Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on May 11, 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, May 11, 1974
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Carroll Hi-Recorder Vol. 21 Published by the Students of Carroll High School Carroll. Iowa, Daily Times Herald, Saturday, May 11, 1974 No. 32 AFS Student Has Many Interests By Laurie Jones With the approach of a new school year, no doubt there will be some new students in school. One of them will be Karin Hammer, the AFS student from South Africa. Karin's present home is in Johannesburg. During the 1974-1975 school year she will live with the Don Jones family. Her father is a civil engineer. Her mother is a housewife. Her one and only brother is a doctor, while her older sister is majoring in psychology and mathematics. Karin's other sister is in nursing. Also occupying their home is a menagerie of animals, including two dogs, three cats, ten budgies, two fan-tail pigeons, a ring-neck dove, two ducks and a rabbit. Karin is quite active in sports at her school. She swims, plays tennis, and also Winners in Oration Event By Vickie Richardson On'May 1 the 1974 Civic Oration Contest was held. The purpose was to stress the attributes of good citizenship in the minds of the pupils, and to help them think and speak more fluently in public. The patriotic subject of this year's contest dealt with volunteer community involvement. It is described in the following way. Volunteer work is the privilege of a free people. The United States is perhaps the most service-minded nation in the world, and "people power" is wnat manes me service go. With the prospect of more leisure time in the future and an increased awareness of the need to serve others, volunteerism will be an important force in the community life. Why do people do volunteer work? What are the advantages of this community involvement? What organization or program in your community does an outstanding job of service work? How can volunteer efforts be supplemented to serve more people? How can young people participate in these vital activities? Pupils in the fifth through junior high grades were eligible tor competition but in this contest seventh grade speech students were the only participants. Contest manager was Miss DorlaHill. Three judges, Mr. Ted Edwards, Deb Osborn, and Mr. Richard Hogan, were selected to review the students based on their delivery, presentation of material, overall effectiveness, and personal qualities. The finalists were Glorianne Collison, Joyce Bruggeman, Bob Blincow, Ronda Welch, Jim Schaefer, with the first and second places taken by Mary Arts (first) and Sheila Furey (second). All of the finalists received Certificates of Participation. The six finalists were given Civic Oration gold-plated pins. The winner and runner-up were each presented with a trophy. enjoys hockey. She also participates in debate, and is a member of their city Junior Council. Her favorite courses are math and biology, however she is unsure of her plans for a future career. Karin speaks both Afrikaans and English. While in the United States Karin will probably notice several differences. Perhaps one of the most obvious will be in the educational systems. In South Africa the children start school at the age of six. At age thirteen they proceed to high school, Technical high schools, or Commercial high schools. School attendance is compulsory for all children until they reach the age of sixteen. Most of the schools in South Africa are state schools, and are under control of each Provincial administration. The private schools are administered by religious oriented groups. The students graduate (matriculate) by writing a public examination. Many of the Government schools are either all-boy or all-girl. However there is a trend for co-ed schools and most of the new ones are co-ed. Private schools are usually all-boy or all-girl and offer boarding in addition to day scholars. The two official languages of South Africa. English and Afrikaans, are compulsory in all schools. Students in English schools take English Higher and Afrikaans Lower, and students in the Afrikaans schools do visa versa. The requirements of graduation are a pass in six subjects. English and Afrikaans and four others such as history, geography, biology, industrial arts, economics, French, Latin, or German. The choice of subjects is not as wide as in the U.S., but