Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 30, 1959 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 30, 1959
Page 3
Start Free Trial

ED I TOR IAL- N at ion Needs Maximum i Development of Youth The debate over what kind of job our schools are doing or should do goes on in many places. We've heard much in recent times on such questions as whether we train enough young people in the sciences and engineering subjects, whether they should be compelled to learn foreign languages as students in other lands do, whether we allow them to fritter away valuable time studying so- called frill subjects. Arugment has raged, too, on the matter of progressive vs. standard education techniques, with a good many conservative educators contending that the now widely popular progressive system is too loose and vague to afford youngsters a solid training. One aspect of the problem which hasn't had too much attention, however, is how well we apply the particular system which may be in use in any given instance. For example, those who think that standard, conservative techniques are basic to good education will not have gained much if it is discovered that what is being taught is not up to date. Exact training in the sciences must inevitably fall short if classes are getting 11)50 theories instead of 1959 theories. Furthermore, even within the range of conservative schooling techniques, there is room for change and advance. And some educators feel the necessary advances are not being made, with Times Herald, Carroll, la. 4% Wednesday, Sept. 30, 1959 £ consequent waste of undiscovered talent among our young, who get burled in the "mass output" of schools. Obviously it isn't enough to establish what seem on their face to be broadly satisfactory educational practices. We have to give constant heed to the real effectiveness of these methods. The question is whether we use all the talent we have in our youthful population, whether, we develop it for maximum benefit to the individual and the nation. And we must also be sure that the knowledge we try to transmit is always the latest, the best and the fullest that can be had. It is I tragic to waste the educational process by passing on "last year's I model" in any or all of the vital fundamental subjects of learning. | We have problems enough with- i out committing that grievous er- ' ror. Thoughts If Christ has not been raised, i your faith is futile and you arc still in your sins. —I Cor. 15:17. Ye heaven- how sang they in your courts, How sang the angelic choir that day, When from his tomb the imprisoned God, Like the strong sunrise, broke away? — Frederick Faber. S T1!> lr«CE TO SATE EWOUGH TO W( kH MACHINE!* 9 -30 ^ Q — How many compositions did Mozart produce during his 35 years of life? A — More than 600. Q — What Indian served as the model for the Indian head penny? A — The model Is said to have been the little daughter of the designer, Sarah Longacre, and not an Indian at all. Q — What will the new standardized inch equal in measurement? A — The new inch will be exactly 2.i.4 millimeters, which is approximately two parts per million shorter than the present American inch and correspondingly larger than the British inch. Q — Why docs a man's hat carry a hatband? A — Men's hatbands had a definite use before hats were made in sizes. They acted as a drawstring for tightening or loosening the hat Manning Spot Hie Vol. 5 Published by and for th« students of the Manning Public School No. 2 JhsL VYlaiuhSL (patent (Mrs. Muriel Lawrence 1» on vacation. This Is the second of ftix articles (hat will appear during her Hhsence, reprinted by f ermlsslon of Random House, nc, from "The Happy Child,'' hv Irene M. J<(s«, M.D., (vl Copyright, 1955, by Irene Milllken Jusselyn.) Despite 'Magical Powers' Parents Do Make Mistakes the to all the good arguments child has presented. Belatedly they agree, not as the result of the child's arguments hut as a reward for a temper tantrum. In this saltation, of course, the child is impressed, not by his parents' honesty but by the power of his own anger. Some parents consirrrr ft important to keep reminding the child of their own fallibility. Every Mr. Khrushchev Doesn't Realize How Well Off He Is i j it was in 1938. No wonder there's i a surplus. I j The U.S. corn yield used to be 1 ' 2h to SO bushels to the acre. Last year the national