Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on April 22, 1974 · Page 5
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 5

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Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, April 22, 1974
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Page 5
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s . ) Oj t v t. .1 I fc;d. I ? s Observed x > Haiburs The silver wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Adrain Halbur was noted Friday, beginning with a 7 p.m. mass in St. Mary's Church, Wille'y. con-celebrated by the Rev. John McGuirk and the Rev. Mr. Gary Snyder. Also in the sanctuary were the Rev. James Fangman, pastor of the church, and the Rev. Henry Meyer of Dedham. The couple's daughter, Theresa, sang a solo with guitar accompaniment during the mass. Mrs. Donald Quandt and Robert Halbur, their wedding attendants, and ushers Paul Mayer and Tony Soyer were present. After mass, relatives and neighbors were entertained at a dinner in the church hall, prepared and served by Mrs. Ethel Clark, Mrs. Bud Brincks, Mrs. Ben G. ''!<:•':• Hobld, Cor,'..I ia. Monday, April 11, 1V/4 • IIIIIIMIIIMIMMtlMMIttllllllllllMIIMIIIllllit Havermann, Mrs. Larry Feld. Patricia and Mary Ann Halbur. Refreshments were served later in the evening at the couple's country home. They received gifts and cards. Mrs. Halbur is the former Dorothy Mayer of Carroll. The couple has four children. Roger, Neil, Theresa and Ann. Play Cards at Clubrooms Mrs. Aurora Mungon and Mrs. Frank Bellinghausen were hostesses at the Golden Circle Club's weekly meeting Saturday night at the clubrooms. The usual games of pinochle were played. Winning score prizes for women were Mrs. Ernestine Sanders and Mrs. Bertha Hesslingh. Joe Sanders and Leo Sellen won men's prizes. the traveling prize was kept by Mrs. Margaret Sapp and Mrs. Ed Hannasch received the tally prize. DARWIN PETERSEN Although the cold season is, mostly behind us, the need to manage our energy supply continues to be important. And, as the weather swings from winter cold to summer heat, we will have to reverse our thinking — turning the 1 thermostat up, not down, to use energy wisely. It's not too early to get your air conditioning system in shape so it can do its job more efficiently when the warm weather arrives. In fact, better now than later when servicemen are busy and materials run short. Cleaning or replacing a dirty air filter is first on the list of air conditioner preparations. A filter clogged with dust doesn't allow proper air flow. As a result, your air conditioner has to work much longer and harder to provide the cool air you want. However, don't try to do without filters. If the filter is not in place to st^p air-borne dirt, the cooling coils can become covered with dirt and it's a major job for a repairman to get them clean again. Make sure motors are oiled. Most window units have bearings on their motors which are lubricated for life. But central units often have two motors which need oil, the one on the blower, and the one on the fan which circulates air over the condenser coils outside the house. It's also a good idea to have your serviceman check the refrigerant gas. Too much or too little gas in the system can reduce its efficiency drastically and impair the cooling power. Also, have him check the fan belt tension. Power can be transmitted from the motor pulley to the blower most efficiently if the belt tension is correct. As the warm season approaches, start thinking in terms of keeping the thermostat set a little bit higher than usual. Each extra degree of coolness requested adds about five per cent to the cost of operating your air conditioner. ****** With the thermostat set a few degrees higher, and a properly maintained cooling system, you will be doing your share to use energy efficiently — and still be comfortable. ***** Adding insulation is undoubtedly one of the best solutions to wise energy management on a national fevel. It's also a good way for the individual homeowner to help guarantee his own comfort all year. ****** Minister: "I wish to announce that on Wednesday evening the ladies of the church will have a rummage sale. This is a good opportunity for,all the ladies to get rid of anything that is not worth keeping, but is too good to throw away. Don't forget to bring your husbands." 