each course is studied in depth, in some cases for five years. The equivalent of the Americal grade 1-12, is Grade I, Grade 2 and Standards 1 to 10. Sports are compulsory in all Government High Schools. In winter Rugby football, hockey, and Soccer football for the boys and in the summer swimming, cricket and tennis. Girls play hockey, netball, and 'tennis in the winter, and in the summer tennis and swimming are popular. These sports are played after school, usually around 2:30 to 6:00. It will, however, be through these experiences that Karin will learn through an AFS exchange program. Nuptial Vows Are Spoken At Dedham DEDHAM — The marriage of Mrs. Ann Roderick and John A., Von Bon, both of Dedham, was solemnized at 1 p.m. May 11 in St. Joseph Church here, with the Rev. Henry Meyer officiating at the double ring service. Attending the couple were the groom's daughter, Mrs. Darrell Smith, and the bride's son, Ronald R. Roderick. The bride was given in marriage by her brother, John J. Seidl. Mass servers were Tim Seidl and Danny Greving and the lector was Mike Seidl, all nephews of the bride. Mary Hoffman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Hoffman was organist, accompanying the adult choir. For her spring wedding the bride chose a floor-length gown of light blue polyester trimmed with pearls and Time* Herald, Carroll, la. Saturday, May 11, 1974 sequins. Her flowers were pink and white roses. Mrs. Smith's dress, also in floor-length, was pink, She carried blue and white roses and carnations. A reception was held at the Dedham Legion hall after the ceremony. Brunch was served to the immediate family and grandchildren at 10 a.m. at the bride's home. Her sister, Sr. Francis Xavier, was hostess for a rehearsal lunch Friday night at St. Angela Convent in Carroll. Mr. and Mrs. Von Bon received their educations at St. Mary's School, Willey, and St. Joseph's School, Dedham, respectively. She is employed at the Thomas Rest Haven in Coon Rapids. Mr. Von Bon formerly was employed by the county. They will be at home after May 20 following a week's southern trip. Anita Meehan is A May 11 Bride Janet Haverman, Ron Brincks Wed Letter to the Editors THE BAND from Morningside College. Cary Fair, the saxaphone. Swing Show Great Success By Miss Marsh and Miss Hill Last weekend the Carroll High School Music department, under the direction of Mr. Roger Hansen and Mr. John Erickson. presented Tiger Tales, the bi-annual Swing Show. Approximately 175 students were involved either in the bands, choruses or the technical crew. Many long hours were spent in preparation of the program. The sets and costumes were created by the Art and Home Economics departments. The success of .the show was obvious by watching the audience reaction. Pete Marz, Reg Conrad, and Byron'Finch presented a humorous rendition of the Andrews Sisters singing "Daddy". The children in the audience were delighted when an array of animals dispersed into the audience to "talk to" and shake hands with the youngsters. They were leery of the gorilla and alligator, but enjoyed the antics of them all. As the mixed chorus concluded "America the Beautiful", accompained by slides of the United States from the Northwest to the Statue of Liberty, the audience rose to give them a much deserved standing ovation for their performance. Hi-Roforcler Photo Burke is at the drums, and Nathan Tiger Talk By Jerry Fleshner Last week was a busy one for the Tiger golfers, with both the boys' and girls' teams seeing plenty of action. The boys played in three different meets and won two of them. They gave Sac City their first loss of the year, beating them by six strokes 151-157. It was the Tigers best performance of the year bettering their second by ten strokes. Dan Sheehan led the Tigers in firing a one under par thirty four. Carroll also won a triangular meet against Manning and Glidden. Sophomore Jerry Dentlinger was medalist with a forty-one. Carroll finished with a 171 while Manning had a 177, and Glidden finished a distant third with a 212. They also challenged Denison but came up five strokes short with a 170. All four Carroll golfers were within a stroke of each othpr with Jeff Jensen and Brian Beck with forty-two, and Todd Pettitt and Jerry Dentlinger a stroke back. Tuesday night both the boys' track and boys' golf teams won conference. The girls played two matches in the same week. They defeated the Kuemper girls