Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 3, 1957 · Page 5
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 5

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 3, 1957
Page 5
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Page 5 article text (OCR)

H. J. Oierichs Combine Talents to Create Home Meeting Family Requtfemenh .."•(51 Number one in a row of beautiful new dwellings on Grant Road at the southeast edge of Carroll is the H. J. Olerich residence which has the distinction of being designed by its owner who is a graduate architectural engineer. Mrs. Olerich, who likes to plan Interior decorations, has combined her talents with her husband's skill as a designer to create a home that meets the special requirements of their family. On One-Acre Tract The' Olerich residence is situated on a one-acre tract which slopes to the eastward from Grant Road with a brick barbecue, rock garden and fruit and vegetable garden at the foot of the slope. Borders of shrubbery, a flower garden, fruit trees and ornamental trees set in a wide sweep of lawn present a beautiful vista from picture windows in the front and rear of the home. The house itself is of buff brick and" stone with a wide concrete terrace in front and built-in planters of geraniums at both front and rear. For the living room, Mrs. Olerich has chosen colors of sandstone and blue with two plain sandstone walls and two walls papered in a matching design. Draperies and curtains at the windows are in two shades of blue. Upholstered furniture of modern design in shades of brown and tan is combined with Duncan Phyfe tables, a breakfront cupboard and piano of dark walnut. The same buff carpeting is used throughout the main floor except for bathrooms and kitchen. Shiny brass lamps and an illuminated brass planter 5* 'J? i '•• 'hi;'. the main attractions with its Illuminated red tufted snack bar, stone fireplace, comfortable sofa and chairs, game tables and photographic miiral covering one entire wall. The house is ' equipped with three refrigerators — one upstairs and two down; two freezers bus, was president of the Carroll Industrial Development Corporation for five years, developed the residential area in which he lives and was one of the original members of the Carroll Toastmasters Club. From Arcadia Mrs. Olerich came originally Fact 'AT Fancy By GLADYS HOLLAND lege science fair. As valedictorian of his class he was entitled to a scholarship to Creighton University, Omaha, but has chosen instead to enroll at Iowa State College, Ames, where he plans t6 become an atomic scientist Time* Herald, Carroll, Iowa Tuesday, Sept. 3, 1957 Dash of salt Pour in unbaked pie shell and bake at 350 degrees. This makes The family are members of SS. I two 8-inch pies. Peter and Paul parish. They mov ed to their present home in January, 1955. Besides gardening, Mrs. Olerich enjoys bridge playing and is a member of the Delta Dek Club. She also is affiliated with the Catholic Daughters of America and the Rosary and Altar Society of SS. Peter and Paul's. Pleasant Job Housekeeping in the new home is a big job but a pleasant one. Mrs. Olerich finds real pleasure in cooking or putting up fruits and vegetables with so many convenient working aids. Like most housewives she enjoys trying new recipes but many of her favorites were learned from her Salad. Dressing \Vi cups vinegar 1 cup sugar 1 tbs. dry mustard 1 tbs. flour I tbs. butter II egg yolks Mix in double boiler and cook until thick. Creamy Caramel* Frosting Melt in saucepan over low heat: % cup butter or margarine Add: I cup brown sugar, firmly packed Cook and stir over low heat for two minutes. Stir in: V4 cup milk Cook and stir over medium heat until mixture comes to a boil. Remove from heat. Cool to lukewarm or until the hand can be held comfortably on the bottom of pan. Stir in about Vi cup at a time: 2V4 cups sifted powdered sugar Beat until smooth and creamy. If frosting becomes too thick to spread easily, beat in a little milk about, ',4 teaspoon at a time. Art Derner On a Trip to The West Coast William Polking Of Washington, D.C., Visits His