Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on October 14, 1959 · Page 3
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 14, 1959
Page 3
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EDITORIAL— U.S. Sports Capital No Longer in Gotham Widespread discontent with the showing made by Ihoir one remaining basehnll team during the recent, season was manifested by retail business interests in Now York City. There was little effort, to conceal deep resentment over the fact the greatest city in the world didn't have a team in the World Series. It likewise has been difficult for the Gotham merchants and sports enthusiasts who once enjoyed the competition and revenues of three big league baseball teams, all quite regular title contenders, to accept the low stale of a single third place finisher. But New York City can no longer be looked upon as the sports capital it once was. They don't even have big-time collegiate gridiron classics, and Manhattan is no longer recognized as the pri/e fight capital of Hie nation. Of interest, of course, in this area, is the very conclusive evidence the shift, has been westward. The fact I he great mid- western metropolis of Chicago still has two major league baseball (earns is significant. Pnncularly noteworthy is that two western teams competed in the World Series and Los Angclos now holds the crown. Moreover, for three consecutive days more than 92,000 people jammed the Los Angeles Coliseum to witness the three scries games on the west c'nast. That certainly gives the. Californians the attendance championship loo. Not everyone can b<? expected to be an ardent sports fan. But in this day and age it is difficult to uncover the man or vnnien who doesn't display al least some mild interest, in some form of competitive sports, either as a spectator Times Herald, Carroll, la. Wednesday, Oct. 14, 1959 or participant. Sports is big business. The absence of lop flight attractions has directly affected the economy of even the world's largest city, as attested to just recently by numerous New York merchants and business observers. That the move in top sports activities has been to the west, away from (New York i and the eastern seaboard is not at all unwelcome hereabouts. Incidently. any lowan witnessing current sellout crowds at every football game in Iowa City and I comparing the picture with circum- j stances existing but a few years ago cannot but agree that the State University of Iowa now ranks among the leaders in big - time spoils. Not only in football, but in many other fields. Ihe Iowa City .school has surged forward in recent years. To deny that a successful football team has been the mainspring of that surge, would be ridiculous. To say that the entire slate too hasn't directly benefited would also be avoiding the obvious. Thus, it is greatly to be hoped any real or imaginary campus of department difficulties which loom as a threal lo a continuance of that success can be rapidly and satisfactorily settled and forgollen. Thoughts Convinced of this, I kno* that 1 shall remain and continue wilh you all, for your progress and joy in the faith.—Philippians 1:25. How calmly may we commi ourselves to the hands of Him who nears up the world.—Jean Pau Richtcr. SO- ADAMS SAVS MY GRADES WON'T BE SO BAD AS SOON AS I LEARN TO READ AMD WRITE.'" Sen. Humphrey Says: "Love Me, Love My Magoffin' BY JERRY BENNETT NEA Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON — (NEA) —Treasury Department Public Affairs Chief Nils Lennartson decided to send a prize Dalmation puppy to his old boss, ex-Treasury Secretary George M. Humphrey. Ntfs raises the pooches as a hobby. While waiting for Ihc pup to get big enough to ship safely by air express, Nils started calling him Magoffin, Humphrey's middle name. He used the name only when showing the dog to friends who visited the knnnels. The day before Nils air-expressed the pup, he pointed him out to a visitor and said, "That's Magoffin." He was both startled and distressed when the pup ran to him wagging his tail. Nils wrote ' Humphrey and explained that without meaning any disrespect, he had dubbed Ihe pup Magoffin, and that he had started answering to the name. Other day Humphrey called to thank Nils and reassure him that both he and the pooch consider Magoffin a fine name. Democratic National Committee wags are saying the reason Ike went tp California was to seek a foolproof "cold war" remedy. Pakistan Press Atl.