Useful, Prettily Packaged Treasured Gift! Treat You Made Yourself Before you heave your longj annual sigh and start off on your Christmas shopping expedition, check your gift list for all those people who would be delighted to receive a pretty package of delicious sweets you made yourself. De*'t b» medest — there •re probably many. There's no gift as welcome as Kiat which you created with your •wn "tender loving care." This year, whip up some batches of easy-to-make but luscious candles, cookies and other confections, package them M the most colorful plastic wrap you can find, and tie with gaily colored ribbon or yarn. What .Cttild make a prettier, tastier •gilt — and, eliminate all those shopping headaches at the same time! Jf you want a more elaborate gift for some of the homemakers on your list, a great idea is to add a cooking utensil — perhaps one of the utensils required by your recipe, like an aluminum saucepan or skillet. If your budget permits, it can be an electric aluminum utensil. Put your home-made goodies in it, package it with a dash of flair, and it's a very personal, meaningful gift. You can even attach your recipe. An even and rapid heat- Times Herald, Carroll, la. Wednesday, Nov. 18, 1970 cc: ".-tivit.y is a blessing when you're working with sweet and sticky ingredients. With aluminum, there are no hot spots, no scorching — and less need for pot-watching. Jellied Apple Crystals are a candy-like confection made in an aluminum saucepan and chilled in a baking pan. Jellied Apple Crystals 6 envelopes unfavored gelatin 1 cup cold water 2 cups canned apple sauce % teaspoon salt 3 cups sugar 2 tablespoons lemon juice 2 tablespoons grated lemon rind ¥4 cup orange juice 1 tablespoon grated orange rind Few drops mint extract Few drops green coloring Mrs. J. Stevens Has Pinochle Club TEMPLETON - Mrs. Joe Stevens was hostess to the pinochle club Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. Ben Willenborg won high; Mrs. Ed Kalkhoff, second; Mrs. Bernard Heithoff, low; Mrs. Lawrence Ocken, high bid, and Mrs. Joe Schoeppner kept the traveling prize. Next party Nov. 24 will be held at the home of Mrs. Louis Schreck. Louis Wanninger Jr. has pur- chas«jd the Owen Ohlinger home. Mr. and Mrs. Owen Ohlinger ( have moved to Churdan, where jMr. Ohlinger is employed in a barber shop. Pancake Supper Report at Legion (Times Herald N«w« Service) MANNING — Emil Ewoldt Post No. 22, American Legion held its regular meeting on Nov. 4 with Commander Billie Nelson conducting the business session. Following the regular opening, Soften gelatin In cold water for 5 minutes. Mix apple sauce, salt, sugar, lemon juice and rind, orange juice and rind in a non-stick coated aluminum saucepan. Bring to a boil; add gelatin and boil slowly for 15 minutes. Add mint extract and green coloring. Pour into 9x9x2- inch aluminum baking pan; chill in refrigerator about 4 hours. Cut in squares with wet knife and roll in sugar. Makes 3 dozen. 664 IF IT'S QUAUTY YOU'RE LOOKING FOR PRE-CHRISTMAS SALE HOURS Men. thru Sat. 9-5 Wed. and Fri. 9-9 SUNDAY 1-5 T.V. TOYS POWER SLICKS HILL CLIMBER VELVET DOLL Christee Sister. SURE SHOT HOCKEY $444 •ASEBALL QUICK SHOT. $444 Ba •y MATTEL LACUNA OVAL ELECTRIC Hot Wheels® Set SIZZLERS HOT WHEELS® -- 44 Phoney Baloney., $|66 Don't Cook Your Goose MAGNUS ORGAN 1. Magnus Cord Organ Reg. $29.95 2. Magnus Tapered Legs Reg. $10.00 3. Hassock Bench Reg. $16.95 4. Music Books Reg. $ 4.50 Total Value $61.40 APPLIANCES TOASTER 2-SLICE 77 TOASTER 4-SLICE PERCOLATOR $1195 an *-IID mm $29 95 30-CUP MIXER BILTMORE DELUXE BLENDERS $2595 BILTMORE $13.95 to ~** HAIR SETTERS $1588 Record Players $1Q99 TBEkl • ^r TEEN Record Players $AQ95 err D en \fm STEREO Tape Recorders CASSETTE YARD GOODS WOOLfr WOOL BLENDS OQc