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EDITORIAL- Pardon If We Don't Jump Up And Down There arc probably a good many reasons one could cite to make the forthcoming visit to this country by Premier Nikita Khrushchev of the Soviet Union appear wholly objectionable and perhaps almost intolerable. History, at least so far as it is recorded by civilized peace-loving people, lo date has taken a dim view of the Khrushchev record. But, on the other hand, perhaps a more philosophical and rewarding view of the entire matter would be lo look for something good that actually might come from the visit. At least it can be hoped that some good may come to the surface. Khrushchev is, after all, the current head ot the second greatest power in the world today. Though extremely unpleasant in too many aspects, the Soviet Union must be lived with. Like the football coach who pointed out his team couldn't heat Notre Dome if lie didn't play them, it would be increasingly difficult for the United States to got along with the Soviet Union if there was never a meeting between heads of the two governments on some c o m m o n ground. And while probably a calculated risk of considerable gravity is involved in permitting Nikita Khrushchev a chance to sit down in two-way talks with the United States, a situation for which he has been angling for some time, (he gamble may be deemed well justified in the interest of avoiding total atomic war. It cannot be said that President Eisenhower has failed to do less than completely exhaust every possibility in a determined search for world peace. And if nothing else comes of Mr. K's visit to the United States, at least the State of Iowa, with Carroll County and Coon Rapids Times Herald, Carroll, la. Monday, Sept. 14, 1959 leading the way, will be accorded extensive publicity in serving as the center of the stage for the Russian leader's view of the middle west. • Attention of the entire world will be focused directly on Carrolland when Premier Khrushchev visits his friend, Bob Garst, in Coon Rapids. Moreover, there need be no concern on the part of anyone but that the visiting Russian will be accorded the utmost courtesy, the same as any other visitor, so far as Iowa and Carrolland are involved. Though there might be no reason whatever to jump up and down or in any way even mildly make a manifestation which might remotely be construed as acclaiming Khrushchev worthy of special honors, and The Daily Times Herald certainly doesn't feel there is. it would be most becoming Iowa and Carrolland to do other than extend all common courtesies due any visitor. Above all, disregarding t h e Khrushchev past record in the fervent hope it might be better in the future, it is sincerely hoped he likes what he sees in the United States. Iowa and Carrolland, to the end his visit and the soon- to-come return honors to be done by President Eisenhower on a trip to Russia will lead to peaceful coexistence which is of such vital world-wide importance. . Cut to Flatter Printed Pattern forth. VYUUsL Automotive Technological Advances Make Sign Business a Real Science Use These Hints to Make Friends in a New Location If you want to make friends right away when you move to a new place, here are a few hints that should be helpful. Return every social call promptly and don't show any dismay if neighbors call on you before you are "ready for company." Don't put off entertaining those who entertain you until you have your house complete to the last detail. The important thing is to show your friendliness — not to show off your house. There may be things you don't like about the town or city that you have moved to, but you'll be wise to keep such opinions to yourself Kind things to praise, instead of looking for things to criticize and complain. Don't hesitate to ask advice about schools, business concerns, local customs, etc. Most people are glad to be helpful to a newcomer and they'll feel friendlier toward you if they can be ol service. Don't encourage gossip. The less you hear about the shortcomings of your new neighbors, the better. For then you can make your own judgments without being influenced by a lot of talk and speculation. Try to strike a happy medium between giving the impression of being shy and being pushy. If you genuinely like people and aren't (Article one of a three purt scries) DES MOINES - From the Nomadic tribes of early civilization lo the space pioneers of today, travel has played an extremely important role in the history of man. Modes, speeds and habits have changed, but