average was over | "il hushels to the acre. In Indiana. Illinois and Iowa it was over 60 I Acreage allotments were taken 1 olf corn last year. That resulted in ! a 4.3-hillion-bushel crop this year, as compared to three billion last i year. Two billion bushels used to he enough to meet normal demand and then some. I The U. S. cotton yield, which used ' to average 300 pounds to the acre. \ was 450 pounds — nearly a bale i an acre last year. On California ir- 1 rigated land it was two bales | I Let Russia beat that production I if it can. ' | Total U. S. farm production is •' running seven to ten per cent over , demand. Some farm economists I the. cfore say that if 15 to 20 per cent of America's farm acreage , could be taken out of production- say no million acres out of the 340 j million acres under cultivation — J supply and demand might be bal- I anced. J The Eisenhower administration made an approach to this solution [ through the soil hank program in 10.% Rut the acreage reserve part ! of it was thrown out last year after ; a three-year trial. And complaints I are now being heard against the soil bank conservation reserve. I One specific objection is that it ! permits whole farms to be taken out of production. A farmer can | now get. a maximum of S25 an acre for not farming it. The national average on the 23 million acres signed up in the conservation rc- Evcn the wisest parents make mistakes. Parents are not. as the result of magical powers invested in them, always right. In the past this was denied: parents were always right, time they get angry at him they —regardless. Life was much sim-: apologize. pier when parents could say with I Actually they may have been jus- conviction that something was right \ tified in their anger. If they make because they said so. ! a decision the child doesn't like, Today, with awareness of their j they change it. Maybe the first de- fallibility, parents face the prob- j cision was correct. All this is jus- Jack Maher Buys i West Branch Times j i Jack P. Maher of Atlantic, broth- i er of Martin J. Maher of Carroll, has purchased the West Branch, Iowa, Times, a weekly newspaper, I ifrom Duane Driggs. He will take 1 ' possession Oct. 2. | Jack Maher is a graduate of the University of Iowa, class of 1934. He has been employed in the At! lantic post office since being dis- j charged from the Navy in which' he served during World War II. i | He formerly was advertising, '' manager of the Atlantic News-j Telegraph and worked also on the 1 Albia Union-Republican and Mon, roe County News and the New Or-, i leans, La., Times-Picaynnc. j j His twin brother is advertising I manager of the Carroll Times i Herald. BY rETER EPSON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON — <NHA> —Russia's Number One Visiting Fireman, Nikita Khrushchev, once said of America: "We will heal you at your own game. We will outpro­ duce you on consumer goods." Just wait till he docs. If the Man from Moscow thinks he has troubles now. wait till his collective farms start producing more wheat, corn, cotton, poultry, eggs, dairy products, pork and tobacco than Russians can consume. Wait till farm surpluses start piling up on the communists the way they are in capitalistic America. That's* when Nikita Khrushchev — if he's still alive — will make the sad discovery that outproducing American can be a curse. One advantage that a dictatorial society like Russia might have in such a situation is that when production of any crops got too high, the collectives would be ordered to cut down their planting and put in ethers, or none at all. The United States has experimented with acreage restrictions this way, hut hasn't been too successful at it. The trouble has been that, as acreage has been cvit down, farmers have spread on more fertilizer, put the crop rows closer together or planted new varieties that yield more to the acre. These practices again put supply above demand. U. S. wheat production averaged 15 bushels to the acre in 1038. Last year it was 27 bushels to the acre. Vet the allowable wheat acreage is still set at 55 million, the same as lem of dealing with their own mistakes. There is no reason why they should not acknowledge them. If parents have said "no" to a child when "yes" was just as val- tified by the idea. "1 want Johnny to realize parents can make mistakes too." That is a lesson a child