by seven strokes. The low round in the match for both teams was Holly Juergens, who finished with a forty-nine. This marked the second time this year that Carroll has beaten the Kuemper girls. The Tigerrettes also competed in the conference meet. Golf and track honors were not the only honors taken at CHS. Randy Hackett, Dean Fische, Jim Petersen, Jeff Stanzyk, and Jim Molitor won the.State Youth Bowling Association Major Championship last week at Des Moines. By Dan Pomeroy Recently, the physics department acquired a new Sharp's Pc-1001 calculator. This is a far cry from our several Master calculators. It not only divides, multiplies, adds and subtracts but also performs numerous scientific calculations. It has eight memory registers including a programmable function key. It does all trigonometric, logarithmic, and exponential functions, including a separate square root function key. Through its formula programming system we can program scientific formulas into the calculator using up to sixty-four steps. The "computer", as the physics students call it, has proven invaluable in scientific calculations. It literally cuts the time in half on most long or exponential calculations, and is accurate to eight places. Often, in school, we employ the use of such various helpful mechanical aids including everything from calculators to overhead projectors. Yet. we rarely give a thought to express our gratitude to the people who obtain these things for us. The case of the new calculator is just one of the instances in which our business affairs office deserves a "pat on the back", for making such wise use of our available funds. Through such aids the administration helps to promote the educational process to a fuller extent of effectiveness. Journalists Feted at Dinner The Carroll High Recorder held their annual dinner on May 6. The members of the staff were treated to a dinner at the Pizza Hut. The dinner also honored the new members of Quill and Scroll. The members which were accepted were Kitty Sheehan, Laurie Jones, Dan Pomeroy, Jerry Fleshner, Diann Frank, Vicki Bernholtz, Kevin Deen, Sue Comito, Beth Peterson, Janet Haynes, Gloria Grundmeier, Sherry Peterson, and Vickie Richardson. Band Plays for Students , ,The students at-Carroll High were, recently given a unique opportunity. On Thursday. May 2. a special bulletin announced that the afternoon belonged to the students. The bulletin from the principal's office stated that the time had come when normal procedures and schedules were impossible to follow. Therefore, a number of activities other than afternoon classes were offered to the students. A six-piece band from Morningside College took over the auditorium until 3:30. Nathan Fair and Cary Burke, former CHS students, were members of the group. The band played a wide variety of music, including songs by Chicago. James Gang, and some original numbers. A highlight of the afternoon was a song written by Nathan Fair, called "My Lady", which the band played, featuring Nathan on keyboards. Students were able to sit on the floor and listen to the music, talk to friends, and dance. Everyone was also invited to visit any classroom to talk with teachers, or to read in the library, and many chose to do so. At 3:30, the band finished, the next day was Friday, and the freedom of the afternoon of May 2 became history. Teach Girls Art of Bowling For some girls at Carroll High three weeks ago in Gym class was their first time to pick up a bowling ball. Under the direction of Miss Charlotte Lockey all the girls Janet Haverman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Haverman, became the bride of Ron Brincks, son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Brincks, May 11 at Roselle. All are of rural Carroll. ' The double ring ceremony took place at 1 p.m. in Holy Angels Church, with the Rev. Richard Macke officiating. Marilyn Brincks was organist and friends of the bride sang. Altar bouquets of red roses and carnations were tied with bows in her chosen color, mint green. Maid of-honor was the bride's sister, Marian Haverman. Bridesmaids were the groom's sister. Diane Brincks, and Myra Hackfort. Gary Brincks. a brother. Vern Greving and Russ Reineke attended the groom. The bride's niece and nephew, Karen and Larry Mueggenberg. were flower girl and ring bearer. Greg Brincks and Bob Sturm ushered. The bride was'given'in marriage by her father.