8 Marian Awards to Girl Scouts Eight Carroll Girl Scouts will receive Marian Awards on April 28 during the 11 a.m. mass at St. Michael's Church, Leeds, Sioux City. The girls arc Cindy Boes. Jean Broich. Michelle Drees, Beth Ann Happe, Roxanne Harms, Patty Heller, Sheryl Otto and Peggy Singsank. The awards are given for completion of religious projects designed to develop good character, sound citizenship and an interest in tKe girls' parishes and communities. The Most Rev. Joseph M. Mueller, D.D., will confer the awards on 25 girls of the Sioux City diocese. The Rev. John F. Cain of'Madrid, diocesan director, and Mrs. Edward Metz of Sioux City, president of the Marian committee, will be assisted by ihe committee in the presentation of awards. Fr. Cain will offer the mass and preach the homily. The Rev. Nick Ruba, pastor of St. Michael's will help in the coordination of events. The program is open to girls of the diocese who are 12 years old and members of Girl Scouts of America, Campfire Girls, 4-H or any group of girls, working together in the study of their religion in a Catholic school or a parish religious education program. Turner is Criticized by Miller Thomas J. Miller, McGregor, Democratic candidate for attorney general, said here Saturday Attorney General Richard Turner has neglected or attached low priority to the real issues which affect lowans. Miller, a Dubuque native who graduated from the Harvard University law school and studied extensively with professor Archibald Cox, said Turner's stands on bingo, capital punishment and streaking have gained headlines, but have not dealt with the problems of lowans. "He (Turner) has attached low priorities to things like the impoundment of federal funds," Miller contended. He said several attorneys general sued the federal government to obtain impounded federal funds, and as a result their states are now receiving the funds. But, Miller said, Turner was late with his suit for highway funds and the suit is still tied up in the courts. Miller said one of his top priorities would be the filing of "imaginative and innovative law suits from which significant numbers of lowans can derive benefits." Miller, 29, said Turner has promised the legislature for four years to submit "a bill revising and strengthening the anti-trust laws and has failed Miss Ivy Weds Robert Bernholtz Bob Gibson Pitcher, St. Louis Cardinals Back in the late 1950's, during my first years on the road with the team, my relatives in Omaha could call me on either coast for two or three dollars. Today, that same call would cost only 75.0 or less* after 5 P.M. or on the weekend if it's dialed direct without using the operator. Northwestern Bell A little money still goes a long way on the telephone. Carla Jean Ivy and Robert James Bernholtz, both of San Antonio, Tex., exchanged wedding vows there at St. Pius X Catholic Church Saturday evening, April 20. The bride is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Ivy of Midland, Tex., and the groom is a son of Mr. and Mrs. 0. J. Bernholtz of Carroll. The double ring ceremony took place at 7:30 p.m., with the Rev. Fr. Silverman officiating. Miss Ivy was given in marriage by her father and attended by Mrs. J. E. Smith as matron of honor, Celina Standish and Kay Morrow, bridesmaids, and Kristen Ensey, junior bridesmaid. Her niece, Susan Halfast, was flower girl. Hank Henkeniu's was best man. Groomsmen were Chester Husband and Michael Funk. Guests were ushered by Robert Ivy Jr., Charles Potts and Ed Yanez. Organist was Martha Finto. Slides Seen By Sodality ARCADIA — The Rev. Harold Cooper of Vail showed' slides of Our Lady of Fatima and the Camp St. Malo in Colorado at the meeting of the Christian Mothers Sodality of St. John's Church, Arcadia. The 41 members present discussed the Rev. C. A. Ahmann's 40th anniversary celebration of the priesthood to be noted soon. The annual May breakfast will be held Sunday, May 5. Following the meeting, lunch was served and games