Page 3 article text (OCR)
4 ED1T0RIAL- Congressmans Pork Main Campaign Diet Times HeraTd, Carroll, la. Saturday, Sept. 19, 1959 Lucky Fashion Find Printed Pattern Various labels have boon popularly associated with past sessions of Congress. The descriptive tags have always been rather extensively publicized during subsequent election campaigns. Looking over the record of the first session of the With Congress, just concluded Tuesday, there appears little doubt but that all current and future historians will refer to it as the "pork barrel" Congress. For it was in the closing days of the session that the selfish and greedy members, under the prompting of the J Democratic majority leadership, overrode the veto of President Eisenhower to enact the biggest "pork barrel" bill of record. It can be expected, of course, that Democratic party spokesmen will devote considerable oratory in the coming months attempting to explain how they saved the taxpayers significant sums by trimming back the President's budget recommendations. But the cold hard facts show the total appropriations voted during the session set an all-time high for any peacetime year. The only years in which Congressional appropriations were larger were two World War II and two Korean War years. So any pretense at penuriousness involving the President's recommendations on the one hand were more than offset by a Niagara of strictly "pork barrel" appropriations vastly ovcrseasoned with political flavoring on the other hand. Important in the history of the session, too, will be the end to a long series of sustained presidential vetoes. Dozens of times at- 1 And havi „ R shorf vmir fr ,, t w itli tempts were made by Congress to, the equipment of the gosepl of override vetoes by President Eisen-j peace; — Ephesians ti: 15. ; hower. But they always failed un- 1 There can be no greater service ., , , , , L , , , .. I to mankind, and no nobler mission, i t.l shortly before the end of the re-, lhan cicvotion t0 world pe , K . c T!u , | cent session. A pet measure of all course has been charted. — Harry j the Washington lawmakers, o f S. Truman. 1 Marriage Between AdSai, i Princess Margaret Proposed course, is the appropriation bill covering rivers, harbors, flood control and reclamation projects. There is always something for everyone in that legislation and great amounts of campaign material can usually be taken advantage of by Congressmen as they travel about their home districts and point with considerable pride to their accomplishments in behalf of the home folks. So it wasn't too difficult for the Democratic Speaker of the House, Sam Rayburn, as he had promised, to engineer the defeat of the Eisenhower veto. The President had insisted there be no entirely new "pork barrel" projects in the appropriation bill, since the expense of carrying on those already underway would be burdensome enough to the taxpayers still struggling under a colossal national debt. It is understandable the Congressmen didn't propose to have President Eisenhower shaking up their cherished personal projects bulging within the record-breaking "pork barrel" bill, regardless of budgetary or fiscal considerajions. But it will be interesting to note how they'll square any claims as to "economy in government" with the ail-too appropriate "pork barrel" label which will be further spotlighted by the only time a veto by President Eisenhower was not upheld. Remember Way Back When Nineteen Forty-Nine— William S. Farner of Carroll was reelected president of the Ipwa Association of Tobacco Distributors at its annual meeting in Hotel Savery, Des Moines, Saturday. Nineteen Forty-Nine— Kenneth Schwarzenbach and Leonard Hinzc were approved as bus drivers for the Willey and Halbur routes respectively by the board of education last night. Nineteen Forty-Nine— Mrs. Bill Evans will arrive from Nevada this week to join Mr. Evans of the Carroll public school faculty in residing here. They will live in the Yender apartments on Main Street. Mr. and Mrs. Evans, who kept their marriage a secret until recently, were married October 24, 1947 in Princeton, Mo. Nineteen Forty-Nine— Major Irene Galloway of Coon Rapids, who is serving with the U S. occupation forces in Germany as WAC staff director of the European Command, left September 18 for Washington. D. C., to attend a staff directors meeting. Carroll Hi-Recorder Vol. 23 Published by the Students of Carroll High School Carroll, Iowa, Saturday, Sept. 19, 1959 No. 3 Participate in Many Activities- Senior Class Officials Busy Students The 1960 Senior Class Officers I retary-Treasurer, and he is also in 36-48 Hktf. 10/tefl MAKE fRIENDS arc, Roger Kaspersen, president; D