-iche Sayed Haq probably has more trouble answering his mail than anyone in town. He's constantly getting letters asking for information about Pakistan that don't have return addresses. But wha! baffles him most is a I postcard he received the other day It was completely blank. Good deed of the week: A bum walked up to a running water fountain in Lafayette Park, just across Ihe street from the White House, and found a sparrow perched there getting a drink. Instead of shooing the bird away, he waitec for it to finish. He waited a ful two minutes. When the bird finally look off the bum muttered: "Glutton!" Here's the week's craziest yarn as told by Sen. Kenneth Keating •R-N.Y.): One night a man walked into a bar wilh a boxer dog and a beagle hound. To the bartender's bewilderment the two pooches hopped up on stools. Their master said, "Give each of my two friends a martini and me a Scotch and soda." The puzzled bartender filled the order and watched in amazement as his two canine customers guzzled their drinks. When the dogs finished, they jumped to the floor and trotted outside followed by their master. This routine went on every night for the next week. Then one evening, the two dogs cnme. in alone. The bartender served each a martini as usual, and made a. mental note to collect from their owner the next time he saw him. That turned out to be the following evening. "I gave your two hounds their booze last night," the bartender said, "and you owe me a buck." "I heard about that," the man Keep These Points in Mind Next Time You Entertain There is no sol of rules guaranteed to make a woirum a successful hostess. But it helps (o make guests feel at home for a hostess to remember— That nothing gets a party off lo a bellt>r start than choosing guests who arc congenial. The hostess who gives a party just to get rid of an assorted lot of social obligations shouldn't expect to have a successful parly. That il makes mosl guests un- Daily Times_Herald Dallv Except Sundiiyb and Holidays By 'rhe Herald I'ubllshiiiK Company ' 515 N. Miilti Street Can-oil, Iowa "jAMEs"w. WILSON, Publisher HOWARD B. WILSON, Editor Entered as second-class mailer al Ihe oost office at Carroll, Iowa, under fhe act of March 3, 11179. Member of the Associated Press The Associated I'russ is entitled exclusively t" H"' uso for republics- lion of all tho local news printed in this newspaper us well as all Al' dis- ped<;]u's. Official Paper of County and City Subscription Hates By carrier boy delivery per week $ .35 BY MAIL Carroll County and all Adjoin- inu Counties, per year . $li!.^0 Per Month ...,.$ 1.40 Outside of Can-oil and Adjoining Counties in /ones 1 and 2, per year $15.00 Per Month $ 1.75 All Other Mail in the United Slates, per year .— $1900 Per Month $ 2.00 comfortable to he hovered 'over by an apprehensive hostess who can't si( down and relax and enjoy her j own party. Thai Ihe warmth of a hostess' welcome when her guests arrive can set a happy mood for a party. The hostess who offers a forced smile and a limp handshake can make a guest wonder why he over bothered to show up before the parly even gels under way. It's a mistake to always have the same old crowd, with no new faces lo brighten the scene. So add a new couple or two when you entertain Ihe old crowd if you wanl to pep things up. It is much more important to make guests comfortable and to keep them entertained than to try to impress them. So the hostess who entertains the way she can afford to and the way that is easiest for her gives better parties than Ihe hostess who strives to impress her guests. It is the hostess' duty to make all of her guests feel equally welcome and equally important to her. As important as making guests feel welcome when they arrive is letting them go when, they want to leave. The hostess who acts hurt when guests say they must go only manages to make them feel uncomfortable and ill at ease. (All KiKhts Keserved, Service, Inc.) Q — What are "tombstone promotions" in the Armed Forces? A — An honorary advancement given Navy and Marine Corps senior officers upon their retirement. They make no difference in retired pay but the officer has the higher title in retirement and it can go on his tombstone. The date for discontinuing such promotions is Nov. 1, 1959. Q — Who is the patron saint of Scotland? A — Andrew. His relics arc reported to have been brought there from Constantinople. Q — What commoner was once ruler of England? A — Oliver Cromwell. Q — What Is a termagant? A — A mythical deity represented as a violent overbearing person. Now a violent, hot-tempered woman. said, "and although I can't pay you now, I want you to have this instead." He reached into his