Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on October 19, 1959 · Page 3
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, October 19, 1959
Page 3
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EDITORIAL Many Politicians Noted For Wishful Thinking Politics is just like anything else Fact, fiction, illusion, rationalization, wishful thinking and a lot oi other things often get almost hopelessly intertwined. And politicians, inevitably, act upon what they believe is true, whether it really is or not. Fur thermorc, though they want to be realistic, some give more credence to the wish than to the fact. We can see a prize example of this right now. In New York, in Wisconsin, in quite a few other places, talk is heard among certain Democrats of a Stevenson' Kennedy presidential ticket for IfWO. The boosters of a Stevenson-Kennedy ticket are well aware that Son. John F Kennedy is the leading candidate for the Democratic nomination. They know, too, that for a long time he has fared better than any other Democrat in public opinion tests against all potential Republican nominees. Thus they appreciate thoroughly the big lift he would most likely give the party ticket next year. Their harsher critics might say they badly want this lift to bolster the chances of a Stevenson who twice went down to crushing defeat at the hands of President Eisenhower. Some of the "practical" men are looking at it. another way. They For Grown-UD Doll Printed Pattern DOLL WARDROBE FOR 10'/ z DOLL 2CX Time* Herald, Carroll, la. Monday, Oct. 19, 1959 3 worry over the impact on many voters of Kennedy's Catholicism. Putting him second on the ticket might be a way of seeming to face this issue without actually doing so. Yet all these mental gyrations, all the boosts for a Stevenson- Kennedy slate, are really fruitless. They are founded on a wish, not a fact. In countless instances we have no hope of separating the real from the illusory. Luckily for Democrats struggling to make up their minds, they can be separated in this case. The well-founded word is that Kennedy under no circumstances will take the vice presidential nom ination. He knows where he is in the race, and he's going for the top prize, nothing less. The Stevenson-Kennedy boosters had better rub their blackboards clean and come up with a new slate that will fit the fact, not the wish. Thoughts So I became great and surpassed all who were before me in Jerusalem; also my wisdom remained with me. — Eccl. 2:9. The wise man is he who knows ;he relative value of things. — Dean William Inge. Instantaneous Distribution Now Possible- New Book Gives Lowdown On The Presidential Field BY PETER EDSON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON — (NEA) — The present state of political conception for I960 presidential candidates who will be born next July is best summarized by a long-shot bet. It is being offered half-seriously now and then, with no takers: The bet is that you can't name the two party nominees. The odds offered are even money on the Republicans, five to one on the Democrats. The gambler's arithmetic on this is that if a bettor could place enough bets against the field, he couldn't help but win. The house odds are as good as on a slot or a pari-mutuel machine. The race is that open. For anyone wanting to do research on this subject, there is a new book out which makes a handy form sheet. It is "Candidates 1960." It, is written by nine of the good political writers in Washington, vith a general introduction by Eric Sevareid of CBS. Condensed here are life stories and political analyses of 20 to 50 pages apiece. But the additional merit of this package treatment is that the nine reporters have had long and close contact with the people they write about. So this is straight dope. There isn't space here to review all these sketches in detail. But even quotes are revealing. They show that none of these candidates is "in." Significantly, there are two chapters on Vice President Richard M. Nixon, most controversial of the lot. To Philip Potter of the Baltimore Sun, Nixon, "the best-prepared vice president in history," is "the scientific pitchman of politics." As a boy he was carnival barker for a wheel of fortune. Today he needs a good product: to sell. In 1952 and '56 he had Ike. This time he has only himself. To Frank Holeman or New York Daily News, Nixon has "the training, brains and courage to be a good Republican president. He has the heart and faith to be a great one." Nelson Rockefeller's role in I960 is sized up by Don Irwin of the New York Herald Tribune as, "shaped by a negative factor. . . . There is 'Nixon can't win' talk now. If that takes' hold, Rockefeller will be boomed as the man who 'can!' " Hubert Humphrey'.Is best sum med up by Charles Bailey of the Minneapolis