Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 21, 1959 · Page 5
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September 21, 1959

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 5

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Carroll, Iowa
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Monday, September 21, 1959
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Page 5
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Rudolf Kladdes Like Carroll, Friendly People- German Family Finds Niche Here The sisters of St. Anthony Hospital are convinced that they have a "gem" in Mrs. Rudolf Kladde, technical aide in central service, who came to this country from Germany only a few months ago. Mrs. Kladde had never worked at employment outside of her home in Germany, but her experience as n good German housewife has proved invaluable in a department where trays of dressings and bandages are made up for bedside use, glbves, needles and syringes are sterilized, solutions prepared for intravenous feedings, and equipment assembled for blood transfusions among many other services. Under the guidance of Sr. M. Francinc, supervisor of central service, Mrs. Kladde has undergone married in 1939. Uwe was born in 1942, during the war. The Kladdes lived in Loga, a small village near Leer, where Mr. Kladde was employed as accountant and cashier for the Libby Dairy Plant traveling back and Timet Herald, Carroll, Monday, Sept. 21, 1959 ^off-duty at the hospital. She works mixture, alternating with milk. Stir a split schedule, sometimes in the , in ground chocolate. Fold in beat| morning and sometimes in the aft- i crnoon. Learn Early To Cook en egg whites and pour Into a well greased tube pan. Bake 70 minutes at 350 degrees. Frost with cho« in 1954. Mrs. Kruse of Glidden and j another sister, who now lives in j Nearly all German women learn calate butter frosting. Parkersburg near Waterloo, emi- to cook at an early age and Mrs. forth by bicycle until the trip be-») grated in 1951. Two brothers, now Kladde was no exception to the living in California, and a third on rule. In Germany, al least when she war wounds, and they moved to j a farm at Tripoli near Waterloo,: left, there were very few package Leer in 1954. I came to the United States before mixes and home freezers. House- Mr. Kladde served with the Ger- the war. The two California broth- wives mixed their own cakes and man army in World War II from ers served with United States mili- pics. Frozen foods were sold in 1940 to 1945. He was wounded in tary forces during the war, one stores hut for the most part Ger- Russia and hospitalized for 31 of them visiting his family in man women depended upon can- months in Austria. Germany after the war, while sta- nine for food preservation. Nearly Food Scarce tioned in France. everyone had a garden and canned Food was scarce in Germany i Two Months Wait i surplus produce for winter use. When the Kladdes finally made 1 In response to a request for some ' baking powder. Knead lightly and application to come to America un- ol her best German recipes which pu t into a large cake pan. Germany during the war and food stamps were used for rationing as in the Blenenstlch (Money Coffee Cake) 4 cups sifted flour 1 cup sugar 1 cup butter 2 eggs 1 tsp. vanilla 2 lbs. milk 2 tsp. baking powder Cream the butter, sugar, eggs, milk and vanilla. Add flour with 'United States. With the help of cler quota, they waited only about might be of interest to American (home gardens, people of the Leer two months for their application to cooks. Mrs. Kladde has compiled a7criod of Vrahung-o^tire-job 6 and i immunity managed to get along be approved. , with the following: * ... y i until cnl i r» t nt*»*ii*r>ri in tnn t nrm rtf 1 I hntr hb /i i is now a fully qualified aide Daughter, Son Work Too Her daugher, Maria Wanner, works in St. Anthony Hospital as a surgical technician and her son until relief arrived in the form of j They like it here very well find- ! Wiener Schnitzel food packages from America. [ ing the Iowa countryside not too j (Veal Steak) "We were very happy then", said different from their own part of Take 'i -inch veal steak, sprinkle j Mrs. Kladde. i Germany. They particularly like with salt and pepper, and fry \ Sometimes the children were not the town of Carroll and its clean, quickly in hot butter until golden' and