Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on November 6, 1967 · Page 5
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 5

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Carroll, Iowa
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Monday, November 6, 1967
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Page 5
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... , . . —Staff Photo Mother of Artist ... Displaying children's school art work is an important way to make the children feel that the whole family is interested in their activities, Mrs. Dee Brainerd, says, and demonstrates by putting up school work done by their kindergartener, Mary. Other children are Jeanne, 4; Michael, 3, and Pat, 2. Mr. Brainerd teaches at Kuemper High School. Dee Brainerds Share Interest in Athletic Events A husband's occupation is a family affair, in the opinion of Mrs. Dee Brainerd, wife of the Kuemper High School wrestling coach who also teaches algebra and general science. In her case, it has included not only preparation for the job, but continued interest in it since then. Both graduated from Ft. Dodge High School at mid-term in 1957, and. when he went to Iowa City to enroll for his first year at the University of Iowa, she went to Sioux City to attend St. Joseph School of Nursing. After her first year of nurse training, she returned home to Ft. Dodge and went to work in the telephone office. "I worked off hours and extra hours, knowing that we would be married, and I wanted to save all the money I could for our home and our future," she explained. In September, 1960, they were married, and went to Brookings, S.D., where he attended South Dakota State College. Working and studying, he received his bachelor of arts degree in 1963. They spent the next three years at Miller, S.D., where he was coach and teacher, and one year at Tracy, Minn., where he coached and taught. Summer before last he attended the math institute at Augustana College, Sioux Falls, S.D. This is his first year at Times Herald, Carroll, !a. Monday, Nov. 6, 1967 Kuemper, and he is the first wrestling coach which the school has had whose primary interest is wrestling. Mrs. Brainerd likes to attend the matches, and especially the home meets. It's a sport which is highly individualistic, she pointed out, because all boys may compete, regardless of size or weight. Each wrestles others within his weight bracket. Mr. Brainerd has been a wrestler since high school days. Twice he was state champion in his weight bracket, 'and when a member of his college wrestling team, won in his weight bracket at the Small College Wrestling Tournament at Cedar Falls. His college work at Iowa City came about through an athletic scholarship in wrestling. Until the wrestling season begins, Mr. Brainerd is helping coach the Kuemper freshman football team. As high school students, both of the Brainerds were active, and now enjoy following school activities as a faculty family. Sometimes their children can go with them, but often the children stay home with a sitter. The Brainerd children include Mary, 6, a kindergarten pupil; Jeanne, 4; Michael, 3, and Patrick, 2. The couple shares an interest in athletics. She recalls high school intramural sports, swimming, water skiing, ice skating — "anything out of doors," is the way she explains herself. Mr. Brainerd expanded his sports interest to include hunting and fishing, especially in deer and pheasant seasons. The family belongs to Holy Spirit Parish, and Mrs. Brainerd to the Ladies' Guild. One of the h o m e m a k e r's most important contributions to the family is to serve tasty meals to family and guests — and a good finishing touch to the meal (or dessert for a party) is -a coconut pie, Mrs Brainerd suggests. Coconut Pie % cup sugar 1 cup light corn syrup % teaspoon salt 3 eggs, slightly beaten 1 teaspoon vanilla 1 cup coconut Mix thoroughly. Pour into unbaked pie shell. Bake 40-50 minutes at 375 degrees. Curly Locks ... is none other than Sir Alec Guinness. The famed actor is done up in matronly blouse, beads and wig for a role in a new play, "Wise Child," in London. waso away a minute A minute is long enough, lady. More than enough to steal your car when it's sitting there, unlocked, keys in the ignition. (76% of stolen.cars were left unlocked—nearly half also had ignition keys.) The worst that may happen to you is to have to walk home carrying the groceries. But remember this, stolen cars have 200 times more accidents. Most cars are stolen by teen-agers less than 18. Your carelessness is their temptation. Yoi might be the stolen c that doesn't stop at t school crossing. Don't help a good boy go bad. Lock your car. Take your keys. Published as a public, sorvlco in cooperation with The Advertising Council and tho InlenuiUoiiol Newspaper Advertising Executives. Knights (Continued from Page 2) Statistics: K SE First Downs 18 Yards Rushing _ 314 Lost Rushing 8 Net Rushing 306 Passes Attempted . 4 Completed 2 Intercepted By 2 Yards Passing 55 Total Yards 361 Yds. Kicks Ret. Punts Average Blocked By Fumbles ... 