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ED1T0R1AL- An Honor for Carroll To Entertain Firemen Carroll is to have the privilege of entertaining a sizeable group of important visitors on Tuesday and Wednesday of next week when the 82nd Annual Iowa Firemen's Association convention will be held here. It is expected that almost every town and city in the entire state will be represented by at least one delegate to the convention and many larger cities will send a goodly number of delegates and visitors. The state association, of course, is largely made up of volunteer fire departments since the great majority of Iowa towns and even some pretty good sized cities depend for fire protection on public spirited volunteers. That, then, indicates Carroll's visitors during the two-day conventon will include top ranking citizens from over the entire state who stand ready to go into action on a moment's notice and face considerable danger it need lie in a demonstration of a sincere desire to be of public service in their various communities. That it is a tribute to the Carroll Volunteer Fire Department to be selected as hosts for the annual convention of their state association should likewise be noted well by all local residents. It has been no secret hereabouts, of course, that Carroll has long been blessed with just, about one of the most efficient and conscientious volunteer lire departments that could be imagined. Almost completely on their own part Carroll firemen Times Herald, Carroll, la. Friday, Sept. 11, 1959 have financed and obtained the most modern equipment and newest developments for both the prevention and fighting of fires. Even though there might be no calls for their services, the local fire department meets regularly in order to be ready for prompt and efficient action if the occasion demands. And it is in large part because of the constant interest and activity of the Carroll fire department in behalf of fire prevention that this city experiences almost a minimum number of fires. Thus substantial savings accrue to taxpayers and property owners in the form of lower insurance rates and tax levies. So all Carroll along with the host fire department may well deem it a distinct honor and pleasure to entertain the Iowa Firemen's Association convention next week. It goes without saying that a particularly warm welcome will await all the visiting firemen, for they are likewise most surely held in similar high regard in each of their various home communities. Thoughts All the ways of a man are pure in his own eyes, but the Lord weighs the spirit. — Proverbs 1(i:2. On you, my Lord, with anxious fear I wait. And from your judgment must expect my fate. — Joseph Addison. Beautiful Basic Printed Pattern 9283 10-20 Vice President's Wife Sets A Fast Pace for Newsmen BY JERRY BENNETT NEA Stall Correspondent WASHINGTON — <NKA>— Strangest sound of the year was heard at a recent party tossed by the Florists' Telegraph Delivery Assn. for three visiting English telephone operators. Phone gal Ann Bamford was asked which town in (ireat Britain had the most unusual name. Her answer was. "Ll- anfairpvvllgwyngyllgorerillwynd r o- bill — LUmdisiliogogogoch, Wales." Washington newswomen complain that attending Women's National Press Club luncheons leaves them with a guilty conscience Reason is that they invariably tercet their self-imposed anticalorie crusades. At their last shindig, gals who failed to polish off the complete luncheon were in the minority. Main course was a gigantic fruit salad drenched with French dressing and sour cream Dessert was chocolate ice cream pie. This consisted of a slab of pastry which supported a two-inch-high chunk of chocolate ice cream with meringue topping. The whole works was covered with gooey chocolate mint sauce. Women reporters who covered Vice President Nixon's tour of the Soviet Union are still wondering how his wife Pat walked over so much territory in high heels without getting sore feet. The gals report she set such a fast pace that they had to switch to more comfortable I not .near in order to keep up. Even wives of Sov iet dignitaries had to forget about being stylish. On the second day of the tour, Mrs. Frol Kozlov, wife of the Soviet Deputy Premier, showed up wearing flats TV star Jinx Falkenburg, who has just returned from Russia, says she was most impressed by the hard manual labor performed by Soviet women. Says .linx. "They do everything from dinging ditches to constructing buildings In fact, the only job I didn't see a woman doing was driving a truck. 