Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 29, 1959 · Page 10
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September 29, 1959

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 10

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Carroll, Iowa
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Tuesday, September 29, 1959
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Page 10
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Rotary Loan Fund Helps Worthy College Students In six years of operation, the Carroll Rotary Club student loan fund has never lost a loan, W. Paul Forney, a member of the boarl of directors, reported at the club meeting Monday night at the Burke Motor Inn. Max H. Reed is chairman of the fund, which was slarted under the direction of Joe H. Gronstal in 1952. Mr. Gronstal, a former member of the club, is now state superintendent of banking. Total assets of the fund now Philemon Club Begins Its Season In Hawaiian Style (Time* Herald X*w» Service) SCRANTON — Philemon club members opened their fall season with an Hawaiian luncheon Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Jim Jones. Mrs. Jones, dressed in Hawaiian costume met the guests at the door and presented them with leis. Luncheon was served at two long tables, covered with dark green cloths and draped in coarse fish net. Centerpieces were arrangements of dried Hawaiian grasses, shells, starfish and coral. Places were marked with tiny palm trees on cards. Soft Hawaiian music played in the background and Hawaiian food was served. The dessert course was served in shells. Mrs. James Pauley, the new president, presided and Mrs. Hunt gave the devotions. Mrs. Clyde Barr gave a short report of the Clubwoman magazine and the year books were explained. Roli call was payment of dues. The next meeting will be on October 7, at the home of Mrs. Barr. The Fortnightly club held their regular meeting Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Harley Hicks. Seventeen were present including one new member, Mrs. George Seamen. Meditations were given by Mrs. Monroe Bates. Roll call was answered by "Laughter, the Best Medicine." The lesson on 'The Appalling Taste of the Age" from the series of articles from the Saturday Evening Post, was given by Mrs. Paul Robson. Refreshments were served at the close of the afternoon. stand at $2,052.33, including cash on hand of $542.33 and loans of $1,510. The average of the six loans now outstanding is $251.67. Three loans are in the process of repay* ment. Seven Fully Repaid Since the first loan was made in 1953, seven have been fully repaid. "We have never turned down anyone for lack of funds," Mr. Forney reported. "We have never refused anyone but have had to reduce some requests." The ceiling on individual loans is $200. The club started the fund to help worthy students by appropriating $500 from its general fund. Each Monday night a ceramic pig bank is passed and members donate to the fund. The average weekly contributions total in the neighborhood of $5. The ceramic pig was a gift of W. D Keith, former Rotarian, who christened it "John, the Pig." C. of C. Film Charles E. Knoblauch was in charge of last night's program and showed a color film, "What is a Chamber of Commerce?" The film featured Dwight Havens, formerly of Sac City, now an exec utive of the U.S. Chamber of Commerce in Washington, D. C, The film defined a Chamber as "people working together to improve a community and build a better business climate." Guests at the meeting were Junior Rotarians Roger Kaspersen and Tom Wernimont and Marianne van Schaik, Dutch exchange student, and her companion, Jan White. 10 Ttmtt Heratd, Carreff, H. Tuesday, Sept. 29, 1959 DETECTION DOME . . . This eye-arresting sphere on top of the control tower at New York's Idlewild Airport symbolizes what a busy place the modern airport has become. It's an inflatable dome, 17 feet in diameter, to protect radar screens which enable tower personnel to watch traffic on the ground all over the airport despite weather conditions. The dome is manufactured by Goodyear Co. World's Greatest Health Hazards- Medical Misconceptions: Killers You Can Stop SLICK SIPPER DECATUR, Ala. (AP) — It was one of those soft drink machines where you lift the lid and see the tops of all the trapped bottles. One coin permits one bottle to be pulled out. But vandals — thirsty ones — saved their money. Police answered a call and found the tops gone from 21 bottles of pop, and the bottles about half empty — apparently thanks to straws and determination. Swift Asks Mass Picketing Restricted SIOUX CITY(AP)- Attorneys for Swift & Co. have asked District Court to restrict mass picketing at the company plant here. Jesse Marshall, Swift attorney, said Monday night the petition "asks that strikers be restrained from throwing bricks, threatening members of employes' families and calling them on the telephone to intimidate them against returning