Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on May 24, 1974 · Page 10
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May 24, 1974

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 10

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Carroll, Iowa
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Friday, May 24, 1974
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Page 10
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Center is Based on Trust MANCHESTER. Conn. (AP) — New Hope Manor is the only residential drug rehabilitation home for girls 12 to 17 in New England. No girl can be sentenced to Hope Manor. "You have to want to help yourself here," said one 13-year-old girl. "Everything here is based on trust. They show you love and they make you happy. The doors are always open." But no one leaves. With the help of teacher counselors and the family-type atmosphere, the girls make a major decision about their lives. "It's kinda hard not to get influenced about drugs," said one. "If you're at a party and everybody is getting high, it's hard just to sit there and say 'no'." This pretty dark-haired girl couldn't say "no" a few months ago. Since coming to Hope Manor, she can. New Hope Manor, founded by three nurses, was opened a year ago in Somers and moved to Manchester recently. The organization is leasing an old Victorian home from the South United Methodist A Gentleman's Jail; No Prison Stripes for the Cons Honored — Joe H. Gronstal. president of the Carroll County State Bank, was honored at a Briar Cliff College presidential farewell dinner for six years of service as a member of the college's Board of Trustees. He and Bernard B. Marks. Sioux City lawyer, received plaques. Church for two years. Rent is one dollar a year. The home is funded by a $47.000 grant from the State Department of Mental Health and through private donations. Most girls at the home think drug rehabilitation should start at age 8 or 10. They said many youngsters start taking drugs at these ages. i Lake City School Netvs Published By Carroll Daily Times Herald, Friday, May 24, 1974 Elaine Owens has been named May student-of-the-month at Lake City high school. She has been a member of the band for four years and is not its president. A member of girls glee for four years, she is its vice president. She has also been a member of the Pep Club four years, and of the American Field Service committee. She has been a member of the annual staff the past two years, and is editor-in-chief now. She has been school accompanist four years. This year she belong to Speech and "Drama Club, and'is a nurse's aid. She is a member of St. Mary's Catholic church, and of CYO. Her parents are Mr. and Mrs. Jim Owens. Alpha Delta Kappa, teachers' sorority, had their final dinner meeting of the year Tuesday night at the Carlson House in Sac City. 17 attended. Hostesses were Mrs. Emma Johnson and Mrs. Max Ausborn, Sr. After the meal, Mrs. Walter Healy presided at the business meeting. Mrs. Eleanor Waterbury reported on the state convention. Mrs. Healy installed the new officers: Mrs. Richard Spencer, president: Miss Ollivene Olsen. vice president; Mrs. Waterbury, treasurer; Miss Rose Rosendahl, recording secretary; Mrs. Eletha Ripley, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Betty Gould, historian; Mrs. Stella Schultz, chaplain; Miss Lenore Sherwood, sergeant-at-arms. Each was given a white carnation. Their next meeting will be in September. Commencement at Lake City is Friday May 24 at 8 p.m. in the high school gymnasium. Awards Day is May 30. "Color My World" was the theme of the junior-senior banquet-prom held Saturday May 18. The school lunchroom became a Disneyland banquet hall with ceiling of rainbow streamers, and rainbow colors used in table decoration. Program booklets and placecards were of the seniors' blue. Disneyland posters, and murals painted by Jane Coins decorated the walls. The servers wore Mickey Mouse hats. The meal, served by Music Mothers, included punch, juice and crackers, ham, baked potatoes and corn, tossed salad, rolls, rainbow sherbet, coffee or milk. Jay Yunek, junior class president, welcomed the guests. Ron