Parents (Time* Herald News Servleo BREDA — William Polking of Washington, D. C, is spending with his parents (Time* Hpnld N'.w* Service) BREDA — Art Derner left on trip to California, where he will i several weeks mother.! visit at the Glenn Bruning and j " ere Below are some she has selected 1 Robert Meyers homes. ' Mr - and Mrs ' Edwin Bohnen as especially appropriate for this| , „„, _ r i ^arnp. son, Alan, and daughter, season of the year. COFFEE HOUR . . . Mrs. H. J. (Felix) Olerich takes time out to make coffee In the kitchen of her now home on South Grant Road. The kitchen has a center island arrangement which separates cooking and dining areas. (Staff Photo) give touches of brightness to the land two ranges — one each in the SEPTEMBER . . . . is one of living room which is lighted in j main floor and basement kitch- the best months for canning and: daytime by a wide p j ctU re win-! ens: and two pianos - one in the freezing with the weather a little : f j ow facing west. A large fireplace} upstairs living room and one in cooler, the children back in school of mat .fjnished R° man brick °c-jthe recreation room, and an abundance of fresh foods j cupies most of (he soutn wall ; Enjoy VVorkshop on the market. ^ ^ l Woodwork over tne ei ,tj re house is j Mr. Olerich and the boys all en- BARTLETT PEARS and' ° f natural ' finisn bircn - 'joy the workshop and its assort- turkeys head the September list of 1 Mrs " 01erich '* kitchen « nd din-jment of tools. There Mr. Olerich the midwest office of the Depart-: . . . . i. ., . ,, . r ment of Agriculture while chick-)™" 1 loor f re . a . Pl easufre , t0 be- kitchen, a coffee table for the rec 'hold. A center island of circulari reation room and a set of cabinets design with built-in electric range j with movable shelves for the ette in the northeast corner of the: has made a desk for the upstairs ens, tomatoes, snapbeans and sweetcorn are reported in plentiful supply. from Arcadia. She is the daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Frank Schroeder who were prominent residents of the Arcadia community. She and Mr. Olerich were Over Nile Cookies 2 cups brown sugar 1 cup butter 2 eggs SVa cups flour 1 tsp. soda in flour 1 tsp. vanilla 1 cup nutmeats » Dash of cinnamon Mix thoroughly and mold into two smooth rolls. Wrap in waxpa- per and chill several hours or overnight. Cut in thin slices and: Mrs. Rose Knobbe home. James Grafmyre of Duluth. Susanne. left Sunday for a visit at Minn., spent several days at the ; tne Ted Star k home in Sterling, R. J. Klaus home. Mrs. Grafmyre . Cn \ 0 _ t and otner parts o{ rjolora- and children, who had been visit- 1 d0 ing here, returned home with him, j Mr> and Mrs . Ray Qerken, Mr. Dr. and Mrs. E. R. Henning, and Mrs. Albert Berning attended went to Kansas City, Mo., Satur- j the State Fair at Des Moines day and attended the ball game ; Sunday. Sunday between Boston and Kan- j Mrs. James Grafmyre and chil- sas City. ; dren of Duluth. Minn., who spent Mr. and Mrs. Henry Shierholt of several weeks at the R. J. Klaus LeMars and Mrs. Joe Frericks of; home, ,left Wednesday for their Remsen visited Sunday at the; home. Banana Nut Bread Vt cup butter *k cup sugar 1 egg 3 tbs. sour milk Vi cup mashed banana 4 tsp. soda 2 cups flour % Up. baking powder Vt cup nutmeats Add bananas and nuts last. Grease loaf pan. Bake I hour in a slow oven, 250-300 degrees. LIFE INSURANCE For Your Entire Family bake in a 375-degree oyen. Chocolate Chip Cookies 1 cup shortening 'Crisco* 3 4 cup white sugar 3 4 cup brown sugar, packed 2 eggs 1 tsp. vanilla 1 tsp. salt 1 tsp. soda in 1 tsp. hot, water lVa cup flour 2 cups quick cook oatmeal 1 pkg. chocolate chips Mix well and drop by teaspoons Mrs. Minnie turned from a visit with her sons. Glenn, Garden City, Calif., and Bernard, at San Francisco, Calif. married in 1935. They have four ion cookie sheet. Bake at 350 de- children — Lois, who is now Mrs Cy Hulsebus; Bonnie, now Mrs. Vince Baumhover; Dick, who was graduated from Kuemper H i gh School last spring; and Tommy, who is a freshman at Kuemper this year. Dick was valedictorian of his