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won Jill Short, EsthervFlle I. L. C. C. Jill is modeling a Russ Tog. This pant suit in brushed nylon is completely washable. It's butterscotch in color. Shop now on the balcony at McCleary's for big savings. Take advantage of the clearance sale now in progress. PUBLIC NOTICE IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE STATE OF IOWA IN AND FOR EMMET COUNTY IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF C. A. Mitchell, a-k-a Clarence A. Mitchell, Deceased. PROBATE NO. 4905 NOTICE OF PROBATE OF WILL, OF APPOINTMENT OF EXECUTOR, AND NOTICE TO CREDITORS TO ALL PERSONS INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE OF C. A. Mitchell, a-k-a Clarence A. Mitchell Deceased: You are hereby notified that on the 11th day of January, 1972, the last will and testament and Codicil thereto of C. A. Mitchell, a-k-a Clarence A. Mitchell deceased bearing date of the 27th day of May, 1966, and First Codicil thereto dated Jan. 7, 1970 was admitted to probate in the above named court and that Anna Mitchell was appointed executor of said estate. Notice is further given that any action to set aside said will must be brought in the district court of said county within one year from the date of the second publication of this notice, or thereafter be forever barred. Notice is further given that all persons indebted to said estate are requested to make immediate payment to the undersigned, and creditors having claims against said estate shall file them with the clerk of the above named district court, as provided by law, duly authenticated, for allowance; and unless so filed within six months from the second publication of this notice (unless otherwise allowed or paid) such claim shall thereafter be forever barred. Dated this 11th day of January, 1972. Anna Mitchell Executor of said Estate 309 N. 17th St. Estherville, Iowa Fillenwarth & Fillenwarth Attorneys for said Executor 104 North 7th St. Estherville, la. Date of second publication 21 day of January, 1972 (Jan. 14, 21, 1972) Semester Tests Scheduled for Monday-Tuesday Ros is Member of FFA Ros Foskey, Rotary exchange student from Australia, seated in center of the front row, took time on her last day of school here to have her photo taken with other members of the local FFA chapter. Ros, who is the first girl to join the local chap ter, was presented a membership pin by chapter president Mark Evans in an assembly program in her honor Tuesday. On Wednesday she began her return trip to Dubbo, Australia. K'X »a -»x *»:.>:.:<:ss THE PEPPER VOLUME 50; NO. 13 Edited by Students of Estherville High School • ESTHERVILLE DAILY NEWS, FRL, JAN. 14, 1972 Page 5 Study far Semester Test- Yukl Midgets Have Busy Weekend BY KYMM ZITTERICH Concert and church organs may weigh as much as 150 tons and have anywhere from 10,000 to more than 27.000 Dines. Farm animals in the United States create some two billion tons of waste a year. BY KYMM ZITTERICH "Cheer up! Cheer up! For heaven's sake, please cheer up!" That was my friend there, trying to console me, but to no avail. You see, next week is semester test time, and I don't remember a thing about Brit. Lit,, geography, or chemistry. My friend was trying to tell me me not to worry because no one was going to study anyway. I still didn't know what to think. Well, after two minutes of long, hard thinking, I slammed my books shut and decided to follow my friend's advice. I mean, after all, semester tests aren't the end of the world, are they? The first three days of the week went just fine. Sure I went to class and half-listened to the instructor reviewing for the test, but I acted uninterested. Like I said, no one else cared either. Then Thursday, as I was walking past the library, I noticed a few kids sitting at tables with their noses stuck in a pile of books. They even appeared to be concentrating. After class I went to the lounge, and there sat my friends, talking and laughing at dirty jokes- just like always! I forgot about those few kids who were studying and joined in the fun. That night was no different from any of the previous school nights, so my friends and I took in a movie and then rode up and down Central for at least an hour before going home. WOW! This was THE life— no cares or worries, whatsoever. Friday morning was just as petered out as the previous mornings, but I did manage to make it to my first class, even though I was tardy, again. Once more, aslwalkedpastthe library, I noticed kids sitting at tables, concentrating. Except this time there were about 20 more crowded in little bunches throughout the room. But this time, instead of being worried, I felt rather sorry for them. Imagine, cramming their heads full of 100,000 different ideas for a few unimportant tests. Good grief! However, when I went to the lounge this time, I noticed a few of my friends were missing. Must have been sick or something. But then I remembered seeing them huddled around a little table piled high with books. Hm-m-m-m! Now I did start worrying a little bit. Maybe I should go over a few of the main ideas. No sooner had I opened my book when the last of my friends came running my way with scowls on their faces. I reluctantly closed my geography book and sat back to listen to the latest gossip. 