while still warm pour onto the able to attend school because there , wide streets lined with beautiful brown. Before serving put on each ! above cake mixture. Bake 30 to 40 Topping Vi cup butter ',2 cup sugar »•. to 1 cup almonds, cut up 2 tbs. honey Put all ingredients into a pan; stir and bring to boiling. Let cool NEW ARRIVAL FROM GERMANY ... Mrs. Rudolf Kladde. technical aide In central service at St. Anthony Hospital, prepares a syringe for bedside use as Sr. M. Franclne, supervisor, looks on with approvel. Mrs. Kladde came to America trees. Carroll people. they say, from Germany last April with her husband and son Uwe Kladde. Her daughter Maria Wanner is a surgical technician at St. Anthony Hospital and her older son Phil Wanner lives at Dumont. (Staff Photo) Uwe Kladde, a student at Carroll \ we re no teachers, but the Leer ar High School, is employed as a hos- \ ea was not bombed until the last pital orderly after school hours. ! month of the war in 1945 and the been very friendly and hospitable Mr. and Mrs. Kladde and son Kladde home at Loga was never Mrs. Paul D. Annebcrg called on Uwe, came to this country last: struck. j them the first day they arrived, spring on the liner SS. United] The Libby company operates a The Annebcrgs had known Maria steak a slice of lemon, 2 anchovies, have and a few capers minutes at 350 degrees. Kirschcnschaum (Cherry Foam Dessert) Strain 6 tablespoons of sweetened cherries (canned). Beat 4 egg Fact 'AT Fancy By GLADYS HOLLAND A GOOD YEAR ... for canned fruits is assured by the large crop and low prices which we have enjoyed during the fresh-fruit season. Supplies are better than average and prices generally down compared with last year. year and a considerable increase in dried raisins. * * * PRODUCTION ... got off to a good start with the largest pack of frozen fruit concentrate on rec« ord. The apple crop may be a little smaller than last year but is better than average. * * * MOST OTHER . . . fruits are considerably more plentiful than a year ago. The Department of Agriculture expects more apricots, peaches, pears, purple plums and sour cherries to be canned this year than last. * * * ABOUT THE SAME . . . quantity of applesauce and sweet cherries will go into cans but comparatively smaller packs of figs and olives arc expected, according to Rouladcn (Rolled Rouiulsteak) Season a piece ol thinly sliced States, docking in New York on 1 milk processing plant and factory through her work at the hospital tenderized round steak with salt, 1 whites with 4 tablespoons of sugar April 22 and arriving in Carroll by for the manufacture of tin cans in and had tried to visit the Kladde ] pepper and cloves to taste. Coverj train on April 24. They went im-, Leer. The two plants employ about, family while touring Germany in w jth 2 slices of bacon and a few j mediately to the home of Mrs. ; 800 workers including about 40 of-! 1958. The family were guests of the slices of onions. Roll the round-1 Kladdc's brother-in-law and sister ; fice employees. H was in this of-1 Annebergs at their cottage on Lake I steak tight, using a toothpick or Ar-We-Va School News Published by HIP students of Arcadia. We.stsidp and Vail Vol. 4 No. 2 Mr. and Mrs. George Kruse, who i fice that Mr. Kladde was employ- < Okoboji one Sunday in July and live on a farm near Glidden, mov- ! ed for many years. During the war were very much impressed by ing to the Parkview Apartments in the Libby plants were taken over Mrs. Annebergs fried chicken din * * * DRIED FRUITS . . . also will government reports, be plentiful this winter especially j * * * from California which is the prin-1 ALL IN ALL ... it looks like cipal source. Market experts ex- a banner year for pies, sauces, pect at least one and a half times salads and appetizers so essential as many dried prunes as last to good eating and well rounded ^""™ meals three times a (Advertisement) day. GETTING UP NIGHTS It worried by "Bladder Weakness" (Getting UP Nights or Bed Wetting, too frequent, burning or Itching urination), Secondary Bachache and Nervousness, or Strong Smelling, Cloudy Urine, due to common Kidney and Bladder Irritations, try OYSTEX (or quick help. Safe lor young and old. Ask druggist for OY8TEX. See how fast you Improve. BOY DIES OF WOUNDS AM US 'APi — Kenneth Purvis, 11. of Des Moines, died Sunday of a head wound suffered when he stepped in front of a .22 caliber rifle being fired by Tommy Epps 1 of Des Moines. Authorities said the youths were shooting tin cans near Ames Saturday when the ac' cident occurred. —WESTSIDE— FOOTBALL Coach Marvin Stoffens, a native Carroll on August 15. Mrs. Kladde had been a previous visitor to the United States and several members of her family were living here. Born in Bremen, Germany, and educated in a trade school at Leer, Ostfriesland, she first came to this country in 1929. Her home at that time was in Detroit, Mich., where she married Karl Wanner and her older son Phil by Germany but are now back in ner. Mrs. Anneberg also has American hands again. | brought cookies to the family and After the war, the Kladde fam- Uwe recently was invited to a ily began making plans to come to young people's party in the An- America Phil Wanner returned to neberg home, the United States in 1946 and went j Tne siste ,. s and otner emp i oves to high school in Riverside, CahtJ in tne hospital also have been very string to hold the roll together. Fry in hot lard until nicely brown. Add water and simmer for about 2 hours, leaving the pan uncovered. where he lived with one of Mrs Kladde's brothers. He served with the United States army in Japan for three and a half years and kind, "especially Sr. Francine" Only one disappointment has be- Sauerbratcn (Sour Roast Beef) Cover 2 pounds of beef with vinegar and a cup of beer. Store in a cool place for six days. Puncture the meat and fill holes with pepper, salt and bacon. Fry until of Griswold, played football on the Wanner was born. The Wanner ! fought in Korea for half a year high school team there. Following his discharge from the Navy, he attended Simpson, where he was a member of the football squad for four years. Mr. Steffens previously taught in New Virginia. Assistant football and head basketball coach Lanning, a native Nebraskan family went back to Germany in He now lives at Dumont. Iowa, is 1932 and Maria was born at Baden i married, and has two daughters. Baden. Mr. Wanner died in 1934 and Mr. and Mrs. Kladde were son, Carol Whitelng, Carole Ros- termundt. Joan Wiebers. Shirley Mease. Wanda Jans, Karen Klink. is a graduate of Sioux Uunsman. Mary Kae Nelson. years of experience with an Amer iean company in Germany mad.:; him familiar with American bookkeeping methods and the monetary system used in the United States, Mr. Kladde has had difficulty of finding work of the type for which ! ed in this parade which is held in ' he is trained. Meanwhile, he is connection with Schleswig's annual helping with gardening and chick fallen the family. Although his brown in hot lard with onions; add Mrs. Kladde 's mother came over in 1947 and died at Grundy Center v ater. bay leaves, and salt to taste. Frying time is about 2 hours. This recipe was Mrs. Kladde's mother's. Dakota. the Falls College in South His previous teaching was at Merril. Ar-We-Va's season includes following games: Oct. 2—Glidden. Ralston Oct. 9—Schleswig. at Schleswig Oct. 16—Lake View Oct. 23— Dow City, at Dow City Oct. 30—Wall Lake MIXED CHORUS SCHOLARSHIPS Mixed chorus, under the direc- All 1961 graduates who wish to tion of Miss Margaret McFadden, Kay Brockman, Janet Ostcrlund experience a nd Marie Allen make up the first alto section. Anna Marie Crane. Sandy Wenzel, Kay Wiebers, Betty Ragaller, Janice North, Ina Rae Anthony, Diane Vetter, Marcia Rose and Janice Peterson were selected for the second alto division. Ike} 7t Halt WASH posal is f planting wheat—r, plus c lower cut cro 1 • • me \ kirn aid also des. ers frot to marke was par cf the 1940s. All the the an i of The tion veloL sugge expat pilot BE! the a< an en rura asked quire vate ing th tiecess The domina messagt TheP ers—an partme. drafted ever tv merit U costs o. where i course v that iru programs to urban The onl^ in the em could cone favor a gr» smaller, fe in farm p President's "using food tration call than an ecU>» I DID IT! ...I got her a new kitchen phone! enter the 19B0-61 National Merit Scholarship competition should) register now at the school office. I Mr. Tomlinson. principal, announced today The National Merit Scholarship Qualifying Test will be given at 9 a.m. Tuesday, March 8, 1960. meets on Friday of each week First sopranos who make up this group are Linda Walter, Mary Etta Jackson, Sandra Brockets b y, Lorna Vergith, Karen Jacks o n, Lois Pfannkuch, Judy