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EDITORIAL- Freedom's American Textbook Heritage Only in the United States can e citizen read so much in his daily newspaper about his government, about the people who run it, and about the ideas, issues and policies that are the raw stuff of the national life. Thus the country's newspaper publishers have put a discerning finger right, on the core of the matter when they have chosen, tor this year's observance of National Newspaper Week, to describe your daily paper book." ' Obviously, as "freedom's text- without a well - informed citizenry* the whole notion of democracy is imperiled as unworkable. Between the lines on every page or the U.S. Constitution, the need for a free, active and responsible press stands out clearly. Under our system, citizens themselves are not generally required to decide questions of policy. This they leave to their representatives, in Congress and the White House. The citizens' celebrated right of choice is among men, and they try to pick the men whose judgment and good faith they can trust to handle whatever issues arise. Over the long decades of American life, our newspapers have done a remarkable job in helping the U.S. citizenry to gain the information it requires for intelligent choices. "Freedom's textbook" is at Times Herald, Carroll, la. Friday, October 16, 1959 once a guftie to voters at the critical juncture of election time, and a steady means of understanding in politics, economics, and many other fields which together spread across the broad reaches of history. There is perhaps no substitute for the rich detail and thorough analysis possible between the covers of a book. But a good newspaper, read carefully, thoughtfully and regularly, can equip any man with an astonishing fund of information, acquaint him well with both fact and theory, fit him for his inevitable tasks of public responsibility in a democracy. How lucky we Americans are that so vital and rewarding a source is ours to tap merely by walking to the front step, or halting a moment at the corner stand. The newspaper is a textbook handy for the use of all free men. They should use it without fail. Thoughts Lo, these are but the outskirts of his ways; and how small a whisper do we hear of him! But the thunder of his power who can understand?—Job 26:14. The Universe is centered on neither the Earth nor the Sun—it is centered on God. — Alfred Noyes. Class Favorite Printed Pattern 9444 SIZES ,-M President Got 41 Per Cent Of Requested Legislation By PETER EDSON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON — (NEA) — Official tabulations now show that only 45 of President Eisenhower's ]]1 major recommendations to the 8(ith Congress were acted upon this year. This gives the President only a 41 per cent record of success for the first session of the Democratic-controlled Congress elected in 1958. But even this figure is misleading. For many did not fully meet the President's precise recommendations. President Eisenhower's recommendations for national defense and foreign policy fared better than his domestic programs. Sixty-nine per cent of the national defense and 63 per cent of the international affairs measures were acted upon by Congress. The lowest presidential score- is per cent, was in farm legislation. The only one of the eight major recommendations acted upon extended the Agricultural Trade Development Act. The main interest in this score card, however, is not in the things Congress did pass, but in the 66 major recommendations on which there was no congressional action. These are the programs which will probably be presented again to Congress next January as the Republican program for an election year. Here are the highlights: International Affairs — Authorize Food for Peace Plan. Revise Battle Act on eligibility of foreign countries lo receive U.S. aid. Clarify passport standards. Amend War Claims Act to reimburse Americans for foreign losses. Labor and Welfare — Extend minimum wage coverage. Widen unemployment compensation. Assure equal pay for equal work. Authorize school assistance program. Tighten standards for federal aid to schools. Increase state and local participation in financing public assistance. Agriculture — Revise the price support program. Give secretary of agriculture more authority over farm loans. Increase REA Interest rate and encourage private financing. Reduce soil bank advance authorization. Require greater