Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on March 26, 1976 · Page 11
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 11

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Carroll, Iowa
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Friday, March 26, 1976
Page:
Page 11
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Programs Keep Rural Youth Busy The past year was a good one for Carroll County 4-H and other extension youth programs, in spite of the loss of two programs, according to Bob Millender, extension 4-H and youth leader for Carroll and Calhoun Counties. The Conservation Field Days for 6th Graders was dropped in Carroll County because of the difficulty in getting instructors in various areas, Millender said. The Carroll County Extension Council decided to drop the traditional 4-H aid program during the summers of 1975 and 1976, because of the lack of county funds available, he added. The county had been paying 20 per cent of the salary and all expenses. The 1975 program was under the direction of the county 4-H committee, consisting of Hubert Hagemann Jr., chairman; Mrs. Amos Kusel, vice-chairman and Mrs. Robert Van Horn, secretary. Other members included Jim Baumhover, Ralph Bock Sr., Mrs. Kenneth Bromert, Franklin Mohr, Clair Snyder, Edgar Snyder and Mrs. Paul Venner. Ninety-five 4-H leaders assist with the program which is under the direction of the Extension Council with Robert Halbur, chairman. The special emphasis in 1975 was clothing for girls and animal science for boys. One of the highlights of the year was the election of Jim Halbur, a member of the Willey Rockets 4-H Club and chairman of the County 4-H Council, as vice-president of the state 4-H organization. This is the first time Carroll County has had a state 4-H officer in several years. Thirty-three members attended the Citizenship short course in Washington, D.C. during the first week in August. The 29 members from' Carroll County and four members from Calhoun County attending were: Kathleen Bock, Phil Bock, Cathy Danzer, Lori Gross, Mary Ann Halbur, Patt Hannasch, Gloria Heithoff, Marilyn Heithoff, Janet Berbers, Peg Irlmeier, Kenny Jensen, Loraine Lutwitze, Sue Millender, Deb Mohr, Jay Mohr, Michael Mohr, Diane Nielsen, Dave Opperman, Doug Opperman, Emily Opperman, Cherri Ramsey, Brad Reiman, Brian Rohrbeck, Neal Rupiper, Joni Siepker, John Van Horn, Terri Weitl, Dean Wiederin, Kevin TOKYO QUARTET INVITED BY YALE - NEW HAVEN, Conn. (AP) — The Tokyo String Quartet has been invited by Yale University to present six we-eks of seminars, performances and coaching sessions at the Norfolk, Conn., Festival, starting June 21. The quartet will return to the Caramoor Festival in Katonah, N.Y., for the third successive season and will be guest artists Aug. 10 and 12 at the Mostly Mozart Festival in New York's Alice Tully Hall. Meter Receipts Set a Record; Business Indicator Wanninger, Lynnett Krause, Brenda Legore, Linette Maguire and Lynn Monahan. They were chaperoned by Mrs. Ralph Bock, Glidden, Mrs. Francis Bellinghausen, Yetter and Bob Millender from the Extension Staff. The county achievement show held in Coon Rapids was the highlight for some 4-H members. In the livestock competition Randy Imming exhibited the champion market litter; Patty Handlos, champion market pen and champion individual pig; Greg Tigges, champion carcass with a pig indexing 139.8. Jim Shirbroun exhibited the grand champion steer and Scott Hodne the champion market heifer. The grand champion market lamb was shown by Deb Mohr and the champiqn market pen by Mike Mohr. Sixty-four girls participated in the Carroll County dress revue held during the county achievement show in Coon Rapids. Mardell Bock of the Union Cubs 4-H Club, placed 1st and was Carroll county's State Fair entry. Jane Neppl- placed 2nd and Chris Toyne, third. Thirteen educational presentations were given at the county achievement show; All winners were given a trip to the Ice Capades in Sioux City. The trip was sponsored by Farmers Co-Op of Ralston. State Fair presentations were given by Lois Knobbe, Willey Merry Maids; Janis Opperman, Manning Sr. Cadets; Dick Struve and Lynn Christensen, Manning Win or Grin. In addition to the dress revue entry and the educational presentations, about 20 other entires were exhibited at the State Fair. Approximately 90 4-H members and their counselors joined other 4-H members in the Ft. Dodge extension area for a three day camping session in June at Madrid. One of the fastest growing departments in the 4-H program is the horse project group under the direction of Mrs. Ron Schiltz and Mrs. Jerry Welch. Other programs important to the 4-H program in 1975 were: Girls 4-H health clinic, day camps for junior members, 4-H club tours and local achievement shows. The Manning Win or Grin 4-H Club holds a livestock achievement show in July which is as large as some county fairs. The CRD program was added to the program during the summer months. Mary Wittry was employed during the summer to work with groups in Breda, Arcadia, Halbur and Templeton. This program was funded through Community Resource Development. A series of Day Camps were held at Swan Lake State Park for children ages 8-14, in cooperation with the O.E.O., Kiwanis and Rotary Clubs and Pepsi-Cola Bottling Company. This program is also under the direction of Mary Wittry and Cheryl Meyer. Carroll parking meter receipts, viewed as a barometer of business, and meter violation receipts for 1975 topped the 1974 mark by more than $5,000. The 1975 total was $38,293.50, City Clerk Leon Oswald reported. Of the total, $24,208 was from