23 2 ._ 41 0 3 Fumbles Lost 2 Penalties 4 Yards Penalized 36 Scoring by Quarters: Kuemper 0 6 12 St. Edmond .... 000 187 10 177 10 2 0 16 193 76 r 26 0 2 0 4 18 6-24 0-0 Manning Girl Winner in Wool Contest; to State Emily Opperman of Manning Saturday won the sub-deb divi- lion of the "Make it Yourself With Wool" competition at Denison. She will compete in ;he state contest at Ames Dec. 1. Their were 140 enterics. Other winners in the junior, senior and adults division who will also, vie in the state event are: Junior, Diane Hammer, Holstein; senior, Lorene Van Roekel, Ames, and adult, Mrs. Larry Spivey, Schaller. District 5 winners were: Sub-deb, Joyce Bolton, Dunlap; junior, Judy Ann Bissen, Dunlap; alternates, Lila Jean Brown, Woodbine, senior, Kay Kammeyer, Denison, Lorene Van Roekel, Ames; adult, Mrs. LeRoy Zacharias, Persia; alternate, Mrs. Gerald Hein, Dunlap. The door prize was won by Mrs. Virgil Nehls, Denison. The Line-ups: KUEMPER - ENDS: Lenge- 1 i n g, Friedman, Knoblauch, Steve Schmitz, Macke; TACKLES: Schaefer, Schreck, Brinkman, Casey, Kelso, Olberding L a n g e 1, Kasperbauer, Greteman, Mayer; GUARDS: Hausman, Badding, Hulsing, Larry Schmitz, Behrens, J. Winker Dalhoff, Hoesing, Handles, Nellesen, Scott Schmitz; CEN TERS: Twit, Kennebeck, Brun er, S. Winker, Bornhoft; BACKS: Middendorf, Perschau, Coins, Bellinghausen, Wille, Tigges, Nagl, Quandt, Neary, Neppl, Malloy, Schulz, Juergens, Schultes. ST. EDMOND— ENDS: Bird, Risetter, Dishman, Flaherty; TACKLES: Siedoff, Greg Schmitz, Grannon, English, Munn, Mashek; GUARDS: Newberry, Nation, Heires, Hamm; CENTERS: Schoon, McCoy; BACKS: Magennis, Cosgrove, Cahill, Wilson, Kolacia, Eckerman, Bond, Knudson. National CYO Week Observed LAKE CITY - National CYO Week, Oct. 29-Nov. 5, was observed by CYO members of St. Mary's parish here Sunday morning. The youth had mass in a body, the Feast of Christ the King; and afterward installed the following new officers; JoAnn Harmeyer, President; Patti Nutter, vice president; Patty Owens, secretary; Mike Schleisman, treasurer; Jane Bellinghausen, publicity; Lois Schumacher, social; Barbara Owens, cultural; Darrell Ausborn, spiritual. Breakfast was served in the parish center in their honor. Guests were their leaders, Dr. and Mrs. G. E. Mcllrath, Mr. and Mrs. Ron Lemon and Mrs. Lyle Gourley. Tony Sabus, high school guidance counselor, was main speaker. Each CYO member was given a CYO pin to wear during the week. Lake City Cub Scouts had their October pack meeting at Lincoln school. Den 5 was in charge of opening and closing ceremonies. Three skits were presented on the m o n t h's theme, "Westward Ho." A miniature Indian village was on exhibit. Cubmaster Pete Von Ann made the following awards: wolf badge, David Dowling, Duane Gidel, Steven Main, Steve Sharkey; gold ^arrow, Duane Gidel, Jimmy Ewing; and silver arrow, Jimmy Ewing. Mr. and Mrs. David Carstens have purchased the Mrs. Bertha Lundberg residence property on East Washington Street here. Decline in Dairy Herds is Continuing WASHINGTON (AP) — The nation's dairy herds are continuing to decline, the Agriculture Department says. In an outlook report, the department said 1968 milk production is expected to continue at this year's reduced level with prices for milk and returns to dairy farmers remaining about the same. "Milk cow numbers may continue to decline in 1968 at about the same rate as in 1967. A continued firm beef-cattle market and favorable off-farm opportunities will encourage cow culling and sale of dairy herds," the department said. Dairy cow numbers have declined about 4 per cent this year, the department reports. The decrease in numbers has been largely offset, insofar as milk production is concerned, by an increase in the output per cow. This increase reflects better breeding operations, culling of lower producing animals and better feeding and care. The report estimated that cash receipts from milk sales this year will be a record $5.5 billion. But production costs have increased to limit net returns. WASHINGTON (AP) - Seeding of winter wheat and rye for next year's harvest is well advanced throughout most producing areas, the Agriculture Department reports. A smaller acreage is being planted than last year in compliance with a government goal for a smaller crop. The department said in a report that emerged acreage was mostly in good condition, but dry soils in the west restricted growth and development. WASHINGTON (AP)- Americans who eat away from home have access to some 371,000 restaurants and other establishments that serve food, an Agriculture D e p a r t m ent survey states. Around the Rotunda Over $1.3 Million Reported in Unclaimed Iowa Property By Harrison Weber EARNS PROMOTION LEXINGTON, Mo. - Cadet Peter W. Wieckhorst, son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter W. Wieckhorst of Carroll, has earned a promotion at Wentworth Military Academy here. Col. Robert C. Ingalls, professor of military science at the school, has announced that Wieckhorst has been advanced to the rank of cadet sergeant for performing his duties in an excellent manner at the Academy. He was given the duties of assistant brigade armorer in Company IA in the brigade. Auburn Woman , Notes 89th Year (Time* Herald News Service) AUBURN — A number of relatives spent Tuesday afternoon and evening with Mrs. Anna O'Tool for her 89th birthday. Lunch was served and Mrs. O'Tool received cards and giflts. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Schulte spent several days in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Kluver and family ait Lake Park. In honor of Rebecca Jean Schulte, who received her first communion Sunday morning at St. Mary's Church, her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Schulte entertained at dinner and supper Sunday. Guests were Mrs. James McClain and Janet Kluver, Lake Park; Roger Kluver, Mr. and Mrs. William Osterkamp and daughter, Bessie and Mr. and Mrs. Ed Bruns, Sac City; Mr. and Mrs. Henry Schulte and Randy and John Schulte. Her baptismal sponsors were Mrs. McClain and Roger Kluver. Mrs. McClain and Janet Kluver were weekend guests in the home of their grandparents, the Henry Schultes. DES.MOINES - Iowa banks, savings and loan associations, credit unions, utilities and ins u r a n c e companies have reported to State Treasurer Paul Franzenburg that they have more than $1.3 million in "unclaimed property." A law enacted by the 1967 legislature requires financial institutions, and others, to report to the state all dormant accounts. If, after proper notice and due time, the money is not claimed, it is put into the state's general fund. And, while th« state receives the interest from this money, the money may be claimed at any time by its rightful owner. The state treasurer pointed out that the $1.3 million reported to date in unclaimed property represents only a por- iion of what is expected to be reported to the state in this first go-around. The insurance companies, for instance, do not have to file their reports with the state on unclaimed property until May 1. Reports by others, including banks and savings and loan associations, were due Nov. 1. Franzenburg said he woulc not be surprised if the tota: amount of unclaimed property reported by these financial institutions would top $2 million. The largest dormant account reported so far is $13,000. There have been several in the $5,000 to $7,000 category. The amount of unclaimed property reported so far, $1. million, has amazed some ex perts in financial circles. Thej had figured the total amoun would be closer to $1 million including the amount from in surance companies, Franzenburg also mentioned hal; only 474 of the 675 banks the state had reported by 1 on their unclaimed property. The overall total of unclaimed property reported is 1,371,328, which includes $1,312,641 from the banks. Forty-seven savings and loan associations reported $39,348 in dormant accounts, while 40 credit unions listed $5,383 as inactive funds, and 12 utilities said they had $4,017 in unclaimed accounts. A dormant account, for a jank or a savings and loan association, is defined as one in which the holder has not increased or d e c r e a s e d the amount of the deposit, or presented the passbook or other similar evidence of the deposit tor the crediting of interest or earnings in the past 10 years. Utilities must report deposits of over $50 by subscribers which have not been claimed in seven years after the utility had terminated the services for which the deposit was made. The state auditor is required by law to make sure that every institution that should file a report, does so. The state treasurer will advertise twice in a newspaper in the county of the last known address of the property owner. This must be done by Feb. 1 for the unclaimed properly reported to the state by Nov. 1. The owner will then have 65 days, in which to lay claim to the property. At the end of this period, the holder (bank, savings and loan etc.) will have 20 days to transmit all unclaimed property to the state treasurer. Kenneth D. Ebner for Councilman at Large Carroll City Election Tuesday, Nov. 7th Your Vote and Support Appreciated For Free Ride To Polls Call 9302 or 2767 Your IPS electric service cpsts less today than ever before. Look at these facts. Fact #1. The average home electric rate is 50% lower than a generation ago: Fact #2. The average cost of electric appliances has dropped 35% in the last 10 years. Fact #3. The average cost of electric heat has dropped almost one-third since 1964. Fact #4. IPS has reduced residential electric rates 5 times in the last 6 years. Fact #5. IPS rate reductions (gas and electric) have saved customers nearly $3 million a year since 1961. Fact #6. If your electric bill seems higher, it's because you're using more of the over 166 available electric appliances in your home. Any IPS office will be happy to prove how electric service is one of the biggest bargains in today's budget. That's a fact. Av»rog« price of electricity per KWH ••••• Coit of living •••••• 3.8 3.4 2.* 110 10O 95 SERVICE

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