Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 18, 1957 · Page 11
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September 18, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 11

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Carroll, Iowa
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Wednesday, September 18, 1957
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Page 11
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Name Slate For Speech Club Election Cornell Alumni Meet, Organize Association Cornell College alumni of Car- Officers for the coming yeari ro11 . Greene, and Crawford coun- were nominated at a meeting of; ties wei *e organized as a perman- Toastmasters Club Tuesday night j ent " n >t to he known as the Carin the Gold Room at Hotel Burke. I ro11 ai *ea alumni association at. a Nominees were Lloyd Otto. pres-: dinner , meetin £ of Cornell gradident: Paul Brutsche, administra-i " fl,esJ from J he . th !* ee counties, tive vice president; Bill Ferguson, I Tuesday night, in the Driftwood education^ vice president; Mar-) Room at Hotel Rl,rke tin J. Maher, secretary; John' Mrs. A. F. Haupert of Glidden Gronstal. treasurer; and Howard was elected president; H. W. Ort- Mather. sergeant-at-arms. meyer, superintendent of Lohr- Members of the nominating v iHe Public Schools, vice presi- committee were Frank Eulberg, " chairman,'R. M. Moehn and Dr. B J. Lawrence Cochran. jA Infllflnn- Election will take place at the) ,1 '7 " next meeting Tuesday night, Sen-1 'Continued from Page 1) tember 24, with installation on Oc 1 — — dent; and Mrs. L. E. Sweany of Carroll, secretary. Plan Annual Meetings The plan is to hold a meeting at least once annually. Mrs. Haupert presided as Chairman of last night's meeting with invocation by Mrs. Sweany. Speakers were Paul K. Scott of Mt. Vernon, alumni director of the college, and Lowell Y, Reed of Mt. Vernon, secretary of admissions. Mr. Scott showed slides of college scenes and alumni groups and Mr. Reed gave impressions of the campus after an absence of several years. An alumnus of the college, Mr, Reed took office last summer as admissions secretary er, integration came slowly and i * Recorded " mus j c by the college eluctantly. I At present, however, all the ^Speakers on last night's pro- j re ^ cU ^__, however al] u 'choir and band were played during oram wpre Frank Eulbere whose : Al p .™ se ,.\ nowe \ er - alJ _ " e the dinner hour. Candles and VS ^nT ^STU^ EyansriUe high schools except the j , aceeards on lhe dining lable eS" dealing with tie scientific' a "" Ne 8 r ? . L,n , co n «'Rh *re inte- ^. ere in , he Corndl Col]age co]ors> Section i mg a winning ^tballi!^. Lmcoln » in . Negro «^ ipurple and white . Twenty-five U.S. Rounds Up Support to Bar Chinese By TOM HOGE UNITED NATIONS, N..Y. UR The linked States marshaled support today against a new effort to seat Red China in the U.N. The explosive issue is due for an airing late today when the General Assembly's powerful Steering Committee takes up India's proposal to make the seating question a formal item on the agenda; India or the Soviet bloc—prime supporters of" Red China—could bring up the issue in the Assembly by simply challenging Nationalist China's right to a seat. It was generally believed, however, that they will wait until the Steering Committee goes into session so they can stage a full debate. * •Misquoted, Misinterpreted'— Evy Denies Magazine Statements team an*"Bill Ferguson who dis-1 de " tial ^strict. Both Negro amji , umni and ls were prese nt S^hfva^f Eciucation."^^!^ attend about half' Special Evcnt8 pointing out how society profit. | ^^^S^ way ahead i of Three forthcoming events of , . . „ special interest to alumni were an- the Supreme Court decision, j nounced> A new ] lbrary and socia l Willard Ransom, from intelligent voters and good n E 8 d h Buchmann was toastmister. | said . Millard Ransom former;^ if( of , he 0Hn Founda . Ta ^^oS ^re'd by Martin! j*?