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EDITORIAL- Labor Day Observance Of Real Significance As (he nation pauses on Monday to pay tribute to American workers, it would be well for all to keep prominently in mind there certainly is no homage due the Dave Becks, Jimmy Hoffas, Joey Glimcos, Barney Bakers and others of their ilk who have exploited honest and conscientious un i o n members to a disgraceful degree. Americans all are workers, whether they arc in the ranks of the so-called white collar forces filling executive positions or assigned to the most menial of tasks deep in the hearts of great indus trial plants. Workers everywhere, whether aligned with management or elsewhere, have made significant contributions to the high economical and social standards achieved in this country, the highest anywhere in the world. This advancement has also resulted to some degree from the contributions of labor organizations. Labor unions most certainly piny a prominent role on the American scene. But of recent years, once honest and respectable labor organizations have become much too synonymous with corrupt union leaders. The hoodlums and racketeers who have been permitted to seize control of many important unions have brought great disgrace to the entire house of labor. Times Herald, Carroll, la, Saturday, Sept. 5, 1959 Remember Way Back When Year 'Round Asset Printed Pattern It is most significant that almost on the eve of Labor Day, 1959, the national Congress completed action on a long overdue labor reform bill. Only as a result of extensive public pressure did the Congress actually bring about some effective legislation whereby organized labor might be empowered to maintain a respectable status once again. In this pressure drive there must surely have been untold numbers of self-respective unions members themselves more than anxious to rid their organizations of ruthless and unprincipled leaders. Labor Day this year then finds cause for paying genuine tribute to the American working man. With the passage of national legislation in the interest of labor reform comes renewed hope that the rank and file of laborers in all industries, whether organized in trade unions or not, can soon look back as to a bad dream on the corruption which plagued their cause and the entire nation. Thought's And every man that hath this hope in him puvifieth himself, even as he is pure. — I John 3:3. Only a heart without a slain knows perfect ease. — Goethe. Korean Beauty Finds Out What's In Her Name Nineteen Forty-Nine— Mr. and Mrs. Andy Krapfl returned Tuesday from a vacation trip of more than two weeks in| Eastern Iowa, Wisconsin, and Chicago. Nineteen Forty-Nine— Wedding vows were taken at St. Lawrence Church this* morning by Feme Graves, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harrison Graves of Glidden and Louis B. Wittrock of Carroll. Nineteen Forty-Nine— Don Stroh went to Boone yesterday to visit his uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Harvey. Nineteen Forty-Nine— Carroll's eight-man Rotary Club golf team was victorious at the Fort Dodge Rotary inter-city golf tournament yesterday. the entrance caused several members to take their afterwork snorts at a hotel cocktail lounge around the corner. Sen. Hugh Scott <R-Pa.) has joined the horde of critics of the new Senate office building. The newly completed structure has probably received more verbal lambasting from congressmen, architects and reporters than any other building in Washington. Scott describes it as resembling a "white elephant." He declares: "Whatever may have gone wrong in the new building can be attributed to mechanical and construction failures, to the frustrations of engineers and committee members attempting to adjust to the machine age or perhaps, simply to the innte perversity of inanimate objects ." Washington is probably the only city where politics can be as important as talent to the success of an out-of-town entertainer. First night lovely songstress Louise O'Brien opened at the Casino Royal, she mentioned that her father used to be in Congress. Her dad is former Rep. Ed O'Brien (D-Okla.) "The whole audience applauded." Louise says. "And 1 hadn't even sung one note." Carroll Hi-Recorder Vol. 23 Published by the Students of Carroll High School Carroll, Iowa, Saturday, Sept. 5, 1959 No. 1 Uwe Kladde Finds People Friendly- German Student Adjusting To New Life Here Quietly, unobtrusively, U w e Kladde. a seventeen year old transfer student from a trade school in Leer, Germany, is finding his place in the public school system of America this year as a junior in the Carroll High School. Unlike exchange students, last April Uwe came to this country in the company