Page 3 article text (OCR)
LOCALS family of Maynard, took a picnic Clemence were Sunday callers in attended or get little attention, economy, Dr. Dawson said, "The twice that of the entire steel in- dmner and spent the day with the Eldo Eckharthome near Ar- But this is the fault of the public average farm has an investment , , . . .. .. „....,. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Lewis at Shell lington. Mr. Eckhart expected to and not the law. . : f about $20,000 per worker, or dustry and flvc tlmes that ot the Rock. enter the Oelwein hospital Mon- As with public notices, or legal nearly 84,000 more per worker automobile industry. Cash re- adVortising, such hearings are than has industry. The invest- ceipts from farm marketing in Mr. and Mrs. Frank Miller and Mrs. James Miller, along with day for surgery. Mr, Mrs. Daisy Shales of Sumner ler in Hawvr-vc 1 Monday after- was a Sunday afternoon caller of no ,n. Mr. Mai.rer served" as hon- Mrs. Mable Ostrander. cury pal!! i>a:vr. Later in the — • — afiorno.in. t.ie NTaurers were call- Shirley and Gerald Miner CM.-. at liu- .Iihn CJimbil IK. mo in spent Sunday with Rollyn and Ilau-l-cye. Mardene Schroeder in Ranclalia. — • — Mr. and Mrs. Fred Maurer at- . . tended the funeral of Fumk Mil- Dcwey Puls and the Wilfred Puls -- t .-. On Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Walker ili-ij:^.; with Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Evelvn Earle visited Grafton are the parents of a it-.n, Sunday afternoon at the Hurt born Sept. 7. and weighing nine Downs home in Hawkeye. pounds two ounces. Mr. and M «,-„• -?7 , , • A Mrs. Harf y CorkCry BrC th ° Mrs. William Kstcrs entertained grand p are nts. Mr. Corkcry is eleven women at dinner Thursday the assistant coac h and teacher evening at the FVirter dining room t at Culgrove-Walkur building. and Mrs James Corkerv of par ! of dllc P roccss - E(2lh aro im " mt ' nt b .v farmers in machinery is 1959 were about $33 billion." • **••*•• *»*» at & +* , nnr*t nt^t t /\ 4 Im MI • V«1! n n« ... f ^li ».,. - , . portant to the public as well as ,„ ° parties immediately con- Their use, as required by is a matter of protecting c or individual rights, r.r Simple Simon Cherry Pie . — The Fii-t Methodist Student Fellowship for college youth will have a "get acquainted" party on Wednesday evening, Sept. 30, at the church. Little Chats on M-M-M, DELECTABLE Mr. and Mrs. Al Wilbur and Mr. and Mir. Jerry Wilbur, of West Unicn were Sunday after r. on visitors in the Fred Maurer home. Jerry will attend Upper Iowa university as a freshman. ! Public Notice Rural school - age Population increases The number of farmers in the U. S. has declined in the past decade, yet the number of rural residents has increased rapidly, causing the school-age population of the rural-nonfarm residents t» jump to 89.5 per cent during the nine-year period from l!). r >() In 1959, Howard A. Dawson, head of the department of rural education of the National Education on _a month's leave of absence to visit in the parental Robe, .Lewis and Thomas Kiihcns homes, and with other relatives. "Summertime and the livin' is easy" is a lyric from Gershwin's Porgy and Bess that makes a lot of sense. The living can be really easy when a modern gas refrigerator is used to help prepare hot weather dining. In the new RCA Whirlpool shown here, many foods can be quick-chilled on the new Jet Cold Shelf, or kept frozen in the generous zero-degree freezer compartment. The magic ice maker automatically manufactures a ready supply of ice crescents to garnish platters and for ice cold drinks. The refrigerator can be put to excellent use with this delectable hot-weather dessert, preparing it ahead of time, then refrigerating it until ready to serve. The recipe was created by Elsie Masterton, author of the best-selling Blueberry Hill