learns easily by himself. He doesn't have id and more satisfactory to the j to be constantly reminded of it Other parents explain this self- apologetic attitude as a means of teaching "democracy." This docs not, however, teach democracy at all. It merely teaches the child to claim the rights of a tyrant'. Parents do make mistakes. When they do, they should acknowledge they have. But if they make mistakes repeatedly, it's time to discover why. They are expected to have better judgment than the child. Why aren't they using if Parents who distrust their own judgment give a very confused picture of acceptable behavior to a child. youngster, they should say so and reverse their stand. This reversal is sound, however, only when the motives for reversal are sound. Many parents say "no" because it's easier to deny than to consider the effects of permission. They are deaf to the child's sound arguments. Finally the child gets angry. This awakens the parents serve program last year was $13 50 an acre If a farmer takes 100 acres of good crop land out of production and puts it in grass, timber or other cover, he can collect $1,350 a year for not farming. If he puts 200 acres in conservation reserve, he gets $2,700. In a number of such cases, the farmers have retired and gone to Florida or California to take life easy. They stop patronizing local stores. They stop buying farm machinery, seed, fertilizer and other supplies. That hurts the local merchants. They complain to their congressmen So now there's pressure building up in Congress to kill off the soil bank completely. These, Mr. Chairman of the Council of Ministers of the U.S.S.R. are some of the problems of out­ producing America that you may not have figured on. MORNING PAPER AND. . . NORFOLK, Va. <AP' — Philip Eddy, 16, a delivery boy for the Norfolk Virginian-Pilot, was unable ' to arouse the James S. Bartlette i family in the early morning when he delivered the Sunday paper. He finished his route, went to church and returned to give Bartlette his wallet he had found containing $250. MAKE FRIENDS Clowns-on-Parade Working Wife Who Quits • Job is the Envy of Friends , Are working wives becoming a closed group who look down then- noses at the wile who gives up her job to becunie a tull-time homeniaker'.' A working wile who quit her job a year ago writes. "In a year of being a full-time homeniaker I've lost a number of friends. The moment 1 quit my job these (nends started asking, 'How in the world do you ever expect to be able to gel along on one pay check." "They also kept needling me with such remarks as, 'Don't vmi Daily Times Herald Datlv Except Sundays and Holidays By The Herald Publishing Company 515 N. Main Street Carroll, Iowa JAMES VV. WILSON, Publisher HOWARD B. WILSON, Editor Entered as second-class matter at the post office at Carroll. Iowa, under fh« act of March 3. 1878. Member ot the Associated Press The Associated Press Is entitled exclusively to the use for republication of all the local news printed In this newspaper as well as all AP dispatches. Official Paper oi County and City Subscription Rates By carrier boy delivery per week $ .35 ay MAIL Carroll County and All Adjoining Counties, per sear %YIM Poi Mon tli $ 1 .40 Outsldu ot Carroll and Adjoining Counties In Zones I and 2, oei vear Sift. 00 Per Month .._ ..$ 1.75 All other Mail In the United States per year. Siy .00 Per Month » 2.on get bored with just a little house- j work to do to keep you busy?' and T can't imagine giving up a job to sit at home all day ' i "Finally. 1 guess, they just figured they no longer had anything in common with me and dropped me "Actually. 1 don't miss my job at all I've been taking some courses, doing a lot of reading and working in the yard I'm learning to be a really good cook • which pleases my husband' But 1 do miss my lost friendships and I'm afraid that if 1 don't go back to work I'll always feel 'left out' as I do now." | Has it ever occurred to you that there might be more than a little envy in the altitude of your working Irtends? You stepped off the treadmill — and they probably don't dare. If you're happy with your life don't worry about your lornier friends Make new friends among stay-at home wives, who ; won't look down their noses at ' you. Join a woman's club or two to get started. (Jet acquainted in your own neighborhood. Do some volunteer work. In short, make a ! new place for yourself and new Inoncls to replace the old ones. ; For a woman who has worked I lor years, staying home is a completely new way of life. It's almost I hike moving to a new place to live, \ccepl that fact and make a now beginning and you'll be all right. I.iink 1 Here mme Uio cuddle clou us puss, pun, and baby liny! ,Tols love those iiovwi U)\s. Kircv.e-KASY! .lust 2 Hut pieces 1 foi each plus cars, ruffling, mores down cups. I'aMcrn 7 \'S.