McCaulley, senior president, responded. Special guests, in addition to the two classes, were faculty and school board members and their spouses. After the meal they went to the gymnasium with its fountain and wishing-well, where they danced to the music of the Blue Stars from Mason City. The servers gave a skit at intermission. At midnight all went to the Capri Theater for a show. Senior class officers are: Ron McCaulley, president; Roxanne Green, vice president; Daryl Winter, secretary; Lynn Boyd, treasurer. Their sponsors are Supt. Wendell Johnson, Principal, Allan Lyons; and Guidance counselor, Kenneth Gordon. Junior officers are Jay Yunek, president; Dan Conrad, vice president: Jean Van Ahn, secretary: Kim Finley. treasurer; sponsors. Mrs. Dowling. Mr. Christensen, Mr. Murray. Miss Bellows. Miss Perry, and Mr. Yunek. The sixth grade band and chorus directed, respectively by Donald Conrad, and Mrs. Angrove. gave their concert Friday night of last week. The band played "On the March" ( Buchtel) ; "Safari" (Ployhar); "Karen Waltz" nurse, and Mrs. Harlan Griggs. inservice director at the hospital, coordinated the program. The children saw demonstrations of several hospital procedures, and toured the hospital facilities. Personnel from the various departments explained their type of work and how their service aids in the care of patients. The children were treated to a lunch of juice and cookies, and were given a chance to ask questions, and discuss what they had seen. (Buchtel): "The Winners March" (Buchtel): "The Crusaders" (Erickson); "Soldier Boy" (Erickson). The chorus sang "The Candy Man". "Hello Dolly". "Hey. Look Me Over". "Try to Remember" (solo. Cecelia Cardenas), "Joy to, the World" (solos, Jeff Gregg, Alan Lauver, Alan Moulds), "Consider Yourself", "Sweet Gypsy Rose''. "Sunrise-Sunset" (solos Brian Henricks, Terri Carlson). Singing "You've Got to Pick A Pocket or Two" were Ron O'Connor, Rick Fonken, Brian Nockels, Roger Hart, Mike Samuelson, Kerry Holm, Mark Steig, Dennis Doty, Jamie Brillhart, Terry Thomsen, Bill Campbell, Randy Kruse, Todd Carmean, Mike Beckman, Randy Wenck. Another group sang "Turn Around" including Terri Carlson, Cecelia Cardenas, Connie Mahon, Shari Toms, LuAnn Otto, Karen Packer, Susan Carlson, Monita Snyder, Darlene Heuton. The final number was "Ballad of The Green Berets" sung by the entire chorus. Elected student council officers for 1974 are Larry McCaulley, president; Jim Conrad, vice president; Cindy Becke, secretary; Ann Engstrom, treasurer. Sixty-three have registered for summer driving instruction. They had their first class lecture Monday night. J. D. Angove has charge of the class. Special education and 5th grade students and their teachers, Mrs. Caroline Owen, Miss Ollivene Olsen, and Miss Rose Rosendahl, had a Career Day at Stewart Memorial Hospital, May 14. Mrs. Raymond Beckman, school The Special Education class at Lincoln school had a field trip to Black Hawk Lake May 15. Accompanied by their teacher, Mrs. Caroline Owen, the school nurse, Mrs. Raymond Beckman, and Mrs. Russell Becke, they visited the Black Hawk statue and the log cabin, and hiked around the lake and had a picnic. On the way home they stopped at the grocery store in Yetter for treats. Athletic awards given at the By Tom Tiede ALLENWOOD. Pa. — (NEA) — At this stage it is of course not known whether President Nixon will be impeached by the House, convicted by the Senate and removed from office. And it is seldom even contemplated that he might further be charged by civil authorities, found guilty by the courts and sentenced to pay by incarceration. But one thing is perfectly clear: In the unlikely event all of the above did take place, Richard Nixon would not be dragged off to an ordinary can — he would wind up in a "gentlemen's jail" such as the quiet, contemplative Federal Prison Camp here in Pennsylvania's central sticks. The Allenwood camp, just past a golf and country club in a valley of rich soil and straight trees, is one of five minimum security lockups in a federally operated chain of 33 major institutions. And it is a far cry from the chain-gang and cattle- herd pens Edward G. Robinson snarled his way