1 guess even in Russia, men don't like women in the driver's seat." Shortly belore its recent Washington opening, the Soviet .Music j and Dance Festival Ensemble lost i two top performers because of the heat. Nobody, however, is blaming the weather. I It's reported that dancers Va| leriy Panov and Tatiaua Glchova I made too many complimentary < statements about the US So festi- [ val brass labeled them pro-Amer| lean and sent them back to Russia. Diz/iest new hot-weather drink is the Mayflower Hotel's Fruit Bowl It's a concoction of wine, cognac and a French liqueur. This is poured into a jug loaded with orange and apple slices, cherries and cucumber peel. The concoction is then given a virogous stirring in order to mash the fruit and allow the juice to mix with the booze. The result is served in chilled wine glasses. First thing Sen ,lohn Kennedy (D-Mass.) plans to do alter Con- SIMI'I.Y hciutlful sheath In countless versions--all exciting! Miikc It perfect Iv plain, vary it with collar and cuffs'or Kmpirc 'handlnR. Ki>i evening, note versmn with floating hack. Tomorrow's pattern: Misses' dress. Printed Pattern 02S.'(: Misses' Sizes 10, 12. 1-1, Ul. IS, 20. Size 10 requires .V. yards H5-ineh. Printed directions on each pattern part. Kasier, accurate. Semi FIFTY C'F.NTS (roinsv for ttils pattern—add 10 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing. Send to Marian Martin, Dally Times Herald 25 Pattern Dept., J32 West J8th St.. New York 11, N.Y. Print plainly NAME, ADDRESS with ZONK. SIZE and STYLE NUJIHEK. gross adjourns is to devote full time to his presidential campaign by barnstorming all over the country. But come December he plans to brush up on what seems to be the latest requirement of a potential presidential candidate. He's going to become an international traveler and visit India, Africa and possibly Moscow. Remember Way Back When Don't Sell Mother Short, She Can Care for Herself When Mr Brown died his three grown and married children met in a solemn, apprehensive mood to discuss the important question, "What are we going to do about Mother'.'" "Molhci ." thes uc e sure, would never be ahle to make it on her own w ilhout "Dad " And so the well-meaning children discussed and argued and debated the problem oi what was to become ol "Mother" and finally worked out what they considered the "most sensible" Hung lor her to do — give up her home anil go lo live with he daughter whose children were almost crown and who had l ho Inquest house lo share. Daily Times Herald Dally Except Sundays nnd Holidays liy Tho Herald Puljflshlnfi Company 51f> N. Main Street Carroll. Iowa JAMES W. WILSON, Publisher HOWARD B. WILSON, Editor Kntered as second-class mattet at tho post office at (.'enroll, Iowa, under tho act of March 3. 1879. i Member ot the Associated Press Tho Associated Press is entitled exclusively lo Hie use for republication of ail Hie local news printed In this newspaper as well as all AP dispatches. Official Paper of County and City Subscription Rates j .35 By carrier hoy delivery per week $ BY MAIL Carroll County ami All Adjoin- j Ins Counties, per year $12.00 i Per Month $ 1.40 \ Outside of Carroll and Adjoin- | inR Counties in Zones 1 and 2, per vear.. -$15.00 , Per Month -.