class, winner of the science separates the dining and cooking'downstairs kitchen,, among other # | areas. Cabinets are of willow-! articles for the house. Tommy has i medal and winner of an award at REPORTS from the Pa-' green steel witn counter to P s of a; made a miniature barn for the j the 1957 Iowa State Teachers Col- grees until browned. cific Coast indicate that the pear crop is 9 per cent above last year j predominantly tan shade match- ; playroom and Dick was at work j ing "the tiled floor. The* kitchen is I last week on a combination lock Pumpkin Pie 2 cups pumpkin 2 cups sugar 2 scant cups milk 3 eggs \i tsp. ginger 1 heaping tsp. cinnamon 1 scant tsp. allspice Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Neumay- Bruning has re- f returned to St. Paul Minn., several months' j Sunday after a week s visit at the, A. J. Neumayer home. Mrs. Kate Ocken and grandson, Randy Bohnenkamp. are spending _ . ,, .. , „ . , < a week at the Herb Koenig home Barbara Knobbe left Sunday for j at H a ) Dur Paton, where she will teach 6th j Mr flnd ' Mr$ Louig L flnd grade in the Consolidated school. | SQns o{ LeMa „ vigUed ^ ^ Mr. and Mrs. George Manne-: j. H . Schulte home Sunday, man of Varina visited Sunday at i Mr. and Mrs. Herb Neumayer the John and Agnes Manneman j and family of Bancroft spent the home. I weekend with relatives here. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Brandsma Mr. and Mrs. Lonnie Kropf were and children, who spent t h r e e at Des Moines Tuesday, attending weeks with Mrs. Gabe Brandsma. ! the State Fair. have returned to their home at, Westfield, N. J. j FARM HOME BURNS j SIGOURNEY M") - Fire started BANKER DIES ! from a lighted kerosene stove in MUSCATINE (/P) — Services will a washhouse destroyed the farm be held Wednesday for Robert G. j home of Frank Northup about five Shield, 79, director of the Central! miles southeast of here Monday. State Bank here since 1921. He 1 Contents of the home also were died Sunday. ' destroyed. In One NEW Low-Cost "All-Inclusive" Plan • Different from anything before. • One low-cost plan for aM insurable members of the family — Mom, Dad and all the youngsters. • Children born after policy is issued get full coverage at no extra cost when, they are 14 days old. e Many more wonderful money-saving features, extras and options. e Let me give yon details. A. A. "Oje" Henning 1356 Salinger — Dial 2166 • AHKina t$fye ee>M+A»* **• n*wM, +m and 21 per cent above average i equipped with the latest electrical I which he has worked out mathe- with a considerable carry over of. appliances. Windows over the somatically and plans to use on his: canned pears which means that if"? corner Windows in the dinette locker at college, more fresh pears will move di-;! ook out over flower 8 ardens and | Mrs. Olerich makes a hobby oi rectly into the retail stores. * * * THERE'LL BE . . . dance of turkeys and during September. More early turkeys have been marketed this year than ever before and the supply will be even larger in September. Fryer chickens will be about 6 per cent above last September. * * * VEGETABLES .... will continue in heavy volume and will be lawn. ! gardening. She has provided the Bedrooms on the main floor are family with strawberries all sum- an abun- 1 decorated to the individual tastes j mer from her everbearing plants: chickens | of tneir occupants with maple fur- j and raspberries from her ever- j ' niture in Dick's room, South i bearing bushes, as well as choice I American oak in Tommy's room, ; tomatoes and other vegetables, and bleached, mahogany in the! Mr. and Mrs. Olerich are nativ-i master chamber. The main floor I es 0 f Carroll County. Mr. Olerich; bathroom is of ceramic tile in a j was born and attended school in' sand shade with brown trim and; Breda. He was graduated in arch- chromium accessories. ] itectural and mechanical engi- Basement Facilities ! neering from Highland Park Col- The main floor is only part of i ege> Des Moines. He was a fu the house. A huge basement con at the hiight of their season the! tains a 26 by 30-foot recreation first part of this