of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Kladde. who plan to make the United States their home. Dressed in the traditional garb of an American teen-ager, tan or blue slacks and sport shirt, this well built newcomer of average- height looks like any other high school boy as he makes bis way through the school corridors to the various class rooms. Only his lack of fluency in the use of the English language sets him apart from his fellow students. A slow nod, a quick smile, a question in his clear grey eyes do much to supplement his searching for words. Although classed as a junior, Uwe's schedule includes Freshman English, algebra, general science, world history, a simplified program designed to assist him to adjust to a different way of education and living. School six days a week, classes from eight in the morning until one thirty in the afternoon made up the day's routine in the school Uwe attended in Germany. Speaking informally to class mates and teachers Uwe explained that he preferred the longer school day in effect here because the additional study periods made preparation of his assignments more convenient. "Everyone in this country is so much more friendly than I thought they would be," the newcomer said in conclusion as he picked up his books and hurried off to St. Anthony's Hospital where he works on Saturdays and after school as an orderly. From September tn September, you'll weiii' anil love this slim twn- pleeer with the manners of a suit. Yoke fullness above trim waist, back-pleat skirt. Smart In eotinn tweeil. Tomorrows pattern. ilulf- sl/er. Printed Pattern 0-1 IS: Misses Sizes 12, It, 111, IS, 'JO Sl/e u; takes It 'i yards .'tli-inch fa brie. Printed directions on each pattern .part. Knsier, accurate Send FIFTY fKNTS f coins i for this pattern—add 10 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing. Send to Marian Martin, Daily Times Herald 25 Pattern Dept., ..'.'V2 West 18th St.. New York 11, N.Y. Print plainly NAME, AnnilKSS with ZONK. SIZE and STYLE NUMIIKK. BY JERRY BENNETT NEA Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON — < NEA >—Prettiest girl to hit Washington in months is Miss Korea, otherwise known as llyun Choo Oh. The Itt- year-old heauty recently represented her country in the Miss Universe Contest j She told reporters at the Korean 1 Embassy's Independence Day reception that ever since her arrival j in the U.S., people have been making jokes about her name. Hyun' Choo says that men have been referring to her as "Oh. Look at That." "Oh, Brother," and "Oh ' Me, Oh My" I When asked what he planned to do with profits from his best-selling novel, "Advise and Consent," reporter Allen Dhiry cracked: "I'm going ID divide the money into two piles The big pile will be for the tax collectors. The little one will finance the Drury Foundation. It will be set up to buy candy bars for .small children." Best reception so far this summer was lhe small, informal affair tossed by Pakistan Press At tache Sayed Haq. Although it was scheduled to end at 8 p.m., the last gnosis didn't leave until after 10 Principal reasons for delayed departures were llaq's talents as a host, the air conditioning system and the food Most popular hors d'oeuvres were tiny mint flavored meat balls that Haq prepared himself. Another favorite was namakpara Guests dubbed this food Pakistani potato chips, llaq's sister. Khadija. prepared them by simply frying thin slices of sailed Hour dough in deep fat. In October, the Florists' Telegraph Delivery Assn will sponsor an election to select a national flower. To promote the event, a photographer posed New York Senators Jacob K. Javits and Kenneth B. Keating in front of a ballot box as if they were casting their votes. Just as the pholog was about to snap the picture, Javits yelled. "Wait, 1 can't be photographed without a rose." That's the flower being plugged by the New York solons The photographer explained that it wasn't worth the trouble finding a rose since it couldn't be identified in a black and white photograph. "Doesn't matter." Javits insisted. "I'm not going to have my picture taken unless 1 have a rose." With that he turned to a startled page boy and ordered, i "Find me a rose." ; The boy returned 15 minutes la- 1 ter, his mission accomplished. Pinning the rose on his lapel. Javits happily posed for the picture. Sen Bob Kerr t D-Okla 1 makes, the following crack about the mar- j riage of New York Gov. Nelson Rockefeller's son to the daughter of a Norwegian grocer: "Rockefeller said he welcomed i the marriage But the timing prob- • ably pleased him even more It was the only way that his name could compete with the Nixon tour ; for front page headlines " | As a promotion stunt for its an- j mini Christmas-in-August