Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 19, 1959 · Page 8
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September 19, 1959

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 8

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Carroll, Iowa
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Saturday, September 19, 1959
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Kuemper Charglr Published by the Students of Kuemper High School Vol. 6 Carroll, Iowa, Saturday, Sept. 19, 1959 No. 2 Tfmti H«r«ld, Carroll, ta. Saturday, Sept. 19, 1959 U. S. is Now an'Importer' Of Tourists $New AF First Aid Program Could Save Civilians Lives Sandra Schleisman and Diane Drees Co-Editors The coveted honor of Co-Kditors of the Kuemper High Sehool year- hook, the Lance, will be shared this year by Sandra Schleisman and Diane Drees, seniors at Kuemper. Miss Schleisman and Miss Drees were awarded the position ;is a result of their victories in the whorl isms campaign launched a week a?:o as the determining factor for the appointment. Candidates for the office included Florence I'eriic. Mary Duffy, and Donna Sioolman. in addition to the newly appointed Co-Kditors. By | agreement of the candidates it was decided that the appointment should be on a competitive basis with the deadline set for Wednesday, September ttitli. | Miss Schleisman is the daughter of Mr and Mrs. Don Schleisman and Miss Drees' parents are Mr. and Mrs Richard Drees. Key positions will he given to the other three candidates and prospective members who assisted them in their campaigns. Diane Drees Sandra Schleisman 40 Learn How to Sew Forty students in three classes of clothing are learning the beginning and history of sewing. They are now in the process of making a tie apron on which they intend to do some Swedish darning. This project includes learning how to put on a belt, how to gather, and hem. For many it will also involve learning how to use an electric sewing machine. Very soon, color will be studied. The students will learn how combinations of color can best be used for various individuals. Twenty-six girls in two classes in home arts have just completed studying personality development. At present they are involved in the study of nutrition which will result in actual meal-planning, table setting, and service. Kuemper Forum to Appraise Trip of Soviet Premier When Mr. Khrushchev visits in the Carroll vicinity at Coon Rapids, many Kuemper students will be able to follow the Russian premier with intelligent appraisal because of the Kuemper Forum. This newly formed Kuemper activity opens to students interested in political and social thought an opportunity to do research in these fields and to express their ideas i to other students, i On Friday morning Mr. Lou Galetich's civics class. Mr. Robert Timmerman's history class, and Sister Margaret Mary's speech ' class met in the gym to listen to | the first forum. In a short time, I the class members became lively 1 participants in the discussion, The 86 Enroll In Kuemper High's Library Club Other subject maltor to be |„. • Sleniliconcc of the Khrushcliev Vis- eluded is home care of sick, needle i ',„, . craft, period furniture, interior dec! he , mitial forum mombe.s who orating, and child-care. I volunteered for the first f The teaching of Home Economics I were seniors: Richard Onken. W.l is shared by Sister Agnes Marie, ' al ? Wiedemeycr. Ronald Re.cks, who teaches home arts and Sister! * ob ° rl Overmohle. Patrick Mod n , Sandra Schleisman. Kenneth Kirsch. Florence Ferlic, Brian FiU- I patrick, Janet Trecker. Lorcn I Baumhover, Do r o t h y Sondge- ^ . . kill rotn - a "d Juniors; Fred Dolezal. OpiniOnS On MOth ^John Nagl. William Mulert, Mi- Cora who teaches clothing. Students Give linionson Math In the freshmen algebra classes, taught by Sister Mary Theola, the students are studying exponents, expressions, and positive and negative numbers. Since this subject is actually new and different to the ) chad Kisgen. Daniel Potthoff, .lean Schwcers, Judy Rothmeyer. Vin: cent