-$ 1.75 All Other Mall in the United Slates, per year Sl'.MHI ; Per Montu » 2.001 It never occurred to Mrs. Brown's conscientious, loving children that she might possibly be able to make her own plans and her own decisions But when they laid their plan before her she sweetly thanked her children for their concern but told them she planned lo slay right in her own home. They were sure she wouldn't be able lo manage financially and they protested that she shouldn't be living all alone. But she had answers lo both of those objections, too She said she was going to look around lor another congenial widow ol about her own age and rent her a room. And she was goinj; job hunting. The children shook their heads at each other ovcr\ "Mother's" naive behel that she could manage on her own. but not wanting to hurt her feelings, they told her to give her plan a try. That was live years ago. Mrs. Brown is still living in her own home. She has rented a room to a friend who tried living with her children and lound it an unsatisfactory arrangement. And though Mrs Brown didn't find a job. she has become the most in-demand baby sitter in her town So ,he is making it alone, independent, useful and happy. And who is even more proud of her accomplishment than she is? Her children, of course. The moral to this story is, never sell "Mother" short. She„ may not be nearly as helpless as her children suppose (All Kiphts Kesorvca, NEA Service. Inc.* Nineteen Forty-Nine— Mrs. Walter Anncberg will meet her daughter. Mary Louise, and Peg Dolliver. daughter of Rep. and Mrs .lames 1. Dolliver of Fort Dodge and Washington, D C. at New York City tomorrow when the girls return from Europe on the SS Marine Tiger Nineteen Korty-Nine— Charles Ingersoll of Sioux City, son-in-law of Mr and Mrs. Glenn N. Weeks, has entered Washington I'niversity, St. Louis, Mo., where he is majoring in hospital administration. Nineteen Forty-Nine— Mary Jo Gatens. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. .1. E Gatens of Carroll, is the only lowan among 30 students who will receive their student nurse caps in exercises tonight by the Scion Unit of Loretto Heights College at Glockner-Penrose Hospital in Colorado Springs, Colo. Nineteen Forty-Nine— Returned to office in the Midwest Iowa Civic Music Association at the annual board of directors meeting last night at Hotel Burke were II L Hudson, president; Mrs. L E. Sweany, secretary; Archie Gietz. treasurer; the Rev. Fr. Robert Lux, Carroll. Mrs. Charles Fisher. Glidden, Edward Turechek, Carroll. Mrs Herbert Grotelus- cheii. Manning, and Mrs. Blanche Kyeison, Jefferson, vice presidents. ~**r r ' MAK€ f RIENOS If someone telephones another member of the family, say "Just a moment, please." to the caller Tell the person who's wanted that there 's a call lor him — don't yell the information. Edward Bundts Are Visiting in Canada t 'l'liiicx Herald Sen* Scrvlrc) PLEASANT RIDGE - Mr. and Mis Edward Bundt are away on a 10-day visit with Sam Donald in Calgary. Alberta, Canada. They are accompanied by Mr. and Mrs Jim Casey ot Rockwell City. Mr. Donald is M/s Bundt s lather, and a brother of Mrs. Casey. The -l-County Holiness Assn.. held their monthly meeting at the Peasant Ridge Friends Church Sunday afternoon. Guest speaker was the Rev, Ernest Lee of Stafford, Kan. The time for evening services at Pleasant Ridge Church has been set lor 7 •},"). and prayer service, 'J ;o0 each morning. • YOUR POCKETBOOK * Trusts Make It Possible to Keep Business in Family BY FAYE HENLE You're the boss because the business you operate is your own. And, like many a successful businessman, you are completely engrossed in the immediate operation of this business and in seeing to it that its growth is assured. Yet, there may be an aspect that you have overlooked—especially if you arc young and healthy. What will happen to this business, and most especially to those for whom you have created this business, if you should die prematurely? Most large corporations arc doing a splendid job for both executives and employes by providing a variety of group insurance plans, profit-sharing, pension and retirement programs. What about you who arc self-employed? What future provisions have you made? We'll assume that you carry adequate insurance on your life and ' home and trust you've made pro-! visions for illness. But will the lump sum that your family will re-; ceive from your insurance, should \ you die, tide them over satisfac- j torily for the remainder of their lives? | Frequently families require the income that a personal business can i provide, Joseph H. Wolfe, secre- 1 tary of the American Bankers, Assn.'s Trust Division told me Die other day. I had accepted his in- 1 vitation to stop by