a n n y Anthony, vice-president; Larry Cover, secretary; Louise Nockels, treasurer; and Alec Gillett and Jan White, Student Council members. Roger Kaspersen, senior class president, served as class president during his freshman, junior and senior years. He was a student council member during his sophomore year. He is a member of C- Club and Co-Editor of the Ace. Roger also participates in basketball, track, and football, and is the Co- Captain of the football team. Danny Anthony, senior class vice- president, enrolled at CHS during his sophomore year. He is a member of C-Club. of which he is Sec- Boys' Glee Club. Track is one of Danny's favorite sports. He cannot participate in sports because of an eye injury. Larry Cover, secretary of the senior class, is a member of C- Club, Hi-Recorder, and Audio Visual Club. Larry is quite sports- minded as he participates in football, track, and basketball. Louise Nockels, senior class treasurer, is a member of G.R.A., relary of Youth Fellowship, and she holds the office of Charity in Rainbow. Louise's future plans arc to attend a slate college or school of nursing. Jan White, Student Council President, has held the high school offices of class treasurer, freshman, and junior, class president, sophomore; Pep Club President, senior; member of student council in her sophomore and senior years and the 1%0 lay-out. editor of tho Ace. Also, Jan is vice-moderator of Presbyterian Westminster Fellowship, chairman of Presbytery Fellowship Commission, and Worthy Advisor of Rainbow. Alec Gillett, Student Council member is a member of concert and Band Day Queen. Jan has been ; and marching band. C-Club, Mixa member of Pep Club for four; ed Chorus, Dramatics, and chair- years; cheerleader for four years; I man of Commission on Citizenship Pep Club, vocal music, small C.R.A. four years; and band • at the Presbyterian Church. Alec groups, band, and checrleading. During high school Louise has held the offices of Librarian of Mixed Chorus for two years, secretary of the class during her junior year, past vice-president of G.R.A., president of G.R.A. this year, and sec- (marching and concert 1 four years. \ also is a She was Girls' Glee Club accom- j team, panist for two years and Boys Quartette accompanist for three years. She was a member of Mixed Chorus last year and is the Mixed Chorus accompanist this year; member of the football As you can see, the senior class officers are very busy individuals, but no doubt they will do their best to form a hotter class, school, and community. Carroll High News f Views Never ruffle \ i HI i- hair-iln—.jusl step intu tins slendei i/iriK fashion t Hiit travels smartly 'rnunil the seasons. Collar curve's softly away Hum the neck above a rippled sklrf. Tm »i "-i"w s pallern: Child s dress. Printed Pallern 9IMH: Women's Sizes ;«;. .Hs, in, l'J. •!!. ir>, 48. Size ,'tr. takes ; • .. yards .'ill-inch. I'i mlfii directions on each pattern pail. I'.asier. accurate Send l -'IFTV (T.NTS (rriinsi for this pattern — add 10 cents for eai ti pattern for first-class mulling, j Send lo Marian Martin., Dailv Times i , . lieiaid. jr> Pattern Dept.. 2:12 West; Love has been called a lot of pcln .-v' ' NXMK Yor Aimi «^s- with thin B s ' bl,t il stm remains one silly ZOM:. SI/.I ; and S'TVI.K Ni'MBKit.: thing after another. _ It is quite all right to let your house guests help out by making their own beds, helping to set the table, clear the dishes, etc. Thoughts Mrs r. was telling what a simply perlect \acation the family had just returned from when Mr. C. let fall a few remarks that showed it wasn't quite as perfect as Mrs. C. said. WASHINGTON — <NEA) — A friend wrote Sen. Bob Kerr (D- Okla.i a suggestion for promoting the Democratic party and strengthening Ango - American relations at the same time. His idea is to arrange a marriage between potential presidential candidate Adlai Stevenson and England's Princess Margaret. After reading the letter Kerr cracked. •'The suggestion is okay except for one thing. I'm for Lyndon Johnson. He already has a J lovely titled mate." Johnson's wife' is called Lady Bird. j Biggest feast of the week was the wingding tossed by Malayan Abassador Dato Nik Kami! to celebrate his country's independence day. For almost four hours guests tanked up on champagne and gorged enormous helpings of Malayan food. The buffet included chicken curry, rice, sliced beef and fish. Favorite dish was satay. This barbecued beef and chicken speared on wooden sticksi The meat is marinated with a special concoction of curry and Malay spices. After all food and liquor had been consumed, guests danced to Malayan music. Those who were not familiar