to work, and to limit the number of pickets." Judge George M. Paradise set a hearing on the petition for 10 a.m. Wednesday. Union attorneys said there had been no violence or threats. About 600 members of Local 71 of the United Packinghouse Workers of America went on strike Sept. 4. By JERRY BENNETT NEA Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON — (NEA) — Misconceptions about disease have become one of the world's greatest health hazards. Scientists of the U.S. Public Health Service Behavioral Studies Section have found that ignorance and illogical fears and attitudes about health help kill thousands each year and put a multitude of others in the hospital. These misconceptions have caused thousands of persons to shun polio vaccine. Many of them have fallen victim to the disease. Confused ideas about health also keep many cancer and tuberculosis victims from getting the vital physical check-ups that could save their lives or prevent long hospitalization. PHS doctors believe that faulty thinking once again will stop thousands from taking shots to protect them during the approaching flu season. After eight years of research, BSS scientists believe one of the major misconceptions is the "It Can't Happen to Me" theory. BSS Chief Dr. Irwin M. Rosenstock declares: "It seems incredible that there are people who don't think that they are susceptible to disease. However, such persons do exist." Dr. Rosenstock says that many of these Americans will admit that everybody is susceptible to ailments like cancer and tuberculosis. He explains, however, that they still harbor the conviction that such afflictions happen only to other people. This illogical, emotional feeling is strong enough to make them ignore the countless warnings about the importance of regular physical check-ups. One major source of such warnings are the medical columns in the nation's newspapers. Of them, Rosenstock says: "Recent evidence shows that newspaper medical columns are widely read and develop many faithful and loyal readers. Moreover, newspaper readers seem to want more information on the subject of health and medicine." Another misconception concerns the severity of diseases. Dr. Rosenstock explains that some people understand they can catch diseases but fail to take preventive steps because they don't realize the seriousness of the ailments. Examples of this misconception are excuses often given by adults for not getting vaccinated against polio. The BSS Chief explains that many of these people feel that polio is primarily a children's disease and that it carries no serious threat to adults. Dr. Rosenstock believes this misconception stems from the days when polio was publicized as infantile paralysis. One of the most startling rea- IGNORANCE, FEAR and foolishness fill thousands of hospital beds each year. Heims Have Guests From South Dakota <Time» Herald Nrw» Service) AUBURN — Mrs. A. H. Schulte and Mr. and Mrs. Duane Van Lohr, Sioux Falls, S.D., visited a few days last week in the home of Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Heim. Thursday they all went to Des Moines where they were overnight guests in the home of C.P.O. and Mrs. Raymond Heim and sons. It had been six years since Mrs. Schulte had seen her brother, C.P.O. Heim. Alice and Harvey Corry, with Mr. and Mrs. Wyman Peterson of Carroll, attended a meeting of the National Chinchilla Breeders Association in Des Moines Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Waters and son, Dale, of Lake City were Sunday dinner guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Tony Lammers and family for the birthdays of Dale Waters and Tony Lammers. Mrs. Waters brought the birthday cake. Mrs. Anna Willert is visiting relatives in Nebraska. Ward Bean, Maryville. Mo., and Sharon Bean, Des Moines were weekend visitors in the home of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Bean. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Christopher and Pamela of Fort Dodge and Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Raseke of Gowrie were Sunday afternoon visitors. Jim Putbrese of Cedar Falls was a weekend guest in the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Putbrese. sons why people fail to get checkups is fear of learning they have a serious disease. The possibility of finding this out is just too dreadful for them to face, Dr. Rosenstock says. They don't realize that many of the so-called incurable diseases can be licked if discovered early enough. Some people dread the thought of long hospitalization, Dr. Rosenstock says. They worry about the economic effect on their families. This attitude often results from lack of knowledge about special aid that social agencies can give to families of sick people. Another reason for illogical fears is misunderstanding about disease cures. Dr. Rosenstock explains that many people believe that the cure is often worse than the disease itself. They fail to realize that such