Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on July 19, 1974 · Page 4
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July 19, 1974

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 4

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Carroll, Iowa
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Friday, July 19, 1974
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Page 4
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An Outdoor Meeting for Newcomers Members and guests of Newcomers Club gathered at the South Side Park for a 9:30 coffee and meeting Thursday morning. Children were invited to attend with their mothers. Mrs. Carl Stukenholtz, Mrs. Joe Gorman, Mrs. David Auen and Mrs. Richard LeValley comprised the table committee. Guests attending for the first time included Mrs. Don Chambers, Mrs. John Carter, Mrs. Richard Gramowski, Mrs. Tom Gray, Mrs. Ernest Larson, Mrs. Robert Raue and Mrs. Darryl Six. Mrs. Wilbur Lussman and Mrs. Eldon Umbarger were second-time guests while Mrs. John Eischeid attended for the third time and now is a club member. Engraved charms were presented to Mrs. Emmet Arneson, Mrs. Auen and Mrs. John Morfeld, who are leaving the club after being members for three years. Announcement was made of the Newcomers coffee next Tuesday at 9:30 a.m. at Graham Park. The next meeting will be at Tony's Restaurant Aug. 15. On the table committee will be Mrs. Fred Heineman, Mrs. Darrell Heuton, Mrs. Joe Uhlenkamp and Mrs. Jerry Frehse. Club Meets For Potluck at Park MANNING - The Friendly Hour Club met Wednesday at the Manning City Park for a potluck supper. Side One served 24 members and two children. Roll call was answered with "My Favorite Use for Scotch Tape." Dorothy Strosahl' received the hostess gift and Gladys Ramsey, Delores Kuhn and Dorothy Dales received Secret Pal birthday gifts and Mercedes Bower, Secret Pal anniversary gift. Edith Stoberl was in charge of telling fortunes for entertainment. Side Two will be in charge of Plaza Birthday Party on August 26. The next meeting will be a 9:00 a.m. brunch in the city park on August 15. Debra - Kuhn will be hostess. OPEN SUNDAYS 1 to 5 p.m. Wed. & Fri. Till 9 p.m. Shop and Save at BIERL'S FUINITUM PARKWAY CAIPfT . . . DIAKtllS la«t of Carroll Rehearsing ;i scene ... for the coming ISU Players Production, "The Contrast," are Kathy Burg of Carroll, right, who plays the part of "Maria," and Gary Roberts of Ankeny whose role is "Manly" in the musical comedy. Performances will be given at 8 p.m. in Fisher Theater July 18-20 and July 25-27 on the Iowa State campus. Honored at Baby Shower Mrs. Marshall Crane and infant son, Jon Marshall, were guests of honor at a baby shower given by Donna Anderson and Kathy Swearingen Wednesday evening. Guests attending the courtesy at Miss Anderson's home were former classmates. The evening was spent informally, and lunch was served. MEMORIAL GIFT A gift in memory of George Busche of Carroll has been received by the American Cancer Society, according to Mrs. C. E. Mcllvain, memorials chairman of the Society's Carroll County chapter. Astrology Saturday. July 20,1974 Bernice Bede OSD Times Herald, Carroll, la. Friday, July 19, 1974 4-H News MANNING - The Manning Senior and Junior Cadets 4-H Club held their achievement show July 13 at the Sacred Heart Church Hall. Projects were judged in the afternoon by Mrs. Lorenz Ahrendsen, Mrs. Paul Venner of Breda and Mrs. Darrell Nielsen of Glidden. A 7:30 meeting was held with mothers and grandmothers as guests. Mary Lou Rohe presided at the joint meeting of the Junior and Senior Cadets. Bonnie Schmidt spoke on being a music delegate to the State 4-H Conference in Ames. Intermediate girls told of experiences at Intermediate Camp near Madrid. They sang songs they had learned. Girls participating were Karen Vollstedt, Joni Hinners, Debbie Stobert, rauia Genzen, Ken Sailer, Janet Rohe, Sue Ann Stribe, Kristy Sailer and Denise Schroeder. They sang a participation song "Keep On the Smiley Side of Life". Junior Cadets presented Mrs. Virgil