\ Uansfcr pieces for three 8-inch clowns, , lined mns. I Send Thirty-five renin (coins) I each pattern for lst-class mailing. Send to Dallv Times Herald, 235 I Household Arts Dept., Box 168 I Old Cholsea Station, New York, 11, N.Y. Print plainlv NAME. AD- DItKSS, ZONE. PATTERN NUMHKft. JUST OUT! Our New 1960 Alice Brooks Ncedlccraft Book contains THREE FREE Patterns. Plus Ideas atore for home furnishings. illei NEXT: trums. Handling temper tan- $ NEA® When drinking an iced drink, don't take ice into your mouth to chew on or suck after the drink is finished. * DR. JORDAN SAYS * By EDWIN P JORDAN, M.D., Written for NEA Service Blood Studies Are Needed For Diagnosis, Treatment Since a complete medical exam-. in women. There are about seven ination includes studies of the thousand white cells in the same blood, it is not surprising that I amount of blood. Both kinds of many readers express curiosity i cells are counted under a micro- about what can be found out from | scope If the red cells are Far be- such studies. ! low normal, anemia is present. In general, the importance of j The kind of anemia and de- studics of the blood lies in the fact j termination of its severity also re- that some of the tests employed 1 quires examination of the coloring reveal certain changes in the body j matter or hemoglobin. By putting which are helpful in making a diag- j the results of (he examination of the red cells and of the hemoglobin together and by staining thin films of blood on a glass slide and New Coach Gives Views Teacher's interviews are my pet peeve! Why? Because finding the teacher creates such a problem. This week 1 was assigned to "track down" one of Manning's new faculty members — Coach Downs — and what a time I had! I looked everywhere a basketball coach would be — gym, lobby, office, and even in detention hall but. no Coach Downs. I ran into him accidentally one Monday morning. From a distance I heard a masculine voice hollering "All right squad leaders make your group do their calis-, Ihontics. Exercise one-two-three!" i 1 tiptoed into the gym to find the i coach in the midst ot some jabbering females, all apparently trying, to do exercises I beckoned Coach 1 Downs over and asked him if he j could spare a few minutes He said' he could, so with a sigh of relief I fired away. From a few questions 1 found out Coach Down's home [ town is Titonka. Iowa, and that he I previously taught commercial sub-] jeets, baskethall and baseball in j Central Dallas of Minhurn for four 1 years. • Coach Downs is married and the! father a two-year-old girl and bis: favorite pastimes are reading and golfing. | He attended Mnrningside College: in Sioux City and Mankato State l College in Mankato, Minnesota. He i was captain of the baseball team, while he attended the latter. Resides being basketball coach and assistant football coach, Coach 1 Downs teaches hoys and girls P.E..I two sections of bookkeeping, and one section of general business. j "I am well pleased with the set up here in Manning and I am looking forward to an enjoyable year." This is his opinion of Manning High and we hope it's fulfilled. Coach Down's favorite subject is undoubtedly sports, so I managed to squeeze in a few questions about them. 1 asked him which football games in his opinion would be our toughest game and why and got his reply. "Exira and Glidden .