Lenz. Kathleen Jennewein. Jo- I Ann Kobold, Steve Macke, Louis I Weber. Gerald Gehling, Janet Goe- ckc. Dale Hcrmsen, Larry Lutwitze, Diane Potthoff, and David freshmen, many of them have in- 1 Rettenmaier. Brian Fitzpatrick act- tcresting opinions about its content Elaine Houlihan — "I think that algebra will be of use to me in the future and 1 also think that algebra helps every student to further his knowledge in all subjects." Vicki Kohner — "I like algebra because it will help me in my future life and it is very interesting, yet challenging." Elaine Nagl — "I really like al ed as the forum leader. Merit Scholarship Registration Soon All 1961 graduates who wish to enter the 1960-61 Natoinal Merit Scholarship competition must register in the school office within the ! next few days. The National Merit I This year promises to be a good year in the Kuemper High School Library Club The total number ol student membership tHus far is ,% What Religion Course Offers High school religion courses differ from the courses a student studies in the grades, where he memorizes his catechism A high school student puts aside the catechism and now begins to seek some reasons lor the taith that is in him. The students' first year in high school is spent in studying man's ultimate goal — possession of God for all eternity. No man strives after a goal he knows nothing about. We study about God so that we can better understand the goal we are seeking God has given us two guides to our goal. Reason is a natural guide though it is a very imperfect and not an inlallible guide because original sin has weakened it Faith is a supernatural guide to our goal which we receive when we are baptized It abides with us as long as we possess sanctifying grace. During the student's first year in high school, special emphasis is given to the study and practice ol this virtue The student concludes his first year in high school with a study of the first three commandments. These commandments tell us our duties to Ciod. These are the rules, so to speak, that guide us through life to God, our final goal. gebra because it is a lot of fun. In ! Scholarship Qualifying Test will be our class we are learning how to i S'vcn at 9:00 a.m., Tuesday, March measure blocks and to do other ex-1 19eo I To be eligible far the test, Kuem; per High School students must be • second-semester juniors or first- periments." Janet Pickhinke — "To me algebra class is one of my best and most enjoyable subjects. Like many other students, I believe algebra is of vital importance to everyone, because we use it all the time in our every day lives. That is one I r reason why once a student under-1 Corporation as part or the na- stands algebra, he can't help but! tl0ns lai '8 est independent scholar- semester seniors at the time of the examination. Students must pay a $1.00 fee on the clay of the test. The tests are given each year i during the by the National Merit Scholarship pijshed the like it.' Penmanship Awards Listed Ten members of last year's senior secretarial classes have been; announced as winners of certil'i- i cates in recognition of superior I penmanship in shorthand. Those meriting the awards in-1 elude; Doris Boje, Kathleen Dan- j icl. Janice Kischeid, Janet Kanne, j Lavonne Schlerman, Judy Roth, Ella Mae Schwabe, Lillian Sailer, Al-; ice Wieland. and Alice Odendahl. ! The contest was sponsored by the ! Ksterbrook Pen Company of Cam-' den, New Jersey. , Those winning the awards may receive them by contacting Sister M. Bernyno at Kuemper High School. ship program. Last year 550.000 students competed in 14.500 schools lor more than $3.5 million worth of four-year scholarships. Awards are granted on the basis of intellectual merit, but student financial needs determine the size of individual stipends, which are renewable each year without further testing. The NMS exam, administered by Science Research Associates of Chicago, also is valuable to students for selecting their careers or planning their courses in high school and college. Alter the test, each