state sharing in disaster relief foi farmers. Natural Resources — Require nonfederal interests to bear 30 per cent minimum of flood control costs. Revise oil and gas lease fees on public lands. Commerce — Authorize depressed area assistance. Extend federal regulation of mergers. Raise postal rates. General Government — Provide lome rule for District of Colum- )ia. Amend Civil Rights laws. x t e n d Reorganization Act. Strengthen laws to fight organized crime. Create additional judgeships. Amend immigration laws. Remove 4.5 per cent interest rate ceiling on government bonds. Put rl u r a 1 Electrification, Farmers Daily Times Herald Dully Kxcept Sundays and Holidays Hy The HUTU Id Publishing Company 515 N. Main.Street Can-oil, Iowa JAMES W. WILSON, Publisher HOWARD B. WILSON, Editor Entered as second-class matter at the post office at Carroll, Iowa, under the act of March 3, 1879. Member of the Associated Press Tin- Associated Press is entitled exclusively to tho use for republlca MOII <»f all the local news printed in Mils newspaper as well as all AP dls patches. Official Paper of County and City Subscription Rates Ity carrier boy delivery per week % .35 BY MAIL (\mull County and all Adjoin- 11114 Counties, per year... -..112.21 1'er Month .-.- -...----_-» 1.40 Outside of Carroll and Adjoining Counties in Zones I and 2, per year $15.01 1-or Month • ....—.-...--...--.$ 1.75 Ml other Mall in the United sutc.s, per year - fljj I'cr Month ..,.•»««,«.. $ 2.01 YOUR POCKETBOOK Forgotten Fortunes Molder Away in Vaults and Attics By FAYE HENLE ! million unclaimed. On the basis of Missing: Over one million stock-' their previous success, spokesmen holders, including the heir to up- for the organization predict they Gayest at any school assembly— this whirly shlrtdress with a cardigan neck and pert collar. Easy to sew in checks, plaid, or print Iced by white. Tomorrow's pattern: Women's tlress. Printed Pattern 9444: Girls' Sizes 6, 8, 10, 12, 14. Size 10 takes 2% yards 39-inch; % yard contrast fabric. Printed directions on each pattern part. Easier, accurate. Send Thirty-five cents (coins) for this pattern — add 10 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing. Send to Marian Martin, Daily Times Herald, 25 Pattern Dent., 232 West 18th St.. New York ll, N.Y. Print plainly NAME, ADDRESS -with ZONE, SIZE and STYX.E NUMBER. Home, Bonneville and Southwestern Power Administrations on revolving fund basis. Revise taxes on depletion allowances and co-operatives. Reduce burden on general public by increasing fees on all government services like patents and trade-marks. The detailed tabulation on the administration's legislative record for 1959 is as follows: wards of a million - dollar investment in the Texas Pacific Land Trust. A 100-share certificate dated 1888, as a result of reorganizations, stock splits and spin-offs from the Texas & Pacific Railroad, now represents 10,000 shares of the Land company plus 40,000 shares of the TXL Oil Company plus dividends accumulated since the 1930s. A juicy court case revolves around finding the lost owners of this bounty. Unclaimed: Some 6.000 packages in bank vaults around the nation, with at least one of these packages known to be worth a fortune. It contains a bagfull of diamonds. Vanished: Thousands upon thousands of owners of bank accounts. Any of the above mentioned could be you! That is why I'm calling this to your attention. Lots of us have got them — those penny slocks that Grandpap p y bought long ago. Of course we are not quite sure where we put them and anyway how would we know whether they were worth anything? You might find them — and check. The obvious place to inquire is a brokerage office. If your broker has never heard of the company, take a hard look at the certificate to see in what state the company was incorporated. Then, write to the secretary of that state asking about any information he might have regarding the status of the company. Finally, you could try a professional tracing organization. Currently, Tracers Company of America is initiating the largest man hunt in their 35-year history, a search for 25,000 missing stock and bond-holders who have left $15 will have distributed some $10 million of this amount by Christmas. Everyday untold sums are spent by banks, trustees, brokerage houses and corporations in their search for missing heirs. How can we be so neglectful? Who benefits from such negligence? * The fault lies mostly with untidy