Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on May 18, 1974 · Page 5
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 5

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Carroll, Iowa
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Saturday, May 18, 1974
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Vol. 21 11 Hi-Record Published by the Students of Carroll High School Carroll. Iowa Daily Times Herald, Saturday. May 18, 1974 No. 33 CHS Holds 3 Conference Titles By Dan Pomeroy Carroll Community High School is a proud member of the Midwest Conference. This is an association of schools in this area, created for inter-school competition in various scholastic and athletic events. The following schools are all conference members: Audubon, Carroll, Denison. Jefferson, Lake City, Manning. Perry, and Sac City. Carroll has always been a leader in this conference, and '73-'74 was no exception. There are 5 conference plaques outside the second floor office, representing the 5 Midwest Conference titles in Spring Concert and Picnic On May 9 the Carroll High School Concert and Stage Bands presented their 1974 Spring Concert. Also performing with the bands was the guest trombone soloist. John Groethe. The Concert Band played a variety of pieces. Among them was ''March Liberty Fleet"."Russian Chorale and Overture". "La Bella Roma". •'Design for Autumn","March Torch of Liberty '', and "South Pacific". The "Original Dixieland Concerto" featured Ted Nam on the trumpet. Maureen Ohde playing the clarinet, Lori Lockhart on the saxophone, Dan Grade on the trombone. Denny Darveau on the tuba, and Pat Carswell on the drums. The program continued as "March Wings of Army", "Blue Bells of Scotland", and "Reflective Mood" were also presented. The Stage Band played five numbers. They were "Wired for Sound". "Man in 'Motion", "Dumpy's Blues". "Moonlight Serenade", and "Ripped". The band honored its graduating members. They wre Karen Hansen. Pam Jung. Cindy Sunderman. Randy Petersen, Dennis Darveau. Ted Nam. Jeri Krogh, Jill Krogh. Kerry Sides, Maureen Ohde, Deb Osborn, Becky Thede. Deanna Peters, and Diane McDonald. The annual band picnic was held at Graham Park on May 13. Among the honors presented were best instrumentalist to Randy Petersen and Karen Hansen. The best overall musician awards went to Ted Nam and Maureen Ohde. The CHS Marching Band made one of its final performances in Orange City. A Little Bit of Everything By Vicki Bernholtz Recently, I watched a talk show, and one of the guests, was a man who firmly believes that people are what they eat. The more I watched, the more I believed it too. So, I figured there must be some awfully strange people walking through the halls at basketball, debate, football, golf, and track. Next year, 3 of those 5 plaques will hold a new gold strip with the title. "CHAMPIONS, 1974". One of those strips will be added to the plaque representing track. Mr. Foval and Mr. Steffen led the CHS Tigers to their first Midwest Conference title in this event since 1962. The seniors on that team will be greatly missed next year. For the fourth consecutive year a championship strip will be added to the plaque for debate. Last year the CHS debate team, under the direction of Mr. Knott, powerfully swept both the varsity and novice divisions in the conference tournament held at Sac City. This had never been done before in the history of the Midwest Conference. Carroll has always presented a feared perennial power in this conference event. This year, no team cared to challenge the Tiger Debaters, and they will simply reclaim the title, now reigning as Midwest Conference Champions in debate since 1971. Under the capable coaching of Bill Evans the Midwest Conference golf plaque will also don a new strip next year. The young Tigers captured their first golf crown since 1965 at the conference tournament in Sac City. Losing only one golfer to graduation, this championship team draws bright hopes for another such title next year. Through the Midwest Conference, students of member schools are offered unforgettable experiences with people from other schools they might not have otherwise met. We should not only be proud of our school and its many accomplishments in the conference, but we should also be proud of the conference as a whole and the competition it offers us. NEW STUDENT SENATE officers for 1974-75 at CHS are, from left to right: Ken Hanneman. Parliamentarian: Sue Millcnder. Secretary-Treasurer: Beth Petersen. School Board Representative: Hi Recorder Photo Mark Poland, Vice President, and Matt O'Leary. President, Congratulations, and best of luck to all of you from the staff of the Hi-Recorder! We'd Like You to Know By Ralph Novak (N.E.A. Writer) The board of directors meeting of the Zzzzon Oil Corp. was in turmoil. "What are we going to do with all these profits?" cried the chief of accounting. "Here we've got $400 million lying around in the petty cash box and we don't know what to do with it." "Maybe we could go into the coal business," suggested the research director. "It never