HUgona Bode, Livermore and Ottosen Study New School Plan Heiderscheidt, 56, Dies, West Bend Michael John Heiderscheidt, 56, »weH-known West Bend resident, died in his sleep last Wednesday morning at his home.. He had not been ill previously, except that he did have a heart condition. ' Funeral services were held Saturday, April 31, at Sts. Peter and Paul's Catholic church at West Bend, with burial in the West Bend cemetery. Mr Heiderscheidt was a lifelong resident of the West Bend community, and farmed there for many years. Surviving are his wife, Ratherine, one brother and one sister, Peter of Chicago and Mrs Pat Hundertmark of West Bend, IF IT'S NEWS WE WAlff It AFTER-EASTER CLEARANCE! SPECIAL! EXTRA LARGE QUILTED GARMENT BAGS Full length zipper! Moth prevejitative pounch. 2 00 SPECIAL I BOYS 1334 OUNCE DENIM JEANS Western Siylel Sanforiied! Sizes 6-16. 1 66 SPECIAL! PLISSE PRINTS TERRIFIC SAVINGS Smart New Patterns yards 1 OQ SPECIAL! 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Have Holiday In Hawaii Pictured above, left io right, are Mr and Mrs Charles Quinn and Mrs Leo Arndorfer of Bancroft, who recently flew to Hawaii for a two-week holiday in the Islands. They went to visit their brothers, Tom and Robert Quinn, in Honolulu, and judging from the above picture they were received in royal Hawaiian fashion. (Cut courtesy of Mason City Globe-Gazette.). Annual Meeting L-Rock Phone Co. On April 5 Lone Rock—The annual meeting of the members of the Lone Rock Co-Op Telephone Co. will be held at Lone Rock at the American Legion hall at 8:15 p.m. April 5th, at which time one director will be elected and dial service for the Lone Rock community will be voted, on by the members' of the company. Mrs Kenneth Jackson and Michael, Mrs Angus Cotton and MrsVTheo. Lohrmann took Angus Cotton to Mafioni-CUy.flwieek. ago V «.* ••-., w*- V V* *,. :5i )»%V> !^:%^T oVfvJ&V' ti. To eliminate duplica* lions aid '9 bc sure "ft' * y° ur 8'fts will please, Ollr Brida l Registry will name your ' r riday where he left by plane for t. Petersburg, Florida, to accompany N. L. Cotton home. "The Thorn Crowned King" vas presented at Easter Cantata ervices Sunday evening at the ..one Rock Presbyterian church jy the choir under the direc- ion of Mrs Donald Blanchard, vith Margaret Fischer at the or- an. About 100 attended the services. today and let us serve you. Towle STERLING TOME'S (INC HICHAM TOWLCS *nvy rums IOVVLE . S fUMCM fMVINCUl SHARP'S JEWELRY Seneca Seniors Get Ovation For A Fine Play ' Seneca — The Seneca Senior Class presented..their....class play to an appreciative audience both Thursday, and Friday evenings The play was -very well received and a great deal of credi for the success of its renditioi goes to the director, Mr Aschenbrenner. The class present ed Mr Aschenbrenner with a gif as a token of appreciation for his efforts in making the play a success. Vocal selections were present ed between acts Thursday eve ning and instrumental selections on Friday evening. The Seneca Junior class servec refreshments both nights follow ing the play. Jeanne England was hostess to the senior play cast, director and high school faculty following the play Thursday evening. Sharon Klein entertained the same group at her home following the 'play Friday evening. Marian Beaver was co-hostess. 4-H Program, PTA The Seneca 4-H clubs presented the program at the Seneca P.T.A. meeting Monday evening. March 19. Mrs Ted Jensen was program chairman and introduced the following numbers: 4-H Highlights, Mrs Henry Looft, County 4-H Committee chairwoman; Mrs Martin Wilberg, local leader, who presented Kaihryn Johannesen, president of the' Seneca Stars, who gave the history of tho club. Shu then presented Bonnie Mclntire who gave the history of the Seneca Sparklers. Lois Wilberg and .Bonnie Mc- lntire presented a little skit after which Earl Crouch, local boy.* louder, presented Bob Crouch and Jerry England who gave a very impressive demonstration. Ted Jensen then showed some films taken of 4-H activities while he was a local leader. Refreshments were served at the dost; of the program by the Fred Juhannesens, John Johannesen:;, Lawrence Johannesens, William Dorseys, Delmar Fisch- eis, Russell Jensens, George Schneiders and Sidney Ellefsons. The Lutheran Couples Club met recently at < the Blakjer church parlors Sunday evening with the Club members from he Nazareth Church at Armtrong as guests. Approximately j fifty persons enjoyed the program which consisted of a discussion on "What s a Christian" conducted by Ted Tensen followed by a film on the same subject. Mrs Ted Jensen played two selections on her saw after which Sig Loge conducted a Bible quiz patterned after a TV program. Mrs Clarence Menz was hostess to the Seneca Thursday Club at her home last Thursday afternoon. Mrs Joe Crowley had charge of the entertainment. Miss Tilda Johannesen of Fa'ir- mcjnt visited relatives, in this area and .attended the.. Senior Class play. Mrs Bertha Pommer'of Algona spent Thursday and Friday at the home of her son and family, the Henry Loofts. Mr, and Mrs Olaf, Holland and three children of Frost, Minn. were Sunday dinner guests at the Sig Loge home. Mrs Holland is a sister of Mr Loge. -of C,OU/IA.