one basic principle has always , .. . . .... J- existed — someone afia.d to show your liking - you i wonl b(lfore lo scek ou , lhc ^ t aren t likely to be set down as , roulo and |hc danRerSi an(l to pass I the information back to the main : either one I Try to find time for some kind ! of community work — since il will do more to make you feel that you "belong" in your new home i than anything else i Make a real effort to remember ' names — even if il means keeping i a card file on new acquaintances. ; Comment often on the friendliness of (he town and most of those who hear your comment will outdo themselves to prove just how friendly the town can be to ;i newcomer who expects the best. (Ail KiKfits Reserved, NKA Service Inc.l 14'.'i-24V 2 [6 *16*1 U'llat a clever Uleii — ease sew lucks locus inleresl *l>ove lhc waist "f "us slimming slep-in Proportioned In lit anii flatter mi alteration wmrios Tomorrow's pattern Misses outfit item iifi 10 Half : •. IK>... 'jii' ., i_., requires A v iirds • DR. JORDAN SAYS • EDWIN P JORDAN. M.D., Written for NEA Service BV Lack of Thyroid Hormones Is the Cause of Myxedema h pattern Thoughts Beware of folse prophets, who come to you in sheep's clothing but inwardly are ravenous wolves. — Matthew 7:15. Hypocrites do (he devil's drudgery in Christ's livery. — Matthew Henry. New Veterans Law Will Benefit Most Pensioners I'rinled Sl/es 1-1 1 . 1 '-'•I' Size lli MO- inch fa In li I'rinteil it ireel K in 1 - on pail Kasier. accuiale. Send Tliirt >-fl \c cents (coins) fur this pattern ailil lo cents fin- each pattern for first-class maiUim. Seiiil to Marian Martin. I)ail\ 'rimes HcraUI. 'jr> I',ittein Uept . 'J.'Vj West 1st h St , New York 11. N Y. I'rint plamu N AMU. AIMMtKss witli /.ONI), NI/.M anil STVI.K M llllliii. tion has to do now is make sure there are new rules and adequate reporting on the pensioner's full income. This will include all the spouse's income over $1,200 a year. Under the new l;iw. that's to be counted as part ol the veteran's own income. The new law as passed by the a n d finally approved only three changes in the passed originally by the Senate makes bill as House A ve i lo $: JO By PETER EDSON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON - 'NEA' Over one million veterans and survivors of deceased veterans si and to benefit under the new, non-service connected pension law just signed by the President. There arc now around 1.223,400 pensioners on Veterans Administration rolls. An estimated 838,000 of them may be eligible to receive a little more money if they choose to come under provisions ot the new law. There are an estimated 205.700 widows of World War II and Korean War veterans who under the new law will be entitled to the larger death pensions which widows of World War 1 veterans have been receiving under the old law. Finally, it is expected there will be 7'2 000 brand new pensioners, not on the rolls now. They will become eligible for pensions because of the increased personal income limitation of $1,800 a year. The previous maximum income allowed for a pensioner was $1,400 a year. Pensioners with dependents will be allowed up to $3,000. Veterans administration now lias in the works a preliminary notice which will go to everyone eligible to receive pension benefits under the new law. This will be followed by two detailed information bulletins. They v, ill tell pensioners what they must do il they wish lo conic under the new law If they do make this election, they will main under the old law. In the meantime, veterans their dependents have been asked not to write in to Veterans Administration lur iniorniation on their 1 p.ii'licular cases The new 1 a w docs not go uiio etloet till .Inly 111(10. so Hit i r ample t ime Also, then arc several tricky provisions in the new law which veterans and their widows, should understand lu'ly bciorc deciding what to applv lor Cnder one of them, n vel might he able to gel a bigger pension now. only to lose if his personal income i it later j goes up. j For instance. (ilt.S per cent of , the pensioners now get $78.7,") a i month. This could be increased to , $85 a month if a single vet's income is under $000 a year. It i could go to $100 a month if he '• has three dependents and less ; than $1,000 a year other personal income. But it the single vet's income should increase to between $1,200 I and $1,800 a year, his pension un- i der the new law would drop to $40 a month. Or if his income rose to only $01."). he could get only $70 a month instead ol $78 75. And if the income of the vel with