Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on April 27, 1974 · Page 6
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 6

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Carroll, Iowa
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Saturday, April 27, 1974
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Carroll Hi-Recorder ^"^ *•* v iiimra neiuiu, wuirou, la. ^ Golden Circle Sato ±::.^. 27 ' 1974 6 Times Herald, Carroll, la. Published by the Students of Carroll High School Carroll. Iowa. Daily Times Herald. Saturday. April 27. 1974 No. 31 Swing Show Scheduled May 3,4 In the last few weeks, perhaps you have noticed some strange sights — Mr. Roger Hansen practicing dance steps, groups of boys and girls dancing around with cowboy hats on their heads, and the Horne Economics department frantically sewing strange-looking costumes in spare minutes. Yes, it is Swing Show time again at Carroll High School. The third annual "Tiger Tales" Swing Show will be presented by the music department on May 3 and 4. Many groups will be participating in the production, with the mixed chorus opening and closing each half of the show. The girls' glee club will sing several popular songs, including "Tie a Yellow Ribbon 'round the Old Oak Tree". The boys' chorus will present their version of "Mountain Dew." Both swing choirs will perform several numbers, including "Everything is Beautiful" and "Spinning Wheel." Two boys' quartets will perform, in addition to a small girls' group and a duet by Debbie Richardson and Mike Cattermole. A wide variety of other musical productions will also be presented. In addition to vocal groups, the show will also feature several dance numbers, including a bobby-sox dance, and a stylized square dance. Mr. Erickson's award-winning stage band will play three numbers. Mr. Hansen. director, stated that about 175 persons are involved in the production in New Semester Course Added With so many extra-curricular activities students participate in, it is hard for many to read books in their spare time. This year a new semester course was added to the curriculum, called Twentieth Century Authors. The class is instructed by Miss Dorla Hill. This course gives the 2 Delegations Attend Model U.N. Meeting By Jerry Fleshner The tenth annual session of *he Model United Nations was held last Thursday through Saturday at the University of Northern Iowa in Cedar Falls. Carroll sent two delegations of eight members each to represent the countries of Poland and Sweden. Thursday night all delegations met in the gymnasium for the preliminary session. Afterwards all delegates broke down into small groups to plan their strategies for the following day. Allied countries chose which resolutions would best suit all countries involved on certain issues. On the following day the resolutions were brought forth in front of committees consisting of two delegates from all countries represented. This session lasted all day until five o'clock, with one hour for lunch. All resolutions passed by these committees were to be submitted to the simulated General Assembly in session on Saturday. Friday evening' was spent at the delegations banquet. Several embarassing moments occured here as we discovered that sweatshirts were out of place at a formal attire banquet. Featured speaker was Edward Korrey the president of the United States Association of the United Nations. Dr. Korrey spoke on the values and importance of the United Nations to the world. All day Saturday was spent in the General Assembly, debating the pros ;md cons ot the resolutions passed the previous day. By mid-afternoon the General Assembly had passed several resolutions on issues such as multinational cooperations and the energy crisis. The Model U.N. serves m£ny purposes. Its primary function is to help the student to better understand the function and value of the U.N. Also the resolutions which are passed are actually sent to the U.N. in New York to possibly give them some ideas. If asked what I learned, I would say it was parlimentary procedure, sinee it was used at the meetings. students a chance to read a wide selection of plays and contemporary novels during class time. The class is currently studying societal changes in England in the twentieth century. The concepts and effects of prejudice, politics, class systems, power struggles, technological