Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 12, 1959 · Page 8
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September 12, 1959

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 8

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Carroll, Iowa
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Saturday, September 12, 1959
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Kuemper Charger Published by the Students of Kuemper High School Vol. 6 Carroll, lowi, Saturday, Sept. 12, 1959 No. 1 TlmM Herald* Cairo!!, ta. Q Saturday, Sept. 12, 1959 Q Do Research in Various Fields- Guidance Effective Program at Kuemper High One of flic most effective programs at Kuemper High School is that of guidance. The purpose of the program, under the direction of the Reverend Leo Lenz, is to do research in the various fields which pertain to guidance. Father Lenz is assisted by a committee Which has been appointed to study the following areas: academic. spiritual, alumni, military service, counseling, scholarship, and job opportunities. Students are directed in academic problems by Sister M. Rosanne. and Father Robert Condon, who aid them by showing them their progress in the testing program, both intellectual and vocational and by furnishing them information which facilitates the choice of the | ent retreat forms the spiritual as- type of course which they could poet of the guidance program. Dur- most successfully pursue in col- ing the retreat, students spend the lege. time in silence and prayer, attend- Collegc Day is sponsored in or- j ing conferences, and conferring der to give both students and par- with the Retreat Master about any ents opportunities to confer with; personal problems they may have Here's How Khrushchev Regards U.S. (Last of a Series) college representatives. A weekly student Mass and sermon, as well as a three day stud- Will Give Plays In 'Theater in Round' Thespians and orators in Kuemper's two drama and speech classes mc in for a good lime as well as a bit of work the next weeks Through an Alumni Association directed by the Reverend Thomas Donahoe. the school keeps in touch with its graduates. Under the direction of Sister By WILLIAM L. RYAN Associated Press News Analyst Nikita Sergeyevich Khrushchev, in his own words, intends to give the United States a bit of "good old Russian hell." The prospective guest of the American public appears to have a low opinion of the United States —or at least that portion of it he calls the ruling circles. The ruling circles include anybody who owns property, anybody who is in a directing position in labor unions, the entire military, the entire government and the entire middle class from lower to upper. May Effect Timetable There is little chance Khru- Mary Catherine. Kuemper librar-1 shchev's visit will do much to an. information concerning schol- ] change his mind. It may, how- arships, job opportunities, and military data is made available to students through the library files ever, have some effect on the timetable the world Communist leader has worked out. The pre- The library has a complete listing mier of the Soviet Union and first of scholarships available to stud-' secretary of the Soviet Commu ents desirous of entering college. | nist party may learn some sur and Jane Reynolds: "Blind Alley" featuring Dennis Gute, Melvin 0'- Tool. Larry SchircK, Charles a* o U u ...v. ,.^..v , Baumhover, John Landon, Larry, watching their fellow classmates I Kitt. Dennis Goetzinger. Jerome I gridiron. Member portray scenes from several well-1 Mescher. Everett Buddin, Dale i evidently entering the season with known plays. For the first time this 1 Wenck. and Wayne Halbur; "Ever ,he confidence needed to rack up year, they will do these portrayals i Since Eve" with Lorin Baumhover, a la '•theater in the round," in I Ronald Eich, William Engelen and which the players are on a center ! Eugene Baumhover: "The Old,, stage and the audience is sitting I Maid" with Janet Trecker. Bar- 1 bnl1 j eam de P<^ nds » Sreai deal up- in a complete circle around them, i bara Sharp, Mary Jo Wilkens in ° n lhe spinl of tnc team - lf we Plays to be presented are: "Our I the cast; "Journey's End" starring i kee P 11 up the W£, y vvc have ,)Ccn ' Hearts Were Young and Gay" star-1 Brian Fitzpatrick and John Koering Virginia Venteicher, Linda! nig: "The Far-Off Hills with Su- Stangl, Lynne Schwarzkopf, Mary J san Neary, Karen Schroeder. Flor- Lou Bierl and Donna Koren;ience Ferlic. and Rosalie Tigges: With the football season in full I ™ s ! istin 8 includes the name and swing, various opinions have been' description of the college or uni- exprcssed as to the possible sue-1 versil y- a statement about each cess of this prising things. Khrushchev has staked his niche in Soviet history upon a challeng- s year's Knights on the 1 award or scholarship that is offer- j jng declaration of lembers of the team are ™ ' a !