ailments as cancer, if spotted soon enough, often can be successfully treated without complicated or painful surgery. How to correct these misconceptions and others like them is currently under study by BSS experts. They believe, however, that it may take several years to find the answers. Dr. Rosenstock thinks that one of the most effective solutions would be for schools to teach health courses. Such courses would help the next generation to grow up without the medical misconceptions that plague today's adults. Now! Brand New Aflffgff f»0J TV at Sporrer's 5-YEAR WARRANTY ON PRINTED CIRCUIT WE SERVICE BRAND NEW Admiral TV Sets As low as $2oo •BM per week BUY WHERE YOU CAN GET SERVICE GUARANTEED Longest Trades Ever — Easiest Terms SPORRER'S TV & APPLIANCES 'We Service All Makes" 9th and Salinger Open Every Night Except Sunday — Plenty of Free Parking Farm Bureau Club Plans Opionnaire Meeting on Oct. 5 (Times Herald Nevs Sen ice) WESTSIDE — The Friendly) Hour Farm Bureau Women's Club j met at the home of Mrs. Herbert Schroeder. The group decided to have an opinionnaire meeti n g Monday, October 5. at 8 p.m. in the Westside Auxiliary Rooms. Mrs. Louis Gehlsen and Mrs. Louis Schuman, who were the club president and treasurer, were reelected to their offices for another term. Mrs. Harold Schroeder will be hostess for the next meeting Oct. 22. Mr. and Mrs. Magnus Wellendorf and Mr. and Mrs. Howard Hugg from Westside attended the Wellendorf family reunion at the Schleswig park Sunday. Approximately 50 persons from Schleswig. Audubon, Ida Grove, and Westside were on hand. A number of Westside residents attended the Harvest Festival at the Zion Lutheran Church in Manning Sunday. Services were held at 8 and 10 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. In the evening, the Rev. F. E. Schultz, chaplain at the Iowa Training School for Boys, Eldora, was the guest speaker. Dinner was served in the church at noon and a home-made ice cream social, served by the Mr. and Mrs. Group followed the evening service. 3 Circles Meet in Lake View Homes (Timet Herald .Vew§ Service) LAKE VIEW - The planned programs of the three W.S.C.S. Circles are alike this year. The Helen Circle met with Mrs. John Tarpy. Mrs. Charles Spencer assisted her as hostess. Mrs. C. E. Cram led the devotions and directed the program, which was a dramatic dialog entitled "Alive in Such an Age." Mrs. C. E. Day and Mrs. Tarpy assisted her with the skit. Mrs. Paul Potter sang a solo. During the business meeting it was decided to take birthday cakes to the patients in the Jacob's Nursing Home. Mrs. Cram was leader pro tern in the absence of Mrs. Leonard Koessel, who was called to Kansas by the illness of her sister. The Gwyn Circle met at the Methodist Church at 9:30 Thursday morning for their meeting. Mrs. Jim Bennett is a new member. Mrs. Don Tjaden and Mrs. Kenny Bromley were co - hostesses. Mrs. Willard Swanson was in charge of the devotions, and was assisted by "Mrs. Don Tischer in the reading of the dramatic dialog. The Ethel Circle met at the Byron Provost home with Mrs. D. W. McKinley assisting. Beulah Osborne of Carroll was a guest. Mrs. B. W. Blackman led the devotions. She was assisted by Mrs. Carl Sproul and Mrs. George Kolbe with the program. Mrs. Kolbe was elected as secretary-treasurer. This circle voted to take birthday cakes to the patients in the Dr. Irish Nursing home. Mrs. Kolbe played a piano number during the program. People spend daily more for their newspapers — $3.4 million— than is collected daily from all the parkiug meters in (he country. Hurry! Hurry—This Sale Ends Saturday Save in Our Annual Fall DRAPERY FABRIC SALE! Just Imagine - Custom Toilored to Fit Your Windows Without Cost to You! Don't Miss This Chance to Have Your Full Length Drapes Custom Tailored Choose from 24 Beautiful Fashionable Patterns in Beautiful Fabrics! * Bark Cloth * Platinum Cloth * Exciting Drapery Prints * Rich Scenic Patterns * Colorful Floral Patterns 165 * Striking Modern Patterns * Fall's Newest Colors * Brilliant New Shades * Exciting Color Harmony • ALL WASHABLE FAST COLORS • TOP QUALITY DRAPERY FABRICS • 48 INCHES WIDE • ALL BEAUTIFUL NEW FABRICS I Per Yqrd Now you can have those beautiful drapes you've wanted without the work, fuss or worry of making them, and they'll be custom tailored to fit your windows without any charge to you. We 'll pay the tailoring charge. All you have to do it to bring In your window measurements, choose the drapery fabric you want from our stock of brilliant patterns, and we 'll do the rest . . , and your drapes will be delivered to you ready to hang. Here's your chance for fashionable new drapes for your picture windows ... for large windows, for draw drapes, for traverse drapesl Whatever you need, there's still no charge to you . . . all you pay for is the material used! (This does not include lined drapes). MATT Furniture Company A

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