Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on August 12, 1957 · Page 5
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August 12, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 5

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Carroll, Iowa
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Monday, August 12, 1957
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Page 5
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"Parents Believe School Sports Good Training— . . ' All-Boy Emmett Champion Family Shines In Athtetics Champions all are Mr. and Mrs. Emmett Champion and their family of athletic sons .who have won' letters and medals in almost every field of sports. Five members of the all - boy Champion family have rolled up enviable records in school athletics and the sixth, still too young to play on a school team, has dreams - ™ athletic prowess in the years to come. Mr. and Mrs. Champion believe that school sports are good training for young men. Whether on first or second-string teams, they believe that participation in sports tends to encourage good health habits and keep boys out of mischief. Character-Building School athletes usually are kept too busy to. get Into trouble, they declare, and most coaches are a good influence in building character. The Champion boys have been encouraged to take their athletics seriously. "If you're going out for sports," their father tells them, "go out for all you are worth—or step out." Training rules are observed rigidly in the Champion home and I Mrs. Champion has become anj expert In cooking for the training table. The Champions eat a great deal of meat —mostly roasted or broiled to keep away from excess fat. Mashed potatoes are served with a little butter but no gravy. Vegetables, like carrots and tomatoes, often are eaten raw because the boys like them that way. Fruit and vegetable juices such as orange juice, tomato juice and V-8 are part of the family diet and milk is consumed by the gallons. Even though two of the boys are now away from home, the Champions have a standing order for 37 quarts of milk per week. They patronize two milk delivery serv­ ices in order to save space in the refrigerator by getting milk every day, (Each of the dairies delivers milk oh alternate days.) When the two elder boys are at home, extra quarts of milk are purchased at the store. None of the boys drank coffee during their growing years at home. Results of thp family training regime have been worthwhile, Outstanding Athletes Bob, 22, the oldest son of the family, and Ed. 21, the second son, both won medals as "Outstanding Athletes of Carroll High School" at successive graduation exercises in 1953 and 1954 All five of the older boys have attended St. Lawrence School and played on St. Lawrence basketball teams. Bob and Ed were on the first team ever organized. Both Bob and Ed were football, wrestling and track stars in high school and both went to stcte wrestling and track meets in 1953. Bob has a Timet Herald, Carroll, Iowa' MoncUy, Aug. 12, 1957 by illness from continuing his athletic career. As a cadet officer in the R.O.T.C., he won a medal for rifle shooting. Bob attended R.O.- T.C. Signal Corps Camp at Ft. I Gordon, Ga., in 1966 and was commissioned a second lieutenant in the Signal Corps in June, 1957. He has been called to active duty at Ft. Monmouth, N. J., October 14, but meanwhile is working for the Institute of Paper Chemistry Company at Appleton, Wis. Ed enrolled at Iowa State College after his graduation from high school but joined the U. S. Air Force in the fall of the following year and now is stationed at Forbes Air Force Base near Topeka, Kan. He takes part in all athletics and is a member, of the judo team representing the base in a judo tournament last Febru- Midwest Conference medal for thejary. two-mile relay and Ed a Toreador! Dick, 18, the third son of the (Boone) relay medal for pole! family, was graduated from vault among other trophies of 1 their high school days. Ed also! has a medal as student council president in 1954 and a medal and plaque as Jaycee Road-e-o winner in 1954. Bob was graduated last spring from Iowa State College where he, majored in statistics and mathematics. In college he' played freshman football and wrestled the first two years but was prevented Kuemper High School last spring and has enrolled for the fall term at Iowa State College. As a freshman, he attended Carroll High School, transferring to Kuemper in his sophomore year at a time when Kuemper was not participating in interscholastic sports. He played varsity basketball in his junior year and won football letters in 1958 and 1957. Martin, 17, will be a senior at Mor£ Books for Young People Added at Library Phil PEACHES . . . are becoming more plentiful and more delicious almost every day from now through early September, according to market reports, Crops from South Carolina and Georgia are being replaced by peaches from Southern Illinois, Indiana, and Ohio. * * * BY LABOR DAY .... the biggest supply of the