™ nL eligibility, procedure*., against the Unite( economic war ,p, ... , ... ,., , against the United States. In a flic library also maintains a file broadcast just over a year ag0 . of information on the Air Force, victories for Kuemper. Jack Schleisman: "I think our chance of having a winning foot- I think we will do as well as last year." Khrushchev said a shooting war Army Air Corps. Army Nurse fs"not"necessa"ry for Tworfd vic- Corps, Women s Army Corps Coast tory by communism . Guard. Marine Corps, Military . . r . . . Academy. Naval Academy, the Na-! , W< 7 have other means to . lg , ht vy. and the Naval Women's Re- i theclass enemy, my dears, he scrve ; said to Americans in general. ... „ , , , i "And in this, victory for us is I Lath year Career Day helps stud-, assliredi We wi n roisc our econ . , ents to evaluate job opportunities | omVi raise labol . productivity, pro- Dennis Gute: "We are young, • Counselors are obtained in 62 job I duce morc r human being so small, but spirited. Our coach, areas, and students select any four 1 "Stage Door" with Doreen Bluml, Michaela Arts. Shirley Juergens Wide Choice Of Activities Students of Kuemper High School are given a wide choice of extracurricular activities in which they may engage during their high school careers. Membership may be secured in any of nine different clubs among which are included the Library Club with Sister Mary Catherine as moderator: the Camera Club, Mr. James Strautman, moderator: Monogram Club, Mr. Steve Garbier, moderator: Pep Club, Mr. Robert Timmerman, moderator; Charger and Lance Staffs. Sister M. Riccarda, moderator; Agriculture Club, Mr. James Strautman, moderator; the Latin Club and the Catholic Students' Mission Crusade with Sister M. Pauline as moderator. Both in a social and cultural way these clubs aid in the fuller and more complete development of those students who actively participate in them. In addition to membership in the above mentioned organizations, students may also participate in vocal group ensembles, instrumental ensembles, athletics, dramatics, and various types of secretarial work. Thus the interests of every student should be served in one or more of these activities, and in a positive way they are designed to round out and complete the school life of boys and girls attending Kuemper High School. Participation in extra-curricular activities and in club memberships removes students from the more serious side of school life necessarily found in the classroom, and enables them to join fellow students in sharing the happiness found in group activity such as is afforded them through these extra-curricular events. "Fumed Oak" featuring Connie 1 M S \J V ™* , So \ ich is " e . w and f«H | fol> conferences on that clay. In the Irlbeck. Judy Testroet, Anna Mae! of , lfe Wlth thls combination, wc'sen.o. homerooms job require- will surprise our school and com-: meats are discussed and, after due Danner and Darlene Neuerburg: "Blithe Spirit" with Judy Macke. Judy Vasos, and Mary Nagl: and "Arms and the Man" with Judy Frank, Joan Riesberg, and Joleen Kohorst. Doubling in three of the pla^s will be Robert Overmohle, Ronald Reicks, Duane Siepker and David Wilkens in "Blind Alley"; Larry Brown,' Lyle Wittry, Bill Grote and Tom Schleisman in "Ever Since Eve"; and Richard Onken and Patrick Moehn ire "Journeys End." The classes are under the direction of Sister Margaret Mary. munity with the type of football, preparation, suitable employees we play this fall." 'and employers are invited to par- Jerry Gehling: "Our football! ticipate in the discussion. The Iowa that soon, gentlemen, you under' stand, the time will come, you Americans, when we shall, as the saying goes, give you good old Russian hell." Khrushchev's plan to give us all team can beat any team that comes State Employment Service works i hel ^ inv °S ' c %o ^ ak i "8 and , suru ,...» .