Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on October 20, 1959 · Page 4
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October 20, 1959

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 4

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Carroll, Iowa
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Tuesday, October 20, 1959
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Page 4
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I Linda Fabricius Becomes Bride of Gerald D. Bender In a candlelipht tovontfmy ">! - 11 ' Presbyterian Church in Gm'^'n Sunday afternoon. Oct. is. l.i!'>'n Fabricius became ilir l>" ! >if of Gerald D. Bonder. ThHr }\r^n'f are Mr. and Mr«. H.irry T. Fabricius. 1023 Harriot Avomuv Or- rnll, and Mr. and Mrs. Ilnrold Bender. Glidden. The double fine services performed by the Rev. Dunne F Heap. Mr. Fahricius gave hi* daughter in marriage. Attending the couple wore Ponna Pae Berndt. Carroll, and .lame? Heuton. Glidden. Usher? wore Kill Fabricius. the bride's brother, and Larry Blinn. the bridegroom's cousin.* Following the ceremony a reception for 50 guests was held in the church undercroft. * * * Mr. and Mrs. Render are livinc at Storm Lake, whore Mr. Ponder is a student at Buena Vista Col- lope. Mrs. Bender, a K'.iH uradu- ate of Carroll High School, had been employed by Northwestern Bell Telephone Company in For! Dodge. The brideoroom cradtiated from Glidden Hieh School in 1CT. PETER'S NEW GIRL . . . Group Capt. Peter Townsend, 44. Is rncnecd to marry Marie-Luce Jnmagne, 20, right, Belgian heiress. Hrr resemblance to Britain's Princess Margaret has been noted in the world press. Townsend'g romance with Margaret ended when she decided that his previous divorce made marriage to him impossible. We'll Help You Own Your Home FHA Loans Conventional Loans Let Us Solve Your Home Financing Problems For Building — Buying or Refinancing UNITED Savings & Loan Association N. J. CALDWELL 507Vz N. Main Phone 9325 Mrs. Adams Has The J.A. B. Club Mrs. Nugent Adams was hostess to J A B. Club members and one additional guest. Mrs. Orville Baker, at a dessert bridge at her home Monday evening. Dessert and coffee were served before the bridge games, at which Mrs. Harry K. Richardson received the high score prize; Mrs. Russell S. Wunschel, second high; and Mrs. B. H. Walden, low. Mrs. G. L. Churchsmith will entertain the club in two weeks, Nov. 2. Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Kratoska j spent the \\eekend in Des Moines j visiting their daughter, Mrs. Evelyn Eng, and her two 'sons. Saturday they attended the matinee ! performance of "My Fair Lady" I at KRNT Theater. Sunday afternoon they attended open house at | the home of Governor and Mrs. ' Herschel C. Loveless. MOVING Local and Nation Wide Storage — Crating — Packing Ph. Day 2540 Ph. Night 2618 Carroll, Iowa John Vanderheiden North American Van Lines, inc. Moving Agent* for Glidden Mariners Elect New Officers GLIDDEN — The Mariners met Oct. 18 at the Presbyterian Center with 31 members on board. The skipper called the meeting to order with prayer and the Mariners hymn. A letter was read from the Rev. and Mrs. J. C. Miller, a negro national missionary from Mcln- tosh, Ga., whom the club has befriended. Election of officers for 1960 was held, with the following elections: Skippers, Dr. and Mrs. Bob Wagner: first mates, Mr. and Mrs. Keith Sawin; logkeepers, Mr. and Mrs. Doyle Conner; and pursers, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Herman. Devotions were lead by Dr. and Mrs. Wagner, using "Hymns" as their topic. The lesson was the origin of six hymns and spirituals, given by Mr. and Mrs. Ward Salisbury, Mr. and Mrs. Bob Lindsay and Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Conner. The meeting was closed with prayer by Mrs. Sawin, followed by recreation and refreshments. Boat two was in charge. MEETING CHANGED (Times Herald Neva Service) PLEASANT RIDGE — The W.M.S. will meet at Mrs. Ben Hartwigsen's new home in Glidden Wednesday, instead of with Mrs. Rosie Kidney as originally planned. Important business will be discussed and all members are asked