Wiebers, Audrey Walter, Carol Whiteing. Lorene Druvenga. Doris Dau, Sharon To be eligible .'or the test. Ar- c'rampton. Beverly Walter, and Ju We-Va students must be second- dv Keairness. semester juniors or first-semester seniors at the time of the examination. The tests are given each year by the National Merit Scholarship Corporation as part of the nation's largest independent scholarship program. Last year 550.000 students competed in 14,500 schools for more than $3.5 million worth of four-year scholarships. Awards are granted on the basis of intellectual merit, but student financial needs determine the size of individual stipends, which are renewable each year without further testing. calf show The color guard — Sandra Brockelsby, Wanda Jans, Gail Benton. Lois Pfannkuch — always lead the Ar-W^e-Va band when it is on parade. They carry the American j flag, the state flag, the Ar-We-Va | flag, and are flanked on both sides 1 by gunners. i Next in procession comes drum ! majorette Carol Whiteing in her brilliant white uniform. | Twirlers Jean Benton, in a black and white uniform and skirt, and Sandra Luetjc, in a white velvet uniform trimmed with white fur, are next in line. The band, impressive in numbers, music, and newly purchased uniforms adds color and tunefulness to any parade. In the rear guard are flag swingers Betty Ragaller, Irene Rowedder, Anna Crane, and Doris Dau. ens 'a bobby in Germany on his sister-in-law's farm. | The Kladdes were affiliated with 1 the Evangelical Reformed Church ( in Germany but in Carroll have been attending the Presbyterian Church. Uwe has been invited to I meetings of the youth fellowship and Mrs. Kladde hopes to attend Gewurzkuchen (German Spicecake) '•j cup butter U- cups sugar 2 1 - cups flour 1 cup milk 4 eggs, scparated •i lb. sweet chocolate '•j tsp cloves '•i tsp nutmeg 1 tsp. cinnamon 3 tsp. baking powder Cream the butter, sugar and egg meetings of the women's society on yolks. Add sifted flour with baking Wednesday afternoons when she is powder and spices to the creamed and mix with the strained cher- rics. Beat once,more and serve. Now to stop using HABIT-FORMING LAXATIVE DRUGS Are you using harsh laxative drugs to "doctor away" constipation due to lack of bulk in your diet? The practice is expensive and habit-forming —and doesn't correct the cause of the trouble. Fortunately, there is a pleasant-tasting food that can do what these drugs cannot do. The food is Kellogg's All-Bran. Kellogg's All-Bran is so effective for millions of folks because it is a whole bran cereal—and bran is nature's best bulk-forming food. Just a small helping (one-half cup) served with milk each day gives you all the good food bulk you need for natural, dependable regularity. Try easing away constipation this common-sense, up- to-date way. Enjoy Kellogg'* All-Bran for 10 days and see if it doesn't work for you, too. PENNEY'S ALWAYS f IRST- OU Attn ! Mane Allen. Arlene Anderson, Anna Marie Crane, Shirley Mease, Mary Kay Nelson. Janice North, Carole Rostermundt, Linda Sommer. Sandra Wenzel. Joan Wiebers SERVICE CLUB Service club officers chosen last week to assist in the management of student affairs include five and Kay Wiebers were selected for members of the senior class. They the alio section. are Carole Rostermundt, Pearl Tenors in the mixed chorus are Freese, Dennis Hargens, Lyle Bau- lloward Bell, Roger Bukacek, Alan er, and Sharon Crampton. Druivenga, Larry Jons, Ronald Junior members of the club in- Lenz. Dennis Maasen, Gary Magill, dude Gary Magill, and James Pol- Larry Namanny, Darrel Ruch, and lock. Clarice Schroeder and Glen Larry Ossenkop. i Pollock were the sophomore mem- Kenneth Adams, Larry Crane, bers chosen: and Gary Witt and Dick Hugg, Marty Magill, Ron Mc- Janice Osterlund the freshm e n CHEERLEADERS Cheering the Ar-We-Va Rockets on to victory Sept. 4 were Cheerleaders Merilu Noack, senior; Janice North, Junior; and Sandy Brockclsby, sophomore, all returning cheerleaders. Assisting them were newly-elected cheerleaders. Junior Betty Ra­ galler and Sophomore Sandi Wenzel. These two girls were elected members of the squad at a pep meeting held Sept. 4, Dowell. Lee Martins, Ronnie Mease. Juhl Peterson, and Gary Schuman make up the bass section. named. HI-LITES NEWSPAPER VOCAL MUSIC Miss Margaret McFadden, vocal music instructor, announced the membership of the three vocal Members