Tribune with one o the Minnesota senator's owi quotes: "You people always writ that I talk on every subject. I do I LIKE every subject. I can't help it. It's just glands." Mary McGrory of Washiugtor Star sizes up twice-defeated Adla Stevenson this way: "All the Ste venson people can look forward to is a deadlock at Los Angeles and —should their hero emerge victor ious — some kind of a miracle on the campaign trail." Texas Sen. Lyndon Johnson maintains that he is not a candi date. But Robert Riggs of Louisville Courier-Journal crawls out on the end of a limb with this: "Foi the first time in a century, the AP/s Globe-Girdling Wire System Conquers Time By STANLEY M. SWTNTON (ifnrr:il »\vs Rdltnr A««orfa(p<l f'rrsi World Sorvlrfl World wide distribution of Associated Press news is shrinking space and conquering time. At the same moment that an AP bulletin clicks off on a Teletype in Michigan or Texas, the same bulletin is being received by approxi- A — Jupiter which (urns in less rnately 3.750 newspapers and radio f'an ten hours. This speed has sfalions in over HO countries out- produced a pronounced flattening Q _ Which is the fastest-rotating of the planets? at the poles. Q _ Why are the Black Hills of South Dakota so called? A — The Sioux Indians called this region the Black Hills because the slopes were covered with thick pine forests which mad< them appear black from the plains. Q — What was the original nnme of the Department of State of the United States? A — Department of Foreign Affairs. Q — What mammal Is able to fly? A — The bat is the only mammal that can do so. Lots anrl lots of clamour clothes for her grown-up doll—the best gift under the tree! Easy-sew coat, hat, pednl pushers, shirt, negligee, nightie, petticoat, and party dress included. Tomorrow's pattern: Half- size dress. Printed Pattern 9085: For slim crown-up dolls lOVi, 18, 20, 22- Inches. Slato si/o. Printed directions on each pattern part. Kasler, accurate. Send Thirty-five cents (coins) for this pattern — add 10 cents'for each pattern for first-class mailing. Send to Marian Martin, Dallv Times Herald, 25 Pattern Dent., 232 West 18th St., New York 11. N.Y. Print plainly NAME, ADDRESS with 7ONK', SI/I-; and STYLE NUMBER. South (has) a candidate who is hoping he can "win the presiden tial nomination." Edward Morgan of ABC concedes that there are a lot of objec- ;ions to Sen. Stuart Symington of Missouri, but that these objections can all be removed. "That's not so with his competitors," Morgan quotes a Symington adviser as say- 'ng. "Jack Kennedy can't change lis religion. Lyndon Johnson can't change his geography, Adlai Stev- millet First Quarrel No Disaster; It Can Be Quite Helpful Memo to brides: If you're smart you can learn a lot from your first real quarrel with your up-to-that- inomciit perfect husband. When you've dried your tears, kissed and made up and agreed to forgot the whole thing just as though it never happened—make a mental reservation. Tell yourself that tomorrow you'll go back over the quarrel and try to learn all that it can teach you about yourself, your husband, and your marriage. You don't learn anything from Daily Times Herald D.iiiy Kxi-epl Sundays and HolldayA Ky TUo Herald Publishing Company 5J5 N. MiiJn Street Carroll, Iowa JAMKS W. WJLSON, Publisher HOWARD B. WILSON, Editor Kntercd u.s second-class matter at the post office at Carroll, Iowa, under Iho act of March 3, 1878. Member of the Associated Press Tho Associated Press Is entitled exclusively to the use for republica- lion of all thi! local news printed In I hi-, newspaper as well as all AP dispatches. Official Paper of County and City Subscription Rates liy carrier boy delivery per week $ .35 BY MAIL Curl-oil County and all Adjoining O'oimtius, pur ycafr $12.20 1'er Month - $ 1.40 Ouliidc u( Carroll and Adjoin- inij Counties in '/ones 1 and 2, per year.... ~$15.00 I'ev Month - $ 1.75 All Other Mail in the United SUK'.s, per year $19.00 i'cl Month ' .. .ru'MarM Mr.ii f •j- ntt ' ignoring a quarrel or pretending that it never happened. But you can leacn a lot by sorting and sifting until you discover why you quarrelled in the first place, how much truth there was behind the wild charges both of you made in the heat of battle, what your real conflicts are, how they can be worked out through understanding and compromise. Quarrels between married couples aren't so horrible or so degrading that they can't bo examined in the light of day. An intelligent wife can look for understanding and not just for reasons for deciding that her husband doesn't really love her after all. An occasional quarrel may be good for a marriage because it not only acts as a safety valve but permits things to be said that should be said, instead of hidden. And a quarrel can always be reviewed later for better