participating student will receive an interpretive folder that reports individual test results for comparison with scores of high school students across the country. Thus students may learn their educational strengths and weaknesses—whether or not they ' plan to attend college. Class Conducted Mostly in French This year's French II students, numbering 13 seniors are once again conversing in the romance language of their choice. Tlie class is conducted almost entirely in French, thereby helping the students to understand and speak the language more fluently. Twenty-seven students are enrolled in French 1, and they have. ist few weeks, accom- skill of counting to a hundred Not only that, but are musically inclined, too, can sing. "Happy Rirthday" the well-known tune, "I'rcre (Hies." The conversational approach to the language is used here also, and although students do not understand every word, their comprehension of it increases day by day French classes are under the instruction of Sister M. Bernyne. The members are: Carol Ann Axinan. Kathryn Batlcling, Rose Mary Balk. Janet Bonnier. Mary Lou Biorl. Doreen Rltiml. Linda I'.oyce, Gloria Brincks. Jerrine Brinker. Judy Buchheit, Carol Buelt. Dennis Danner. Mary Jo Dennis. Diane Drees. Mary Duffy, .leanine Krt/. Mary Fangman. Florence Ferlic. Jane Fleskes, Janet G o e c k e, Marian Grossman. Mary Ann llacklort. Lois Hackfort, Dolores llannasch, Marilyn Hinners, Gloria Hoffman. Linda Hugeback, Richard Juergens. Shirley Juergens. Alverna Klocke. Linda Klocke. Sharon Klocke. Donna Koren. Marilyn Keren. Linda Lafferty. Marilyn Letting. R e n c e Long- cling. Kathy Lewis. Louann Ludwig. Maureen Lynch. Judy Macke. Margaret Maher. Norma Meister, Bernice Mescher. Genevieve Morrissey. Shirley Morrissey. J o a n Mueggenlvrg. Marcui N'air. Mary Vml. Nancy < bluer. Betty Odendahl. Dave PtTsihau. Dolores Pick­ hinke. Diane Potthoff. Kathy Pudenz. Joleen Reicks. Jean Reiff. Rosemary Roiling. Lavonne Reis- herg. Judy Rothmeyer. Rose Marie Ilothmever. P a I r I c i a Rupiper. Joyce Salnis. Judy Schapman. Karl Schiltz. Terry Schirek. M i 1 d r e d Schmil/. Deanna Schreck. K a r e n Schroeder. J e a n n e Schumacher. Lorraine Schumacher. Lois Soppc. Audrey Spaen. Sandra Stangl. Carol Staples. Donna Stoolman. Rosalie Tigges. Marilyn Trecker, William I nderberg. Joe Vandcrheidon, Judy Vasos. Judie Yontcicher. Marilyn Wernimont, Fileen Wiederin. Rita Wiederin. LaYonne Wiskus, Norma Wiskus, Karen Wolterman Twonly-seven of these members are seniors, thirty-seven juniors, and twenty-four are sophomores. Freshmen have not been admitted as yet. AP Business News Analyst- NEW YORK (AP)-Those much publicized tourists — the Khrushchev family flying from coast to coast Saturday— are only a handful of the fast-increasing horde from overseas discovering the United States as a place to see. An estimated 1,000 other Russians have crossed the Atlantic this year. Only some 250 of these are called tourists and only 165 reported their object as solely pleasure. They contrast with an estimated 13.000 Americans gawking at the Kcemlin this year. The Russians are lost in the estimated half-million Europeans who are making the Atlantic something more than a one-way tourist lane. Six million Canadians i arc making short or long sorties I into the United States this year and around one million Latin Americans. Visitors to our shores should spend close to one billion dollars this year, officials hope. This 1 would help offset the more than two billion dollars that more than (100.000 Americans are spending in Europe, plus many millions else- wh oo. ' Many other Russians may share Khrushchev's curiosity about the | United States but can't get per- 1 mission or funds to see for them- 1 selves. It may be shared by even [ more Western Europeans who still I aren't allowed to take enough of' their money out of their country for an American tour. From being mainly an exporter of tourists, the United States is now becoming an importer of tourists, too. To encourage the flow one of the big agencies thriving on