record keeping. So, Grandpa got a tip, bought the stock. Perhaps for years its value did not increase. Then, he probably did one of two things; squirreled the certificate among some musty papers or, having originally left the certificate with the brokerage house which sold it to him, never bothered to mention this sad venture to his heirs. Perhaps you are guilty of the same yourself with a flyer you took not so many years ago? Bank accounts have received similar treatment. Small accounts often are left intact by some wandering soul intent upon returning to the city where his account remains. The years go by, he never returns, leaves no record of accumulating wealth. Many banks will advertise for lost depositors. If you've any reason to suspect a bank might, be holding money that should rightfully be yours, you might check back newspaper files. Since we are prone to live in the future and not in the past, states most often benefit from our negligence. Several states have Abandoned Property laws requiring bank accounts, stock certificates and such to be turned over to the state if they remain unclaimed for a 15-year period. 0 THE EDITOR: One cannot help but express admiration for Carroll's American -.egion Post, and its commander or their patriotic response to the ause of justice in behalf of their ronged war-buddy. Harry Gang- tad—a soldier of World War I— nd a citizen of our community. In the administration of justice 1 this case, our county officials Iso, have shown their alertness •j public opinion, and their own dherence to righteous thinking, in leir final disposition of this case. Sincerely, Katherine Delaney, Carroll, Iowa. Responsibility for Errors Requires a Fine Balance Items Items Itec.om- Items Une.n- mended Unacted acted National Security 13 9 4 Veterans Affairs 1 3 O International Affairs _... „ .....1.1 7 4 Labor and Welfare — 15 -1 U Agriculture 8 •*• Z Natural Resources „ 7 25 Commerce and Housing _ .33 15 18 General Government 22 6 lo Government Employes ,.„ 1 <• J TOTALS - HI 45 66 Per Cent Enacted 69 100 63 27 13 28 . 46 27 0 41 MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE | who believes he is. He'll lose his Filling Davy's glass with milk, | job; and instead of looking for a mulct It Really Doesn't Take Much Effort to be a Bore You're bound to be a bore if— —You aren't really interested in anything except you and yours. —It has never dawned on you that a little talk about your children goes a long way, because others can't possibly find the subject as fascinating as you do. —You always do far more than your share of the talking and listen to what the other person is saying just for the chance of in- Heirloom Luxury Create u gracious selling for your china and silver with this elegant eloth. It grows moro valuable with every year. One easy-crochet square makes a mat; 3 a scurf; iJ or l(j a cloth. Pattern 7458: directions, chart for 12-inch square in string- Send Thlrt)'-fivtt ci-nts (coins) each pattern for Ist-elass mailing. Send to Daily Times Herald, 1135 Household Arts Dept., Box 108 Old Chelsea Station, New York, 11, N.Y. Print plainly NAMK, Al)- DUKSS, ZONK. J'ATTKKN NUMIiKK. JUST OUT! Our New 19GO Alice Brooks Needlecraft Hook contains THREE FREE Patterns. Plus Ideas galore for home furnishings, fashions, gifts, toys, bazaar sellers—exciting unusual designs to crochet, knit, sew, embroider, huck weave, quilt. Be with the newest—send 25 cents now! terrupting at the first opportunity. —You're "agin" most things and can always point out the hole in the doughnut or the fly in the ointment, no matter how enthusiastic someone else is. You drone on in a monotonous tone of voice and can drag a story out longer than anybody else. —You are deadly serious .and don't even try to see the light or funny side of any happening. —You are convinced the world is going to the dogs, that young people these days are simply "terrible," and that nothing is quite as good as it was back in the old days. —You are quick to pass along all the sad news you hear, not sparing any of the depressing details. —You have one or two pet subjects that you eventually get around to, no matter how a conversation begins. —You feel you have to keep apologizing for yourself all the time, which forces others to continually reassure you. —You aren't really very much interested in anything outside your own home and your own family. —You don't really listen when others talk, but only make a pretense of