Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on March 26, 1976 · Page 20
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 20

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Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, March 26, 1976
Page:
Page 20
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Knights of Columbus Serve Community in Many Ways The Mentally Retarded Campaign held in August was again one of the major events conducted by Charles Carroll Council No. 780 of the Knights of Columbus. The drive, consisting of the distribution of specially wrapped tootsie rolls, was part of a statewide program to raise money for the mentally retarded. The project made a prof it of over $1,900. According to Grand Knight Frank Hermsen, New Hope Village was given $1,000, the Carroll County Association for Retarded Citizens (ARC) and the Developmental Center for Handicapped Persons were each given $430, and the Audubon County ARC was given $33. The local Knights of Columbus also contributed $350 to a state fund to be used for the handicapped in regions that are not served by a Knights of Columbus Council and for statewide programs. Most of the state fund this year was donated to help sponsor the Special Olympics. In addition to the Mentally Retarded Campaign, weekly events of fun and games were held every Saturday evening at the K.C. hall on 6th Street between Main and Adams. "These events have enabled the Knights to contribute to charitable and civic causes such as the Kuemper Century Club and yearbook, United Way, scholarships, pro-life, Newman Clubs at various state colleges, Catholic education, Catholic advertising and public relations," Hermsen said. The Council also provided each of the Catholic grade schools in the area book covers and some visual aid materials. The K.C.'s continue to serve the community in many ways. They hold recognition dinners for the sisters, priests, law enforcement officers, and firemen and held Operation Sandbox for the benefit of young children. Also, a spring dance was held for the benefit of scholarships for graduating seniors. They also sponsor daily rosary broadcasts, masses for the sick, corporate Communions and breakfasts, memorial masses, pro-life efforts, Keeping Christ in Christmas Programs, Christmas caroling and altar boy picnics. This past year the Council was awarded the Columbian Award by the Supreme office for conducting four major activities in each of the following sections of the service program: Church,. Community, Council, and Youth Activities. This is the second consecutive year the Carroll K.C.'s have received this award. These programs were conducted under the leadership of Program Director Jim Nepple. Regular monthly meetings are held on the second Monday of each month and couples' nights and stag nights are held monthly. Membership in the Council is open to any male Catholic over J8 years of age. Anyone interested in joining can do so by contacting Grand Knight Hermsen, Financial Secretary Floyd Decker, or any other Knight. Officers in the council, besides Hermsen and Decker include Clayton Broich, Deputy Grand Knight; the Rev. Jerome Coyle, Chaplain; Simon Langel, chancellor Wilfred Schneider, advocate; Robert Overmohle, recorder; Timel Herald, Carroll, la, Friday, March 36, 1976 Walt Loeffelholz, treasurer; Ed Staiert, warden; Jack Raemaker, lecturer; Dennis Tigges, John Hannasch and Tom Schapman are guards. The trustees are Merle Danner, Don Templemeyer and Roman Steffes. The Service Program Committee under the directorship of Jim Nepple consists of th following: chairmen, Tom Schapman, Joe Neil, Ed Staiert and Roman Steffes. Courses Updated at Holy Spirit Social studies curriculum and textbooks have been updated this year at Holy Spirit School. There is a greater concentration on geography in the new elementary social studies for grades one through six. The junior high area now has a greater emphasis on American history, according to Principal Sr. Susan Till. To update visuals in this area, a local representative of a map and globe company CARROLL ELKS CLUB 1941 224 Members 1976 877 plus Members Dedicated to Continued Community Service The Benevolent and Protective Order of Elks is far more than a mere social organization. It is solemnly dedicated to the ideal of service . . . particularly Community Service. With that ideal in