with the native dances found that they could participate by simply doing the mambo in slow motion. Washington party-goers have voted Culpeper, Va.'s 200th birthday celebration as the year's best out- of-town shindig. Culpeper, loeaed 70 miles south ol the Capitol, is the site of George Washington's first surveying job. To celebrate the town's bicentennial loeal citizens dressed up in period continues and staged a big par, ale Congre.sMon.il whipping boy Leuis Strauss showed up to lay the corner stone for a new hospital. Another controversial figure there Virginia Gov. ,1. Lindsay Al- .rowned the biccnten \\,• i - niotul II nial queen Drawing the most attention, however, was Sporiy. a clog belonging to the wile of Culpeper Mover Thomas .Martin The pooch v \.c drc -sod in an llith century cos- tume that matched the one worn by Mrs. Martin Overheard at the Malayan Independence Day celebration: Woman — "You couldn't be the emissary from the Holy Roman Empire. You just said you were an economist." Man — "I am an economist when I'm living in the third dimension, i But when 1 put myself into the filth dimension. 1 become the emissary from the Holy Roman Empire." Woman — "What's the fifth dimension?" I Man — "It's another world entirely. In the filth dimension sou'ro completely free of all the petty problems and tensions so characteristic of the third dimension. You feel like you're floating. I have only been in the fifth dimension three times. I never known how I gi t there." Woman — "Now that you men- t tion it, I remember being in the , fifth dimension myself I got there ! by drinking five martinis on an , empty stomach." I Highlight of this year's annual Roma Restaurant wine festival was a grape crushing demonstration by , Miss Washington The Capitol beauty queen. Virginia Pailes. was placed in a barrel barefooted. There she stomped enough grapes to make two bottles of wine I The real crush came, however, when the master ol ceremonies asked for a volunteer to wipe off i Virginia's feet. Practically every male there made a beelme tor the barrel. i A Washington public relations executive has come up with a classic example of scare advertising The promotion pitch is lur a section of a fancy motel that has been reconverted into an oil ice building. Executives who rent space there enjoy swimming pool privilege's and their own private parking spaces j Here's the ad. "Ue luxe otliee j facilities such as these are the au- i swer for the suburban living executive who is tired of the commuting crush and interested in trying to postpone a possible coronary." A sophomore class meeting was held Thursday morning to discuss possible ideas for tho entry of a float in the homecoming parade. A committee including Bruce Kienapfel. Kathy Lehman, Karen Daeges, Nancy Jensen, Kan Crouse, Ron Edwards, Kit Weaver, Skip Raridon and Sharon Eason met later to formulate plans. —CHS— Freshman students had their hearing tested Tuesday morning by Mr John Lamphere, new county speech therapist. —CHS— Miss Marilyn Fuller, form e r Girls' Physical Education teacher, visited us this week. —CHS— Roger Kaspersen and Deanna Grundmeier, co-editors of the yearbook. The Ace, and committee members Rodna Duer, Jan White and Larry Cover attended the yearb o o k Workshop at Ames on Thursday. They were accompanied by Mr. Donald Scovel, adviser. -CHS— The first pep meeting was held ir. the school auditorium before the Manning football game. Mr. Ma forehand vacation talk between his comber, head coach, spoke briefly wife and her friends, or know the and introduced the players. Both contents of the glowing postcard , the varsity and reserve cheerlead- messages sent back from every im-! ers led the yells. They are: Jan pressive spot, or even surmise that j White, Donna Rac Berndt, Ann (RJUIPL TTUlkl Even if Vacation Was Bad You Just Don't Admit It car trouble, weather, mosquitos, etc. What woman wants sympathy j when she comes home from a vat cation — when by painting a rosy i picture she can get envy instead? But being a mere man, Mr. C. Calendar Sept. 21 — Teachers guests of Rotary Club Sept. 21 — Fresh.-Soph. Football Game, Lake City, Here Sept. 22 — Staff Picnic | Sept. 25 — Football, Harlan Here Sept. 26 — Western Iowa Band Festival Jon Lane Named Head of 'C Club Jon Lane was elected president of the "C" Club at the club's first meeting Wednesday during homeroom. Lane is a senior and has lettered three times. Elected as vice-president was Roger Kaspersen. Danny Anthony was chosen secretary and Jim Prince as sergeant-at-arms. Mr. Gene Macomber, head football coach, discussed the club's finances and activities for the coming year. Initiation for prospective members was also discussed. Mr< C was ohv iouslv furious to i have such carping comments and obviously didn t know all the bo- she had a right to be. Mr. C. just wa.