Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on October 17, 1959 · Page 5
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 5

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 17, 1959
Page 5
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Kuemper Charger Published by the Students of Kuemper High School Vol. 6 Carroll, Iowa, Saturday, Oct. 17, 1959 No. 6 Legal Approval in 12 States- Reporter and News Source Privilege Debated Illip indiclinonl so arcuratnly that By CHARLES STAFFORD ... ., (Associated Press Writer) j the prnsprntor doclarrf) Morris had j Times H«r«ld, Carroll, l». The fist is small. It begins with • a sourer- in the jury room. Mor- '• Saturday, Oct. 17, 1959 John T Morris of the Baltimore . ns srrvrd four days in jail rather Sun It end? for the moment., with i than name his smrce. name of the anonymous TV exe- followed suit in June Marie Torre of the New York Her- Thr Sun campaiarwJ so heavily 'euHv« she quoted in 8 column The American Newspaper P.I>>- prolpciive law th.-it within ^hout actress Judy Garland. j Ushers Assn. has taken no ;t;,:ir| supporting the principle that IK .-. ,-men have the right to! tli. ,r confidential sources of information, 'fhr American Newspaper <tn;\<\ for a TOP TYPIST . . . Students in Typing I division have begun the first series of tests recommended by the Rowe Scale of grading. Jerrine Hrinkcr lias gone over the peak with a speed of 53 words per minute, as compared with the 25 required for an A grade at the end of the first six weeks of training. Runners up are: Dclores Pickhinke, 38 words; Mary Fangmun, Maureen Lynch, and Lynne Schwarzkopf, 3fi words respectively: Deanna Schreck, 34 words; Alverna Klocke, 31 words. The results of daily speed tests are recorded on a Zippo-Bnr Chart, an attractive and effective incentive providing the all-important key to success—self-competition. An outline, enumerating in detail the requirements for A, B, and C- grade skills, is arailable at all times for ready reference by students. (Charger Photo) Nine Kuemper Seniors to Attend Mock U. N. Session A mock United Nations meeting at Duchesne College of the Sacred Heart in Omaha, Neb., will be attended by nine senior students from Kuemper High School on Shorthand is. Becoming Easier Shorthand students at the beginning of the school year were lost in the maze of circles, curves, hooks, and blends on which the subject is based. They found the lessons a real challenge, and wondered how they could ever get the jigsaw puzzles connected to form real meaning and good sense. Now, strange to say, the majority of the class members are able to write short sentences from dictation, and each day are learning shorter and shorter methods of expressing popular business phrases. The question which all too frequently confronts high school graduates — both girls and boys — whcn they apply for positions is "Can you take shorthand?" Those who can, and have in addition the fundamental training in English, so necessary in all walks oi life, have no difficulty in securing and maintaining desirable and lucrative positions. One employer was recently heard to remark, "A dependable secretary is worth her weight in gold." Study Realist of The Middle Ages Study of the Norman period brought the students of English IV literature into contact with Geoffrey Chaucer, the realist of the Middle Ages — the man who knew human nature so well, that he could, with a twinkle in his eye, point out their foibles and not hurt them. After reading the Prologue lo the Canterbury Tales, the students were given the option of writing a prologue adapted to the twentieth century. The purpose was partly to challenge their literary skill, and partly to afford an opportunity for fun as gentle satire was turned on fellow students. Members of the class were given a week to create their masterpiece. .Friday, Oct. 23. This year Kuemper is allowed to select four voting delegates and four alternates to represent the country of Greece. Joan Lenz. Florence Ferlic, Mary Ann Hackfort and Connie Irlbeck were named voting delegates' with Donna Koren, Diane Drees, Judy Testroet, Karen Schroeder and Joleen Kohorst as alternates. From the issues before th,e General Assembly of the United Nations this fall, four topics have been chosen for specific discussion: 1. Communist Infiltration into Laos; 2. The Rebellion of Algeria Against France; 3. Arab Refugees; 4. Nuclear Disarmament. Pertinent material is being reviewed by these students as a preparation for the meeting. The delegates are under the direction of Mr. Lou Galetich, civics instructor. The mock United Nations meeting will be conducted as if it were a reality and participants will discuss world problems. Measures will be explained to counteract today's problems and put to a motion and