Cookbook.Mrs. Masterton is equally well known for her fabulous meals at Blueberry Hill Farm in Brandon, Vermont, where guests come from all over the U.S. STRAWBERRY MOUSSE Prepare this in the cool of the evening for the next day. It's easier to do than it sounds; beautiful to see, too. It will keep its shape for hours if set on the table over a plate of ice. As for the taste — it's divine, that'j all. Serves 8. Slice 1 qt. fresh strawberries (save 8 or 10 choice ones for decorating later) into a 2 qt. bowl with"!Mi cups superfine sugar. If you can't get fresh berries, use 2-10 oz. boxes of frozen and omit the sugar. Add to the berries 2 tbs. lemon juice. Set aside. Beat 2 egg whites until stiff, but not dry. Set them aside. Beat 1 cup heavy cream until stiff. Stir in 1 tbs. vanilla. Soak 2 envelopes unflavorcd gelatine in 3 /4 cup cold water for 5 minutes. Set cup in boiling water until gelatine is completely dissolved, then let it cool to room tem'p. Rub a I'/z qt. mold very, very lightly with a vegetable oil. Now quickly (because the gelatine will start to set any minute) pour the gelatine over the sliced berries and stir thoroughly. Add the egg whites, folding from the bottom up until well blended. Fold in the whipped cream, distributing the berries into every part of the mousse. Pour into the greased mold. Refrigerate for at least 3 or 4 hrs. When ready to serve, dip the mold into hot water to loosen it. Pipe some whipped cream around the plate, decorate with strawberries. Limited Access Hearing (No. 3 in a Series) In a large Midwestern city a Word has 1 een received of the public hearing was held in city Association, told 50 school auinin- death of Mr.;. Fannie Parker council chambers in connection istrators attending a summer lleimes, a U.I.U. graduate of with the establishment of ;m im- seminar at The State University UlilM. She died Saturday, Sept. portant new viaduct as a limited "f I»wa. !), at her home in Dos Moincs. access project. The newspaper Noting that many rural resi- . story on the hearing said it was dents work in nearby cities ra- Mr. and Mrs. Michael Lewis ... ust a forma ij ty g j n ce it had al- ther than on farms, Mr. Dawson and childien of Orange, Calif., rcady becn determined that the said. "Between I'JM and l!). r )!> the are expected to come this week viaduct wou ld be limited aire.,s." rural areas experienced a con' WM mon t() [( lh . m , kkM .. lbly grcnlcr oxpan; . ion of _ Aclua ,, the hearinyh.gally the segment of the population * fof URI ( . jlv (() from _,.„ ycnrs |>f flfic , h . |n tij() appropriate nearly a scon ,-f'pn, the urban areas." Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lrckwood perlies required for the project The lass of farm population and Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Lock- right of way. At the time, the ci- has been due to the increased use wood went Friday to Valentine, ty was still negotiating for four of scientific methods of agricul- Nebr.. to visit at the home of valuable railroad properties that ture and to increased mechani/.a- their aunt and sister, Mrs. Mon- were necessary to the project. lion, the speaker pointed out. ica Hupfer ever the week-end. AH of that rrcmcnt the city "Through these changes the out-• — and the railroads were nearly P»t of food and fiber tr; the acre Mr. and Mrs. Jim Davis took $1000000 apa ,. t on u ,„ R . t . f 0 ' r has more than doubled in the their son, Allen, to Ames Sunday ^^ pro p 0rl j CSi if negotiations last HO years, yet the number of where lie enrolled as a sophomore djd ' m)t loQd U) an agm , m ,. m t)u> people needed to operate the at college. _ hearing made it possible for the farms has declined by one third Mr and Mrs. Ye Connor and city to condem the prcpiTlu-s. In since I940T the euucalor said. family Cedar Rapids, visited time, however, the problem was