advances, and other major influences upon society are discussed. The relationships between the novels and plays read by the class, and the significance of students' individual lives are also discussion topics. Some of the literature read by the class includes: "War of the Worlds", by H.G. Wells, "Look Back in Anger", by John Osborne, "Oliver Twist" and "A Tale of Two Cities", by Charles Dickens. At present, the class is doing a project: the students were able to choose from a wide selection of books they wished to read, and be tested over. Then the students conducted presentations for the rest of the class. The class answered as well as asked questions regarding each group's books. Consequently, the entire class was involved in analyzing each book. Class Tours Woolen Mills Early Saturday morning, April 20th, members of Miss Jensen's Clothing II class boarded the Grade's van and headed for the Amana Colonies to ".our the woolen mills. After watching the beautiful wools being created on the thunderous looms, the group wandered in the Winery next door before going over to the Furniture Shop. Although the craftsmen were not working, their handcrafts and skills were well displayed and appreciated. Being famished like always, the next thing the group sought was a restaurant. The Colony Inn gladly took us in and treated the eleven of us as part of their family. Naturally eveyone stuffed themselves as it was easy to take huge servings from the many large bowls and platters brought to the table. After pushing themselves from the table the class went up the street to The Heritage House, a museum of the Amana history. While Mr. and Mrs. Grade, and the three teachers who accompanied the group, consumed the historical details of these people for a second 45 minutes, the girls strolled over to the Candlestick and other gift shops nearby. Then, noticing rain clouds taking over most of the sky, the group decided it was time to trek back to Carroll to encourage others to come along next time. one capacity or another. Lighting, scenery, cartoons, and stage sets are only a few of the many jobs taken care of. Tickets for the show are available from any member of a vocal group, and the cost if $1.50 for adults, and 75 cents for students. Other directors of the show include Mr. John Erickson, instrumental; Miss Mary Lewman, sets; Mrs. Richard Watson and Mrs. Virgil Oleson, dance; and Mrs. Gene Vincent and Miss Beverly Jensen, costumes. Golden Circle Club members played pinochle at six tables Friday afternoon at their clubrooms in the OutReach Center. Hostesses were Mrs. Frank Wegner and Mrs. Ed Hannasch. Mrs. Ella Dammann received high score prize; Mrs. WinifredConley, second; Mrs. Harry Laurinat, traveling; and Mrs. Ernestine Sanders, tally. Bridge Club Met Friday Mrs! Lloyd Booth entertained Friday Contract Club at her home Friday afternoon. High score prize was awarded to Mrs. Howard B. Wilson and second, to Mrs. H. R. Smith, ajjuest outside membership. Mrs. Romayne E. Huffman will be the next hostess. ORIENTATION An orientation class for women interested in joining the St. Anthony Regional Hospital Auxiliary will be held at 1:30 p.m. Monday, April 29, Eleanor Stangl, orientation chairman, announced Saturday. Prospective members are asked to meet in the coffee shop. The Home Economics and Art departments, in cooperation with the Music department, are making preparations for the Swing Show to be held on May 3rd and 4th. Pictured is "Pink Elephant." alias Marcia Heffernan, supervising the sewing of one of her comrades by Melody Warnke. Artists Arrange Traveling Exhibit By Kevin Deen Along with trying to prepare for the sidewalk art show, being held today, the art classes at Carroll High are putting together a traveling exhibit. It will be composed of work from students in elementary, junior high and high school art classes. If accepted for an exhibit the prints, watercolors. drawings, etc., will tour the state in various schools. Any work to be submitted must be flat. Tiger Talk By Jerry Fleshner Last Saturday the Tigers journeyed to Sac City to compete in the Sac Relays. They finished the ten team meet taking fifth place with twenty-eight points. Carroll's only first place was in the hij?h jurnn where Tim Fredrickson cleared six feet. Tim has already qualified for the Drake relays which was held yesterday. Second places were