Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on October 26, 1959 · Page 5
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 5

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, October 26, 1959
Page 5
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Manages Girl Scouts' Sales- Mrs. Roger Oelerich Works for Peanuts Food and Comment By Betty Eckard Each time a foreign visitor has con"* to the United States recent- , ly, lhe American hot clog (sausage, j wiener, frankfurter, "clog", wienie or whatever) gels a full play in j publicity. i Any grocery shopper knows wieners as standard cook out fare, j although the variety grows. Some like them hot, some like them I cold, some like them from the pot. | and they might be nine days old (from the freezer, that is>. If lhe mother of the house can salvage a , few, we think she'd have fun willij some Halloween sandwich faces. * * * i Twenty slices of bread are cut • into two and one-half-inch circles. I Half arc spread wilh salad mus- j lard, the others placed on lop to j form ten sandwich circles. Ten I wieners are slil in two lengthwise.; Half is wrapped around the lower j edge of a sandwich, the other hall i wrapped over the top and secured ! with toothpicks. The extending ed-! ges resemble a hat brim. Each I sandwich is spread with melted | butler, and faces are made up; v/ith ketchup. The faces are baked live minutes in a 400-degrec oven. * * * Perhaps you'll take the easier way and roast wieners over a bonfire, or the more citified barbecue. Bonfires, they say, used to be "bone fires," a means of taking care of the victims of plagues during thc middle ages. Barbecues began as lhe Spanish way of building up a wooden framework, cither for cooking or sleeping. i We looked into our 50-years-ago; cook book, and found nothing lo re-1 semble a hoi dog — not even on Mrs. Roger Oelerich is finding herself well versed in the matter of peanuts, their use and especially their sale. She is this year's manager of the Girl Scouts Gage Win Neighborhood nut sales, and is chairman of the committee in charge of Beta Sigma Phi's peanut brittle sales. The Carroll Girl Scouts annually sell a lantern pack of nuts, one can peanuts, the other mixed nuts. Mrs. Oelerich is arranging for the sale which begins Nov. 7 and continues for two weeks through Nov. 21. The sorority's annual peanut brittle sale is a project of the ways and means committee, headed by Mrs. Oelerich. She has a full time job at home with her four children: Linda, 10; Randy, 8; Timmy. who will be three in February, and Barry, who was seven months Qct. 22. The family moved to Carroll in June. 1956, when Mr. Oelerich was transferred here by Omar Bakeries to be district manager. They had been in Omaha just a year — just time enough to have built and -started to decorate a new home. So Ihey Iraded their brand new home for lhe home vacalcd here by the Rill Rogues, who were going to Omaha to work -for Omar. Mr. Oelerich' had been sales trainer with the company oul of Omaha. Both Dorothy Hartman and Roger Oelerich are nalives of Wisconsin, and they consider Fon du Lac their mulual "home town," although Dorothy graduated in 1947 from high school al Oshkosh, a ltd Roger was born al near-by Pipe, Wis. Times Herald, Carroll, la. Monday, Oef. 26, 1959 Roger had served his army hitch, | and had bought books preparatory to college, when he took the job, progressed steadily in the company, was transferred to Omaha, and then to Carroll. He has been with the firm going on 13 years. With her hands full most of the time with her activities at St. Lawrence Church, where she is a member of the Guild and the Home and School Club, and at home, Mrs. Oelerich has become an inactive member of the Jaycee- ettes and dropped out of Newcomers Club. She was an assistant Girl Scout troop leader, but traded this year- round job for the more seasonal nut sales job. For a hobby, she continues the pastime of photography which she has enjoyed for years. This has meant using a small flash camera of the simplest design, and with it, keeping a pictorial record of the family trips, occasions, meetings of friends, age changes in the children, and everyday living. Roger bowls with the Jaycee team