through in the 1940s cinema. Thje are no walls here, no bars, not even locks on the inmate doors. Women in miniskirts visit residents around ice cream tables on a patio; convicts loll in their underwear in the midday sun; there is a sturdy chain fence surrounding the 4.200-acre camp, but its purpose, says Superintendent Max Weager. is not to keep people in but out — area residents love to poach the camp's trout-stocked ponds. All in all it is the kind of prison progressive penologists would like to see house most common criminals. As it is. the-federal camp population constitutes only a small and very special percentage of felons. The bulk of people committing federal crimes end up in maximum security penitentiaries such as Leavenworth or medium security facilities such as Lewisburg (18 miles south of here). A strict screening procedure allows only nonaggressive. mentally stable, criminally unsophisticated "short timers" in the camp settings. Thus it is that all convicted Watergate personalities have served in the gentlemen's jails. Dirty trickster Donald Segretti spent time at the Lompoc camp in California, former presidential aide Herb Porter is there now. Four of the original Watergate burglars — Bernard Barker, Eugenio Martinez. Virgilio Gonzalez and Frank Sturgis — were jailed in the camp at Eglin Air Force Base in Florida until their recent release on bond. And here at Allenwood, White House plumber Egil Krogh is spending six months' —Times Herald News Service Photo Elaine Owens Booster Club's assembly last week, but ommited from the newspaper account include the following: by Coach Jim Knauss to the basketball boys were' letters to: Seniors, Jon Awtry, Clark Johnson, Bob Mally, Mark Johnson, Darrell Winter, Randy Smith; Juniors, Larry McCaulley, Dan Conrad, Jay Yunek, Randy Winter. Jon Awtry received trophy as the most valuable player to the team, and he and Clark Johnson were named as co-captains. Bob Mally was named as the leading scorer in the midwest conference. Coach Donald Feathkenn- gave letters to the following for girls'track: Juniors, Tresa Gommels, Jan Turner, Rita Wiederin; Sophomore, Brenda Hight, Darlene Hunt, Lori Samuelson; Freshmen, Barbara Block, Lori Corderman, Michelle Green, Patty Mally; managers, Janna Hight, Charlotte Anderson. confinement working camp farmland and, say officers, "doing fine, fine." In the past, the populations at federal camps were made up almost exclusively of this kind of distinguished residency (including occasional senators, congressmen and U.S. judges). Actually, the camps were first conceived to accommodate "white collar" criminals, people who did not require maximum security and extensive rehabilitative programming. The idea was not to make their life more comfortable than other crooks, says a Bureau of Prisons spokesman, but to "cut down on the costs" of incarcerating non- dangerous offenders. Now this original thinking may be being victimized by new times and circumstances. Federal camps are today receiving fewer white collar felons and more narcotic, draft and "political-radical" violators. The result is that the simple, inexpensive camps are in some ways beginning to resemble the more traditional prison set-up. Allenwood now has an extensive education program, a counseling service ana narcotic programs — thus the cost-per-inmate, says Superintendent Weager. "is probably just about what it is in any other prisons." The comforts of the camp have also come up for an updated reevaluation. The humane rationale has it that prisoners who are treated decently will act decently, yet in practice it doesn't always work out so nicely. Lovely inmate children have sometimes smuggled contraband to their fathers here, moonshine stills are deplayed periodically through the countryside, and when Weager tried to establish a "prisoners' council" he had to crush it when it turned "totally combative." No doubt such things happen because, despite frills, jail is still jail. And in some ways. Weager says the liberal camp is harder on residents than an Alcatraz or Attica: "Some of the men see time here as harder time: the liberty, the lack of restraining measures, the extensive visitation