being attentive. —You think anyone who doesn't agree with you is wrong and you are determined to prove it. (All Klgnts Heserveo, NEA Service. Inc.) you set it beside him on the df- nette table. You do this hurriedly, your mind on the gas flame that is overcooking his sandwich bacon. So you set the glass too close to the table's edge. Lowering the gas flame, you turn to see Davy reach for the glass, fumble it — and knock it to the floor. Let's hope you tell him the truth. Let's hope you say, "Never mind. We both did that. You reached the milk too fast and I put it too close to the edge of the table." Because if we make Davy take the whole responsibility for his mistakes too often, the burden will be so great he may refuse to take any. When he spills his milk, rips his new jeans or gets a D at school, instead of sharing the responsibility for these failures, he may blame us, the stone he fell over, his teacher's poor instruction. Today, we're so allergic to children who take too little responsibility for their mistakes that we tend to ask them to take too much. It's an unrealistic tendency. For the truth is, no human being is entirely responsible for his mistakes. You can always spot the person new one, he'll brood miserably over his failure to please his boss, absolutely unable to register the fact that his boss was particularly hard to please. If his child disappoints him, he'l: start blaming himself instead of considering the child's inability to meet his expectations. If he fights with his wife, he'l get drunk to dull the self-accusa tion that leaves him no room fo the realization that his wife con tributed to the fight. He alone must always be re sponsible for anything that goe wrong in his life. Taking all the responsibility fo: our mistakes is just, as destructivi to us as taking none. It is a form of egotism. Just as we can't control all the circumstances of our lives, Davy can't control the anxiety in us thai led us to misplace his milk glass So he must not be asked to take all the blame for what happenec to it. By taking our share of it we encourage him to take his share. We give our little boy invaluable experience in the interlocking nature of human error. No more helpful kind can come his way. —ARCADIA— 6, 7, f! Grade News We had our second Room Coun:il meeting on Oct. 7. New offi- jers were elected. They are Juny Mobling, 6th grade, president; Ania Stoggers, 7th grade, vice president; Dorothy Vetter, 7th grade, ecretary. Gayle Brightwell and Dean Hargens presented a skit for room council. A poem was also •ead at the program by Annette Stoggers. One of our students has been in he hospital because she had her appendix removed. We hope that 3onnie Branning will come back soon. Birthdays this month are Don Bruggeman and Brenda Popp. They passed out treats. The walls are decorated with pic- ,ures of pumpkins and other hings regarding Halloween. In reading class the seventh grade have Current Science every other Friday. They have made covers for these Current Science papers to keep them all together. About the middle of September, ;he eight grade walked down to the .elephone office in Arcadia to look at the switchboard. We are study- ng about inventions in history. — Loren Sass, Brenda Popp and Bar- aara Walters. * THE DOCTOR SAYS * MAKE f RIENDS Adults Acting Childish if They Shun Immunization Be sure that your "thank you" is not so casual and offhand that the person who did the favor feels you didn't fully appreciate it. The old-time movies sure take you back. Yeah, back to turn the TV knob. By HAROLD T. HYMAN, M.D. Written for NEA Service Just about this time every year, thousands of our kids just beginning school are receiving shots to prevent them from getting infectious diseases that used to cripple and even kill countless numbers of youngsters. Things are easier for the modern child than they were for us. We had to get separate shots for each disease. Today, they can get a four-in-one "shot" that protects against whooping cough, tetanus, diphtheria and infantile paralysis. A single series of four injections and their smallpox scratch and they're all set for three to five years. But how about the grownups in your family? When did each of you bring your immunization program up to date? I'll admit there's little chance you'll get whooping cough so long as the youngsters are protected. There's even less chance you'll catch smallpox or diphtheria so long as you stay in the U.S.A. ,And, if