mind, the Elks' Lodge backs many local projects. Within the past few years, the Carroll Lodge has contributed to the St. Anthony Regional Hospital Fund, the Retarded Childrens' Facilities, Carroll Little League Program, United Way of Carroll, Boy Scouts, Girl Scouts and numerous other local fund-raising drives. The lodge is a member of the Carroll Chamber of Commerce and a contributor to its functions, as well as taking part in other community activities. PLUS Elks' National Foundation for Education, Valuable Student Awards, Cerebral , Palsy, Handicapped camps for children, and various other state and national projects including donation for Physical Therapy Building at the Iowa Crippled Children's Camp. . • Benevolent and Protective Order of Elks Carroll Lodge 1637 ELECTED OFFICERS , Exalted Ruler Henry Schoenjahri .Esteemed Leading Knight Ronald Eich Esteemed Loyal Knight Tom Gaffney Esteemed Lecturing Knight Bob Stockert Secretary Alfred J. Klocke Treasurer .Jerry Rolfes Tiler .'.-., Hans Ulveling APPOINTIVE OFFICERS Chaplain ; Msgr. Leo Lenz, V.F. Inner Guard .'. Art Ricke Esquire .'..... Jack Fleskes Organist.............i .Lyle Thelen Manager.......'. John Wagner TRUSTEES Bob Badding Howard Heisterkamp Myron Johnson -Sta(( Photo THIS IS THE NEW LOOK of First Federal Savings & Loan of Carroll after remodeling the old building and adding an extension. The association now has 7,000 square feet of space. This is double the size of the old building. Featured in the building are a customer sit-down counter, two-way drive-in and an interior garden. The addition is now the savings area and garden. The old part is now the mortgage loan department. Construction started in September, 1974 and everything was moved in by the middle of February, 1976. The building permit for First Federal was $338,000, the largest single building permit issued in 1974, which was only the cost of the basic structure. surveyed each classroom and made recommendations. New maps, globes and other visual materials have been acquired. The entire curriculum was enhanced by the introduction of new basic and supplementary textbooks in: junior high, science; grades one through six'mathematics, and in all grades, religious education, reading and music. The central school library received additional new books. Emphasis continues to be placed on ,making beneficial use of the library facility as well as the public library. To stress the importance of reading, a school-wide reading time from 1:55 to 2:05 has been established. Under the direction of Mrs. Jean Congdon, of the guidance department, ways of continuing and improving student involvement are being pursued. The student newspaper, under the direction of Mrs. Mary Ruth Baldus, is staffed by students; Patty Greteman, Teresa Gleason,, Becky Hannasch, Beth Schechinger, Rachel Roiger, Denise Lambert and Amy Greteman. Student leaders of the Safety-Patrol Program are' John Mos.her, Kathleen , Knoblauch, Jane Brehhy Srid ", Denise Lambert. Instructor Larry Toole organizes the jSatrols. The eighth grade students serve as lectors during the 8. a.m. daily mass, and are trained by Sr. Mary Kay Fogarty, junior high reading instructor. In October the parents, teachers, and interested adults attended a special cultural program. Sr. Thea Bowman, F.S.P.A., gave a presentation entitled "A Black-Eyed Vrew .of America." She also spoke to various class groups on the black culture. Sr. Ruth Nieland, head of the F.S.P.A. social concerns department, visited the classrooms to expand the student's cultural concepts, especially that of the American Indian. Mrs. Susan Schroeder is serving on the Sioux City Diocesan Curriculum Committee to evaluate science books: Sr. Susan attended a weekend Renewal CB Sales Soar at Mid-State "CB sales have been fabulous!" said George Volk concerning the progress of Mid-State Distributing Company. Volk is manager of the Carroll branch of the wholesale firm located on Highway 30 east. Keeping pace with the popular demand for the citizen band radio, Mid-State has increased its lines from two to 16, and also handles equipment for CB base stations. Owned by American Broadcasting Company, Mid-State also wholesales television parts, antennas and FM receiver sets. Primary growth is in the industrial lines. Working with Volk is Larry Haukap, counterman. Mid-State has been owned by ABC since 1969. It