Genzen with a corsage in appreciation of 25 years as a leader. All girls were urged to give fair projects and long-time records books to their leaders on July 26. A dress revue followed the business meeting. Senior winners were: Mary Lou Rohe; Seniors not eligible for. state fair. Deb Mohr, alternate, Emily Opperman. Other winners were Laurie Vonnahme, intermediate; Joni Siepker, intermediate; Barb Kalkhoff, alternate; and Julie Kasperbauer, alternate. Junior winners were: Janet Genzen, intermediate; Ken Sailer, intermediate; Sue Ann Stribe, alternate: Denise Schroeder, alternate; Paula Genzen, junior; Lynna Andresen, junior; Kristy Sailer, junior; Becky Mohr, junior. Dress Revue judge was Mrs. Darrell Nielsen. Betty Opperman was in charge of girls. Bonnie Schmidt accompanied on piano while the girls were introduced by Cherri Ramsey. MANNING - The Manning 4-H Clovers met July 11 at 1 p.m. Norine Felker and Gail Hoffman were hostesses. The 18 members attended a record book workshop. Betty Brotherton helped with first and second year record books and Donna Felker with third year and over record books. The meeting closed with lunch served by the hostesses at 2:30. JENK GRADUATES University of Cincinnati awarded degrees to more than 5000 June 9, including Karen P. Jenk from the Carroll area. Senator Sam Ervin, D-North Carolina was the speaker at commencement exercises. GUESTS FROM BELGIUM MT. CARMEL-Mrs. R. A. Yuhasz and son, Keith arrived Monday evening from Brussels, Belgium for a three week visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alois Vonnahme atMt. Carmel. ON DEAN'S LIST Pattie Hartzell, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Hartzell, has been named to the Dean's List at California State University, Long Beach, for the spring semester. Miss Hartzell is spending the summer at home and will be here until about Aug. 20. HOSPITALIZED Mrs. Vernon (Shirley) Tigges was admitted to the University of Nebraska Hosnital in Omaha, July 18. WED. IOWA'S MOST BEAUTIFUL THEATRE CAPRI conf. from P.M. „ LAKE CITY AN ALL-COMEDY ALL-FUN PROGRAM! He's a down hill racer forheads-up| tun! WAIT DISH EY Productions GRCOBT SUN. THRU TUES. July 21-22-23 'BUZZING SADDLES Calendar 4 Dentlinger-Hoffman Ceremony July 19 FRIDAY— Golden Circle pinochle TUESDAY— A.B. Club, Mrs. John Schumacher Newcomers Coffee, 9:30 a.m., Graham Park Golden Circle bridge WEDNESDAY— Toastmistress, Derby Flower and Garden Club, 6 p.m. picnic. North Side Park Golden Circle Club THURSDAY- Duplicate Bridge, 9:45 a.m., IPS F.O.B. Club, Erna Langmeier STOP Club, 408 West 7th Street ARIES (March 21-April 19) Your popularity will be picking up over the next few days. There are friends who want to share your company. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Should you be confronted by problems, you'll bounce back. You have a lot of inner strength to draw upon. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) A cheerful disposition and a bright outlook is all the equipment you'll need to win others over to your point of view. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Over the next few days your financial picture should be bright enough to please you and even permit a little surplus spending. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) This is no time to sit on your duff and wait for things to happen. Be assertive. Use your splendid leadership qualities to gain your ends. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Proper timing is necessary today and tomorrow to accomplish your aims. Be patient. Don't make moves until you've got it all together. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) You function very well at this time where groups are involved. Friends and even casual acquaintances will be surprisingly helpful. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) You'll notice that whatever you do over the next few days will get more "oohs" and "ahs" from admirers than usual. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) An arrangement you have can be adjusted more to your benefit. Think through what you want to say. Make your proposal tomorrow. CAPRICORN (Dec 22-Jan. 19) A shared venture is your most rewarding are^the next couple of days. It could deal with your work or a business situation. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) A warm, intimate relationship becomes even more meaningful at the present. You and your mate have each other's interest at heart. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) You will derive a great deal of satisfaction from your work if you're now involved in something creative and challenging to your imagination. YOUR BIRTHDAY July 20,1974 This year a great amount of your effort and enterprise will be devoted to gaining more of what you want in the material sense. Delicious Food at Sensible Family Prices Meal time is fun time in our homey family atmosphere. We have a varied menu with something certain to please everyone in your family. Generous portions at low cost to you. Ki wan is Head — Roy W. Davis of Chicago has been elected president of Kiwanis International. He succeeds William M. Eagles, M.D., Richmond, Va. Davis will be spokesman for the service organization's 276,000 member in 6,315 clubs throughout the U.S. and 42 other countries. Harold Q. Frey is president of the Carroll club. Shortages .in Blood Banks DES MOINES, Iowa (AP)— The Community Blood Bank of Central Iowa in Des Moines has had to cut back deliveries to hospitals it serves because of a shortage in human blood. And officials at University Hospitals in Iowa City also are concerned their blood bank may not be able to fill their needs. James Holland, director of the Des Moines-based blood bank, said, however, no hospital has been forced to cancel a surgery yet due to an inadequate blood supply or anything else that drastic. He said the blood supply last week was down from the normal 70 pints to 16. Some blood banks were contacted in Nebraska and Missouri for help, he said, but they were experiencing an even worse situation. The blood bank serves hospitals in Winterset, Osceola, Webster City, Corydon and Des Moines. Similar problems are being faced in Iowa City. Mike Leisch, chief technician at the University of Iowa Clinic's blood bank, said that facility has sought relief from out-of- state facilities. However, Leisch said many out-of-state suppliers are facing shortages in their local communities and aren't able to ship much excess blood to Iowa City. But in other parts of the state, no shortage is being experienced. Blood banks in Dubuque, Waterloo, Ottumwa and Sioux City report adequate supplies. Holland and Leisch said the only solution for alleviating the shortage and for preventing another one is a continual flow of donors. But Holland added that the last thing they want is for 500 persons to walk in the door tomorrow because their facilities just couldn't handle it and blood can only be kept for three weeks. PARTY RESERVATIONS Jet. hwy. 7) & 30 DIAL 792-9123 Carroll * INVITATIONS * NAPKINS, BOOKS * THANK YOU NOTES A complete win plMM miy BiU* yvt tM pnoos m Mary Dentlinger and Victor Hoffman spoke nuptial vows at Holy Spirit Church here Friday, July 19, with the Rt. Rev. Msgr. Leo Lenz, V.F., officiating at the double ring rite. The bride is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Dentlinger of Carroll and was given in marriage by her father. The groom is a son of Mrs. Marcile Hoffman of Carroll and the late Alfred Hoffman. Honor attendants were the couple's sister and brother, Carol Dentlinger and Myron Hoffman. Another sister, Mrs. Gary Brotherson, a sister-in-law, Mrs. Richard Dentlinger, and the groom's sister, Mrs. Mike Wilson, were bridesmatrons. Richard Dentlinger and two friends from Wall Lake, Bill Meister and Arnie Tiefenthaler, were groomsmen. Ushers were Mike Wilson of Rosendale, Miss., and the bride's cousin, Jim Ferneding of Templeton. Julie Gach was organist; vocalists were Marilyn Steffes, Claudia Simons, Mary Kay Mosher, Doctor, 100, Treats Last Patient, Quits ATHENS, 111. (AP) - Dr. Tolbert Hill has treated his