-n 't playing the game. For months. Mrs. C. like all her friciuK, had been making vaca- pressive spoti 0I . even surm ise that tion talk Each had been assuring a i„. n „ c ,.„nn,-t "absolutely Thomas, Paula Peters, Louis Nock- 'cls. Vicki Brown. Lynn Keith, Kit So Mr. C. mentioned quite a few Weaver, Sandra Kokenge and Geor- the others that their particular i pcrfecr vacations to each other, 'or the vear sounded "di- pian vine," while trying to make their; own sound even more so. , Then the vacations started rolling around — and the vacationers began to return home Each one reported an "absolutely perfect" vacation — and built it up with tales ol wonderful restaurants, im- | unmentionables — like poor accommodations, car trouble, poor fishing. And he even had the nerve to say he was mighty glad to drive into his own driveway and have vacation over with for another year. No wonder Mrs. C. was put out zia Winn. -CHS- Carroll High Sports Parade poilant persons met. unbelievable who em . heard of acimiuinR that Have you noticed the posters in the halls'.' They should spur us on to support our football team. —CHS— Visitors to CHS before leaving for college were: Virgil Hoehne, Kathy Winnike. Sandra Hens el, New Current Events Club Under the direction of Mr. Donald Scovel and Mr. Paul Bruns a new current event r, class has been organized for juniors and seniors. The class will meet on Thursday morning during homeroom to discuss current happenings of interest to the class. The first topic chosen for discussion was that of Premier Khrushchev's visit to this country. Mr. Bruns pointed out that Khrushchev's visit to Iowa will probaWy be the biggest news story of the year in Iowa. scenery •ry. perlect weather and so on. a vacation wasn't perfect? Who but! Sally" Farner, Becky Barels, Betty Skipped completely were all flaws and disappointments — such as tned bones, stilling heat, rainy a man, that is. (All Rights Reserved, NEA Service. Inc > Homes Bought in 1900s Proven Good Investment BY MAKIE DAERR [North Cape Bay, N. V. Of these. If you are an older person who 800 are occupied by retired cou- hns owned his home for many pies. vcar-. here i- a bright ray in the- Mitnick believes that older peo- midsi ol the high cost of living v \ c art . nU ieh happier living in their gloom own homes, close to family and Take the word ol a Cornell Uni- friends. In general, they don't want uTsity prote-sor. homes bought 50 lo be uprooted from their home years ago and still held by their areas 'eopic who bollgl cade alreadv havt Da ' 1 yjn me^jHera^ ~Dnllv Except Sundays and Holidays By tho Herald Publishing Company 515 N. Main Street Carroll, Iowa JAMES W. WILSON, Publisher HOWARD B. WILSON, Editor Entered as second-class matter at the f iost office at Carroll, lovva. under ho act of March 3. 187». Member of the Associated Press The Associated Press Is entitled exclusively to the use tor republication ol ail the local news printed in this newspaper as well as all AP dispatches. Official Paper of County and City Subscription Rates By carrier boy delivery per week $ BY MAIL Carroll County and All Adjoin inn Counties, per year- Per Month Outside ol Carroll and Adjoin- Inn. Counties In Zones 1 and 2, per vear Per Month All (Hiici Mail in the United States, per year Per Mouth .. .35 $12.00 $ 1.40 $15.00 $ 1.75 $19.00 * 2.00 Q — Why does ice float in water? A — When water freezes, it increases its volume by one-eleventh This means that when 11 cubic inches ol water I'roe/c. !_ cubic inches of ice are formed. Thus ice is lighter than water and will fioat in it. Q — Can matter he destroyed? A — It is a generally accepted fact that matter can neither lie i destroyed nor created It may he changed, rearranged, adapted in innumerable ways, but this does i not involve actual creation or dos- i t met ion. () — From what animal do we i get nutria lur'.' | A — The coipu. original owners have appreciated Mail per cc ni in value That old j family homestead bought for $2,- : tnio back in 1 !K )0 to HKW is worth Si 1 . 000 today. I 'People who bought houses in the IliilOs have seen I heir investment more than double.'' siad Prof. (Ilenn II Meyer, director ot Cornell's Housing Research Center. wiin him. 