for a hobby, and their daughter Linda is taking violin lessons. All of them make an annual excursion home to Wisconsin. A summer house came about happenstance, but it has happened to be the most used living room for the family — for all meals, play, work and summer out-door living. Dr. Josef Martin owned the property once, and needed space - for two cars. To make room, he made the-single garage double ; long. The-rear portion, screened in, is this seasonal summer house. ! Naturally, some of Mrs. Oeler- 1 ich's recipes are based on the use i of peanuts. She says that although i homemakers have been dropping i a handful of peanuts into chicken ' salads, and cookies and making I them into candy by coating them with melted chocolate, sometimes I the recipe aspect is over looked. ! Perhaps this is because youngsters seldom leave enough peanuts to accumulate around the house to be used for cooking. At any rate, she gives herewith some recipes for peanuts, one for peanut brittle in a chiffon pie and two family favorites: one from her mother and one from her husband's mother: Banana Peanut Salad (Mrs. Ray Wilkens' recipe) Use one banana per serving. Arrange quartered banana in lettuce: dilute about 1 tablespoon mayonnaise per serving with a few drops of cream, and spread this over bananas. Sprinkled with crushed or chopped salted peanuts on top of mayonnaise and garnish with a whole maraschino cherry. ! Cream shortening and sugar, ; add well beaten eggs. Add flour I mixture of flour and soda. Add I coconut and salted peanuts. Drop i from teaspoon on greased cookie i sheets. Flatten down with fork. Bake 350 degrees about 15 minutes. Peanut Drop Cookies (Mrs. CUff Peters' recipe) 2 cups brown sugar 1 cup shortening 2 eggs 1 teaspoon vanilla 2 cups flour M» teaspoon soda 1 teaspoon baking powder 1 cup corn flakes 2 cups rolled oats IVfe cups salted peanuts Cream the sugar, shortening and vanilla. Add the beaten eggs. Add the flakes, peanuts and rolled oats. Add the sifted flour, soda and baking powder. Drop on baking sheet and bake in 375 degree oven. Salted Peanut Cookie (Mrs. Sylvia Beckman's recipe) 3 cups sifted flour 1 teaspoon soda 1 cup shortening \ l k cups brown sugar % cup white sugar 2 eggs, beaten l k cup coconut 1 cup salted peanuts, coarsely chopped Peanut Crunch Chiffon Pie 1 cup milk 1 envelope unflavored gelatin 3 /4 cup sugar V* teaspoon salt 4 eggs, separated 1 teaspoon vanilla Baked 9 - inch pastry shell or crumb crust Put milk in top part of small double boiler. Soften gelatin in milk. Add V* cup sugar, salt and egg yolks. Beat slightly to blend. Put over simmering water and cook, stirring constantly until thickened and mixture coats a metal spoon. Remove from heat, add GIRL SCOUT NUT SALES CHAIRMAN . . . Mrs. Roger Oelerich will devote the weeks between Nov. 7 and 21 to the annual Girl Sroiil Giigp Win Neighborhood nut sales. All Brownie and Girl Scouts will have these nuts, Including one can of mixed nuts and one of peanuts, parked together In a lantern-type carton. With thfir mother are Randy, Timmy, Barry and Linda. vanilla. Beat ! i) cup peanut butter into hot mixture with rotary beater. Beat egg whiles until foamy, gradually add remaining Vi cup sugar, beating stiff but not dry. Fold this meringue into gelatin mixture, pile lightly in pastry shell. Chill until firm. Spread with whipped cream, and top with \\ cup crushed peanut brittle. Hamburger Casserole (Mrs. David Hartman's family favorite) Fry 1 pound ground beef in 1 b"-'iiii« tablespoon shortening; add '.a cup chopped onion and if i..11 rod. '-3 cup chopped celery. !