last patient and let his medical license expire. He's 100. Hill tried to end his practice in 1955, the year his wife died. But since no other doctor practices in this central Illinois community of 1,000, he continued to see some patients until earlier this year. "You're not going to get a young doctor who wants to practice in a crossroads like this anymore," Hill said in an interview on Wednesday. "Your young doctor today is likely the son of another doctor, who's come from a home where he's had all the comforts of life, and it would be quite a comedown for him here, "he said. Hill's father, who was a doctor, moved to Illinois from Tennessee, and got to know Abraham Lincoln. "But I didn't have the privileges of my son and my grandson," he said. His son practices in San Jose, Calif., and his grandson is a physician in Seattle. Hill moved to Athens in 1898. Like other doctors of the time, he visited patients in a horse- drawn buggy until cars became available in the 1920s. During the depression, Hill sometimes received eggs or chickens instead of his usual payment. Although the country doctor neither smokes nor drinks, he attributes his health and long life to his family heritage. ''You're nothing without that," he says. He said he has delivered approximately 2,500 babies in his 76-year career. Hill says he's enjoying his retirement. But he mused, "Old age is no fun. You lose your hearing and can't appreciate the rustle of a silk skirt any more." Jane Tacke and Julie Pollastrini. Carnations on the altar were in the bride's rainbow colors, pastel blue, pink, yellow and green. The bride's princess-style gown of white embossed nylon had a yoke bordered with ruffled lace. Lace banded the long sleeves and also trimmed the neckline and short train. Her vail fell to fingertip-length from a floral-bordered headband. She carried a colonial bouquet of pink roses, white daisy pompons and baby's breath. The embossed nylon frocks worn by the bridesmatrons were in her colors and except for short puffed sleeves, were similar to her gown. Wieir hair bows matched their dresses. Each carried a pastel nosegay of pompons and baby's breath. A reception was held at the Elk's Club for 200 guests, from 2 until 4 p.m. Mrs. Hoffman graduated from Kuemper High School in 1970 and from Creighton Memorial St. Joseph School of Nursing, Omaha, last year. She was employed at St. Joseph Hospital, Omaha, until May 1, and will work here at St. Anthony Regional Hospital. The groom is a 1969 graduate of Carroll High School. He is employed at Delmar's Standard, Breda, and also farms. They will take a two-week trip to Colorado and other western states before making their home at 508 North Walnut, Carroll 8 C's Club Is Entertained Mrs. Leon Baumhover entertained the 8 C's Club at evening bridge party STONE'S 110 W. 6th— Carroll WED. Thru TUES July 17-23 Th« True Story of th» Two Cop* Called Batman and Robin an Thursday night at her home. High score prize was awarded to Mrs. Norbert Grote, who will be the next hostess on Aug. 13. Mrs. Gerald Baumhover won second high and Mrs. Paul Venteicher, traveling. Legion Women Elect Officers DES MOINES, Iowa (AP)— Mrs. Robert Spooner of Cedar Rapids is the new president of the Iowa American Legion Auxiliary. She was installed Friday at the organization's state convention in Des Moines. Other new officers include president-elect, Mrs. Harold Bochart, Greenfield; vice president, Mrs. Joe Husak, Polk City; executive secretary-treasurer, Mrs. Arthur Owen, Des Moines; chaplain, Mrs. Louis Miller, Denison and historian, Mrs. Kenneth Perrin, Persia. Florida Tories While the 13 colonies rebelled against George III of Great Britain, Florida, acquired by the British in 1763, remained loyal to the king. St. Augustine's Castillo, a Spanish-built fort was a prisoner-of-war camp and three signers of the Declaration of Independence were held there. Inventory SUN., MOM., TUES. July 21, 22, 23 WOMEN'S PRISON l.S.A-K \1MUIOI\V WHITE HOT DESIRES MELTING COLD PRISON STEEL!

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