and learn about ! the educational program the ABA 1 is conducting nationwide to in- j struct trust departments in busi-, ness management. More and more family operated businesses are being continued aft-; or the death of their owners, he confirmed. Is this possible for all types of business, I wanted to know? And exactly what is the role of the i bank in these instances? i Unless the business depends for ( i's survival upon the creative talent of one man, such as an in ventor, Wolfe explained, there is an excellent chance that if a business trust is established the enterprise can continue and very successfully. I noted that even the world renowned fashion house of Dior has gone on without Dior. Your readers should give thought to business trusts if they are running a business of their own, Wolfe continued. This is what I learned from him: It is wise to consult with a bank trust department regarding the advisability of retaining your business after your death. You should decide whether your objective is to keep the business going in trust until such time as a member of the family could lake over running it, or for the duration of your widow's life to assure her income. Foreseeing problems that you could not foresee, the hank may advise selling the business. By consulting with a bank about your business, you may learn much that could benefit your estate taxwise. As in the case of other trusts, once a bank assumes responsibility for a business trust, it is responsible for its management. Of course, should things go badly because of adverse business conditions, the bank could not be held liable. Actually, the hank itself does not run your business. It appoints a qualified person who is paid a salary and who reports to the bank. For this service, as is the case with other trusts, the bank receives a fee. There have been recent instances. Wolfe pointed out. where under bank management a business has actually done better than when its owner was alive. Not only are a wide variety of manufacturing businesses run in this manner, but so are retail and service organizations and even ranches and farms Khrushchev: 'Reorganizer of the World' (4th in a Scries) • DR. JORDAN SAYS * By EDWIN P JORDAN, M.D., Written for NEA Servle* Symptoms May be Lacking in Some Cases of Cirrhosis Many readers have inquired about a disorder known as cirrhosis of the liver. This is by no means a rare disease and is thought to be present in about two or three out of every 100 residents in the United States and even more in some other parts of the world Not all of those who have cirrhosis develop any symptoms, and il is commonly present during life but found only after death by an autopsy. All of the possible causes of this disorder of the liver are not clear, but more is being learned about it "all the time. In at least half of the cases, however, it appears to be associated with long continued, heavy consumption of alcoholic beverages. However, there is some dispute as to whether it is the alcohol itself which causes the cirrhosis or the poor diet of those who substitute alcohol for a balanced diet. It also may be related to other organs such as the pancreas. There are good reasons for believing that nutritional deficiency is an important influence in the development of cirrhosis since many of those who develop this disorder have eaten their meals haphazardly and have consumed insufficient amounts of meat and dairy products'. The symptoms of cirrhosis may he few or there may be none at all. Sometimes it is associated with considerable loss of weight. After it has existed for months or years, loss ol appetite. nau--ea and vomiting and bloating ol the abdomen frequently appeal' Low lever and mental changes are not unusual In the advanced case the diagnosis is lairly easy from the symptoms and special tests, but cirrhosis in its early stages is often hard to identify. , A much more helplul attitude toward treatment has developed in the past 20 years Even for those ; who have moderately advanced trouble, rest in bed. the prohibition of alcohol, a diet rich in proteins, vegetables, vitamin supplement and drugs may bring great improvement. Also there are