Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on October 28, 1970 · Page 16
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 16

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 28, 1970
Page 16
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Teachers Participating in a Guided Self-Analysis Program By Mrs. Cleo Tilton (Carroll Education Assn.) Beginning this month, the Carroll Education Association is participating in a pilot program sponsored by the Iowa Association of Classroom Teachers. This program, called Guided Self-Analysis, will involve 10 teachers each from Sioux City, Coon Rapids, and Carroll. The only other schools participating in a similar study this year are the Davenport and Pleasant Valley Schools. Guided self-analysis is designed for teacher improvement and is not a device by which the teacher can be evaluated by others. The end result will be better teaching techniques. The teacher films a teaching sequence in her room -and this is then recorded to be played back through 'the video-tape recorder and monitor. By use of a coding system the teacher can then evaluate her teaching skills. Similar tapes are made and studied by the teacher, always keeping the first tape for comparison. The ten teachers from our association who are participating and learning the procedures of coding and recording will be asked to serve as instructors to other members of the C.E.A. next year. It will require extra time and effort for these teachers to be involved in such a program. This has been made possible by the support of our administra- 16 Times Herald, Carroll, la. Wednesday, Oct. 28, 1970 tors and school board. They I have allowed the purchase of the video tapes and the three; days' time throughout the year for the workshop instruction. They have co-operated with our; association to make this pro- 1 gram a real tool for the improvement of instruction. The volunteer participants from the C.E.A. are: Mr. James Albertson — high school mathematics Mrs. Pat Dearduff — high school English Mr. David N i e 1 a n d — high school remedial reading Mr. Leo Steffen — high school industrial arts Mr. Alvin Molitor — jr. high mathematics Mrs. Wanda Throckmorton — jr. high social studies Mrs. Linda Larson — sixth grade Mrs. Anne Poland— fifth grade Mrs. Lenice Sorenson — fourth grade Mrs. lola Akin — third grade This program of self-evaluation can be used successfully at all levels of instruction and in all subject areas. We asked our teachers to volunteer and were pleased that we filled our quota easily. The pilot program in Carroll will be under the direction of Mike Fleming. Executive Director of I.A.C.T., and a teach- ing team trained by I.A.C.T. : Mr. James Knott, high school j English instructor, is presently) the president-elect of Classroom ; Teachers, and has h e 1 p e d to : promote interest in this pro- j gram. i This pilot program is just one way a teachers' association can , be effective. We now have 74: members in the C.E.A. and this J includes 6 teachers from Kuem- j per who are on our staff. We have as our goal the best education possible for the children of Carroll. The association through united efforts can make this a reality. We as teachers, take an interest in the operation of our school, the community, politics, and improvements in our profession. This year we are unified which means that if a teacher belongs to the local association they then must join the state and national professional associations. The Iowa Stale Education Association has about 35,000 members and the National Education Association has nearly 1,200,000 members. These associations provide invaluable opportunities and benefits for the members. The teaching profession has come a long way since the days of the one-room school. We are trying to formulate modern schools for the modern Child. This in a complex and ever changing society, is a challenging task and one that professional educators must deal with now to be successful teachers. Two Card Clubs Meet in Manning (Times Herald News Service) MANNING — Beulah Fink was hostess to the U-Ddt-Em Club on Tuesday, Oct. 6. Mrs. Fink was high at cards; Emma Bartels, second. Refreshments were served by the hostess. Caroline Clark will entertain the group on Oct. 20. Emma Koepke was (hostess to the Harfonia Club on Wednesday Oct. 7. Dessert and coffee were served before cards. Minnie Reinke was a guest. Nettie Oeser was high at, cards; Amelia Fischer, second, and Annette Timmerman, low, Minnie Rix will entertain the group on Oct. 21. 