*"*, ° , «*! ^T^^ct Tarents Day will be observed October 5 and homecoming the weekend of October 18 with the annual IOWA CITY UB >- Forest Eva-1 shevski; University of Iowa football coach, -said Wednesday he was . "misquoted and misinterpreted" in certain portions of an article* In Sports Illustrated Magazine which will' appear on the newsstands Thursday. The Iowa coach said he had particular reference to a section of the article, written by Jack 01- sen, which quoted him as saying, '. . .1 tell you, that situation at Indiana just turned my stomach, the way that president turned on his coach. . .'" In his statement Wednesday, the Iowa coach said, "had I been asked about the situation at Indiana, I would have said that I thought President Wells defended his coach to the fullest." Evy further took issue with a section of the article which quotes him as staying, "The coach en- •j «^ Timet Herald, Carroll, la. I X Wednesday, Sept. >18, 1957 A U.S. spokesman declared the Iters into a tacit understanding Americans stand ready to block;with the president that he will any seating move. He?"expressed '.recruit good ball players by any confidence they have more than!means short of larceny." enough support to do it. I Evashevski denied making such Britain already has swung be- 1 * statement. He added: v who will tolerate a disregard of ethics and rules.". The Iowa coach said that portions of the article are accurate. He said, ''However, they have taken pieces of things I said and put their own interpretation to them." parent during his formative years." Evashevski said the interview with Olseh took place at Spirit Lake, Iowa, in late August at a time when Evashevski was a speaker at an Iowa high school football clinic. He said that most of the interview was tape recorded, but portions were not. He further said that "three witnesses who sat in on the interview were today as amazed as 1 am when The coach of Iowa's Big Ten and{ the y saw the art,cle Rose,Bowl championship teams! Evashevski said Olsen told him said he was further disturbed by he was assigned by the magazine the pre-publication release which I to Kt a "different kind of artf- the magazine sent to sports edi-l cle - something with a flair." tors throughout the country. In it, the editors wrote a headline saying, "Iowa Coach Says Winning, Not Good Sportsmanship, is Aim of College Football." "They have twisted my words," said the Iowa coach. "When At the end of the interview, Evy said Olsen expressed disappointment that he had said nothing which would give him the type of story Sports Illustrate'd wanted and that it had been a run of the mill interview." "It is tragic that an average Rex Heese and Paul Brutsche, all Had Time to Prepare of whom discussed ways and 1 With tne gradual provisions for,""" '" "•;*"•«"•«• means of improving Toastmaster I integration, "the people had time i ™ meuC ° mi ,» g Jntey night, meetings. J to prepare." Ransom said. "Peo- 1 " cl " b ^ r 18, and tne Coe-Cornell Mr. Morrow was chairman of|P le generally will obey the law jf j football game Saturday, October the business meeting. General I officials let them." j 19. evaluator was Frank Knutzen; in-i Ransom said schools in cities) : dividual evaluators Howard Math-i aIon £ tne 0ni " R' v er have not in -!M_.„ fit*'- n« i j itegrated as rapidly as in other INew wtflCerS Picked He said progress still can j By Maple River 4-H Heese; and timer Alfred j "ties. * be made in Evansville, New er and Paul Brutsche; grammar ian Dr. Klocke. Guests were Frank Hulsart, new superintendent of the Glidden-Ralston Community School, and Ray Blankenship of Carroll. Al- Highway Commission Promotes U.S. Bonds AMES UV-When property' owners receive checks from the Iowa Highway Commission to pay for land bought for right-of-way purposes they also will receive' printed slips suggesting that they invest part of the proceeds in U.S. savings bonds." This method of promoting the bany and Madison. He also hopes' for more integration of teachers. Dr. Herman L, Shibler. superintendent of Indianapolis schools, said integration has been accepted by the schools and by the public. Indianapolis, a city of 427,000, had a 15 per cent Negro population in 1950. Fifty-six schools have been integrated. Of 3,243 Negro high school pu- 1 pils in Indianapolis, 1,588 attend all-Negro Attucks High School, which is in a Negro neighborhood. In January. Shibler said, 16.4 per cent of the teachers at Indianapolis were Negroes, with 488 teaching in 35 schools. Of these 150 taught white students. He added that Indianapolis has one white at an all-Negro junior New officers elected by the Maple River Cyclones 4-H Club at a meeting Monday night in the home of Dennis and Dean Schech- inger were Robert Snyder, president; Richard Schrad, secretary- treasurer; and David Lemker, reporter. Joe Loew was chosen as the hind the U.S. move to defer the seating issue for another year. A number of other delegations have privately indicated their support. Last year 47 nations v$ed to sidetrack the China question, while 24 moved to consider it. Peiping's main support comes sportsmanship no longer has a place in college football, I will re-jan article," said Evashevski. "It sign. I stated that the coach is j is further regrettable that persons merely a supervisor of good | who read Sports Illustrated will sportsmanship, but the actual i not be accurately informed of 'I know of no college president'builder of sportsmanship is the!what I said or believe." Add Counties To Girl Scout Area Council Mrs. James M. 