The speaker noted that the over Saturday night at the Don- solved and the city got the ncces- American farmer is feeding his aid Orr home, and to enroll their sary properties without condem- family and 25 others while it daughter, Alicia, as a freshman nation. takes 50 per cent of the Russians al Upper' Iowa university. Public hearings on proposed to produce the necessary food and — • — budgets, the letting cf contracts fiber fur that nation. Saturday evening guests in the an( j other meetings concerning In explaning the importance of George Hinkel home were his public business are often poorly agriculture in the American brothers Mart and Herman, and __ - ..... _z_ _______ - -• -'Trzr^z^rirzi^i^rzzrii^rzr nephew Roy, all of Pisgah. Mr. and Mrs. Carlton Howell of Ambay, Wash., were supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Heth, Monday evening. Other guests were Mrs. Naomi Hanson and Mr. and Mrs. Doug Everett. Mrs. Beryl Thompson arrived home Monday from a visit in New York City. — • — Mr. and Mrs. Harry Haldeman of Belvedere, N. J., are expected to arrive by train in Marion, Thursday. They will be met by Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Heth. All will make a short visit in the Bob Johnson home at Marengo before returning to Fayette. Mrs. Haldeman is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Heth of Fayette. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Heth and This is the time of year folks enjoy skiing, ice skating, sleigh riding and similar sports. These are the kind of activities that create ravenous appetites, and refreshments are a welcome sight when the sportsmen return home. Perhaps plans arc being made in your house for a skating party on Washington's Birthday when everyone will be enjoy-', ing a holiday. Why not invite friends for a tempting snack of traditional cherry pie and a beverage such as spiced cider or apple jflice? It is no longer necessary to bother with the preparation of pastry and filling in order to enjoy cherry pie. All you need do is stop at the frozen food case at your grocer's, and pick up Simple Simon cherry pies. Slip the frozen pics into the oven to bake, cool and serve. That's all there Is to it, and your guests will agree, this is the best cherry pie ever! Stock up on Simple Simon frozen fruit and cream pies, and delicious desserts arc always on hand for family and company meals. OELWEIN, IOWA LISTENING LOG Monday Thru Saturday Morning — • FLAMELESS ELECTRIC COOKING Is one of the great joys of the Gold Medallion Home, where electricity does the work-you do the living! • Flameless Electric Cooking just can't make dirt! Your kitchen stays fresh-sparkling cleanl • Cool as a breeze-cooking is a pleasure. • Automatic features make results certain-no "guesswork," I See Your ELE1GTBIC •APPLI ANGEL Today/ 5:00 Farmer's Radio Almanac 5:25 Weather 5:30 Farmer's Radio Almanac 5:55 Weather 6:00 Farmer's Radio Almanac 6:30 News 7:00 Sports 7:10 Music 7:15 Weather — Music 7:30 News 8:00 Music 8:30 News 9:00 Music 10:00 News — Markets 10:30 Music 12:00 Markets — News Afternoon — 12:30 *Music With News On the Hour 12:50 Chicago Markets 5:00 News 5:15 Baseball Scoreboard 5:30 How's Fishing 5:35 Music Evening — 6:00 News and Sports 6:30 Polka Party 7:15 Weather 7:20 "Baseball 10:00 New* 10:15 Music to Sign Off Sunday Morning — 6:00 News — Music — Weather and Religious Programs 8:00 News Music — Religious Programs News Music Religious Service Music 8:15 10:00 10:15 11:00 12:00 Afternoon — 12:30 News 12:45 Chapel By The Side Of the Road 1:00 ''''•Baseball 5:00 News 5:15 Music Evening — 6:00 News 6:15 Music 10:00 News 10:15 Music to Sign Off * Milwaukee Braves Baseball is heard daily on KOEL. Week-day games begin at 1:15 P. M. MORE PEOPLE LISTEN TO KOEL THAN LISTEN TO ALL OTHER STATIONS IN THE AREA. THEY LISTEN BV CHOICE*. "