understanding by a wife who isn't afraid to face the unpleasant facts brought out. So don't brood over your first fight — or any later ones that come along. Instead, see how much you can learn from it. If you do, your quarrels won't be for nothing or just unpleasant incidents that you want to blot from your memory. They'll be real lessons in learning to live with and understand another human being. (At! ttlgnts Heserved, NEA Service. enson his defeats, or, I suspect, Hubert Humphrey his glibness." The arguments for and against Sen. John F. Kennedy of Massachusetts are all known, but Fletcher Knebel of Des Moines Register- Tribune add them up this way: "As for statistics indicating that a Catholic would run as well as or better for the presidency, some Democratic leaders at the 1960 convention will argue simply that it would be foolhardy to take on a candidate who has one more thing about him to be explained." Arthur Sylvester of Newark News rounds up the dark horses. They are all long shots, and mostly just names. For the Democrats: Governors Williams of Michigan, Meyner of New Jersey, Brown of California plus Senator Muskie of Maine and General Dynamics President Frank Pace of Arkansas. For the Republicans: Treasury Secretary Anderson of Texas, retiring Defense Secretary McElroy of Ohio, Interior Secretary Seaton of Nebraska, Ambassador Lodge of Massachusetts, Under-secretary of State Dillon of New York, Chief Justice Warren of California and Gen. Alfred M. Gruenther, now head of the Red Cross. SO THEY SAY I have been betting on horses since I was 25 and I calculate I must have lost approximately two million dollars since then . . . It's like a drug—only drugs are cheaper.—Comedian Chico Marx. When Soviet Russia started her course of imperialism 14 years ago, she started at zero. Now there are 17 countries under her domination. In 14 years you (the West) have never made her go back a step. — Philippines Ambassador Carlos P. Romulo. Three men in a boat could get on each other's nerves. Two men and a girl would also be a strain. My crew is sensibly proportioned. —British writer Jim Wharram, who made seven-week crossing of the Atlantic on a raft with two German girls. s.ide North America. Radio-Teletype makes instantaneous distribution of news on a global basis possible. Transmission of photographs by radio enables an editor in Tokyo or Rome to illustrate the story even though it. took place thousands of miles away. Since World War II, a revolution has taken place in AP operations abroad. The desire by papers around the globe for impartial and dependable news has been matched by technical progress which makes global news and photo distribution possible. An editor in distant Rangoon or Helsinki can put out a paper with the same major stories carried at the same time by American metropolitan papers. Moreover, he will have a wide choice of regional items of particular interest to his country — collected by AP newsmen who specialize in World Service. Physically, ,\>w York is the AP|nly as an example. An AP Tele- control center. From New York typf . n ,, twor k w ,thj n Italy trans- radio Teletype circuits operating' - ' news both east anrl west. < The file to Asia is carried hy land-line (o San Francisco and then beamed by radio to Asia. At Manilla there is n further powerful relay which boosts the signal into Indochina, Siam, Burma. Malaya and the other countries of Southeast Asia which have difficulty receiving directly. Simultaneously, the same signal |' ( ' np ' 5 goes to a transmitter on Long Island which sends if to Tankers. There, a relay station boosls the signal and beams it. to Europe, the Mideast, South Asia and South Africa. These separate beams ensure strong reception in each area. At London, the incoming beam is received at the AP building. There it is fed into a Teletype network which covers Europe just as the AP wires cover the United States. It goes to Paris, Geneva. Zurich, Frankfurt. Copenhagen. Oslo, Stockholm, Helsinki. Milan, Rome, Naples, Vienna, Budapest, Belgrade, Brussels, Amsterdam, Prague and other major capitals. In Western Europe, the news is received in each capital, translated into the language of the coun- ry and then put onto separate na- ;ional Teletype networks. Take li- mits the news in the Italian lang- I uagf fo Naples, Home. Florence, Bologna. Milan. I,"«horn, Genoa, Turin, Venice, and Trieste. Papers in other cities receive their news a! Home and transmit it over (heir own facilities. Within Europe. AP bureaus schedule and put on stories just, as they do in the U. S. Rome will advise London it has a 400-word story ready. London will then call in and simultaneously pipe it into the radio Teletype beamed back on New York. Thus when the story signs off in Rome it signs off simultaneously in Paris, Frankfurt, London and New York. From points on the Teletype network the cable delay of other years is gone. A bulletin from Europe, sent in this vvay, normally within one minute is in RO countries. The speed which new techniques have made possible increases as never before thr: necessity for responsible, careful reporting. It is harder for a correction to catch up with the original story in 1959 than ever be lore. Outside of Europe, bureaus receive the news and distribute it either by local Teletype networks or by messenger. Hundreds of pa- pers do their own rer-option •., ,< their own Teletype pr)tiipm«-n! In Latin America, th" \\--.