Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on November 11, 1970 · Page 20
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 20

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 11, 1970
Page 20
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Bergman is Subject of Club Program Ingmar Bergman, Swedish director-playwright, was the topic of a program presented jointly by Mrs. Charles Fangman and Mrs. Mike Wittrock at a meeting of Newman Study Club Tuesday evening at the home of Mrs. David O'Leary. This was the first in a two-part program on Bergman, and included capsule resumes of four of the artist's murky plays. As a preface, Mrs. Fangman and Mrs. Wittrock asked these questions: Who is this foreign director whose works are so influential, so well-known elsewhere, yet so seldom shown here except in certain key cities and university towns? Why should audiences who cannot see his films except by making elaborate arrangements, care about them or the movie­ maker's personal problems and perspectives? Perhaps because Bergman's God-haunted motion pictures speak effectively to all men of our times and also, through the questions they pose, have special significance to those who share the Judaeo- Christian tradition, they answered. Bergman once took as his maxim the words of the poet Schiller: "The only thing an artist can boast of is his industry." His principal themes have been God and women, the spirit f I' Timet Herald, Carroll, Is. f Wednesday, Nov. 11, 1970 Calenda r To Note Golden Year ... Mr. and Mrs. Peter Oswald of Breda will celebrate their golden wedding anniversary on Sunday, Nov. 22, with an open house for all relatives and friends, at the Legion Hall in Breda from two until four o'clock. Their marriage took place Nov. 23, 1920, in St. Bernard's Church. Breda. The couple requests no gifts. See our complete sefaetfon of fresh, deKdotu CANDIES In Carroll at LOUIE'S NEWS STAND and the flesh, and the eternal tension between them. Man is caught in a magnetic field, drawn to both poles simultaneously. There is sex in his work; however, unlike many Scandinavian productions which are preoccupied with sex, Bergman uses this element as a means to make a point rather than merely an end in itself. It is actually the religious rather than the erotic which make his work so disturbing to modern audiences. "The Seventh Seal" is based on the return of a knight and his squire from the crusades only to find that their native Sweden is stricken by the bubonic plague. In this play the knight and Death play a chess game wherein Death says, "I have no answers, only appointments." In the next film "Wild Strawberries" the writer dealt with a single day in the life of a famous man, a medical doctor, as he journeyed to receive an international award and looked WANT A DATE? You get a date en every package of Giis GFaser Wieners, Smorgasbord Pak, Gourmet Pak, Ham Slices, alf of the new vacuum packaged sliced luncheon meats. You and your butcher know it's fresh because you can see the date stamped on every package. The first number is the month, the second number is the day and just by looking, anyone can tell the last day the meat is guaranteed fresh. "Geta date with Gus" and get meat that is guaranteed fresh. X GUS GLASER backward on his life which he saw was lacking in love. Eventually he finds hope and peace and perhaps this meant God. "Thru a Glass Darkly" is part of the trilogy, which won an Oscar for Bergman. It concerned with the father, an author, and his two children, Karin and Minus. The girl is schizoid and her brother is in the throes of puberty. Karin sees God as a spider coming out of the wallpaper. "Winter Light" deals with a minister and his inability to communicate with his people. In the end the priest believes in a God who loved all men, but myself more than anyone else. The priest believes in a humanized Christ, not necessarily a God. The next thing for Bergman seems to be a two segment film with Federico Fellini. Both men are alike in their concern