Low Resolution Image: Become a member to access this full resolution image at 375% higher quality.

OCR Text

Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - February 25, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa 8 The Cedar Rapids Gazette: Mon., Feb., 25. 1974 'Thinking' Day Marching in the Girl Scout Thinking' Day parade Saturday afternoon at Marion high school are, from left, Chris Fox, 1260 E avenue, and Kristin Turner, 1552 First avenue, both of Marion. Thinking' day is an annual event when Girl Scouts think about Scouts in other countries. The observance included a parade of 92 flags, each representing countries which have Girl Scouts. Society for Women Features Anne Swedish Sells-Wolrab Vows Repeated Anne Swedish, lyric soprano (in private life Mrs. Don Moses) from Iowa City, won second place and received $450 ut the Metropolitan Opera Co. National Council’s regional auditions. Pile auditions were held Satin-- Bridge Jazette Photo bv Duane Crock Rose Polished, Though Unrehearsed By Les Zaeheis The great American prima performer on the ’cello appeared as guest soloist with the Cedar Rapids Symphony Saturday evening in the first of a pair of concerts. Leonard Rose, making a belated arrival in the city after being socked in by foul weather at the St. Louis airport, demonstrated h i s peerless musicianship by reeling off a polished reading of the Tchaikovsky “Variations on a Rococo Theme”. By the same token the scholarly presentation without benefit of a rehearsal was a profound tribute to the quality of musical leadership by Richard Williams. Here was a situation frought with danger. It could easily have resolved into a frustrating game of musical “Button, Button, who's got the Button”. The Rococo theme is one of the great showpieces for the ’cello, exploiting adroitly the instrument’s extremely wide range. The charming little 18th Century snatch of melody is one that is particularly open to development and Tchaikovsky (Seized the opportunity, writing not only the delightful variations and leaving room for the lengthy ca- I denzas, but fitting in an orchestral score that is a dainty I and integral part of the total musical picture. Williams’ directing was obviously calculated to reassure j an understandably uneasy orchestra, as he sensed and indicated positively the tenor of the ritards and the quite wide scope of the dynamics. The Tchaikowsky was followed by the “Suite No. 3 in C major for Lnaccompanted ’Cello” by J. S. Bach Here Rose found the opportunity to demonstrate his vast reser- Personalized Service! voir of technical prowess. The C major, one of six suites for unaccompanied ’cello is extremely difficult, posing some almost incredible virtuosity demands on the performer. Clearly, Bach composed the suites to provide music for the ’cello that would bring that instrument up in solo stature ranking with the then already well established violin. Rose produces a tone that has never been surpassed in this writer's hearing. The sonorous quality seemed never to he lost, even on the torturously difficult passages. For Rcise, it is imperative that he be at the top musically, inasmuch as he is totally lacking in that quality usually referred to as a warm stage presence. Rapport with his audience was non-existent. However, it is admittedly of much greater importance for a soloist to establish and maintain rapport with the conductor and the orchestra, and this Rose clearly accomplished. Incidentally, just to quiet down dinner table trivia, the Rococo theme was played by Leslie Parnas and the Symphony on the December ’64 concert. Contemporary music found a place on this program with the much discussed Mike Coignes series of protean musical pictures called “As quiet HS— . Here again, the absolute discipline of Conductor Williams was imperative, and It was factually in evidence. The peril of a work as abstruse as the meandering that Colgrass has indicated or suggested rather than written is ever present. There is great danger of the continuity falling apart. The work went well. It had obviously been well rehearsed. Sandra Melhus Wed in Nashua j NASHUA — The Little Brown church provided the setting Sun-jday afternoon for the marriage! of Miss Sandra Melhus, 1029 Third avenue SE, and Thomas, VanAmburg, 2260 Grande avenue SE. both of Cedar Rapids. The 3 o’clock ceremony was performed by the Rev. M. R. Hinds. Parents of the bridal j couple are Mr. and Mrs. Oakley, Melhus of Atkins and Mrs. Bruce VanAmburg of Huntsville, I Ark., and the late Mr. Van-j I Amburg. A graduate of the University! And I hope I may be permit- of Iowa, the bride is employed by The Gazette Co. Mr. VanAm-■ burg is retail hardware manag-j cr at nubias