— Both of these teams have established themselves as class II powers. From all reports they are about as tough as usual. I had been trying to manage to get one important question asked and I finally succeeded. "What type of basketball team do you think we will have this year?" He replied. "Manning is accustomed to good basketball teams. We would like, very much to continue this tradition even though we were hit hard by graduation." Finally my interview was completed and I was mighty proud of myself. I left Coach Downs with a thank you, but not before I wished him all the luck in the world. Calendar Saturday, Oct. .1 — Band Festival at Morningside College in Sioux City. Monday, Oct. 5 — Jr. High Football after school at Exira. F.F.A. Chapter meeting at 7:30. Friday, Oct. 9 - Football — Bayard at Manning — B.on. MHS Welcomes New Music Teacher This week M.H.S has the pleasure of welcoming Mr. Raymond M. Stover to the teaching staff. Mr. Stover, originally of West Point, Nebraska, has attended the University of Nebraska and the Wayne State Teachers College where he received the Bachelor of Tine Arts degree in education. Mr. Stover's major was music which he I is currently instructing. Before coming to Manning, he taught music for two years in George, Iowa. | Mr. Stover, although new at [ M.H.S.. already has praise for his j fellov staff members and the stu-' dent body. In his opinion the Man-| ning student body rightly takes j pride in their school. A single man, Mr. Stover, now j resides in Manning and is a fine addition to our school and community. Editorial nosis and in following the course of a disease and its treatment. There are an enormous number of tests which can be made on the \ looking at it under the microscope, blood or portions of it, but the most doctors can tell what form of ane- common are counting the numbers ' niia is present, of red and white hlood cells, and I The while cells are also import- testing the hemoglobin or coloring ant There may be too few white matter. i cells and this is not a good sign For these examinations only tiny I ' f infection is present in the body, amounts of blood are necessary, i The number of white cells is usual- Staff Editor — Pam Groteluschen Assistant Editor — Ken Puck Business manager — Gene Schatz Reporters — Elaine Irlbeck, Donna Kuhl, Maria Lamaack, Joyce Mahnke, Karen Meiers, Cleo Singsank, Joan Vogl Slim, Young Casual Printed Pattern and a drop from the finger or ear is sufficient Sometimes, of course, larger quantities are taken from a vein so that additional tests may also ho marie There are about five million red cells in a measured cubic millimeter of blood —- somewhat less Remember Way Back When ly increased in infections and in some other conditions Knowing the number of white cells present, lor example, is helpful in making a diagnosis of acute appendicitis There are many other things which the blood can show about the condition of the body. Special tests are available to determine whether germs are present in the blood and to hnd the amount of protein and calcium in the blood The rate of blood sedimentation may be helpful in following the course of several diseases. Nineteen Thirty-Four— Joe Martin, who is a sophomore student at Simpson College, Indianola, was pledged to Alpha Tail Omega, national social fraternity, the first of the week. Nineteen Thirty-Four— | Hazing is the sort of thing which Mr. and Mrs. C. M Rickman. I immature boys enjoy. To carry it residents of this city for the past SO THEY SAY (Ail uignts Reserved, NKA Service, Inc.) nine years, completed negotiations yesterday whereby they bought the Rexall Drug Store at Storm Lake. Nineteen Thirty-Four— Miss Mary Rici moved the equipment of her beauty shop yesterday from rooms above the Kelly Shoe Store to her home at 203 North Carroll Street Nineteen Thirty-Four— The same corn sealers who served Carroll County last year have been reappointed by the County Warehouse Board. They are A J. Polking, Breda; J. A. Baumhovcr, Carroll, W. II. Center. Glidden; galore for home furnishings, fash- 1 r \v Rauworth Glidden B M Ions, gifts, toys, bazaar setters-ex-' , VVl ,,',,.'. • 1 " ' . citing unusual designs to crochet,, Jones, Coon Rapids; John Schoepp"Sin nT^X^T- senTas " er ' Templeton; and Oscar Heider, tents nowi Arcadia. into a professional school perpetuates immaturity when what we need ahove all in the military services are olficcrs who are mature men. — Vice Adm. Hyman G. Rickover, on hazing in the military academies. v Vacuum cleaners have tail fins, fruit juicers have tail fins, and so do outboard motors. . . , Americans are primarily interested in active products — products that, like the autoinobije and the airplane, go places and get things done. — Industrial designer J. Gordon Lippincott. Only Hitler could have made it worse for us. — New York City police official, on elaborate security precautions for