vol. U Manning School News PublUhtd by the Student* of tht Manning Community Hi|h lehaal Report cards will be distributed in the Manning schools on Wednesday, Nov. 4. Parent-teacher conferences will begin on Thursday afternoon, Nov. 5. at 1:30 and will continue until 4:30 p.m. High school students will have conferences in the elementary auditorium. There will be no school that afternoon or on Nov. 8, when conferences will also be held. Tht Reserve football team will play Manilla here at 7:30 p.m. on Monday, Nov. 2. On Nov. 5, Ar-We-Va varsity plays here. Parents' Night will be observed. Manning Community High School instrumentalists and vocalists went to Denison on Saturday, Oct. 24, for try-outs for all-state band and chorus. Students chosen for these groups will spend Thanksgiving weekend in Des Moines and take part in the all-state concerts. HALLOWEEN CARDS STONE'S K. of C. Bid* Carroll, Iowa Instrumentalists chosen were Senior Twyla Misselhorn, bass clarinet; and Sophomore Jim Stangl, French horn. Vocalists who will take part In the 600 member chorus are seniors: Lola Stammer, soprano; Michele Mohr, alto; Dick Hornberger, tenor, (third year at all- state); Vernon Hansen, Kent Rutz, bass; Junior Donna Sonksen, alto (second year at alt- state); and Sophomores Beth Volquartsen, soprano, Mike Mohr, tenor, and Tim Weible, tenor. Gary Linder is vocal instructor; Gerald Huldeen is the band director. A few weeks age Mr, Lutwltt announced to each of his English III classes that they were to use their own t a 1 e n t s and compose an original short story. This was no ordinary short story, however; there were certain rules. First of all each person received a little slip of paper. On this they were to write down six objects. Then these slips of paper were put in a box and mixed up. Each student then drew one slip of paper from the box. From these six objects he was to compose a story. In the next few weeks, we are going to share several of these short stories with everyone, so "Hats off to the Talented Juniors." The Manning chapter of the National Honor Society held its first meeting of the year during homeroom, October 18. During the meeting Mr. Brotherton presented Vern Hansen with a certificate of commendation for his high ranking in the National Merit test which was held last spring. The next order of business was a talk on leadership and scholarship. Mr. Brotherton mentioned how hard it was to Our Doors Are Open I The residents and staff invite you to visit our New Home and join us for coffee. Carroll Health Center 2241 N. West St. — Phone 792-9284 CARROLL RESIDENTIAL — INTERMEDIATE — SKILLED PROFESSIONAL NURSING CARE No. § become a member of the society and that it was not just our grades that got us into the society or kept us there. Before the meeting was adjourned, it was decided that during the year we, a* a society, would try to encourage students to do their best in school in any way possible. TltV MvT in Advanced Senior Math have been attending night claises on Wednesdays. They learned a little about programing information, in the F o r t r a n language, to feed into computers. The Office Practice girls know how to run the key-punch, which is used to punch the programs on cards the computer can read. The class was taught by Mr. Van der Wall. The students learned a few basic things about programing: all real numbers have a decimal; one has to tell the computer how to read data and how to write results, but it computes results in a very short time. The night classes were very interesting, yet confusing until everything had been explained. The students have one thing straight — If there is a mistake in the Fortran language, there are no results! On* of the hardest working groups in the M a n n i n g High School is the Student Council. The Student Council meets regularly every two weeks alternating with different periods of the day. Each class has six regular members and two alternates. The members are elected by their fellow students of their homerooms. Each year the Student Council sponsors a magazine drive. The money they make from thto is donated to some worthy project. Last year the new bleachers appeared on the football field due to the efforts of this organization. The Student Council trie* to promote e 1 o s e r ties with the community and the students, The Student Council also solves many problems that the student body brings to them. Members of the Student Council also are on an A d v i t o r y Committee which helps the School Board and Citizens Committee plan a new school. Committees of the Student Council include Citizen Scholarship, Building and G r o u n d s, AFS, and Legislative. The Student Council also takes care of Homecoming festivities and sponsors many school dances and activities. All in all, the Student Council plays a tremendous role in making Manning High School the great school it is. Hats off to the MHS Student Council! A nondemoninational room for meditation and prayer is located off the rotunda in the U.S. Capitol. Does Lange's Milk really make you feel 10 years younger? ask any 9 year old! Budget Can Be Halved, Dilley Says (fcy