Hardware Co.! (They are residing at the Grande I avenue address. ted a personal burst of applause for the fragmentary Count Basie sequence. The concert opening overture. the Berlioz “Corsair” was a welcome choice, but I do wish the strings had played with more of a feeling of excitement that this flagwaver is supposed to generate. The steady and unshakable pulse of Williams and his percussion on the Ravel “Bolero” was a favorite with the audience. And. in a surprise move, Williams and the orchestra encored with the lilting Johann Strauss, jr., “Wine, Women, and Song”, admittedly not a bad suggestion on such a cold winter night. The concert repeats Monday night at 8 in Coe Sinclair auditorium. BABY SHOWER GIVEN FOR MRS. CROY A surprise baby shower was | given for Mrs. Theodore Croy III, 6028 Langdon avenue SW, Friday evening at 8. Twenty, i guests attended at the home of [the hostess, Mrs. Roger Lemkc,! 3026 First avenue NW. Mrs.; Richard Heaveho was cohostess. 30 YEARS AGO — Heinrich Himmler, in ordering registration cf a new class of 17-year-old German girls for labor service, ruled all applications for deferment would be “useless.” Woman Officer Is Voted Most Outstanding By Reynaldo Palarca LOS BANOS, Philippines (UPI) — Officer Emma S. Henry was walking her beat in the summer of 1972 when a screaming crowd of people rushed to her. A man had gone berserk, brandishing a machete in one hand and a knife in the other, and was chasing them. He already had injured his father. Acts of Bravery Patrolwoman Henry looked at him and handed her pistol to the village captain. She cautiously approached t h e man, parried a blow, grappled him to the ground and disarmed him. For that and other acts of bravery since she joined the 33-man police force of this town of about 40,000 residents 40 miles south of Manila, the pretty Miss Henry was voted the most outstanding Filipino officer of 1974. Miss Henry, 27, won over 107 candidates chosen from the Philippines’ 38,000-strong police forces. She was cited for making five arrests of criminals singlehandedly — a record in police annals here. Miss Henry, whose father is an American from San Francisco, said that of her many arrests she recalls only her encounter with the berserk man and nabbing a driver of a bus that ran over and killed a woman and her child. “Triple Kick" She had stood in the middle of the street after hearing the hit-and-run case over the radio and waited for the bus. As the bus raced toward |?:'M at Welty-Way her, apparently with no intention of stopping, the lady cop side-stepped, jumped onto the running board, then clobbered the driver. Her colleagues said she could do the “triple kick” which the late Chinese martial arts king Bruce Lee popularized in his King Fu films. An education graduate who took up a masters course in martial arts in Tokyo from 1968 to 1971, Miss Henry said she became interested in police work in 1972 and joined the Ijos Banos police force. “It’s in the blood,” she explained, adding she has relatives on the police force in San Francisco. A believer in women’s liberation. she said: “We probably cannot equal the strength of men. But definitely we can equal men when it comes to intelligence and some other things.” i A/*    I    i J I Immaculate Conception Cath- Vf IHS CIT Af 0# olio church provided the setting Saturday for the marriage of Miss Anita Diane Sells, UIS Daniels street NE. and Dennis Lee Wolrab, 2206 Kenrich drive SW. The Rev. William P. Leonard officiated at the 1:30 ceremony. Parents of the bridal couple are Mr. and Mrs. Robert 1). day evening at the University of Sells of Central City and Mrs. Minnesota in Minneapolis. [Darrell Clark of Mount Vernon, Miss Swedish appeared in Oc-;and the late Mr. Wolrab. tober as soloist with the Cedar For her wedding the bride Rapids Municipal band at Sin-1 chose an empire gown of poly-clair auditorium, Coe college. ester mist with three-dimen-M arg aret Havens, 25, of Lin-lsional Venise lace outlining the coin, Neb., won first place at square neckline, cuffed bishop the regional auditions and will sleeves, hemline and chapel-represent the Upper Midwest!length train. Her fingertip veil, March 14 at the Metropolitan bordered with matching laced Opera Co. semi-final auditions, was held by a Camelot cap and resjde    at    the    Kenrich    drive Thirteen contestants from she carried a bouquet of red address.    The    bride    is    employed Minnesota, North Dakota, South roses-    by Bohemian Savings & Loan Dakota Iowa. Nebraska. Wis ' Joctte and Stephanie Sells. Assn. Mr. Wolrab is employed consin and Canada completed in both of Central City, were their by Holman Steel Erection Co. [the regional auditions.    