three dependents goes to ! $2,100 a yedr. he would get $45 a month. If his income goes over the $3,000 mark, he will be entitled to no pension. Once veterans or their widows elect to come under the new law, they can't go back under old law- provisions. What the Veterans Administra- pension will be reduced month after two months' hospitalization in a VA hospital. Thi' House bill provision that 50 per cent of a spouse's income be counted a 1 - the veteran's own income was si ruck out in favor of tin flat SI.200 a year exclusion. Five dollars a month more will be paid lor a second dependent and live dollars more for the third in the lowest income category on the graduated scale. For example, if a married veteran has an income of under ?l.0()0 he will get $!«i a month. This will be increased to $95 if there is one child and $100 if there are two or more childr R. M. has asked for some discussion of what she calls "myxe dema following thyroidectomy." This probably refers to a situation in which so much ol the thyroid gland had been removed by surgery that there was not enough left to produce sufficient hormones for tne needs ol the body The hormones produced by the thyroid affect the general health, the rate ol growth, the speed of the heartbeat and several other functions ot the body. When the thyroid fails entirely to manufacture its hormone in infancy and early childhood, the result is a tragic condition known as cretinism. A cretin does not grow normally, and is seriously underdeveloped. If the diagnosis of this condition can he made early enough, thyroid extract obtained from the glands of animals can be given as a substitute for the normal hormone. A complete absence of the formation ol the thryoid hormone in grownups results m the uncommon condition known as myxedema. In myxedema — including surgical myxedema — the hair becomes thin, coarse, and losts its sheen The skin also gets thick and dry. W*MAK€fRIEN0S ren. WINGED MESSENGER FRIENDSHIP. Md. APi-His eye is on the sparrow." sang the tenor at Sunday morning worship at the Methodist church. With that, a swallow flitted in through open window, flew among the rafters a short Lime and flew out. Soloist Loivn Bloom, whose eye was on the music, didn't see the winged messenger. But the congregation smiled knowingly. in i The pulse is slow and there is a peculiar appearance as though there were fluid underneath the skin The basal metabolism of a patient with myxedema is generally around minus 10 Anemia is almost always present, and (here are other symptoms, as a rule. A doctor loves lo make a diagnosis of myxedema bbecause the symptoms can be completely relieved by simple means. The treatment consists merely in giving the right amount of thyroid tablets by mouth. It is true that this treatment has to be kept up indefinitely, but it is painless, not very expensive and completely relieves the many distressing symptoms. More difficult to diagnose and to treat than cretinism and myxede ma are those patients who appear to have an incomplete loss of the secretion of the thyroid hormone In them the symptoms may be vague, sometimes including unexplained fatigue, or perhaps a slight anemia The level of the basal metabolism is often ol doubtful meaning For example a metabolism which is not lower than minus 15 is usually considered normal. However other tests may be helpful. In such instances the doctor is bard put to decide whether thyroid tablets should be given or not. It may be necessary to try them in various doses, and to observe the effects, before any decision can be reached body of travelers so they would reach their destination as quickly and safely as possible. His method of communication of travelers was the sign For the Indian, it was a formation of rocks i which warned of impending danger, or a stick which pointed a change of direction. For the westward-bound wagon trams il was a , white cloth lied lo a limb to point out a river lord, or a scratch in I the earth which pointed direction Such a "lorerunner" exists even ! today, even on our smooth bitumi- j nous and concrete highways which i permit (ravel a hundred limes faster than that ol our aneeslors. He is the trallic engineer, or the high- i way engineer, or several other [names, but his responsibility is still (be same To guide and direct the traveler to his destination as quickly and safely as possible, lie still uses the sign to commun- j icate. but today it is the familiar 'traffic control sign at the side of the road — and loo often overlooked and ignored. The traffic engineer is