1 figured I'd get a little studying done later. . . . but later never came, and soon I found myself getting ready to cheer at the basketball game. I was getting more worried by the minute about those creepy tests, but I figured there's always tomorrow. After the game my friends disappeared, and I was left standing alone with a blank look on my face. What was going on? A few moments passed and I decided to go home and study, much as I didn't want to. But I was still puzzled about the disappearance of my friends. The long nights behind apparently caught up with me, and no sooner had I opened my book, I fell asleep. I dreamed about semester tests. Yuk! The next morning, Saturday, it was rise and shine so I could get ready to cheer at a wrestling tournament 200 miles away. As you've guessed, I had no time to study unless I wanted to when I returned. Well that was out, since we didn't get home til 2:00 the next morning. I was too tired to feel worried, so I went straight to bed. Where did the week go? To- Tomorrow was the beginning of those dreaded tests, and I hadn't even begun to study. No doubt about it, Sunday I was staying locked in my room with a "Do Not Disturb" sign on the door and the phone off the hook. It worked out perfectly! All day it was study, study, study . . . from noon til 10.1 was completely absorbed in my books. ' " •" At 10 I decided to call my friend and see what was happening. I found out that she had been studying all day tod. We both laughed to think we'd tried to talk ourselves out of being concerned. Everything was going great until we were talking about the different chapters, and I didn't know what she was talking about. There's got to be some mistake! She couldn't be right! ... It's now 3 a.m. and I'm still up. I have a feeling I'm going to be very tired tomorrow morning for my tests but at least now I can rest happily knowing I've finally studied the right chapters! ! ! Diary of Frustrations By ROLLY MOE Monday, Jan. 3 — First day back from vacation and already we've gotten word that our final papers are due next Tuesday. What a way to start the new year. Tuesday, Jan. 4 — Miss Patrick tells us our final papers are to be two pages minimum. As if I could do more. Wednesday, Jan. 5— Decided to do a one line list of definitions about loneliness. Something like, Loneliness is being 73 with a broken picture tube, or Loneliness is bowling by yourself on New Year's Eve. I thought it was a great idea but I ran out of definitions and decided to try something else. Thursday, Jan. 6 — Decided not to write my life story. Why ruin someone else's day. I also wrote a poem. And decided it wouldn't work. Not even quintuple spacing is going to stretch out a haiku into two pages. Friday, Jan. 7—1 thought I would write about my trip to California last summer, or my new motorcycle, or my solo flight, or my first time drag racing. But lies are never very interesting. So I gave up those ideas and forgot about that crummy paper until after the weekend. Saturday, Jan. 8 — Bowled, skied, tobboganed, fished, played hockey, played football. Sunday, Jan. 9 — Bowled, skied, tobboganed, fished, played football, played hockey. Sunday evening — Became ner- vious, tense, scared, frightened, nauseated. What am I going to do? If I don't do my paper tonight I'll have to do it Monday and that will be cutting it pretty close. Well, I've done it before, and I guess I'll do it again. Besides I can't miss the Mel Jass movie just for journalism. Monday, Jan. 10 — I had the morning free, but I can't possibly write anything in school. I then decided to write it after school. After school I played hockey. Monday evening I had decided to write my term paper on all the fun times I had playing hockey. But I scrapped that idea after consulting my sprained ankle and cracked ribs. I was depressed and feeling hopeless, ready to give up. And then suddenly an inspiration came. A clear and simple thought. So easy, but yet so hard to find. I would record the past few days and show the frustrations in writing my term paper. Assembly Honors Roslyn Foskey A special assembly program was held Tuesday for Roslyn Foskey, Rotary exchange student. Roslyn, who returned to her home in Dubbo, Australia this week, spoke to the student body about her homeland and showed slides of rural Australia. Mark Evans, FFA member, presented Roslyn with an FFA membership pin. She has taken agriculture and has been an FFA member