Reg. $2.47 Yd. ** CORDUROY TTc Reg. $1.39 Yd. • ' JERSEY OQc Heovy Weight. Reg. $1.19, Yd. **** DOUBLE KNITS $O44 Reg. $4.47 Yd. ** Knitting Worsted QQc Reg. $1.39 Yd. **** SPORTS CLOTH CTc Solid Color Reg. 89e, Yd. ** * FLANNEL Reg. 59e 3 yds. $] COTTON Durable Press _ .Yd. 44 < ONLY 5 SHOPPING SUNDAYS TILL CHRISTMAS We're Open Sundays 1 to 5 p.m. PUT ON LAY-AWAY $3995 JUST ARRIVED MEN'S AND LADIES TIMEX WATCHES FROM PUT ON LAY-AWAY UNTIL CHRISTMAS One Large Table 3 $| YARD GOODS Yd». " VELVET SLEIGH-SANTA REINDEER ONLY DERAN'S CANDY' "Especially for You" Reg. CJIOO 3 ' lb $ 4 Z^VTT BPX Limit 2 BREAD BOX 4-PIECE CANISTER SET Reg. $18.18 Brown Green $1*88 13 Alvan Hansen reported on results of the pancake supper and also gave the club committee report. The post plans to promote a pinochle club, which is open to both men and women. A committee was appointed to make plans for a Feabher Party after Thanksgiving. Twenty dollars was contributed to the Community Chest. Lunch was served by Gene Schatz. Mrs. Mamie Eioh was surprised on Thursday evening by Mr. and Mrs. Louis Popp, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Popp, and Mr. and Mrs. Norbert Nieland of Breda. The group observed Mrs. Mich's birthday which was in ate October. Lunch was brought and served by the luests following a social evening. Mr. and Mrs. William Otto drove to Holstein on Saturday ;o attend funeral rites for Mrs. Arthur (Bertha) Schlinz, 82, at tihe Methodist Church. Burial was in tihe Holstein cemetery. UPW Service of Thanks (Times Herald News Service) AUBURN — Thirty members of the United Presbyterian Women held their November meet- rig on Thursday afternoon at the Fellowship Hall. The program "Thanksgiving [970" was given by Mrs. Carl Bruns assisted by Mrs. Keith Kent and daughter, Lisa, who took the parts of a pilgrim mother and daughter from the year 1621. An offering for Christmas gifts for the National Mission station at San Angelo, Tex., will be received at the December meeting. The individual banks are to be turned in at the next Circle meetings. Each one is to bring a "Christmas" poem. "Praise Services" in charge of Circles I and II will be held at the morning worship on Nov 22. There will be a board meeting on Dec. 7 at 1 p.m. to complete plans for 1971. The Circle will remain the same for 1971. A potluck dinner will precede the next meeting on Dec. 9 al 12:30 p.m. Each Circle is to bring two dozen cookies for the afternoon tea. Mrs, Clarence Dreeszen, Mrs Darrell Brinker, Minnie Orr and Mrs. H. C. Bruns were hostesses. West Virginia is nicknamec the "Mountain State." Radiant as the Seasons Yule Nuptials There are all kinds of parties at Christmas, but one that's becoming increasingly popular is he wedding party. According to professional observers, there's a lot of extra 'un at Christmas weddings, per- laps because the spirit of the loliday adds that much more aiety to an always happy event. Whatever the reason, a Christmas wedding can combine the jest of both occasions. Here are some tips offered by Milton R. Field, president of Honey's In- ;ernational, Ltd., bridal salons franchisor: For instance, the bride can select Christmas colors for her bridesmaids' gowns—bright colors are not only proper for the 3ridal party but downright fash- onable, and red or green velvet would make a seasonal splash. As for the bride's gifts to her 3ridesmaids, she might want to get away from traditional wrapping paper and present each gift in a gay Christmas stocking, tf she does prefer paper, it might be themed in color and design to Christmas rather than to bride and groom. A few holiday touches can add color to the reception, too, the expert says. Boughs of holly and evergreens can be used as centerpieces, with bits of mistletoe placed