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Kuemper Charger Published by the Students of Kuemper High School Vol. 6 Carroll, Iowa, Saturday, Oct. 3, 1959 No. 4 8 Tim** H«r«ld, Carroll, la. Saturday, October 3, 1959 143 Belong to Class Works Up Library Club|Ciever Idea for One of the first Kuemper stud | UIG cuts to join the Library Club this fall was a sophomore. Sharon Yen t richer. Through an oversight Sharon's name was omitted froir among those listed in the second issue of the Charger as having en rolled in the club. Since the original list of club members was published. 61 new members have been admitted into the Library Club. This includes 51 freshmen who have been accepted on a probationary status. Total membership has reached 143. New members include: Janet Budding. Kathleen Bchrcns. M a r v i n Bcllinghnuscn. .lanet Bernholtz. Shcryl Bluml. Carolyn Boes, Barbara Boje, Muriel Bruggeman, Laurel B r o i c h. Mary Clare Collison. Susan Collison/Ann Conrad. Annabelle Daniel. Suzanne Davis. Lyle Fangman. Margie Foley, Judy Goetzinger, Gretchen Gronstal, Richard Hackfort. Roger Hermscn, Elaine Houlihan. Mary Jo Hulsing, Linda Kan nc. Frances Kasperbaucr, Lois Kaspcrbauer. Gerald Kcnnebeck, Joyce Kerkhoff. Jane Klein, Janice' Klocke, Diane Koenig. Rita Lammers. Carol Leonard. Louis Meiners. Mary Jane Meiners, Leonard Nieland. Jerry Oxenford. Janet Pickhinke, Judy Pudenz. Audrey Rjesberg, Charlene Riley, Viki Rohner. Clarence Rothmeyer, Betty Rupiper, Jean Sander, Lynn Schapman, Dale Schrad, Wayne Siepker, Audrey Sporrer, Janice Sporrer, Leona Steffes, Marian Steffes, Kathleen Sundrup, Kathy Tieroey, Sheryl Underberg, Lou Ann Wieder- in, Linda Wittrock, Karen Wuebker, Marvin Wuebker, Marlene Wurzer, and Robert Zimmerman. Learning to Use Library Catalogue The start of the school year finds the freshmen English classes, taught by Sister Evangelice and Sister Geneva, hard at work in the library learning how to use the card catalogue; getting acquainted with the location of reference tools, learning the library regulations, and working' towards membership in the Library Club of America. Sister Riccarda's and Sister Geneva's Sophomore English classes are studying short stories by such noted authors as 0. Henry, Sir Arthur Conan Doyle, and Rudyard Kipling. They are learning how to analyze the elements of conflict shown in these stories. American Literature claims the interest of the junior English classes. The world of adventure forms the background and content of this subject. During the course, students will trace the rise of the cowboy song, local color literature and the negro spiritual- selections reminiscent of the early West and of the South. Junior Literature courses are taught by Sister Margaret Mary and Sister Riccarda. Sister Cornelia's senior students have started their course in English Literature with the study of the Anglo-Saxons and the great epic, Beowulf. Several-Changes in KHS Curriculum Several changes have been made in the curriculum of Kuemper High School for this year. General music is being offered to the freshmen three periods per week instead of a single period. During the sophomore year, World Geography has been added to the elective courses. Juniors may also enroll in the course. Sophomores and freshmen are required to take physical education twice weekly. Seniors may take personal typing as a fifth subject for one semester. Sophomore, junior, and senior students are offered courses in agriculture. Animal husbandry is taught in both the sophomore and junior years with crops and soils a.s a choice in the junior year. Farm management is the general content for senior agriculture students. The homeroom period, which in previous years has been the first period in the morning, has been transferred to the last period in the day, during which time extracurricular activities may be engaged in by students who participate in them at Kuemper. Do you want an idea for a clever Christmas decoration this j vear? Then lend an ear and you Feast Days Listed By Guidance Dept. The Guidance Department of shall hem" how" Ih'ey "arc" doing Ktiemper High School under the di- it in the sophomore geometry classes. Students have been busy during the past two weeks with rcction of Reverend Robert Condon. Guidance Counselor, has initialed the practice of saying the Col- VJllllllM » I 1 \J I < H U V »• • ' u .,-!