Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 30, 1959 · Page 7
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 7

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 30, 1959
Page 7
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1960 CORVAIR, CHEVROLET ... A strong fanf lly rcscmblnncc between the all-new Corvair and Chevrolcts conventional line of passenger cars for 1960 is evident in this unusual profile view. At 180 inches, however, the Corvair Is more than two and one-half feet shorter, while Us 108-inch whcelbnsc compares with 119 on the Impala Sport Sedan with which it appears. Elegance and chassis refinements characterize the larger Chevrolets in an offering of 16 passenger models. The Corvair Introduces an array of compact mechanical Innovations designed to provide the riding and driving qualities demanded by the American buyer. The Corvair and conventional model will be in dealer showrooms Oct. 2. Food and Nutrition By Mary Macomber Director, Nutrition Service for Iowa Department of Health Distributed by The Iowa Dally Preis Association Yon Can't Always Tell A Rook lly Us Cover Smart advcrlisinn oxecu lives have learned Ihnl thpy can sell a paper back book by the picture on the cover. A picture of a voluptuous blonde on I he cover of a hi-fi record, oddly enough, will help to sell the recording. Just as we are being exploited by this appeal to our interest in sex, we are m a way hemn exploited by t li e use of unprnuic- a t i v e words such as proieui . . . enrich e d . . . low calorie . . . richer . . . dietetic. Notice of the prominence of such Macomber words in the lood advertisements •WW... (Store Name) brings you this famous heater America's most beautiful space heater MONOGRAM No smoke! No soot! No odor! Th«t'i right' The Monogram hcitPT givp* you complete comfort without the annoying odors and messy snot onri smoke so rommoa to ordinary hosiers. And this hoslor ix an oyc-plivmng addition to nny home—you'U b© proud to own s Monogram- 3TWAY ' CIRCULATION Forest worm air ( 1 to every nook and 1 comer » 2 Hecircvlolei room air | Spreodl billowi of | 3 warmth on your . floort I MATT Hardware Co. CARROLL, IOWA in the magazines, newspapers and on TV. 11 you buy a package of cereal or a tali can of juice simply because of such sales appeal, take care. You may duped, just as you wore by the pair of legs on the cover of the poorly written novel you may have bought last week. Advertisers know only too well that we may fall for such appeals. A dairy (hat uses a term, "Richer" to describe a product, knows that very few in the audience will ask "richer than what.'" or "richer in what nutrients?" If only the company would finish the sentence to "richer than minimum i requirements for butter fat." The j produce may very well be no rich- I er than dozens of other brands on i the market. I "More Protein" is a current gimmick rt sales of food. More protein than what one should ask. Pro- i tein to be found in cereal is not ' always the same quality as pro! tein of eggs, or meat; quality of ' protein should be compared as well as quantity. If you take time to compare the sometimes confusing information on the sides of cereal boxes, for instance, you will find often a difference of only one- tenth of a per cent. True, more protein, but is the increase worth the higher cost that sometimes goes with the addition? If you are substituting for orange juice an "enriched" juice - type drink, read the label carefully. A vitamin C enriched drink is a better source of vitamin C than if it was not enriched. But 1 discovered it will take nine ounces of one "enriched" drink on the market to furnish the vitamin C in two and one- half ounces of canned orange juice. The former "enriched" drink will cost over five cents (or the nine ounce glass. The orange juice, though more costly by the can, goes four times as far and cost less than half as much to furnish an equal amount of vitamin C — 30 milligrams. Also notice the word "dietetic" is not another word for a "low calorie" food. Dietetic ice cream and cookies may not contain sugar, but very often the high fat content of such products actually increases the calorie contest over regular, less expensive