surgical procedures aimed at relieving some of the results of cirrhosis which may be helpful. For those who have light or moderate involvement of the liver 'if the condition can be recognized j early and properly treated > the outlook is pretty good on the average. Even for those with more advanced and serious cirrhosis proper dietary treatment and other measures usually help \ A sure method of preventing cirrhosis has not been devised, but an adequate diet would reduce the frequency of this condition Cer- ; tainly in some, alcohol is an important factor By WILLIAM L. RYAN Associated Press News Analyst Not long after Stalin died, somebody in N i k i t a Khrushchev's frightened opposition — it's not clear just who it was—described him as "a man with an itch for organization — and reorganization." Since 1955. when he emerged as the most powerful single figure in the Soviet dictatorship, Khrushchev has done some fantastic organizing and reorganizing. Agility, Energy A man of considerable political agility and boundless energy, he demonstrated his talent for organizing a political machine in a way which would have made him a master politician in any country. As soon as he shoved shrewd Georgi Malenkov aside as Soviet Communist party boss in 1953, Khrushchev began populating key parly posts with men who owed their careers to him. Four years later he was able to defy the majority of the party Presidium, until then the most powerful single group in Soviet politics. That was an historic moment. The Communist Central Committee, by then full of Khrushchev's own men. set a notable precedent by reversing the Presidium, successor to Stalin's Politburo. Khrushchev was able to throw his opposition out of the places of power. Old Bolsheviks V.M. Molotov and Lazar Kaganovich. along with Stalin's heir, Ma lenkov. and others were licked by a wily politician. From then on. Khrushchev was the Communist party. Any who opposed him were "antiparty." Khrushchev reorganized Soviet agriculture, tossing aside the system of machine - tractor stations which under Stalin held power to allot machinery to collective farms and used it as a political bludgeon. He sent thousands of Soviet youths into "virgin lands" in Siberia and the east, to open up a new territory to farming. He demanded corn, corn and more corn to supply food for animals, one of the gravest weaknesses of Stalin era farming. Khrushchev reorganized education. Young men and women who want to go on to higher education must take part in practical labor in Khrushchev's "work while you learn" program. He reorganized Soviet science. No longer did it have to kowtow abjectly to Communist political theory. The result was more for agriculture, more for the mili- tarv machine, the lust space satellite He reogani/.ed Communist theory itself His main contribution to present-day theory: all Socialist countries i meaning countries with Soviet-like systems i achieve the ultimate goal of com munisni more or less at tlu Hawaiians Finding New Uses for Lava By CARL ZIMMERMAN HONOLULU (AP) —Hawaiians owe a lot to their lava. Without it, and the volcanoes that spewed the fearful stuff, there wouldn't be a Hawaii. But until recently, lava lay where it fell, useless and often a destroyer. With the islands determined to develop themselves economically. Hawaiians are taking another look at their most plentiful resource. —Land ravaged by lava flows is being restored to cultivation with a new technique. —The construction industry Is using lava for building block and as an ingredient in cement. —Modern buildings in Honolulu are using lava in pillars and facings. And, one day perhaps, Hawaiian fashions will be made with a Hawaiian material — lava. Six square miles of farm land on the island of Hawaii were covered by molten lava in the eruption of 1955. It could take decades, in some casos even centuries, for nature to turn the lava into useful farming soil. But an agricultural expert here, Richard J. Lyman Jr., noticed grass growing along roads bulk across old lava flows. He decided that breaking up the lava might expose minerals in the rock that can sustain plant life — phosphate and potash. Experiments have borne