season, Michigan Elbertas, will be with us. On I the whole, it looks like the best peach season in 10 years, according to the Department of Agriculture. * * * AUGUST .... is peak month for home-grown tomatoes and mid- western housewives are assured of a plentiful supply. Now is the time to think of canning tomatoes for the winter or making tomato marmalade. *• * * MANY STORES .... have been •offering turkeys at attractively low prices this summer. As a rule, the bigger the turkey the lower the price per pound. If you want to feed a large group, try turkey even" though Thanksgiving is still a long way off. * * » OTHER FOODS .... reported by the midwest office of the Department of Agriculture in plentiful supply during August are pears lemon and limes, summer vegeta bles, milk and dairy products, vegetable fats and oils, peanut butter, and fresh fish. MOTHERS CIRCLE MEETS (TtmM Haruld New» Sa^vle*) MANNING - The Mothers' Circle of the Methodist Church met Aug. 6 at the church with Mrs. Melvin Sorden ar hostess. The group made plans for the program for the coming year. Mrs. Virgil Rowedder gave the lesson based on articles from "The Christian Home." Salt reserves in Kansas are estimated at 5,000,000,000,000 tons, enough to last several thousand years. LIBRARY NOTES— By MISS SADIE STEVENS (Carroll Librarian) The Young People's alcove In the Public. Library has books that j appeal to boys and men alike. Jets Away!, by Rutherford Montgomery. A story of adventure with the Strategtic Air Command. This is not only an authentic description of how the Air Corps trains its men, but also the Interesting story of how our new bombers protect this country through the work of the Strategic Air Command. It's told through the eyes of a young man who finds out the hard way how colorful and important the air training program can be. Sabre Pilot, by Stephen Meader. This author is one of our most noted and popular writers of books for young people, covering many aspects of American life, both modern and historical. In Sabre Pilot, he adds a new dimension—the air. The background of this fast-moving story is authentic as Air Force cooperation and the author's own research can make it. For young men who are looking ahead to military service, it will be a rewarding book. Also for those who are interested in flying. Understanding Science, by William Crouse. This general book on scientific principles and their application has been revised to bring it up to date. New material has been added in such areas as atomic energy, color television, and space flight. Grades 6-9. Keen Teens, by Stookie Allen. "101 Ways to Make Money" is the sub title of this book. Now you can find out how one boy went into business making chairs out of barrels—how a girl created a successful business making trout flies —how another boy figured out a way to extract gold from sea water—how a teener won a scholarship with the fire from fire flies. For the past nine years Stookie Allen has been collecting their stories and running them in a syndicated daily newspaper cartoon. And the author tells how other boys and girls may win scholarships, try for big money prizes, and get themselves started in business, run their hobbies into profits, and' get ideas for things to make or do. Blow, Bugles, Blow, by Merrltt Allen, The story of Dick O'Shay, volunteer in the Union Army, serving under General .Sheridan in the final years-of the war. Unofficial aide and later courier to the general, and friend of Sheridan's private hostler Ocean Pond, Rick advances from raw recruit .to hardened trooper and experiences the monotony and tragedies of war, as well as the dangers and excitement of battle. A colorfully written narrative with plentiful action and I some characterization particularly in the portrayal of "Little Sheridan." Grades 7-9. The Rainbow Book of Nature, by Peattie. A naturalist and an artist share with readers their pleasure in and knowledge of nature in this provocative introduction to natural history. In an easy, friendly manner the author talks about animal plant life of th« various regions and seasons, the function of color and form in nature, classification, and the interdependence of all living things, The abundance of beautiful drawings, many in color, and the clean, open-looking pages make an inviting volume, which should stimulate a desire for further study and firsthand exploration. A selective, classified list of nature books, periodicals, films, and recordings is appended. Grades 5-9. Blue Mystery, by Mariot-Benary- Isbert. Annegret, the little girl who was recuperating in Switzerland in The Shooting Star, is now at- home in Germany where her father operates a nursery and seed business which has been in the family for over 100 years. When the "Blue Mystery," a valuable new variety of gloxinia disappears and evidence points to a young apprentice, Annegret with her great Dane undertakes to unravel the mystery and prove Fridolin 's Innocence. Grades 5-7. Kuemper this year. He played freshman football, was on the 1956 basketball