you travel, you won't get your passport unless you've had a recent smallpox inoculation and your typhoid "shots." Surely the memory of Franklin Roosevelt, stricken by polio in his 39th year, must be a constant reminder that what we used to call "infantile paralysis" is an infection that attacks adults as well as youngsters. Isn't it better to take a series of four "shots" of Salk vaccine rather than risk a long siege of illness and a lifetime of having to get along with withered muscles or limbs? Yet millions of Americans, in the susceptible age group of less than 50, are very bad gamble. And how about "shots"? Or, if you were in the Army, an antitetanus "booster"? Here's what Dr. H. H. Young o the Mayo Clinic had to say on the subject: "Every farmer, evrey rancher every laborer, every person who rides in or drives an automobile indeed everyone would benefit by active immunization against teta nus (lockjaw)." Here's the gamble you take when you fail to take advantage of antitetanus injections. A single course of preventive shots affords protection for maybe five to 10 years. When you suffer a puncture wound or another type of injury that invites tetanus infection, your immunity level can be raised im mediately by a single booster sho that never causes a bad reaction But if you get a nail or a sliver of wood in your finger or foot, and you haven't had previous protec tion, you have to get an injection ot serum that might cause an an noying reaction. And if you develop signs of lock jaw, your chances for recoverj aren't much better than one in three even if you get the best kin of heroic treatment. In World War II only six mem bers of the American Armec Forces suffered from lockjaw. Ye a report issued by the Mayo Clinii listed the infection in 91 civilian in a single hospital. And every once in a while, almost ever) physician has to treat an attack o tetanus in the farmer, laborer o rancher or the mother and he. newborn just after childbirth. Readers see more color ads in daily newspapers every day. Ove 1,000 newspapers with a combinec taking this circulation of over 47,000,000 in the U.S. and Canada now offer ROP antitetanus ! cplor to advertisers. What Our Readers Think The Dally Times Herald welcomes letters from Its readers. Unsigned communications will be disregarded. However, it Is not mandatory thnt signatures be printed, we reserve the right to shorten or edit letters Ar-We-Va School News Published by tlio Sliulrnis of Arcadia, West side and Viil! Vol. 4 No. .1 STOP ON SIGNAL . . . Some J.2T1 persons were hilled at railroad-highway crossings last year, reports the Interstate Commerce Commission. There were a total of 3,09fl accidents, involving pedestrians as well as motor vehicles and trains. The figure was below that for 1957 (see chart) and continued a ten-year downward trend. Fifth Grade We have a Jolly-Jack-o-Lantern and a Wicked-Witch on our bulletin board. If we get one-hun dred in spelling we help the Jolly Jack-o-Lantern. If we get some wrong we help the Witch. We wil take this down at the end of the month. In geography we are going t have a test over the "New Eng land States." We have a map o the United States. We have colored the "New England States." We are going to study "The Middle At lantic States." In art we have been decorating our room. We are decorating our bulletin board with bats and Jack-o-Lanterns. Our windows are decorated with bats and cats. We are decorating the iunch room for this month. So far this year we had one birthday. Allen Hunter brought treats for everyone. "Thank you very much, Allen." — Jo Ann Vetter and Vickie Sommer. Fourth Grade The fourth grade has had three birthdays, Marsha Dohse, Karen Andersen and Mrs. Krock. Karen Andersen's was Oct. 3; Marsha Dohse's was Oct. 6 and Mrs Krock's was Oct. 11. They gave the fourth grade treats. For language we are telling anc writing stories. We have given i talk on our trips we have taken We also had a radio program in the fifth grade room. Jimmy Jent zen made our microphones. Allen Grimsman was our announcer. In arithmetic we are working with our multiplication tables. We are making charts for our multi plication. Our science class has finished the unit on insects an we are drawing insects for our books. During geography class we are traveling on the Lincoln Highway We have gone through New York Philadelphia, Pittsburgh, and were now entering Chicago. The Idncoln Highway goes across the Unitec States and