out Lyman's theory. A University of Hawaii geologist, Agatin T. Abbott, believes lava-ruined land can be restored to productivity with a good bull-dozing job. One old flow is now supporting 70,000 trees bearing tasty macadamia nuts. This, says Abbott, "would provide an almost inexhaustible supply of these essontial building materials and stop the depletion of beach sands, which is detrimental to the visitor industry." The most imaginative use of lava — as cloth — seems the most remote. But Abbott, has recommended the idea be studied. Commercially, the construction industry has been in the forefront with its use of lava in cement. Test* now underway may also result in grinding lava as a substitute for sand in concrete-making. Lake City School News Vol. Complied for School by Correspondent 5 No. RAND GETS TROPHY The Lake City concert marching band directed by Gerald Kinney was awarded the first place trophy at the Dayton Labor Day celebration. INSPECT BUSES The State department of public instruction with the cooperation of the highway patrol inspected Lake City's school buses Tuesday and found them satisfactory. SCOT ARRIVES Dermot Campbell of Inverness, Scotland, Lake City's 1959-60 foreign exchange student, arrived in Lake City Saturday Sept. 5 and enrolled in the ^high school here on Tuesday. He is living in the Melford .Johnston home. He comes under the sponsorship of the American Field Service. JhsL WjcduUisL (patent Alas, We Have No Apron In Which to Hide Tears By MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE Still sobbing, your H-ycar-old complains. "And then .1 o a n l e Simpson said she was sick and not from skating up and down the dumb sidewalk. "So I said. Lets go to my house and get some cold lemonade.' And Joanie said. '\\ h o wants to go to your dumb house' you haven't goi any air conditioning.' "Then she took the other kids off with her and nobody said to come on And 1 don't see why I can't have air conditioning il Joanie Simpson does. 1 . . ." You know you can't make her see why she can't have air conditioning. You think of the installments due on your automobile, ol the threadbare patch in the hall carpel and ot new overcoats to be bought next tall You know there's no hope ol making the child of your heart sec- that these needs are more important than air conditioning because air conditioning is must important to her. So, saddened not only by her hurt but by the difference of years between you you wipe her face with a wet dishtowel, murmuring. "There, darling It v.a. mean of Joanie Simpson. But we're all mean once in a while ..." Later when your husband conies home and proposes catching the curly show at the drive-in movie,, you say, "I couldn't stand it lo- i night, Jim." But the child for : whom you are still suffering jumps with joy shouts, "Oh Daddy, let s!" Id's 1 Oh. come on. Mommy! Can 1 have a shrimp salad sandwich when the man comes around'.'" At lust we just find these speedy recoveries astonishing. Then, as lime passes, we begin to resent them a little We wonder why we lust last night's sleep because that party invitation or phone call didn't come — and the victims of these hurts come hounding downstairs for breakfast as fresh as d;,isies Well, they're not the shallow! voting monsters they seem to he. j Nor are we the tools we think we are. Our young victims have expressed the anxieties aroused by the huils to us -- and we have just la pt ours stewing inside us. If we'd had someone to listen and wipe our eyes with a wet dishtowel, we too could jump with joy at the prospect of an early movie at the drive-in But it lakes a long tune to learn that the hurt child in ourselves needs lomlorl as well as the child we've comforted. time Independent socialism therefore would be impossible | Khrushchev reorganized propaganda In the Middle East, he re! versed all Stalin had done and i embraced the Arab nationalist movement. I He introduced a propaganda of smiles, liberally laced with eoun- i ter-balancing threats. | And he reorganized foreign policy He forced high-level international meetings He leaped into j competition with the United States to extend economic aid to uncommitted