the. "scout" who knows the dangers ahead, and can lead the way to your destination. He knows it could be fatal to round the next curve at speeds higher than 45 m.p.h., so he installs the familiar yellow, diamond-shaped sign which warns of the curve ahead; he spots the bump which could throw your car out of control, and installs a sign to warn you of it; he knows that where too much traffic flows there is danger, so he installs the red. octagonal STOP sign. Just as our ancestors left a formation of rocks to warn of impending danger, so does to! day's highway engineer leave a warning of impending danger for | lhc motorist. j Bui the technological advances |in the automotive field have made ; lhc business of signs a real science. | For example: Have you noticed j that signs, and the letters on them, are getting larger'.' That there arc three major colors — with the trend toward a fourth — on traffic signs'.' , Did you know the placement of signs can involve an engineering study in itself.' These are just a few of (he areas in which today's I raffle engineer must excel to meet the demands of modern traffic speeds, \ volume and habits. ! The traffic engineer passes along his message to the motorist In thrco different ways on every sign. The motorist, consciously or subconsciously, receives the mess age through the color, shape and written word on the face of the sign. All STOP signs arc octagonal and red — with the exception of Texas where they arc still yellow; all warning signs nre diamond- shaped and yellow; all regulatory signs are rectangular with the longer sides vertical, and they are white; direction signs — those which point the way 4- are rectangular with the longer sides horizontal. Though most direction signs are sill white, there is a growing trend lo make them green to distinguish them from the all-important regulatory signs. The sign must be large enough and visible enough to alert the driver of its presence before he reaches it. them must offer its message briefly and simply — yet strongly enough to penetrate the driver's consciousness: yet it must do all of these things in the minimum amount of time so the driver's attention is not diverted from his driving. If each sign does not do these things and more, then the engineer is not communicating with the driver and the sign might as well not. be there. (Next — Signing technology) parallels auto Ar-We-Va School News Published by the Students ot Arcadia, Westside and Vail Vol 4 No. 1 framed the sunlight on the floor with pencils A little while later the pencils were in the shade because the earth had moved slightly We made book covers for our papers, loo. — Wendy Kroeger. THIRD GRADE We are all happy to be back in school alter our summer vacation and have especially enjoyed mcct- —ARCADIA— ing so many new friends. EIGHTH GRADE There is an enrollment of 25 pu- arc fifteen eighth graders pils in our room this year. There year Right now i are 12 boys and 13 girls, we are reviewing last years p,j r ihdav honors so far this work. We are going to be starting in our new books very shortly, ' We have a new physical cduca- j tion coach this year. His name is' Mr Stelfens. ! There in our class We elected new council officers (or this six weeks They are Nancy Sommers. president: Georgia Schroeder. vice-president: and .Joanne Sass. secretary-treasurer. — Loren Sass Don't fill your personal letters with all the bad news you know. Keep letters cheerful, it you want friends and relatives to 'look forward to hearing from vou Newest Slip Covers JhjL WjcrtuhSL (patent Letting Child Have Its Way Builds Resentment SO THEY SAY They're warmer. — Marl i 1 n r Dietrich, describing male reaction to her South American tour. I don't waul lo he an alarmist j or start a controv ersy. hut the '. pigeon is a dirty bird II people | Knew enough about il. the y wouldn't want it around them. — Dr Chester W. finoms. ol the National Institute of Health, blaming the birds for some eases ol i meningitis \ I love my family and thai is one ! of the reasons I hid. I failed . . j I was afraid spiritually. 1 was j panicky for almost lour years. I lived in panic. — Chinese student Cheng Guan Lim. who hid in Ann Arbor. Mich . church attic vears because he failed studies for four colli ge Daily Times Herald D.illv Except Sundays and Holidays By Tho Herald Publishing Company 51!i N M.iin Street Carroll. Iowa JAMES W. WILSON, Publisher HOWARD B. WILSON, Editor Entered as second class matter at the f iost offlco at Carroll. Iowa, under Me act of March 3. Ifl7tf. Member ol the Associated Press The Associated Press Is entitled exclusively to the use tot republication of all lhc local news printed In this newspaper as well as all AP dispatches. Official Paper of County and City Subscription Rates I^H^^^HLL lie '(•IS turn up ,35 By carrier boy clcllvcrv per week ) BY MAIL Carroll County and AIJ Adjoin- Ins Counties, pel Near $12.00 Per Month . . $ 1.40 Outside of Carroll and Adjoin. Infi Counties In Zones 1 and 2, per vear - .