Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 26, 1959 · Page 8
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 8

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 26, 1959
Page 8
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Kuemper Charger Published by the Students of Kuemper High School Vol. 6 Carroll, Iowa, Saturday, Sept. 26, 1959 No. 3 AT WORKSHOP . . . Sandra Schleisman, Joseph Vandcrhciden and Joseph Neil examine copies of yearbooks at the convention in Atlantic. Sandra is Editor of the Lance and the two boys are members of the Camera Club. (Charger Photo.) New Subject: World Geography Among the new subjects intra dueed into the curriculum at Kuemper this year is World Geography taught by Mr. Steve Garbier. The course includes the study of cli male, modern geography and na lural resources and gives interest ing information on different countries and civilizations. The know ledge acquired in this course will assist students in many ways in addition to increasing their respect for creation and quickening their sense of responsibility towards their fellowmcn. In the world of today, young people can no longer afford a narrow outlook, and through a study of World Geography they are brought to the realization that their interest in life cannot be bounded by state or coun- trylincs, but that it must be all- embracing since interdependence is the essence of their lives. The knowledge of the world gained from the study of World Geography will serve to quicken in students their appreciation and admiration for the works of Almighty God, and will give them a realization of the place of the Creator in the very fabric of the civilization in which their destiny is cast. Library Activities Announced at KHS The first meeting of the Kuem per Library Club was held on Mon day, September 14. The work sche dale for the members was arranged and the President, Vice President, and Secretary were announc cd. They are respectively, Earl Schiltz, Richard Jergens, and Marilyn Wernimont. The organization of an executive committee to serve as a director and guide for the club members and the students was also discussed. Plans were made for the Executive committee to serve as a director and guide for the club members and the students was also discussed. Plans were made for the Executive Committee to meet before the general Library Club meeting to discuss problems that arise in the school concerning the jibrary and its use. The executive Committee includes the officers of the Library Club and a homeroom representative from each homeroom in addition to Sister Mary Catherine, Club moderator. Homeroom representatives arc: Dave Perschau 101. Jean Reiff 102, Terry Schirck 103, Jeanine Ertz 104, William Undcrberg 106, Mary Jo Dennis 201, Mary Nagl 202, Janet Goeckc 203, Mary Ann Hackfort 204, Lois Soppe 205, Karen Schroeder 200, Mary Lou Bicrl 208, Sharon Klocke 214, and Carol Staples 250. Freshmen members of the committee have not as yet been announced. There were 42 million more newspapers purchased on the average day last year than were purchased on the average clay 60 years ago. At Annual Workshop On Saturday, September 19th, fourteen Kuemper students attended the yearbook workshop at Atlantic, Iowa. Making the trip were Karen Schroeder, Florence Ferlic, Dorothy Sondgeroth, Maxine Fold, Susan Neary, Donna Stoolman, Sandra Schleisman. Mary Duffy, Donna Koren and Eileen Wiederin. In addition, Camera Club members, Joseph Neil, Joseph Vanderheiden, Francis Bolster and Donald Renze attended. The students were accompanied by Mrs. Don Stoolman, Mrs. Elmer Schroeder and three faculty members. Sister M. Rosanne, Sister M. Riccarda and Mr. James Strautman. Today's trends in yearbooks, the principles of good layout, pictures and their reproduction together with the mechanics of mat preparation were major topics discussed by the speakers. Delegates in attendance were given an opportunity to browse through some three hundred yearbooks that were on display and to make selections for yearbook covers for the 1960 annuals. Music Year is Under Way Interesting and varied sounds are heard each day coming from rooms 105 and 108. The sounds come from the voices of close to one-half of the seniors, juniors, and sophomores who have voluntarily signed up for chorus or glee club, an extra curricular activity. Sister Chiara is the choral director assisted by Sister Cocilienne. The 84 members of the senior chorus are studying a number of songs of a more complex style. Fifty-five junior girls compose the junior glee club. Sophomore chorus consitsts of 66 boys and girls. Their aims in music correspond to that of the senior chorus but are fitted to their own musical ability. This year a general music course is being offered to freshmen since all are required to take music. They are reviewing the