„ along. We might be green, but if' with the seniors by means of lec-' P assin S the United States in all , and stag i ng lne three-day jazz festi- KHS Welcomes 71 New Students Every new school year marks the entry of new students into the ranks of the Kuemper High School student body. This year is no exception. Entering from Vail arc James and Michael Lavvler; from Coon Rapids, Dale Weeks: from Storm Lake, Jerry Abbott: from Dow City, Richard Haliord, and Jerome Kokenge from Audubon. In addition, Kuemper students have increased their numbers by the enrollment of 65 students from Templeton, 17 of whom are senior, 18 juniors, 15 sophomores, and 15 freshmen. With the enrollment of these Full Music Concert- Season | A full concert season is anticipated by members of the Kuemper High School orchestra during the current school year. Monday, August 31, marked the first practice session for the group under the direction of Sister M. Cecili- enne. At present the orchestra has 52 members and more are expected to join during the second semester. Included in the orchestra personnel are Delores Hannasch, Karen Nelson, Carolyn Reicks. Rosalie Tigges, Cathy Buchheit, Ruth Dopheide, Janice Overmohle, Judy Rothmeyer, Mary Margaret Trausch, Jean Heithoff, Judy Juergens, Leigh Neary, Marlene Wurzer, Dolores Haverman, Jeannine Jennings, Renne Kanne, Mary Meehan and Linda Wittrock, violins; William Wiedemeyer, Marilyn Meyers, Mary Lou Bierl, and Florence Ferlic, violas; Jane Reynolds, Jeanne Schumacher, <Mary Duffy, and Jane Nelson, cellos; Karen Schroeder, Marilyn Koren, and Colleen Adams, string basses; Lorraine Schumacher, Mary Clare Collison, Marilyn Schirck, Connie Irlbeck and Jeanine Madigan, flutes; Linda Stangl, Robert Wiedemeyer, oboes; Susan Murphy, Suzanne Gross, LaVonne Behrens, Jean Irlbeck, clarinets: Joan Lenz, bassoon; Sharon Otto and Mary Ann Cochran, French Horns; Ronald Soppe, Deanna Schreck, trumpets; Richard Schrad, David Lemker, trombones; Dorothy Sondgeroth, Faye Schroeder, Elma Garbier, Jean Schweers, percussion; Mary Walden, piano. 9 New Teachers Are Welcomed we have the spirit to win, ^1^^^^^ and | f^Lg the° ^^to™ 1, go a long way " i preference tests, and attempts to! mclumn S llle consumer siae. Dale Wenck: "We are going to : place them accordingly after grad-1 Next week he will have a chance win a lot of our games. This year, | nation. , o note the size of the chew he in fact, 1 think we can win them I The homeroom plays an import- as en 0 ' all. We have a rough coach, Mr. ! ant part in the guidance program Silice Khrushchev got his invi- Frank Sovich. and with him we . through a weekly guidance discus- 1 tation. the Soviet press has been are going to win." Ision on problems of mental, spir-1 oozing good will toward the Unit- If the rest of the Kuemper i itual. and social life. | ed States, though carefully lard- Knights have the same spirit these! Tnc past01 , s 0 , the pa ,. ishes with , jng this with frequent attacks on players have indicated, the Knights ' wnich Kuemper High School is as- i Ul0se . s h ad ™y. frightening ml- are bound to come out on top! j socioted. play the final role in the (ing c,rcles guidance program. Whenever a sit-! „ ... . , eM nation arises that can best be re- 1 To W'nishchev. all ' solved by a pastor-student or pas- . , . . . . tor-parent relationship, the matter , ,ca ". worker ', cl T sing £ e wcen is referred to the respective party. ! partl0s ' mere, y chooses between \ Thus the guidance program at Kuemper is designed to help each Rowdy Jazz Festival, Old Cars Pay Off for Financially Pressed Peer By TOM A. CULLEN NEA Staff Correspondent BEAULIEU, England — (NEA) —Britain's peers bit their ermine with envy when Lord Montagu of Beaulieu played host to 10,000 jazz- crazed teenagers. The jamboree was billed as "The Newport of Europe," but the cats were far wilder than anything the Newport, R. I., Jazz Festival has seen. Barefoot and wearing filthy jeans, they trampled the flower beds and nearly wrecked 13th Century Beaulieu Palace. Still there is hardly a duke in the realm who would not have welcomed them to his stately home for the money they brought in. The Queen's cousin, the Hon. Gerald Lascelles. was there, jiving with the rest of the cats in the ruins of a Cistercian abbey. They pitched