of Ar-We-Va's Hi-Lites music groups — Boys Glee Club, staff, under the direction of Mrs. Girls Glee Club, and Mixed Chorus Jean Mcllonee. are working to last week. Your wife would love one, too. A smart wall phone in the kitchen lata her reach instead of run . . . lets her keep an eye on things while she takes the call. You can Bave your wife thousands of steps each week . . . give her new convenience with handy phones in kitchen, basement, bedroom. Nine beautiful colors to choose from! To order or obtain further information, call the telephone business office. Northwestern Bell Telephone Company. Happy wives have handy phones (and thoughtful husbands) CLASS OFFICERS Ar-We-Va classes, like classes all over the state, are now organized to begin work. Lorene Druivenga, basketball forward, was elected senior class president. Cheerleader Merilu Noack was named vice president, and Coronetist Craig Von Glann was named secretary-treasurer. Junior officers include: Robert Rose, president; Larry Lenz. vice president; and James Campbell, secretary-treasurer. Gary Schuman, president; Dennis Maasen, vice president; and Julie Andersen were named by the sophomore class as officers. Guiding the freshman class will be Gail Hansman, Larry Horky and Gene Campbell, president, vice president and secretary-treasurer, respectively. complete its iirst edition by Sept. IT). Approximately 200 aubscriptions for Hi-Lites a mimeographed paper, have been sold to date. Carole Rostermundt is editor-in- chief of the paper: Lorene Druivenga. assistant editor; Gary Kroeger, news editor; Merilu Noack, feature editor, Shirley Mease, exchange editor Judy Keairnes, art editor, and Pearl Freese, assistant art editor Boy's Glee Club, which meets on Tuesdays and Thursdays, includes first tenors: Howard Bell, Roger Bukacek, Alan Druivenga, Darrell Ruch, and Larry Ossenkop. Second tenors are: Royce Anthony, Larry Jons, Ronald Lenz, Denns Maasen, Gary Magill, Eugene Namanny, Larry Namanny, and James McCullough Baritones are: Larry Crane, Larry Horky. Dick Hugg, Lee Martins Sharon Crampton is grade news Juhl Peterson, Glen Pollock, Gary editor; Judy Liechti, assistant Schuman, and Gary Witt, grade news editor; Lee Martins, business manager, and Paul Schoessler and Dennis Hargens, Mimeograph operators. GIRLS GLEE CLUB Girls Glee Club, which meets on Mondays and Wednesdays, includes Sharon Kaspersen, Janice Landgraf, Norma Starek, Beverly Branning, Nancy Branning, Mary Etta Jackson, Linda Walter, Doris Dau, Clarice Schroeder, Sandy Brockelsby, Beverly Van Dusen, Joan Kracht and Lorna Vergith. Second sopranos are: Linda Sommor, Jean Benton, Laura Faye Lamp, Judy Keairnes, Judy Wiebers, Lorene Druivenga, Sharon Crampton, Lois Pfannkuch, Karen Jackson, Beverly Walter, Gail Benton, Audrey Walter and Sharon North. Diane Johnson, Arlene Ander- MARCHING BAND \ Resplendent in new black and white unilorms with red pearl ! shakos, topped by white plumes, j the seventy-two piece Ar-We • Va i Marching band, under the direc- j tion of Mr. Orville Harris, made their first out of town appearance at the Sixtieth Anniversary Parade in Schleswig, Sept. 12. Four other Crawford con nty hands — Ida Grove, Charter Uak, Denison, and Schleswig —march- Marty Magill, Ron McDowell. Ronnie Mease, and Larry Stone make up the bass section, POWER UP with... SINCLAIR POWIR-X Gasoline with X-Chtmicai Never before have we offered ese famous GAUGE GAYMODES history- low price! at this making Why spend more? QUALITY FOR QUALITY YOU CAN'T BUY BETTER THAN GAYMODES! MOVING Local and Nation Wide Storege — Crating — Packing Ph. Day 2540 Ph. Night 2618 Carroll, Iowa John Vanderheiden Moving Agents for North American Van Line*, inc. Dial 9122 SEAMLESS GAYMODES The price mas be low. but the quality Is nigh Sues a>- t u, U. Pair _ We Give Gold Bond Stamps GAYMODE STRETCHABLES Glamour knit for longer norm, Ions sheer, double looped ar. Mluge, MARVIN'S SINCLAIR SERVICE 1 Blk Eatt of Burka Motor Inn DOUBLE LOOPED GAYMODES «6 gauge, lull fashion .sheers. Plain seams. Sizes B'-j-U 69c 98c 125 60 GAUGE GAYMODES I'enney sheers with leg Matter- inn tight or dark seams. SUes SEAMLESS SHEERS Your le«s will be lovelier with strelehablc seamless N y I o n sheers Pair OVER THE KNEE HOSE New anchorlastic top In (hear stretchables Midge, norm, long. Pair . 98c 98c I 25

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