background and fundamentals of music. The objectives of the course are to arouse and develop an interest in music, get further contact witli music and some experience in producing it, and provide exploratory experience in singing and listening. In the near future, the freshmen will be looking into the lives of the composers and will study various types of instrumental as well as vocal music. SCIENTISTS GO, GO, GO NEW PROVIDENCE, N. J. (AP> —When scientists at the Bell Laboratories here invite you to "Go," they're not being rude. An ancient Oriental game called "Go" has become the top diversion for the space-age scientist. It's a test of mental strategy. From Seniors Down, Fellows Like This Buck Cuffed Boot Here's a new style, and a popular one it looks like for h i g h school fellows. They like the soft buck in gray or the tan glove leather style. The nylon plaid lining looks like just the ticket for bad weather, and just enough cuff turns down to give it plenty of style. It's at Duffy's Bootery, and it's just $14.95. Duffy's is halfway between Woolworth's and Penney's on Adams St. in Carroll. Adv. Kuemper Homecoming Set for October 2nd October 2, 1959, has been set aside for Kuemper's first big school year event. The Homecoming festivities will begin with an assembly in the school auditorium, at which time the king and queen and their royalty will be presented. The gay spirit will be carried Camera Club Has Election Jean Schwecrs, a Kuemper junior from Arcadia, was elected president of the Camera Club at its first meeting this year. The elections were supervised by Mr. James Strautman. moderator of the club. Mr. Strautman stated that this was the first time that a girl was named to that post. Other elected officers for the coming year were Donald Renze, vice-president; Earl Schiltz, secretary; and Joe Vanderheiden, treasurer. Members of the club pay annual dues of $1.00. The money is used throughout the year for chemicals and other materials necessary for the taking and developing of pictures by the members. Plans were also made for use of the dark room at Kuemper for four nights a week after school and twice a week during homeroom. Approximately 40 students belong to the club. A number of pictures for the Kuemper Charger as well as for the yearbook, the Lance, are taken each year by members of the Camera Club. on through the day with a parade from the school down town. Leading the parade will be the Kuemper High School band in full dress uniform. Following this will be the royalty, two floats from each class, and the Kuemper Pep Club. There will be a pep rally, led by the cheerleaders down town where awards will be presented to the winning floats. In the evening the Knights will play Cathedral of Omaha. Ending the evening will be the Annual homecoming Dance for all the students and alumni of Kuemper. Compete for Editorships This year, aspiring Editors for the Kuemper yearbook, the Lance, won their appointments via the competitive routes. Since several were seeking the appoinement, all agreed that the victors in the contest should have the honor. The opinions of Chose who competed as to the method used are given below: Florence Ferlic: "1 feel that the system of choosing editors for the Kuemper yearbook has its advantages as well as disadvantages. I would rather have them appointed as in previous years." Sandra Schleisman: "I think the selection of editors for the Lance by competition was a wonderful idea. To be editor of any school yearbook is quite an honor, and all honors need to be worked for. Competition gave us that work." Donna Stoolman: "At first I didn't like the way we were selecting an editor, but now I like the idea of competition. 1 think every one works harder this way. We also received more money for our Lance than we would have had otherwise." Diane Drccs: "I believe that those who really want the job of editor should and will be willing to go out and work for it. Going out and getting advertisements was the work. A good editor will do a lot by herself, and going out like this is a way to get into practice." Mary Duffy: "The method for selecting the editors for the Lance was fair in that each one worked for her own advancement whether she had one person or six persons helping her. It was hard work, but it brought in an extra amount of advertising because it was on a competitive basis." Matter and Energy Studied The three chemistry classes at Kuemper High School are deeply involved in the study of matter and energy under the direction of Sister Agnes Marie. This includes the nature of matter, the kinetic theory and the changes in matter. The students completed the study of the composition of matter concerning elements, compounds, and mixtures and learned a list of the most abundant elements, and the differences in them, Actual laboratory work occupies a good