Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 14, 1959 · Page 5
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 5

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, September 14, 1959
Page 5
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Former School Teacher- Mrs. Clark Brown is Interested in Children, Developmental Processes FOOTBALL SEASON ... reminds us that nippy weather will be back soon with a change in our diets from light foods and cooling drinks of summer to something more substantial. * # * HEADING . . . the list of plentiful foods for September is pork which immediately suggests a barbecue. Experts say that hogs will be moving to market a little earlier than usual. * * * THIS MEANS .... plenty of pork for the next few months. Turkeys, too, continue on the plentiful list as they have been through the summer. Smaller sizes to fit family needs arc now being marketed. * * * GRAPES .... and Barllett pears are typical fall fruits which will be plentiful this month along with lemons and limes in case there are still a few hot days calling for tall cool drinks. * * * LATE SUMMER .... vegetables like sweet corn, tomatoes, green peppers and onions are in abundance. Sweet corn is especially good because it comes from nearby points. It's fresh, juicy, and flavorful. * * * SEPTEMBER .... is better- breakfast month. Start autumn days right with a hearty breakfast including fruit juice, cereal, eggs, bacon, toast and plenty of good fresh milk. Get the big breakfast; educational The household of Mr. and Mrs. Clark Brown centers around a husky 19-monlh old member of the family who bears the name of Clark Brown III. Mrs. Brown is a conscientious mother who prefers to stay home rather than entrust her son to someone who may not be completely congenial or reliable. Before coming to Carroll, she was fortunate in living among relatives who looked after the baby when she went to parties and meetings but in Carroll, rather than take chances, she spends much of her time at home. Ir return, her son provides her with a great deal of enjoyment as she watches him develop and grow. A former teacher, Mrs. Brown is interested in children and their de velopmental processes. She is a graduate of Ball State Teachers College, Muncie, Ind., receiving her bachelor of science, degree in 1957. Since then she has completed six months of work toward her master's degree specializing in remedial courses. She taught fourth grade for one year in her hometown of Winchester, Ind., and has done private tutoring in speech therapy and remedial reading. Hopes to Resume Someday she hopes to resume teaching and complete requirements for her master's degree. Meanwhile, she has agreed to sub- istilute occasionally in the Carroll ; schools if a suitable schedule can be arranged. Mrs. Brown acknowledges a debt of gratitude to her mother for her background. Left a habit before begins. cold winter weather The System Nikita Will Leave Behind 'Mktla Klmmhclirv arrive* TUPMIHV to tnkr a took at the bounding I '.S. omnium. What will be bin vuni &HrU? How will bp measure I '.S. life aRainitt tbe harkffrmind of hl» Uusnlan upbringing of the system Khrusb- rhev leaves behind when the to Washington.) water shows. She was married in | 1956 during her junior year. Her husband also grew up in Winchester, graduating from the same class in high school and likewise attending Ball State Teachers College at Muncie. His parents and three sisters still make their home in Winchester. He played football on both high school and college teams and in his senior year at college was one of the players selected for the annual north-south all-star game. He took coaching and business at college but left before the end of his senior year to begin work as a salesman with the Mutual of Omaha insurance company. Someday he hopes to complete the few remaining credits for his college degree. Fortunate Step However, the insurance job proved to be a fortunate step and he is very happy in his insurance career. In December 1958, he received the Top Producers. Trophy as Man of the Month, an award conferred on new salesmen during their first year out of training school. Because of an outstanding sales record, he was transferred that same month to Iowa as a manager in charge of field training. Working out of Storm Lake, he covers an area as far north as Okoboji. east to Boone, west to Dow City and south to Audubon. Since coming to Iowa he has won additional prizes including a vacation trip to Las Vegas, Nev., last April. Mrs. Brown and the baby came to Carroll in February 