'in in the past de- seen the dollar value ol their homes increase by Jit per cent I'i'olessor Hever presented his Matistics. at the l'ni\ersity of Mich- | igan Conlei'eiice on Aging. They are based on earl> results of four surveys which the center conducted in a l .'i -counlv upstate New York region, including metropolitan Rochi SUT. and also metropolitan Si Loin-. Mo , Cook County, 111., and I,os Angeles County, Calif. Professor Beyer said the survey compared only the original cost with the current value of homes and did not include amounts spent in maintenance, improvements and repairs. Preliminary findings in the survey show that older home owners have houses wnh a median value of sliMHio. ranging Iroiu $11,000 in St l.ouis to siv .uOO in Cook County. Most Ireipicnt improvements in recent years have been to the heating system Kooling came second Interior and exterior painting and kitchen and bathroom remodeling iollow ed Still another housing expert at the Michigan cutUerencc said older people need 1 flu.000 new housing units annually, lie is Carl T. Mitnick. president of the National , As- ii ol I Ionic Builders. They want to live in familiar surroundings. "Our senior citizens are excellent credit risk," Mitnick told the conference. Q — I worked as baby sitter for a neighbor during April, May and June of this year. 1 earned over $40. My employer tells me I ; didn't earn enough during the quarter to meet Social Security tax requirements. Is this true'.' — Miss R. Y. A — That is correct. Tax is due only on $">ft or more paid during the quarter. j Lauridscn. Ann Wilson. Dave Dickon, Gene Lockhart, Mary Lu i Hudson and Laura .Judge. We arc always glad to see former students. —CHS— Kxc h a n g e editors Goria Winn and Elaine Brincks have sent Hi - Recorders to twelve schools the first week and to twelve different schools the second week. First exchange copies received were the Columbus School News, Columbus Junction, Iowa; Boys Town; and the Glidden Student. —ens — We wish to acknowledge the car- loon this week by Larry Cover. The cartoon.s in the two previous issues were sketched by Dale Rowedder. —CHS— The student council met to discuss homecoming plans during the noon hour on Tuesday. The theme lor the homecoming parade will be "Children's Classics Co Modern." All floats who wish to be considered in the competition must follow this (heme —CHS- The Carroll Band Boosters As- Miss Charlotte Lockey Teacher Likes to Sew and Read Replacing Miss Marilyn Fuller in the girls physical education department this year is Miss Charlotte Lockey. Before coming to Carroll, Miss Lockey taught at Ida Grove for five years and at Perry for one year. Miss Lockey's home is in Spencer, Iowa, where she received her elementary and secondary education. She attended Buena Vista College at Storm Lake, Iowa for her teaching preparation. Miss Lockey has no preferred sports, but likes to watch the different sports as well as participate in them. Swimming, skin diving, and bowling are the three sports which she has been taking part in recently. Among her favorite pastimes are sewing and reading. Miss Lockey claims that she is very well satisfied with Carroll. Carroll High wishes her the best of luck in her leaching career. Editorial Next Friday night the Tigers will plunge headlong into the scramble for the Midwest Conference football crown. Carroll's first conference opponent will be the defending champion Harlan on September 25 at Carroll. They will follow this contest with six more consecutive conference games. Harlan and Jefferson are the strongest choices for the title. Much of the Tiger practice sessions have been devoted to working on fundamentals. A minimum of contact has been stressed to I avoic unnecessary injuries. In an effort to shed some unnecessary pounds on a few of the players, Coach Gene Macomber has started a "Fat Man's Club". The members are selected by the coach and are required to do some extra work. They must run twice as many windsprints as their teammates and must finish the day's practice with six laps. FHA Members at Panora Conference At a planning conference at Panora last Saturday, representatives from local high school chapters of Future Homemakers of America decided to hold the district conference at Coon Rapids High School November 14. The theme of the conference will be "Howdy Neighbor" in keeping with the district program for this year which is "Getting to Know You." Rodna Deur, president of the Car- 1 w ^S^.t^e^tanL'.