•"•'•' ton minutes more. Add 1 cup green beans (drained), 1 to I 1 a '•'•' fi. drained carrots (save juice), 1 can tomato soup, sail and popper to ta.sle Put, into casserole dish and bake slowly I to 14 hours, adding carrot, juice as needed to keep moist. Meanwhile, boil a few potatoes and a half hour before casserole dish is done, mash potatoes and put on top of casserole. Return to oven and heat about 20 minutes or so. Communicants at Halbur Are Honorec Cl'lnws IleruHl NCWR Service) HALBUR — Various dinner were held Sunday in homes it honor of the Communicants. In honor of their son Joseph, Mr and Mrs. Joseph Becker entertain NEarc ppr»«h w s a < H sardine sandwich suggested for the Fourth of July picnic. At any rate, a supply of wieners for this Halloween weekend coming up is practically a "must." And don'l forget, the marshmallows. Wall Lake. a VIOLIN 7 MAKER LONG BRANCH. N. J. (AP) — A retired bus driver ran his fingers over the highly varnished contours of his 70th violin and commented, "I think al last I'm z*cady." For 50 years, George Washington Hall has devoted his spare time to the art of fine violin making. Now, at 68, he feels that his work has finally come up to his own exacting standards. Of the 70 violins he has made, 60 are stashed in dismembered a noon dinner in their home. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Buelt en tnrtained at 12 o'clock dinner in Ineir home in honor of their son David. Guests were David's grand parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Beck man of Arcadia, and Mr. and Mrs Herman Buelt. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Dalhoff hac as their guesls al a 12 o'clock din ner in their home in honor of thei son John, his grandparents, Mr and Mrs. Fred Dalhoff, his grand father, Joseph Herbers, and broth ers and sister, Randy, William and Carol Dalhoff. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Sporre and family, Manning, Mrs. Helei Krogman, and Herbert C. Eicl were entertained at dinner in the Alvin Eich home in honor of thei daughter, Esther. In honor of their daughter, Bar bara, Mr. and Mrs. Theo. J. Eis FREE COMPLETE INSTALLATION (Wiring and Venting) with any 1 G. E. CLOTHES DRYER Brand New 1960 Models Now in Stock 3, VVu U " k ''H 0f UlOSC ch Jr h^Tthlfoiling gueVt ema ing Hall considers six & dinner jn their hoi £ e: Mr good and four my best." and Mrs Leonard Eischeid) win dom, Minn., Mr. and Mrs. Theo ciore Eischeid Sr., Mr. and Mrs Art dinners, Dick and Jack Hin ners. In honor of their son Ronald Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Halbur en i tertained his grandparents, Mr ! and Mrs. Phil Dentlinger at din j ner. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Koenig enter tained lhe following at a 12 o'clock dinner in honor of their son Mi chad: Mr. and Mrs. John J. Smid Breda; Mr. and Mrs. Donald Heilman, Jeff and Gary, and Mrs. Duane Beyerink and Danny Jo, Car roll. An additional guesl for supper was Florine Koenig. In honor of their son Robert, Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Koenig r entertain- od Mrs. Richard Carroll and family, Adel, Mrs. Clara Bruck, Har- Ian, Mr. and Mrs. Hilbert Koenig, John Koenig and Florine Koenig. Mr. and Mrs. Merle Potthoff had as their guests in honor of their daughter Sharon the following: Mr. and Mrs. Henry Potthoff, Joyce and Carol Potthoff, Mr. and Mrs. I Donald Hinners and family, Mr. : and Mrs. Melvin Potlhoff and family, Manning, Mr. and Mrs. Nor- As Low As $1.60 Per Week Heires Electric Carroll, Iowa James Michener's 'ADVENTURES IN PARADISE Aboard the two masted schooner, "Tiki. Adam Troy plies the South Pacific. TONIGHT CHANNEL WOl-TV ABC for Des Monies and Central Iowa *V ANOTHER BIG BLIMP . . . The third of the Navy's new class of ZPG-3W blimps gets ready for its maiden flight at Akron, Ohio. A sister ship is moored in the foreground. The Goodyear ZPG-3W airships are the largest nonrigids ever built. Envelopes which have internally mounted radar antennae have capacity of about 1,500,000 cubic feet, 50 per cent greater than previous airships for Navy use. The blimps will be used for Airborne Early Warning (AEW) duty. bert Potthoff and family, Wall Lake, Mr. and Mrs. Ernie Rupiper and family, Carroll, Mrs. Vera Davis, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Wie- derien and family and Mr. and Mrs. Leo Lambertz and family, Carroll. Mr. and Mrs. Irwin Ricke and family, Estherville, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Rolhmeyer and family, Roselle, Louie Wordehoff, Mrs. Anna Naberhaus, Leo and Mary Ann Naberhaus, Breda were dinner and supper guesls in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Wilfred Naberhaus, in honor of their daughter, Eileen. In honor of their son Steven, Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Potthoff had as their guests the following