portion of the students' time in chemistry course. Kuemper High Briefs Four students competed in tryouts for the Kuemper Singing Strings to replace Mary Schumacher, who graduated last spring. The position of second violinist was won by Judy Rothmeyer. Other members include: Ruth Dopheide. first violin; William Wiedemeyer, viola; Jane Reynolds, cello; and Mary Walden, piano. The group is directed by Sister M. Cecilienne. The physics class under the di- rectio nof Mr. Strautmen is well on its way in its study of the science which deals with matter, energy, and the physical changes in matter. So far this quarter they have studied the properties and measurement of matter. They have delved into motion, sound and light to acquire an over-all view of these subjects and ideas for science projects on which they will work later in the year. The work has been supplemented with lab work and demonstrations which have been both useful and interesting. The class is now going into a detailed study of electricity. In English literature the senior English classes taught by Sister Cornelia, are studying literature of the Middle Ages with particular emphasis on ballads, metrical romances, and metrical tales. At the completion of the first period in English Literature reports were given by Virginia Venteicher, Mike Hausmaii, Connie Irlbeck, Dorothy Sondgeroth, Charlene Harri son, Louella Daniel, Jerry Curvan, Judy Vasos, Janet Trecker, Arnold Heide, Donna Stoolman, Mary Ann Hackfort, Florence Ferlic, Joan Lenz, and Everett Buddin. Original ballads were attempted by several students. At present, students of all jun- or history classes are deeply concerned with the early pioneers and their contributions to our country. In subsequent classes they will see how the tradition of liberty was founded in the government we have today, following upon the war with England. Every Thursday is devoted to the discussion of the American Observer, a weekly newspaper on current events. Mr. •Robert Timmerman, instructor of the class, stated that knowing the background of our country is a must, but at the same time, students must also be informed about the happenings of today. Parents Club Meetings Start Mr. Leo Fitzpatrick, president, called to order the first meeting of the Kuemper Parent's Club for the 1959-li)60 school year on Wednesday evening, Sept. 9, in the Kuemper gymnasium. Father Leo Lenz addressed the parents on the high standards of education at Kuemper, recognized by its acceptance as a member of the North Central Association of Secon d a r y Schools. He also discussed the high ideals which Kuemper hopes to maintain in the future. It was stressed that parents should be proud of the educatiqn students receive at Kuemper, and that they should make it possible for students to accomplish homework as- j signments in conditions conducive to serious study. | A get-acquainted session was held f following the meeting and refresh-; ments were served. 1 The Kuemper Parents' Club meets the third Wednesday of each month. Revolution in Agriculture- Farmer Case Just Pushes Buttons By JACK BALLANTINE NEA Special Correspondent MARION, Ohio — (NEA) When Russell Case was 23 years old, he had nothing but an ambition — an ambition to own a farm of his own. Russell Case is 36 years old now and he owns three farms sprawling over 3,000 acres of Marion, Union and Logan counties in central Ohio. The story of the last 13 years in live life of the so-called "boy wonder" of Ohio farming is the story ot the revolution in American agriculture. Each year Case's farms produce $200,000 worth of crops, plus 4,000 head of beef cattle, 7,000 pigs and thousands of eggs laid by 2,000 White Leghorns. He's just beginning to explore the dairy cattle business. Operating his farms, Case uses 20 tractors, 24 trucks, combines, balers, cornpickers, and oth c r farm machinery. He also has two family cars, an airplane and 350,000-bushel grain elevators operated by his Case Grain Co., which also seals farm machinery and equipment. He has 15 full-time employes and hires as many as 50 additional men during planting and harvesting season. His trucks, tractors and other equipment are linked to a short­ wave radio network that keeps Case in touch with his highly mechanized farm operations. During planting and harvesting season, he works his equipment around the clock. Case borrowed money for his first farm. "Once the banks and insurance companies saw what I could do, I never had trouble borrow i n g again," he says. RUSSELL CASE DESIGNED and built this nine-bottomed plow to speed his farm operations. He has never borrowed from the Federal Government and dislikes farm supports and controls. Because of controls, he's dropping wheat from his crop rotation program which used to have corn, wheat, oats and soybeans in equal acreage. "You can't carry out