was founded 22 years ago by Jack Si 1 verm an of Des Moines. There are 14 other stores in Iowa, serving the entire state and parts of Missouri, Minnesota and Illinois as well. During the past year.a new branch store was opened at Appleton, Wis. for Diocesan Principals on Feb. 20. The Retired Senior Citizens Program helps with teaching, the library and secretarial services. Volunteers are Delores Baumhover, Mrs. Colette Bock, Louise Florencourt and Anna Harrington. A special bicentennial program for the public is being planned by Mrs. Mary Johnson involving students from grades five through eight. To close the third quarter of the school year, a Day of Recollection was scheduled for the eighth grade students March 19. The possibility of mini-course, classes for the junior-high are being discussed. A science fair, a speech contest, and a general open house with first grade registration are being planned. •Boys' track will again be offered in the spring. Girls'" track will be introduced for the first time. An in-service day was March 10. The film "You Pack Your Own Chute," was shown. The faculty recently toured the Area 11 Education Media Gente&i/Ank<8ny. They will •attend" : ^-he- America?n l-'Brc'e'nH^h'hi'al Non-Public Educators' Convention on April 9 at Dowling High School, Des Moines. Mrs. Jane VanDyke is a special art teacher in the junior high this year. The Holy Spirit School Council is headed by Msgr. Leo Lenz and Sr. Susan, ex-officer member. Other members include: Mrs. Scott Boulware,-Mrs. Donald Nieland, Arnold Danzer, Howard Johnson and Loren Roiger. Twin Theaters Draw Up to 100,000 Year About 72,000 to 100,000 persons per year pass through the Carroll theater's doors. Carroll is the first city of its size in Iowa to have a twin theater. The largest auditorium in the facility seats about 360 persons and the smaller seats about 300 persons. Mark Poland recently took over the managership from Ray Dial. Poland has worked at the theater for two years and works at the drive-in theater as a projectionist. The theater is not yet fully automated. Projectionists are Ken Wessling and Rob Ware. The larger of the two auditoriums is equipped for showing cinerama and 70 mm productions, which makes Carroll the first city of its size in the Midwest to offer cinerama. Robert Fridley of Des Moines is the owner. Fridley owns several theaters in Iowa. Sieg Co. Gains for 15th Year Duane Riesberg, supervisor of the Carroll branch of Sieg Company, reports that 1975 was the 15th year out of the last 16 that the company has experienced ^substantial gain in sales. The oldest and largest independent distributor of automotive parts and equipment in the United States, Sieg started business 106 years ago in Davenport and now operates in five states. Many new lines have been added recently, such as the A/C filter line and the Grote reflector ifne. It has been necessary to add more trucks and additional personnel to accommodate the company's sizeable increase in volume. Since the Carroll branch was started 41 years ago it has outgrown several locations. From its site at 627 N. Carroll St. it does business in a 35-miles radius from Carroll. Riesberg and Ray Billmeier are outside salesmen; Don Feltner, inside .salesman; Randy .Engelen, Randy Zubrod and Doug Eischeid, countermen. ; Sieg Company is one of the few businesses in the United States that owns, operates and controls all of its own branches. It has approximately 800 employes, many of whom are stockholders and about 150 of whom are highly-trained sales representatives. Original operations included the manufacture and distribution of horseshoes, wagon parts and material used in serving transportation equipment. YEARS UNDER THE SAME. MANAGEMENT AT THE SAME LOCATION HAS A MEANING Fine Food—Good Service—Courteous Employees is the reason customers come back repeatedly. We invite you to come to our restaurant and enjoy good food. Try us. If we please you—tell others, if not—tell us. The National Restaurant Association states that restaurant meals are now a best buy. Menu prices have risen less than grocery prices! • ARISTO RAY BROILED STEAKS • BROASTED CHICKEN '• TASTY SEA FOODS • Take out orders or party reservations Phone 792-91 23 WE FEATURE A VARIETY OF DINNER SPECIALS DAILY JCT. HWY, 30 & 71 — CARROLL A Full Service Restaurant

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