$15.00 Per Month * 1.75 All Otbei Mall In the United States, per year S19.00 Far Month ••„ .., » 2.00 Dues your room need Ki 'j u v en'ate you! eh .i 11 .fresh sllp-eov el s oas\ t" n t tlese e'e.i I stvp-lr. •»*<•:• <l! ' 1 list I ml lulls 7 lo.s has - '• > illici lions toi ni ,iknit: fui i bans, sofas. Send Thirl \ -five <-fin i ' 1 fui this panel n- a.Id '< • cut- each pattern fin hi-' i.i^ in a .-send to Dallv Tunes lieiahl. I toiiseliolit Alls Ho','' ll'iv Mid Chelsea Station. New Y"il N V Print plainis \ AMI:. •vets o 1 1 1 S I • IMI lung. g.T. los ;. 11. \D- DKKSS, /.()\| I'M lilts M MIHK. •H'ST Ol 1 ' Dui New I'".ii ,\;n e Brooks Neeiileethl t Book contains THKKK FKKK Patterns. Plus ideas Ealore for home furnishings, fashions. Rifts, toss, ba.'aai set. el >. e\- ••itiiif; unusual designs to , !,•• hot, knit. sew. emliioiiici. mu-K weave quilt Be with tilt PL-we si _ bend j:, cents nowj i BV MRS. MLR IIX LAW RKNTK It vva< late afternoon In the park, mothers were gathering children, toys, strollers and tricycles tin the homcbound parade. Pulling down her magazine. Tommy's mother got up from her bench, walked over to where he squatted on the playground sand pile and i said. "Kmpty the pad now. honey. | It's tline to go home.'' I For an answer he scrambled to his leel and ran ovor to the slide His mother called. "No! No sliding!" — but he was halfway up the ladder when she reached him. Instead ol lifting him off she backed away from the kick he directed at her, and then tried to disguise her • anger at his deliancc by pretending to accept it. "All right," she said, "just this one slide." I But Tommy knew she was angry So pleasure in his victory over the slide was mixed up with his knowledge of her resentment As she often permits him to do what ahe doesn't want him to, he's gel- ting used to begrudged satisfaction and has little experience of the kind of joy we feel in our successes when oilier people share it with us If he's going to be allowed to go on sliding, delaying bedtime and grabbing cookies against his nioth- ci's wishes, he's hound to get the idea that all satisfaction is begrudged satisfaction — and pursue it as the only kind available We've all known adults who do just this. There 's the businessman who must always boast of outwitting his competitors as though his lonely triumph over them were a source of delight to him. There are the golddiggers and Don Juans for whom dalliance always means the lonely pleasure ol conquest instead ol shared joy. There are the people who derive satisfaction from "pulling one over" on somebody else whether their lonely satisfaction consists of evading a tralfic regulation or falsifying an expense account . To train little bo\s ;i) believe that these lornis sive and vindictive pie, tin. only kind available cruel So if we cannot s|i ;i iv t)n• light in then triumphs ii is to deny them the triumphs i let them do as ihey please resent them for it Protecti against such resentment is one the reasons why we require obe ol |s inls to cxclii "e are pretty better Kill to md Hit II! iciicc. Presbyterial Rally In Glidden Sept. 24 (Tinus Ht ruld Neus Srrxicr) MAN NT NO - The foiled Presbyterian Women met at the church h'rrday with president (i 1 a d y s Schmidt presiding The meeting opened with reading the "Purpose of the Organization." The tall rally of the Presbyterial will be held at Glidden Sept 21 Vema Karstens presented the I ill ilc lesson "Bound by ;he Spir•i discussion billowed Bo Horn read an article from regarding the fellowship •ot •'out Clara ('lauwn that MI d clothing had mi eh World Serv ice ol 10(1 pounds read a letter thai a Siev ei's had reeeiv ed Irom Minial Ho. ml ol Christian SKYKNTII (;R.\!)F. In language class we are reviewing our plurals and poss.es- sives We are also writing stories In arithmetic and science and health ue are also reviewing In both of these subjects we are do ing again, some ol last year's tesls. In spelling we use the spelling words in our spelling book and also some other words we should know from other subjects. In art we are picture writing. V. e draw pictures lo form a message, then we have the rest of the children guess our message. We have had two birthdays, I.airy Stoelk's and Dale t!rims- man's.