voted upon. This meeting, sponsored by the Committee on Acadamic Affairs and the International Relations Club, provides an opportunity for the adulescent generation taking part to participate in world government and thereby realize the necessity of wide-awake citizens. French Students Making Progress This week marks the beginning of the formal introduction to the study of French grammar for members of the French class. Students are able to read preliminary introductory paragraphs in French and answer questions which follow in the same way. A recent assignment which students enjoyed was the preparation of posters on different subjects using French captions. Those submitting posters especially well done were: Dorothy Sondgeroth, Richard Jenn ings, Mary Ann Cochran, Jane Houlihan, Kathy Lewis, and Linda Lafferty. The French II class is using its advanced talent to master vocabulary definitions in French instead of English. These French classes are taught by Sr. M. Bernyne. Cute Boot at Duffy's Big Hit with High School Crowd "Real Cute Boot," tay the girls who have seen this smart little cuffed boot at Duffy's. One of the girls eon- sented to pose in her pair. The boot pictured is in black polished calf with black and white "in or out" knit cuff. It also comes in dirty buck suede with matching knit cuff, and it's only $6.95 at Duffy's Bootery in Carroll, that's halfway between Penney's and Woolworth's on Adams St. Try on several other styles at Duffy's Boot- ery. Adv. Charger Staffers at Round Table in Omaha aid Tribune It's a list , have this in common: they have , furp extended the right of privi- . thai, "forced divulgence would in- I gone to jail rnther than name the ; i,,g 0 | 0 a reporter and his source fiict upon the reporter permanent ' of reporters who » W o months the Maryland leyisla- Miss Torre's attorneys argued on the shield laws Cranston \\ hams, general manager of th«» AiVPA. says he recently hearrl opr> Today several members of the Charger staff traveled t o Creighton University at Omaha to attend the fifth annual round table for student writers on high school publications. A program pointing up the professional opportunities await i n g Good Counsel Units Organize Two of the five units of the Good Counsel Club hold organizationa meetings with their respect i v e moderators on Sunday afternoon Get. 11, in Rooms 105 and 108. A sophomore group welcomed three new members at this preliminary meeting. The agenda in eluded a review of topics discussed last year, such as the real meaning of vocation, specifically a religious vocation, and means to foster a vocation after recognizing it in oneself. The Teaching Sister was the topic assigned for consideration at the October meeting. Discussion under the headings duties, privileges, and happin ess gave a well-rounded picture of the teaching sister. The sophomore members agreed to say one decade of the rosary daily for the intention of an increase among Kuemper students, especially those in this particular group. Each girl was provided with a questionnaire which she will present to some Sister of her choice for completion. The questionnaire and its contents will be discussed at a future meeting; it contains interesting items to further enlighten Good Counsel members on the topic of religious vocations. The girls look forward to holding their November meeting at St. Anthony Hospital where several nursing Sisters will handle the presentation of the next topic: The Nursing Sister. Sr. M. Bernyne is moderator of this sophomore unit. Members of the junior and senior group, under the direction of Sr. M. Chiara, discussed the various opportunities for girls who join a religious community such as teaching, nursing, comestic duties, arid social service work. To in crease their knowledge in this field a number of the girls are going to read biographies of women who represent the different types of active religious life and the con (emplative vocation. Reports will be made at the November meeting. Question of the Week Do You Think K.H.S. Homecoming Helps To Boost School Spirit? Leigh Neary — "The way homecoming is arranged gives every tudent a chance to express his loyalty and all around school spirit. This is very important to the team, for if they know that everyone is right behind them, it gives them a certain amount of confidence." Brian Fitzpatrick — "Homecoming at Kuemper is a well estab- .ished tradition. In the past our Homecomings have been on a high level. The floats, band, royalty, game and dance all add to the ipiril of Kuemper." Janet Goecke — "Homecoming nfluences us to become a more united body of Kuemper students. It's our chanceTo show that we can ?et along with others by sharing n the fun with them. I think we owe a great deal of credit to the people who made it