played. A door prize was awarded to Mrs. Othmar Berger. The next meeting will be held May 9, with the election of officers. to do so." In his first campaign for public office. Miller, a practicing attorney in McGregor, criticized Turner for giving attorney general opinions without requests. "An attorney general shouldn't be giving opinions unless requested. And when an opinion is given, the Attorney General should be serious because the opinion is often accepted as law and is given weight in a law suit," said Miller. Miller said Turner's stand on capital punishment, letting a convicted person choose the method of execution, "borders onthe'grotesque." The Democratic candidate was elected to Who's Who Among Students in Colleges and Universities in 1965 and 1966 while attending Loras College in Dubuque, and to Outstanding Young Men of America in 1971. y He served as legal education director for the Legal Aid Bureau in Baltimore for two years, and has been a member of the campaign and legislative staffs of Congressman John Culver. Miller said that lowans' Interest in the actions and opinions of the attorney general and his staff will make the office the second most important office in the state during the next four years. REHEARSAL DINNER Mr. and Mrs. Otto Bluml entertained 30 guests at dinner at their home Friday night following the rehearsal of the wedding of Sharla Heinrichs and their son, Dwight Bluml. The wedding took place at 1 p.m. Saturday in St. Francis Church, Maple River. ' YOUR LUXURIOUS. ENDS TUESDAY At 7iOO A 9:OO H.M. The "» Spikes Gang STARTS WEDNESDAY April 24th Evct. at 7:00 « 9:00 '75f or less tor the first 3 minutes and 25c or less for each additional mmuie Dial-it-yoursell rales apply on all interstate dialed calls (without operator assistance) from businns^ or residence phones anywhere in the continental U.S. (except Alaska) and on calls i>'.if.od .vi!h an operator where direct Baling facilities are not available. Dial-direct rates do riot apply lo r.u r ;'on-to-person, com, hotel guest, c'etM card and collect calls, and on calls charged to another nutnlut i.j/.'V 1 rr-t m; iuded. a BEDFORD TOGETHERI Mrs. Robert J. Bernholtz Following the wedding, a reception was held at 14118 Shorthorn, San Antonio. Mrs. Bernholtz is a graduate of Southwest Texas State University, where her sorority was Alpha Chi. She is employed by the Northeast Independent School District. The groom graduated from the University of South Dakota and was affiliated with Delta Tau Delta fraternity. He is manager of Aetna Finance at San Antonio. The couple is residing at 207 Trudell. San Antonio, 78213. Dinner for Ted Eischeid HALBUR — Ted Eischeid of Halbur was guest of honor at a dinner at Stub's Ranch Kitchen at Spencer Sunday in observance of his 85th birthday. Participants assembled at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Eischeid, Joe, Beth and Jim, at Spencer before going to the restaurant. Others in the group were Mr. and Mrs. Frank Sextro and Matt Eischeid of Manning. Mrs. Florence Gephart. Frak Sporry. Mr. and Mrs. Ted Eischeid Jr. and Mr. and Mrs. Louis Eischeid of Carroll; Mr. and Mrs. Hilbert Eischeid and Mr. and Mrs Don Riesburg of Halbur: Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Boeckman and Kristy of Early; Lori Ferguson and Mr. and Mrs. John Eischeid of Spencer; Mr. and Mrs Steve Lake of Royal; and Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Schreck of fem- pleton From out-of-state were Karen Boeckman and Larry Fast of Mankato. Minn.; Mr. and Mrs. Peter J. Fast of Bingham Lake. Minn.. Mr and Mrs Dick Zelinska of Truman. Minn.; and Tillie Busenbark of Omaha. Neb Youths Have a Swim Party Fifteen members of the Junior High UMYF of First United Methodist Church had a swimming party at the Ogden High School indoor swimming pool Sunday afternoon. Adults accompanying the youths were Robert Rogers, counselor, Myron Halverson, W. R. Millender, Mrs. Dale Andersen, Mrs. John J. Welch. Mrs. Jewel Tooley and Gail Winker. Steve Welch! and Nathan Halverson also were in the group. Kerry Sides Gives Speech Retry Sides, a senior at Carroll High School, was guest speaker at the Sunday morning service of the