strategically around the room. After all, since everybody kisses at weddings, it may as well be part of the schedule! Beverage offerings can include Christmas drinks such as eggnog or a wassail punch, as well as the traditional champagne and other beverages. And wedding guests will enjoy dancing to Christmas tunes, too. Christmas wedding ideas are limitless, but whatever kind of wedding the bride wants, formal or informal, traditional or modern, she can make it unforgettable with the advise of a Honey's expert. Sclmlte Family Has Reunion (Time* Herald News Service) AUBURN — Mr. and Mrs. Henry Schulte entertained a group of relatives at their home Sunday for the annual Joe Schulte family reunion. Out- of-state guests were Mr. and Mrs. Perry McCrea, Goshen, [nd., and Mr. and Mrs. Ed Dumbrowsky, South Bend, Ind. Other guests attended from Fonda. Sac City, Lake View, Twilight Acres, Wall Lake and Carroll. Mrs. Schulte was assisted in serving dinner and supper by Mrs. Lenus Schulte of Carroll, and Mrs. Harry Kluver, Sac City. Mrs. R. C. Jansen entertained the members of the Au- ourri bridge club at her home in Carroll Friday afternoon. Prizes were awarded to Mrs. Harold Gorman, Mrs. Don Pick and Mrs. George Wernimont. Indian Guest in Ray Raine Home (Times Herald News Service) WALL LAKE - Mr. and Mrs. Dick Underwood and Barbara of Crownpoint, Ind., and Mr. and Mrs. Larry Hott and family of Griffith, Ind., are spending several days in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Raine. Pheasant day dinner guests Saturday in the Lee Willhoite home included Mrs. Velma Gray, Tim, Jan, Kim and Jane of Des Moines. Mr. and Mrs. Mark Stimson and daughter moved Sunday to Fort Dodge where Mark is employed in a training course with Woolworth Co. at the new shopping center. Monday evening guests in the Roland Roth home included Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Roth and Mr. and Mrs. Harold Roth of Waterloo. Boys Town Talk at CDA Meeting (Times Herald News Service) MANNING — Luverne Steffes, a former resident, and now a counselor at Boys Town, Neb., was guest speaker at the Nov. 9 meeting of Court Our Lady of Fatima No. 1492, Catholic Daughters of America. Steffes told the group of problems and types of boys living in Boys Town. He has been a counselor for two years. He said the boys welcome financial contributions to their town, but also like hearing from individuals. The business session was conducted by Grand Regent Lorene Sextro, who gave a report on rules of the national convention, and changes to be made. A community card party will be sponsored by the Court on Nov. 29, with a dollar admission charge. Ruth Circle of the Methodist Church met at the home of Bertha Ruhde on Friday, Nov. 6. Fifteen members and a guest were present. Dorothy Rowedder presented the lesson "Remember Now Thy Creator." Members were reminded of the Dec. 4 bazaar at the church. All items should be in place before 9 a.m. thai day. Boxes were packed for mailing to three servicemen: Russell Baker, Harlan Moore and Steven McCullom. Allergies May Lurk Under Tree By C. 6. MeDanief (AP Science Writer) CHICAGO (AP) — Sniffles nd sneezes may be lurking mong the pretty packages and insel of Christmas trees, A medical professor says. Every year at Christmas time atients seek relief from allergic eactions to the trees, Dr. Roy 'atterson, a professor of medi- ine at Northwestern University aid in an interview. Dr. Patterson, who specialize* n treating allergies, said no tatistical study has been done ut that he sees two or three uch patients a year and that ther allergists report seeing»the ame number. Most commonly, he said, these atients suffer from other al- ergies as well, but he said t is possible that persons who ave no other allergies