4 Arcadia Women Celebrate Birthdays (Times Herald New» Service) ARCADIA — Helping Mrs. John Brockman note Iher 50th birthday which was Oct 8 in the Brockman home on Sunday afternoon were relatives from Manilla, Westside and Arcadia. Helping mate the birthday of Mrs. Edwin Bruggeman which was Saturday were relatives from Carroll and on Sunday from Westside and Arcadia. ••• Helping Mrs. Bob Brightwell note her birthday Sunday after- moon were relatives from Ro selle and Arcadia in the Brightwell home. The birthday of Mrs. David Miller was noted Sunday evening in the Miller home here. Relatives from here attended. Hagges Entertain for Anniversary (Times Herald News Service) WESTSIDE — Mr. and Mrs. Reynold Hagge were dinner hosts Sunday evening at Saunder's Cafe in Manning in observance of their 35th wedding anniversary on Oct. 16th. Their guests were Mr. and Mrs. Duane Monson, Bruce and Brett of Man. ning and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hagge, Kevin, Michael, and Bandy. Arlan Lueders, son of Mr. and Mrs. Keith Lueders, celebrated his 12th birthday over the weekend. Guests at the Lueder's (home Saturday evening were Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Olerieh and family and Mr. and Mrs James Quandt and sons. Mr and Mrs. George Lueders o Waket'ield, Neb., and Cary Steve, Sherry, and Shawn Lued ers of Millard, Neb., were Sun day dinner guests; and Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Schoessler were afternoon visitors. Mr. and Mrs. Merle Thiede- nian and Karen visited Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Kruger and family at Vail Thursday evening in 'honor of Bobby Joe's 4th birthday. The oflher guests were Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Brockelsby and Mr. and Mrs. Gary Kroeger and and family. In the wings, waiting to fly, are astronauts David R. Scott, Alfred M. Worden and James B. Irwin (from the left), crewmen for the Apollo 15 lunar landing mission. First, however, will come Apollo 14, scheduled for blast-off Jan. 31. The spacemen are posed with the lunar rover, to be used for first time on their mission. Waiting to Fly 4-H News Activities of Carroll Area Boys, Girls Clubs Members of the Union Cubs 4-H club met on Oct. 17 at 1:30. President Peggy Pitzer opened the meeting. The 4-H pledge was led by Lori Bock. Roll call was answered by "A food I've never eaten". Plans were made for the Mothers' Tea which will be held next month. Sharon Davis will be a candidate for county officer from the club. Talks given were: 30 Attend Potluck for Senior Citizens (Times Herald News Service) LAKE CITY - Lake City Senior Citizens met Tuesday Oct. 13 at the Presbyterian education building for their monthly potluck luncheon with about 30 present. Table games and crafts occupied the afternoon. Mrs. Hazel Hansen, Audubon and Mrs. Leona Dailey, Carroll, demonstrated the making of chenille poinsettias, and displayed other holiday gifts and decorations. Miss Ruth Yetter explained the making of cro- "Making I dieted plastic mats and rugs. an Introduction" by Kathleen j Mrs. Hansen announced an over- Bock, "Good Table Manner" by trip to Keosauqua, also Beverly McConnell, Kim Davis i Bentsonsport and Nauvoo, 111., and Cindy Baker. Nov. 2, returning via Red Rock HEADED FOR VEGA Vega will be our pole star ground A. D. 14000. It is 4he region near Vega toward which our solar system is racing at a \ speed of 12 miles per second. Hostesses for the month were i Lake - On the kitchen committee Patti and Denise Klocke and i were Mrs - Laui<a T ubbs, Mrs. Diane Wagner. I Lela Carroll, Mrs. James Cran. Idall and Mrs. Eldon Hildreth. MI-. and Mrs. Austin