-She appeared in a Victorian empire gown of sheer organza with a whisper train, edged with wide lace and ruffles. Venise lace and ruffles trimmed the bodice and cuffs of the long sleeves. A beaded crown secured her chapel-length veil. She carried a cascade or red miniature roses and white daisies. The long dresses of mint green crepe worn by her attendants and flower girl had sheer flocked flower overdresses, green sashes and green ruffles on the bodices. Miss Haverman and the bridesmaids carried bouquets of mint green carnations and white daisies; the flower girl's basket held yellow and white daisies. Three hundred fifty guests were entertained at a reception at the Arcadia Legion hall from 2 until 4 p.m., after which the couple left for a week's honeymoon in western states. Mr. and Mrs. Brincks graduated from Kuemper High School in 1970 and 1972. respectively. They will make their home at 1110 Skyline Drive-," Carroll, where the bride is employed by Community Opportunities. Inc., and Mr. Brincks. by Farmland Foods. Inc. Holy Spirit Church in Carroll was the setting for the wedding of a Marshalltown couple, Anita Meehan and Roger Kaput, at 1 p.m. on May 11. Their parents are Mr. and Mrs. James Meehan of Carroll and Mr. and Mrs. John M. Kaput of Conrad. the Rt. Rev. Msgr. Leo Lenz, V.F., officiated at the marriage ceremony which was followed by a reception for 200 guests at the Red Carpet Lounge from 2 until 4 p.m. Guitar singers provided the music. The church was decorated with bouquets of daisy chrysanthemums showing the bride's colors, pastel and hot pink. Miss Meehan was attended by her sister, Mary Meehan of Davenport, and given in marriage by her parents. Gary Kaput of Newton was his brother's best man. Rick Beasely and Rick LePera, both of Marshalltown, ushered. The bride's gown of organza featured a pinafore bodice formed by venise lace interwoven with white satin ribbon. Pleated organza enhanced the high neckline Swa rof f -W i 11 i a m s Vows Solemnized Exchanging nuptial vows in Charles City at 1 p.m. May 11 were Mary Frances Swaroff and Allen Michael Williams, both of Charles City. The Rev. Bernard Grady officiated at the double ring ceremony at Immaculate Conception Church. The bride and groom were given in marriage by their parents, Mr. and Mrs. John A. Swaroff of Charles City and Mr. and Mrs. Cyril Williams of Halbur. Honor attendants were their sister and brother. Kathy Swaroff and David Williams. Also attending the couple were Mrs. Dennis Bartz, sister of the bride; LuAnn Williams, sister of the groom, Mrs. William Ritzman. Ron Wiebke, Greg Pavelka and Dan Kugel. Their brothers. Jay .Swaroff and Roger Williams, ushered. Cathy Kirkham sang and Mrs. Kenneth Scharzo was organist. The bride's long white gown of polyester sheer over taffeta was trimmed with Cluny lace. It was designed with an empire waist, sheer yoke V-front, stand-up collar and shepherdess sleeves. Her floor-length train and mantilla veil were edged with lace. She carried white roses and Calendar and cuffs of the bishop sleeves; the hemline of the A-line skirt was framed in ribboned lace. Matching lace edged her floor-length mantilla. Her cascading bouquet held white cymbidium orchids and stephanotis. The maid of honor's dress of pastel pink sprinkled with hot pink dots was in Spanish style with a bolero, sculptured collar and bishop sleeves. Completing her ensemble was a large-brimmed hat trimmed with matching pink ribbon. She carried white daisies backed with chiffon leaves and pink satin streamers. Mrs. Kaput graduated from Kuemper High School and the University of Northern Iowa. Her husband graduated from Union-Whitten High School and attended Marshalltown Community College and the University of Dubuque. After a trip to New Orleans, La., and Orlando, Fla., they will live in Marshalltown, where the bride is a Unit B teacher at Woodbury Elementary School and Mr. Kaput is employed by Gildner's Men's Stores, Inc. Paper Drive To Continue Farm. Equipment. The groom graduated from Kuemper High School and Area I Vocational School at Calmer and is employed in Charles City by Pyle and Tinius Construction, Inc. They will live at 600.South Johnson. Charles City, after a week's trip to the Black Hills. Yellowstone and Colorado. participating in gym from carnations combined with Junior High through High pastel-colored stephanotis. School are being instructed in the fundamentals of bowling. A week was