1959. At first they lived in the Parkview ; Apartments, moving about two ! weeks ago to their present home j at 1303 North Crawford Street. Since coming here the Brown family have spent several of their weekends "seeing Iowa" and trav- , milk. Bring to a boil. Pour into a Times Herald, Carroll, la. ! square pan or casserole. Place Monday, Sept. 14, 1959 | Parsley Pinwheels (biscuits rolled j in chopped parsley' on the hot mix- area Panhellenic Association, taking part as one of the models in a style show given by the association at a recent tea for college girls. Apart from household chores and care of her son she spends much of her time reading, especially histories, which are her hobby. Her husband's job keeps him away for lunches at noon but she enjoys cooking when he is home. Following are some of her choice recipes. French Breakfast Puffs M> cup soft shortening 4 cup sugar 1 egg l'i cups sifted flour 14 tsp. baking powder Vi tsp. salt Vt tsp. nutmeg Vi cup milk 6 tbs. butter, melted >2 cup more sugar 1 tsp. cinnamon Heat the oven to 350 degrees. Mix the shortening, sugar and egg. Sift together the flour, baking powder, salt and nutmeg and stir in alternately with milk. Fill greased muffin cups two-thirds full. Bake 20 to 25 minutes. Roll immediately in melted butter, then in cinnamon and sugar. ture. Bake 20 to 30 minutes. This recipe will make six servings. Oatmeal Drop Cookies x k cup soft shortening l>/4 cups sugar 2 eggs Va cup molasses w cups sifted flour 1 tsp. soda 1 tsp. salt 1 tsp. cinnamon 2 cups rolled oats 'i cup chopped nuts 1 cup raisins Heat the oven to 400 degrees. Mix thoroughly the shortening, sugar, eggs and molasses. Sift together the dry ingredients and stir in rolled oats, nuts and raisins. Drop rounded teaspoonsful on a greased cookie sheet. Bake 8 to 10 minutes until lightly browned. milk By WILLIAM L. RYAN Associated Press News Analyst Starting Tuesday Nikita Khrush- 1 chev will get a first hand idea of what he must do if he is to deliver on those promises he has, made to the people of the Soviet I Union—to match and overtake the living standards of the United States. The Communist boss likely will see America through the eyes of one whose life has been ruled by inflexible Marxist-Leninist theories. Probably he will remain convinced the U.S. system inevitably must collapse and that thus the superiority of the American way must be regarded as temporary. A Long Way The U.S.S.R. has come a long way, even in the five or so years of the Khrushchev era. Under any system, mighty development would have been certain in these modern times for so naturally rich a land. Us strides in science, technology and military might are well known. But it lags badly behind Western Europe, far behind the United States, in terms of people's material well-being. If your diet causes CONSTIPATION When you 're on a diet and eat less, you may find yourself bothered with constipation due to lack of bulk. Fortunately, if this happens, there 's a way to get back on schedule naturally —without going off your diet. It's the Kellogg's All-Bran way. You see, just a half-cup of Kellogg's All-Bran (only 95 calories) provides all of the good bulk you need each day for consistent regularity. So, if you'd like to stay regular, try Kellogg's All- Bran with milk for just 10 days. See if it doesn't work for you as it does for millions. widow after only 12 years of mar-; ried life, her mother carried on a j florist business in Winchester, j brought up a family of three children, sent all three of them to college and provided for their secur- \ ity by giving a home to each of i eling beyond its borders to Minne sota and Nebraska. They like the clean, well kept towns and lush greenery of Iowa which they find somewhat different from Indiana. In Carroll, Mr. Brown attends St. Lawrence Church and Mrs. Brown has been attending services in the Methodist Church although she is a member of the Christian denomination. In her hometown, she was a Sunday School teacher and also taught classes in the summer vacation Bible school. She has been invited to several meetings of the Newcomers Club and has joined the new Carroll- them on condition that it will never be sold but will be passed on to their own children. She still lives in Winchester and is active in business. Her son is now a law student at Indiana University and her other daughter is the wife of an aviation pilot living in Florida. Mrs. Brown was a majorette in both her high school and college bands. At Ball State Teachers, she was a member of Gamma Mu chapter of the Alpha Chi