_•»-•••- - • - ( ( t "operation triangle." From their I ?<=l of each day s feast in connec- instructor. Sister Petrella, she I tlon VV|1 " morning prayers. This en has taught her students how construct a geometric triangle with a square bottom. This triangle, when made accurately. practice of living thc Church and of making a personal application to one's everyday life. In addition to makes a very attractive decora-j lion when glitter, paints, or rickrack are applied. Should you desire to know more about this intriguing idea, just contact anyone of the many sophomore geometry students. If it's geometric Christmas cards you want, you'd better speak up now! i .. l ' lc ,.,. , ., wlllc ' 1 ls read over thc Classes Elect Their Officers Public Address System, a thought for the day is also included. Feast Days to be observed during thc coming week are: October 5: St. Placid and his companions. ' October 6: Feast of St. Bruno. October 7: Feast of the Most Ho- ly Rosary of the Blessed Virgi Mary. October 8: Feast of St. Bridget October 9: Feast of St. John Leonardi. Included in each week's issue o thc Kuemper Charger will be a regular column on Guidance Note written by Norma Meister, Kuem per sophomore. U. S., Japan Talk About Repaying Aid On. September 21 and 22 .school elections were held at Kuemper High School. The results of these elections are as follows: Class officers for the seniors include, Tom Schleisman, president; Joan Lenz, vice-president; Dennis Gute, treasurer; Florence Ferlic, secretary; Juniors. David Rettenmaier. president: Robert Bromert, vice-president; LaVerne Meiners, treasurer; Maureen Lynch, secretary; Sophomores, James Masching, president; William Overmohle, vice-president; Michael Schenkelberg, secretary; Donna Wiederin, treasurer; Homeroom representatives are Steve Vaatveit, 202; Richard Onken, 204; Karen Schroeder, 206; Janice Klocke, 208: Kalhy Lux, 201; Paul Colison, 203; Fred Dolezal, 205; Vernon Henkenius, 214; Rilla Kuker, 250; David Perschau, 101; Gretchen Ironstal, 102: Thomas Schapman, 1030 Donald Pietig, 104; Jean Heit- loff, 106. Among the freshmen division of- icers are elected on a homeroom basis. They include Danny Lux, president; Janet Schwabe, vice- president; Renee Kanne, secretary; Larry Meyer, treasurer for room 356; Janet Schrad, president; Elaine Nagl, vice-president; James Kitt, secretary; Ann Conrad, treasurer for homeroom 450; Lawrence Ricke, president, Marjorie Foley, vice-president; Carol Buelt, secretary; Kathleen Tierney, treasurer for homeroom 452; Diane Quandt, president, Janet Pickhinke, vice- president; Tom Slater, secretary; Richard Danner, treasurer for homeroom 455; Charlene Riley, president, Larry Renze, vice-president: Elaine Houlihan, secretary; Carolyn Meyer, treasurer, homeroom 456; Jerry Abbott, president, Tom Renze, vice-president; Judy Pudenz, secretary; James Ludwig, treasurer, homeroom 458. Student council representatives among the freshmen are Carolyn Boes, 356; Joyce Kerkhoff, 450; Patricia Rupiper, 452; Sue Gross, 455; Jean [rlbeck, 456; Sandra Luchtel, 458. Read Classics in English Class Members of the junior English classes are busily engaged as part of their required work in reading books of classic worth. Included among these books are Jane Eyre, The Scarlet Letter, Pride and Prejudice, The Diary of Ann Frank, Green Mansions and 'Frapp Family Singers. The following students have completed the reading of one or more classics: Sharon Klocke, Ronald Zavitz, Dale Hermsen, James Kaus, John Kaus, Art Vogt, John Martin, Scott Schoeppner, Elaine Broich, Betty Odendahl, Audrey Spaen, Richard Naberhaus, Mary Carol Clark, Jerry Irlbeck, John V. Tiefenthaler, Norbert Weitl, John Nagl and Nancy Ortner. Study Library and Its Facilities In addition to the study of grammar, the freshmen English classes, under the direction of Sister Geneva and Sister Evangelice, are making an intensive study