taken by Pete Marz in the shot put, the shuttle team, and the 440 yard relay team. Besides Fredrickson in the high jump, Pete Marz in the shot, and the 440 yard relay team also qualified for Drake. In a seventeen team meet at Odebolt the girls' track team finished in seventh place. The big story at this meet was Rachel Harmening who tied a meet record while winning the high jump. Rachel also won in the 880 yard run at this meet. matted, and be a maximum size of 22"x29". The art that will be chosen for the exhibit will be picked by members of the AEI, Art Educators of Iowa, at their spring convention in Waterloo, the 26th and 27th. Miss Lewman feels that this is a good way for students around the state to see the type and quality of work that other students are doing. Some students that will have work submitted are. Karen Daniel, Cathy Warnke, Jodi Hanke, Joni Suhr, Tami Graham, Sue Jones, Tim Dvorak, and Ron Bernholtz. There are some that will participate but haven't been chosen yet. This exhibit is not new considering lhat Carroll High showed the 1973 traveling art exhibit in November of that year. Banquet Set for May 16 On Thursday. May 16, the three French classes under the supervision of Miss Sandy Marsh will hold their annual French banquet. The theme will be "Le Tour de France", which is an annual cross-country bicycle race in France. Lunch Menus Monday. April 29 — OrunKf juici-. linm- burner on bun. Wiildnrf saliid. creamed rkT. cinnamon, milk Tuesday. April :UI — ()r:m)>t> iuice. fish squares, tartar sauce, buttered corn, celery slicks, bread and butter, ice cream bar. milk. Wednesday. May I — Orange juice, hot dons. French fried, potatoes, carrot sticks, bread and butler. Itice Krispie bur. milk. Thursday. May 'i — Orannc juice. pi'/- /.:ibur|{cr.s. potato sticks, lettuce salad, cherry topped cake. milk. Kridiiy May :i — Turkey salad sandwiches, cheese slices, tri-lalers. nrvi-n iDi. orange Irosl dessert, milk Presbyterians Hold Meetings MANNING—Esther Circle of the Presbyterian Church met on April 19 at the home of Margaret Hinze. Milicent Wiese served as co-hostess. The meeting opened with a prayer. Eleven members answered roll call. A report on the breakfast served to the cornmunicants was given, witn 17 guests being served. Another report was given on the spring cleaning of the church. The lesson was given by Kay Pfannkuch entitled "Family Life," which was followed by general discussion. Members of the Martha Circle of the Presbyterian Church met on Wednesday April 17. Discussion was held on the breakfast to be held on May 19 at 9:30 a.m. for the graduating seniors and their families. Laura Martens will contact members to help with this event. Laura Martens and Carolyn Blohm will be in charge of the May Plaza party. Laura presented the lesson entitled "The Sponsor". Marie A. Schultes Is April 27 Bride Tigges-Reineke Vows are Spoken St. Mary's Church in Willey was the setting for the 1 p.m. wedding Saturday, April 27, of Jacqueline Tigges and Russell Reineke. Their parents, all of Carroll, are Mr. and Mrs. Aldred Tigges and Mr. and Mrs. Edward Reineke. The Rev. James Fangman officiated at the double ring ceremony. Nuptial music was provided by Marilyn Brincks, organist; Linda Knobbe. Laurie Seidl, Donna Seidl, Khris Meyer, Joyce Staiert and Karen Lenz, vocalists; and Teri Halbur, guitarist. The altar was decorated with purple mums. The bride was given in marriage by her father and attended by her sister, Cheryl Tigges, as maid of honor. Dinner Fetes Communicant AUBURN — Mr. and Mrs. Lonnie Bachman entertained at dinner Sunday at their home for their daughter. Angela, who made her first holy communion at St. Mary's Church Sunday morning with Rev. Wingert officiating. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Bachman and Jeanette of Olathe, Kan. Mr. and Mrs. Don Ewoldt and family. Manilla; Mr. and Mrs. Boyd Green and family and Mr. and Mrs. Don Gimberling of Lake City. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Otto and son, Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Otto and family, Mr. and Mrs. Gary Otto and family. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Otto and family, Fr. Wingert, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Derner. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Rockwell of Thompson were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. William Richardson. Denise Greving and Mary Jo Brincks were bridesmaids; her sister,Kathy Tigges, junior bridesmaid; and her cousin, Lisa Tigges, flower girl. Best man was Raymond Reineke and groomsmen were Robert and Ronald Reineke, all brothers of the groom. The bride's brother, Jeffrey Tigges, was ring bearer; ushers were brothers of the couple, Richard Reineke and Robert Tigges. The bride's gown of white polyester crepe was in princess style with long; full sleeves and a lace-covered empire bodice. Lace was appliqued on the cuffs and skirt and a'lace train was caught at the waist. Her veil fell in layers to her shoulders from a headpiece of lace flowers and pearls. She carried a round bouquet of yellow roses and purple carnations. Her attendants wore identical princess style frocks of orchid polyester crepe. Dark purple satin ribbons encircled the empire waists and ended with bows and streamers in back. Each carried a yellow rose with purple streamers. The flower girl's basket held purple carnations and yellow roses. A reception for 350 guests was held at the Pin Oaks from 2:30 until 4 p.m. Mr. and Mrs. Reineke are Kuemper High School graduates. The bride is employed in the pharmacy department of St. Anthony Regional Hospital and her husband, by Roberts and Dybdahl, Carroll. They will live at 810 Simon Avenue after a week's honeymoon in western states. Sharon Hacker is Married at Halbur P( HALBUR — The marriage of Sharon Hacker, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Hacker of Halbur, and Martyn Leiting, son of Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Leiting of Carroll, took place at 1 p.m. Saturday, April 27, in St. Augustine's Church here, with the Rev. Victor E. Koilasch officiating. White gladioli and pink carnations adorned the altar for the double ring wedding for which Mrs. Vernon Tiefenthaler was organist. Karen, Lou Ann and Robert Lohman were vocalists. Guests were ushered by Ronald Hacker and Monte Leiting, brothers of the bridal coiiple. Miss Hacker was given in marriage by her parents. Her sister, Donna Hacker, was maid of honor. Bridesmaids were Linda Dentlinger, Julie McGrane and another sister, Pejigy Hacker. Best man was Alvih Nepple. Groomsmen wer Kenneth Terlisner, brother-in-law of the groom; Jerry Schrad, his cousin; and Mathew Leiting, his brother. The bride's ivory satin gown, which had been her mother's, was fashioned with a Venice.type lace bertha, marquisette yoke and a satin Marie Ann Schultes of Carroll became the bride of William Halbur Jr. of Halbur in a double ring service at St. Joseph's Catholic Church in Dedham Saturday, April 27. Their parents are Mrs. Albin Schultes of Coon Rapids and Mr. and Mrs. William Halbur Sr. of Halbur. Calendar bustle at tne oack ot me iim skin that ended in a short train. A Juliet cap secured her fingertip veil. She carried a cascade of pink sweetheart roses, miniature carnations and Fuji mums. The crepe frocks worn by her attendants had pink bodices and gathered rose-colored skirts and were trimmed with lace at the waists and sleeves. Hair ribbons matched their dresses. Each carried a bouquet of daisies, stephanotis, carnations and baby's breath. A reception for 350 guests was held from 2 until 4 p.m. in St. Augustine's School gym, and there will be a wedding dance this evening at the Five Mile House. The bride and groom graduated from Kuemper High School in 1972 and 1969, respectively. Mrs. Leiting attended Iowa State University for one year and now is employed at Montgomery Ward in Carroll. Mr. Leiting is employed by Andrews Roofing and Sheet Metal, Inc., also in Carroll. They will spend a week in Florida and be at home at 614 West 15th Street, Carroll, after May 13. SATURDAY— Spring Dance, Country Club, 9 p.m. DAR, Jean McNaught, Glidden Golden Circle SUNDAY— Wa-tan-ye district convention, 12:30 p.m., Methodist Church MONDAY— Hospital Auxiliary general meeting, 6:30 p.m. potluck, St. Lawrence cafeteria Hospital Auxiliary orientation, 1:30 p.m., coffee shop TUESDAY— Town and Country Club, Mrs. Matt Hugeback A. B. Club, Mrs. John Schumacher Spela Kort, Mrs. Edward Murphy Golden Circle bridge Players 8, Mrs. Linus Goblirsch F.N.W. Euchre Club, Mrs. Hugo Wessling STOP Club, 7 p.m., 408 W. rth Street WEDNESDAY— Catholic Daughters, 7 p.m. dinner, 8 p.m. meeting, KG hall U.M.W general meeting, l:30p.m. H. G. Club, Mrs. F. A. Stark