for the spirit as well as the flesh. Both have lashed out at the hypocrisy of those who preach rather than practice Christianity. Both accept the spiritual as being as real an aspect of life as the physical. Bergman wants a Creator who is closer to man. He seems to fear not death, but the leap into darkness that faith demands, a leap without the consolation of knowledge. The next meeting of the Newman Club will be Nov. 30, at the home of Mrs. Frank Balk. Wednesday— Lutheran Circles: Eunice, Mrs. Louie Bauer; Mary, Mrs. Russell Wunschel; Martha, Mrs. Dona von Stanzyk; Ruth, Mrs. Norbert Kaspersen; Sarah, Mrs. Kenneth Beckman 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 New Slogan, Sign For the Girl Scouts Gage Win Neighborhood Girl Scouts, meeting Tuesday morning at Manning Presbyterian Church, viewed and discussed the Girl Scout slogan and symbol for the decade of the '70s, adopted at a national Girl Scout convention in Seattle. Purpose of this new slogan "Action — Awareness '70" is to get troops into action at every level to create an impact that the world will feel. It is hoped that every troop will take the pledge to do something positive for their community. Many Gage Win troops, including the Senior Scout troop planning a trip to Mexico later this month, are in the process of completing their pledges, and will be entitled to wear the Action 70 button. Personals BAKE SALE — Nov. 14 — 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. — IPS Bldg. (Student Nurses' Class of 71.) Adv. GUS GLASER MEATS, INC. FORT DODGE, IOWA DANCE FIVE MILE HOUSE Sat., Nov. 14 U-NETA BAND (Coming Wed., Nov. 25 Paul Moorhead) 34 Weigh-ins at STOP Club Thirty-four members of STOP Club weighed in for Tuesday's meeting at the Standard Farm Service Center. The "queen" for the week had lost 5Vi pounds, according to the recorder's statistics. Sixteen other members lost a total of 28V2 pounds. On the other side of the scale, eleven gained a total of 27 pounds including one who had gained 6 and thus was given the "pig" lor the week. The other six had maintained their same weights. Five former club members were re-instated. A door prize was awarded. The weight-losers' club will meet again next Tuesday at 7 p.m., at the Standard Center, when a new contest will be started, to continue through the Christmas holidays. Mrs. Lee Johnson, neighborhood chairman, presided at the business meeting, at which time the nut sale to raise funds for the neighborhood was discussed. A house-to-house sale will be conducted by Junior, Cadette and Senior Scouts Nov. 20 to 30 in Carroll and Manning. Mrs. Howard Klahn is chairman in Carroll; Mrs. Dick McConnell, chairman in Manning. Two varieties of nuts, mixed and candy peanut crunch, will sell for $1 a can. The annual leaders Christmas party will be a 1 p.m. luncheon and $1 gift exchange at the Elks Club, Tuesday, Nov. 8. Mrs. Elmer Friedman will accept reservations until Tuesday, Dec. 1. Leaders of Troop 69, headed by Mrs. M. R. Tan Creti, will be hostesses for the event. Several Card Parties Held Here Tuesday A patriotic theme in keeping with Veterans Day was featured at the TALLY-HI Club party at the home of Mrs. Robert Lux. Her additional guests for the evening of bridge were Mrs. John Bennett, and Mrs. Eugene Schieffer. High score and traveling prizes were won by Mrs. Andy Carruthers; low went to Mrs. Robert Headlee. Mrs. Robert Schneider will entertain next, Nov. 24. Meeting for bridge in the afternoon at Mrs. O. H. Juergens' home were PLA-MOR Club members and two other guests, Mrs. C. C. Sullivan and Mrs. Clifford MteCarville. Mrs. L. R. Chapman received high score prize and Mrs. E. H. Rosenbaum, second. The next party will be at Mrs. John Por ter's, Nov. 24. Jean Brodie is coming to Car* roll. Call 792-4858. Adv. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Schoofs and Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Boyce, all of Carroll, attended the funeral of Mrs. Marvin (Dorothea) Hindorff Monday in Des Moines. Mrs. Hindorff was a past Grand Counselor of the Auxiliary of the United Commercial Travelers of America, serving from May, 1965 to May, 1966. The Hindorffs had attended various UCT events in Carroll, the most recently being the Grand Counselor Day activities Oct. 17. Holiday Fair, 11 to 4; Ham Luncheon $1.35, 11 to 1; Nov. 19 Methodist Chinch. Adv. Questions are Discussed by League Units DAR PATRIOTIC TEA Priscilla Alden chapter, Daughters of the American Revolution, will hold a patriotic tea at 2 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 14, at the Glidden Woman's Club. Honored guests will be the Good Citizen girls and their mothers. The program will be a colored slide presentation by Mrs. W. I. Ealy of "Dresses of the First Ladies — From Martha to Pat". Hostesses will be Mrs. B. E. Friend, Mrs. John F. Thomas and Mrs. Paul N. Robson, all of Scranten Plans were made for all Scouts to make and display the traditional Advent lanterns on Nov. 29, the first Sunday in Advent. Other craft ideas were on display at the meeting. Refreshments were served by the Manning Girl Scout leaders, headed by Mrs. Lyle Arp. Hairdressers Plan a Party OYSTER SUPPER — Sunday — Nov. 15 — Hamburgers, pie & etc. Serving to begin at 4:30. Everyone invited. IMMANUEL Lutheran Church, Lidderdale. Adv. party at the home of Mrs. Howard Drees. Mrs. Benny Bliss received high score bridge prize; Mrs. Roger Osborn, second; and Mrs. Lee Johnson, low. The dining table was appointed in a Thanksgiving theme. On Dec. 3 the club will have a no-hostess dinner party at the Carroll Country Club. Another afternoon hostess was Mrs. W. H. Brown, who entertained ENTRE NOUS Club at her home. Thanksgiving decorations were on the dining ta- D ._ ble. Mrs, Paul Pascoe was a | Ruth guest outside club membership. Mrs. Guy Jones and Mrs. L. P. Jung were score prize winners. The club will meet next on Nov. 24, with Mrs. Jung. Plans for a Christmas party were made at the monthly meeting of Tri-County Affiliate No. 126, National Hairdressers and Cosmetologists Assn. of Iowa, Tuesday evening. The party is set for Dec. 8 at the Carroll Country Club. There will be a gift exchange among members, and members are to bring cash gifts for the needy. Attending Tuesday's dinner meeting at the Red Carpet were 14 members and two guests. The program was a coloring demonstration by Joseph A. Thraen Three tables of bridge were in play at the GOLDEN CIRCLE clubrooms, where lunch hostess for the afternoon was Mrs. Aurora Mungon. Score prizes were i, awarded to Mrs. Oliver Deming, Mrs. Pete Jensen and Mrs. Herschel Tryon. Hostess next week will be Mrs. Lester Schleisman. Liverpool rummy was the game for the evening when Mrs. Lyle Heisterkamp entertained the F.F.F. CLUB at her home. High score prize went to Mrs. Vanderheiden and low, to Mrs. Marvin Lampe, who will be the next hostess on Dec. 8. Mrs. Wayne Weeks entertained the B.F.F. CLUB at her home in the evening. Guests other than members were Mrs. Wes Knauss and Mrs. Marvin Sernett, who received the fall flower table centerpieces as gifts. Winning bridge prizes were Mrs. Darrell Sunderman, high; Mrs. R. M. Throckmorton, second; and Mrs. Knauss, traveling. Mrs. Throckmorton will have the Nov. 24 party. All members were present for the TRUMPETTES Club Mrs. Louis Riesberg and Mrs. Kenneth Auen were guests other than members of the FIRST- NIGHTERS Club, who were entertained at the home of Mrs. William Siepker. Each received a gift. Bridge prize winners were Mrs. Tom Broich, high; Mrs. Pat Schmitz, second; and Mrs. Richard Steenson, low. The club's Christmas party will be Dec. 1 at the Carroll Country Club. Mrs. Robert McKone will be hostess when bridge is resumed on Jan. 12. Human resources was the topic of discussion at the morning unit meeting of the Carroll County League of Women Voters Tuesday at the Presbyterian Church. Mrs. Lester Heinen of Halbur was discussion leader, with Mrs. Paul DeShaw as item chairman. League members discussed various consensus questions, the purpose of which is to provide for