of Ihe library and the facilities it has to provide reading for pleasure and for profit. Besides the classroom instruction on 'the use of the library, the classes visited the library and Sister Mary Catherine, the librarian, explained library procedures, reference tools, and gave the students other useful information. Tentative plans in the first and second period English classes of Sister Geneva are being made for the organization of an English Club which will meet as a part of the regular English class once a week and will have as its objective the formation of correct speech habits. The use of the library will be a most important factor in making the club functional, since it will draw on its resources for the material used at club meetings. Make Basic Seven Wheel of Good Eating Grooming, personality and charm formed the material for discussion in the opening sessions of the home arts course at Kuemper. Following this, members of the class delved into the subject of eating for fun and for health. Since this discussion was on food and nutrition, it was decided to make a "Basic Seven Wheel of Good Eating." Maxine Feld and Anna Mae Danner are in charge of assembling the wheel. The girls in the class brought pictures of food which are the best sources of vitamins, minerals, and proteins. This wheel will help the girls plan a balanced diet whether they are preparing a breakfast, lunch, or dinner. Among other projects, the girls plan to have a punch next week, consisting of Hungarian bread and punch. The class is under the direction of Sister Agnes Marie. WASHINGTON (AP) Japai has received more than $1,700, 000,000 in post-war economic aic from the United States, and boll countries have agreed there should be an early settlement on how much of this Japan shoulc repay. Secretary of the Treasury Rob crt B. Anderson and Japanese Fi nance Minister Etsaku Sato me for nearly two hours Friday, thei announced lhat negotiations wil begin in Tokyo as soon as pos sible. It is expected that the Unitec States will insist that Japan repa> about a third of the amount, or 600 to 640 million dollars. Nutzmans Attend Farm Progress Show (Times Herald News Sen-Ice) WALL LAKE — Mr. and Mrs August Nutzman and Helen anc Clarence attended the Farm Progress show at Stamvood. Mr. and Mrs. William J. Geake entertained a group of relatives for dinner Sunday in honor of their son, John, who was baptized Sunday morning. In the group were Mr. and Mrs. Mike Bieret, Darlene and Leroy, Mr. and Mrs. George Bieret and Michael and Mr. and Mrs. Paul Bieret and Sherry. Mrs. Edd Wolterman entertained the Rook Club and Mrs. Pete Tjaden Wednesday afternoon. Prize winners were Mrs. Frank Schroe der, Clara Ewoldt and Mabel Lange. The hostess served lunch. Mr. and Mrs. Martin Mohr, Breda. Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Ballard and Mrs. Mary Quinlin spent Thursday in the Tilmer Nau home at Ormsby, Minn. The following women from the First Presbyterian Church attended the fall meeting of the Fourth District of the Northwest Presbyterial at Glidden Thursday: lone Brown, Wanda Sifford, Mrs. Harold Wollesen, Mrs. Otto Nomsen, Mrs. Henry Bielema, Mrs. Gerd B. Gerdes, Mrs. Merle Gustafson, Mrs. Minnie Bielema, Mrs. Charles Langfritz, Mrs. R. M. Hull, Mrs. Henry Hoft, Mrs. Lee Willhoite, Mrs. Lyle Willhoite and Mrs. Raymond Raine. Roger Langfritz, who is altend- ing college at Cedar Falls, came Friday night and visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Langfritz until Sunday. Additional Sunday guests were Mr. and Mrs. Henry Langfritz of Allison. U.S., Red China Caught in Absurd Historical Position By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON (AP) — The United Slates and Red China are caught in a myth wrapped in irony within a dilemma. The myth: This country insists Chiang Kai-shek's Nationalists on Formosa are the legitimate government of all China and not the Red Chinese who have now controlled the entire mainland for 10 years. The irony: This country has pressured Chiang into agreeing he will not try to retake the mainland took over the mainland. He fled to Formosa, an island 100 miles away, and set up shop there with the remnants of his government. Even in early 1950 President Truman refused to intervene between him and the Reds who threatened to take Formosa. Truman refused to protect him. This changed instantly when the Korean War began. Truman ordered protection for Formosa. This has been American policy ever since. The Red Chinese by their subsequent tactics froze this American policy solid. They sent "volunteers" inlo In addition to the reading of i by forcc - witnout force il seems classical books students are also i c , ertain .'