Iowa Dully Pr«»s Annoctntton) DES MOINES - Robert Dilley, the third-party candidate for governor, thinks the state budget of $500 million could be cut in half. How? By reducing expenditures for welfare and education. Dilley, running on the American Independent Party ticket, believes taxpayers already are overburdened, paying more than they can afford. He contends both Republican Governor Robert Ray and his Democrat challenger Robert Fulton are on record as favoring a tax increase because both say people want more services. "I personally do not know •f anyont who wants more ••rvicos with the possible exception of welfare recipients and the bureaucrats in office," said Dilley. He charged that Ray and Fulton want to create "a multitude of high paid bureaucratic jobs." Their philosophy, Dilley added, "is to innovate programs and to raise taxes to finance them." On the other hand, he continued, "the basic philosophy of the American Independent Party is to consider the taxpayer first. We believe taxpayers are overburdened and that taxes must be cut to a level which taxpayers can afford." When pressed, Dilley said he thought the state budget of over $500 million could be cut "at least in half." To accomplish this he would require welfare recipients to work as a condition for receiving a "'elfare check. "If these people had to work and get off the dole, a majority of them would become gainfully employed in industry." The other area where a "tremendous amount" could be saved, according to Dilley, is in the field of education. "I believe the educators should stop fermenting revolutions and demonstrations and get back to the basics of teaching people to take care of themselves, so they never will have to be on welfare." A Des Moines businessman, Dilley blames the "Hughes-Fulton" administration for "skyrocketing" the state budget from about $200 million to $494 million during their six years in office. "Fulton is back today asking people to re-elect this group of wild extravagant spenders. He even talks about streamlining two departments of governor (welfare and revenue) while he was in office. I believe the only two departments he streamlined were the departments of spending and taxing." He also tagged the Republicans, saying they never have made any suggestion that the level of spending be reduced "to a reasonable level." On the subject of education, Dilley, spokesman for the political right-wing in Iowa, said, "many of us are not satisfied when we send our children to school as Christians and they come back as atheists. We are not satisfied when we send our kids to school as clean cut and they come home dressed like hippies. We are not satisfied when we send our kids to school believing in America and they come home believing in communism. Many parents are not satisfied when they send their Herald, Carroll, l«. •» , Oct. 19, 1970 / children to school as 'straights' and they come home on drugs." Parents, he taid, are not teaching students to be "revolutionaries." Dilley charges they are learning this in the schools "and I say it emphatically." Dilley, 43, who was a candidate for governor on the conservative party ticket in 1968 and strongly supported George Wallace's presidential efforts, said parents should ask educators several questions: Why should educated young people commit more and more crimes every year? Why should educated young people require more and more government supervision? Why should educated young people require more and more welfare? Why should educated young people be taking more and more drugs? Dilley believes if educators will answer these questions honestly, they will see the problem and recognize that "we should return to the basic principles of education, that is teaching people to take care of themselves." Today, he said, the educators want everyone to have a diploma. But, Dilley added, there is a difference between a diploma and an education, "an educated person can think for himself." If elected governor, and his chance appears to be extreme I v slim, Dilley said he would veto any bill providing for an appropriation if at least two-thirds of the legislators had not voted for it. He feels the requirement for local bond issues should be raised from 60 per cent to 66 and two-thirds per cent. He also thinks no area should be annexed without 75 per cent approval of the voters living in the area to be annexed. Dilley is in favor of abolishing the state liquor stores. "Let's take the state's stamp of approval off the liquor business and turn it over to private enterprise." On the issue of personal self- defense, he thinks "every citizen should have the right to defend by any means necessary himself, his family, his property and to come to the aid of anyone being attacked without being charged by the criminal and hauled into court." The candidate for governor on the American Independent Party is on record as favoring capital punishment for certain crimes — kidnaping, mass slaying and definite premeditated murder. He's also opposed to legalizing abortions. "The same group that is violently opposed to the death penalty is the same group of people who are going all-out ! to pass a bill to legalize the murder of unborn babies," he claims. Dilley is also opposed to sex education being taught in the public schools. His philosophy probably is best summed up with this statement: Twin Spires Once a landmark for pioneer w a g o n trains moving west, the "Navajo Twins" confront motorists daily, but no less majestically. The twin spires mark site of ancient Indian ruins near Bluff, Utah. Oklahoma Guests in V. Pierce Home (Times Herald News Service) LAKE CITY-Weekend guests in the parental Von Pierce home were Mr. and Mrs. Doug Pierce from Vance Air Force Base, Enid, Okla. Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Snycler of Pico Rivera, Calif, have been visiting with relatives in Lake City and Rockwell City. Guests the past week of Mrs. Anna Buckmaster were her son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Buckmaster of Buena Park, Calif. Miss Fanny Howell vis-'ted Sunday with her cousin, Miss Jean Howell, a patient at Abbott H:spital, Minneapolis, Minn. She also visited cousins, the Harry Howells at Blue Earth, and the Richard Howells, Gen- coe, Minn. A New Schedule for Speech and Hearing A new scheduling of speech and hearing services has been inaugurated into the public and non-public schools of Carroll County by the two speech pa- Ihologists of the County School System who service these schools. Research indicates this new type of scheduling may provide more rapid progress by students, hence a higher turnover or dismissal rate allowing for more children to be seen over a period of years. The "intensive cycle" approach, as it is called, allows for students to be seen four days a week, Monday through Thursday, in individual or two- person groups, as opposed to the traditional two days in three to five person groupings. "Cycle" refers to the fact that remedial services are provided in two blocks of time during the year rather than on a continual basis. Below is the schedule of services for the individual schools: DATE SCHOOL Oct. 12-Nov. 20 Manning Oct. 12-Nov. 20 Coon Rapids Nov. 23-Jan. 8 Kuemper Nov. 23-Jan. 8 Central Bldg. & Maple River (Carroll Community) Jan. 11-Feb. 19 Holy Spirit Jan. ll-Feb. 19 St. Lawrence Feb. 22-April 2 Fairview (Carroll Community) Feb. 22-Aprll 2 Glidden-Ralston April 5-April 16 Manning April 5-April 16 Coon Rapids April 19-April 30 Kuemper April 19-April 30 Central Bldg. & Maple River (Carroll Community) May 3-May 14 Holy Spirit May 3-Mty 14 St. Lawrenc* May 17-May 2ft Fairview (Carroll Community) May 17-May 2ft Glidden-Ralston ARRIVES FOR DUTY Airman 1-c Devin L. Dahn, son of Mr. and Mrs. Merle D. Dahn, Carroll, has arrived for duty at Travis AFB, Calif. An administrative specialist in a unit of the Military Airlift Command, he previously served at Hill AFB, Utah. A 1968 graduate of Carroll Public High School, he attended Northwest Missouri State University. (Political Advertisement) (Political Advertisement) Re-elect Arthur A. Neu State Senator Monona . Crawford • Carroll Counties VOTE for "Effective Representation" Youth Experience Ssniority This advertisement paid for by tlie Citizens for Neu Committee, Fred Witt, Chairman. Republican Jet. Hwy. 71-30 HOME OF DELICIOUS FOOD AT SENSIBLE FAMILY PRICES Our simple formula for success has been to offer every customer excellent food and fine service in a family atmosphere. We welcome you! Carroll THIS IS A /fl Phone 792-3609 Ihi Mott Famous l»sket in the World® If You Want to Fesl "On Top Of The World Every Morning Get A Wonderful, Restful Sleep Every Night .... NOTHING ... no pill, no sheep counting, no diet . • . eon do so much to assure you sweet, restful sleep as bedding that's e.-.actly right for you ... At the end of a day you need good, deep restful sleep. And if it evades you • . . then your next day is ruined . . . And it's amazing the number of people who lie sleepless because of their mattress . , . even though a good one, simply does not fit their needs. Like the heavy person who sinks too deeply and suffers bone and mus:le fatigue • . . or the lightweight who is borne completely on top of the mattress and never benefits from softness ... or the toll man who doesn't hove room to stretch out ... Or the couple cramped on o mattress too narrow tor the freedom of movement so necessary for both for deep, uninterrupted sleep. If your sleep is bugging you ... if you're having problems . . . YOU'RE LIKELY TO FIND THAT A SERTA PERFECT SLEEPER MATTRESS IS THE ANSWER . . . Wonderful support . • . cushiony comfort . . . plus the extra width and length available if you need it. Come look here for night after night of perfect rest . . . you might, as hundreds of others have in the Carroll area, find it with Serta Perfect Sleeper, available in regular size, queen size, king siz« or twin size. SERTA PERFECT SLEEPER Quaan Siza Mattrtit and Bex Spring *249 95 Regular Six Perfect Slttper $tri ei lew at $19.95 PERFECT SLEEPER' i I BIERLS PARKWAY FURNITURE CARPET . . . DRAPfRIES Cost of Carroll Hwy, 30 Wadnatday and Friday Qptn Till f p.m. Sundays, Open 1 Till 5 p.m.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month