their tents on the lawn, left several tons of litter behind, but Lord Montagu, their host, was all smiles. When the last broken beer bottle had been collected, His Lordship discovered that he had grossed nearly $21,000 on the gate. For 32-year-old Lord Montagu it was also a personal triumph, for it meant that he had won the latest round in the Battle of Britain's Stately Homes. Competition among the 400 homes open to the public has never been fiercer, with earls vying with i j dukes, barons and lesser fry for , nearly double last year's attend- i (During the Suez fuel crisis of litrtH, the tourist money which enables aneo. it was taken out and used on the them to maintain their costly an-' Lord Montagu was poring over road.) cestral homes. ; his battle plans when 1 interview- J When Lord Montagu married the It isn't enough to own a coronet ed him at Beaulieu, on the south niece of Lord Somerleytnn earlier and a family crest. Today's tour- coast in Hampshire. A sharp-nosed , this year, the bride was transport - ists. Americans included, demand man with thinning blond hair, he ed to Beaulieu Abbey in a 1!H)7 gimmicks and live entertainment. ] wore chinos and tennis sneakers , Renault. The Duke of Bedford started the i without socks. | \vi u ,t j s j t |j| <0 to be j n , ni , s t a t,,. new trend when he played host to j ..],•«. s j mp j 0 ," no explained, when 1 ly homes business.' For one thing, a nudist convention on his Woburn [ a ^ cd him t | K , sctTUt of nis suc . j t means no privacy. eess. "I merely give the public I "My wile and I have had to con- what it wants. Right now there is fine ourselves to a lew rooms m a craze for vintage motorcars, so order to throw the crcater part of I open the Montagu Motor Muse- the palace open to the public," His um." ! Lordship explained "Of course. I The museum is one of the finest miss sitting in the garden and us- of its kind in Europe, with over ing the front door." 200 cars on display, most of them ! It a)so uiv(>s llu> 0WlllM . ., R . m;irk . in good working order. They in- it h\ v insiyht into human nature. I elude: gathered. "1 find myself cunstant- The oldest ear in Britain, a one ly amazed by people." Lord Monta- horse-power Knight built in 1H!),"). gu declared. "Amazed by their The staff car, a Humber Super- ability to mi .sread signs and to get league, with Woburn Abbey and Snipe, used by Field Marshal Mont- themselves lost, also by the amouul Chatsworth, owned by the Duke of Romcry during the battle of El Ala- of soap they consume. Devonshire, still to beat. , mein. | "The public's taste in souvenirs Altogether Beaulieu expects 200,- i A Columbia Electric, Model P.tOl. I find appalling. Anything with a 000 visitors this year, which is once owned by Queen Alexandra crest on it sells." privacy. Abbey estate last year, had himself photographed with a bevy of nudist lovelies clad in bikinis for the occasion. His fellow peers cried, "Foul!" —and planned counter attractions. Lord Montagu retaliated by opening the Montagu Motor Museum val. As a result, Beaulieu (pronounc-i ed "Bewlay") Palace has now shot I up from sixth place to third place in the Top Ten Stately Homes 36 Out For Spots on Staff exploiters. Ross Eldridges Are Hosts To Custodian Group Danny Balk to Do Practice Teaching To Khrushchev, all American politicians are alike. The Amer- (Times llrralil N>«s *MT \irrt (Tim.-* H .T ..U1 \<'»s s ,.rM.'.'» I DEUHAM — Danny lialk left lot . LAKE VIEW — Mr. and Mrs. Ft. Dodge to begin 1! weeks ol Vimmnnr riini.«»i. <:i..ff mnmimw' ,u " ;, "i" : ' la UC.-.I K IH:U IU nuip uuen i Factory managers in th" Soviet j r oss Eldridge were hosts to the practice teaching in connection f r«lliJrf in iho /Iii Z I i Kl,emper sll,dl!nt in cvev y V"'.?" have t10 stnke Problem. | custodians and wives from Lohr again i allied to the call toi re- f , h „, ,„,„.i,„ t . ,„,„„ ,u„ i;....„ „r : Kiwk -oc m-o fnrMHrion TI, O ... . .. porters on the occasion of the first meeting held on Tuesday, September 1st. Thirty-six members are viing for spots on the staff. Several of these are new recruits from with his last year .it Iowa State Teacher College at Cedar Falls. Mrs. John Stangl is spending the that touches upon the lives of young i Strikes are forbidden. The state | v jn e> Lytton, Newell, Sac City, Ode people during their high school, operates labor unions. But Khru-! bolt. Wall Lake. Arthur and Sclval- days and in the years ahead. . (Shchev professes to believe labor i cr a t the school house. They pro- In the field of counseling, the 1 unions 111 America are all "tools vided a tour of the newly-arranged W eek at the home ot her son-in-law Reverend Robert Condon has been. of monopoly capital. If Amen-' scho ol alter which the men held , |nd d . |llKhUM . Mr J1IU , Ml . k . ,.