'Tiefiiey, second' t vice president of the Lakota Area ",» Council of Girl Scouts, and James _ J. Kratoska, member-at-large: 61" the area council board, attended a board meeting Tuesday night at ; Fort Dodge. Nineteen board and • staff members were present. Two new counties, Clay . and • Palo Alto, -were admitted into the ". area jurisdiction making a total of nine counties and four districts'" in the Lakota Council with a Girl Scout population of 2,000. Reports Progress Mrs. Peter Frank, first vica president, reported. that good progress had been made in* filling ' neighborhood service teams. '" Training sessions for all adult vol- ; unteers began in September and ' will continue through October. John Burr, chairman of the fund College- (Continued trom Page 1) high school enrollment of at least 2,000 students with a total of 400 from the nine-member Soviet bloc ! »' graduating classes within a 25 and a considerable portion of the ! mile radius. In Carroll's .case, a Asian-African bloc. Some Scandi-! preliminary survey has indicated navian countries also have been j a high school enrollment of 2,892 pushing for a showdown. j with 676 graduates within the 25- The 12th Assembly session gotm' le radius. Taking in a wider under way on a note of harmony | area to include Jefferson, Sac Tuesday when New Zealand's Sir i City and Dei\ison the enrollment Leslie Munro was is 3,960 with 886 graduates. Presbyterian Guild Holds Initial Meeting Thailand(Continued from Page 1) at her home Tuesday night to the Presbyterian Guild at its first fall meeting. Twelve members attended. Mrs. Arleen Gillett, the devotional leader, read the 24th Psalm 'Diary of dent Charles Malik ^STeE^ i ^ wSdrew^^ ff0m thC Lad,CS •amity and peace.". I is interested in sending Us first- Munro succeeded. Prince Wan , year students to the Junior college Waithayakon of Thailand, who has j lot basic work in sciences. This been named special U. N representative on the Hungarian situa- ' club's candidate for county office tion savings bond program was approved"by the commission Tues- principal day at the request of Glenn L. high school, and two white teach- Ingle, Des Moines, Iowa assistant ers taught at Crispus Attucks High savings bond director. ' _____ 1 School last year and Robert Snyder and Dennis Schechinger were named voting delegates to the county aWual meeting in the Farm Bureau building October l. Seven new members were introduced. Roll call was answered with "Noxious Weeds" and members spent part of the evening identifying weed specimens they had brought with them. Lunch was served by Mrs. Schechinger; The next meeting will be at the F. C. -i-Henrich's homerOctoher 21. DON'T Let Weak Reception Spoil Your World Series Viewing! Remember! No matter what kind of TV set you own, your picture can never be any better than your antenna. If you don't feel that your TV reception is the best obtainable, eall us today. As a special pre-series offer we will test your antenna for signal strength with our new "Antenna Sig- naiTester," a device that measures scientifically dnd precisely — the signal strength that your antenna is picking up. Is Your Antenna Losing Its Strength? . Is It Outdated? If So— CONSIDER THE ALL NEW CHANNEL MASTER "Champion" and "TW" All-Channel Antennas CHANNEL MASTER. "TW". First antenna with "traveling wave" design. Knocks out TV ghosts, cuts snow, delivers a stronger picture. The Assembly gained its 82nd member Tuesday night, voting unanimously to admit the Federa-. tion of Malaya. The Southeast Asian state became an independent nation in the British Commonwealth Aug. 31. The Assembly is expected to get down to the general debate Thursday. Secretary of State Dulles is listed as one of the first speakers would guarantee a nucleus of closed the Home Journal. She service with prayer. The program was given by Mrs. F. C. Beverley, who read a chap man has no defense against such! drive> ' reporte(1 f or the finance committee and Mr. Kratoska, who is a member of the finance committee, gave a- report on insurance coverage for the council. Audrey Gagnon, council executive director, introduced Mrs. Evelyn Hurst, new district director, and also reported that the Girl Scout office