this year. Principal Lou Bohnsack presented a gift on behalf of the student body. Tonight the Spencer Tigers will invade the Midget home court. This will be the second game in the second half of the conference season. Coach Hess considers Spencer a real threat to the Midget team. This game could determine the Midget's conference title if the Tigers should either win or tie with us. ' » • • <.i>Last week Spencer was upset by Sibley, so they'll really be fired up for the upcoming game. Hess said they're big, strong, and play a good defense. "We'll have to do an outstanding job of rebounding," stated Hess, "I feel Spencer is toughest in the defensive and rebound- areas." Saturday night the Midgets will invade Algona Public for a non- conference game. The team is one of the top teams in Northern Iowa, and was defeated for the first time this year by Webster City. The past three or four years Algona has beaten us. Hess said they're as good a ball club as we've played all year. They're big and have had a lot of experience, plus being a tall team. The three tallest players are 6' 8", 6' 5", and 6' 3". Two of the players are back from the state tournaments where they won a fourth place. "In order to win, we're going to have to get the game speeded up and get down the floor quickly," commented Hess. "We're going to have to get some shots before the Algona defense is under our basket." Game time is 8:00 for both nights. p Quotation* ——— STOCK MARKET ... FROM FIRST CALIFORNIA COMPANY 113 N. 6, ESTHERVILLE (10 A.M. AVERAGES TUESDAY, 11 A.M. AVERAGES OTHER DAYS) BY ARLENE BERRY The semester test schedule has been posted, and students are now preparing for the onslaught of questions. Tests are scheduled for Monday and Tuesday next week. All students are reminded to inform themselves as to the time and date of their tests. If a conflict should exist, the student is responsible for making satisfactory arrangements with his testing instructor. The grade a student earns on his semester test will be counted as 20 per cent of his semester grade. All examinations have been made to take one to one and one- half hours of writing. No one will be able to leave the testing area until one hour has been spent on the test. All obligations due the school, the teacher, the library or any other phase of school activity Matmen Fall At Clarion By TIM CULP The Grapplers lost to Clarion last Friday by a score of 45-6 in Varsity action and 48-12 in Junior Varsity. Estherville's only scores in Varsity action was after six straight match losses. Glenn Higgins was first to score for the Grapplers by reaching a nine- two decision over Clarion's Dan Schroeder. Frank Boever was next to score for Estherville by reaching a four-two decision over Rick Hardinger of Clarion. In Junior Varsity action Oliver Anderson was the first to score for Estherville by defeating Dennis Sporaa 11-10. Estherville did not score again until six matches later when Mark Nourse defeated Clarion's Brian Kay four-one. Brian Moffitt rounded out the scoring through a forfeit. The Grapplers will be traveling to the LeMars Tourney ,. ; , tomorrow-; Eight teams will be participating in the tournament including LeMars, Sioux City Heelan, Sibley, Vermillion, South Sioux City, Neb., West Lyons, of Hawarden, Sheldon and Estherville. Boys Volleyball Tournament in Full Swing Boys' intramural volleyball has started again in E.H.S. The teams entered are those who either won or came in second in their gym class. Junior and Senior classes used the top two finishers in each class and the Sophomores entered only the top team in each class. Teams are allowed nine players. If a team has less than nine they may pick members from the teams in their class not in the tournament. The teams will play best out of three games to determine a winner. First round action is as follows: Fransdahl over Burgess 2-1, Hackett spiking Guge 2-0, Brandt edging Johnson 2-1, Hess nipping Hartman 2-1, and Culp obliterating Grems 2-0. Winners of these first round games will move on to further action. must be cleared before the student will be allowed to take any semester examination. Semester tests will be given on January 17 and 18, Monday and Tuesday of next week. There will be only one lunch period both these days, from 11:45 to 12:15. All students wishing to eat in the cafeteria these days were to sign up in the office on January 13. If a student is ill and cannot come to school for his semester examination, the student MUST call the office and explain the situation so the proctor can be made aware of the reason for the absence. Illness or extreme emergencies will be the only accepted excuses for missing a semester test. When a student is not taking a semester test, he is not to be in the school building. Usual attendance centers will not be in session, so the student is required to be in school only for