squad, played varsity basketball in 1957, and won a letter as manager of the track team in 1956. Tom, 14, will enter Kuemper as fa freshman in the fall. Tom and Martin both have played baseball in the Little and Parochial Leagues. Junior, who will be 8 on August 26, likes sports of all kinds and hopes some day to be a- football star. Enjoy Athletics All of the Champions enjoy athletics and attend school games whenever one of the boys is playing. Mrs. Champion has endurea several harrowing experiences when her boys were injured onl the football field but has learned I to accept occasion mishaps as part of the game. Adapting herself to an all-boy family has required some adjustment on the part of Mrs. Champion who grew up in a family of three girls. Both Mr. and Mrs. Champion are natives of Denison, where she worked before her marriage in a dime store and telephone office. Mr. Champion then was employed as a truck driver. Later he worked for a sheet metal company and finally for the engineering department oi Armour and Company where he served apprenticeship for the plumbing and heating trade which he follows today. After helping to install the the Armour plant at Denison, he ran the, egg drier for a year and half, but left the company at Mix together to make J cup of cake flour. Use in any kind* of cake where cake fiour is specified. Never Fail Penuche Frosting 1 cup brown sugar, firmly pack' ed y% cup granulated white sugar Mi cup top milk A tbs. butter 1 tbs. syrup V* tbs. salt Vanilla to taste Combine all ingredients in a sauce pan and bring to a rolling boil (which can't be stirred down). Boil exactly lMi minutes, stirring constantly. Remove from t h e heat and cool to lukewarm. Add vanilla and beat to a spreading consistency. a cut- that time to become a meat ter for Council Ofeks Stores. He came here in 1943 as manag- of the meat department of the Frosted Chocolate Drops 1% cups all-purpose flour Vi tsp. baking soda Vi tsp. salt cup butter, or other shortening % cup sugar 1 egg 2 squares (2 or..) unsweetened chocolate (or 2 tbs. cocoa) 1 tsp. vanilla Vi cup sweet milk x h cup nutmeats, coarsely cut Sift, then measure the flour. Sift three times with the baking soda and salt. Cream the butter until light and lemon-colored. Add the sugar gradually beating after each addition. Slowly add the well- beaten egg, then the chocolate which has been melted and cooled. Stir vanilla into the milk. Alternately, add dry ingredients and CHAMPION MEDALS . . . Mrs. Emmett Cham« pion and youngest son, Junior, look over some of the medals of the live older Champion boys who have distinguished themselves in school athletics, Bob and Ed, the two oldest sons, iron "outstanding athlete" awards at Carroll High School In their senior years. (Staff Photo) liquid, beating until smooth after each addition. Finally stir in the nutmeats. Drop by spoonfuls on a greased baking sheet. Bake in a hot oven. When cool, frost with soft chocolate icing. These cookies are not recommended for athletes in training. Pineapple Ice Box Cake % cup butter ^4 cup sujar 3 egg yolks, beaten 1 cup nutmeats 1 medium can crushed pineapple 1 cup marshmallows (cut up), if desired 1 lb. vanilla wafers or graham crackers, rolled fine Cream together the butter and sugar. Stir in egg yolks, nutmeats and crushed pineapple; then add marshmallows, if desired Put half of the wafer or graham; cracker crumbs on the bottom of a. pan. Pack lightly with the pineapple mixture and put the remaining crumbs on top. Set in a cool place or in the refrigerator overnight'. WAXTSX WAX PAPER 100 sq .ft. Roll 19c Orange Drink 4 $1 KRAFT MAYONNAISE ^ S.45c CANNING PIACHIf AND CANNING $UPPUIS BROKIN Sliced Bacon if ^Ji ^^s^ j ^^^^^J^ i^^^^Ol ^t* 49e Return from Week's Vacation Trip to Michigan, Wisconsin (TlmM Henld N«wi Service) WALL LAKE - Mrs. Clara Meyer and Kathryn, Mrs. Rosetta Mauer and Mrs. Robert Nelson and Maxine of Ida Grove have returned from a week's trip to Michigan and Wisconsin. Mr. and Mrs. David Herron of Weldon called on Mr. and Mrs. Paul Her rig Saturday afternoon. J. Grandt and Michelle Glasnapp of Sac City came Saturday night and visited in the Henry Stock home until Sunday night while their parents attended a wedding at Ringsted. Mr. and Mrs. Stock and their guests spent Sunday afternoon in the Fred Wessendorf home at Churdan. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Warriner of Schaller visited in the Stock home Sunday evening. The Bettin family reunion was held Sunday at the Odebolt park. There were 63 present, fronvSac City, Early, Odebolt. Lake View and Nebraska. Mrs. L. G. Ballard entertained the Jolly Pinochle Club and Helen Nutzman at a dessert-luncheon Tuesday afternoon. Prize winners were Mrs. J. W. Herrig, Clara Ewoldt and Mrs. William Newby. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Vogel and Mrs. Minnie Vogel attended the Rehder family reunion Sunday at the Chautauqua building in Sac City. Mrs. Howard Brotherton presided Thursday afternoon at a birthday party for her daughter, Janet, who observed her 11th birthday. A group of girl friends, most of them of the neighborhood, were invited for outdoor games, which were topped off with Ice cream and cake at the Brotherton home. Mrs. Charles Brotherton and daughter, Amy Lu, were additional guests, Janet received -many gifts. Mrs. Albert Nuetzman entered St, Anthony Hospital at Carroll Sunday for observation. Mr. and Mrs. Steve Hoft were Sunday dinner guests.in the C.W. Liercke home at Storm Lake. plane Tank of Manning came Friday evening to spend a few days in the Qerd B, Gardes home. Sally, Mike and Carol TarUsner of Minneapolis, Minni, »p e n t Tuesday In the Frank ^erlisner home, ^ I \Mr. and Mrs, Gfnt Vogel. and children- and Mrs, Nona Mae Hei denrelch and children- were guests, at a picnic supper Sunday Inthf home of Mr, ana Mrs. H, F. Schfo- er Carroll Council Oaks Store, but eventually returned to his plumbing trade, first as a member of the Carroll Grair and Plumbing Company and now in business for himself under the name Champ's Plumbing, with 9 shop in the rear Of his home at 922 North Adams Street. The Champions lived for several years in tho big three-story dwelling (now an apartment house) at 1021 N. Crawford Street which they sold about 10 years ago. Since then they have been living at their present address. This year they remodeled the kitchen, cutting a new archway between the dinette and living room. The walls have been finished part way up in gray plastic tile trimmed with borders of light green. A green sink and new birch cupboards with Formica counter tops have been installed. Linoleum in a confetti pattern with green and gray colors predominating has been laid on the kitchen floor and a new gray and green dinette set has been placed in the dining area. Mr. and Mrs. Champion belong to the Kuemper Parents Club and Mrs. Champion to the St. Law rence Mothers Club and Christian Mothers of St. Lawrence parish. Besides taking care of her fam ily, Mrs. Champion answers the telephone for her husband's bus! ness and helps with (he book work.. Cooking is one of her biggest jobs. Below are some of the recipes she has selected as favorites in her family including Doughnut Muffins, Cherry Pudding and Graham Gems which are rec ommended for athletes in train ing because they require compar atively little sugar or fat. Doughnut Muffins Vir CUR white sugar 2>4 tbs. shortening 2 eggs, well beaten 2 cups flour 2 tsp. baking powder Vt tsp. salt Vi tsp. nutmeg 8 tbs. milk Mix the sugar, shortening and eggs in order given'. Meanwhile mix the dry ingredients and add alternately to tho first mixture with 6 tablespoons of milk. Avoid stirring too much. Drop spoonfuls of the batter into greased muffin tins. Bake 15 minutes at 400 degrees. Remove from the oven and while hot dip first into melted butter then into sugar. Serve like doughnuts. The dietary advantage of these doughnuts is that they are not fried in deep fat. ic On all these items, you'll And Saf eway's prices low—offering you savings right down the line—savings that can mean many dollars to you in a year's time. of' Mr. and Mrs, Stanley Brother' ton and children of Blue Earth, Minn,, called in 1 the H 0 w a r d Brotherton borne Sunday after- nooa. Graham "Gems 1 cup white .flour M cup graham flour V4 cup sugar 2 tsp. baking powder Vt tsp. salt 3 tbs. shortening 1 m 1 cup milk Mix dry ingredients in a bowl Then mix milk, egg and soft shortening and add these to the first mixture. Blend slightly in greased tins. Bake in a preheated 400-degree oven for 20 to 25 minutes. Cherry Pudding cup sugar lttbs. butter t <ftip sweet milk 2 tsp. baking powder Flour to make a stiff batter t cups canned cherries, without juice 2 cups hot water combined with 1 cup sugar Mix the Mi cup sugar, butter, sweet milk, baking powder and flour.to make a stiff batter. Grease and (lour a baking pan arid pour in the batter/ Over this, pour th% canned cherries < without Juice),; then the hot water to which 1 cup of sugar has been added. Bake at 350 degrees until the crust .is done, Other fruits may be usjed in. place of cherries. Homemade Cake Flour 2 tbs. cornstarch % cup all-purpose flour PEACHES 17-lb. .Crate California Late Elbertas, freestone, can or freeze 'em nowl SALAD DRESSING Numade Qt. LEMONADE BEER 6 -oz. Can 10c Best Brand 6 pale 79c 12 pak »1.49 BREAD HEINZ BABY FOODS 6 c «ni '65c 20-oz. Mrs. Wright Loaf STRAINED Pepsodent TOOTH PASTE 5-oz. Tube Q5C Liquid Chiffon k ("Save 10c* special pack) Somerset Brand All Meat lb. 12-oz. Con 29« Libby's Sweet Pickles • • 1 Regular or Kosher 1-qt. Jor They're WESTINGHOUSE They're WONDERFUL - They're.. YOURS rnw -through Sofeway's 5AVE-A-TAPE Mew AUTOMATIC FRY PAN if for only 20 envelopes, each containing $35 in pink tapes. DRY and! STEAM IRON if for only 15 envelopes, each containing $35 in pink tcpes.^ if AH gifts available at your Safeway Stor* mi iSH|jii!»:?lili? > }ll.Jllii|Hliii I iiiiiiiilj HOOT HJKUERVED TO UWIT QOANT1TIM ill iiiili Prices effective thru Saturday, 'IS! Alii August Mm « -a m

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