brands. Compare the costly "dietetic" macaroons with regular macaroons: "Dietetic" — 3 cookies cost 6 cents and give 65 calories; regular — !»2 cookies (weight the same) cost 1 1 a cents and give only 54 calories. Many "low calorie" foods are correctly labeled. Some foods so advertised may, however, be simply fluffier and lighter in weight than other food of similar type. One scientist aptly expressed it. "There is an^ old Chinese proverb — he who slices bread think can claim fewer calories." The food industry is highly competitive. The industry itself is attempting to correct the misinformation and half truths to be found in their advertisements. Until such corrections are made, we must be alert. In the future it is hoped that all foods will be more clearly labeled with calories and vitamins per unit or measure and by weight. Then it will be our own fault if we use poor judgement. 22 Others Injured- Eight Killed as School Bus, Tank Truck Collide By WHITEY SAWYER COOPER, Tex. (AP> — A bus filled with school children and teachers en route to a junior high school football game collided hcadon Tuesday night with a huge lank truck. The violent crash killed eight persons—six students and two teachers—and injured 22 others including 21 children. The bus from Mt. Vernon, Tex., and the diesel truck collided at a highway intersection on the eastern edge of this east Texas town. There was no fire. The impact hurled some children to the high­ way, demolished the bus and smashed the truck's cab. "The bus made a signal to turn left and then for some reason swerved. I just couldn't miss him. It was horrible," said J. M. Warrington, 39, of Grand Saline, Tex., the truck driver. Warrington was injured and taken to a Paris, Tex., hospital. He was en route home from Pryor, Tex., where he had delivered a load of salt. Killed in the crash were Jack Henry, 45, principal of the ML Vernon Junior High School and driver of the bus: his son, Billy Timet Herald, Carroll, la. mr Wednesday, Sept, 30, 19S9 / Max, 12; Molba Meeks, a teacher; Kenneth Hightower. 12, and Rex Wcatherford, 12. Three other students. Zach Taylor. Audrey Sue Turner, 13; and Waukita Ra'tney, a sixth-grader, died from their injuries. Ambulances took the injured to hospitals here, at Paris and Sulphur Springs. Anxious parents and relatives crowded hospital rooms and halls as they sought their children. At Paris an emergency call for blood donors brought out 400 volunteers. A second bus carrying the Mt. Vernon Junior High School football squad arrived a few minutes after the accident. The game was canceled. The truck was en route to Grand Saline, a salt-producing center, after delivering a load of salt. Exact cause of the accident was not clear. It occurred at a Y- shaped intersection. Officers said the bus was going north and the truck south when the bus driver started to turn left onto the branch of the Y. Officers said apparently the bus driver decided he couldn't make it and swerved back to the right. At the same time, they said, the truck driver apparently cut to his left in an attempt to miss the bus, which he thought was going to turn left in front of him. The vehicles collided In almost the middle of the highway. Last year the fuel industry increased its newspaper advertising by 3.1 per cent over the previous year. Two Couples Are Honored for 10th Anniversaries (Tlnip« Herald Snvn Hrrrtre) DKDHAM - Mr. and Mrs. John J. Seidl, Dedham. and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Louis, Carroll, were honored at parties in honor of their 10th wedding anniversaries during the past few days. The Louis' anniversary occurred Sept. 12, and the Seidl's, Sept. 27. Wednesday evening a group of friends gathered at the John Seidl home south of Dedham and after an evening of cards and visiting they served lunch. Those present besides the honored couples were Mr. and Mrs. Merle Stangl. Atlantic; Mr. and Mrs. Henry Scidl, Carroll. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Behrens, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Riesbcrg, and Mr. and Mrs. George Schultes Jr., Templeton, and the Seidl children, Steve, Mike, Tommy, Laurie, Jomi, and Nancy. Sunday, relatives served a buffet dinner at the Louis home in Carroll at noon. The afternoon was spent playing cards and visiting. Each couple was presented with a gift. This group included Mrs. Laura Oswald, Mr. and Mrs. John Oswald, and daughters, Mr. and Mrs. Dick Oswald, and son, Mr. and Mrs. Max Bell and family, all of Carroll; Mr. and Mrs. Frank Nees and family, Mt. Carmel; Mr. and Mrs. Leon Nees and daughter, Ayrshire; Janet Nees, Omaha; the Seidl children, and the Louis children, Mary, Dan, and Ann, and Mr. and Mrs. Walter Oswald and family. Adams, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Bob McDonald and family, Irwin, spent Sunday visiting Mrs John Stangl. Mr. and Mrs. John Balukoff, Gaye Lynn, and Mi's. Herman Kitt returned Sunday morning from their visit to the west coast. ^^JGTK W OR TH'S WEEK-END SPECIALS NYLONS FULL FASHIONED 60 Gauge, 15 Denier 37c pair 6 Pair $2.19 OVAL REVERSIBLE RUGS 10 Beautiful Colors to Choose from $199 PEARL ASSORTMENT Necklaces, Earrings, Bracelets Values $1.00 Cr up Kim Smith Has A Slumber Party (Tlnipv Herald .\>i«» Service) LANESBORO - Kim Smith entertained several of his school classmates at a slumber party at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Smith. Attending were '• Leland Hunt, Bob Subbert, Noel' j Kidney, Dennis Sissel, Myron I Teague. Byron Anderson and Paul i Wicbel. I Ronald Harshharger who is attending Buena Vista College in Storm Lake spent the weekend in ! the home of his parents, Mr. and 1 Mrs. Roy Harshharger. ) Mrs. Daisy Hausken had as aft', rrnoon callers Monday Mrs. E. H. Grantham, Lake City, Mr. and Mrs Ernest Westering. Wall Lake, and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Reams of California. Mrs. Frank Lewis and family. Omaha, spent Saturday in the home of Mrs. Jesse Jenkins and attended the Carroll Band Festival in the afternoon. They called on Jes-j se Jenkins, a medical patient at , St. Anthony Hospital in Carroll. j Mrs. Lester Hancock, Ella Wal-1 1 dron, Doris Stokes and Ruth Gliem | I attended the Fall Seminar at Bay- ( ard. Mr. and Mrs. Shelby Dillivon drove to Filley, Neb. Saturday to spend the weekend in the home of ! their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs, William Sorenson and family. Dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. i Howard Twogood Sunday were Mr. i and Mrs. Robert Twogood and family, Jamaica; Lauretta Twogood, Omaha; Carolyn Weimer, Guthrie Center; Will Edmonson, 'Lincoln, Neb.; Mr. and Mrs. Burdette Twogood and Delwyn, Chester Twogood and son. John. Mrs, Oscar Peters and grand- \ daughter, Bessie Lee Peters, Adel, | spent Tuesday night in the home i of Mr. John Toyne. MARINERS PICNIC HELD GLIDDEN - The September! meeting of the Glidden Mariners! was held at the Presbyterian Center, due to unfavorable weather. The family picnic dinner was attended by 70 members and six j guests. Boat. One was in charge of I arrangements. HARVfSj 303 Cans MSB Sauerkraut. .3 IMSfr G fruit Sections. .5 £ 100 22^ PEAS • • • • june 5 Cans 35c 303 Cans • Pineapple • • .5-100 Cream Style or Whole Kernel jj| Cans ^^5C X£2> Green Beans 5 100 A • GRAPEFRUIT PINEAPPLE DRINK 3 69c Chili Con-Carne£29c Pumpkin t •04 FROZEN FOODS NOW PRICED TO SAVE YOU MONEY flsw^—'— J 15c CORN 15c l'l ••'"»'- liL. •\ ItUy's BABY \ LIMA BEANS $ 19c • Betty Crocker NEW Supreme CAKE MIX 3 79 *9 Pkat. M Jm TOMATO JUICE Reg. 46-oz. Can * Fresh Produce * SOLID CABBAGE Pork Loin Roast Lb. CRISP, RED, JUICY APPLES Lean End Cuts 3 to 3'/ 2 lbs. Lb. Jonathans Lb. CHEROKEE WHITE POTATOES 50>lb. Bag TURKEY PARTS SBSNS* — lb. 20c LIVERS lb. 20c THIGHS lb. 24c All in 5-lb. lb. 32c Boxes or Less C\A/ICC CTC • If U. S. CHOICE GRADED ^ yy 3 1 LAIV ROUND OR SWISS Lb. 79c nrrr DIDC u. s. CHOICE GRADED DCCr l \IDh# T0 BAKE 0R B0|L Lb. 19c BLACK CODFISH Lb. 39c HIGH QUALITY THICK BACON SUCED 2 89c SOLID PACK OYSTERS Pint 98c FOLGER'S COFFEE Drip or Regular 29 2 *» 1 If You Are Not Shopping at Foreway You Are Not Getting The Most for Your Money! JIFFY BISCUIT MIX Big 40-ox. Box 29 C RARE WAY STO1I*S ECONOMICAL FOOD DISTRIBUTION Prices Good from Wednesday Nire to Saturday Nite, Oct 3 WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES

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