possible, and especially to the band and our \uemper High football squad." Kathy Pudcnz — "Some of the <uemper students go all out for he Homecoming. They are willing 0 work and want their school to be 1 success. They boost the school spirit. They go out and support the 'ootball team. These people influence others to join in the fun." students who have found an interest in journalism through working on their student publications was presented. Main speaker for the event was Major E. D. Jewett, Jr. who heads the Public Information Office at Offutt Air Force Base, the headquarters of the Strategic Air Command. Major Jewett, who owned and operated a newspaper between wars, told how his journalistic training fitted him for an interesting and unusual career. Workshops on the perenn i a 1 problems of school publications were also held. Topics on "Beyond the High School Scene," "Good Photos and #ow to Take Them," and "Sound Makeup Practices" were discussed. Delegates were guests of Creighton University at a noon luncheon served in the University cafeteria. During the afternoon Kuemper students were privileged to tour the plant of the Omaha World Herald. Charger staff members attending the round table were Mary Ann Hackfort and Larry Lutwitze, Charger editors, and report e r s Sharon Klocke, Mary Duffy, Connie Schreck. Norma Meister, Elma Garbier, and photographer Don Renze. Delegates from Kuemper were accompanied by the Rev. Eugene Schumacher, Mrs. Everett Meister, Sr. M. Cornelia, and Sr. M. Riccarda, publications moderator. Ag Classes Are Reorganized Agriculture classes conducted by Mr. James Strautman have been organized for the current school year. In the past they have been designated as Agriculture I, II, and III. This year the sophomore class is known as the Animal Husbandry Class; the junior class, Crops and Soils; and the senior class, Farm Management Farm Mechanics is offered in the last two years. At present the Animal Hus bandry class is studying Swine while the juniors in the cjass of Crops and Soils are studying erosion. The students who signed up for Farm Management are busily engaged in the economics of farm machinery. source of information given them in confidence. Their defense of what they considered a moral principle has spartfed 12 states to place conversations between a reporter and a news source in the same privileged place as conversations between priest and penitent, doctor and patient, attorney and client. However, the number of states giving legal approval to a reporter's privilege doesn't appear destined to increase. For while reporters arc almost unanimously in • fiivor of the so - called "shield laws," legal groups, the American Civil Liberties Union, and even many newspaper publishers oppose them. Morris was responsible for the first one. In 1896, while a Maryland grand jury was considering an important case, he predicted Judicial croups raised so much irreparable harm" since her furor, howpvfr, that it was 37 news sources might evaporate. years before another slate, New; This is the reporter's main ar- Jersey. passed a similar law. iiumcnt for shield laws — that dis- In addition to Maryland and New closure of sources shuts off fur- Jersey, these states have shield i lher ncws for them - Bllt ' a based on a confidential soun-o without checking facts with <Vh<r sources. And if he did that, tho executive said, there would be no , _____ . laws: Alabama. Ari/ona, Arkan- '•• »° ar * ue thal unhealthy or il-jj, ource . ses. California. Indiana. Kentucky. ><?a' government situations and Michigan, Montana, Ohio and <-' rime s are oflen brought to public \ "! need to protect a confident i a 1 Pennsylvania. attention if newspapers catuguar- Efforls have been made- several antee their informants anonymity, times to have a fodrra) shield law , that many sources for such news enacted. Bills "to protect confi- ; are reluctant to talk to proper au- ()ential sources of information of 'horities through fear of retalia- that libel laws Prove Latin is a Living Language The Latin II classes, under the direction of Sr. Pauline, are proving that Latin is a living language, which is contrary to the belief of many people. They are doing this by finding name products, which derived from Latin, in magazine and newspaper advertisements. Some of the products found to be derived from Latin were toothpastes, typewriters, cameras, television sets, and medicinal preparations. Besides name brand products, articles and cartoons on Latin were brought in by William Over- mohle and Patricia Vasos. The research by Latin students has proved that Latin is, indeed, very much alive even in our day. CHRISTMAS TIP Have you been wondering how you will decorate your Christmas tree this year? If you have, this may give you some idea. The sophomore