to attend. v Conni Colum by LUXURIOUS LEATHER Here's a new way to clean and beautify leather goods: Beat egg whites to stiffness. Rub a small amount on leather belts, chairs, kid-leather shoes, or luggage. Let dry. Buff with a soft cloth. See them gleam! COOKBOOK HOLDER Have trouble keeping your cookbook •pen while following a recipe? Slip the opened book through a coat hanger. Rest the bottom rod over the bottom of the opened pages; the shoulder rods and hook under the book covers. Book stays open and slightly inclined for easy reading. JOIN THE HAPPY FOLKS Tired of struggling with old-fashioned ways of getting fuel ... out-dated methods of keeping heating equipment running? Switch to natural gas! There's still time to make a change for the best before icy winds and winter storms threaten. Join the 10,000,000 happy-househeaters who switched to natural gas heat in the last nine years. Enjoy clean, dependable gas heat all winter long, every winter! BUTTERMILK DOUGHNUTS \ Folks at your Iowa Electric Light & Power Company or gas appliance dealer will be happy to help you select just the gas furnace for your family's special needs. WORKS OF ART Want to preserve those pencil and charcoal drawings the kiddies bring home from school? Dip them in a pan of milk; hang up to dry. This inexpensive fixative keeps drawings from smudging and fading. (And the youngsters gain confidence from knowing you're proud!) LEARN FROM EXPERTS We Americans spend about 17 ^ billion dollars a year on meals eaten outside the home, and 95% of these meals are cooked with natural gas! It's no wonder. Restaurateurs are in business to make profits. Why not take a thrifty tip from them? Team automatic gas appliances with natural gas! They cost less to install, maintain and use. Last year, close to 99 million gas appliances were in use. More proof that natural gas is best — for cooking, heating, air conditioning, clothes drying, refrigeration, water heating, incineration! Northern Natural Gas Company pipes natural gas to your Iowa Electric Light & Power Company, who pipes it into your hoine ... for thriftier, niftier homemaking. t; • - "" " * £—--- A \\ fc>£>2 Mrs. Carl Widholm, Red Wing, Minn., deserves praise for this tasty recipe: Sift together 6 cups flour, 1 tsp. salt, 1 % tsp. soda, 3'/2 tsp. baking powder, 1 tsp. nutmeg. Beat 3 eggs. Stir in I % cups sugar, 1 tsp. vanilla and l /4 cup melted shortening to eggs. Add to dry ingredients. Mix well. Add 1 ft cup buttermilk (half at a time) blending well after each addition. Turn out dough on generously floured board. Knead 5 or 6 times. Roll out dough J /£ inch thick. Allow to stand 20 minutes. Cut with floured doughnut cutter. Fry in deep hot fat (temperature 370-380) turning as each doughnut comes to the top of the fat. Makes 3 ] /3 dozen. .<£) Northern Natural Gas Company, Omaha, Ntbrotka l^^^^^^lp^^^p^^B^^^B^^^i^^^M Calendar Tuesday— Xi Beta Delta Chapter, Beta Sigma Phi, Mrs. F. A. Dedrick Epsilon Chi Chapter, Beta Sigma Phi, Mrs. Roger Campbell Presbyterian Guild, Mrs. S. S. Kudsk T.W.C. Club, Mrs. Glen Bernholtz New Deal Club, Mrs. Melvin Pietig P.F.F. Club, Mrs. L. L. Akin L. or L. Club, Mrs. Wayne Farrell Hi-Lo Club, Mrs. Harry Rose DC. Club, Mrs. E. J. Kratoska E L. J. Club, Mrs. Nugent Adams Fortnighters. Mrs. Harold Boje Delta Dek Club, Mrs. H. J. Olerich Spela Kort Club, Mrs. John Meyers Les Amies Club, Mrs. Jim Meehan Entre Nous, Mrs. Merrill Rogers American Legion Auxiliary potluck 6:30 p.m., board meeting 7:30 p.m., regular meeting 8 p.m., Legion Hall Wednesday— ViSCS Circles: Lucy's, Mrs. E. E. Osborne; Thekla's, Mrs. J. C. Schumacher; lone's, Mrs. Merrill Rogers; Night Circle, Fellowship Hall United Presbyterian Women, 1 p.m. potluck luncheon, followed by general meeting Wa-Tan-Ye, J. C. Schwarzenbach home O.N.O. Club, Mrs. J. G. Donovan St. Lawrence Sewing Circle Thursday— DeMolay Mothers Circle, Masonic Temple Christian Fellowship Society, St. Paul's Lutheran Church Pomptae Somateo, Mrs. Leo Hulsing Interlude Club, Mrs. Robert Merritt Bid-or-Bye Club, Mrs. Robert Kloser I. and 0. Club, Mrs. J. J. Lappe Bridgettes, Mrs. Dale Textor Entre Nous