relatives: Mr. and Mrs. Ted Potthoff, Mr, William Siepker and Mr. and Mrs. William Siepker Jr. and family, Carroll. In honor of Iheir daughler Vicke, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Riessel- nan enlerlained her sponsors Mr. LENNOX HEATING, and Mrs. Joe Riesselman and Mrs. Katherine Werner, Carroll, at noon. Mr. and Mrs. John H. Sibbel, Joseph Riesberg, and Mr. and Mrs. Earl Riesberg were supper guests Sunday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. John A. Sibbel in honor of their son David. In honor of their daughter Alice, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Testroet entertained the following guests, Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Wiese and family, Mrs. Alma Greteman, Arcadia and Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Tes- troet, Carroll. Mr. and Mrs. George Vogl had as their guests at a dinner in their home in honor of their daughter, Grace, Joseph Riesberg, Templeton, and Mr. and Mrs. Ed Vogl and family, Arcadia. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Wittrock entertained the following relatives at a sleak fry at their home in honor of their son David: his sponsors, Mr. and Mrs. Norberl Rohe and family, his grandpar ents, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Meyer, Manning, grandfalher, August Wittrock, and Laura Wittrock. Mr. and Mrs. Art Baumhover entertained Mr. and Mrs. Jim Spear of Churdan in honor of their ion Randy. In honor of their daughter Janet, Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Eischeid entertained at a supper in their home. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Art Baumhover and family and Mr. and Mrs. Peter J. Eischeid. DIAL 2863 DREES COMPANY Heating — Plumbing Carroll, low* Crouse Cartage Co. j«rrol» - Ph. No. 1 specialist in local and long distance moving! MUED VAN ll*CS. tM Courteous Convenient Carrier Masonic Ritual Club Dinner Held (Times Herald Netv« Service) WESTSIDE - The Westside Masonic Lodge was host Thursday evening for its annual Masonic Ritual Club chicken dinner. Attending were 62 members and their wives from Denison, Vail, Manning, Manilla and Carroll, and visitors from Lake View. The Marion Chapter of the Eastern Star served the family style dinner. Guests of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Johnson Sunday afternoon were Mr. and Mrs. Harry Beck, Granville and Mr. and Mrs. Dale Delperdang, Remsen. Robert Wiebers, from South Dakota State College at Brookings, S. D., spent from Friday evening until Monday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Wiebers. August Wiebers was an additional Sunday dinner guest at the Leroy Wiebers home. Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. John Oeser were Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Hennings and family, Council Bluffs, Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Koch Jr. and family, and Mr. Al Oeser, Westside. Mrs. Harry Schroeder was host ess for the Manning Hospital Auxiliary Monday afternoon at the Harold Schroeder home. Fifteen persons attended the bi-weekly meeting. Guests of Mrs. Leonard Popp Thursday afternoon in observance of her birthday were Mrs. Arnold Gunder, Mrs. George Jans, Mrs. Glen Martins, Mrs. D. E. Benton, Mrs. Clifford Mason, and Mrs. David Mason. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Freese and Mr. and Mrs. David Freese and Brian were dinner guests Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Sharp and family at Storm Lake. The dinner was in observance of he birthdays of Ray Richard Sharp Oct. 17 and Mrs. David Freese Oct. 18. In the afternoon, \lr. and Mrs. Sharp entertained a group of friends and relatives for coffee in honor of David Freese, who recently returned home from overseas. Arland Lueders, son of Mr. and trs. Keith Lueders, observed his irst birthday which was Monday. Sunday dinner guests at the Lue- iers home were Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Lueders, Omaha, and Mr. and Mrs. George Lueders, Wake- ield, Neb. Dinner guests Monday were Mr. and Mrs. Henry Schoessler and Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Schoessler. 