coat pocket and pulled out a live lobster. "This is wonderful," the bartender exclaimed. "I'll take it home tonight for dinner." "No, just take it to the theater," the man replied. "It has already eaten." A Democratic partygoer makes this prediction about New York governor and potential presidential candidate Nelson Rockefeller: "If Rockefeller is elected president, his first step in wiping out juvenile delinquency will be to introduce Little Lea'gue polo." Word from the Soviet Embassy has it that Russians don't like Vice President Richard Nixon. They say he's a "demagogue." And in Russia that type of person just isn't considered acceptable. Remember Way Back When Nineteen Thirty-Four— Mother's Jewels met yesterday afternoon in the Methodist church parlors for their monthly meeting fourteen members being present. Mrs. J. L. Miner was the leader. Nineteen Thirty-Four— The last meeting of the Carroll County Labor Association before the state election, November 6. will be held Thursday evening. October 18, at 8 o'clock in the West End Sales Pavilion. Nineteen Thirty-Four— Miss Katie Jost, 12th and North Clark Streets, suffered serious injuries this morning as the result of an automobile collision at the corner of Carroll and Seventh Streets. She is in St. Anthony Hospital. Nineteen Thirty-Four— Mr. and Mrs. Ned Fuller moved here yesterday from Council Bluffs. Mr. Fuller comes to Carroll to replace C. H. Ovens at the Northwestern Bell Telephone Co. Mr. Ovens has been transferred to Atlantic. MAKE fRIENDS It is best to type a business let ter. If you must write it by hand, be sure to use a pen, never use a pencil. Vflahite. Reading to Stuttering Child May Make Word Friends BY MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE Mrs. P. writes: "Sometimes our four-year-old boy stutters. He'll stutter over one word, finally get it. but then start Cuddle Twins Smiley and Sleepy will be the mosl popular dolls in the family! Cute, cuddly — children adore them —perfect for bazaars. Pattern 7380: patterns directions for a dolls, clothes. A pair of man's socks, straw yarn, scraps are all iou need. Send Thirty-five cents (coins) each pattern for Ist-class mailing. Send to Daily Times Herald, 2& -lousehold Arts Dept., Box 168 Old Chelsea Station, New York, 11, vIA. Print plainly NAME, AD- DKKSS, ZONK. PATTEHN NUMBER. JUST OUT! Our Nesv 1960 Alice 3rpoks Needlecraft Book contains THREE FREE Patterns. Plus ideas falore for home furnishings, fash- ons, gifts, toys, bazaar sellers—ex- •lt ng unusual designs to crochet, knit, sew, embroider, buck weave, quill. Be with the newest—send 25 cents now! j stuttering over others he usually pronounces well. Our doctor says he'll outgrow this if we remember to speak slowly and clearly ourselves. Have you any other sugges tions for helping him?" Yes. I suggest that you read him stories — and take, care, as you read, to separate each word from the following one so that its sound doesn't get lost in a hodgepodge. The stuttering child's problem is his sense of stress. He's so afraid that he won't be able to express himself that he tries to force his utterance. The harder he tries to communicate with us, the harder it is to believe he can do it. The speaking of words gradually becomes a threat to him. ' When we read a story to him, we reduce the threat of words. Instead of feeling obliged to pronounce them, he is free to merely listen to them. So he is able to become interested in what they have to tell him. Words stop being enemies and become friends that tell him what happened to the Gingerbread Boy after he jumped out of the baking pan and what the Three Bears did about the little girl who ate up their porridge. This spontaneous interest in words made possible by the story's suspense is exactly what he needs. It reduces the sense of pressure he associates with words so that he learns them because he wants to, not because we want to teach them to him. His interest in the Gingerbread Boy's adventures invites him to trust words instead of ordering him to trust them. He can relax and absorb them instead of struggling to say them. "The child must hear and feel himself again talking normally," writes Dr. C. S. Bluemel, an authority on speech defects, "and he does this as he listens to slow and measured speech." By reading to her little boy Mrs. P. will also help herself. Inevitably, communicating with him must now make her anxious too. By sharing a story's communication with him in the peaceful intimacy of Iheir reading time, her own sense of stress may be reduced. Anyway, 1 wish