geometry students, under the direction of Sr. M. Petrella, have started early with their hristmas decorations. Their hristmas tree will be made up entirely of geometric designs. Each week the students make a different design. This week they are working on the octahedron which is a solid formed by eight 'aces. Next week students will start the dodecahedron, a solid laving twelve plane faces. Silmore Gofisches Entertain Visitors (Times Herald New* Service) WESTSIDE - Weekend guests ol Mr. and Mrs. Gilmore Gottsch vere Mr. and Mrs. Delbert Gottsch and family. Mr. Gottsch is a medical student in Chicago and Mrs. Gottsch and children reside in Des Moines. Additional guests in the Gilmore Gottsch home Sunday evening were Mr. and Mrs. Bert Parks, and Mr. and Mrs. George Moore of Conrad, Mont. Herbert Snyder arrived home Monday morning. During the past two weeks, he visited his daughters at Clinton; Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Ehlers, Mrs. Millicent Stahl and family, and his brother, Matt Snyder at Duluth, Minn.; and Mr. and Mrs. Ted Bahnsen at Wyoming, Iowa. Mrs. George Jans observed her birthday last Friday. Afternoon visitors were Mrs. Henry Schroeder and Mrs. Emma Schelldorf. Evening guests were Mr. and Mrs. Louie Thiedeman, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Diers, Mr. and Mrs. Merle Thiedeman and Gary, Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Thiedeman, Gene and Ross, Hilda and Malinda Rickers, and Mr. and Mrs. Irwin Thiedeman. Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Peters and Gordon visited at the Walter Lussmann home in Carroll Sunday evening with their house guest, Alvin Lussman, from California. Monday evening, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Freese and family attended a birthday party honoring Ruth Freese at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Freese at Denison. Lead in KHS Play Awarded to Brian Fitzpatrick Brian Fitzpatrick Kuem per High School senior, has been announced as the lead in Kuemper's situation comedy. The Teahouse of the August Moon, which is to be presented on Nov. 13 and 15 in the Kuemper auditorium. Fitzpatrick plays the part of Sa- kini and has as his supporting cast Lorin Baumhover as Colonel Purdy, Richard Onken as Captain McLean; Ronald Reicks, Sergeant Gregovich; . Eugene Baumhover, Captain Fisby. Other members of the cast arc Anna Mae Danner, Old Woman; Connie Irlbeck, Old Woman's Daughter; Rosalie Tigges, Allan Riesselman, Billy Hornick, The Daughter's Children; William Grote, Ancient Man; Dale Wenck, Mr. Hokaida; William Engelen, Mr. Omura; David Wilkens, Mr. Sumata; Thomas Schleisman, Mr. Seiko; Dorothy Sondgeroth, Miss Higa Jiga; Duane Siepker, Mr. Ke- ora; Larry Schirck, Mr. Oshira; Shirly Juergens, Lotus Blossom; Villagers, Everett Buddin, Charles Baumhover, Dennis Goetzing e r, Wayne Halbur, Larry Kitt, John Landon, Jerry Mescher; Members of the Ladies League for Democratic Action, Doreen Bluml, Donna Koren, Mary Jo Wilkens, Florence Ferlic; Tea House Guests: Robert Overmohle, Kenneth Kirsch, Francis Conley, John Koenig; Geisha Girl Guests: Michaela Arts, Jane Reynolds, Virginia Venteicher, Florence Ferlic, Mary Nagl, Sandra Schleisman, Janet Trecker, Sue'Neary, Darleen Neuerberg, Barbara Sharp; Other Geisha Girls: Linda Stangl, Judy Testroet, Judy Vasos, Judy Frank, Judy Macke, Joleen Kohorst, Joan Reisberg, Karen Schroeder. The production staff for the play includes Patrick Moehn, business manager; John Koe n i g. House Manager; Lynne Schwarzkopf, Student Director; Ron a 1 d Eich, Technical Director; William Wiedemeyer, Lyle Wittry, Richard Brincks, Lighting; Linda Stangl, Sound; Judy Vasos, Judy Testroet, Judy Frank, Judy Macke, Joan Riesberg, Properties; Dennis Gute, Melvin O'Tool, Wayne Halbur, Everett Buddin, Stage Crew; Larry Brown, Larry Schirck, Janet Trecker, Susan Neary, Darlene Neuerberg, Sandra Schleisman, Shirley Juergens, Karen Schroeder, Make-Up; Mary Lou Bierl, Joleen Kohorst, Karen Schroeder, Susan Neary, Costumes; Sharon Otto, Janet Trecker, Design. The play, a favorite in the theatrical world for the past decade, depicts the story of the American occupation team in Okinawa who are faced with the prize question of the century — how to prove to the little man the basic virtue of democracy. _..