—Brendu Popp. SIXTH GKADi: We have been busy reviewing in Knglish. arithmetic, science and health We made pictures of what we did during our summer vacation and these are up on the bulletin board. Dale Grinisman's birthday was August :)o and Larry Stoelk's birthday was September 1. Both boy. passed treats — Barbara Walter. IT!'"ITi GRAIM; 111 arithmetic we have been reviewing In ari we are making pictures scraps thai resemble mo rs so far mis year go to Linda Andersen and Lanicc tiehlsen. Each of the girls brought treats for everyone in the room. We sang the birthday song for them. We are enjoying our new library books which were brought into our room this year. We have been reviewing. We hope to learn many new things this year. SECONll GRADE We are happy to be back in school after an enjoyable summer v acation. We have 13 children in our room There are seven boys and six girls They are Glen Andersen. Kim Brockman, R a n d a 11 Druivcnga. Michael Krachl, Kevin Freese, Allen Werkmeisler, David Wiese, Barbara Grimsman, Linda Hoogestraat, Jeanne Jentzen, .lube Huiscnga, Rhonda Kroeger and Beverly Sloffers. Allen Wcrkmcister celebrated his birthday on Sept. 4. He brought treats for everyone in the room. We have been very busy reviewing in all our subjects. Lake View School News Compiled for School by Correspondent Vol. 3 No. 2 FIRST GRADE Our group is small this year, but each day has been full of new experiences We have been putting most of our time on our reading. Peggy Ibanning is the only one in our room with a birthday in September. She will be six years old September 20 In numbers we arc dividing Ihree and lour into groups. Our health lessons arc a bout breakfasts and why we need a good breakfast every morning and why each boy and girl should (LASSES ORGANIZE The high school classes have organized during the week and the new officers are as follows: Seniors: President, Judy Spurling; vice president, Jim French; secretary, Dorothy Auen; treasurer, Peg Clapper; student council, Alan Kruthoff and Kay Walter. Juniors: President, Jim Morcnze; vice president, Jeanne Provost; secretary, Peggy Hunter; treasurer, Jane Lietz; student council, Howard liensel and Bob Cleveland. Sophoomort's: President, Susie Davenport; vice president, Bruce George; treasuree, EIroy Huisenga; secretary, Sharon Bahanfus; sludent council, Dick Murray and Sue Klinz.man. Freshman: President, Betty Cleveland; vice president, Dick Stolfregan; secretary, Richard Peterson; treasurer, Jon Seymour; student council, Betty Kruthoff and Raymond Grienke. Cheerleaders and alternates are: Joanne Spanjer, Judy Tjaden, Judy Spurling, Twila Kruthoff and Peggy Hunter. Alternates are June Kettering, Mary Ann Ashbrenner and Marilyn Stoffregcn. hlNDERC.AR.TEN Mrs. Fern Fox — kindergarten teacher at Lake View reports that her class is learning to follow the lines from left to right and arc coloring pictures. Eileen McCuen's kindergarten class at Auburn are getting acquainted by telling and sharing time. FIRST GRADE Mrs Fowler's first grade at Auburn have chosen yellow candles for their rooms birthday cake and John and Quickie brought turtles to school and the children wrote a story about them. Ii om saics. In spelling the bulletin on If one ol 1 drink day. four glasses of milk each I ami () — W'hal is the origin ol the slang expression two bits" meaning 'l't cents in American money .' A — It came to us from the Wesl Indies where they used Span ish dollars Dollars there were eul into eight parts or hits each worth 1'2'j cents in exchange for Aniei i'can money (J — What noted orchestra conductor did Mark Twain's daughter marry" A — Ossep Gabrilow ilsch. (} — Who was the "Scourge ol God"? A — Attila, King of the Huns, was called the "Scourge ot God" because of his cruel treatment ol the peoples he conquered (} — Did Babe Ruth play in every Yankee game in 1927. when he sel the home run record" A — No. He missed three ol the team's 154 games. it ml.i II.u i 'inn ern ol the l.e reported been s, in |o ( in the amount Garnet Strih Amain Hie \, , Education regarding her honorary membership in thai department The national and oversea > sewing assignmi nt ol the group ha- been completed Women ol I he church sei v ed lunch to Uie families ol Dortbea Iloldsworth and Henry Boysen on the das-, of their funeral-The Busy Thimble- of the church will a'.:aiii sell pecans, fruit cakes and cards during the Holiday season (inlo organization