Q. N. 0. Club, Mrs. Don Gute Chit-Chat Club, Mrs. Donald Beidler Golden Circle euchre Lutherans to Observe Day St. Paul Lutheran Church of Carroll will observe the National Day of Humiliation, Fasting and Prayer with a special prayer service at 7 a.m. on Tuesday, April 30. The service, intended to repent national sins, will be conducted at the church by the Rev. Timothy Koenig, pastor. The Rev. Koenig explained that the service is being held at an early hour so that people can begin the observance with prayer and meditation before • going to work. Persons attending are urged to come dressed for work. The public is invited. INFANT BAPTIZED ARCADIA — Todd Joseph Venteicher, infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Gary Venteicher of Arcadia, was baptized April 22 at St. Augustine Church, Halbur, by the Rev. V. E. Kollasch. Sponsors were Paul Mayer of Carroll and Mrs. Leonard Venteicher of Arcadia, the infant's grandparents. Supper was served later. Additional guests were the other grandparents, Mrs. Mayer and Leonard Venteicher and Cindie, and Todd's sisters and brother, Jill, Janell, Wendy and Chris. AUXILIARY MEETS The St. Anthony Regional Hospital Auxiliary will hold a general meeting at St. Lawrence cafeteria on Monday, April 29. A potluck dinner will begin at 6:30 p.m. This will be the awards night. Robert Blincow; hospital administrator, will speak on hospital costs. The Rftv. Henry Meyer officiated at the 1 p.m. wedding which was followed by a reception for 300 guests at the Red Carpet Lounge, from 2 until 4:30. The bridge's colors, blue and white, were shown in altar arrangements of carnations and daisies. She was given in marriage by her godparents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Danner. For her late-April wedding the bride chose an A-line dress of white chiffon, designed with a scoop ,neckline and long sleeves. Heavy beaded lace covered the bodice and cuffs; the skirt featured a deep dust raffle with chapel train. Her veil of illusion, appliqued with daisies, was caught to a half-bonnfit of Venice lace. She carried & cascade of white carnations and daisies accented with blue carnations, baby's breath and ivy. Sisters of the bride were her attendants, including Marian Schultes as maid of honor, Marcia arid Marlene Schultes, bridesmaids. Their dresses of blue and white dotted Swiss trimmed With white and blue daisies were in princess-style, with short puffed sleeves. They (tarried white carnations, daisies and baby's breath. Attending the groom were Keith Leiting as best man, Loren Vonnahme and Dan Poss, groomsmen. The couple's brothers, Larry Halbur and Leo Schultes, ushered. Vocalists were Mary (iaffney and Mary Balk. The former Miss Schultes graduated in 1971 from American School in Chicago and has been employed here in the J. C. Penney catalog department. She will work for the same company in Denison where her husband, a 1969 Kuemper High School graduate, is with Builders Lumber and Supply. Upon return from a week's southern trip Mr. and Mrs. Halbur will reside at 23 South Tenth, Denison. BOARD TO MEET MANNING - The Board of Directors of the Manning Community School District will hold a special meeting in the office of the superintendent in the High School Building in Manning, at 7:30 on April 30. Muny League Head Resigns DES MOINES, Iowa (AP)— Fairfield Mayor Bob Rasmussen has resigned as president of the League of Iowa Municipalities to become a league field representative for the southern half of Iowa. Probe Food Stamp Program CEDAR RAPIDS, Iowa (AP)—An investigation is being made into the Linn County food stamp program, it was confirmed Friday by U.S. Atty. Evan Hultman and Jean OxTey, county board of supervisors chairman. However, neither would discuss the nature of the investigation being made by representatives of the U.S. Department of Agriculture office in Kansas City. Mrs. Oxley did say she believes it is in response to a complaint filed by an individual earlier this year, at about the time sheriff's deputies applied and qualified for food stamps. Hultman would not comment. NOW THRU TUES Eves. 7:00 - 9:05 Sun Mat. 2:00 P.M. ftBEDFORD TOGETHER! * INVITATIONS * NAPKINS, BOOKS * THANK YOU NOTES A complete nlirtu Ifctf win plMM tntj Brife, y* tU P rie«» u» Q J-* ^-1 STONE'S 110 W. 6th— Carroll

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