she'd try i(, and let me know how it goes. Chance of Getting 5% Again is Dim By SAM DAWSON AP Business News Analyst NEW YORK (AP> — Just how magic is 5 per cent? And will it hecomp a pattern for U.S. Treasury borrowing or is it just a one- shot, deal? The Treasury has an answer to the first, if just for the time being. Right, now investors, big and little, like 5 per cent. The Treasury's offering of 5 per cent, notes was oversubscribed 5'i times. The so-called small investor, anyone putting up $25,000 or less, got. the full amount of his subscription. Above that the investors were apportioned according to their status as savers or lenders. To the second question, the answer undoubtedly is: That depends. The Treasury doubtless will follow the money market pattern prevailing when it. needs to borrow again. And as much as it. would like to place its securities in the hands of individual investors, your chances, if you missed the first offer, of getting 5 per cent again sometime in the future is obscure. The appeal of 5 per cent on a government-backed fairly short- term loan is obvious at, the moment. The Treasury raked in early one billion from individual investors. To its point of view that's all to the good. But that many of them simply switched from other forms of savings yielding less isn't, an unmixed blessing. A sizable lot turned in U.S. savings bonds to gel up the required, cash to back their subscriptions. This was taking money out of one of the Treasury's pockets to put it. in the other. Many of them will have to pay income taxes on the accrued interest on the bonds they sold. But the Treasury will be paying higher interest on that part of the federal debt that was switched. The Treasury may think twice before it makes the same offer again, unless it can tap new savings rather than old. One of the results of the Treasury offering was to strengthen the price of older securities, both government and corporate. As their price goes up they conform more closely to the yield that the new Treasury issue provides. Some hope that this 30-year high for Treasury rates will become a ceiling and halt the slow and steady rise of interest charges that has plagued would-be borrowers wanting to build schools or buy homes. But the immediate effect of the new Treasury issue seems to have been to lift the interest on the Treasury's shortest term offering, the 91-day bills, to a record 4.262 per cent. Manning Spotlite Vol. 5 Published by and for the students of the Manning Public School No. 4 Spotlight on 2 Teachers Manning High School is proud to have on its staff of new teachers. Mr. Kenneth Loats. Mr. I/oats is typing and speech instructor and also the dramatics teacher. That i« he directs the plays and coaches the declamatory team. Tilonka. Iowa is the horn? town of Mr. Loats and Mankato State College af. Mankato. Minnesota is his alma mater. In college, he took Business Education as a major and Physical Education as a minor, also he has credits in dramatics and speech. Received by him was the award for being student, counselor in his college dormitory for his last two years in college. This office is chosen by the instructors of the college. Upon coming to Manning Mr. Loats has noticed the terrific amount of school spirit, in the school., he feels this is certainly an an attribute to the school. He feels it is easier to teach students who are enthusiastic. "The welcome which Manning gives is wonderful find really helps a teacher out on his first year like I am," Mr. Loats said. For relaxation Mr. Loats falls back on his hobby of music. He enjoys all kinds of music, and plays e. variety of musical instruments. This should give you a brief outline of Mr. Loafs background and to you sir. I hope you find MHS as interesting as we find you. This week the Spotlight shines on Charles Philip Hummer, Ph. D. Dr. Hummer is married and is the father of four children. He is a member of the Catholic Church. Previous to coming to Manning he taught in schools at Renwick and Madrid, Iowa and also at the University of New Mexico, Pennsylvania State Teachers College, and Eastern Illinois University. Besides teaching vocal music, Dr. Hummer teaches Freshman English. He lists baseball as a field of interest other than teaching. Born in Washington, D. C., Dr. Hummer received his training at Iowa University in Iowa City, at Drake University in Des Moines, and at Columbia University in New York City. When asked what liis general impression of M.H.S^ was. Dr. Hummer replied that it is "one of the better Iowa high schools in most