sister’s honor attendants. Their empire A-line gowns of red vel- COLLEGE CLUB GROUP vet were accented with ruffled MEETING SCHEDULED white Cluny lace at the portrait    .    .     ., ,u ,    , r    Second    and Fourth tuesday neckbries,    short    s    eeves    and    „ , ,,    ,i.n . .,    .    ,    ,    m> . Book Group — Hostess tor the double back pane s. They car-; .    ■    ....    Tll,,;c ■    ,    .    ,    I    .    ,    .    x    meeting at 12:30 Tuesday is ried    colonial bouquets of    white    ‘    *    v , ,, onu    cllrnn,Ln„t    Mrs. Morris Katzoft    of 2432 and red sweetheart ,    Accictino Grande    avenue Sh.    Assisting hostess    is Mrs. Kenneth Heck. M rs. Wolrab Marion Club W inners in the duplicate: carnations bridge Howell movement played roses. Saturday at the YWCA were:i Douglas    Wolrab, brother of Dr. Saturnine Ortega and Tait the    bridegroom,    was best man    ^|rs- K'lbert    Wiay    will    review Cummins, first, and Mrs. Thorn- and    Ray Stoner    of Mount Ver-    * be    first    American    by as Mullin and Clyde Nowlin, non. groomsman. John and Gil- ^ eran-second. The next scheduled bert Sells,    brothers of the bride, game is Wednesday at 7:30 at seated guests. Kristy Smith was CORREl HON the YWCA.    flowergirl    and Mark Wolrab,    The    engagement story of Miss *    *    *    ringbearer.    ,    Merry J. Norenberg and Wayne West Side    Following    the ceremony a re- B. Collop in The Sunday Gazette Winners in a Mitchell move-'cePtion for 400 Suests was Kivcn incorrectly listed March 22 as meat game played Sunday at * the Knights of Columbus hall. Welty-Way were: North-south —    _    ,    * Mrs. Ruth Helm and Thomas , <>n return from    a wedding trip Hare, first, and Mr. and Mrs.!    Bahamas,    the couple will Leslie Miller of Iowa City, sec-1 ■-----—----------- ond; east-west — Mrs. Frank j Zeman and Mrs. James Smitt-! kamp, first, and Mrs. C. R. Swarzentruber and Mrs. Wayne j Savold, second. The next sched- J uled game will be Thursday at the wedding date chosen by the couple. They will be married Saturday. The Gazette regrets this error. . . . listening to the sports results for him ic bile he's nor king. **    USN ♦    OM — All r.9K»« WA bf lot Ar*lot Ttwiot Kraut Velly good. Frank’s Quality Kraut goes Far East when tossed with soy sauce, dash of powdered ginger, Chinese pea pods and sliced water chestnuts ... as an accompaniment to Oriental or Hawaiian entrees. Not so surprising a combination, if you knew kraut was invented in China, Third Century. B.C.! FRANK'S. Today, your table. Tomorrow, the world. Look for the cabbage on the can. Jars and kraut juice, too. QUALITY you know. •. ■MKI SAVE 33% FLOCK WAIL COVERING PRE TRIMMED • STOPPABLE • WASHABLE Beautiful velvet-like flock* Newest color* ond deiignt REGULAR 9.95 SINGLE ROLL WEEK Allow 5 days fo FOR WOMEN DOWNTOWN 108 ie Tower TOWN & COUNTRY Shopping Center BIG SAVINGS ON QUALITY HOME DECORATING PRODUCTS NOW AT YOUR MORRIS DECORATING CENTER INTRODUCTORY OFFER! THE NOW LOOK... I 00% DACRON TEXTURED PLUSH CARPET REG. 10.50 SQUARE YARD SPECIALS THRU SATURDAY! ANTIQUING KITS    LEMON OIL POLISH Refinish furniture or woodwork to    Clean* ond renew* finest woo’ look like authentic antique*    furniture and paneling REGULAR 3.98    REGULAR    1.20 2.98    89*    pint MORRIS PAINT decorating center GO AHEAD...CHARGE IT LINDALE PLAZA Phone 393-4016 HOURS: Mon. Tri 9 a m.-9 p m. Sat. man of MORRIS INDUSTRIES. I 9 a.rn.-5:30 p.m. NOW 7.99 • I 2 OUTSTANDING COLOR COMBINATIONS • MADE TO WITHSTAND HARD WEAR BEAUTIFULLY DON’T MISS THIS SALEI Allow 5 days for delivery. INTERIOR LATEX for the budget-minded 3.99 REGULAR 5.40 GALLON Fast dry, easy clean-up. White and 100 s of lovely pastels at no extra charge. SAVE 1.41 EA. GAL. THRU SAT! “I was a bridesmaid a lot. But then J was a lot of bridesmaid’.’ Edna Shucy- Pine Grove Mills, Pennsylvania “At 176 pounds, I found it easier to catch bouquets than boyfriends. I tried diets but always gained everything back. “The instructors at Elaine Powers were very encouraging. During the first four months, I lost 30 pounds and 40 inches. After a year, I had lost 64 pounds and 65 inches—from a size 18'/2 to a 7! “At my own wedding, some of the relatives who hadn’t seen mc in a long time hardly recognized mc.” VMicn a body oeeds a friend. (at a price any body can afford). Elaine Powers Figure Salons * $9 per month. Complete 4-month program. Unlimited visits. No inlrrrit, no initu.il pri'cnUg* (Mr. Gall today for your free figure analysis. Mon. thru Fri. 9 AM-9 PM, Saturday 9-4, Town & Country Shopping Center PHONE 364-9909 or 364-9929 ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Cedar Rapids Gazette