„„. , committees when ' adequate guarantees against publi- the Bfith Congress adjourned in; CHtlon of reckless statements or mid-September. I innuendoes. It was a-federal judge who sen- Motivated by the Torre case, the tcnced Miss Torre, the Herald- World Congress of the Internation- Tribune's radio - television colum- \ al Congress of the International nist, to 10 days in jail last Janu- Federation of Journalists unani- ary for refusing to disclose the "Your Hewcipaper Freedom's Textbook* «• -Q~ National Newspaper Week "™ October 15-21 Williams says another executive expressed the opinion that shield laws would be used by columnists more than others and would eventually have a bad effect on the newspaper business. Unlike the legal and medical professions, the newspaper business has no standards of practice. To the ANPA's way of thinking, says Williams this constitutes the free press that is necessary to the nation's welfare. The American Civil Liberties Union says shield laws are neither mously passed a resolution in May | necessary nor desirable. Ar-We-Va School News Published by the Stutlpnts of Arcadia, Westsido and Vail Vol. 4 No. 6 —WESTSIDE— ADD NEW BOOKS Thirty new books have been added to Ar-We-Va's growing library this fall Supt. Russell Pontius reveals. Purchased for the reference shelves are Bartlett's Familiar Quotations, The Oxford Companion to English Literature, and the Oxford Companion to American Literature. On order are Who's Who in America, and five copies of Ro- j/et's Thesaurus, a dictionary of synonyms and antonyms. In the category of "American Wit and Humor" two books, Ben nett Cerf's Good For a Laugh, and Don Marquis' Archy and Mehita bel, were added to the library shelves. Ten new biographies were add ed. They include Miracle in the Mountains, the story of Martha Berry's crusade for the mountain people of the South; Daniel Boone, Wilderness Scout, by Stewart Edward White; George Washington Carver by Blackman Holt; Always in Vogue, the autobiography of the famous editor of Vogue magazine, Edna Chase; Kenneth Davis' General Eisenhower, Soldier of Democracy; Father Flannagan of Boys' Town by Fulton Oursler; God in he Garden, The Story of Billy Graham's New York Crusade; Mister Music Maker, Lawrence Welk; Eddie Rickenbacker's Seven )ame Through, and Anne Frank, The Diary of a Young Girl. The script of Meridith Willson's nusical comedy, Music Man, has also been purchased. Added to the fiction shelves of Ar-We-Va's library are such classics as Herman Melville's Moby 3ick, Alexander Dumas' Three Musketeers, Emily Bronte's Wuth- ering Heights and Stephen Crane's Red Badge of Courage. Other fiction titles include Felsen's Hot Rod; Llewellyn's How Green Was My Valley; Heyer- clahl's Kon-Tiki; Desperate Voyage Step To the Stars; Reach For the Sky; Man Eaters of Ku- zaon; Tales of the South Pacific and Young Elizabeth. A collection of short stories Modern Short Stories completes the list date. Second Grade Twenty-one Indians of the Great Plains region are preparing for the winter by building a hogan in Mrs. Betty Schupp's second grade class. Already evidences of fall — bright autumn leaves, squirrels gathering nuts, and apples falling from trees — remind these second grade Indians that now it is time to prepare for the hard winter months ahead. No longer is anyone addressed as plain Linda, Randy, or Paul — "Squaw Bull," "Spotted Calf," *nd "Sitting Bull" are the names they come to when called. After a serious pow wow as to who should be "princess" of the tribe, the redskins decided that their teacher was the only one prominent enough to carry that noble title. Water colors of their symbolic names adorn the walls of the room with a splash of billiant hues. Soon two eight - foot totem poles, bear rugs, Indian jewelry, mid pottery will add more realism to their "home away from home." What if the "hogan" is only a mass of chicken wire, papler- rnache, and flour and water paste, didn't the Great Plains Indians have to improvise, too? So think the members of Mrs. James Schupp's second grade class. Excitement and interest is high in the room. When they began their water colors, they donned one of Dad's old white shirts to keep clean of course, but also to look more like artists. Class members expect to climax this unit during National Education v/eek so that Mon and Dad can see how the Indians lived, too. Braves include Allen Beckman, Dennis Boeck, Stephen Brandenburg, Terry Dohse, Gary Dreesen, Robert Ertz, Terry Herbert, Stephen Kock, Randy Namanny, Earl Norris, Dennis Peters, John Peterson, Allen Ragal- ler, Billy Weller, and Paul Wenzel. Squaws are Jans Dixon, Linda j Lawler, Jo Anne Lewis, Linda Musfeldt, Diane Stark, and Becky Strahman. Mrs. Schupp, who has taken her educational training at Wayne State Teachers College in Wayne, Neb., comes to Ar - We - Va with hree years of experience — two .11 Madison, Neb., once in Omaha. She has taught folk and national dancing as a part of the physical 'ducation program in the elemen- ary school and has been active in Girl Scout and Cub Scout work. 