month