Farley have returned from a week's vacation spent in Lexington, Ky. with their son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Ted Farley, and in Frankfort with the Lee Mitchells. They also stopped at Nevada, Mo. and visited the campus of Cottey College. Jane Gcrdcs Vies for Dairy Princess (Times Herald News Service) WALL LAKE - Mrs. Bert R. Gerdes and Jane spent Thursday and Friday in Des Moines where Jane competed for the title of "Iowa Dairy Princess" along with 32 other candidates. Miss Lynee Kruse of Mabel, Minn, won the title. Mr. Gerdes and Mrs. Paul Asohinger attended t)he Banquet Friday evening at the Hotel Fort Des Moines where the Pagent was {held. Sunday afternoon callers in the home of Mrs. Tina Herrig were Jennifer Herrig of Drake Jniversity, Des Moines and Carma Sue Herrig of Ames. Mrs. Emrna Tucker and Mr. and Mrs. Bob Sdioneboom of Omahf visited here last Tuesday with relatives and friends. TUITION ON CREDIT ALBUQUERQUE, N.M. (AP) — The University of New Mexico has made arrangements with two major credit card companies for cardholders to charge tuition, books, housing, athletic events, concert hall and golf course fees during the 1970-71 school year. UNM vice president for finance, John Perovich, says it is hoped the arrangement^ will aid in cutting down on the number of receivable accounts carried by the university. \ -COME ALL CELEBRATION OPEN WED. - THURS. - FRI. TILL 9 P. M. SATURDAY TILL 5 P.M. \ For Our Grand Opening COME ONETO OUR GALA 4 BIG Wed. - Thurs. - Fri. - Sat., Oct.28 - 29 - 30 - 31 Come share in the bargains. All prices have been reduced,some almost unbelievable. Now would be the time to lay-away for Christmas. But regardless what you buy come in and see our new store. We worked hard to get it in shape but now we're ready to serve you again with that same top quality and service. We're directly across the street from Eddie Quinn Clothier. We're not advertising Discount Prices but stop in and compare.We have many name brands that you will find cost less than so called discount prices. REGISTER FOR THE MANY PRIZES' CASH! In a freezer in our basement show room you'll find a block of ice with money frozen through the block. Make a guess to how much money is in the ice block. Closest guess wins THAT COLD CASH! No purchase necessary. REFRIGERATORS rs^ LAYAWAY PHILCO 18 cu. ft. No Frost Deluxe. PHILCO 16 cu. ft. Deluxe Was $349 Now PHILCO 14 cu. ft. Refrig. Was $259 Many More, You Must Come See 16 cu. ft. No Frost (Any Color) 3 Days Only $26995 PHILCO Contemporary Stereo Console PHILCO COLOR * Philco Cosmetic Color Circuit "gets the faces right" * New Hi-brite Magicolor picture tube * Transistorized solid state signal system *Kich simulated Walnut finish PHILCO ^ All White Contemporary * 70 watts * AM/FM radio * 4-speed auto, turntable * 6 speakers LAY-AWAY NOW * 70 wo« * 4-tp«ed auto, turntable * 6 speakers * Stereo FM/AM Tape stereo/Mono •witch Rafale $ 269 Was $319.00 PHILCO Was $299.95 PHILCO 23" COLOR RADIOS PHILCO Early American In Beautiful Contemorary Styling of Genuine Wood Veneers and Solids * Philco Cosmetic Color Circuit "gets the faces right". New Philco Hi-Brit* Magicolor picture tube Tuning Eye for . easy tuning K * Transistorized ^ solid state signal ™ system PHILCO 12' Black and White Portable PHBLCO 16 Black and White Portable TV Stand $2.50 extra PHILCO AM/FM Clock Radio with snooze alarm, Wai $29.95 $1Q95 5 ' ^ Mini Phono/Radio $1Q95 Was 2 "^ Was $29.95 _________ NOW TW.K SPEAKER with wood case, Was $49.95 Portable AM/FM Radio with AC adapter, Was $39.95 stereo/Mono switch LAY-AWAY 269 PHILCO BIG 25" COLOR * Biggest, brightest, sharpest picture ever seen on a Hi-Brite picture tube * Automatic Color Balance control •Electronic tJHF touch tuning * Contemporary break front * Walnut and 1'ccan and selected solids * Caster* J O^fmmm^^f^^ ~^^ /AM/FM STEREO •p CONSOLE FIRST IN QUALITY FIRST IN SERVICE FIRST IN PRICE ^^^^m^^^m^^^m^^^m**~^lm*—^mm*^^mm*^^ ^u^^^m^^^*^^^^*JF*^^*^^^^mp^^^m^^^^i^ LAY-AWAY NOW FOR CHRISTMAS TAKE NOTE OF OUR FABULOUS TV GUARANTEE O 2-Year Picture Tube and