an efficient rotation plan when you're always having to cut back on one crop," he complains. Case admits he has received some government farm subsidies, but "not much." How did he get so big, so fast? "I don't know. It just happened," the young farmer said modestly. Friends, however, a t trib u t e Case's success to an almost 24- hour-a-day working schedule and moving with the times. He's cited as a good example of how farmers, applying modern techniques and taking advantage of mechanization, automation and scientific discoveries, have revolutionized the farm industry since World War II. On his push-button farm southwest of Marion, rows of caged hens lays eggs that roll down wire floors to collection trays. The summer heat doesn't bother Case's pigs. They loll in comfort in air-conditioned pens, their snouts pressed hard against the cool vents. Case is his own farm manager, but hires an accountant to run his office and a full-time veterinarian to help him with the supervision and care of livestock. Case's success with mechanized farm practices prompted backers of Farm-Orama to pick his Richwood farm for their recent show. Test plots of- corn and other crops, using various ferliliz e r s, were planted on his farm last spring. These and other means of increasing farm production through modern methods were shown to visitors. The public was treated to a midway with farm machinery displays, livestock tours, planting and harvesting demonstrations, and scores of exhibits. Case's wife Miriam is his only business partner. "She makes all the minor decisions and I make all the major ones," Case says, "but I've never had a major decision to make yet." Ar-We-Va School News Published by the Students of Arcadia, Westside and Vnil Vol. 4 No. 3 —WESTSIDE— TRI-COUNTY INSTITUTE All 34 members of the Ar-We- Va's teaching staff will be attending the Tri-County Institute in Denison Monday (Sept. 28>. School will be dismissed for the day in order that teachers may attend. The institute, which includes teachers from Crawford, Harrison, and Monona counties, has as its theme this year, "Techniques and Methods Involved in Teaching the Various Subject Matter Areas." Twenty-five faculty members will conduct the sessions. Among the universities sending faculty consultants are: Iowa State University, Iowa State Teachers College, Drake University, and the State University of Iowa. Representatives from the State Department of Public Instruction include: Mr. C. W. Dalbey, Assistant State Supervisor, Miss Gladys Grabe, Assistant State Supervisor, and Mrs. Ethel Horner, Assistant State Supervisor. Mrs. Marie Hendrix, Educational consultant, Crawford County: Mr. Ray Jensen, Elementary Supervisor, Denison Community Schools; Miss Elsie Miles, Educational consultant. Clay County; Mr. Lyle Quinn, Secretary, Iowa High School Athletic Association; and Miss Mable Root, Elementary Principal, West Des Moines Commun i t y Schools fill out the roster of faculty members. Dr. Virgil Lagomarcina of Ames, keynote speaker of the day, will wind up the sessions advising teachers to follow up this institute with further in-service training. holds a Bachelor of Music Education degree with a double major — piano and voice. CLASS SYMBOLS Senior class president Lorene Draivenga announced that the class flower is the rose, the colors — silver and pink, and the class motto, "We are on the march, no one can stop us." CONSTRUCT JOINTS Members of Mr. Maynard C. Terrell's freshman shop class is embarked on the construction of a series of eight demonstration joints. Roger Bukacek is working on the splined mitre joint. Sophomore class members are building larger projects. J i m Kracht is rebuilding a tractor, Jim Slechta is building a feed bunk, Larry Stone, a walnut desk, Walter Grote, a cedar chest, Glenn Pollock a 12 ft. boat, Gary Schumann, a desk, Dean Brightwell and Jim McCullough. end tables, and Larry Nelson has finished a feed bunk and is planning a desk. QUARTETS TO AUDITION Members of Quartet I and Quartet 11 were announced this week by Miss Margaret McFaddeu, Ar-We- Va vocal music instructor. j These quartets will audition later for an opportunity to sing in All- State Chorus which presents a program during the Thanksgiving vacation at the KRNT theater in Des Moines. Three members of the group, Dick Hugg, baritone; and Sopranos Carol Whiteing, and Shir 1 e y Mease sang in All-State Chorus last year. Linda Walter is the soprano in Quartet 1, Mary Etta Jackson, the alto, Gary Magill, tenor; and Dick Hugg, bass. Carol Whiteing. soprano; Shirley Mease, alto; Alan Druivenga, tenor; and Ronnie Mease, bass, make up Quartet II. CLASS ACTIVITIES Mr. Terrell's Spanish class is learning the Spanish words to "El Rancho Grande." His general mathematics class is studying decimals, and the physics class is concentrating on hydraulics and