eclchra-; tion. Washington's Gaslight Club covered the front steps with a load of ice and snow from a local skating arena A fresh load was dumped in front of the club each day for a week The stunt went off without a hitch until a black mongrel dog decided to cool off on a chunk of ice in front of the door. The low growl he gave anyone approaching diappij. Jim&A. She Changes World to Suit Herself-Result, Loneliness Seventeen New Students; CHS Enrollment Is 201 The students and teachers of Carroll High School wish to welcome the new students and we hope they will find Carroll High a fine place to attend school. Seventeen new students have enrolled to bring our to 1 at enrollment to 201 1 Charles Franz from Scranton is The only new student in (he senior class. Marianne van Schaik, the foreign exchange student from Holland, is expected to arrive within a few days Three juniors are new on the .scene: Ron Franz from Scranton, 1 Judy Parker from Audubon, and Sandy Wright from Auburn. I Sophomores we w e 1 c o m e are ' Jane Jansen. Auburn: Uwe Kladde, who came to the United States from Germany. Linda Olson. Ar- We-Va: and Dixie Sorcnson, Des Moines. Eight freshmen, just enrolled, are: Pat Jones from Ralston, Nebraska: Jo Ann Burns, Marian Pell. Yiona Ileuton, and Dale Beidler from Lidderclale; Marcia Richardson from Houston, Texas: Nicola Myer from Auburn: and Robert Peters from Ar-Wc-Va. New on the faculty this fall are Miss Leslie Hart. English and speech: Mr. John Snyder, mathe- Many Improvements, New Equipment Added Margaret Leslie Hart Enjoys Sports, Sewing, Reading Many improvements were made] through the summer months by remodeling and adding new equipment. The bandroom was moved from the grade school building to the ground floor of the northwest wing of the high school building, which provided four junior high classrooms compared to three last year. Much equipment was added to the already modern educational plant to furnish the teachers and students the latest advances in educational needs. Moving the bandroom to the former vocational agricultural department eliminated the noise that dis- Carroll High Sports Parade One of the new teachers that the students are learning to know is Miss Margaret Leslie Hart, who was an instructor of communication and speech for the past two years at Wisconsin State College. LaCrosse. At Carroll High she will teach Junior and Senior' English niatics. Miss Charlotte L o c k e y,! and soeech and will sunervise dra- ! *' "i~ 'i , ,. , girls' physical education: and Mrs. j nu.t.cs ! m,mber 3 '' C s °P llomores and fresh On August 22 forty boys were issued football equipment for the coming year. The first practice was held on August 24. Two practices were held daily until the start of school. Among the 40 boys, 6 are seniors, 11 are juniors, and the remaining To Be Happier, Don't Wait For Favors to Be Returned On the whole, women are more inclined than men to keep a strict account ol what they do for others and to expect payment in due time. A woman says. "I've taken her Children to the swimming pool any number of limes and the only time she ever took my Joey, she had the nerve to ask me il 1 could pick the kids up aJter their swim. Can you imagine'" A woman says. "I've had them over to dinner twice since they've had us - and I'm not going to have them again until we're invited ui then house." A woman says "1 huven't had news of Dorothy tor a long time. But then she owes me a letter." That's the way it goes in the feminine mind — judging from the comments women make about what they do tor others and what others don't do in return. Daily Times Herald Dallv Except Sundays and Holidays By tno Herald Publishing Company 515 N. Main Strcut Carroll, Iowa JAMES W. WILSON, Publisher HOWARD B. WILSON, Editor Kntcred as second-class matter at the post office at Carroll. Iowa, under the act of .March 3. 1B7D. Member ol the Associated Press The Associated I'rcss Is entitled exclusively to tli« use for republication of ail the local news printed In this newspaper as well as all AP dispatches. Official Paper of County and City Subscription Rates By carrier boy delivery per week $ BY MAIL I Carroll County and All Adjoin- 1 ing Counties, per year -¥12,00 : Per Monti) .* 1,40 i Outside of Carroll and Adjoin- • tug Counties In Zones 1 and 2, per year — _ .