£/ Grant School Area Vote Is No On Merger The proposition on whether or not the Grant Consolidated school district should merge with the Ledyard and Swea City school districts was turned down by votes of the area last Wednesday. While Swea City voted, overwhelmingly for the merger, Grant residents did not. The special election was held at Swea City, Grant and Ledyard, March 28. If it had been approved, the school would have been closed as of July 1, but such will not be the case. Total vote in the Grant district was 163 with 69 approving the measure to merge a portion of the district with Swea City's and 90 voting "No." Four ballots were spoiled. In the vote of whether a portion of the district should merge with the Ledyard district, 66 were "Yes" votes and 92 were "No." There were 5 spoiled ballots on that measure. Swea City had 96 ballots cast with 88 approving it and 7 against it. There was one spoiled ballot. Consider Idea Of High School For New Area Plans to operate one high school for the entire Twin Rivers Community school district of Bode, Livermore and Ottosen and grade schools at Livermore and Ottosen were discussed at an open meeting held Tuesday evening, March 27, in the Bode school. The meeting was called by the combined Bode, Livermore and Ottosen school boards and the newly elected Twin Rivers board. A large crowd attended and many participated in the discussion. Arlo McGowan of Livermore acted as moderator. The new Twin Rivers district, approved by an 81% majority , last December, includes the present Livermore, Bode and Otto- : sen districts and some adjacent areas. It has about 84 sections of land and a population of about • GOO school-age children. The new board, does not go into office until July 1 but present plans are to have one high school (grades 9, 10, 11, and 12) for the entire district at Bode. An enrollment of between 180 and 190 students is expected and it is planned to have a well-, rounded course of study and a number of extra-curricular activities. Livermore and Ottosen will have grade schools for children from kindergarten through the 8th grade and all students in the area will attend one or the other school, depending upon location. At present all three towns operate complete school systems through high school. According to Arlo McGowan, ternporary president of the new Twin Rivers board, one school administrator for the entire area will be hired, as will principals for each of the three schools. Further discussion of plans for the 1956-57 school year were considered Monday, April 2, when the new Twin Rivers board and the outgoing Bode, Livermore, and Ottosen boards met at Bode. Members of the Twin Rivers board are; Arlo McGowan of Livermore, Erling Olson of Bode, Lester Wehrspann of' Ottosen, Orren Olson of Bode, find L. E. Kay of Livermore. Treasurer is J. F. Hamm of Livermore. , The three-school merger is tha second in this general area to go into effect. The Cedar Valley district (Farnhamville, Rinard, and Somers) which has been in operation this year is planning to have one high school at Somers next year. Another three* school district in Northwest Iowa, Lanyon, Harcourt, and Burnsid,fi, is also being considered. The proposal for one new high school to serve the entire area is ,similar in principle to that proposed for the Sentral area in Kossuth county, which in-eludes Lone Rock, Seneca and Fenton. Laubenthol At Infantry School Fort Hood, Tex.—Army Pvt. Merle C. Laubenthal, son of Mr and Mrs Andrew Laubenthal, Lu- Verne, is receiving advanced infantry training in the 4th Armored Division at Fort Hood, Tex. The division, reactivated in June 1954, is now undergoing a comprehensive training program. The unit won fame in Normandy and Bastogne in World War II. A member of Company B of the division's 512th Armored Infantry Battalion, Laubenthal entered the Army in November 1955 and was stationed a* Fort Leonard Wood, Mo., before arriving at Fort Hood. The 31-year-old soldier Is « 1952 graduate of St. Joseph's High School in Bode. Apr. 30 Deadline To File For Wool Payments Wool producers of Kossuth county were reminded this week by the county ASC office that they have until the last day of April to file their applications for incentive payments in the first year's " operation of the wool program. The deadline filing date of April 30 applies only to wool sold during the marketing year beginning last April 1 and ending Mar. 31, 1956, it was stated by Virgil L. Rohlf, manager of ^he county ASC. Applications for the incentive payments must be filed with the county-ASC office. So far, 417 applications have been filed with the Kossuth county office. Generally speaking, Iowa farmers have shown keen interest in the wool incentive program. As proof of this, Rohlf cited the latest national summary p| tha Department of Agriculture whicn showed that 78.4 percent of the estimated 1955 Iowa wool crop was covered by incentive payment applications at the end of January. Kossuth county wool growers were urged by manager Rohlf to be especially careful about providing the required sales record when submitting applications for incentive payments. The sales record for shorn wool must show name and address of producer, net weight of wool sold, and net proceeds to producer after normal deductions. Those who marketed lambs and yearlings for slaughter between last April 1 and March 31, 1956 must provide bill of sale with name and address of slaughterer; date of sale; name and address of seller; and number, description, and net live weight of animals sold. They also must certify that the animals were purchased for slaughter, and that they h»d or had not been shorn at the time of aaAe. Thirty-day ownership is required to be eligible for payment.
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