Service • 1 Year All Parts 6 90 Days Service * 120 wott * 4-speed VM turn table with diamond needls * Mediterranean styling hand-crafted pecan finish * Light touch tone arm with cue- matic 3 Days Only LAY-AWAY NOW Save $100.00 Was $795 Reg. !29 95 SEE OUR FURNITURE RECLINERS SAVE $15.00 $4495 ELECTRIC DRYERS 2 Only $15993 TIRES SNOW TIRES Davis Nu-Tread THERMAL-WEAVE BLANKET 72 x 90 Lay Away Now $344 Furnace Filters HOT WHEELS or Johnny Lightning CARS Away Now OUTDOOR Christmas Bulbs 8i69c Many More Fantastic Bargains in The Store STORM WINDOW 6 l/2-lnch PLIERS NEW As Seen on TV MATCH BOX RACE SETS 99 RIFLE SHELLS 24-PIECE STAINLESS TABLEWARE Lay Away Now $499 WINCHESTER AUTOMATIC RIFLE 190 Lay Away Now $53« LAY-AWAY NOW FOR CHRISTMAS COOKIE PANS Pkg. $119 BALL Nylon Reinforced Reg. $4.89 Lay Away Now Caulking C A «f* ^ •• p;«s ; ^ y p *• •• * *-» i« tj> CLOTHES CORDLESS SCISSORS Lay Away Now $299 Lay Away Now Bowling Sets $329 Jane West Cow Girl Lay Away Now $269 MINIATURE Ice Cube Trays For Christmas Cheer Dish Drain Board & Rack Rgy-O-VoC Flashlight Batteries LIVING ROOM SUITE $ 149 95 Gold Reg. $199.95 LIVING ROOM SUITE $21995 Green Plaid Reg. $244.95 BLACK NAUGAHYDE SOFA 84-Inch Reg. $219.95 ALL SIZES ROCKERS AND RECLINERS PRICED TO SELL SAVE $15 to $25 BOYS' or GIRLS' BUZ BIKES Lay Away Now $3549 estem [CATALOG Carroll, Iowa Phone 792-4249 Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Menke First Hopes Unrealized, But U.N. Still Has Hope By RALPH NOVAK NEW YORK (NEA) — As Harry Wilson's eyes look out through the broad window of his 38th-floor office in the United Nations Secretariat building and see the muddled skyline and '; murky air of New York, his mind looks out at the muddled past and murky future of the U.N. itself. "If I had wanted to be a big success or make a lot of money, I certainly wouldn't have come here," he says, sighing. "But it's a good job, an interesting I job, and I do think we have j achieved something in the last 25 years." "Harry Wilson" it a highly placed U.N. official (Wilson is not his real name). He is a top assistant to an undersecretary general, one of eight in the U.N. His career spans the 25 years of ! the organization — only a hand! ful can match his experience in the world body. And only a few can speak with as much authority about its history and meaning. "This is a very frustrating job, partly because it's so difficult to get things done, partly because you're never allowed to say what you really think," he says. Wilson ended a stint in the British army in 1945, disgusted with what he had seen in the war determined nothing like it should ever happen again. "There was a great deal of idealism among those who worked for the U.N. in those early days," he recalls. "Everyone was anxious to believe that the U.N. would be an organization with teeth. It wasn't long, however, before events — Berlin, the beginning of the Cold i I War and then Korea — made many people a lot more cynical about what this organization could do." One of the problems, Wilson says, was that the U.N. had fimet Herald, Carroll, la. Wedntiday, Oct. 28, 1970 been "oversold." "There never has been a world government and there won't be one in our lifetimes," he says. "The U.N. has had to realize it is operating under limitations imposed by the fact that it is an organization of sovereign states. It can only act when one of those states decides it is willing to give up a piece of its sovereignty, and a state will only make that decision when it genuinely wants something changed." Hampering the U.N.'s peacemaking attempts, Wilson contends, has been the member countries' tendency to turn to the organization only in a crisis. "When everybody i* scared stiff, and in a hopeless, bloody awful mess, they realize the U.N. is no longer the crashing bore they thought it was and are f r i g h 1 1 u 1 1 y glad it's there," he says. "That happened with Sues in '56, Lebanon in 'SB, the Congo in 'M, Cyprus in '64 and the India- Pakistan disputes in '65." Wilson counts those peacemaking ventures as successes for the U.N. But he sighs again and