rights create for some more anxiety." One inmate's wife puts it this way: "If he was behind bars he'd resign himself to it. This way. it's like he is almost free, almost out. but not quite. He's frustrated as all hell." The frustration of being "almost free" may account in part for the extraordinarily high number of escape attempts at federal camps. Lompoc averagesa couple a week. Allenwood is much better at 15 to 19 a year, but even this rate is deploring when measured against Demonstration Given on Art MANNING — Phyllis Lamp demonstrated making string art at the Friendly Neighbor Club meeting May 16 at the home of Rachael Stienke. Roll call was answered by 11 members and one guest, Dorothy Schrum. Eunice Ahrendsen read a letter from the extension office on the powder puffs mechanics lesson at Peters Motors on May 29. The club will help Clara and Alvin Musfeldt at their 25th wedding anniversary celebration at the VFW hall on May 25. Prizes for games played were won by Dorothy Schrum, Carolyn Blohm, Lola Ahrendsen and Lois Struve. Susan Rutz was honored at. a reception at the home of her parents Mr. and Mrs. Amos Rutz following graduation exercises at the Manning High School on May 19. nearby Lewisburg which, sfiys Weager, "hasn't had a successful break-out in decades." Still, despite disappointments, Allenwood represents the best of an imperfect penal system. Men live in dormitories rather than cramped cells, supervision is minimal, residents move freely from place to place. Though there are some hoary prison regulations in force — Times Herald, Carroll, la. Friday, May 24, 1974 10 no chewing gum — tne'men have considerable latitude in shaping their time; some, for example, spend extensive periods sitting and reading behind the privacy doors recently installed in some toilet facilities. A few inmates see the Allenwood system as ripe for abuse. One camp policy, for example, is to allow six days a week visitation privileges, with no time limit between 8:30 a.m. and 3 p.m.; thus, predictably, a few of the cons have moved their wives or sweeties into the area and spend all day every day "walking and talking with momma." Besides crowding facilities, such hoggini; fouls up the camp work schedui i. Yet the majority seem to appreciate the considerations here. And sometimes excessively so. Superintendent Weager remembers one old inmate who had spent most of his life in jail and who was especially taken with the Allenwood arrangement. When the old man finally was released he indicated a hesitancy and confusion. Three hours later he robbed an area bank — perhaps to get back to the comforts of home. Church Honors 13 Graduates ARCADIA — Thirteen graduating seniors and their parents of the Arcadia Zion Lutheran Church here were honored at a breakfast Sunday morning. Attending commencement exercises at Lenox High School Thursday evening and later a reception in the Art Schweers home at Lenox honoring their daughter Cecilia Ann were Mr. and Mrs. Earl Boes and Janey of Breda, Mr. and Mrs. Andy Resselman of Manning, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Schweers, Mrs. Albert Berger and Mrs. Edward Lampman. YOUR CHECKERBOARD CORNER: Timely Tips! anna. HOMEnGARDEN THE "BUGS" ARE COMING! --Seems like the flies & other insects always show up every summer. We have a good stock of DUSTS, SPRAYS and BAITS for your insect control problems around the home & garden. Tomato & Garden Dust Special Fertilizers for Shrubs, Flowers & Gardens Fruit Tree Spray Fly & Ant Formulas Let us help you have a more pleasant summer - with our complete line of home & garden products! DON'T FORGET TO WORM! We have all the popular wormers for HOGS and cattle! • Tramisol • Atgard • Piperazine • TBZ Save 10% By Buying A Case NOW At Our Store! VWWVWtfV ._'...> 1.7,1 J agricultural chemicals WE HAVE WEED SPRAY! The rains have made the weeds grow -- and we have a variety of sprays in stock for your spraying needs. Amine Lawn Sprays Low-Vol Ester Tordon — For Thistles Pramitol • Cytrol Brush-Killers . Make Our Store Your Weed Control Headquarters! ,«ti?c FAfTl JUERGEN'S Produce & Feed Co. Ph: 792-3506 - Carroll

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