hurts to diversify, you know." "No. no." interrupted the director of planning. "Why don't we buy a McDonald's franchise or two? That's where all the money is these days. We could sell gas and oil on the side and make a fortune." "Forget it." said President Zzzzon himself, glaring sternly. "We're in the oil business. We made all our excess — or, rather, I mean our well-deserved and for-the-public-good profits — in the oil business. Why should we change sports cars in the middle of the stream, so to speak? The American people haven't been paying 60 cents a gallon for gas for nothing, you know. Sometimes, if we're in a good mood, we even clean their windshield for them, as long as it isn't too dirty and it's a nice day. All those customers don't want their money frittered away. They want it put in a nice safe place, so they know we're not wasting the oil depletion allowance and letting those Arabs take advantage of us. "They want to know that we're helping to solve the energy crisis in the long run and to make this country strong. They want to know Astrology Time* Herald, Carroll, Id. Saturday, May 18, 1974 Letter to the Editor On May 8. the Exchange Program by Kuemper's music department was given to the students at Carroll High. This concludes this year's exchange program between the two schools, which occurs every 4 years. We were privileged to hear the mixed chorus, girls glee, and a madrigal group •'modified' 1 . Also accompanying was a part of their orchestra. This is a chance for each school to hear what the other can do. A music program should be sung for entertainment, not to see which school sings the best. Even though at times I feel as though it is. Everyone knows that both schools are talented, so why do we compete? When, if we could just do something together, combine our forces, the result would be fantastic. — Kevin Deen. Visit Schools for the Handicapped Monday May 20, 1974 Bernke Bede OSD that we are putting our profits to use for the betterment of society in general. They want truth, justice and the American way. "That is why we are going to put that $400 million in a cigar box and hide it in a garbage can in the cafeteria." "Great, chief," shouted the advertising director. "I can start a campaign of ads. I can just see the one in the New York Times. A big picture of a cigar box with the line, 'We know what to do with your money' or 'Here is why you don't get green stamps anymore. 1 " "You're fired," President Zzzzon said calmly. "I always knew you were a provocateur from the Senate or one of those other unAmerican ecology freak organizations. "No, this $400 million will just be between us. We'll keep it over in the cigar box there and any time anybody needs a little spending money, he can go take out a few hundred thousand or so and dig him a new well or something. You may have to wait in line for a few hours but that's all right. No need to blab it all around so everybody knows about it." "I don't know, chief," added the vice president for public relations. "Don't you think people will suspect we're trying to put something over on them so our taxes aren't raised?" "Who, us?" Zzzzon said. "We're much beloved by the community. They wouldn't mind us making a little money. After all, you know the old oil business saying." "What's that, chief?" "The squeaking wheel gets the excess profits." Explains Extra Funds for Housing DES MOINES, Iowa (AP)—It is. hoped additional housing funds announced by President Nixon last week will "soften the burden for home buyers," says a Federal Home Loan Bank Board official. Y/4F Apology to Legislators Iowa Djiili, ITcsv \ss.Tintion DES MOINES - A top official of Young Americans For Freedom is apologizing to legislators who became members of the organization without their consent. Card Club Has Regular Party ARCADIA — The A.M.M. Club met May 14 for their bi-monthly card party. Mrs. Leo Diers, president, spoke briefly about the lunches for the next meeting May 28 and the June 11 card party. Mrs. Margaret Hannasch gave a resume of the recent tour she and Mrs. Regina Ludwig had taken to the Southwest and California. Winners at seven up were Mrs. Bill Hannasch and Mrs. Leo Drees; at pinochle, Mrs. Ed Lampman and Joe Berg with Mrs. Marga ret Hannasch, high bid. Sheephead winners were Mrs. Tieska Andersen and Mrs. Helena Kasperson. Door prizes went to Leona Ehlers, Mrs. Joe Berg and Leo Diers. Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Rowedder of Phoenix, Ariz., arrived Sunday to visit her parents Mr. and Mrs. John Brockman. Mr. and Mrs. George Palmer and Mr. and Mrs. Steve Palmer and Mr. and Mrs. Wallie Bruggeman all of Omaha were other Sunday visitors. Patrick Perry, 24, Mid-America Director of. YAF which has offices in Houston, Texas, said he personally is investigating all reports of ''falsification of membership." A number of legislators were surprised mid-way in the 1974 session to discover that the YAF listed them as members of its state advisory board. A ramdon sampling of the legislators involved, 26 Republicans and nine Democrats, indicated that the YAF had not obtained permission to list them as members of their advisory board. Perry said Mike Mulford, a former student at the University of Iowa from Jasper County, had been removed as state chairman of Iowa's YAF. Mulford, according to Perry, has left the state for employment in Alaska. Perry blamed Mulford for the flap over membership in the organization. Young Americans For Freedom, according to Perry, has the name and reputation for being the "nations' largest conservative youth group and espouses the philosophy of the conservative movement." He emphasized that the group is "a bi-partisan independent political organization" for young people. By Vicki Bernholtz Wednesday. May 8, fourteen students driven by teacher Miss Bev Jensen and Mrs. Dale Bernholtz. visited several schools for the handicapped in Des Moines and Ames. We left around 7:00 and drove to Des Moines. The first stop was Van Meter, a school for trainables. One of the Van Meter students greeted us at trie door. Alter introductions, we were Riven a tour of the one-year old school. The older students of Van Meter were busy sewing, cooking, and doing other types of nousework. The^younger ones were either in class or tumbling in the rec. room. We listened to their chorus composed of about ten to fifteen kids. Alot of the Carroll High. I trekked down those hails to prove or disprove the man's theory. Terry Hulsebus was sitting in Mixed Chorus, so I asked him if he believed in the theory, and if so, what food reflected his personality. Terry said, "a hero sandwich made of ham. mayonnaise, peanut butter, lettuce, tomatoes, onions, and summer sausage." Honest. Cindy Throckmorton believes in the theory. She Hi Recorder photo PICTURED ABOVE are Juniors Becky Blincow and Tarni Marquardt, the new co-editors of tho Hi-Recorder for 1974-75. added that a nut corresponds with her personality, because she's very squirrely. Ken Hanneman had to think for a while before he said that he believes in the theory, and that he thinks of himself as a Dagwood sandwich. Ken said this is self-explanatory. (Explain, Hanneman.) Walking down the hall, I spotted Cindy Bautnhover. She said she is a rice krispie, because she snaps, crackles, and pops. I asked Lori Williams the same question, and she sees herself as a hamburger with everything on it. Later on in the day, I ran into Deb Onken. I asked her if she believes that people are what they eat. She said, "Sure, and I'm a foot-long." Ted Nam was hurrying to class when I stopped him and asked my question. His response was, "Oh yea, I remind myself of champagne, because I'm so bubbly." Everyone seemed eager to answer the question, so I'll give you some of the other responses I received. Diane Conrad, bananas; Tim Gaffney, Beef Burgundy; Katie Wells, an A&W twist; Jim Sides, a slush; Alex Hathcock, spaghetti with garlic bread; Robin Wright, a dilly bar; and Jeff Jung, pudding. According to the answers given, I would assume that the man's theory is basically true. Well, all this talk about food has made me hungry, gotta go... students were oroudlv displaying medals won the day before at the Special Olympics. The next school visited was Smouse Elementary. Here, children with hearing or sight disabilities and the physically handicapped were taught. The class talked to the principal of Smouse, and then toured the school. Several of the students which were deaf, were swimming and gave us a show. it was almost lunchtime so we headed towards Ames and the North Grand Plaza for lunch and shopping. Our last visit was to Beloit in Ames. This school housed the emotionally disturbed. We were not given a tour of the two cabins housing the kids, but we did talk with two of the counselors. After a bite to eat at Kings, we started for Carroll. We discussed out trip the next day in class, and all thought it had been rewarding. Student Senate Elections Held On Friday, May 10, elections for Student Senate offices were held. Those running for the office of the presidency were: Jan Eissens, Randy Dvorak, and the winner of the election, Matt O'Leary. For the vice-presidency. Jim Schechtman, Brian Beck, and Mark Poland - the winner being Mark Poland, who will be a junior next year. For Secretary-Treasurer the candidates were: Vicki Bernholtz and Sue Millinder, who won. For Parliamentarian Deb Schulz and Ken Hanneman ran. The winner being Ken. For School Board Representative Beth Peterson defeated Dan Pomeroy. There were two main parties in the election: the Cross-Section Representation Party, consisting of Matt, Jim, Vicki, Deb and Beth, who stressed the importance of representing every student in the school, and the Activist Party made up of Randy, Brian, Ken. and Dan. They stressed the importance of involving the student body in school functions. ARIKS (March 21-April 19) Don't be too surprised if you profit materially from two different sources today. Keep all avenues for gain wide open. TAURUS (April 20-May 201 Stimulating news will revive hope for something you've recently laid aside. This time, see it through to the finish. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Others will treat you with extra consideration at this time. Don't turn anyone down who offers you assistance. CANCER (June 21-Ju!y 22> This is not the time to busy yourself with your smaller interests. The best chances of success will come from your major projects. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22> Have faith in yourself and what you seek to'attain. You're going to be getting a few breaks that will make things easier. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) This is a good day to get that co-operation you need to further your interests. Team efforts work to your advantage. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) You should do quite well in business dealings. Don't be hesitant about doing a little horse-trading, if it sweetens the pot. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) You're under very good aspects where legal matters are concerned. Agreements worked out at this time will benefit both parties. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) Over the next few days you'll have opportunities to strengthen your position in a situation that has an influence on your work. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) You will "luck out" today and tomorrow through friends and contacts you know on a social basis. Don't turn down invitations. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) Conditions that contribute to your well-being look very solid at this time. Build upon these foundations. PISCKS (Feb. 20-March 20) You'll be lucky today in situations that deal in the realm of ideas. Concentrate on matters that require either verbal or written communication. However, Thomas Bomar. chairman of the Washington board, said Thursday the money would not create that many new housing starts. YOUR BIRTHDAY May 20, 1974 You'll be reaping rewards this year for endeavors you've been working on up till now. Put the finishing touches on areas where you can expect a payoff. Nixon granted $10.3 billion in extra funds to the 12 regional banks whose primary purpose is to provide reserve credit for some 4,300 members of the Federal Home Loan Bank System. Bomar said the extra funds were an "emergency measure" to make more money available to more people to buy homes. He said $3 billion of the funds would be committed to convential loans not to exceed $35.000 for a new. single family home at an interest rate of 8 3 '4 per cent annually. The federal loan banks will commit $4 billion themselves for "multiple purposes" or loans other than residential mortagage loans, he said, and would absorb the cost out of their earnings. The other $3.3 billion would be used for additional purchases at below market rates. Bomar said. He added that the $10.3 billion would be used only if the market warranted it. The funds were not directed to particular sectors of society, he said, such as the elderly or low-income families. But Bomar said the moderate income sector would probably stand to benefit most from the new funds. In Iowa, Bomar said one could expect to pay anywhere from 8Vz per cent to 9 per cent interest on a mortgage loan covering 95 per cent of the home's cost. Governors to Meet With Chinese Chiefs WASHINGTON (APi-The U.S. State Department has released the itinerary of Gov. Robert Ray and five othei state chief executives for their tour of the People's Republic of China. The state department said Thursday the governors arrived in Peking Wednesday and will be there through Monday. While in the capital city, the governors will meet with Premier Chou En Lai. the No. 2 man in mainland China, as well as several vice premiers. ATTENTION SPORTS FANS! What You Want to Know.. ...is contained in the NEW OFFICIAL ASSOCIATED PRESS At long last the book sports fans have longed for is now printed and available through this newspaper— at a price worth waiting for! The first, official Associated Press 1974 Sports Almanac contains such a mass of information in its 928-page paperback edition that it is a "must" for any fan's bookshelf. Reporting on some 100 sports from around the world, it gives vital statistics, winners, times, personality profiles, great sports photos, diagrams and many other interesting sports facts from archery to yachting. Major sports, naturally, get the big play. And the price is low —only $1.65 (plus 20 cents for postage and handling). Send for your edition today, and think about what a great gift for birthday-or any other reason this book would be! ONLY $1.65 (plus 20 cents postage and handling) per copy, simply fill out the coupon below and mail it with the correct remittance to the address indicated. Allow at least four weeks for delivery by mail. AP SPORTS ALMANAC (Carroll, Iowa Daily Times Herald.) Box 306 Teaneck, N.J.07666 Enclosed is $ for . copies o1 The Official AP 1974 Sports Almanac at $1.65 (plus 20 cents for postage & handling) each. NAME . . .. . - . . . • ADDRESS. . ....... „... - CITY STATE ... ..._ .ZIP CODE. Make check payable to The Associated Press

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