First United Methodist Church. When Kerry first suggested the speech, it was a project for his humanities class, but Sunday he was speaking as member of the congregation on his conviction of what God means to him, the Rev. Dr. Francis L. Brockman, minister of the church, said. Dr. Brockman said that it is unusual for a high school student to deliver a speech during services. Generally, seminary students or persons intending to become ministers are the only laymen permitted the privilege. Two groups of guests were present, other members of the high school humanities class and the Assembly No. 50, Order of the Rainbow for Girls. This was the girls' annual attendance of a church service as a group. See Us For OFFICE SUPPLIES Participate in Council Meet Members of the Carroll Toastmistress Club attending the spring meeting of Council 2 clubs at the Legion hall in M^rshalltown Saturday included Mrs. Evorn Halvorsen, Mrs. Joe Pick, Esther Juergens, Rose Marie Schweers and Mrs. M. L. Collison. Mrs. Halvorsen gave the table grace, led the pledge to the flag and was a contestant' in the council speech contest. Mrs. Pick was a teller and Mrs. Collison was local club representative. Kay Hockett of Marshalltown won first in the contest and will enter the Corn Belt region competition in Chicago May 5. New officers elected were Ruth Wh ittlesey of Marshalltown, chairman; Helen McGeehee and Ila Mae Hardie, Boone, vice chairman and secretary, respectively; and Goldie Cooper of Marshalltown, treasurer. The next council parley will be at Boone in June. Fellowship Society Has April Meeting Eighteen members of the Christian Fellowship Society of St. Paul Lutheran Church attended the group's monthly meeting Sunday night at the church. In the business session the date for the congregational picnic was changed to June 16. A nominating committee will select a slate of officers to be voted upon at the next meeting, May 12. The Rev. Timothy Koenig was in charge of the topic, showing a "Tension Point" film. It emphasized three points of evangelism — give your service, give yourself and give your witness. Devotions were presented by Mr. and Mrs. Merl Pruett. Mr. and Mrs. James C. DeBower and Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Fleshner were hosts. Shower for Future Bride A prenuptial shower honoring Anita Meehan was given by Mrs. Ray Wernimont and Mrs. Edward Wieland Sunday afternoon at Tony's Restaurant. Guests at the courtesy, held ;n the Fireside Room, were from Webster City, Glidden, Auburn, Lake City and Carroll. Court whist was played, with Mrs. Thomas Madigan and Mrs. Ray Middendorf receiving prizes. The honoree opened her gifts after dessert was served. A pink,and white color theme was featured. Miss Meehan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Meehan, will marry Roger E. Kaput, son of Mr. and Mrs. John M. Kaput of Conrad, at Holy Spirit Church here May 11. Caiend a • Ledgers • Journals • Filing Supplies • Card Files See us before you buy. l^. STONE'S riwy. 30 Downtown Carroll Tuesday- Chapter EH. I'.K.o. Mrs A J. Hjellc Epsilon Sigma Alpha Mr:-, Norman Bluml Double Knur, Mrs X.U.i Hulsebus J.L.C., Mrs iicli.orl Montgomery Golden Circle bridge Pla-Mor. Mrs <> I! Juergens A.B.C. Club. Mrs William Anderson F.F.F. Club. Mrv Ktith Vanderheiden Honoreltc-s. Mis David McHugh Jollyettes. Mrs .I.imcs .\ei: B.F.F. Club. Mrs Mri !<• Vetter Newcomers entire :•' MH a.m.. Court House WEDNESDAY- Friends of Library Artist's Tea. 2 p.m., Klk'sUub Little Flower Study Uuli. Mrs. Robert Puden/ Flower and Garden (lub. Mrs. Albert Jnnssen Toastmistress. Herbs UPW Circles: Mnnim- Mrs. John Grey. Altenv-nn. Church; Even i tig M rs Robert. Woodhouse G.T.O.B. Club. Mrs I .1 Wiedemeicr Friendly Neighbor ('lub. Mrs. Clarence Brinker Golden Circle-euchre Variety Club. Mrs derald Tigges Personals— Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Hieke have returned hrfme after spending seven weeks in Iowa City, where Mr. Hicke was a patient at University of lu.