\'^n basically the sarn" '••/,.,•.;-,> i(-, : Spanish rather than Kmrhvh i- Hi basic language. Translation i ; ''*•'' in New York in the main. some supplementary transla f ion in South American capitals b'-Tau of different Spanish u.sage.s m different countries. Such global distribution of rtov, •? is a continuing challenge fo >.h" editor. Most of those: involved m it have worked abroad for many years. But for a man with .Asian or European experience to know the problems of other areas requires- extensive study. AP maintains a "Signposts" book breaking down the particular news interests of each country, the deadlines in each country and the cities served in each country. In addition, a log advising what stories are being used and at what. length is forwarded to New York daily from the major capitals. An hour after Tokyo AM first editions hit. the street, the N'ew York desk has a breakdown of every story on their front pages, the source, the subject and the need for followups, to cite an example. Photo distribution is equally as broad through tlu use of radio photo, airfreight, and airmail. Eugene Koenigs at- LaCrosse, Wis. (Times Hcrnld News Service) HALBUR — Mr. and Mrs. Eu gene Koenig, children Gene, Cher yi and Bob accompanied by Flor ine Koenig, spent Saturday an Sunday at LaCrosse, Wis., wher Lhey visited their daughter Mar lene, Senior Aspirant at St. Ros invent. Paul Bennier of Lancastei ;alif., is visiting his parents, Mr and Mrs. Al Bennier. JA&. Flowing Tears Can Wash Away Dams of Vengeance Barbs Men are 1 inclined to stay in hospitals longer then women, says a doctor. Oh nurse! If you have spirits in your cupboard you're likely to be haunted by friends. A happy medium is a fortune teller who guessed right. One-a-Day Doilies 7481 By MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE It's in Act II of William Shakespeare's King Lear: Though he has divided his kingdom between his two daughters, they have just announced that they are depriving him of what he believes are his rights as their father and benefactor. Frantic, he cries out to them: "I will have such revenges on you both . . . You think I'll weep. I have cause for weeping but this heart shall break into a hundred- thousand flaws or ere I'll weep." And turning to his faithful jester groans, "Oh, fool, I shall go mad!" And mad he goes, indeed, as the frustrations of his vengeful anger at his disappointing children mounts. Perhaps his tears could have saved his sanity. This point is made by noted psychiatrist Dr. Harold F. Searles in his contribution to a new book titled, "Advances in Psychiatry." May I recommend it to a Mrs. L. who writes: "Three years ago my son married a divorcee with two children. He knew he had broken my heart because I warned him I would never have anything to do with his wife. Now he keeps begging me to visit them. Why should I let by- gones be bygones when he has hurt me so?" And when you don't want to re linquish the power to hurt him back? Fortunately, Mrs. L., as King Lear discovered, maintaining ven gefulness toward children wh have hurt us puts an unnatura strain upon us. Because what we really feel i: not vengeful anger at all, but grie —grief for their lost dearness t us. And so long as we misinter pret our grief as anger, feeding i with bitter memories instead o crying the tears we need to cry we're bound to feel as uncertain and mixed up as you feel. Hov else could it be? Tears belong t a "broken heart" just as blood be longs to a cut in our leg. But in this odd world that so oft en divides us from ourselves, i can be very hard to feel our grief for the hurt a child has given us All our pride rises up to separate us from it. It keeps reminding us of what our son owed us instead of what he gave us. Try to remember what the boy gave, Mrs. L. Let the memories of his dearness flood back and have their way with you. Weep your tears, and you won't have to ask me whether to let bygones be bygones. * THE DOCTOR SAYS * ** Your Doctor's a Friend; Help HIM to Help YOU Dainty a.s snowflakes! Lauv )lnc'u[)])Ic doilies make welcome ,'ills so pn-lly and useful. Quick n 1 thrifty. Use dolllus individually r as dresser set. Pattern 7-181: directions for 8 nch nniiul; 7 x 10 oval; 7 square n No. of cotton. Send Thirty-five wnts (coins) -•uch pattern for lst.