month. Supple- room, a laundry room and kitch- menting shipped-in vegetables will en, a workshop equipped with be locally grown cabbage, beets! everything imaginable in the line and onions along with tomatoes, I of power tools and a playroom for beans and corn. • * * YOU'LL FIND .... more different kinds of squash than usual. They come in a wide range of sizes, shapes and colors, all bland j ing throughout, in flavor and easy to cook. I The recreation room is the grandchildren, besides space for heating and air conditioning units. neral director at Breda, Lake View and Odebolt, coming to Carroll in 1945 to open what is now the Twit Funeral Home. He has been retired for the past three years but devotes some of his time to drawing designs for houses, having designed several in the city besides his own. For five suc- The house has baseboard hot: cessive years he designed outdoor water heating and indirect light- 1 altars for Catholic Action Day ob| serv&nces in Carroll. He is a one of member of the Knights of Colum- Announcing the appointment of Mr. Owen D. Martin as District Manager for "America's No. 1 Accident & Sickness Insurance Company" (R) — Continental Casualty Company of Chicago, Illinois. to More School Day Values Your Family Well Dressed at WATERS As the newly appointed representative for Continental Casualty Company, Mr. Martin is pleased to be able to offer to his many friends, old and new, "America's No. 1 Accident & Sickness Insurance Company's" (R) Family and Individual Hospital Plans, Surgical • Medical Plans, and Salary Protection Plans. Don't let sudden accident and illness catch you unprepared. Better Have Insurance • • • and not need it Than Need Insurance ... and not hove it For Fast Action Phone 3*58, Templeton, Iowa It Cost* You Nothing to Get The Fact* , Mail Coupon Today Martin Insurance Agency DistrictManaotr | Disability Division , TEMPUETON. IOWA I Name ..... I Address I City State.. I would like to learn more about I "America's No. 1 Accident & Sick- 1 ness Insurance Co." (R) Plans for: | I I • Hospital Exports* Protection • Surgical Medical Expense Protection • Income Protection FAMOUS TUMBL-TOGS SCHOOL CLOTHES Wonderful washable fine wale corduroys that come out of your machine just as smooth and nice as they were when they were new. Boxer style and styles with self belt and zipper in both boys and girls sizes 6 months to 8 years. BOXER STYLE CORDUROY SLACKS $1.98 SELF BELT AND ZIPPER STYLE $2.98 GIRLS' 7 TO 14 CORDUROY SLACKS $2.49 BOYS' SHIRTS Colorful wash and wear fabrics in Ivy League stripes, easy care long sleeve knit shirts, ginghams, flannels, they're all here to keep your boys well dressed for school. 3 months to 8 years. $1.98 Picture Pretty, Dresses in Easy-Care Fabrics • KATE GREENAWAY » CINDERELLA Your school age lassies will shine brightly in colorful new fashion fabrics in this big selection of brightly washable beauties by Cinderella and Kate Greenaway. Wide whirling swing skirts in easy to care for cottons. Dan River ginghams, dip and dry fabrics that wash so brightly, need just the lightest and gentles touch of an iron. Woven plaids, acrilan jersey, flannel looks, cottons that look like tweeds. Full letdown hems, strong elastic stitching. KATE GREENAWAY ' DRESSES lit** 3 (A iX $2.95 to $4.95 Sizes 7 to T4 $3.95 to $7.95 CINDERELLA DRESSES Sim 3 to 4x $2.95 to $4.95 Sliei 7 to 14 $3.95 to $7.95 CHILDREN'S ANKLETS * W Here's variety of colorful long wearing anklets t^^f for boys and girls. Stock up on these for schooL Boys' and Girls Anklets S p.,* $1.00 Ladies' Triple Roll Anklets 79c Girls' Smartly Styled Dress-up Coats Really practical, count on these (or long wear. Cuddily warm woven wool mixtures in a variety of new styles that the girls will love for their good looks . . . and mother's will love for long wear and easy to pay prices. For girls 3 to 14. $10.95 ta $16.95 WATERS 5th St. Dept. Store Girls 1 Stylish Hats For Winter Smooth velveteen felts in a variety of styles that girls like, decorated with clever bits of trim to make them dressy. , $1.00 i jv„i.

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