Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa on September 7, 1961 · Page 5
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September 7, 1961

Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa · Page 5

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Fayette, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 7, 1961
Page:
Page 5
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Fayette School News Third Grade — Everyone appeared happy and excited to have school start again. Dawn Zaharis entered our room Thursday. She attended school in Tulsa, Okla., last year. We hope she will enjoy being in our rcom this year. We now have 38 in our room. There are 18 boys and 20 girls. We have been studying about Indians in social studies class. It was very interesting to read about their homes. During art class Friday we made Indians from clothes pins. Pupa and larva are two new words to us. We found out what these words were and what they meant during our study ol insects in science class. Hot Lunch Menu — Monday — Weincr in bun, oorn, cheese sticks, milk, fruit cup, cake. Tuesday — Meat loaf with tomato, mashed potatoes, green beans, peach sauce, peanut butter sandwiches, milk. Wednesday — Baked beans with ham, salad, potato chips, cherry cobbler, milk, ham salad sandwiches. Thursday —- Chili and crackers, relish tray, pear sauce, graham crackers, dried beef sandwiches, milk. Friday — Tuna and nasdler, tomato slices, egg salad sandwiches, peas. milk, apple. Lunch Room News — consists at Marge Webb and Mary Manson, editors; Larry Keig, senior sketches; Sharon Thyer, grade news; Judy Langerman, girls sports; Randy Van Bogart and (we hope) Dick Van Sickle, boys' sports; and Linda Van Sickle, special events. The audio-visual toys also met and their crew consists of Wayne Wcgner, Keith Bruns, Marvin Clark, Mick Gage, Larry Wenthe, Richard Earle, Randy Anderman, Harold Hanson, Don Evans, Ron Brown and Dick Van Sickle. Fifth Grade — Mr». Downlag — By Pam Curtis 8c Brenda Lehi We have 22 children in our room this year. We have two new students, Diane Olson and John Zaharis. Marjorie Henry brought a personal picture of President Kennedy and his wife In history we are studying how the colonists settled in America. In reading class we are reading adventure stories. Steve Butters is going to be 11 on Sept. 7. Janice Stoneman brought a Guinea Pig and a snekeskin to school. The guinea pig's name is "Carrots". Eighteen people received 100 in spelling. In music we are learning to sing in rounds. In language we wrote comical stor* ies. | Mn. R. Ew«M There are 22 pupils in this section of grade five. We had a very uncomfortable first week .of school due to the hot weather. Dennis Langerman treated classmates and the teacher on his birthday, Friday, Sept. 1. We had 11 perfect scores in spelling on our first unit. Each pupil will keep a progress chart of his scores on master tests in spelling. * We made posters for reading .class last week. At present we 'have two reading groups. ' '' In science clais we made covers for' pur notebooks by making crayon leaf impressions. In social studies we are learning about 'the : 13 colonies and Show they worked together to form a~'.ne'w nation. ' We are learning 'hojy |p' spell the 13 original "colonies. Sides .ace .chosen up .each week for gajnes. We are .alternating Softball and kickball at present. East week Richard Scheidel and fjtancy Hennig were leaders. This week we have David Swehla and Rosanna Stepp as leaders. 'Our room mothers 'for this year are Mrs. Hubert 'Kiel and irs. Willard Langerman. This school year our kitchen and lunchrooms were newly painted. A hot water heater was installed in the kitchen during the latter part of last school year. We also have a different refrigerator for our kitchen and have re-arranged our kitchen so the cooking area is nearer the exhaust fan. This year, the first of the grade school children arrive for their lunches at 11:30 a. m. and the high school students come at 12:15. This means a shorter noon hour. There are 12 student helpers. Recently received government commodities are: Rice, dried beans, meat, butter, lard, flour. This year's cooks are Mrs. Bright and Mrs. Heth. Mrs. Smith assists with book work and other work. Class Officers — Seniors — President, Ann Austin; vice president, Sharon Henry; secretary, Ron Olson; treasurer, Ron Maxson; student council representatives, Larry Williams and Jerry Tann; class sponsor, Mr. Curtis. Juniors — President, Ken Butters; vice president, Joe Gibson; secretary, Harleyn Cue; treasurer, Carol Clark; student council representatives, Renee Jellings and Ron Timmerman; class sponsor, Mrs. Lease. Sophomores — President, Bob Lamphier, vice president, Jim Timmerman; secretary, Rick Miller; treasurer, Dick Olasn; student council representatives, Dick Olson and Bob Lamphier; class sponsor, Mr. Jackson. Freshmen — President, Arlene Friedly; vice president, Don Rohde; secretary, Dottis Van Bogart; treasurer, Rachael Gage; student council representatives, Linda King and Eob Hubbell; class sponsor, Mrs. Stranahan. Special Events — After one week of school the organizations have begun to take action. The paper staff has met and it Have you thought About your retirement? Few people will dispute the saying that the only thing constant is change. During the past 25 years you've witnessed perhaps more changes than any other generation in history. Some of them have had little to do with you directly; others li".v? been vital to your well-being. During thoso years, you've grown older, presumably wiser, you're probably better off financially . . . and yruVf come a lot closer to retirement. But, even the law that helps you to retire, social security, has changed during those years — 12 times to be c.xac!. The latest change, affecting more than four million people, may he one that directly affects yen. For instance, you probably