tourism from whichever direction, American Express, has set up special units in 15 countries to serve as a channel through which foreigners can get information and arrangements for travel in the United States. U.S. government agencies also are spreading the good word and making a big drive for 1960. A tourist franc, pound, mark or peso is just as welcome here as a dollar is abroad. Reasons for the increase in travel to these shores, other than tor political or business purposes, arc varied. Most immediate may be that several foreign governments have lifted currency restrictions and increased travel allowances. Another is that the economics of other nations — often boosted by direct U.S. government aid and also by American tourist spending — have prospered to the point where many more foreigners have the wherewithal to travel. One school of thought is that other lands— particularly in Western Europe — have seen such hordes of American tourists in the last 10 years that an increasing number of Europeans have grown curious about the environment in which L'.S. citizens got that way. By JERRY BENNETT NEA Staff Correspondent GUNTER AIR FORCE BASE, Ala. — (NEA) — Air Force doctors here have developed a new first aid course called Buddy Care that could be used to build your family into an emergency medical team in preparation for a nuclear attack. The unusual training program, which enables non-medical personnel to teach other laymen how to treat atomic blast injuries, has been adopted by all the armed services. The Department of Defense plans to extend it to the nation's two and a half million enlisted men and officers. Buddy Care is also expected to spark considerable interest among civilian doctors due to the emphasis placed on civil defense at this year's Conference of Slate Governors in Puerto Rico. The conference adopted New York Gov. Nelson Rockefeller's plan for con! structing household bomb shelters, I regraded as an important step in I reducing fatalities in any nuclear war. Many physicians believe that, adopting s program to convert large number of citizens _ into emergency medics would cut the death rate even further. Says Dr. David E. Price, chief of the U.S. Public Health Service's Bureau of State Services; "We're very much impressed with the idea of people being able to take care of themselves, their friends and their neighbors in the event of a nuclear attack." The Buddy Care system is centered around two special packages, j The first contains materials to teach a man how to treat injuries that could be caused by an atomic blast, except radiation sickness. This is too difficult for anyone to handle except experienced physicians. These kits will be issued to military training officers and non- j corns who will study the subject matter and then teach it to other personnel. It takes about 25 hours to teach the entire course. Periodic refresher courses also will be provided. The second package contains all necessary drugs, bandages and surgical equipment for treating 100 patients. The medical supply kits cost $435 apiece. It would cost millions of dollars to provide them for the entire population. Civil defense strategists have made no move to take this step. The supply kits will be stored in various locations on each military installation. All personnel will know where the kits are stored so they AIR FORCE program. personnel demonstrate the Buddy (are medical can be opened at once in case of an emergency. The importance of immediate treatment is emphasized by the training program's inventor, Lt. Col. James II. Moore, chief of nonresident training division of Gun- i tor's School of Aviation Medicine. I "The first few hours after a nuclear explosion is the most crucial ' period for casualties," he explains. "Unless there's adequate first aid. that's the period when the most injured people will die." Just as important to Col. Moore is Buddy Care's instruction on how to maintain adequate health in a ' devastated area in the face of food shortages and a breakdown of san- i itation facilities. ! "These