Omega sorority. A proficient swimmer, she gave swimming lessons while in college and participated in two Cheese Souffle 1 cup grated sharp cheese 1 cup thick white sauce 3 egg yolks, well beaten Vi tsp. cream of tartar 3 egg whites Heat the oven to 350 degrees. Blend cheese into the cream sauce and add egg yolks. Add cream of tartar to egg whites and beat until stiff. Fold in the cheese mixture. Pour into an ungreased baking dish. With a spoon, make a groove one inch from the edge. Bake in a pan of hot water (1 inch deep) 50 to 60 minutes. This recipe will serve four. Boston Fudge Cake 2 cups sifted Hour 1 tsp. soda n 4 tsp. salt 2 cups brown sugar '•2 cup soft shortening 1 cup buttermilk or sour 1 tsp. vanilla 2 a to n 4 cup unbeaten eggs 2 squares (2 oz.> unsweetened chocolate, melted Heat the oven to 350 degrees. Grease well and dust with flour two rounded layer pans. Sift dry ingredients into a bowl. Add brown sugar and shortening. Pour in but-1 termilk and vanilla. .Beat 2 min-' BEGINNING EARLY . . . Mrs. Clark Brown is beginning early to teach her son Clark Brown III how to recognize colors and numbers with the aid of an educational toy. Mrs. Brown is a former school teacher with graduate training in remedial work. The Brown family moved to Carroll from Indiana in February of this year. (Staff Photo) utes. Scrape the sides and bottom of the bowl constantly. Add eggs and chocolate. Beat 2 minutes more. Pour into pans and bake 30 to 35 minutes. Frost with fudge icing. Orange Nut Loaf 3 4 cup sugar 2 tbs soft shortening 1 egg 34 cup milk 3 4 cup orange juice 3 cups sifted flour 3Vi tsp. baking powder 1 tsp. salt 4 tsp. grated orange rind •U cup chopped nuts ' Mix sugar, shortening and egg. Stir in milk and orange juice. Sift dry ingredients and stir in. Blend in orange rinds and nuts. Pour into a well greased loaf pan. Let stand 20 minutes. Meanwhile heat the oven to 350 degrees, minutes. Bake 60 to 70 U worried by "Bladder Weakness" (Getting UD Night* or Bed Wettlni, too frequent, burning or Itching urination), Secondary Backache and Nervousness, or Strong Smelling, Oloudy TJrlM, du« to common Kidney and Bladder Irritations, try CYSTEX for quick help. Bate lor young and old. Ask druggLst for CYSTEX. See how fast you Improve. Thrifty Meat Pie 2 tbs. salad oil ! 2 cup sliced onion 2 cups cut-up cooked ham or chicken Vi cup sliced green pepper 1 lO 'i -oz can condensed cream of chicken soup 1 cup milk Heat the oven to 425 degrees. Saute onion, meat, and green pepper in hot fat. Stir in soup and A Communist party of 8 million ! wife may scorn Moscow dress- rules the nation's oilier 200 mil- 1 makers and have her clothes lion, more than half of them I made in Riga—or even, if she's Great Russians dominating num- 1 erous other races speaking scores of different languages. Khrushchev says this is the world's most democratic system because the party represents all the people and there is no need to choose between leaders In the West, he adds, workers can choose only between parties intent upon exploiting them. Privileged Class The system, nowevcr, has produced a privileged class. It's extremely difficult to become a Communist in the U.S.S.R. Membership is open only to those the party calls the "politically mature." Party members often have the best jobs, make the most money. A ranking Communist can have a private town apartment, a country dacha or bungalow, an automobile assigned for official or personal use. He often has a chauffeur and other servants. His POWER UP with... SINCLAIR P OWE ROC Gasoline with X-Chemicd ultrafashionabk, imported from Paris. Many outside the party have good incomes, too. The class extends to professional people, scientists, writers, industrialists and others. But about 60 per cent of the labor force—perhaps 55 million- are those the party calls "workers and employes," wholly dependent upon wages and salaries. Of these, eight million were in an extremely low bracket in September, 1957, when a decree fixed the minimum wage of 270 to 250 rubles monthly equal in terms of purchasing power to perhaps $27 to $35. Average Worker Pay The average worker now probably earns 800 to 900 rubles monthly on $80 to $90 in terms of purchasing power. Of this, about 70 per cent goes for food, 17 per cent for clothing and necessities, 9 per cent for rent and utilities, the rest for squandering or saving. The citizen is urged to deposit his surplus, if any, in savings banks. Apart from rents, living costs are high. Families gel by because usually each has two or more working members. Some improve their