will begin Ibis month A lallillv Milbe held III the Lunch was Jensen. Shunt Sutherland and we have leaves on loard with our names us doesn't gel a hundred, then we gel our leal taken i if f. We a l't golU 'J to '-ee whose leaves stay on the longest We made a ohaC to - IT how many pupils can gel a period c o r e each week in spelling. In reading we have been reviewing syllables, pronunciations. In health we have made a basic seven chart Tin- year ue have a new teacher Miss IVIer-en. and we have IK pupil- in lilth grade — Craig Dolise. Gerald Bruggeinan. W( boys have jusl FOl'RTH GRADE I are 10 students in I he gt ade. seven girls a n d boys Our lonelier is Mrs KINDERGARTEN have 14 girls and 12 attending kindergarten. Since two weeks of school not yet elapsed we have made a start in getting acquainted and establishing some routine. We were delighted with t I) e many new toys for our room. We have spent nnich time using Hie colors, paints and clay Our joy in working with these art materials is more important than the quality of our work thus far. Two people have had September birthdays They were Barry Andersen and Mrs Idrockelsby. They brought treats for everyone. ENJOY MAP Ruby Coyne's class is enjoying a large Vvhi (;h Linda Moody class for their use ies The class has a rock collection and a group of food pictures lor the unit of food and health. at Lake View world map gave to the in Social Stud- GR ASS HOPPERS Mrs. Green's second class at Auburn is enjoying a jar of grasshoppers which Larry Van Scoy brought for the class to see. SCIENCE SHELF Mrs Carrie llungatc's third class at Auburn has a sience shelf with specimens of insect life. They arc learning of the four stages in the hie cycle ol an insect. Michael Mondal and Marilyn Wenimont made a crickctlarium and the crickets are fed bread and lettuce. This class has brought many specimens ol plants to class I in-I ( lourth tin Kroi'k. Aug 111 was t school. That day birthdav • and sin ic lii'-.t day ol was Deon Witt's gave the lourth hi wa- (1 1-1 11- .* near Inline -•erved by L y Hdgerton Edna Kerwin. d to •nore •'lora lilt; EYES Mans IISIK - ;nid crustaceans ii'.g ni ar the low e-.l hunt:, u\ 'iinlights penetration of deep waters have abnormally large lo enable them to catch the light. liv- the sea eyes laint gi ade treats Saturday. Sept. a, was Allan Griinstnan's birthday lit gave the lourth grade treats on friday Mrs Krock picked a committee lo decorate the bulletin board, 'lhc committee was Susauuo popp. Marsha Ilohse, Karen An dersen. Vickie Iluiseugu and Glen \ otter They decorated the bulletin board vvith a story ol autumn, autumn pietur's and leav e- In ariHiinel it we are making clocks to decorate the olhei bulletin board We show Hie time ol our classes with our clocks J For language we have made book covers and we aie telliiu; si ones We are making b o o k ( OV el 's toi our Weekly Id adei's too. In reading we are reviewing our words and reading new -lories In science we have ex- Ipenmented with the sunlight. We Mr. Montgomery Gives Program At Fort-Nightly Club I <llMit'v Hrriild Nrws Mr\iii» UI'.STSIUI. - The fori Nightly Club met at the home ol Mrs Harold Krachl. president, w h o called the meeting to order. The club colled and pledge of allegiance were said in unison, and the prayer was given by Mrs. WaHer Noack Mi Montgomery of Ueiii- son Irom Investors Mutual Incorporated spoke on diversified in- J vestments Other items of special interest during the afternoon were a talk by Mi- Krachl on the coining vi ,ii - program distribution of towels hemmed by the blind to the members who had previously pur-! chased them. The club will be huM- lor I he county meeting March 4. Mrs Raymond Peters was np- pouiied health chairman. Roll call.,' ni know lodged by 14 members, was the paying ol dues. At the conclusion of the meeting, lunch was served by the hostess. j Remember Way Back When Sel/.er, daughter ari are visiting Homestead, at Nineteen Niiu— Mrs George May me and son at the old home Iowa. Nineteen Nine— Marsh Bunting is building Iwo tenant houses on the site of the old ( iilbertson homestead on East filth Street .Nineteen Nine- Thomas Shea won the real live baby-pig that was given away at the motion picture show in the opera house Saturday night. Nineteen Nine- Miss Lillian Guam entertained a crowd of girl Iriends Saturday evening at a six o'clock dinner. Those who-' composed the party wero Mary Strohm. Anita Blohm, Beatrice Stephany, Joy Pfiester, Bernice Swender, Gertrude Stephany, May me Perkins, Edna Hoover and Alice Coburn.