are the conditions under ; which disease spreads and quickly grows into epidemics," he says. "Disease has always caused more deaths in war than Hie instruments of battle." Both military and civilian doctors feel the most impressive thing about Buddy Care is that it provides the answer to a major manpower problem that could prove disastrous in case of nuclear war. I Maj. Gen. O. K. Neiss, Air Force Surgeon General, declares. "We have never believed that there would be enough medics to handle the mass casualties expected from an atomic attack. We sincerely be­ lieve, however, that tins new training system may be the answer to the problem. "I am convinced that anyone who is able to read can check bait self out on the instruction kit and train other personnel in eincrgi my mass casually treatment To me, this is perhaps the lirsl real breakthrough in solving the problem of providii.'j care lor our people in the event of an atomic attack or ;riv other maior disaster which pm- cluces mass casualties." District Osteopaths Elect Dr. Chandler i Thins lit mltl NCH'I r \ in * MANNING - Dr. W P Chandler. Manning, has hen named president ol the .nil d.- :i a I of it..' Iowa Osteopathic Sucietv ot I 'll.. eians and Sui La nils. Other officers are Dr K 1. < !a> ton, Spirit Lake, vice pi .• ah ni; Dr. II Y. M.-set'. !>..- ,\ i i>, -•• - retary-ti casuier l>< it :.!!.•> in ti..> st ate lliei I lie.: are Dr I i I .: ' ;;:. Sioux Citv; Dr. \v. C. G .ual. a. I >r. H. \ . MIA i r, ahcrnaics. Until hev ed from ' coiiiels the 17th th.,1 tn.,1. 'revolv nr.: and i in i cut ni y ,a I. . |>!a:i' !• u; s ol bia /t Official Proceedings of County Government What Sophomores Think About Frosh student.- they and and jac- Many at Kuemper High Studying Latin Even though Latin is considered a dead language, it is anything but buried al Kuemper. Year .by year the enrollment in Latin classes has been on the way up. This year 15(1 students are taking Latin I. Ill) arc enrolled in Latin II, and lt! in Latin 111. Next year, as a result ol the class in Latin 111, students will have an opportunity to take Latin IV as well, giving further evidence of the tact that the place of Latin language in a classical education is still recognized and appreciated. Sister M Pauline and Sister Ber­ nyne are instructors ol Latin at Kuemper. What do sophomore think about freshmen? A sophomore in high school has a certain distinction not associated with any other class level in the secondary school Although he is not an upper classman, he is still more than the lowly freshman. This is the reason that many sophomores think ot freshmen as mere babies when compared with themselves. When a Ireshman is spied scampering about the I alls like a scared rabbit trying to find its hole, the sophomore puts his nose in the air and with a shake of his head comments- "What's this school coming to. anyway?" Even though the sophomore was once a Ireshman hmisell, and that not too long ago. he cotil I n<vcr be convinced now that he, a distinguished sophomore, could ever have behaved in such triglutul manner! a George Zwick Is Speaker At Co-Op Meeting (Times HITHIU V'nn Sen ice) ! LAKE CITY - George Zwick of , Cherokee, representing the public relations committee of the Consumers' Cooperative Assocation, gave the evening's address at the annual meeting of the membership of the I armors Cooperative Grain Company of Yettcr and Lake City Monday evening at the City Hall at Yetter. The meeting was attended by about 225. It was in charge of the president. Charles Doty. Ted Kreft of Yetter was re-elected for a three-year term to the board of directors. Glenn Hobart of Lake City was elected to the board for a three-year term replacing Wesley Parker,' whose term expired. Ladies of the Yetter Presbyterian Church served lunch at the close of the evening. The Hev. John Lewis, pastor of the Presbyterian church here, has been chosen as director of Lake City's 1950 United Fund campaign, according to the president, Charles Acklin. The drive for funds is scheduled for Oct. 5-20. The goal is $4000. New "Flight Boot" Big Hit With Young Men All Over Carroll County TEMPMvTON .STUDENTS . . . Several Temuleton students are snnniKHi by photographer Jerry lluusejr as they leave their school bus to start another day at Kucnfpvr. Lull to right they are Xorbort Weill, Lylo Fanginaii <i» bus .window), LuVcrne Ki»Jtb Iribuck. JUiis Sehultes, aud Kuiidra L OUR. Nepple, 'inUE DEVOTION Wondering about the progress in intelligence and ingenuity in the juniors, led me to investigate the source and inspiration. Hoaji/ing that such a degree of accomplishment could not be earth-born alone, 1 went in quest iJ Father Condon and Father Kosler. junior religion teachers. There 1 loiuul the solution in that their present subject is the Holy Ghost. His Cills. and His Attributes. True knowledge ot God is usually the beginning of true devotion From true devotion stems many graces, both spiritual and actual-including the Gifts of Wisdom and Understanding. Prayerful progress and studious diligence in their pursuit of knowledge about the Holy Ghost should result in lessons well learned and aptly applied both now and in later lifo. boot that the young fellows are really Bootery. A soft, pliable Wellington style and oil, truly comfortable and 1 lores' a new stvle going for at DuflVs !. l ve!v , S hl 'n': V <! Kl \ (m u n] off> tnily comfortable and wears like < u l.wiung sturdy welt construction, soft polished calf upper ,i'eal hoot tor the price. Ask for the •'new flight boot" at s Bootery, hall way between Penney's and Woolworth's It s just $11.95. It's a Dully' on Mam St. lie,uf Sll |H 'l'V isul s Office, CiilTiill, ItiW.'i AllKUSl Ml, l!».Vt The Undid uf Supervisors of Carroll Count}. Iowa, met in adioumeil session at'tlie Uoaul Office at Car- loll, tlie counlv seat of snul enuntv, on Monday, August 'M, lil.Vi at !):00 a m. pursuant to law. the rules of said hoard and lo adjournment with all mi-mlii'i's present On motion the Hoard of Super- I visors approved I he Official Uond of Peter Kuhl as .lust leu of Hie Peace In Warren Township. Carroll County, Iowa and ordered same to he placed on file. On motion llie Board of Supervisors accepted the approved contracts for Al Munson Constitution Co., Boone, Iowa awarded on August 10, ,l!(5i) for OridKe construct Ion Project TAH-59 In the amount of . S13.S2<>.!)<): and William A. Axman, Dedliam. Iowa awarded on August 10, 1115!) foi- lirldjje construction Project I.M1-5!) in the amount of S'JU.'JM.tiM: and ordered same to he , placed on file. I The Board of Supervisors on motion approved the suspension of Hie cunent taxes on the follow inc described property owned hy old afje assistance recipients: North 75 feet of l.ot 'J of In. Survey ot X K 1 , N K ' i .'H-S-'-:i.l Town of Coon Kapids. , on motion the Board of Supervisors approved the Bond for class "H" sale of heel of Marvin C Weher dha Wehei s Truck Slop. Westslile, Iowa and authorized the Auditor to Issue license for same. On motion the Board of Supervisors approved the appointment of ' Muriel Ituttell as Oeputv Clerk of the District Court effective Septem! her 15, 1!I5!). I On mot inn the Hoard of Super-' 'visors approved the appointment of Alice Odendahl as Deputv Clerk in Ihe Office of the Clerk of District Court effective September 15. l!)5!i. On motion the Hoard of Supervisors authorized the lew mi Drain No. '2:! In the amount of S2M.T-lS.no, requested hv the Trustees of saui Drain No 'A On motion the Hoaid of Supei • Visors proceeded to audit and allow the following claims and authorized the Counlv Auditor to issue war- lants for the sanie:- (•eneral I'IIIMI B. <;. Tranter. Post master Postage; Social Welfare .'lo.ooi Ed Criffln, Hauling Paper etc. ! 'from Courthouse .V Jail . 20.00 Skip Karldon, Unloading License Plates 2.00 Nell Bvs, Unloading License Plates 2 .00 A. J. Daegcs, Session; Comm. Work: Mileage 1 -IT Hi Art limners. Session; Comm. Work: Mileage 152 ii5 Chas. A. Neumaver, Comm. Work 5s si Chas. A. Neumaver, Session: Comm. Work; Mileage 110.25, Henry A. sitork, Session: I Comm. Work: Mileage 1S555 John Tigges, Session; Comm. Work; Mileage . Ki1.10 B. (!. Tranter, Postmaster Postage: Treasurer Mo on Emarlnes, Recorder: Office Supplies . 