may e affected and do not seek medical help. The allergy is transitory, he aid, and disappears after the Christmas tree is tossed out. The source of the allergic re- ction for most patients, the llergist said, is the molds which row on trees, though some ersons may be allergic to sub- tances in the tree itself. There is no particular type f Christmas tree which bears he unwanted gifts more than thers, Dr. Patterson said. He points out that Christmas rees are cut in October and November and the molds grow ,vhile the trees lie in damp undies. These molds also grow laturally on trees before they are cut, he said. The allergic reaction brings •n sniffles and sneezes and itchy eyes, and persons who are sub- ect to asthma have attacks, Dr. Patterson said. Washing the Christmas tree before bringing it in the house o decorate will help eliminate he problem, he said. He also suggested that an awareness of the possibility will lelp afflicted persons to take ;he necessary steps to eliminate the problem. For persons having severe al- ergic reactions to Christmas trees, Dr. Patterson suggests artificial trees. The United States first recognized the Soviet Union during the administration of President Franklin D. Roosevelt — Nov. 16, 1933. • A Beautiful 5" by 7" Enlarged Vignette PORTRAIT O YOUR CHILD Age Limit — one month to seven year* ... or group of children provided one is under 7 year* old. FRIDAY & SATURDAY, Nov. 20 & 21-10 a.m.-5 p.m. No Coupon—No Entry Fee —No Handling Charge! Drew your children in their Sunday Best and bring them to our store. You will receive absolutely FREE one beautiful 5" x 7" enlarged portrait of your child (or children — provided one is under 7 years old). There's no appointment necessary. And remember, there is No Charge—end No Obligation lo purchase. Your only obligation is to tee proofs at the time specified when the photo ii taken. B&H SUPER UALU CARROLL Mrs. Kasperson Hosts KOK Club (Times Herald News Service) ARCADIA — The KOK Clut met Sunday afternoon hi tin home of Mrs. Henry Kasperson, The program was presented by Mrs. Joe Schweers who gave a resume of the book "Humors of Mr. Lincoln" and also read various excerpts from it. The annual family dinner will be icld on Sunday evening, Nov. 29, at Tony's in Carroll. In charge of arrangements are Mrs. Schweers and Mrs. Kasperson. Helping Mrs. Minnie Kasperson note her birthday Sunday vening were Mr. and Mrs. Harry Jans of Fostoria and Mr. and Mrs. Leo Diers and Mrs. Selena Kasperson, Mildred and Marcellus. On Wednesday to note the occasion Mrs. Kasperson hosted her Canasta Club, and Leona Ehlers, Dorothy Brandt and Mrs. Ray WIebers. Mr. and Mrs. Diers presented Mrs. Kasperson with a decorated birthday cake. Zion Couples Club Elects Officers (Times Herald New* Service) MANNING - The Mr. an» Mrs. Group of Zion Lutherat Church recently elected officers Dale Vollstedt is the new vic« president; Jo Ann Mohr the new secretary. A family potluck sup. per will be held on Dec. 6 a1 6:45 p.m. Mrs. Virgil Genzen was guest speaker at the meeting of tha Manning Rotary Club on Tuesday evening, Nov. 10. She spoke on her recent trip to Germany, where she visited relatives and danced in the same hall that her parents had danced in almost seventy years ago. She displayed a number of items she had brought from Germany. Two Coon Rapids Rotarians were visitors at the meeting. Junior Girl Scouts met at the American Legion Hall on Tuesday, Nov. 10. Virginia Halbur demonstrated sculpture. The girls made Girl Scout lanterns to be hung in their windows at home on Nov. 29, the first Sunday in Advent. The annual nut sale of the Scouts will begin on Friday, Nov. 20. Each Girl Scout has twelve boxes of nuts to sell.
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