\ e c f n never ^ back to; Korea; they were branded aggres- studying the fundamentals of gram-1 tllu mainland or conquer its Red ; sors bjMhe United-Nations; they mar Diagnostic tests are taken m "t_ S J: after each chapter is completed. Each student recently made a graph which he will keep on each test he takes. still hold American prisoners; Thc dili'nuna: How can this | they have repeatedly shelled For- country agree with world communism on world problems—like disarmament—unless Red China, mosa; they continually threaten to retake it. Although 32 nations have recog- Everywhere You See Students You See These Penny Loafers From Duffy's Bootery in Carroll No doubt, one of the really popular shoes with the girls both in Kuemper high and Carroll high as well as oilier schools around the county is this smart little penny loafer by .Scaiii- v.hich Ihe Uniled States refuses j nized the Red regime, this coun- lo recognize, is included? j try not only refuses to do so but through better relations has been able to keep the Reds out of (he Uniled Nations. Blasts Red China True, with the Soviet Union, the United Slates could settle problems involving only the U.S.S.H. and the West. For instance, Berlin, which has nothing to do with China. But it seems impossible lo think of settlements on world problems without agreement with Ihe Red Chinese. Agreement would almost of necessity require closer relations, Will Imitate -Many Therelore, if relations with the | on Formosa and the two men Soviet Union improve, it seems i issued a joint statement in which like relations with Red China will, I Chiang agreed be would not try to Rising Costs lo Moke Tax Bills Higher By SAM DAWSON AP Business News Analyst NEW YORK (AP)—Think your tax bill'is high? Just wait. Brother, you haven't seen anything yet. Federal taxes have leveled off —except for that boost in the gasoline tax. But state and local expenses continue to rise—and that adds up in the end to only one thing: Higher taxes. If you live in a city, the landlord is likely to come around and say the rent must go up because the property tax has risen. If you live in large or small communities you are told that the school tax must go up because there are so many more children, that the property tax must go up because there is so much nibre need for services, and that the sales tax must go up, too, be- caiise there are so many more public employes lo be paid. In states that have income taxes the story is the same. The Bureau of Labor Statistics in Washington takes note of the national trend in its living cost index. One of the reasons the general index continues to rise, tie- spite occasional temporary relief from seasonal drops in food prices is that taxes are on the upgrade. The Department of Commerce reports that taxpayers are turning over a record 16 billion in taxes to the states in which they live. A private research group, the Tax Foundation, notes that in the last six years state spending has risen from 13 billion dollars a year to more than 22 billion, and that local spending has sh&t up from 15 billion to 25 billion dollars. The fast growth in population gets most of the blame. But there are other factors: The increased cost of materials, higher pay scales for government employes, and a big jump in the number of these public servants. The number of federal civilian workers has leveled off at roughly 2V4 million. But the number of employes at the state and local government levels continues to rise. It is now around six million, almost double what it was at the end of World War II. This rise