„,, the Sophomore cuass. They include-PPointed as counselor at Kuem- 1 ^ c £ = - ^business -eU^Jhe ladies Mcl^lrwin. ^ union bosses. To him. this indi- j in g during the year. It was de- [I!!:?!™. . 1 ,KI " LVV M ' ,,K,son Kathy Heider, Elma Garbier, Jane , P er Nelson, Margaret Manor, Esther Hannasch, Madonna Foley, Agatha Loew, Pat Vasos, Norma Meister, Jeanne Schumacher, Carol Beyerink, Leigh Neary, and Gretchen Gronstal. Returning from last year are Sandra Schleisman, Karen Schroeder. Diane Drees, Jeanine Madigan, Janice Madigan, Jean Schweers, Sandra Stangl, Sharon Otto. Judy Vasos, Mary Duffy, Doro Library Club Popular at KHS cates decay of the whole Ameri can system. Khrushchev is enraged by suggestions that the Soviet govern- j ment cares little about the con­ ing during cided to serve refreshments at the close of the meeting instead of the dinner at the beginning of the meeting. One of the most popular clubs 1 sumer > a ™ s on] y. ff industrial at Kuemper High School is the Li- P ower and wal * mig,u - brary Club which each year at , , . ... , , tracts large numbers of students. 1 « hed , crocodile tears about the To date, 88 students have applied! Sovie , t , government .allegedly giv- " mu "! fn,. orimkd™ in thi« m-Kiniritinn ' ln 8 lllt ' e attention to developing thy Sondgeroth. Mary Ann Hack- J?, 1 admission to this oit,anization.; * branches of industry which fort, Mary Linda Lafferty. Connie ' * ork schedules for the members : . '"^"y burn Sept. ;i Mrs. Alice Ileman left this week for DeWitt. where she is teaching during the current school year. Mrs. John Ammann and Mrs Mr. and Mrs. Voyd Eaton of Gallatin. Mo., and Mr. and Mrs. Jake Peter Ammann, Geneva, came Caldwell and family of Winston, • Wednesday morning to spend a few "The American politicians often , Mo., were weekend guests of Mr. I days with the former's brother-in- and Mrs. Ross Eldridge. The wo-: law, and sister. Mr. and Mrs John men are sisters. B. Seidl Sr., and other relatives Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Weitzel and here. Wiskus-Hoffman Banns Published In Dedham Church < I lim* lit r n 111 News *itT\ it »• * DEDHAM — Banns lor lhe approaching marriage of Kathleen Wiskus. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jeseph Wiskus of Dedham and Elmer llollinan. son ol Mr. and Mrs. Leenard liottman ol Carroll, were published lor the third tune Sunday ai St Joseph's Church The wedding will be at ii :>0 Saturday morning, Srpt. 12. at St. Joseph's Church lure. Mr. ami .Mr- .leirv Sleeusiiii and family ol Omaha spent Saturday at the home ol Mr and Mrs. Mai. net; (..iiissinan. Addition a I sup p e r guests were Mr. and Mrs. William Sondegroth Sr.. ol Carroll, lil X Hen (J. Kloeke lias returned io S' Anthony's Hospital lor lurther Patsy took Donnie Weitzel to Bat-, m,- mu \ m , s Herman llaukap Heatment. following an appendee IUIL , muij- ijjuua jjcuiciij, vuiunc *1* t t\ 1 » 1 t»l - - - - - - mi . turn .»nrv in.t inuii 1V ,.. Irlbeck, Lorraine Meiners, Judy : went lnto effecl 011 Tuesday, Sept-! 0 » ec »y me , et the people s needs, tie Creek Sunday afternoon where • returned Wednesday from Garden i"m>' farly last v Rothmeyer, Kathy Lewis. Mary Ann Cochran, Donna Stoolman. Delores Hannasch, Gloria Hoffman, Connie Schreck, Sharon Klocke, Larry Lutwitzc, Dick Juergens, and Janice Overmohle. A point system has been introduced as a part of the procedure in, an, Mnmkoi-c oivn .hoi,. 1 shouted Khrushchev in Czecho-1 he competed in the Explorers Dis- plain. Kan., after spending several LI Slovakia last year. (Aware of pos-1 trict Aquacade. He competed in the c | ; , ys there. They were called by wert S wSih time they "reshelv'e ! ^ ™? ^ U.S.S.R.. he does j canoeing and barrel walk. _ , the death of Mr. llauka ,)s books, check out books and die-; not makc ™ h statements for tionaries from the various study home consumption. halls in which they have been | ..