\ a Hospitals. Mr. and Mrs Archie Ricke of Arcadia drove there Saturday to tiring them home. HELPS CHILDREN NEW YORK i A Pi - A group of small Appalachian town are finding television's ' 'Sesame Street ' and a self-help preschool project effective in bringing enrh education to 150 youngsters who otherwise wouldn't gel u Organized by the l.)il/:no\s isco Educational Cooperati\e wiih the help of the field staff oi ihe Children's Te i e v i s i o n Workshop, producers of the TV program, the project employs a mobile classroom that travels up and down the mountain roads with trained paraprofessionals and the tutoring skills of parents to help teach the children in and near their homes. According to Brainard Mines, a researcher for the Appalachian Educational Laboratory, "the results o! a battery of tests indicate the youngsters who were involved in the preschool project art' more prepared for entry into first grade than then- counterparts in other areas across the country." The Sesame Street preschool project conducted in a three-county are a in Southwest Virginia is now in its second year. ..loal Bill is Hacked by Noliii llv Karl Nolin SI SlHto Senator, Ifflth District I Moth the Senate and House have passed a bill to provide liu s Ira n sport at ion for eh i Mr-en attending private schools The Senate passed the hi I I on Thursday after debating it all clay. The cost of I his program is paid by the Stale which provides the money to public school distnets and the school districts may either carry the cm Idren attending private sell on is on I heir buses, conirael fur busing or pay the parents $•!(> (M) for each child to i ransport their'own children. The program is funded for one \ear and the bill provides that the service is only provided if the State provides funds. The Senate has a^/iin debated a bill to provide $5.5 million for an experimental coal mine and research to find in e i h o d s o f re m o v i n g impurit ies from Iowa coal. The bill was defeated on a vote hie Wednesday night, but the vo'e will be reconsidered, so the bill is ni>t completely dead. ! support the proposal even i hough, like any research, results cannot be assured. 1 believe it is important that we develop our own energy resources. Iowa lias enough coal to meet our major energy needs I'or about 200 years. Most of it is in the Southwest pan el the State The coal in Southwest Iowa :> lio deep io be extracted by st rip- in i ning and contains nnpu rit ies that cause air pollution It is believed that these impurities can be substantially reduced and the ( loineniv removed mry have eoti'.mernal value that could defra\ at least part of the cost of removing them from the coal Presently, about half the electricity used in Iowa is produced from coal and most of the rest is generated by oil or gas Most of the coal we now use comes from outside 'he Stale In the future, we can expect the cost of gas and oil to be high and tin.' supply limited. (,'oal can be produced cheaper in other states, but when freight is added, this coal becomes expensive. If we depend on fuels from other a r e a s . w e ea n expect inch priced elect ricity and ivissible .--hortages. II Iowa i s to have a dependable supply of fuel and power al reasonable cost, we must develop the huge supplies of coal in Southwest low;; WASTHKLAHGKST WASHINGTON iAPi—The last American whalers were beached in 1972 afterWhaling wa s b an n e d by the He part merit of Commerce. The three small ships with their bow-mounted harpoon guns were all that remained of what once had been the largest whaling fleet in the world GOOD The very first sale on this amazing machine since its introduction, but only for a limited time! Features include 10 built-in and 12 interchangeable stitches, even feed foot for pattern matching, and simple all-dial controls. lAAAAAAAAAAAAA. mmmmuum Exclusive Singer * push-button front drop-in bobbin 10 built-in plus 12 intarchangv- abit stitch*! SALE$ REG.119.95 FASHION MATE zig-x®^ sewing machine CARRYING CASE OR CABINET EXTRA Model .>','.' GOOD NEWS SAVINGS ON OTHER SINGER' SEWING MACHINES, TOO! SING! Sewing Centers and participating Approved Dealers For store nearest you, see the yellow pages under SEWING MACHINES. •A Trjdemark ol THE SINGER COMPANY Copyiixhl « I'I'M I III SINI.I I! COMt'AN 1 . .Ml KH>>I S Kr •,

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