even past our home town, Arcadia. It goes through Westside and Vail, too. The Lin coin Highway is Highway 30 in our part of the U.S. Mrs. Krock, our teacher, picked a committee to decorate the bulle tin board. The committee is: Jan na Schroeder, Allen Grimsman Jimmy Jentzen, Wendy Kroeger and Deon Witt. They decorated i with Halloween things. — Susanne Popp and Wendy Kroeger. Second Grade In reading our unit is "New Friends and Neighbors." The stor ies center around children's pla> — the games the neighbor chil dren devise and the fun the; have. In language we have been learn ing how to write sentences. In science the unit is "Watching the Sky." In this unit we have been noticing the position of the i,un and its shadows in the morning and again in the afternoon. In health we are studying about foods for a good breakfast. Linda Hoogestraat had a birthday Sept. 18. She brought treats for every one in the room. Kindergarten As the days go by the boy.s and iris in the kindergarten class are ccoming better adjusted to school nd we' now have many more miles than tears. Lois, Elaine and Russell had Lake City School News Compiled for School by Correspondent Vol. S No. S ELECTED BY Y-TEEVS Janet. Owens, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Owpns of Lak" City, was elected secretary of tho Northwest Iowa district of Y-Teon-i at their meeting held in Spenrfr October 3. Others from Lake City attending the meeting wore Sharon and Susan Kent, Barbara am! Linda Clark, Jeannette Ifensen, Sharon Daisy, Charlotte Sonthnr- land, Sharon Quinlan, Trudy Gordon, Patricia Daniel, Linda Robbert; also their sponsor, Mrs. Oni Jane Hunter; and Mrs. Marshall Southerland and Mrs. Clarence: Kent. irthdays this month and brought reals for everyone. This makes all ow 5 years old. We made two dolls for the play- ouse. We brought old nylon hose i-om home and cut lo sluff them. We are making Halloween plans hal will culminale in a party. We vill make hats, masks and many oom decorations. First Grade Mrs. Robert Rosberg visited our oom this month, we were glad to have her and wish all our mothers votild visit us. Janis Hargens has our only Oc- ober birthday. She wilf be five on Oct. 31. Our science unit this six weeks s, "Are We Ready for Winter?" n this unit we study about our homes, food and clothing for win- er, also how the birds and animals about us are getting ready or cold weather. Third Grade Cynthia Petersen, Sandra Price, Carla Ehlers and Randy Brockman, are on our room and bulletin board committee for October. Our room is decorated with pictures pertaining to the season and to Halloween. We have made and decorated portfolios to keep our work in. Some of us have painted leaves with tempera paints. Everyone in our room had their eyes checked on Sept. 16 and later in the day we had our speech and hearing tested. In arithmetic we have learned about the value and use of the different coins, have reviewed the addition and subtraction combination up through ten. We find that a few of use need more practice. In language we enjoyed a show and tell-table. Things brought were, a chameleon, cotton ball, gourds, osage oranges, acorns, rocks, a puppet, a painting, various toys and various coins and others. Monica Rostermundt and Jane Nobiling had birthdays during Sept. They both brought candy bars for treats. Rev. Theodore Tews and our ele- nentary supervisor Mrs. Hendrix visited our room in September. BAND RATES FIRST The Lake City marching band, directed by Gerald Kinney, received a I rating at the state marching band contest held in Alta Saturday. This is the fourth consecutive year that Lake City has received a I in the state marching band contest. Sue Willis and Dee Ann Schug received a I on their baton-twirling ensemble. Wilma Jackson and Marilyn Jensen each received a II on their flag-swinging solos. The musicians returning from Alta late Saturday afternoon were met at the west edge of town by the fire trucks and a caravan of cars, and escorted into town in triumph. AT FFA CONCLAVE Lake City F.F.A. chapter is represented this week at the National F.F.A. conclave by Verle Batz, chapter president, also Lloyd Harmeyer, Ronald Gregg, Larry DeVries, and Douglas Kruse. Accompanying them were Mr. and Mrs. Rudy Engstrom, and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Clow. NEW PUPIL Charles Birdsell is a new pupil in the kindergarten room at Central School. The Birdsells have moved to Lake City recently from