4-H News Meetings, Activities of Boys, Girls' Clubs The Roselle Ramblers held^ a Halloween parly in the Roselle; hall Oct. 23. Prizes for the scavenger hunt and other games were v.'on by Myra Jean Behrens, Pa- ' tricia Renze and Barbara Roth- j meyer. Agnes Behrens won the ! prize for the funniest costume. A ] Halloween ghost told spooky stories. After the party, the girls j made table decorations for the 4-H banquet to be in SS. Peter and Paul Church hall Nov. 3. Donna Lee Eich, reporter. The first meeting of the Breda \ Helping -Hands 4-H Club was held in the WOCF Hall Oct. 19. The meeting was called to order by the former president, Linda Ret- lenmaier, and was turned over to our newly-elected officers: Carol Boes, president; Phyllis Stork, vice president; Shirley Buelt, reporter; Joyce Neumayer, historian; Gayle Ocken, librarian; and Betty Tiefenthaler, music chairman. Lucille Buchanan, county extension home economist, was present to help the new leaders, Mrs. Edmund Boes and Mrs. Ben Buelt. j Tickets were purchased for the i 4-H banquet. Next meeting will be Nov. 9. A lunch was furnished by} Miss Buchanan. Kathleen Buelt, reporter. Maple River Cyclones 4-H Boys dub met at Krauses. After the i call to order at 8 o'clock, new officers were installed: Dave Lemker, president; Dick Schrad, vice president; Jerome Schroer, secretary-treasurer; Dale Schrad, reporter. One new member, Dickie Henrich, was present. Record books were distributed and Dave Lemker gave a talk on "The Objectives of a 4-H Club." Old and new business was discussed, meeting adjburncd and lunch was i served by Mrs. Paul Kraus. Dale Schrad, reporter. Mrs. Werm'mont- Has Bridge Club <Tlnii's llirnlcl Npivs Srnlor) AUBURN — Mrs. George Wcrn- imont was hostess to members of her bridge club al her home Friday afternoon. Contract bridge was played al two tables with prizes being won by Mrs. Everett Garnatz, Mrs. William Richardson and Mrs. R. C. Jan.scn. The hostess served refreshments al thc close of lhe afternoon. Mrs. Lydia Kent, Auburn, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Hicks and family, Scranlon, and Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Hicks, Ulmer, were en- terlaincd Sunday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Hensel and family at Lake City for Dale Hensel's birthday. Mrs. Paul Anderson, Cherokee, visited Friday in the home of Mrs. Hattie Hocking. Mr. and Mrs. Erben Hunziker _and sons, Ames, visited Sunday with Mrs. Christena Hunziker and A. E. Luckow. Bon Bon Cookies (Mrs. John Oelorich's recipe) 2 cups finely cut dates J cup finely chopped walnuts 1 teaspoon vanilla 2 egg whites •"•» cup sugar '.'4 teaspoon salt I leaspoon vanilla Combine dales, nuts and 1 teaspoon vanilla and form into small balls. Beat egg whites and salt until stiff. Gradually add sugar, beating at high speed. Add vanilla. Divide egg while mixture into two parts and add a few drops green food coloring to one half and a few drops red food coloring to the other half. Using two leaspoons, roll balls in lhe egi; white mix- lure. Swirl lops. Bake at 225 degrees for aboul 25 or 30 minules on greased cookie sheet. If worried by "Bladder Weakness" (Getting 0p Nlshts or Bed Wetting, too frc- ouent, burning or Itching urination), Secondary Backache and Ncrvousr.CiS, or StronB Smelling, Cloudy Urine, due to common Kidney and Bladder Irritations. try OYSTEX for oulck help. Site for young and old. AskdrusttUt forCYSTEX. Seo how last you Improve. COLLECT A FOX TEMPE, Ariz. (AP) — A group j of teenagers, canvassing the city ' during a polio fund drive, came ( Jack with more than money. They ' captured a desert fox running wild ; through a residential area. j SPORRER'S TV & APPLIANCES 9th & Salinger — Dial 9513 PLENTY OF FREE PARKING What a difference a It's so easy to answer late-hour calls... without touching a toe to the floor. You rest easier, too, with a phone within arm's reach, ready to serve you always. Telephones at your bedside, in your kitchen— or anywhere in your home—bring you great bedroom 'phone makes! convenience ai small cost. Choose t'n«m wall-type or regular phones in any oi nine beautiful colors. To order or for more information, call the Northwestern Bell business office IN CARROLL CALL 3538

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