has moved to its new location in Room M29 of the Warden building, Ft. Dodge. To Choose Patrol A selection committee was appointed to choose a patrol of eight senior Girl Scouts and alternates who will attend the. regional round-up in Missouri. Two delegates, Mrs. Kenneth Stinogei, president, and Audrey Gagnon, executive director, wera named as delegates to,Jhe national convention at Philadelphia in November. * ' Mrs. Kirby Webster, national council adviser, commended tha board and committees for the-ex- remained a mystery. There werej reports he had fled the country. But another report said he^ still Mrs. C. R. Thomas was hostess | was , t" isf country seeking the protection of his son, Raong, who commands the U.S.-trained Thai regime marine corps at Staheep, 140 miles from Bangkok. Another son of the former premier. Brig. Gen. Anandh Pibul- songgram, conferred with Sarit Tuesday night and left for Sta­ heep. It is believed he will try to convince his father to return to Bangkok. Some U.S. officials in Wash„, i . j ou i i cellent progress made and pre^! on ^ sp . e .?. u A at ? d _ P i bulsongRt : am i dieted a fine future for the new about 30 students in the freshman j ter, "The Reforrqers Reformed." bfi k ^ ,, . I from the study book, "Church of! v i council. class. In reply to a question from the floor, Mr. Forney said that the.! highest tuition in an Iowa junior college last year was $180 and the lowest $90. It was pointed out that this is a considerable saving from costs in four-year colleges or universities. Financing of the proposed college would be one-third from tuition, one-third from state aid and one-third from local taxes. In the event that a building program is required, financing will have to be I Our Fathers." During the social hour, Mrs. Thomas, assisted by Mrs. M. L. Mills, served lunch. The next meeting will be Tuesday night. Oct. I, 5 at Mrs. W. L. McConkie's home. Al Reiffs' 10th Anniversary Noted At a Surprise Supper mier. May Return |, Officials have been trying re -j peatedly to convince Pibul that no.: personal harm would come to him;" if he returns to the capital. ! support program. It can do this by Corn- (Continued from Page 1) He can run for the next Par-, 1 offering price support loans on liament if he wishes," Surajit told' corn grown on farms that did not newsmen. : comply with allotments. It offered The spokesman said the army '• sucn loar > s last year, but at a low- would allow political parties tn ^r level. The 1956 rate was $1.50 function freely, but he added that! for c 0 ™ grown in compliance with an anti-Communist law -banning'allotments and $1.25 for other that party would remain in force. corn M, O „H VT- C AI o»;ff ,„o^ „;., Sarit's group repeated a desire j There is speculation in farm cir- M !\™t™?t*l R ?J[™l re u!:™: t0 the SEATO military ad-e'es here that if grain markets membership, consisting .of veterans of World Wars I and II and Korea, be opened to peacetime veterans. Declared veteVans were finding \ it increasingly difficult to obtain GI home loans because of the 4^, gis laCfid on such details as per cent interest rate and called ilo 11 dean < s office an *a borne by the local school district. _ Separate Quarters j en a surprise party at their home|yj sers conference ^e^ingThurs-. sn °w signs of tumbling, the de- Mr. Forney said that the State j Sunday, celebrating their 10th day proceec i without a hitch. The! partment may decide to raise Department a d v i s e s providing j wedding anniversary. Philippines' Brig. Gen. Alfredo tn e support for compliance corn to separate quarters for the college,! Participants were Mrs. Tteiff's Santos, chief of the SEATO mili-;? 1 - 40 or ' $1-45 a bushel and. set. a. either an area set aside in one of j relatives, including her parents,; tary p i ann j n g office, said he hadl rat e of $1.25 to $1.30 for nonoom- for legislation to give the administrator of veterans affairs the same authority to regulate interest on I .J^" . fh . VA loans that the FHA adminis- ! anon 18 inac ! trator exercises over FHA bans. • Resolved that the legion make it a major function to encourage the employment* qf older workers. Youth Plan The legion also was studying a proposal by Gen. Mark Clark that a summer camP' for boys be set up in every military establishment in the nation to help prevent juvenile delinquency. • the public school buildings, or a j Mr. and Mrs. William Berning,; been } n f orme( j i ne o n i y change in separate building entirely. Elmpha- 1 and son. Bill, and Mr. and Mrs. pro g ram would be in social events ,., , u Albert Berning and f j, Bre ., The Thaj • " kesman said ; da; Mr. and Mrs. Norbert Berning|.. 