Club dinner, 7 p.m. Brown Derby, Mr. and Mrs. Louis H. Anderson Friday— F.L.C. Club, Mrs. Al A. Osten Saturday- Dessert Bridge, Country Club 8 p.m. Sunday— E.T.W. Club, Mr. and Mrs. Virgil - Thelen Monday— Wesleyan Service Guild DeBelles, Mrs. G. A. Minnich Jr. Round, Table, Mrs. E. A. Vaat- veit A. B. Club, Mrs. J. C. Schumacher M. C. C. Club, Mrs. Christine Lauridsen Carroll Group at District Institute Mrs. Robert Sorenson, Mrs. Louis M. Gnam, Mrs. Glenn N. Weeks, Mrs. E. E. Zimmerman and Mrs. Lester Heinen represented the Carroll Presbyterian Church at a district missionary education institute Monday in Atlantic. Principal speaker was Mrs. Frederick Allen of Findley, Ohio, from the national missionary board, Also on the program were the Rev. Latham E. Wright Jr. of Kushville, Ind., who formerly served the church in Lisbon, Portugal, and the Rev. Richard Brown of Philadelphia. Moderator for the institute was Margaret Bayley of Des Moines, field director for the Synod of Iowa. Mrs. Allen, a personal friend of Mrs. Sorenson, accompanied the v/omen to Carroll, where she was an overnight guest in the Sorenson home. Mrs. Sorenson is taking her to Storm Lake this afternoon, and Mrs. Allen will address another group this evening at Cherokee. 4 Time* Herald, Carroll, la, Tueiday, Oct. 20, 1959 Mrs. C. C Sullivan Tells Newman Club of Hawaii A NEW TYPE COMMUTER CAPE MAY, N. J. (AP) — A team of naturalists wants to study a new type of New Jersey commuter — a bird from North Africa that suddenly turned up here. The bird is the cattle egret, a type that forsakes water for the company of cattle. It feeds on insects stirred up by the cattle. Birdwatchers say they would like to find out how the cattle egrets got this far north. More than two-thirds of all the natural gas now stored underground in the United States is located in Pennsylvania, Ohio, Michigan and West Virginia. Tuesday, Oct. 20 FREE Smorgasbord From 7:30 to 8:30 p. m. Dane* to the Mu$ic of The Billy May Orchestra Starring Frankie Lester ADMISSION ONLY $1.50 tax incl. for Dinner and Dance TO WED . . . Lenore Baumhover, daughter of Mrs. Nellie Baumhover, Route 2, Carroll, and the late Joseph Baumhover, and Richard A. Fiedler, Carroll, will exchange wedding vows at 9 a.m. Saturday, Nov. 28, In Our j Lady of Mt. Carmel Church, Mt. I Cannel.' Mrs. C. C. Sullivan gave the | program on Hawaii at Newman '' Study Club Monday evening at the home of Mrs. John C. Heider. The business meeting was con-1 ducted by Mrs. Ed Wieland. president. A prayer to the Holy Spirit, was led by Mrs. E. J. Kratoska,! club chaplain. Before introducing Mrs. Sullivan, Mrs. Frank Balk of the program committee offered ArcadiaAuxiliary Plans forDinner State Profits from Check Into Moneys, Credits DES MOINES (AP'-The Iowa Tax Commission's probe into undisclosed wealth has added $180.000 in moneys and credits taxes to state coffers. The probe is continuing, with two more men being added to the one-man staff which has been checking counties in the state since 1956. 0. D. Sharp of Indianola will be joined by Jerry Conley and Gerald Davey, both of Des Moines. < The commission has found more than 229 million dollars subject to the moneys and credits tax which lowans had failed to list in the past four years. The total will be boosted to 287 million dollars when county auditors add the newly-found wealth to their 1959 tax lists. The moneys and credits tax impose a tax of $6 per $1,000 on cash, bank deposits, stocks and bonds. Anything under $5,000 is exempt, as are certain types of stocks and bonds. More than 77 million dollars of previously unreported moneys and credits has been turned up in Scott County, and about $27,500,000 in Polk County. The probe is not completed in either of the counties. Previously - unreported moneys and credits include these amounts in the following counties: Adair $388,775; Adams $438,595 Appanoose $3,500,000; Black Hawk $8,000,000; Cass $1,069,770; Chickasaw $7,575,000; Crawford $192,100; Des Moines $3,500,00; Dickinson $224,080; Dubuque $300,000; Floyd £427,000; Jefferson $4,000,000; Keokuk $275,000; Lee $2,277,100; Madison $1,149,000; Mahaska $3,424,065; Marshall $9,000,000; Mills $1,817,300; Montgomery $3,500,000; Muscatine $23,800,000; Palo Alto $1,000,195; Plymouth $3,191,720; Union $874,500; Webster $12,361,010; Winneshiek $1,948,135; Woodbury $31,000,000. Final Tribute to Gen. Marshall WASHINGTON (AP) — Muffled drums tap out a soldier's farewell today for Gen. George C. Marshall. President Eisenhower and former President Harry S. Truman were to attend funeral services at the Ft. Myer, Va., chapel for the five-star general of the Army. Marshall died Friday night at 78 after a long illness. The general had served as Army chief of staff during World War II and later as secretary of state and secretary of defense. He was author of the Marshall Plan which helped war-weakened Europe along the road to economic recovery. The body of the soldier-statesman rested in Bethlehem Chapel of the Washington National (Episcopal) Cathedral until time for the services at Ft. Myer, just across the Potomac River from Washington. (Time« Htrnld >f«s S?r\i«-> ARCADIA — Ehlers Gerken unit R94 of the American Legion Auxiliary held their October meeting in the fire hall Monday evening, called to order by the president, Mrs. Ed Lampman. Thirty members attended. Flags were advanced by Mrs. Loren Steinkamp and Mrs. Leonard Bruening. Prayer was led by Mrs. Leonard Booth. The secretary's report was given by Mrs. Melvin Steinkamp. * * * Plans were made for the Veterans Dinner to be held Nov. 8 in the Legion Hall for all members of the Legion and their families and for all Auxiliary members and their .families. Circle II is in charge of arrangements. Mrs. Lampman and Mrs. Steinkamp gave reports on the fall conference they attended at Webster City Oct. 11. A report of the County meeting at Dedham was given. The unit voted to contribute $2 to assist in buying uniforms for the Ladies in Blue. A member of the unit, Mrs. Otto Vetter, will celebrate her golden anniversary Oct. 25 with open house. Guest night is to be held at the Nov. 16 meeting. Each member is to bring a guest. * Mrs. Warren Andersen gave the Junior report. Again, as in former years, the juniors are going to collect coins for treats for Woodward patients. She also stated that at their next meeting they were going to the Carroll Library and also go to the Carroll Hospital, taking scrapbooks and toys for the children's ward. The birthday song was sung for several members. Bingo was the entertainment for the evening. A door prize was won by Mrs. Leona Vonnahme. New Bridge Club Has First Meeting A newly -organized bridge club, the M.N.O. Club, met for the first time Monday evening. Club members are Mrs. Raymond Berger, Mrs. Justin Blatt, Mrs. Irving Bliss, Mrs. Paul Grouse, Mrs. Harry Frank, Mrs. Leon Ohrlund, Mrs. George Pease and Mrs. Leonard Wadas. They plan to meet the third Monday night of each month. Last night's meeting was at the home of Mrs. Wadas. Winner of the high score prize was Mrs. Frank, and low, Mrs. Bliss. Mrs. Larry Boyer was a guest. After the games, Mrs. Wadas served dessert and coffee. POLIO SCORE DBS MOINES (AP>—The number of polio cases in Iowa this year was boosted to 421 last week with six new "cases reported. suggestions to stimulate group participation at all meetings. * * * In speaking of our 50th state, Hawaii. Mrs. Sullivan told briefly of its history, geography, climate and products. Captain Cook discovered it in 1778; and for the next 100 years it was a monarchy. It became a republic in 1894. In 1899 it was annexed to the United States, becoming a territory in 1900. On Aug. 21. 