2S.51 I Hall & McChesney, Inc. Microfilm Supplies: Recorder ISl.(i7 Spoiler's TV. Courthouse Malnt ' Office Kquipment 2!i !Ci Crouse Cartage. Freight: Recorder ti oo Northwestern Bell Tele Co, I Telephone Service; Auditor I 2!). 10: Treas. 1S.S5: Recorder 15.55; Sheriff 15.71: Sheriff I Res. 15.17: Assessor 21.5o; | Co. Sunt. fl.OO: Social Welfare 2li.!)5: Co. Attornev 9.00; Co. Nurse 2..'12 ' U)M. 15 Karen Larson, K.\tra Help: Auditor's Office "71.-13 I Leonard Illn/.e, Supplement to July Salary 19.09 Robert S. Brunei', Counlv Attorney; Mileage (> Ml); Office Rent * Utilities -15.00 VV. .1. JiicWey, Deputv Weed Commissioner Sa la is Dr. A. K. Wllle, August Rent: Social Welfare Office Hairy Wenck. Sheridan Tw p. Trustee .Meeting - ..„ Adolph Krlcke. Sheridan Tw p. Trustee Meeting Ceoige otto, Sheridan Tw p Trustee Meeting Carl Bruggeman. Clerk Shii- iilan Tw p. Trustee Mect'ng 1 Herman I ,.i nip, Kw (•lilt Tw p. Trustee Meeting Ben Sc\t i-o, Kw oldt Tw p Trustee Meeting John Musfeldl .1: Kwoldt Tw p. Trustee Meeting Alv an II. I la risen. Kw ohll Tw p. Trustee Meeting ( nlirl I'll 11 <l Hall ,V- MiChesliev Inc Microfilm Supplies. Clerk "I Court American Photocopy Kquip. Co., Photocopy Supplies: Clerk of Court Recordak Corporation. Rental of Kquip. 27 5o: Micioiilni ,v Photocopy Supplies 21 Xi: Cleik of Court Northwestern Bell Tele Co Telephone Service: Clerks Office 2-1.15: Court Room 2( i 5ii Mrs. Lois Slheiialler. KAlia Help: Clerk's Office S. J. Smll h. .IP. .lusl Ice Court: Justice l -'ees. Slate of Iowa vs. William P. Nye John Anderson, Just Ice Coin I : Witness Fees State of lnwa vs. William P N\e Louis llofman. Justice Couit: Witness Fees, Stale of Iowa vs. William P. Nve C. M. Madilv. Bailiff serv l, es Dumas V. Dver, Kvtra Help: Court Library F.lc James It Morrow. Mileage .V- Kxpciise: Probation officer ItlllllltN I'llllll Celeste Sullivan. Co. Ticas. August Bounty Claims; Copheis 12 2b Clows in Fo\ S.mi. Starlings 2.S5 I'uiir I'll ml Kleanor Dlnsnmre. Mileage Northwestern Bell Tele, d Telephone Service: Counlv Home 2I.MO; Relief Office II 10 Katherine Winker. Fvtra Help: Count.v Home John Pudeiiz, K\tra Help: County Home Leo il. Biinkman. Counts Home drain I'm chased Kruse llatcheiv. Counts Home drain Purchased ifeed i K M. Peel Mfg Co . Counts Home: drain Purchased ifeed i Ncary Implement Co., Counts Home' Repairs Schenkelbeig Implement Co.. Counts Home: Repairs loss a Public Service Co., County Home: Flectiic Serv- •1 oo •I ot) I 01) 1 or) I no •I n() •I or) Nortl'.ss cslcin H 'I . i 15 i 1 1 u . ' I • I'.. ' '•lllllii ;l Set \ i> ant' -I • Icll'al. i :M ,er i 1 -s, !'• l ' l I, •r h 51.H0; 07 1-1 ' 105 00 4.00 ( ire II .V- II Company, County Home: Provisions Burns Locker, Counts I Ionic: Provisions Sell let I er Tree Sei \ ice. Conn's 1 lome: Spras mg K\ ei grcd's Flsie Meier, ('ash A Mow nice Slate Dept of Social Welfare. Counts Share of Aid lo H JC Bind Slate Dept. of Social Welfare. Counts Shaie of Aid In Dependent Children 1 Charles lriheck. Rent' Mrs. Mars- Kokciigc Mrs. Monroe Streeler, Rent Mrs Raymond Stanek Mrs. Flank C.erber. Care: Mrs. Dean Augustus Quakerilale Farm. Care; Ruberl & Leo Hlllmeler Joe Twit. Ambulance. Waltci l.orcnce Marvin's Maiket. Provisions: Rlch.an! Baiieli Brcnns's Market. Provisions- Mrs! Mars' Klocke in on Mis Mais Weill 2n on Prill's Store, Provisions: Anna Seeilan Faressas Store, Provisions Ma'inda Wilson People's Store, Provisions. John Mail Thrifty Food Market, Provisions'; Knid Hunter Safeway Store, Provisions: Mrs. Mary Kokenge Secondary Ituml Fund Ballon Insurance Agency. Additional Premium on Workmen's Compensation In sui ance Standard Blue Punt l Kngmeer's Supplies Standard Blue Print ( Engineer's Supplies l .i.-. 1 • '. Sri '. , • i ls| mi R.,'." l;.-'i ,i u ' s , i in 7.1 7i Ii lion ii.- n 1 i...' ,1 ,'e - he. s. .>.•:, fl" i , ... vi- Ha.• V l.'.l! n. sin I.I. ii. 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