shakes his head when he talks about Vietnam, the Middle East and other problems the U.N. has not been able or allowed to solve. "I get the feeling that there are all these problems and not all that much time *o find solutions while we're just nibbling at them," he says. "All of our failures just make me more convinced we need the organization but it's discouraging to see how small our available resources are compared with the problems we face." The absence of Communist China from hhe U.N. also worries Wilson. So does the organization's isolation from the rest of the world. "Not having Red China here makes it impossible for us '.) deal with a large number of problems we should confront, Vietnam not the least of them," lie says. "And I'm worried that instead of being something new, the U.N. is only a prolongation of the old diplomatic scene. I have nothing against diplomats, but I think we should strive to include people from other walks of life. "Most of us have little contact with people outside the diplomatic circles — young people, for example — and I think it hampers us." "What is the U.N.'s future? "It will go on," Wilson says, shrugging and adding that its "great hope" is the Secretariat, the body of U.N. -workers who work — in theory, at least — for the organization itself and not their native countries. "The Secretariat has to be an international civil service and has to be recognized as such, so that if we send an Arab or a Jew on a peace mission to the Middle East he will be accepted not as an Arab or Jew but a U.N. representative," he says. "When (Dag) Hammarskjold was secretary-general, the Secretariat began to assume more of an independent life of its own, but the member countries didn't like it and we never got the principle accepted." Whether or not the United Nations can become more than a sum of its parts — a sum that on any given issue includes minuses as well as pluses — it has, Wilson says, "a good record in view of the difficulties." "We are trying to control the excesses of an anarchic international society," Wilson says, trying hard and failing to avoid sounding like someone who believes that the world can be saved after all. "We are trying to provide a modicum of orderly procedure in the world. We are trying to make everyone a little more comfortable." Episcopalians to Hold Open House Nov. 1 Trinity Episcopal Church will observe Open House Sunday, Nov. 1, All Saints' Day, from 2 to 4 p.m., the Rev. Theodore H. Kampman, vicar of the church, announced Wednesday. Your Personal Finance- Will Growth Funds Ever Grow Again? By CARLTON SMITH Will the growth fuiwfe ever grow again? A good many mu- Extensive improvements have | tual fund investorsr—and poten- been made in the church interior during the past eighteen months, and the congregation is anxious, Father Kampman said, to give its many good neighbors in the Carroll community an opportunity to see what has been accomplished. Along with the Open House, tea will be served in the undercroft by the women of the church. j Explanations will be available of the worship of the Episcopal Church and the vestments of its clergy. The public is cordially invited to attend. Improvements, made under j the direction of L. A. Smith, Warden, in cooperation with the | B i s h o p's Committee, a local governing body, and the women of the church, working through the Guild, include recarpeting and redecorating the nave, new i pews, and redecoration and new fixtures in the undercroft. Mrs. J. D. Moore is president of the Guild, which helped the improvement project both with funds and by mobilizing the wo- ! men of the parish for work in the undercroft. Officers Renamed for Garden Club (Times Herald News Service) MANNING — Margaret Hinze entertained the Manning Garden Club on Tuesday evening, Oct. 6. Roll call applied to various subjects. Officers were re-elected: Minnie Jensen, president; Clethus Roberts, vice president; Else Struve, treasurer; and Edna Halbur, secretary. The club has presented a book to the library in memory of Mrs. Ida Wiese. Title is "Making Gifts from Oddments and