countries. Shouting, gesticulating, pleading, he held up the I'.S.S.B. as the only real champion of peace No Retreat Through all this. Khrushchev retreated not an inch from a conviction that Soviet communism conquer the world, believes our smiles ibandonment of the Marx, Engels and Lenin, he deceives himself badly." roared Khrushchev. "Those who wait for that will wait until the schrimp learns to whistle." But no quarter was given capitalism in the Bed drive toward world domination "Whether they like it or not," snorted Khrushchev, "the capitalists must die It is like a pregnant woman who is about to give birth. It is a natural phenomenon. She has to give birth. You ca.)'t tell her to put it oil It is the same with the death of capitalism. Of course we will contribute what we can." I ENROLLMENT FIGURES Enrollment in the Lake City community schools by buildings and by grades as of Sept. 4 is as follows: Lanesboro grade school, kindergarten. H: first, 8: second, 5; third, l>; fourth, il; fifth, 12. sixth. (>: total 54. Central grade school: kindergarten, 44; first. 27; second 2»: third. 19; fourth, 24; fifth, 20; sixth. 27; total. Ifti). Lincoln grade would j school: kindergarten, 40; first, 47; second. 44; third, 49; fourth. 49; same j fifth, l!l, sixth, 55: special education. 13; total. 345 Junior high, seventh. 93; eighth, 62; total, 155. Senior high: ninth. 67; 10th, 71; 11th, till; 12th, 69; total, 273. Grand total 1016. one day will "If anyone involve the \ teachings of CLASSES ELECT Senior high classes at Lake City have elected officers as follows: Seniors. Richard Wernick, president; Darrell Christian, vice president; Charles Loeck, secretary, Varolyn Dunbar, treasurer; sponsors. Supt. Henderson; Principal, Elgin Allen; Gerald Kinney. Juniors: Michael Johnston, president; Bonnie Miller, vice president; Carl Johnson, secretary; Michael Nos- set, treasurer: Gerald Meier, Dan .Meador, Ted Essig, sponsors. Sop- omores, Eileen Miller, president; Janet Owens, vice president; Marjorie Filloon. secretary - treasurer; James Huckins, Ronald Mauice, Richard Seward, sponsors. Fresh! men: John Loeck, president, Betty Friedel, vice president; Cheryl Smith, secretary - treasurer; Miss Mary Neal, Mr., and Mrs. James Yunek, sponsors. Swanson; Towa Stale University, Ames: Jack and Garlyn Miller, Dwight and Duane Rost, Charles and Richard Fleming, Gary Astleford, James Dougherty, Boyd Hutchinson, Janice Johnson, Robert Nieland, Stanley DeLong, Ronald Laubach, Robert Pierce, Jane Ryan, Terry Reaman, William Thornsen; Iowa State Teacher College, Cedar Falls: Myrna Pierce, Joan Nichols, Don Woody; Buena Vista College, Sotrm Lake: Marilyn Lewis. Don MacCaulley, Wesley Hun- zikcr, Melvin Dewey, Leon Hendricks. Ronald Harshbarger, Mae Derner; Northwest Missouri State College, Maryville: Dick Bauman, Dennis Bean, Harlan Condon, Diane Hutchinson, Earl Boyd, Joel Crandall, Marilyn Miller; Cornell College, Mt. Vernon: Marilyn Yearns; Morningsidc College, Sioux City; Mr. and Mrs. Fred Brown, Gary Moad, John Gordon, Carole Lasher, Emerson Reaman; Luther College, Decorah: Ron Hes- tcd, Michael Palm; Drake University. Des Moines: Gary Johnson, Kathy Owens; Concordia College, St. Paul: Robert Jacobs; Sioux Falls College, Sioux Falls: John Hammond; Valparaiso University, Valparaiso, Ind.: James Swanson; Emory University, Atlanta, Ga.: David Lee; Fort Dodge junior college. Ronald Johnston; University of Colorado, Boulder: Dennis Johnston; University of Wyoming, Laramie: Marion Bradley; Nebraska State College, Wayne: Kenneth Kirby. Dennis and Larry Pierce; America College of Beirut, Beirut, Lebanon: Lee Bowie; Texas Christian University. Fort Worth: Noel Blair: Minnesota State College, Mankato: Richard Schuneman; St. John's Seminary, Elkhorn, Neb.: Thomas Jensen: Drake University, Saturday classes: Mrs. Charles Fahan, Mrs. Joe Larson. William Blair; American Institute of Business, Des Moines: Harriet Wilson; National Business Training School Sioux City: DIanne Dowling: Commercial Extension School o' Commerce, Omaha: Glen da Friedel; Lutheran Hospital School of Nursing, Sioux City: Lorna Kruse; Antonian School of Practical Nursing, Carroll: Bonnie