^ heP ^|^, ve dcdd 'Tinda Boyce. a junior and assist- ; ^ d to make a practical test of and Eleanor Welch Jim Welch homes. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Pitchman and ,o„. iik,..,,.;.,,, rinric th„ r-iiih "iho; t»ieir attitude and let them show j Mr. and Mrs. Garry Thompson and to determine which staff members i ant libi .ii^lai lines le CHID lie . whetller the Amcrican imperial- 1 family all of Minneapolis spent the will be given permanent berths on , mos ntei est g aU uty ^"ool. |. the { Qf d wUh M[ . an[| M[ . s RobL ,,. t lii • nii^f ™ii tto S °viot tot they should lofte and family. Mr. and Mrs. £ , ,Jlr™, " consume morc. or whether they! Darrel Stehr and family of Wood"O ^caras to uppreSate it and'i^e for having the economic po-< ward wore Sunday afternoon visi- | UVtlUI UI . ll*.IUt\tl|i ^ iltlllt, Jacquie and Nancy Welch ot Den-: Catherine llaukap. They attended ver arc visiting this week in the j lcr funeral Monday Ella Irlbeck K.N., ol Veteran 's Hospital. Omaha, spent the week- i lid with her mother. Mrs l'.erna- dine Irlbeck, and brother. John and I'.erl the Charger and by which they will merit awards at the annual staff banquet held in the spring. For each inch of copy printed in the Trim and Slim Black Low Heeler at Duffy's Making Big Hit- for School Wear Herald a reporter receives one' know its value and how lost a ! tential undermined and making it j tors in the Tofte home point. An additional point is given . person would be without it," claims ; '"capable of defense, and thus to reporters who submit copy to the editors by the deadline set for each staff. Those who have not received any points within a stated lime will Terry Schirck, a sophomore. ' havo tho opportunity to carry on One of the senior members, Mary i lneir cold war P° lic y a » d dictate Ann Hackfort, feels that "This club exists for the benefit of the student Members of the Kuemper faculty and student body extend a hearty welcome to nine new teachers who have joined the Kuemper ranks. From Cathedral High School in Superior, Wisconsin, Sister M. Cornelia comes to Kuemper as senior English instructor, and Sister M. students Kuemper now numbers 6821 Alvina, as instructor in art. Sister students. Members of the faculty j Agnes Marie, chemistry and home and student body extend a hearty | arts teacher, formerly taught at Vi- welcome to these new students and > terbo College in LaCrosse, Wiscon- hope that they will find in Kuetn-1 sin. Sister M. Eugenie, instructor per High School all the advantages' in secretarial practice and book- and opportunities they may desire keeping, previously taught at Mar- for their intellectual, cultural, so-'quelle High School in Bellevue, cial and spiritual good. Iowa. Sister M. Petrella, math teacher, comes to Kuemper from Aquinas High School in La Crosse. New instructor in World History is LANCE DISTRIBUTED Approximately 250 students gathered at, Kuemper High School to! Sister M. Matilda who taught at receive 'their copies of the 19591 St. George High School in Lansing, yearbook, the Lance. Copies were! Iowa, the past year, distributed by the editors, Judy In addition to the six Francis- Schrad and Georgia Kitt. Following i can Sisters who have joined the the distribution, students could be, faculty, the Reverend Eugene st en at various locations in the building autographing the yearbooks. Within a few days, plans were launched for the production of the I960, edition of the Lance, and eager staff members anticipated their jobs of editing and producing another volume of the school yearbook, with the same thought in mind as that entertained Schumacher, formerly of Chero kec, lovya, has been appointed instructor in freshmen religion. Changes in the lay faculty include Mr. Robert Timmerman, head coach in wrestling and instructor in American History, who was at Loras College, Dubuque, last year and Mr. Frank Sovich,, head football coach and instructor by the previous staff, of putting out j in Manual Arts, who was on the the best copy ol the Lauc*. j faculty of Mt. Vernou High School. conditions strength. automatically be dropped from the i body and is concerned only with !, Khrushchev has been least vio- Chargcr staff. the welfare of the students." j lcnt 111 llIS treatment of President Moderator for both the Kuemper I To Doreen Bluml, "Working j n ! Eisenhower, among all American Charger and the yearbook, the I the library makes it