ways. Students are bright, eager and well-mannered." Six Candidates to Rule Homecoming Seventeen-year-old Donna Kuhl. <•; blue-eyed blond of .V 6", is one of the six queen candidates for i Homecoming. j Donna is an active member of: several organizations including Pep Squad. Student Council. Quill and Scroll. Lutheran Choir and Walther League. Advanced Algebra, bookkeeping. English, and senior social studies are included in Donna's curriculum this year. Among these bookkeeping is her favorite. Anyone who loves to he rompli- j mented themselves, but never pays i i anyone else a compliment, better I w a t c h themselves when they're j around Donna for that is her pet peeve. Donna's reaction to being chosen a queen candidate was a pleasant one. She caid, "To put it plainly. I was very, very happy." * THE DOCTOR SAYS * Doctor Can't CURE Cold; He CAN Ease Discomfort BY HAROLD T. HYMAN, M. D. Written for NEA Service Although medical science hasn't yet learned to prevent or cure the common cold, your doctor can do a ot to make you more comfortable. In addition, he'll be able to handle complications without having to call in a specialist to operate on ntected ears, to give just one example. Many of the things your doctor advises would probably give your grandmother "fits." Now adays, ie'd never agree to a whopping dose of purgative as a starter. He's learned that a purge increases your discomfort, but doesn't blast a single virus from a stuffy nose or a scratchy throat. He'll tell you to keep your room cool and well ventilated. He's learned from his own experience that sealing the bedchamber and turning up the heat makes the nose stuffier and the throat scratchier, without suffocating your viral visitors. He'll urge you to get out of bed during the day, even if you have fever, and to try sleeping in a chair at night. If you're like most of us you'll find you're more comfortable, up and around. He'll advise you to eat what and when you please. He's also learned hat "starving a fever" weakens the patient, not the virus. He'll assure you that red meat won't send your fever higher. And he'll warn vou to go easy on fruit drinks un- ess you want to blow up your abdomen tight as a drum. He'll tell you not to waste your ime tying a woolen sock around your neck or putting red flannel on your chest. If you think you'll be more comfortable with heavy covering, put on an old sweater or a sweat shirt. He'll tell you not to waste your noney on steam "kittles" or rub- jings of wintergreen, camphorated oil or pine oils. After a while, they may irritate your nose but they von't bother the virus. These are the things he's likely 0 tell you to do: Take a long, hot shower and a 001 wash-off. Or soak in a hoi tub with a cool rag on your head. Be- ore .the shower or while you're ubbing, drink a pint or so of hot, weetened tea with the juice of lalf a lemon. Spike the tea with a igger of rum if you're accustomed o alcohol. Take one or two plain aspirin ablets. If you want to get the added effect of caffeine, wash the tablet down with a cup of coffee or a cola beverage. If aspirin upsets your stomach, try taking it with a bit, of bicarbonate of soda or a drink of club soda. Or substitute phenacetin. Put prescribed drops in your nose three or four times daily according to your doctor's recommendations. Properly used, they'll shrink the swollen membrane in a 'few seconds or minutes, at most. Improperly used, or too often, they'll produce irritation and you'll feel worse. This is the proper way to use nose drops: Lie on one side until the upper nostril begins to clear. Introduce two or three of the prescribed drops along the floor -of the clearer nostril. Close the nostril by finger pressure. After a minute or so, lie on your back. After another minute or so, turn over on your face. Gently blow secretion from the treated nostril while the other is shut off. Repeat in the other nostril. If prescribed drops work well, ask your doctor to write down their name so you can get a fresh supply the next time without bothering him. If the drops don't work, ask him for a prescription for one of the many similar products and see if you have better luck. If you're not able to lie down to clear your nose in the manner indicated above, ask your doctor for one of the products that can be inhaled from a pocket-size plastic container. But use sparingly, or you'll make your nose even stuffier. If your cold hangs on, your fever goes up or you develop head,, ear or chest pain or a nasty cough, call your doctor right away. While a dose or a shot of penicillin or