'OLJCE CLEANUP CULPEPER, Va., (AP) — A ser- 'ice station operator, suspicisous of two men filling jugs with water at his station, called police. Police ound they were selling the filled ugs as a household cleanser. The iroduct sold was a mixture of 'ater with a small amount of a commercial cleanser colored with Mother Seton Still Long Way From Being Saint By TOM HENSHAW AP Religion Writer Mother Elizabeth Ann Seton, who took another step toward canonization last week, is still a long way from becoming one 6f the many thousand saints on the Roman Catholic calendar. The announcement by Pope John XXIII that the American-born nun has "passed the 'antepreparatory' stage" means she is somewhere n the middle of the canonization process, with the highest hurdles ahead. The Catholic Church doesn't take iainthood lightly. Mother Seton, who could become the first native American saint, died in 1821, but canonization proceedings did not get under way on the lowest official level (the Baltimore diocese) until 86 years had passed. Four years later, the documents painstakingly collected and examined in Baltimore were forwarded to Rome to a "postulator," a sort of clerical attorney who would plead her rfase before the Congregation of Rites. Further examination by a commission in Rome, delayed by World War I', lasted another 29 years. It was not until 1940 that her cause was formally introduced and she was being considered for beatification. Catholic spokesmen in ths United States are not sure exactly how far along the road toward beaiti- fication — the last step before canonization — Mother Seton has passed. Apparently these three points have met approval: She has a reputation for sanctity; she has lot been venerated publicly; and her writings, even personal letters, express the saintly ideals. She can be pronounced beatified — and bear the title "blessed" — only after the church has satisfied itself that two miracles can be attributed to her intercession. Church spokesmen say it is unlikely that beatification can be considered and approved until 1960 or even much later. Canonization, the final step to sainthood, is achieved only after the church proves to itself that her intercession has brought about two more miracles since her beatification. This final step can take years or even decades. Thus, the church's investigations of sainthood have come a long way since the informalities of the 13th century, when St. Peter of Castelnau could be canonized less than two months after his death. The elevation to sainthood of grape and orange soft drinks. The j Pope Pius X in 1954 required an wo men were convicted of ped-, examination period of 30 years, dling without a license. Maybe two could live as cheaply as one if one could live cheaply. i a mere drop in the bucket of time ! as the canonization process goes. SHALLOW GRAVES COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) — Contrary to popular belief, most graves are now only five feet deep, says Janjes Worley, Columbus executive secretary of the American Cemetery Assn. Ohio law, for example, says only that graves must be rea- bonably deep, Worley explains. In some cemeteries graves are only four feet deep because of the subsoil condition. MALE LEADS ... In a scene from Kuemper's "Teahouse of the August Moon" (o be presented Nov. 13 and 15. Left to right standing: Brian Fitzpatrick, son of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Fitzpatrick; Ronald Keirkb, sou of Mr. and Mrs. Lurry Reicks; Eugene Baumhover, son of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Baumbovcr. Seated, left to right: Richard Onken, son of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Onken and Lorin Baumhover, son of Mrs. Nor- bcrt Baumhover. (Kuemper Photo), Flinks Entertain Rural Mail Carriers (TiniF> Herald \*H» St-Mlce) LAKE VIEW — Mr. and .Mrs. Harlan Flink were hosts to the Sac- County Rural Mail Carriers dinner meeting Saturday evening. Carriers and their wives from Sac City, Lytton, Auburn and Odebolt attended. Plans were made for the district meeting at the Christian Church in Sac City Oct. 24. The Christian Enlistment program and every member canvass ot the First Congregational Church will be held Nov. l. The program will begin with Holy Communion at the morning service and continue with a visitation program in the afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Nels Hoeg were hosts at a dinner Sunday honoring their .guest, H. M. Hoeg, Dallas. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Graham Hoeg and children and Mr. and Mrs. Burkley Dankel and daughters. Mr. Hoeg left Monday for a lew days visit with his nephew, Dr. Dwight Hoeg and family al Duluth, Minn. Mrs. John Batie entertained at dinner Thursday honoring her mother Mrs. J. A. Swearingen, Spponer, Wis. Her guests were Mrs. Henry Peters. Mrs. Alva Oder, Mrs. Harry Calhuon, Mrs. 0!n Olson and Mrs. Don Long all of Sue City and Mrs. Loien Bui'lvy. Lake City.

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