0nly the hosts are changed.' McClelloi (Continued from Page 1) their splendid cooperation in the committee's work. Corrective Laws Needed "But let no labor leaders contend, or anyone else assjume," he added, "that no revision of exist| ing law is needed. It is already I apparent that in some areas the j need fbr corrective legislation is ! urgent and compelling." j McClellan said his' committee I probably will submit some initial j recommendations by next January ! although its investigations will go j far beyond that date. | One line of possible legislation ' may lead to denying irrfmunity j from federal taxation to labor or! ganizations failing to confirm with ! basic standards prescribed by t law, he said. Another may seek ; to punish management officials j conspiring with corrupt labor lead- i ers. adequate laboratories. One suggestion in the local svtu- the public elementary building be turned over to the junior college and a new building erected for elementary grades, since the present grade school already is overcrowded. Mr. Forney pointed out, however, that "nobody is here to sell anybody anything." He said that the study committee shall make its investigations objectively and report recommentations accordingly. The report of the nominating committee was made by Robert S. f Bruner, chairman. Qther members were Dr. L. B, Westendorf, I Lloyd Otto, Paul Grouse and Dr. John ,E. Martin. Election of committee officers was unanimous. pliance corn. Thus with all corn eligible, for support at not less than $1.25 or $1.30, whichever the noncompli- I ance rate might be, market prices and family, Arcadia; Mr. and; . ~ A 'J «;J»J-Tr """ir"" Mrs Francis Bernine and fam- 1 Advisers of a11 ei ^ht SEATO na , ... ily. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Bern- l ' 0 "' Ti ex P ecte ^ to attend and! could be expected to hold close to ing, Mr, and Mrs. Lee Tigges and'S kn t elegatcs airead y are "j" 1 * le ? . In ^-August, corn family and Mr. and Mrs John! Bangkok ' i Pnces at the farm averaged $1.23. Janhing and family. ! —< The visitors served supper and; 1 Dflft Au.,.-j | „ • presented the Reiffs with a purse.! 1 ,UVU LegIOI1 An evening of cards and visiting! Post's Benefit 1 Dance followed the supper. ' Little Rock(Continued from Page 1) About 1,000 x Legionnaires and Dr. and Mrs. R. J. Ferlic returned Monday night from a weekend visit in Omaha with their son, Danny, who is in his third year at Creighton University and second in X-ray technology at St. Joseph's CHANNEL MASTER "Champion". Amazing new kind' of TV antenna. Better reception, channels 2 to 13. SURPRISE PASTOR GLIDDEN — Monday evening the church officers of Peace Evan- I gelical Lutheran Church surprised I their pastor, the Rev. E.'W. M. Brewer, in honor of his birthday. After a social evening the group presented him a purse and refreshments' were served. Two birthday cakes centered the table, one made and decorated by Mrs. I Ernest Jacobs, one made by Mrs. J. W. Loeschen and decorated by Mrs. Paul Loeschen. Newly developed improvements in the antenna industry now make better reception possible for all TV set owners. The latest developments of the antenna industry are incorporated in the All New CHANNEL MASTERS! See them now! Coast-to-Coast Store Grouse Cartage Co. Carroll — Phonr 3521 JMnw Urifdman Television Headquarters COMPLETE TBLRVISION AND ANTENNA SALES AND SERVICE CARROLL, IQWA Dial 9363 *'• ' K No. 1 specialist in local and long distance moving! Cour..,u.^ n v.nl.nte .rrlir E.L.J. Club Opens Meetings The" first fall meeting of the E.L.J. Club was held Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. Paul Brutsche was hostess at a dessert-bridge in her apartment. With the exception of Mrs. Vyrle Eckard, the guests were club members. • * * Contract bridge score prizes were won by Mrs. James Kerwin, Who held high; Mrs. C. H, Duffy, second high, and Mrs. Ray Blankenship, low. The club will be entertained by Mrs. Phil Dennis Oct. 1. T.O.B. Members Are Entertained By Mrs. John Tucker . All the members of the T.O.B. Club were present Tuesday afternoon when Mrs. John E. Tucker was the hostess at her home. The group included Mrs. J. R. Byerly of Clearwater, Fla,, who belonged' to the club when she lived here. She was presented with a gift, by Mrs. Tucker. Preceding the contract bridge gamps, dessert and coffee were served at the the individual tables n rl2 which were centered^ with, low bou- 1 quets of garden fjowers. Winner of the high score prize' was Mrs. Frank Baker, who was also presented with a gift from the club as her» birthday is this week/ The,low. prize wont to ( Mrs. Andy Krapfl. j Mrs. Don Hillyer will entertain Tuesday afternoon, Oct. 1, CHARGED IN THEFTS CEDAR RAPJDS l*> - Edward Burgess, 10, was charged with grand larceny following w arrest, , Tuesday in, connection with thefts from' lockeit at the Cedar. Rapids iCounfryClub, .