easier to find i leadei ' s - Y <?t lie has accused the Lance, for the current school year reference books and helps one to is Sister M. Riccarda. i use them. It also gives one an op- Girls Irom all over the county are falling in love with this trim little low heeler in nylon velvet. They love the President of being directly responsible for a "brink of war" policy. Editors of the Charger arc Lur-' portunity to judge the character of \ SUln S by Eisenhower's proclaim ry Lutwitze, a junior, and Mary j one's fellow students." Ann Hackfort, a senior. Staff ap- 1 Moderator for the Kuemper Li- pointments to the Lance will be brary Club is Sister Mary Cather- made within the next two weeks. 1 inc. Improvements, New Equipment at Kuemper A number of changes around Kuemper were noted by students during their first week of classes this year. To supply an additional four homerooms, over 100 new desks were purchased. The commercial department formerly located in room 214 has been moved to room 358. New typing tables and chairs plus 12 new typewriters have been secured for the department. In the home economics room students are using new chairs, irons and ironing boards provided this year for the accommodation and convenience of all the girls enrolled in the course. An office for the Reverend Robert Condon, guidance counselor at the purpose in room 2112. Here students may come in privacy for help in their various problems. Duplicating machines and a new multileth machine are now being housed in room 207, and a machine for running off stencils is al- tion of Captive Nations Week, in sympathy for communized Eastern Europe. Khrushchev accused him of crude interference with the intention of increasing world tensions, inciting passions and provoking an arms race. The Presi- i dent's suggestion that there might I be a clean hydrogen bomb, free Irom fallout, Khrushchev has scof- fingly labelled "stupid." But Khrushchev's pet targets are American military men. He has suggested some of them should be committed to lunatic asylums. Khrushchev's best propagandists are now suggesting that the United States government had no choice but to invite a great peace champion to its shores, because Mr. and Mrs. Don Tjadcn and Rickie, Mrs. Hilda Johnson and j son Dean spent last week vacation- \ ing at Lake Winniebigoshi, Minn. | Mr. and Mrs. Henry Peters re- 1 turned Thursday from a three-week • visit with relatives in Indiana, Mis- soft comfort of the souri. Tennessee and Virginia. |o| , rearing nvlon. and Mrs. George Meyer spent last week in Sioux City attending a Li-, the color? too. II conies turgical Music Institute. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Miller of Minneapolis, spent the weekend with her mother Mrs. Hazel Fischer. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Bohbrach of Austin, Minn., and Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Luft and daughter Carol of 111 t^irro in black, green, red or gray. It's at Duffy's Bootery, on Main Street half-way between Woolworth's and Penney's And it's just Holstein were Sunday .afternoon S5.95. Adv. and evening guests in the Austin Reiser home. so found there. To make it possible that was the "will of the people." for music students to have an ad- Kuemper, has been equipped ior'culty. ditional room, a piano has been placed in room 108, so that a class may be conducted in room 105 and 108 simultaneously. Each year, to keep up with the steady increase in enrollment, it is necessary to make many changes in order to attend in the best way possible to the educational needs of Kuemper students and fa- SPECIAL OCCASION j RICHMOND, Va. (AP) -It was' a special occasion when Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Boost of Preston, Ontario, visited Mrs. J. Taylor Meetze here. Boost remembered Mrs. Meetze's kindness when he worked on her dairy farm as a German prisoner of war. She was presented with a hand carved German crystal bowL WE SERVICE ALL MAKES WE SERVICE ALL MAKES Television Sales and Service We Feature Entire Lines of Admiral & RCA Victor Black and White or Color TV • STEREO HI-FI • REFRIGERATORS • TRANSISTOR RADIOS • WASHERS • DRYERS TV TOWERS OUR SPECIALTY and SERVICE OUR MOST IMPORTANT PRODUCT SPORRER'S TV and DIAL 9513 APPLIANCES 901 Salinger WE SERVICE ALL MAKES WE SERVICE ALL MAKES

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