one of the related "miracle drugs" is useless against the cold virus, it. will probably act like magic against bacteria that grow on tissues damaged by the virus. By prompt and efficient action, your doctor then will be able to ward off or quickly control secondary I infections like inflammations of na- 1 sal sinuses, ears, mastoid bone or .lungs. By sending for him without delay, you'll put him in a good position to save you from complications that used to prolong the period of illness and sometimes make it necessary to puncture ear drums or scrape out mastoid cells. By dedication to your health and welfare, he'll lose income but he may save your hearing and, perhaps, your life or Ihe life of one you hold dear. Presenting!! Homecoming Queen candidate ?Jlaine Irlbeck. Elaine is the 17 year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Irlbeck. She is V4" tall with blue eyes and light irown hair. She is taking the col- ege prep course. Her subjects this year are physics, English, speech, and American Problems. Her favorites of these is speech. Elaine is also kept busy as secretary of both Quill and Scroll and the Senior 'lass. She is a member of Pep Squad, Mixed Chorus, Catholic Youth Club, and the Win or Grin 4-H Club. Elaine is a friendly girl who lists her favorites as being with a gang of other kids, eating pizza, and watching American Bandstand. With these qualifica- ,ions Elaine would surely be a fitting Homecoming Queen. As I was walking down the corridor, I ran into one of the cute 1959 Homecoming queen candidates. As we chatted, I found out she was Cleo Singsank, the 5 ft. 7 n., dark brown hair, hazel eyed daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Singsank. • Cleo can't quite explain her feelings to being chosen "Homecoming" queen candidate. She says it has to be experienced. Her favorite pastime is playing tennis or just relaxing and listening to the radio. If you want to please Cleo at a party, serve piz za. It's her favorite food. Her curriculum this year include! English IV, consumer's math American problems, and speech of which American problems is he favorite. Cleo, a very active stud ent^ in MHS, has many excurricu lar'activities, which are cheerlead ing, president of pep squad, vice president of Quill and Scroll, anc participates in mixed chorus. She is also treasurer of the Sacred Heart Youth Club. Her pet peeve is people who can't take a joke. Her opinion of the Manning High School football team ranks very high, due to the fact that they show such great sportsmanship without osing their spirit. Cleo has no definite plans as yet or when she graduates, but is debating on taking a course in a per- onnel training school in Omaha. i^fl^^.^^^^_^^^k u ^^^k_ d ^^b u ^^te b _^^^ u ^M ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^•^^^^^^^^^^^ Calendar Monday — End of 6th week period — Football: Fresh, and Soph, at Glidden - 7:30 p.m. — Pep Squad Supper Wednesday — Ladies Night School - 8:00 p.m. Grade Building Friday — "Homecoming" football game with Coon Rapids 8:00 p.m. — Homecoming Parade 1:45 p.m. ^^i^^^^^.^rt^k_^fl^^^«te u ^^_^^^ u i Hot Lunch Menus High School MONDAY—Meat balls, steamed rice, tossed salad, peach sauce, bread and butter, milK. TUESDAY—Chicken noodle casserole, perfection salad, apple, bread and butter, milk. WEDNESDAY — Hamburger on buns, potato chips, pickled beets, buttered corn, strawberry shortcake, bread and butter, milk. THURSDAY—Tomato soup, crackers, ground meat and egg sandwich, apricot, upside down cake,; whipped cream, milk. FRIDAY—Salmon salad with eggs, creamed potatoes, buttered peas, chocolate chip bar, bread and but-! ter, milk. j " i Grade School \ MONDAY--Chill, crackers, cheese \ wedges, bread and butter, apple: crJsp, extra corn bread, honey butter, milk and coffee. TUESDAY: Hamburger rice casserole, buttered corn, peach sauce, chocolate chip cookies, milk and coffee. WEDNESDAY -Wieners on buns, catsup, mustard, creamed green beans, pineapple upside down cake with whipped cream, milk and coffee. THURSDAY — Creamed chicken over mashed potatoes, gelatin salad, butterscotch pudding, bread and butter, milk and coffee. FRIDAY — Egg salad on buns, potato chips, buttered peas and carrots, fudge cake, milk and coffee. I'm sure MHS ts behind you aH the way Cleo, best of luck in th* future and "Homecoming." If you ever see a girl missionary deep down in the Congo with light brown hair, green eyes, and a height, of 5' 2", you could guess that it, would be Karen Meiers. You see this is Karen's secret ambition. Karen is one of the candidates