Khrushchev's visit. A SYMBOL OF PEACE A few weeks ago Americans were waiting for the visit of Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev. Now wc are waiting to see if any good will come form his visit. Most Americans are doubtful but they are sure there will be a lessening of some of the tension. If some Americans had hopes that Khrushchev's policies, would change they | were sadly disillusioned for Nikita I believes determindedly in Communism. i As he toured the United States, j he should have seen that the So- I viet Union will have to go a long way before it catches up with the American standard of living. We I hope he realizes Russia will have to j call off the Communist aggression i in order to obtain it. He kept challenging the United States to "peaceful competition;" and obviously felt confident that the Soviet Union was bound to win. I believe his proposal for total disarmament to be nearly one-hundred per cent propaganda. He intended everyone in the world to hear that he wanted to abolish all military forces. But he said nothing about the problem that has prevented this for the past eleven years. The problem has been Russia's flat refusal to allow effective inspection and control. The proposal was aimed at the listening millions who years for' peace and who are likely to believe that Khrushchev is sincere in his policy to disarm. I think the biggest factor in his visit is that he has awakened the American public to the fact that Khrushchev is a ruthless politician who can't be trusted. When Khrushchev was offended by a cool public reception, he acted like a little boy who threatened to go home, hut who could give an ultimatum of war. He seemed easily provoked into using the threat of war. People all over the world are looking to the United States and Russia in hopeful anticipation of a relief of the cold war. If nothing else develops, at least the exchange visits between Khrushchev and Eisenhower symbolize an ef- lort on both sides to end the cold war. News from The Grades Mrs. Ohde, South First Grade- There are 18 boys and 10 girls in this first grade. They have been busy with beginning sounds of B and T in phonics, and are doing picture reading and chart stories in their reading classes. Most of their manuscript writing is improving each day although some of them need more muscular control practice. Through their health pictures they have learned that eating a good breakfast helps them to be good workers. The children have been bringing in insects for their collection and some seeds for the unit on "How Seeds Travel". Miss SchuKz, Second Grade- There are 27 pupils in this class, and they are making autobiographies about themselves to get better acquainted with each other. The children have brought two guppies, a moth, and a toad for science class, which they enjoy watching and taking care of. Their sharing time is in the form of a business meeting. There is a president and a vice-president in charge alternating each week. Mrs. Weddum, Kindergarten — The morning class contains 18 boys and 7 girls; the afternoon class 14 girls, 10 boys. There is a set of twin girls again this year. They have been studying about the circle: decorating large balls that have been put up in front of the room and making apple trees for the bulletin board. They are beginning to talk about fall, and are bringing seeds and pictures of what they will grow into for their seed charts. Mrs. Andresen, Second Grade— There are 29 pupils in this class. There are four reading groups, and they are reading in Our New Friends, We Three, and New Friends and Neighbors. Every day they check the weather on their weather wheel. They have a monarch and a mouring cloak butterfly in their room, also some caterpillars. They are learning to tell if it is a moth or a butterfly. They're reviewing spelling and arithmetic. Question of the Week What do you think of Khrushchev's visit to the United States? Ron Timmerman: "I think it's a going out of office present for him and that coming within 22 miles of us is close enough." Dale Musfeldt: "Mr. Khrushi chev's visit to the United States could be a big help to the government, but for the people I don't know. As for Khrushchev saying everyone should disarm, will they?" Curtis Jansen: "It's all right as long as he's here for peaceful reasons only, and not for some means of propaganda." Kenny Puck: I believe Mr. Khrushcehv's visit to the United States is a vital step in the peace negotiations with Russia. Why people scorn rather than welcome Mr. Khrushchev is beyond me." Clco Singsank: "I think Mr. Khrushchev's visit to the United States could help promote peace to the nation, if he is willing to cooperate." 