the slide rule. TEACHING HOME EC In the absence of Mrs. Gladys Osterlund. Mrs. Marian Terrell is teaching the home economies classes. In connection with a unit of good grooming and care of personal appearance, members of the ninth and tenth grade class gave sophomore Norma Dreesen a home permanent. The class is now studying the eight basic designs. To bring out these designs they made floral arrangements. The advanced homemaking class is studying a unit on landscaping using farm shrubs and trees. It studied and constructed Japanese L shaped floral arrangements. GUEST SPEAKER ... The Rev. Herbert Schiller, pastor of the rural American Lutheran church nenr Palmer, Iowa, will be guest speaker at a mission festival at St. John's American Lutheran church In Grant township at 10:30 a. m. Sundny, October 4. His topic will be "Are We Praying for Missions?" Rev. Geo. Gundel is pastor of St. John's. Schroeder play the bass, while Donna Kroeger plays the baritone. Dianna Noelck is tenor saxophonist, Mary Etta Jackson plays the piccolo, and Phillip Wenzel the tuba. Flutists are Shirley Mease, Juhl Petersen, and Kathy Doyle. Trombonists Joanne Wieb e r s. Ronnie Mease, Kay Wiebers, Janet Osterlund, Ronnie Lenz, Lorna Vergith, and Merlin Whiting wind up the Ar-We-Va parade. Students Get Experience By Working in the Office Actual office experience is being gained at Kuemper by several students who have volunteered to spend a forty minute period in the office daily. Students assisting Father Donahoe are Rosalie Tiggcs, Janet Goeckc, and Lorraine Schumacher. Sister Rosanne is aided by Rosemary Reiling. Connie Irlbeck, Carol Staples, Dorothy Sondgeroth, Joan Lenz, Lois Hackfort, and Lou Ann Ludwig are assistants to Mr. Gayle Thompson, Mary Nagl handles office work for Mr. Steve Garbier. Working with Mrs. Cliff Har- estad in the general office are Kathy Pudenz, TUlla Kuker, Mary Jo Wilkens, Bonnie Wiskus, Donna Stoolman, Donna Martin, Norma Truhe, Phyllis Lenz, Mary Jo Dennis, Jane Gute, Teresa Leonard, and Mary Ann Cochran. Direct experience is gained in typing, bookkeeping, and filing, in addition to various other jobs. Since this work occupies their free time, the students are granted merits. The experience acquired by these students will be invaluable, especially to those considering positions as office personnel. GIRLS SEXTET NAMED Members of Girls Sextet were named this week. Linda Walter and Lorna Vergith are the first sopranos in this group; Lorene Druivenga and Karen Jackson, seconds; while Sandra Wenzel and Carole Rostermundt make up the alto section. Saturday the Double Mixed Quartet sang three numbers — "Done Caught a Rabbit," an American folk song; "Lass From the Low Countree." a love folk song by Niles; and Fred Waring 's arrangement of "A Dream is a Wish Your Heart Makes." Girls' Sextet interpreted "My Johann," a Norwegian Dance song by Edward Grieg. Miss McFadden is a graduate of Simpson College, and Prairie City High School. While in high school she received rating I in the piano contest in '54 and "55. Both in high school and college she was a member of small vocal groups. She MARCHING BAND Janice North, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lome North of Denison was chosen band queen by members of the Ar-We-Va Marching Band. She will compete with 32 other girls to reign over the Carroll "Band Day" celebration Saturday, Sept. 2S. Janice, a sixteen year old junior, is a member of both Marching and Concert band, Girls Glee Club, and Mixed Chorus. She is also one of the Ar-We • Va cheerleaders. Ar-We-Va's 70-piece band will join in a mass band concert at Merchants Ball Park Saturday evening. Here Fort Dodge's famous band master, Karl King, will conduct the group in playing three of his selections, "Host to Freedom,'' Iowa Band Law," and "Auld Langj Syne." | Ar-We-Va"s band, under the di-j rection of Mr. Orville Harris, has a full complement. It boasts 14 clarinets: Judy Liechti, Roger Meehan, Karen Jackson, Gary Magill, Ina Rae Anthony, Lorna Kock, Sandra Wenzel, Kay Brockman, Marcia Rose, Audrey Walter, Lois Grundmeier, Ruth Yankey, Connie Jensen, and Ronnie Crane. Its 14 cornetists are: Judy Keari- nes, Marty Magill, Craig Von Glan, Marvin Gottsch, Julie Anderson, James Liechti, Joan Kracht, Larry Ossenkop, Lawrence. Crane, Bernard Bell, Gene Campbell. Eugene Namanny, Larry Siebert, and Dennis Dozark, Janet Andersen, Sharon Crampton, Marilu Noack, Richard Hugg, Linda Walters, Marie Allen, Linda Bell, Paul Aylward, Joan Hugg, and Allen Walter make up its drum section. Playing alto saxophone are Judy Wiebers, Janice North, Larry Lenz, Beverly Walters and Clarice ScWoeder. Bill Nulle aud Paul Poultry Research Appointment Given Donald Middendorf (TlniM llrruld News SrrWre) MANNING — Donald Middendorf of Manning has been appointed as poultry research specialist at