meaningful action in the field of welfare reform. Some of the questions discussed included whether members believed government shares a responsibility for meeting the basic needs of every person by assuring that jobs, and job training are available, and by providing income assistance if jobs are not available, earnings are inadequate or persons are unemployable. In considering programs of income assistance, members discussed what levels of government, local, state or federal, should be responsible for financing, setting standards and administration of such programs. The women discussed what factors should determine eligibility, benefit levels, protection of privacy, humane and dignified treatment of beneficiaries, type o assistance, and relationship between public assistance and work as the criteria for a public assistance program to combat poverty. They also discussed various aspects of programs of supor- tive services. The next unit meetings of the League will be at 9 a.m. and 8 p.m. Nov. 24 at the Presbyterian Church. The discussions will be state constitution with Mrs. E. R. Henning of Breda as discussion leader, and program planning, with Mrs. Stephen Garst of Coon Rapids as discussion leader. IN HOSPITAL (Times Herald News Service) WESTSIDE - Clayton Brotherson entered St. Anbhony Hospital at Carroll Nov. 6. PEO Chapter Observes Its Sixtieth Year MOVIE TONIGHT at 10:30 BRENNY'S Lowest Everyday Shelf Price in Town Prices effective thru Mon. Nov. 16—FREE $90 THIS WEEK—No Purchase Necessary—Save Top. OPEN 8 o.m. to 6 p.m. Mon., Tues., Wed., Thurs. and Sot. — 8 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. Friday Trimmed Meat in Town" CHOICE BEEF ROAST 7-BONE CUT 59 C lb GRAPEFRUIT 10 POTATOES ~ 20 69c 69c Shurfine Frozen ORANGE JUICE 6 *~ $.00 Lange's First Choice or Wellesky Farm ICE CREAM *,„59c FRONTIER SLICED BACON 49 c lb Choice BEEF ROAST ^ Choice CHUCK STEAK GROUND BEEF 3 Cotto SALAMI. Minced LARGE BOLOGNA ' WIMBLE COUPON ftatta Hood Floar lUtCOtfJMM 89 GOOD Monday, Nov. 76 BRENNY'S AG PLUS-^ 15* COUPON specUf markedbags GOOD Ofi ANY FOUR R064M HOOD MIXES FLOUWjr MIXES Frosting Mix Brownie Mix The 60th anniversary of Chapter EB, P.E.O., was celebrated at a dinner meeting Tuesday evening at Tony's Restaurant. Decorating the head table were a large yellow chrysanthemum plant and yellow candles. The dessert course was a decorated birthday cake. The first piece of cake, served to Frances Dolliver, concealed a P.E.O. compact which was a gift to Miss Dolliver from the chapter in recognition of her 50th year as a member of the sisterhood. A 50-year guard pin was presented to her by her sister, Mrs. Walter Anneberg. Mrs. Anneberg also was given a gift from the chapter for her 52-year P.E.O. membership. Chapter EB's original charter was on display at the meeting. The anniversary celebration was in charge of the social committee which includes Mrs. W. L. McConkie, Mrs. James W. Wilson, Mrs. Howard B. Wilson, Miss Dolliver and Mrs. Max H. Reed. Mrs. H. K. Richardson, president, conducted a short business meeting. The chapter's next meeting will be at Mrs. Reed's home, Nov. 24. II Charlton Heston Counterpoint An internationally renowned American conductor and his 70-piece orchestra are taken J prisoner by a music-loving German commander who digs a mass grave and threatens I to shoot them all. (Color). at 10 : 30 tonight following Russ Van Dyke, Criag Crummer and Pete Taylor TV >RNT • DES MOINES Ch. 78 Carroll Food King Peanut Butter Preserves *ft 3 59c 89c z $1 Prune Juice *""*«- 45c Apricots cow 4 2? $1 Plums 0 ~- k - 4 2 $1 Shurfne Groan Cut, French or Whole P» 303 «*•• DGQI1S YourChoico ^ for S> | Kidney Beans 3 39c Tomato Soup *"£ 10c Oatmeal--"--^ 59c Choc. Syrup "'""»* 23c BeCI* 12 Pok Bottles $|59 Teen Donuts 0 -. 37c Coffee'-~ N " 3 * *2™ Pepsi-Colo 49c COUGAR COUNTRY TODAY & TOMORROW ONLY! CARROLL THEATER - CARROLL SPfcCIAL 4:30 MATINEE, ALSO AT 6:30 & 8:30 P.M. Adult*: $1.75, Children Under 12 75c

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