already know that it's now possible for you to retire at <!:>. But do you know exactly what happens if you do? And do you really want to retire? You can get the information necessary to answer "yes" to the first question. But in the second, you will have to der-ide for yourself. You don't have to retire at 62, 65, 70, or any other aj-e for that matter. If you do retire at 65, you will receive your full benefits from social security. If you retire before that age you will get less, (20 per cent less if you retire at the minimum aye, 62). On the other hand, you can earn up to $1,200 a year while you are retired and still draw the same benefit you w.juld get if you didn't work. Pension plans and insurance do inn count in the $1,200 — only your earnings. Not only that, yum wife and children may be entitled to benefits when you retire. With a little figuring, a healthy worker, employed at a steady job, might still find he can earn more and save more for his retirement by working more. There's a good chance that he would never retire at 62, perhaps not even at 65. If this is true, then who are the peopfle that the changed law helps? It helps those people who are in poor health, and those who might not be working. It helps victims of technological Unemployment or of long lay-offs — victims of forced retirement. These are the people who will benefit most directly. Yet, you benefit in general fnarn the extra protection of the law. If you have all the facts, you can make a wise choice. Write or stop in at your local social security office and get all the information. Avoid being a "quick- change" artist. Take the time , titudy this change. As you ) ; row older you'll recall that you were wiser if you do. Series H bonds are Extended for 10 years Series H United States savings bonds issued between June 1952 and January 1957 have, been extended an additional ten years, according to Forrest B. Claxton of Fayette, volunteer savings bonds co-chairman in Fayette county. "This is the first time in history the Treasury Department has ever extended a current-income bond," the chairman said. "Holders of these Series 11 savings bonds will be notified by the Treasury Department of HIP extension privilege granted them when they receive their next to the last interest check. Owm •,-. will not have to do anything about extending their H bonds. This is automatic. As long as tho II Irnd is not cashed, the owner will continue to receive interest checks twice-a-year for a full 10 years at the new, higher rate of interest — a straight throe and three-fourths per cent annually. "lowans will be especially pleased with this extension privilege since more Series H bonds have been sold in Iowa than any state in the natwn except Illinois." REGULAR MEETING Tho American Legion and Auxiliary will hold their regular meeting Thursday, Sept. 7, at 8 p. m. in the Legion hall at Fayette. |ev<jnth Grade — by Merlin? BrauM Monday school started with 39 students in our seventh grade chool "room. Two of these students are new here. .Their names a-e Dave Olson and Don Carl- n. IJfive .was transferred here Iowa City and Don from lar Fa% We've started things in all our udies buTinscience' we've done jveral experiments, They were aif. We have proved there is in. ( water and in soil. Our. class organization was met! Friday. We're eqing to t Until our next club iri&ting decide if we're going to have 'name, if or it or just leave it as Ignization. The officers ;re .eected, though. They are follows: President, Peg Mdx- vl<Se president, Jim Bttter- ;, 'secretary, David Homely .treasurer, Don Carlson; id reporter, "Merline Brause. Grade — by CurtU have 42 jwpl e?'" In our class this year we ve 3wo new pupils. Fred Mc- iltji&,cjime from Cedar Rapids - i with hfi aunt-and ..uncle .t'Ktahbslls." CWSP- bved -here from Moscow, o?? Her father is an English bfessor at Upper Iowa year. OELWEIN, IOWA LISTENING LOG i yThere are nine students enroll! in Ypeclal education this year. ' i • u year because he , Yl' , years old. The better. erV are reading Science Re- irclf*a%soclatk» reading ma- Sal ftiC fluJUit..wttdc ot school. Slnda — "' tost year. did quite a sonujnew soclaM444- i books for reference. The unit 5 which we are now working is courtesxj We have dfa, *•* - - • Monday Thru Saturday Morning — 5:00 Farmer's Radio Almanac 5:25 Weather 5:30 Farmer's Radio Almanac 5:55 Weather 6:00 Farmer's Radio Almanac 6:30 News 7:00 Sports 7:10 Music 7:15 Weather — Music 7:30 News 8:00 Music 8:30 News 9:00 Music 10:00 News — Markets 10:30 Music 12:00 Markets —News Afternoon — 12:30 *Mu*ic With News On th* Hpur 12;50 Chicago Markets 5:00 News 5:15 Baseball Scoreboard 5:30 How's Fishing 5:35 Music Evening— 6:00 News and Sports 6i30 Polka^arty 7sl$ Weather 7:20 'Baseball JP$Op New,. 10: IS Music to Sign Off Sunday Morning — 6:00 News — Muaic — Weather and Religious Programs 8:00 News 8:15 Music — Religious Programs 10:00 News 10:15 Music 11:00 Religious Service 12:00 Music Afternoon, — 12:30 News 12 :45 Chapel By The Side Of the Road 1:00 "Baseball 5:00 News 5:15 Music Evening — 6:00 News 6:15 Music 10:00 News 10:15 Music fc> Sign Off * Milwaukee Braves Baseball is heard daily on KOEL Week-day gftmes i^gin at 1 :IS;P, Bich person chosen pictures kinds of manners MORE PEOPLJ& l|SpN TO KQ£L THAN LISTEN TO ALL OTHJ1 S^I^NS IN THE ARgA. THEY 1JBTJEN JBy^CHOICE. CALL US NOW... for natural gas service Service line crews are making installations now, and must wind up operation soon. If we haven't been able to contact you ... call Peoples Natural Gas now for an appointment or stop in at our office today. If you don't act now, you'll miss out on being among the first to enjoy natural gas service. A phone call how can assure you of natural gas service as soon as installations are completed. PEOPLES NATURAL G A C" AS Leader £ |jhfftt« Clifford-Hay« r M g r. — Phone 266

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