$15.00 I 1 'or Month — | 1.75 All other Mail in the United i .States, per year SrO.OO i Pur Month f 2.00 I But men are more openhearled about the things they do tor friends. If they are in the mood to be helpful, il they have a generous impulse, or il they keep on doing favors for someone simply because sat.islae'ioii from the pleasure they get out ol doing a good turn — and then promptly forget it. If they ever do remember bygone favors that were tuner repaid, it's usually because their wives remind them "It burns me up," says the little woman, "alter all the times you went to see Tom when he was in the hospital that he never dropped around once when von were sick." "I guess I did go by to see Tom pretty often," says' the man who had forgotten all about it until reminded by his loving spouse. "But what's that got to do with his linding time lo get by to see me'' Maybe lie lias been busy," the man says without rancor. This is one way ol saying that if in their friendships and social 1 life, women were as unconcerned as men with keeping score on who does what for whom, they would | be a whole lot happier (All Klghts Reserved, NiiA Service, Inc.) BY MARIE DAERR The lights in Mrs F. R.'s home bum until 1 or 2 am Rising time for this 65-year-old widow is never before noon, often one or two hours later. Mrs. F R starts out to do her daily marketing at her neighborhood store a few minutes before closing time. Since she has had breakfast at 2 p.m.. she doesn't want dinner— or is it lunch'— until 7 or 8. At 2 a.m.. after watching the late movie on TV and reading a bit. she is ready for a snack Mrs F. R complains about being lonely Two of her children are dead The third lives with his family in another cily. When neighbors, who must be up at 7 to get to their jobs, invite Mrs. F R. to an early movie, she rarely accepts Their departure hour just doesn't fit into her schedule Mrs F R is an extreme example of an older person who has cut herself off from reality, who has built for herself a life that shuts her away, almost completely, from the rest of the world. Something, incidentally, that is surprisingly easy to do. Nil's F. R is proud ol the fact that she can do all her own housework, and that she walks miles daily She sold the family car soon alter her husband's death. Ollen her lonely walks are after dark. She alters her schedule only on Sunday, to attend a nearby church. But at church she returns greetings, then scurries off. She has never attended a meeting ol the church women's association or adult Bible class She has never gone to a monthly church supper. When, on rare occasions, Mrs. F R does visit a neighbor, she talks mostly of the past. In her attic, carefully put away in boxes, are the now old-fashioned clothes ol her daughter, who died when she was eight years old "I couldn't bear to give them away when they were still in style," said Mrs F R "Now I don't know what to do with them. Once a year, 1 gel them out of the boxes, wash them and iron them " Mrs. F. R Is a handsome wom an. She once worked in a doctor's office. She doesn't have a big wardrobe, but the clothes she owns are well made and in good taste ! Chances are. if Mrs F R went 1 job hunting, she could land herself a position as a receptionist or a | saleswoman i If she doesn't need the extra ' cash, she could find dozens of vol- ' unteer jobs wailing lor an older woman with time on her hands, i But Mrs F. R. prefers to go on. proving sadly that, particularly ' with older people, isolationism ! doesn't pay off Mrs F R has i turned the world around to suit li<yself. Some may argue she has , a "right" to do this The fact re- I mains that the result is nothing 1 to be proud of j Q — At what age can you draw- Social Security benefits for disability'.' — L .J .H. A — Between the ages of ,">() and 65. Q — I've been offered a home, at very reasonable cost, in a community that is most attractive But it is rather isolated Do you think I should turn it down because ol this" — Mrs. C. W A — I'd certainly consider this angle carefully. An older person is wise to pick a living spot that is near activities, or at least near good transportation that will make it possible to reach church, stores, movies, etc. easily. V. Stuart brary. Perry, English and li- Music Camp Greatly Enjoyed If you want some hard work, a teeliug ol accomplishment and a reasonable amount of tun, you should attend a summer Music Camp at the University of Colo-; rado at Boulder! j From the time we went through a hectic registration, instrumental and vocal auditions to the final concerts, we never had a dull or free moment The 300 musicians enrolled, of whom nine were from Iowa, represented nine states The camp is very well chaper- • oned and supervised with "lights out" and room check at 10:30 p m . except for special events Our • day usually began at H a.m. with , rehearsals and private lessons un| til ti p.m. | Barbara participated in the show band, symphonic band and camp choir, while I was in the concert ; band and camp choir. The show- band and variety show had their public programs in the large Mackey Auditorium On August 11 the camp choir of 115 voices, the conceit