parking meter receipts. Training is Offered Women The Carroll Toastmistress Club is in its 22nd year. The club offers area women an opportunity for self-improvement in various aspects of leadership and speech techniques. Many women in civic, professional or church organizations are present or former members. Local programs include practice in impromptu speaking, vocabulary improvement, a .working knowledge of parliamentary procedure, and personal evaluation. Adding variety are debates, book reports and reviews, forums, round-table discussions and workshops. Frequently the programs are in a light or humorous vein. Now in progress is the annual speech contest. The winner will compete with other local club winners on the Council Two level. The club has 6:30 p.m. dinner-meetings the second and fourth Wednesdays of each month at the Brown Derby Restaurant. Installed in January for a six month term were: Marjorie Testroet, president; Mrs. Joe Russell, vice president; Mrs. Joe Pick, secretary; Mrs. Louise Florencourt, treasurer, and Rose Marie Schweers, club representative. Mrs. Evorn Halvorsen, past club president, was a participant in the making of a film produced by the Norwegian government this past year. She presented her famous "hog call" and read an original poem. The Carroll Toastmistresses are affiliated with the International Toastmistress Clubs, Inc. The local club will be one of the hostesses for the regional convention at Howard Johnson's, Des Moines, in May. New members are welcome and women interested in learning more about the training offered by the club may contact any member to arrange for attending a meeting. POLLUTION CONTROL CHICAGO (AP) — More than $195 billion will be spent by American industry on water pollution control equipment over the next decade, according to Ecodyne Corp. The firm said the amount represented three times the total 1975 Gross National Produce of The Netherlands. :' In 1974, the city received $32,909 from meters and violations. Just more than $32,200 was collected in 1973. Street meters turned in $17,286 in 1975. Parking lot meters accounted for $6,922. Violations put $14,088.50 into-the city's coffers. A year earlier, the totals were $15,390.50; Times Herald, Carroll, la. Friday, March 26, 1976 'tiftiiitiiiiintiniiniiiitiMii There's more to electricity than meets your plug Electric lines, poles, transformers/ substations, trucks, power plants . . . these ore just a few of the thousands of things necessary to provide the ever-increasing demands for energy. Fortunately, IPS has sufficient electric generating capacity ... and fuel reserves ... to serve your needs today, tomorrow, and into the future. But, is electricity doing as much as it could do for you? Is there a way you could take better advantage of the energy you have? Are there ways you could save watts without sacrificing efficiency? Let us help you get the most for your 'electric dollar — give our energy consultants a . call. THIIIKVICtraOril $5,964.50; and $11,554.80 respectively. The meter money is not used as a money-maker, according to state law. Rather, it is used as an incentive to keep persons from parking in a spot all day, thus reducing the number of parking spaces available for use close to stores for shoppers. Money from meter collections goes into a "parking meter fund" to be used to pay the city's two meter maids, buy new meters and repair old ones and develop off-street parking. Fines go into the Carroll general fund. The city added meters in the two small lots between the community center and court house, plus between Fourth and Fifth Streets on Court Street near the center. December was top month for street meter receipts and violation receipts with $2.768.50 and $1.542.50. -Staff Photo This $25.362 shelter house in Rolling Hills park was completed last fall, except for some finishing work yet to be done. When in use. this 28 by 48-foot shelter will include running water, sewer and electrical systems. A fireplace is included. The shelter was built at the same time two double tennis and basketball courts were. The courts are in Rolling Hills and Northwest parks. respectively. It was second in parking lot receipts with $1,427.50. June took top honors in the parking lots, gathering in $1,449. Overall, Carroll's parking system brought in $5,738.50 in December. June was the second best month with $4,290.50. Only two months failed to top the $2,000 total: March ($1,560.50) and July ($1,741.25). Following is a listing of street meter receipts, parking lot receipts and meter violation receipts, in that order: January — $938; $546; $1,102.25. February — $1,374.50; $404; $1,036. March — $625; (no figure released by Oswald); $1,036. April — $1,592; $600; $1,144.50; May — $1,501.50; $629.50; $1.289. June — $1,773.50; $1,449; $1,068. July — $565; (no figure); $1,176.25. August — $1,656.50; $821.50; $1,237.25. September — $2,082.50; $425; $1.202.25. October — $831.50; $619.50; $1,347.50. November — $1,577.50; (nofigure); $1,007.50. December — $2,768.50; $1.427.50; $1,542.50. Totals — $17,286; $6,922; $14,088.50. •Trash Compactor KCS-100B Continuous Feed Batch Feed Disposer Disposer KWI-200 KWS-200 Front-Loading Portable KDD-67 Top-Loading Portable • KDW-7 Hot-water Dispenser KHD-110 Buy the best for less now and save! During this once-a-year event. Sale ends April 30 ALSO FACTORY SAVINGS ON KITCHENAID • Superba KWS-200 and Imperial KWI-200 disposers • Hot-water dispenser. KitchenAid Compactor Model KCS-100B DREES CO Home Appliance Center Call 792-2863 — Carroll, Iowa Home of Dependable Service

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