in the total on the payrolls has been accompanied, quite understandably, by a climb in the pay per person. Combined with what state and ocal authorities pay out for new 'acilities, this has pushed spend- ng to its record level. It seems sure that the spending will hit a new high in the present fiscal period. It will still outstrip the income derived from rising taxes. It will be met by more borrowing. Sometime the taxpayer will have to foot the bill. The answers: One is to cut spending. The other is to raise :axes. Neither is politically popular. But some day one or the other must be faced. Delinquency a la Francaise: Backward But Destructive By ROSETTE HARGROVE NEA Staff Correspondent PARIS — (NEA) — After reading reports of the murder and mayhem committed by juvenile nVlin- quents in the fj.S., a Frenchman might conclude that the species found here is singularly backward. Although highly destructive and ofttimes bloody, the activities of the young French "tricheurs" (cheaters) seem bland compared with those in New York who appear lo have organized a junior Murder Inc. The tricheurs seldom commit wholesale destruction. And. if their arsenal is formidable and lethal, it does not, as yet, include firearms. In some ways the tricheurs have a close similarity to their American cousins; their "uniforms" are black jackets, blue jeans and cowboy boots. They clash over boundary lines, and their leisure hour energies are spent in movies, cheap cafes and playing jukeboxes and pinball machines. But other of their activities have a Parisian flavor and some of the theories advanced to explain the tricheurs are uniquely French. One police official relates that their battles most often start in the mildest manner. Someone will dare a youth to upset a table at a sidewalk cafe or slit the tires of an automobile, or annoy people leaving the subways. Any protest is an excuse to start a fight. The youths also snatch women's purses and rob taxi drivers and gas station attendants. The police official says the trich- eurs do these things more in the spirit of daring than for the money Ihey get. Their favorite sport is "borrowing" scooters or automobiles and using them until they run out of gas. It was recently estimated that there are 50 gangs spread over Paris arrondissements and its immediate suburbs. Only 12 are said to be tightly organized and led by a single tough youth. THE BATTLES of French "tricheurs" a IT bloody, rarely deadly, members are not even tolerated in roam the ritzy Trncadcro, Pass.v most gangs. and Aulenil sections of Paris. They i held in the greatest contempt "Ivuirgoi.se imitators" by Uu 1 One interesting French expla- ! « nation for this juvenile spirit of de- ; as struclion was advanced recently by; uorkin." class gangs, but can be two Ministry of Hygiene scientist. ! equally cic.slruclive. Jean Tremolieres and Jean Claud- an. They contend that food; has The bourgoise gangs specialize in crashing parties. They manhandle the girls, con- tremendous influence on the psy- sume ilie liquor, and when protest che. An excess of red meat, condiments or alcohol, they assert, can develop bloodthirsty impulses in the young. "Most French parents think they arc doing the right thing by feeding their children underdone steak and red wine, allowing them to pass up spinach and fresh fruit, " they say. "Little do they suspect that pos- '. device walls and paintings the windows. The victims seldom summon or lodge a complaint with the police. Hut whatever Ihe national pecu- 1'arities ol such ;:ain;s, or the theories advanced as lo their cause, Ihe problem has become one ol increasing seriousness in almost every country in the world. The First InK'rnalional Congress sibly ;they are building up f UK- i f or Criminal ' Prevention has" just gressive egos in their young. been held in Paris, attended by Their point may be well taken, psychiatrists, criminologists, jud- For in France, as in other conn-1 yes and directors of penal institu- tries, "aggressive egos" arc found ; lions, from many countries (in- Strangely, French gangs sel- j in the wealthier sections as well as j eluding Russia i to study