•»•••••- Faubus has consistently declined to say whether he will run for a third term; Rockefeller Silent Rockefeller, reached in New York by the Arkansas Gazette, said, "I have no comment to make that might add further confusion to an already unfortunate situation." In Little Rock today, the story is that Faubus is searching for an avenue of compromise with Washington. But on what conditions, in terms of time or other concessions, remained his- own close-to- the-vest secret. As the hour approached for the scheduled hearing in U.S. District Court Friday on the government's, petition for legal means to stop Faubus from continuing to bar Negroes from Central High school, this was the picture: 1. U.S. marshals have served subpoenas on about 200 people. Most of them are residents of Little Rock. Presumably, they are in a position to throw light on the question of whether violent action had been prepared and timed to explode Sept. 3, when the Negroes came to enroll in the high school. Information to this effect, Faubus says, caused him to suddenly station the National Guard, around Central High the night of Sept. 2. 2. Hays was still in Little Rock although he had expected to leave Thursday, He said the illness of hii father, and business reasons, changed his plans. As he left lhe Governor's Mansion, he told; reporters he will be available for more talks with Fau"bus, adding, "There is necessity for further conversations." 3. A report drawn up by the FBI was ready for Friday's hearing before U.S. Dist. Judge Ronald N. Davies, The contents are secret. However, there are reports that FBI agents checked specific points in the information Faubus said came to him, • 4, In Washington, the Department ot Justice has squelched reports that, it' will ask for a delay in the hearing. ticket-buying guests attended the j Hospital, and with Mrs. Ferlic's annual benefit dance of Maurice' brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Dunn Post No. 7. Tuesday night in ! Mrs. Millard Lamb. They were Max Bell > accompanied to Omaha by their the Starline ballroom, was chairman of the dance com mittee. Music was furnished by Skippy Anderson's orchestra. Proceeds from ticket sales will be used to help finance Legion projects such as the firing squad,- Boy Scout troops, Boys 1 Slate, Service Department, oratorical contest, outstanding student and outstanding athlete awards, Memorial Day ceremony, and Christmas party for children. son, Randolph, a first-year student in the medical school of Creighton, and their daughter, Marcella Ann, who has entered nurses training at St. Catherine's Hospital. Dr. Ferlic attended a general practitioners' meeting at the Sheraton- Fontenelle hotel Saturday and Sun-, day. Also in Omaha for the weekend were-Mrs. Ferlic's brother-in- law and sister, Dr. and Mrs. M. M. Sullivan, 1 of Spaulding, Neb. Real butter adds golden flavor to this quick, light supper idea RORTKER INFANT BAPTISED Joseph Roetker, infant son - of Mr, and Mrs. Clair Roetker, was baptUjid by the Rt. Rev. M*gr. F,'H. Greteman at SS. Peter and 'FejiV* Churdt Sept, 7. Spor»s,ors were,Mrs. RoetkerV brother and sUter-in-law.Mr; and Mrs. Melvin Hamers, Try. this delicious light supper idlea. soon: The use of canned soups makes it quick.find easy.,. the use of real butter makes it taste delicious. (Stream Mongote with Crab ' <!i to 6 tarvlngt) f 1 can condemned pe4 teup, undiluted 1 can condensed tomato soup, undiluted I cyp w<il«r I cup light cream , 1 teaspoon tucjer 1 to 2 teaspoons. Worcestershire savce. «-*,d«h Tabasco sawce .-> \ can cmb meal,or lobster . 3 tablespoon* rea| butter Add the water to soups, pnd heat ttire » smooth! Add. seasonings and sugar, slowly stir, in cre^m- When heated ^through stir Iji crab or lobster meat.; To serve, .pour into tureen and garnish with real butter. And here's something that goes perfectly with this delicious, golden- flavored soup Toasted Garlic Buttered French Bread. Prepare it to your own taste and then use plenty, of real butter for extra good* y over low heat*, .stirring uhtf|.n>«', lowlillfsa W Iwvraiw Cx«hao«« Wig,, P«i MeJrm mill

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