band and the symphonic band : performed together lor a public concert We were very exhausted after these appearances, but it was a iatigue ol satistaction and enjoyment Born in Centerville. Iowa, she at- j tended grade school and high school there, alter which she re-; ceived her B.A degree from Iowa Slate Teachers College Cedar) Falls, and her MA. from the State; University of Iowa. Before going; to Wisconsin she taught two years at Fairfield High School, j In her spare lime Miss Hail ctv j joys such sports as golfing and J swimming. She also likes to sew or read for more quiet relaxation. When asked if she had had any unusual experiences, she told of trip she took last summer when she spent a month in Mexico. Miss Hart feels that she likes teaching high school better than college, and she says that Carroll High School is everything a high school should he We hope Miss Hart will enjoy her teaching career here at Carroll High. Hot Lunch Menu Mi>ililii> —Nn srlinnl TnrMlu>—Hi-efluii'Kei s mi huttercil huns, hot veuetiihle, potato chips.' tomuto, liiead and liuttet, Milk. \\'t>iliicstlii.\ —Bilked K'U'lnsh casserole, tossed salad. Plead and Putter, cookies, milk, Thursday—Creamed potato with, ham, carrot sinks. I'eanut Hotter, sandwiches, smite, Milk 1 Prlilny — l lulled cheese sandwiches, buttered licans, pi nea pide- eantaloupe |elln. frosted <'Peculate liars, bread and butter, Milk. . men. Last year's team compiled a record of two wins, six losses and one tie. Graduation took seven! starters from last year: Rich Kas- 1 person, Rob Burns, Rich Larson, Kent McMahon. Virg Hoehnc, Russ Webb and Darrel Heuton. Also lost to the team this year is Ictterman, Danny Anthony, who will have lo sit on the sidelines because of an ; eye injury. | Lettermen back this year are: ' ENDS — Larry Cover and Roger Kaspersen: TACKLES — Ron Fric- |ke and Jack Hays; GUARDS — Ron Swanson and Jim Prince; i CENTER — Alec Gillett; and 1 BACKS — John Schaben, Jon Lane and Leonard Snyder. ; The football schedule for the com' ing season is as follows: Sept I Sept Sept Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov. turbed so many classes. The junior high library was moved from the study hall in the grade building to the room vacated by the band. Tlic library is now larger and more functional. The girls' rest room and a workroom, three classrooms plus a library-study hall were provided for the junior high. Steel bleachers from Graham Park were moved to the school athletic field. This will provide permanent bleachers and a greater seating capacity for Carroll High'a home football games. An oil tank was installed and hooked up to the boiler. It will be used as a stand-by for the natural gas heating system. Coal was formerly used as a standby. The interior of the school building is under a five year rotation painting program. Many of the rooms are sporting a bright new decor. New equipment added includes 12 typewriters, eight typing tables and a dictaphone in the commercial department; a set of Swiss bells and harmophone for the music department: 30 new lockers, storage cabinets, and shelves were placed throughout the building; new pictures and a portable chalkboard for the art department; new science equipment; $300 worth of new equipment for industrial arts; new sewing machines for the homemaking department; maps and globes for elementary, junior high and senior high social studies; a collection of education records for various departments; and a new movie projector to replace a similar one which is ten years old. Many library and supplementary books were purchased for the teachers and students. More than $1000 will be spent on high school library books alone. 11 Manning There 1!! Manilla Here 25 Harlan Here 2 Audubon There (I Dcnison There l(i Lake City Here 23 Ida Grove Here 30 Sac City There 4 Jefferson There Many a man has cooked his goose by gelling involved with a chicken. Q — When is Navy's bell rung at Annapolis'' A — By academy tradition, the "Big E" bell peals only when Navy beats Army in football or wins a majortiy of events during an "Army Weekend " Q — In crossing the plains, how- fast did the pioneers tavel'' A — The p i o n e e r s changed horses about every lf> miles and covered about 100 miles a day. Q — What three Latin American countries were once part of Colombia'.' | A — Venezuela, Ecuador and Panama Carroll High News, Views Class sponsors in Carroll High School have been named as follows: Seniors- Miss Carney, Miss Young and Mr Scovel: Juniors: Mr Gruhor. Miss Hart, Miss Lackey and Mr. Macomher; Sophomores Mr Brims, Mr. Collinge, Viss Copeland and Mrs Fister; I leshmen Mrs Fitzpatriek. Mrs Larson, Mr Snyder and Mr. Sterns. ) to school Wednesday, August 20. A i r e a ding session