1959, President Eisenhower proclaimed it a state. Mrs. Sullivan said that in 1819 the king overthrew the Tabu system. Idols and temples were destroyed, and Hawaii became a nation without religion. Christian missionaries came the following year. Its moderate climate and natural beauty attract recreational enterprises. Much of its bountiful crop, including pineapple, sugar, rice, coffee, avacadoes, bananas and potatoes, is exported. Livestock and poultry are raised in considerable numbers, she said. Mrs. Sullivan glimpsed into the history of the present governor, William Frances Quinn. His early ambition was to become an actor. While a student at St. Louis University, he was persuaded by the late Fr. Lord to study law. After active war service he returned to school, receiving his law degree from Harvard University in 1947. Soon after that he joined the Hawaiian firm of J. Garner Anthony; and his rise in politics followed quickly. One of his arguments for Hawaii's statehood was, "Together with Formosa, ,0ki- • nawa, Guam and the Philippines, Hawaii forms the natural perimeter of America's defense line. Hawaii is our major Pacific base. Japanese, Puerto Rican, Chinese, Korean and white settlers who make up the population all feel they have earned the right to be accepted as full-fledged citizens of the United States." Mrs. Heider served refreshments following the program, with Mrs. Wieland at the coffee and tea services. Mrs. Kratoska will entertain the group Nov. 2. CBS May End Phony Applause NEW YORK fAP)-The Columj bia Broadcasting -System is con] sidering whether it should con-] tinue to use phony applause and laughter on some television showsj A spokesman for the network said Monday night CBS is reviewing the use of "canned" applause and other practices in light of a| recent statement by CBS President Frank Stanton. Stanton said in New Orleans! last Friday that all big money! quiz shows were being eliminated by CBS and added: "We accepi the responsibility for content and quality and for assurance to the American people that what they see and hear on CBS programs) is exactly what it purports to be." For years, even on the big radio | shows long before TV was developed, loud applause and uproarious laughter on one show were recorded for use on other shows. The CBS spokesman said the network also was reviewing the ' spontaneous" interviews that actually had been rehearsed, and shows purporting to take place in one locale. that actually had been filmed elsewhere. The spokesman was Kidder Everard Meade Jr., executive director of the CBS Information Services. Total drug store sales in the U.S. and Canada were over $7,000,000000 in 1958. Drug and medical advertisers invested $25,326,000 in daily newspapers last year to tell consumers about their products. Mrs. Montgomery Entertains Card Clubj i Mrs. Delbert Montgomery was! hostess to members of the J.L.C. Club at her home Monday evening, j At contract bridge, Mrs. George. Busche received the high score prize; Mrs. James M. Houlihan,, second high, and Mrs. Leonard Bromert, low. Mrs. Montgomery served dessert and coffee after the games. Mrs. Houlihan will be the next hostess Nov. 5. COMMUNION DINNER (Times Herald Newt) Service) HALBUR — Sharon Sue Eischeid, who made her first communion Sunday, was honored at a dinner that day. Guests were her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bierl, Carroll; Mr. and Mrs. Peter Eischeid, Halbur; Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Petersen and family, Dow City; Mr. and Mrs. Leo Bolster and family, Audubon; Marilyn Bierl, Halbur; LeRoy and Susan Bierl, Carroll; and her parents, Mr. and Mrs Fred Eischeid and her brothers Dale and Randy. Mr. Petersen and Mrs. Bolster were Sharon's sponsors. NED L. ALDERA Carroll County Agent for Life Investors of Iowa We Offer offering by prospectus only LIFE INVESTORS OF IOWA Life Investors It an Investment firm Incorporated by 23 prominent Lowans. A limited number of shares at the original offering price of $2.50 each is available. Send coupon below for prospectus. NED L. ALDERA 501 S. VINE Jefferson, Iowa Dial 6-3837 Name 1 Address ... I Now thru Thurs. IT'S A JOY KIDC Alt THE WAY I METRO-GOIDWYN MAYER CIMMASCOPt • METKOC'JtOH »•!»»« CIISUVO ROJO Come to Dance CARROIL NITE at Legion Ballroom Arcadia Music by "The Polka Masters" formerly WNAX Bohemian Band The Daily Times Herald has been asked by the management of the Legion Ballroom, to invite all of its readers to attend the Big Dance in Arcadia ... THURSDAY NIGHT . . . OCTOBER 22 SPECIAL REDUCED PRICE 50c per person with the signed coupon below Regular Admission Without Coupon - 90c Per Person ' NAME I

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