the McMillen Feed Research Center at Fort Wayne. Ind. He graduated from Manning High School and attended Iowa State University. Following two years in the army, he received his PhD in poultry nutrition at the University of Maryland. Manning Rotarians were shown an industrial film by the representative of the Upjohn Company Tuesday night at their regular dinner meeting at the Legion Hall. Dr. W. P. Chandler was in charge of the program. Guests were Bert Lockhart and Dr. John Martin, Carroll; Ray Scudamore, Perry; and Bill Wiese, Pocahontas. Mrs. Nellie Lynch is spending this week in Davenport in the John Swander home. Orval Fink is spending the fore part of this week in St. Louis, Mo., attending a convention of the Na- tioanl Assn. of Retail Druggists. Oct. 5 Deadline For Filing Papers (Times HITHIU Xrtu HvrvirtO LAKE CITY — Terms of Lake City's mayor„and six councilmen expire this fall. Nomination papers must be filed by Oct. 5, according to Robert D. Allen, city clerk. Present incumbents are Mayor D. R. Van Horn; 1st ward, Charles Ford; 2nd ward, Melford Johnston; 3rd ward, Guy Moulds; 4th ward, Harold Johnson; at-largo, A. L. Redenius, and Floyd Wellington. City election is Tuesday, Nov. 3. L. W. Sievert, president of the board of directors of the Stewart Memorial Community hospital, announces that he has received word that the State of Iowa has been allotted its quota from the Hill Burton fund, and that the Lake City hospital board may now file its application. Tuesday Club Has a Picnic At Shelterhouse (Tliur* llprnld Nm» Si'r\lri>» WALL LAKE - The Tuesday Club had a picnic dinner at the shelterhouse at the lake Tuesday. The afternoon was spent playing bridge with Mrs. Charles Langfritz, Mrs. F. T. Martin and Mrs. Anna Tjadcn receiving prizes. Following the card session, a birthday cake, baked by Mrs. Langfritz for Mrs. L. G. Ballard, whose birthday was that day, was served, Mrs. Donna Long and Kristy Ann of Ardoda, Colo., came Thursday morning and were guests in the Fred Bettin home until Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Charles Dierenfeld and Marlene attended a baby shower for Mrs. Kenneth Westrom and Kathy at Newell Thursday evening. Chris and Edward Iledberg of Wykoff, Minn., came Wednesday to visit in the Charley Langc and Mrs. Kate Iledberg homes and with other relatives. Bob Blum left Thursday morning for North Carolina where he will be stationed, after spending several weeks n the Dr. A. A. Blum home. Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Fees. Corning, were guests in the Louis Pagel home until Tuesday. Mrs. Rosctta Maucr spent last week in the Paul Schmitz home at Storm Lake. She visited in the Louie Wunschel home at Oclebolt Sunday and returned to the Wunschel home Tuesday to spend a few days. Mrs. Rcgina Detcrinan and Lawrence, Amarillo, Tex., and Mr. and Mrs. Albert Gnrd, Early, were guests in the A. J. Faber home Thursday. Sunday evening visitors were Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hauser and Don of Rembrandt. Mordens Return From Minnesota (Tinii'« lli-rahl Nevts Srnlori SCRANTON - Mr. and Mrs. Bert Morden and son. Robert, returned Friday from Leach Lake, Minn., where they had spent the previous week. Mr. and Mrs. Morden drove their son. Robert, to Cedar Falls where Robert will enter his junior year. Mr. and Mrs. Orrie Morlan attended the funeral of their sister- in-law. Mrs. Lawrence Hayes of Loveland. Colo., in Exira Thursday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Duighl Bair and family and Mr. and Mrs. John j Still and family attended a dog show at Sioux City. Mrs. Ivan Dreher is spending 'the week in Maryville, Mo., at the ! home of her son and family, Mr. ! and Mrs. Robert Dreher | Mr. and Mrs. N. E. Hendricks spent last Friday in Ames with their sons-in-law and daughters and families. Mr. and Mrs. F. N. Linder and Mr. and Mrs. Don Mo Kinney. The Hendricks' g r a n d- daughter, Loralet Linder, left Sunday for Iowa City where she will enter the school of nursing for a four-year course. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Bullock of Jefferson and Mr. and Mrs. Ed McCullough are on a fishing trip at Walker, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Reinhart attended a dinner Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Dean Oxenford in Carroll. Also in attendance were Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Reinhart and family and Mr. and Mrs. Burl Place and family of Humboldt. All of the family birthdays which fall in September were celebrated. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Mello, Omaha, spent last week with Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Thomas. Carl Hagge of New Virginia and Edward Bucnneke left for a week's fishing trip at Lake Osakis, Minn.

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