Mead, LaVonne Hurd. Mrs. Clifford Dowling, Mrs. Lelan Clark. COMPLETE TRAINING Gwycnn Hilterbrand and Karcr, Oil of Lake City completed their nurses' training at St. Joseph's Mercy Hospital in Fort Dodge, August 1, and will take their "state boards" on Sept. 24. PEP CLUB OFFICERS Janice Staton is the new president ol the Lake City pep club. Linda Streeter is vice president; and Juanita Miller, secret a r y- treasurer. Mrs Wendell Miller is sponsor. Cheerleaders are Roberta Middleton, senior; Sondra Blanchfiold, junior; Linda Wernick, sophomore; Carol Spencer, freshman; and Janet Owens and Kay Spencer, al-large Saturday: .Merchant of Good Will. THREE TIMES STRAIGHT NORFOLK, Va 'AP> — The aircraft carrier Randolph, now an auii-submarine carrier, has walk- id oil with the Navy's battle efficiency award for the I h i r d straight year What's more she took all departmental awards for an attack carrier for the second year. People get mighty tired ol car- i iving a mortgage long belore they can lift it. I Q — What was the Olive-Branch Petition'' A — A message sent lo King George III by the Americans, after the Revolution had begun, offering to call oil the Revolution and be loyal subjects if the King would remove his soldiers and give the colonists an even chance The message never reached the King. Q —Do orchids grow from seed? A — Yes. from seeds us small as the tiniest grains of dust O — In what part of the world is the lemur lound'.' A — This nioukcy-likc animal is found only on the Island of Madagascar O — What are the Vailiiua Letters'' A — Letters wrilteii by Robert Louis Stevenson irom his home in ijoinoa. TRANSFERS Students in senior and junior high who have transience! to Lake City from other high schools include Dermot Campbell of Inverness, Scotland, < 12» who has transferred from the school at Chester. England; Ardith Signion <8ttu, and Ar- !ene Sigmon 1 llth>. from Auburn; Daniel Daniels < Ulh * and Pat Daniels '12th'. from Panora; Diane Jennings Ulth), and Dennis Jennings iythi, from Grand Junction; Dennis llolm 1 111li'. from Bacone. Okla ; Susanno Foley (11th' and Jane Foley HUhi, lrom Santa Monica, Calif. MARCH CONTEST Lake City's marching 1 ' bund will appear with seven other bands in (he invitational marching baud luntest at Harlan Sept 14 at 11 p.m. (II K TO COLLEGE The following people Irom Lake City are attending or planning to attend institutions of higher learning this year State University of Iowa. Iowa City Lawrence Ross., William Boyd. Karen Laumbuch, William Kurth. Eugene Kell e y. Gcorye Prattler, June Hobart, Joe KINDERGARTENERS The 44 kindergarlners at Central school in Lake City, taught by Miss Hester Crosswail, are Bill Barkmeier, Curt Cobb, Jeffrey Daisy, Johnny Daisy, Eddie DeVries, Joey Dewey, Paul Dowling, Dick Gaffney, Danny Green, Den ti y Griggs, Doug Hucka, Tomm i e Hughes, Donnic Her. Teddy Janssen, Dale Kelly, Rickie Martin, Kenney Moborg, Stephen O'Connor, Clare Patterson. Mark Remsburg, Ricky Tremain, William Scott, Joel Yunek. Melissa Adams, LaDean Alliens, Vicky Batta, Cathie Betts, Connie Betts, Betty Blankenship, Mary Lou Courier, Debra Deuel, Rhonda Dumdie, Jane Espe, Gerri Dee Galbraith. Vanessa Headlee, Mary Ann Henderson, Sheile Hensen, Viola Kelley, Nancy Korleski, Patti Page, Kathy Schaffer, Joan Seufferlein, Raylcnc Wine, and Ann Zimbeck. At Lanesboro there are eight, and their teacher is Mrs T C. Tibbitts. They are Paul Baker, Coleen Biggins, Judy McCoy. Daryl Pedersen, Jean Peter, Phil Reinholtz, and Steven Strickland Mrs. Fred Bunker leaches the JU at Lincoln school, who are Douglas Allen, Charleiie Anderson, Ku- thj Anderson, Randy Arthur, Mary Lou Ausborn, Steven Bawden, David Bean, Kevin Blanchtielcl. Jaua Bradley, Terry Brisboi.s. Tim Bris- hois, Eddie Caldwell, Bonnie Carlson, Eddie Christeiisen, Jeff Call- borne, Neil Dial. Scott Dial, David Doty, Vicki Jo Ford, Kathy Hart, Richard Ililer, Larry Jenkins, Douglas Johnson, Kristin Karstens, Jerry Kraft, Mark Mapel, Cheryl Me Meekin, Dana Meador, Steven Meyer, Dennis Miller, Duvid Mohr, Nancy Morris, Jim Picht, Randy Pratt, Bobby Savage, Mike Shtiuy, Susan Stephenson, Steven Tanuo- hill, Pamela Van Ann, Nancy Walters.