this can- dom clash over girls. Female' the poorer ones. Tricheur gangs s ker of modern limes. Sunday World Wide Communion Day By TOM HENSIIAW AP Religion Writer NEW YORK (AP)—The sun ris- ng over the Fiji Islands in the Pacific Sunday touches off what s coming to be an important Sunday on the Protestant calendar. It's World Wide Communion Sunday, the day when churches around the world make an extra special effort to get as many people as possible to share in the .ord's Supper as a demonstration f Christian unity. "People of all races and nations ill come together in small rural churches, and in great cathedrals, m Army and Navy bases and on hips at sea lo take part in one of lie world's most impressive dem- nstrations of oneness," says the Rev. Dr. H. H. McConnell. The Rev. Dr. McConnell is cting executive director of the National Council of Churches' De- artment of Evangelism, which as sponsored World Wide Com- nunion Sunday since 1950. Actually, the observance .started i 1936 with a small group of Pres- yterian ministers. In no time at 11, Presbyterian missionaries car- Harold Haying Elected Head of County Officers DES M01NES (AP) — Harold Heying, a Chickasaw County supervisor, Friday was elected president of the Iowa State Assn. of County Officers. Miles Sutera, a Linn County supervisor, was elected, vice president, and Paul T. Eastland, Clinton County treasurer, was named j secretary-treasurer. One of the guest speakers at Friday's session was Iowa Highway Commissioner Robert Brice ol Waterloo, who said the average motorist can expect to drive 2.000 years without an accident. "In a sense," he said, "the traffic accident is a rarity." But citing national traffic figures, Brice said it is evident that fatal accidents svill never be reduced to zero unless motor vehicles are eliminated'. Despite increasing numbers of cars and highway miles, he said, the nation actually is having only one half as many fatalities per million miles driven as 20 years ago. He credited the building of controlled access facilities — superhighways—as the most important single factor in accident reduction. MAK£fRIENDSJ Poiic y °" Berlin The 'person who makes uncomplimentary remarks needlessly because he prides himself "frankness" isn't likely to lum many friends. Adult Drivers' Training Course Is Being Offered 63 to Receive First Communion Sixty-three boys and girls of SS. Peter and Paul parish will receive first communion at 8 o'clock mass in SS. Peter and Paul Church, Sunday morning. Leading the class of communicants will be Louis Nagl, Richard Heithoff, James Schmitt and Leon Schrad who will be wearing black cassocks with red capes, ties, cuffs, and sashes. Mass servers will be John Nagl, Donald Reiff, Duane Siepker and Eddie Weber. Members of the class are: Su- (Tlmi.'i llcralil \r\\s Srr\lrci MANNING — A course in , drivers' training is now being offered under the auspices ol the (lie Manning Board ol Education. WASHINGTON (AP)-Tlie State Department has thrown cold wa- tei on a Berlin report that President Fisenlunver and Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev laid tho groundwork lor ,-i sell lenient of the. Berlin problem in their talks last weekend. Lincoln While, Stale Department press ofiicer. said Friday he had no formal comment, on thu report on Ihe West Berlin newspaper Tek-raf. run he referred on his n l""'''' 1 ' s '" President Eisenhower's slaiemeiils at his Monday . m us conference and to a speech : I-'riday !>y As,I. Secretary of State j Andrew II llenlm:;. While said hi' lhoii:'!il these statements cov- i c.'ed the :;roimd fully '.'i.M'iihowiT said at the news leiviiee ilni any P.erlin agree- j men! with the Soviets would have ! I-' I)'' v.il'.i"(•[ In the approval of Ihe people of West Merlin. HenlinL: in eifeci reaffirmed the I'.S Idreigp policy thai it intends lo keep mililaiy forces in West I'.erlin until Germany is unilicd. id. deriving from II victory over First meeting of the class will be '| he I'mled Slates lias Ihe right held in the Manning junior high school assembly Monday evening, Ocl. 5, at 7:30. Thc program will! begin as soon as possible, with the' schedule