for elementary | teachers and high school teachers | of English was conducted by Miss ! Lou Story, reading consultant of i the Scott Foresman Company. Audio-visual conferences for high school teachers were led by Robert I. Paulsen, audio-visual director of the Price Laboratory School, Iowa State Teachers College. Cute Boot at Duffy's Big Hit with High School Crowd We. the editors of the Mi-Recor- dei. wish to thank the Daily Times Herald lor sponsoring us to the Iowa High School Publications Workshop in Iowa City We hope the knowledge we gained will help make this an outstanding feature in the Times Herald and in some measure repay them for their interest and generosity. — Jack Hays and Jim Wilson mix- pres- Officers chosen to head tin ed chorus are Larry Carlson, ident; Jon Fister. vice-president; Louise Nockels, secretary: and Joyce Kroeger, treasurer Librarians are Donna Rae Berndl and Eloise Rogers Tin new robe master is"Ron Sundermann. Officers Elected by Carroll High Classes CI IS. students have elected the following officers for this school year: Seniors — President, Roger Kaspersen, Vice President, Danny Anthony. Secretary. Larry Cover; Treasurer, Louise Nockels, Student Council reprsentatives, Jan White and Alee Gillett. Juniors — President, Ann Thomas; Vice President, Penny Barels, Secretary. Sandee Cross: Treasurer, Joyce Kroeger, Student Council reprsentatives, Jim Wilson and Paula Peters. Sophomores — President, Bruce Kieuapfel: Vice President, Kathy Lehman; Secretary. Karen Daeges; Treasurer. Nancy Jensen; Student Council representatives, Bethany Anneberg and Ron Edwards. Freshmen — President. .1 o e 1 Harris; Vice President, Bob Peters: Secretary. Karen McGrady; Treasurer, Sue Macke; Student Council representatives, Glenn Maze and Vickie Brown. Snappy March ^ Band in Prospect Left-right, line it up, guide right, are all orders which can be heard from the Carroll High marching band during a practice. The clarinets leading the band are followed by the saxophones, horns, trumpets and other essential instruments. With the early start the band got this year C.H.S. should have another outstanding marching unit for the enjoyment of the football fans during the halflimc of the Tigers home football games. The band is using many new maneuvers this year which should help rank it as one of the most outstanding high school bands in the state. Although early in the season, the band is already planning their trip to Sioux City. This trip has proved to be beneficial to the band as well as much fun for the participants. Look out your window some Monday, Wednesday, or Friday morning and you will see the '59 C.H.S. marching band parading by. Calendar Sept. 7 — No School Sept. 8 — Iowa Tests of Educational Development Sept. 9 — Iowa Tests of Educational Development Sept. 11 — Football — Manning there "Real Cute Boot," say the girls who have seen this smart little cuffed boot at Duffy's. One of the girls consented to pose in her pair. The boot pictured is in black polished calf with black and white "in or out" knit cuff. It also comes in dirty buck suede with matching knit cuff, and it's only 56.95 at Duffy's Bootery in Carroll, that's halfway between Penneys and Woolworth's on Adams St. Try on several other styles at Duffy's Bootery. The annual Ace Dance was held in the girls' gym of the high school building last Saturday night. About 100 Carroll High School students, faculty and graduates of the class o( Wfi!) attended. They danced to recorded music, received copies of!" 1 ","".' the iur.!» edition of the Ace, and' and ' ,011 lMsU ' e:\changed autographs, Becky Barels and Barbara Brown were coeditors. ! Fust rehearsal lor the Boys' Uilee Club was held September 1. Some of the music used last year was rehearsed. The officers elected for the coming year are Dale i Rowedder, president; Don Dor- Sman, vice-president; Ron Suiider- mann, secretary: and .Inn Wilson r, librarians On Tuesday. August 25 at 7:30 a m all teachers ol the Carroll Public School lactilty met for breaklasl in the school caletona They were welcomed by Max Reed, president of the board of education; 11. C Schogren, president, and Charles lv Knoblauch, manager, of the Carroll Chamber of Commerce. The teachers virtually went back Last spring the F.ll A. girls elected the officers lor the I !>">',)-llllil) school year The advisor is Mrs. Larson, president, Rodna Deur, vice president, Kathy Beeman; secretary, Sharon Ea.son. and treasurer, Kit Weaver The other officers are: music chairman, Barbara Deur; parliamentarian. Lois Janning; historian, Beth Anneberg; public relations chairman, Loa Hall;, recreation chairman, Judy 'Snyder. A cabinet meeting was 1 held September' I and plans were ' made for the coming, year.