his semester tests. All semester books are to be checked in through the respective proctor. Cleaning out the books of old papers and pencil marks will reduce the chance of a student having to pay a fine. Wednesday, January 19, will be Teachers' Work Day when teachers prepare report cards. There will be no school this day. Second semester schedules will be handed out In homeroom at 8:30 a.m. on Thursday, January 20. This will mark the opening of the second semester. Gym Machine In Use in P.E. Classes In the latter part of October the athletic department of EHS received a Universal gym machine to be used by both boys and girls. With the help of the Booster Club and its president Wayne King, a drive for $1,000 was developed. The school budget paid the remaining amount. The Universal gym machine has 17 different stations. The main advantages of the machine are the quickness to change weights, the safety factor, the rehabilitation of injuries, and the factor that weights are always handy and impossible to lose. The different stations include a leg press station, chest press station, shoulder station, highlat pull station, quad and deadlift station, chinning station, hip flexor station, abdominal conditioner, thigh and knee machine, back hyperextension and swimmer's kick station, rowing, wrist, and forearm station, dipping station, neck conditioner station, and the hand gripper station. The weights of the gym machine range from 60 pounds to 220 pounds as in the chest press station. The leg press station goes up to 750 pounds. There are only a few boys in EHS who have lifted 220 pounds on the chest press station. Besides building muscles the gym machine has the purpose of trimming and slenderizing by use of repetition. The machine has not only been used by the boys in athletics but by anyone who is interested in its use. For the last couple of weeks Mrs. Ostrem's girls' PE classes have been using the machine. REPRESENTATIVE STOCKS AT&T 47% Anaconda 16% Bethlehem Steel 29Vi Collins Radio 14% Chrysler 28% Ford 72% Gen. Motors 82% Harvey Alum 14% Int. Funeral 8 IBP 22V4 IEL&P 19% D?&L 25 Leasco 20 MMM 130% Mobile Oil 54% North. Nat. Gas 46% J. C. Penney 71% Rapid Amer 16% Reynolds Ind 63% Rexall Drug 49% Sears 100% Texaco Inc 35% United Brands 11% U. S. Steel 31V4 White Motor 24% Winnebago 54% OVER THE COUNTER Artsway 6% -7% Cencor, Ihc 22%-23>/4 Fortune 6% -7 General United 2%-2% General Growth 34%-35% Dlini Beef 61 /4 -6% Kayot 9-9% Life Invest 24%-25% Payless Cashway ... 32%-33% Pennzoil Off. Gas 8%-9 Spencer Foods 11V4-11% Westgate 7%-8% Younkers 25%-26% DOW JONES AVGS. off .60 Transportation off .20 Utilities up .35 Volume 3,740,000 Cattle And Hogs Are Up Today The cattle market atJohnMor- rell & Co., Estherville, is 25 cents higher while hogs are 75 cents higher. 10:30 a.m. Grain Quotes Soybeans $2.88 Corn No. 2 Yellow, easy Discount scale ........... $1.02 New Oats 65c PRODUCE (Prices quoted below are for delivery at Estherville) Eggs, A large 19c Eggs, A medium 12c Eggs, B large 12c Eggs, undergrade 8c Eggs, A small 8c Eggs, No. 2 small 8c CATTLE (By John Morrell & Company) Steers Hi Choice to Prime Quotable $35.25-$35.75 Choice Steers .... $34.75-$35.25 Good Steers $31.25-$32.25 Prime Heifers Quotable $34.25-$34.75 Choice Heifers .. $33.75-$34.25 HOGS 210 to 230 Base No. 3 Hogs $24.00 Desirable No. 2 Hogs ... $24.50 Superior No. 1 Hogs .... $25.00 Overfinished No. 4 Hogs . $23.50 Sows $20.25 Sports Film Here Sunday 'A Man and His Men,' an exciting new sports film featuring Tom Landry and the Dallas Cowboys football team, will be shown at the Union Baptist Church in Estherville on Sunday, Jan. 16, at 7 p.m. The public is invited to attend the showing. The film portrays the thrill of victory and the agony of their defeat through the exciting films supplied by the National Football League but it is much more than a sports film. It takes a penetrating look at a Christian coach, Tom Landry, and in the impace of his life on other people. It talks about faith and exhibits works and gives men, young and old, a classic example of what being a Christian really is. Billy Zeoli, president of Gospel Films, Inc., and the executive producer of 'A Man and His Men' when releasing the film for showings across the world said, "The fast action footage supplied by the National Football League and the penetrating in-depth look at the Christian character of Tom Landry make this one of the most exciting films of my career." Team Wins Tournament Debaters Mike Thiesen, Tom Pearson, Scott Sunde and Scott Rohlf won the "A" team trophy in a meet last Saturday at Lake City. They finished with a 6-0 record for the day. Using a modern automatic bale wagon, today's farmer can pick up enough hay in an eight hour day to feed the average dairy cow 11 pounds of hay per day for 58 years, according to New Holland farm equipment engineers.