^u'^,, ^ roll Chapter and district FHA rep- i Butter, Pineapple Cpslde down cuke, resentative, will lead one of the| milk ' TL.'KSDAV Hold Reception for Carroll Faculty Members of the faculty of Carroll Public Schools, their wives and husbands were guests at a reception Sunday afternoon in the undercroft of the First Presbyterian Church. The event, attended by approximately 150, was sponsored by the women's organizations of the Presbyterian, Episcopal, Lutheran and Methodist Churches. Young people greeted the guests at the door, and host couples visited among the guests during the afternoon. The United Stales is a comparatively young nation. Yet it has the oldest written constitution among the important nations of the world. The United States Constitution, adapted in 1789, is the backbone of our country's government. The Constitution is a collection of many articles from the Constitutions of the thirteen states. It is a result of generations of growth. Few persons were satisfied with the Constitution drawn up at the Constitutional Convention. When it was submitted to the states for approval it was attacked bitterly. Yet the Constitution of this great land has held up under fire and through many troubled times in almost 200 years that it has been in existence. Let us pause to read The American's Creed written by William Tyler Page, Clerk of the House of Representatives, in 1917: "I believe in the United States of America as a Government of the people, by the people, for the people; whose just powers are derived from the consent of the governed; a democracy in a republic; a sovereign Nation of many sovereign Stales; a perfect union, one and inseparable; established upon those principles of freedom, equality, justice and humanity for which American patriots sacrificed their lives and fortunes. "I therefore believe it is my duty to my country to love it; to support its Constitution; lo obey its laws; to respect its flag, and to defend it against all enemies." Hot Lunch Menus social ion .held their first meeting Monday evening in the Carroll High School auditorium. The marching band demonstrated maneuvers to be seen at football games and other band shows. These were explained by Mr. Karl Rogosch, director. discussion groups. A local commit- 1 tee will be appointed to devise a I novel way to introduce the various delegations by roll call. Attending the Panora meeting besides Rodna were Mrs. Lowell — Mushed i 'otaloes with I lamhui'Ker <;ravy, Carrot Sticks, Bread and Bulter, Cherry Sauce, Milk. WKDNKSDAY -- Mf-at Sandwiches, Baked Potato-Butter, Boiled ; Buttered Caliljagu, Bread and Butter, I i 'Yuit, Milk. j , u , . Till KSDAY — Meat Spaghetti | Larson, faculty adviser, Kathy bee- 1 Casserole, uian^e Tossed s..iad ,i SO THEY SAY If the Communists had our surplus problem, they wouldn't sit on 10 billion dollars worth ol excess food and stew about it. T h e y would use every ounce to pull the world toward their goal of world domination. We'd rather have our motor boats, our tail fins and let things slide. — Madison, Wis., agricultural expert Robert Lewis. Je votis aime tous. — President Kisenhower, replying to cries of "J like Ike" from Parisian crowds. In London, il is called Paris strip tease. In Paris, it is American strip tease. And in Vienna, London strip tease 1 guess they're all trying to pass the blame — Gypsy Rose Lee, visiting in Europe. man, Judy Snyder, Bethany Anneberg, and Marianne van Schaik, Dutch exchange student who is attending Carroll High School. Mrs. Harold E. Deur furnished transportation for the group. Bread and Butter, S.uiee, Peanut Butter Sandwiches. Milk. FHIDAY — KKK -Salad Sandwiclu'K, Cheese Slices, Buttered ilu -eii Beans, Bread and Butter, Fiult, Milk, Pea- i nut Butter Burs. s UPPQ POT Dr Margaret Clapp, president of Wellesley College, won a Pulitzer Prize in PJ47 for a biography en- tilled, "Forgotten First Citizen: John Bigelow." The latter was a newspaperman who became American minister to France during the Aliiiuck has built 1,400 homes in i Civil War. Joel Harris Picked to Head Frosh Class Docs a tall, blond, huge - footed football player possess the necessary qualifications a class president must have? Well, the freshman class has chosen for their leader a boy answering that description. He is Joel Harris, son of Mr. and Mrs. Orville V\. Harris and resides at 1115 North Main. He lived with his family in Manning belore coming to Carroll. He was first introduced to the world en November 12, 1945 in LaCrosse, Wis. The favorites of this class president are: food, chicken: television show, Leave It To Beaver; school subject, algebra: singer, Paul Anka, book, Bat Boy of the Braves; movie, Five Pennies. "Hit of the Week" Loafer Is Very Popular with High School Girls Here's n soft, easy walker, this Lodin green low heel loafer in easy to care for buck. Neat on the feet, too with it's clever saddle stitch detailing in contrasting stitch in mocassin style. Girls like it for walking, school, and all around loafing wherever they are It's just $7 95 and of course it's at Duffy's in Carroll, half way between the Penney store and Woolworth's on Adams St.