spent in learning how to keep score, how to correctly hold and roll a Her attendants wore long-sleeved dresses of polyester knit in pastel colors, featuring white eyelet yokes. White picture hats were bowling ball. Bowling pins adorned with ribbons were set up in the girls gym matching their dresses. Their for the girls to practice. The bouquets were of rainbow next week during the gym pastel carnations. classes all the girls and Miss Lockey went to the Bowling Alley driven by one of the school bus drivers. Teams were chosen in each of the five classes that participated. Colleen O'Connor a junior achieved the highest score of Following the wedding a reception was held in the church hall. The rehearsal dinner was served to 25 guests at Butch's Restaurant in Charles City. • ' ' Mrs. Williams is a 1969 Remember the FHA "Pantry and Pastry Sale" in 174. So in the girls spare time graduate of Charles City the Westgate Mall today from they are going to try to strike Community HiglrSchool and is 9-00 until 1:00 p.m. up some good scores!! employed there by White SATURDAY- Golden Circle MONDAY- sv. Lawrence Guild Rebekah Lodge Presbyterian Guild pot luck, church Octavettes, Mrs. Steve Collison Challengers, Colette Stork TUESDAY- Red Cross disaster program, 12 noon. Hospital education room P.E.O., Mrs. Gordon Wade E.S.A. Picnic Delta Dek, Mrs. J. R. Grey Eight O'Clock Club, Mrs. Karl Hoffman High Bidders, Mrs. 0. J. Bernholtz Spela Kort, Mrs. Robert Quinn Town and Country Club, Mrs. Louis Hannasch F.N.W. Euchre Club, Mrs. Leo Augustine Golden Circle bridge A. 3. Club, Mrs. Guy Jones Tally-Hi Club, Mrs. Jack Webber Jokers, Mrs. William Baumhover ... Trumpettes, no-hostess dinner ' *" ' A.B.C. Club, Mrs. Mary Johannsen B.F.F. Club . F.F.'F. Club, Mrs. Leon Masching Honorettes, Mrs. Richard Bard Jollyettes, Mrs. Tom Underberg Double Four Club, Mrs. Richard Hartzell ARCADIA — Juniors of Ehlers-Gerken Unit No. 694, American Legion Auxiliary, will continue their paper drive and will have another pickup later this month. "All newspapers, magazines and catalogs will be appreciated," a spokesman for the group said Saturday. Other business at the girls' 6 Tables at Club's Party Golden Circle Club members played pinochle at "six tables Friday afternoon at their clubrooms, where hostesses were Mrs. Leo Augustine and Mrs. Louise Fasbender. High score prize was won by Mrs. Augustine; second. Mrs. ; Harry Laurinat; traveling. Anton Pickhinke: and tally. Mrs. Ann Hagedorn. Aid Will Serve At Bible School ARCADIA — Plans were made to serve lunch for the Vacation Bible School during the Arcadia Zion Lutheran Ladies Aid Society meeting May 2. The Bible school will be held June 3-6. Mrs. Clifford Bruggeman was appointed as a delegate to the LWML conference to be held at Lake Okoboji June 27-29. Christian Growth chairman presented a Bible quiz. Lunch was served by Mrs. Lawrence Sawhill and Mrs. Lawrence Schroeder. The next meeting will be on June 13. ON DRAKE BOARD Mrs. Mary Garst, Coon Rapids, was elected a new sustaining member of the board of trustees during Drake University's annual board meeting on May 10. meeting held after school Tuesday included the distribution of poppies in a house-to-house canvass at 6 p.m. May 22 and the uptown area on May 25. Carla Bruggeman presided at the meeting, attended by 17 Juniors and all four leaders. Entertainment was planned for the meeting of the Carroll County Auxiliary to be hosted by the Arcadia unit. Mother's Day gifts were completed. Lunch was served by Darlys, Diane and Debra Ehlers. The date of the next meeting was changed from June 12 to June 5. NOW THRU TUES. Evenings: 7:00 & 9:00 Sun. Matinee: 2:00 P.M. Many of his fellow officers considered him the most dangerous man alive -an honest c STARTS WED. BUTCH CASSIDY and the SUNDANCE KID" Ends Sunday! — Shawl Start at Dulk — Joe Don Baker "Walking Tall" -Plut The Co-Hitl- Steve McQueen "Junior Banner" — R — TONIGHT ELKESUMMER stars in DEADLIER THAN THE MALE at 10:30 ' The assassins use ingenious murder techniques, a harpoon gun and a pistol barrel in a cigar, to deliver international oil properties for a multimillion dollar fee. (color) RAY MILLAND stars in 12.30 A MAN ALONE A gunslinger exposes the leader of an outlaw band who massacred a stagecoach party. A western with plenty of suspense, (color) TV KCCI • DES MOINES CH. 78 • CARROLL

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