McLaughlin, S.D. TO COUNCIL MEET Representing Lake City at the meeting of the Iowa Association of Student Councils at Ames Oct. J9 will be Richard Wernick, Kent Willis, Bonnie Miller, Dermot Campbell, Janet Owens, and Betty Friedel, accompanied by their principal and sponsor, Elgin Allen. Q _ Who selects candidates for The Hall of Fame for Great Americans at New York University? A — The electors, appointed by the Senate of New York University for 5-year terms, consist of about 120 eminent men and women from all fields of endeavor and from all sections of the country. Q _ What distinguishes a stalagmite from a stalactite? A — Stalagmites are formed on the floor of a cave, stalactites hang from the roof. Q _ Who was the first president to leave the United States while in office? A — Theodore went to Panama. Roosevelt, who SO THEY SAY Mental health is the ability to love and to work. The people who have taught us the most about love are babies. Adults are deteriorated babies. — Anthropologist Ashley Montggu. Among our Socialist opponents there is great confusion. Some of them regard private enterprise as a predatory tiger to be shot. Others look on it as a cow they can milk. — Sir Winston Churchhill, 84, campaigning for Parliament. Nothing basic has changed. Guns are still trained on the Straits and the leaders are still threatening Formosa. Laos is still invaded; West Berlin is still threatened; Germany is still divided . . .; Russia has pinned its colors to the moon and is boldly predicting a Communist world. — Adlai E. Ste- GRADES ORGANIZE The two sixth grades at Lincoln School have organized. Officers in Miss Evelyn Weber's room are Charles Redenius, president; Steven DeLong, vice president; Mary Holm, secretary; Lu Ann Ausborn, treasurer; Susan Melody, head monitor; Patty Probert, head librarian; Reggie Holm and Robert Brassfield, assistant librarians. Mrs. Alice Comstock's sixth graders call themselves the "War Hawks". Their officers are John Smith, president; Mary Jo McClintock, vice president; Don Pierce, secretary; Jane Birchard, treasurer; Dennis Newland, librarian; Crystal Streeter, patrol captain; John Smith assistant patrol cap-! tain; Steve Doty and Ronnie Belts, fire marshals. IN YEARBOOK Lake Cityans whose pictures appear in the 1959 Hawkeye, student yearbook of the State University of Iowa, Iowa City, are Bill Boyd, son of Mr. and Mrs. Everett Boyd, member of Alpha Kappa Kappa fraternity; and Karen Laumbach, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Laumbach, who is pictured as a member of Chi Omega sorority, vice president of the student nurses' organization, member of the Hawkeye staff, and member of subcommittees of the Union Board, and of the Central Party committee. TAKE COURSE Lake City teachers who are taking the course in "Mythis and Culture" from the branch of the Drake community college at Denison this fall are .Mrs. Duane Holm, and Miss Rose Rosendahl. MUSIC FESTIVAL The 1959-60 Calhoun County instrumental music festival will be held Wednesday. Jan. 27 at Lake City. Date and place were designated at a meeting of the school band directors of the county held Tuesday afternoon at Lake City. Music for the festival was selected, and first, second and third choices for guest conductor were named; also decided was the personnel for the massed band. Gerald Kinney, Lake City band director, was chairman of the meeting. Others present were Ray Wallace, .Manson; Kenneth Gleason, Rockwell City; William Tosvnsend, Lytton; Duane Olson, Pomeroy; Ronald Gough, Cedar Valley; and Roger Chrysler, Lohrville. JR. CLASS PLAY "Reluctant Reunion", a three-act comedy by Paul E. Samon, has been chosen by Lake City juniors at their class play to be given Nov. 18 at 8 p.m. in the high school gymnasium. Mrs. James Yunek is directing. Members of the cast are Sondra Blaacht'ieki, David Willis, Mary Kay Spencer, venson, .summing up Khrushchev's i Susanne Foley, Dennis Fleming. , visit. Mike Nesset, Mary Ann (.loodyear, Judy Hurley, Richard Bates, Michael Johnston, Carol Uobart, Roger Ringgenberg, Carl Johnson; also Sharon Kent, llene Friedel, and Linda Ott. NKGKOES IN LEAD RICHMOND. Va. (AP> — Negro pupils outnumbered whites in the iy">y-60 school registration here for tiif first time in history. The record shewed 19,204 Negro children It's strange how often a tooth and 17,749 whites in the city's 57[stops aching while you're sitting in public schools. 1 a dentist's office waiting your turn.