Out cloor Materials." Regilda Stribe presented the >sson "The World Was My Gar- aen." Cecelia Nickum gave a eport on proposed landscaping >r the new Community Hospital 'rounds and showed pictures of he old hospital, its demolition, •nd the new building. She also <iowed pictures of flower gar•MIS in Canada and the state of a-hiiu!ti>n. Anna Kickman will ^ hostess Nov. 3 tial investors—must be pondering this question. One clue to the answer could lie in what they've done in the strong market recovery that has been under way since the end of May. Have the growth funds outperformed the market, as growth funds are supposed to? Among the 50 top-performing funds in this period, 42 are growth funds. They have bested the market averages handsomely. Their average gain exceeds by 60 per cent the average of all shares traded on the New York Stock Exchange. Among the bottom 50 funds, again 40 are growth funds—and they are a different story. They not only failed to match the market's gain but averaged as a group a decline of a little more than 2 per cent. What does all this tell the consumer? The figures come from a study of the Arthur Lipper Corp., an institutional brokerage firm with many mutual funds as clients. Lipper computers click out a continuing performance analysis of more than 500 funds of all types. What's significant is how the growth funds have performed as a group, in relation to all funds. Lipper's computer printouts keep a running tally of the rank—from the No. 1 top performer to (for this particular study) No. 463 at the bottom- based on each fund's performance for the year, to date. It's no secret that for all of 1969, and until June of this year, the growth funds took, with few exceptions, a terrible beating. They had settled down at the bottom of Lipper's performance- rank list. More than a dozen growth funds saw share values cut in half since the first of the year. Declines of 30-odd and 40-odd per cent were typical. On May 28 the market sank to its low point. During the next 16 weeks the New York Stock Exchange index climed 10.59 pet- cent. And during these same 16 weeks "the 50 top performing funds," Lipper comments, "re- rovered a substantial part of the losses they sustained in the first five months of 1970." The growth funds among them averaged a gain of more than 17 per cent. The bottom 50, of course, haven't recovered much of their earlier losses. But, for the most part, the growth funds on this list hadn't experienced quite such spectacular declineis. It's the same old story. Growth funds tend to be volatile. They're either higher than the marketr-when it's up—or lower than the market, when it's down. The ones that have now bounced back up the most are, in general, those that dropped to the lowest depths when the bear was biting. These. are known as the "good" growth funds during the upswings. Then there are the others, more cautious, that have smaller losses in the declines and, as a rule, less spectacular gains when the market's swinging. As we've frequently observed, this is what makes picking a mutual fund a fairly exacting task. So that's what the performance data says. As for investors themselves, their view of the future of funds may be reflected in a report from DRI Research, Ltd., which keeps track of what's going on in 110 no-load funds. The number of share-holders in the no-loads has just passed one million—an increase of 44 per cent over June of last year. And while a lot of nervous peo« pie in the market have been selling, no-load investors brought about $479 million . worth of shares—some 182 per cent of redemptions. You'd harldy know we've been going through the worst bear market in 40 years. HALLOWEEN PROGRAM The first grade students at Maple River will present a Hal* loween program at 2 p.m.. Thursday, under the direction of Mrs. Don Severin. Parents are invited to attend this program as part of the Education" Week activities. The students will present two plays, "Little Red Riding Hood" and "Pancake Man," and do group singing ttiid some lullabies.

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