14V v -24Va So nratlv slimming i' - ( I'lras- uic lo spend !hr in ihis s',,ui, > nut hf 111 slllltWillsl .Milr|i"iH iic- ri 'lils )oJ\i.' ilcl.Uj ,)l >ci \i' snioolh, flow me skin,, Tonwriow s imUcnv. Misses ii|ii'(in. Prmloit PiiiU'in '.u:i:t. Halt Sl/.I'S II'., lti'.. IS'. -JO 1 .-. 'Jl 1 .. Suus lti 'j ILTJUIU' V, 3'» vaids ;i9-uii-ii iuiirit- l'i inti'il (I ii er! |iins on iMch pattern pari Kiisli'i, ai'i -uialf Send I'll'TV Cl'A'rs (coins) Cor tins pattern — add 10 cents for each partem for first-class mailing. Send to Marian Martin., Dally Times Herald,-25 Pattern Dept.. 'J^ West 18th St.. New york 11, N.V. Print plainly NAME, AMJUKSS with ZONJS, SIZE and STYLE NUMBER. Fund Drive for Retarded Nov. 15-27 D1CS MOINES - Gov. Herschel Loveless and Mrs. Loveless, honorary co-chairman for the fund drive of the Iowa Association for Retarded Children, have named Nov 1 5-27 as a period dedicated for the Milicitaiion of funds to aid the mentally retarded. Representatives and workers from all organized counties of the state mot in Des Moines Wednesday This is the as»ociations' first fund drive meeting of the year Members were assisted by the Iowa Chapter ol the Telephone Pioneers of America. "1 am happy to be part of this i worthwhile etfort." Gov. Loveless said. "I urge the people of our slate to support their local associations lor retarded children " Entertainment was provided by the Glcnwood State school band and the Happy Harmonizers from Woodward Stale School. Pioneer President Rob Busby and Secretary Larry Hicks said, "The Pioneer Association is happy to help in this meeting lor the cause of retarded children We recognize mental retardation as a ma, lor community child health prob- , lem." | Explanation was given of stale and local service for the retarded ' as well as fund drive methods. Persons taking part in this phase 'of instruction were, Drexal Laing, Slate Director of Special Education Mrs. Helen Henderson, Past President of the association, S. R. Christensen, the associations Executive Director and Mrs. Arlene Skelton, Retarded Children week chairman. Hot Lunch Menus MONDAY — Baked bean and hot dog casserole, cabbage slaw, Peach saure. bread and butter, mttk. Tt'KSDAY — Hamburger gravy on mushed potatoes, green beans, cheese wedge, chocolate brownies, bread and butter, milk. WEDNESDAY — Barbecues on buns, tossed salad, white cake, lemon sauce, bread and butter, milk. THURSDAY — Creamed chicken on biscuits, huttered peas, fruit cocktail In lemon jello, bread and butter, milk. FRIDAY — Fish sticks, tarter sauce, potato salad, carrot sticks, Date cake, whipped cream, bread and butter, milk. Grade School Menu MONDAY —Hamburger, Potatoes land gravy, buttered corn, pineapple ' pudding, bread and butter, milk and ! coffee. j TL'KSDAV — Meal balls, creamed I ii\ linage, fruit ,|olW>, bread and but- I tei. milk and coffee. • WKDNESDAY — Barbecued hamburgers, tossed salad, dill pickles, Apple pie, milk and coffee. TIU'RSDAY—Bean soup, crackers, cheese sandwiches, strawberry shortcake, milk and coffee. ' FRIDAY - - Tuna salad on buns, creamed peas, carrot sticks, tudge cake, milk and coffee Ten Top Tunes The votes are in and here are the hot pops flying around M.H.S.: j 1 Deck of Cards; 2. The Three (Bells; 3. Sleep Walk; 4. Just Ask Your Heart. 5. Battle of Kooka- munga; 6. Put Your Head On My Shoulder; 7. Mr. Blue, f). In The j.Mood; 9. Shape I'm In; 10. Mack j The Knife. There are quite a few revived tunes in the list this week like the . undoubted leaders, "Deck o f I Cards" and 'The Three Bells", 'Number eight, 'In The Mood" is an old Glenn Miller tunc* recently brought hack. On the polling there were a few old favorites popping | up like "Lipstick on Your Collar" with a footnote on it saying, "for ' Gene Lohrmann," also "Gidget" is a favorite of Kenny' Puck. Watch this space for soon "The Millard Filmore Rock" will be here. National advertisers' annual expenditure in newspapers since l »50- has increased by over 220 million. i

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free