for Homecoming Queen. When she was told that she was a candidate, she was very happy and surprised. Karen is a very busy girl Ifl school. She belongs to Girl's Glee Club. Mixed Chorus, and Quill and Scroll. She is the assistant-editor f the Spotlite. Co-editor of the Jomet, and is an office assistant. <aren is also a member of the acred Heart Catholic Church and iarticipates in its Youth Club. She las chosen the business curriculum which includes Typing II, Speech, Consumers Math, and American 'roblems. Her favorite subject is peech because it is a lot of fun and it enables you to see your own aults and try to correct them. Karen's hobbies are dancing, •eading, and just listening to the adio. If you like to talk about yourself all the time and don't think about anyone else's feelings, you'd bet- er stay away from Karen, because his is her pet peeve. After graduation Kafen plans to go to a business school. Her favpr- te foods are pizza and steak. Karen thinks we have a fine football team and she admires the earn members for their energetic irte and good sportsmanship. Karen, we wish the best of luck on Homecoming Day to a very deserving girl. One of M.H.S.'s homecoming queen candidates is a very friend- y and attractive girl by the name of Joyce Mahnke. This seventeen year old lass is a member of the Quill and Scroll, pep squad, and Walther league. Her brunette hair, grey-green eyes and 5' 6" stature are only a few of the many things which make her very cute, indeed. She enjoys serving and watching television very much. Joyce plans on continuing her education after graduation from high school. After college, she plans on attending an airline school in preparation of becoming an airline stewardess. When asked what her reaction was to being selected as a homecoming queen candidate, she replied, "I was very surprised. I consider it a very great honor for it will cer- fainly be one of the highlights of my senior year." I'm sure everyone agrees that Joyce is certainly deserving of this lonor. One of the outstanding highlights very senior girl wishes to receive s to be chosen a queen candidate or Homecoming. Among the candidates this year is Joyce Richards. She is the daughter of Mr. and Wrs. Elmer Richards, born February 3, 1942. This 17 year old, reddish blonde, lOVi" student is taking the col- ege preparatory course. Her sub- ects consist of physics, speech, English IV, American Problems, nd advanced) algebra, English be- ng her favorite. During her pastime she spends ler time reading and sewing. Joyce irobably has a number of green arments in her wardrobe because t is her favorite color. Steak hap- >ens to be her favorite food, and t the present time "Team Boat" s her favorite song. < Joyce finds music very enjoy- ble and is a member of the Mixed-Chorus. Other organizations she belongs to include the Methodist Youth Fellowship, Pep Squad, and 4-H. A warning to teachers, if you want to be on the good side of Joyce, don't give long assignments. To be happy in life is the ambition of Joyce. After graduation this friendly girl plans on becoming a chiropractor. We all wish you good luck this Friday. GUESTS OF UNIVERSITY I'l'lint-n Herald .News Ser\lcr> MANNING — Senator and Mrs. P. F. Hansen and Mr. and Mrs. John R. Hansen were guests of the State University of Iowa at a noon luncheon Saturday in the Field House gymnasium in honor of Gov. Herschel Loveless, state officials, and press, radio and TV officials. President Virgil M. Handier presided. A section in the stadium was reserved for the group to watch Ihe homecoming football game against .Michigan State. Mrs. Miller Talks On United Nations (Time* Herald N>WJ Service) MANNING — Seventy-two members of the Methodist WSCS and guests took part in a meeting at the Manning Methodist Church Friday. Women from the Audubon, Dedham and Gray WSCS groups svere in attendance. Mrs. Donald Miller, Audubon, vice president of the Boone District WSCS, was guest speaker. She talked on the United Nations. Mrs. Ed Ramsey, Manning, led the worship service. Mrs. Glenn Rowedder was in charge of program arrangements. Refreshments were served to the group by Mrs. Jay Bingham, Mrs. Elvin Laurinat, Mrs. 0. W. Wyatt, Mrs. A. W. Martens, Mrs. Clinton Moore and Mrs. Arlo Hodne. The 22,000,000 working women in the U.S. spend $7,000,000,000 a year on toiletries and cosmetics. To reach all women, national apparel advertisers invested $8,616,000, and perfume and cosmetics advertisers $12,158,000, in d a i 1 y newspapers last year,

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