worked out for the convenience of class members. Hoy j Karbula, junior high instructor,; will conduct the class. The course! IN M'KS?;\<; HO.AIK Cl'lini", llrriili! \i-ns ScTxici') BIU'JDA — Kd Bohnenkamp, who has been a pnticnl at Ihe Veter- 1 ans Hospital at DCS Monies for Omaha, nhoul six weeks, was brought by is AAA approved. Mrs. Louise Pelersen, is visiting in the home of her con- innbiilaiiee Tuesday to the sin, Mrs. Harry Ohm. ied the idea overseas. Other j san Bauer, Duane Bluml, Patricia enominations picked it up. In j Bohnenkamp, Patricia Boyer, Mark ;)40, the old Federal Council of hurches took over sponsorship. Although World Wide Commun- on lasts only one day, the first unday in October, its success is etermined the previous week hen "visitors" 'canvas the parish eeking pledges to come to church. Visitors are picked from Only a few weeks" ago in the i tnc congregation on the last Sun- U.N. this country blasted Red China in these words: "In nine years it has promoted six foreign or civil wars—Korea, Tibet, Indochina, the Philippines, Malayan, and Laos. It has fought the United Nations." Last year Secretary of State John Foster Dulles visited Chiaug too, although this will go against the grain of many in this country who ure strong lor Chiang and violent against the Red Chinese. A lot of things happened in 1949. This country, which had been giving Chiang billions of dollars in aid while his government was on tho mainland, suddenly washed its use force to retake the mainland und throw out the Reds. It was clear why. The United States wouldn't help him make the try. Without such help he could do nothing. Thus, in effect, he agreed to die of old age on Formosa, while claiming to be the rightful master of the mainland. Erenny, Ronald Brincks, Rebecca Busche, Dorothy Cale, Virginia Conway, Mary Dentlinger, Lynn /vim Eischeid, John Fasbender, Linda Fischer, Mary V. Gach, Dennis Gehling, Sandra Gehling, Linda Golwit/er, Bernard Gronstal, Edwin Haberl, Douglas Hannasch, Sharon Harmeyer, Curtis Heithoff, William Hornick, Barbara Irlbeck, James Julich, Jean Kanne, David Keiinebeck, Edna Kokenge, Richard Kramer, Randall Lengeling, Daniel Louis, Nadine Mattes, Barbara Nagl, Jerrold Nellesen, Norman Nellescn, Alan Niceswanger, Randall Olberding, Douglas Otto, Jenny Lynn Pauley, Karen Prenger, Michael Reicks, Marilyn Reiff, hussell Heineke, Sharon Rust, Daren Sandberg, Gayle Schlennun, Jane Schmilt, Charles Schoenjahn, State Senator Peter V, Hunsen! Dale Schon, Allen Schrad, Vernon of Manning addressed two social Seidl, Allen Siepker, Michael Siep- studies classes at Carroll High i ker, Terry Siepker, Jo Ann Simons, School Friday, one at 11 a.m. and I Janice Stniulman, Kenneth Tigges, day in September. Since World Wide Communion Sunday has come under the wing of the NCC's Department of Evangelism, preparations for its observance have been conducted with typical council efficiency. There is even a .printed guide for the instruction of ministers and visitors. SEN. HANSKN SPEAKS the other at 1 p.m. He spoke on how a bill is passed in the Slate Legislature and discussed two issues coming up at the next session, reapportionment and liquor - by - the- pcroo. It comes in black elk, white elk. brown elk and black j liamls oi llim - 1Jis «overnment was Thus the United States and Red drink. Sen. Hanson was introduced suede. It's just $5.80 at Duffy's liootery, that's lialfway between (corrupt and his situation hopeless, j China are in an almost absurd i by Don Scovel, social studies in- i^euuey'a aid Woolwortflfi oo Adams St. in Can-oil. Adv. I That same year the Communjsts i historical position. structoA Jerome Toms, Martha Walz, Leo Weber, Mary VVegman, Constance Wiebers and Mark Wille. The United Spanish War Veterans was incorporated by United States Congress and approved by I the President in 1940. Frank Balk Dispf of the Many New of Jackets and S es •ban The style shown above is of liW. nylon black shell reversible to while 100',; nylon fleece. This iaci-.el is prie. <! at .Sli).!)5. See the rest of the large fall .selection U i jacket* at 15ALK & SUN priced from $4.9U to $25.50.