situations by having their own vegetable gardens, even cows and chickens, though this now is being discouraged officially in urban areas. The average man works about or more to be crowded into a' single room. Many families must share kitchen and other facilities. ( To appreciate what this means, ! an American might imagine 20 persons crowded into the average- size American home. Khrushchev says a building program will cure this within 12 years, but that's optimistic. I Another sore spot is a severe manpower shortage. This requires use of women for heavy labor. Almost half the labor-em­ ploye force is made up of women. Freeing them from it would cut the force in half, have a telling effect on the economy, and weaken the military. Dial 9122 independence Man Dies in Truck Upset INDEPENDENCE < AP) - John er, was fatally injured Sunday when the panel truck in which he was riding went out of control and j | overturned on a rural road about five miles southwest of Hazelton. The truck was driven by Knight's son George, 34. WRONG NUMBER ( TALLADEGA, Ala. (AP) — Love is getting put back a pace or two in this tiny east Alabama town. City officials said they plan to renovate telephone booths — with more glasswork and better lighting — to reduce necking in the booths. MARVIN'S SINCLAIR SERVICE \ Blk East Burke Motor three hours to earn enough for 500 grams—little more than a i Carroll, who left pound—of butter or bacon. The 1 emit training on : average American earns that in , less than a half hour. A cheap suit costs more than a month's ! pay; a 15-inch television up to I five months pay. The smallest automobile would cost the average worker more than 16 months pay, a university professor about six months pay, and a cabinet minister about two months salary. Housing Shortage One of the biggest consumer economy problems is a severe housing shortage, It is common for a Russian family of four RONALD STOFFERS' ADDRESS The address of Ronald Stoffers, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Stoffers, for Marine re- August 27, is: Pvt. Ronald R. Stoffers; PLT 264, MCRD; San Diego 40, Calif. Mr, and Mr«. Maurice Dion returned Saturday from their wed- i ding trip to the Black Hills in South j Dakota. 1 Now! Brand New Adttil fOl TVa * S P orrer ' $ 5-YEAR WARRANTY ON PRINTED CIRCUIT WE SERVICE BRAND NEW Admiral TV Sets As low as ~- - ~ -.. BUY WHERE YOU CAN GET SERVICE GUARANTEED Longest Trades Ever — Easiest Terms $200 ••• per week SPORRER'S TV & APPLIANCES "We Service All Makes" YOU CAN NOW $0%%OW Si -Mail $100 to $500 on your own Personal Signature All Details Handled by Mail "Completely Confidential" Ca»h for bill* clothes furniture— a car or any worthwhile need. 9th and Salinger Open Every Night Except Sunday — Plenty of Free Parking Cash You 12 mos. Get Payments $100,00 '$10.07 $200.00 $20,03 $300.00 $29,68 $400,00 $39,13 $500.00 $48.46 24 mos. Payments $ 5.93 $11.74 $17.20 $22,46 $27 61 (Payment* Include all charges) NORTHWEST FINANCE CO. (Licensed by the Iowa Banking Dept.) 1 For Confidential Service Phone CH 4-0305 or Write to Mr. Jehns—Manager 501 Locust St. Des Moines, Iowa A IV/ AY S ( I R ' tl A I UiYil STORE HOURS: Week days and Sat. 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Open Fridays till 9 p.m. PENNEY'S GENTRY® SPORT COATS ALWAYS MRS I Q U Mil Y2. SUITED FOR SUCCESS . . . THE MAN IN OUR TOWN-CLAD(r) FASHION WORSTEDS 7 3-button regulars! 3-button Universities! New stripes . . . box weaves . . . sparkling bou- cles! All tailored to Penney's own exacting standards . . . standards tar above the ordinary $19.95 sport coat! Regulars, shorts, longs. SMART NEW TYROLEAN! A hat with plenty of style . . . Marathon(r) crafted in soft, rough-finish felt! The hi-lights? Narrow welt edge brim, large brush in a woven band! us MARATHON(r) SPORT HAT Rough-finish wool felt, of course . . . up-dated with a streamlined telescope crown, 2-inch brim, woven net band and fancy feather! Greys, brown, black. Rich 100% worsted . . . this year's favor« ite suit fabric showing up in distinctive stripes, iridescents, new worsted poplins . . . more! And all in our saberslim 3-button American Natural model. A I w A Y S f t R <; I <j U A I > 1 V SMART BOUCLE DIAGONAL WEAVE IN OUR GENTRY(r) CHEVIOT TWEEDS! The weave makes the difference . . . gives these rich deep-tone woolens a style that spells success ... a style smartly enhanced by the smart Balma- caan collar, raglan sleeves arrd foulard rayon lining! (ft* #1 (1! *.• if, ft SHOP PENNEY''ll live better, you'll save!

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