-class mailing. Send to Daily Times Herald. 235 lousehold Arts Depl., Box 168 >!d Chelsea Station, New York, 11, M.Y. Print plainly NAME, AI>- JKKSS. /ON'K. I'ATTHIIN NUMBKK. JUST OUT! Our New 1960 Alice irooks Needh'iTaft Book contains FKKK Patterns. Plus ideas for home furnishings, fash- fts, toys, bazaar sellers—ex- unusual designs to crochet, inlt. sew, embroider, huck weave, luilt. Be with the newest—send 25 cents nowl BY HAROLD T. HYMAN, M. D. Written for NEA Service After your doctor has visited your home a few times, he pretty well knows how you and your family live. Chances are he's discovered any family skeleton that's tucked away. He doesn't need to send his patient to a psychoanalyst to find out that mom's domineering, pop's a lazy drunk, the wife's a scold, the husband's a poor provider, or that the children are an ungrateful and rebellious bunch that are making their paz-ents heartsick. And on the other hand no teacher or social worker can tell him "home influences are bad" if he's seen with his own eyes how hard a mother and father have worked to make their home, however modest, a place of sanctuary for those who sleep under its roof. Neither does the seasoned doc need to do a batch of skin tests to find out that mom breaks out when she eats fish, sis is upset by strawberries, Aunt Emma gets sick to her stomach when she takes aspirin and pop's been sensitive to horse serum ever since he got that "shot" of tetanus antitoxin that time he stepped on a rusty nail. In the back of his mind, he has all that dope on file. Just as he remembers how well mom or pop or sis or Aunt Emma did when he prescribed an old remedy the testbooks wrote/off as useless. Like the flavor of the house that changed from bricks and stones to "the old homestead," the doe's grab bag of assorted information local physician applies for entrance in a learned society, this fund of information is as useless as stage money. But this grab bag of hometown intelligence makes the doctor more than a medical advisor. He ripens into the family friend. And his death affects many of his patients like the passing of a father. When you visit your family doctor or he comes to see you at home, you can help him help you by preparing a little memorandum, like a shopping list, before the consultation. Jot down the exact date when you first felt out of sorts, just what kind of distress you suffered, how severe it was, what made it worse, what made it better, what you did to try to help yourself and what effect these efforts had. Don't waste his time while you hem and haw. Try to give him a brief and exact summary. Skip the fancy trimmings like where you steod when you first felt the pain, who was standing with you, what you said to him or her and what he or she said to you. When he leaves, make an entry in some household ledger. Put down what he said was the matter and what medicine he prescribed. Keep this with a record oi the preventive shots you've all taken and the operations you've bad performed. You may never look at il again. But, on the other hand, it may save you from being given a drug ;hat made you ill or from be- ng operated on to remove an ap- Westside Stars Are Hostesses to Neighbor Chapters (Times Herald NCWB Service) WESTSIDE - The Wests i d e Eastern Star Chapter held their regular stated meeting last Friday evening. For this, their Friendshij meeting, guests were present from the Vail, Carroll, Manilla and Ode bolt chapters. Approximately 50 persons attended. As a welcome to their guests members of the Westside chapter sang a group of old-time songs For the program, the Olive Branch Chapter of Vail presented a voca number, Signet Chapter of Carrol brought a trombone solo, and the Manilla Chapter gave a musica' reading entitled "Grandmother Patch-work Quilt." Mr. and Mrs. Gilmore Gottsch, Mr. and Mrs. Alva Steiner, Mr. and Mrs. Dave Mason, and Dr. and Mrs. Keith Doyle were on the serving committee. Their table decorations followed the Halloween theme. Dinner guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Green at Dow City were Mr. and Mrs. Mac Fielder and family of Glidden, Dwight Green of Denison, and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Schelldorf. The dinner was in honor of Becky Fielder's eighth birthday. Afternoon guests of Mr. and Mrs. Green were Mr and Mrs. Henry Fischer and Don Dammann of Manning, and Mr and Mrs. Elmer Schelldorf and Ar tie of Council Bluffs. The Elmer Schelldorf family, who had been overnight guests of Mr. and Mrs Fischer, were taken to ther home by Mr. and Mrs. Frank Schelldorf Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Juergens Named Chairman Of Cancer Society (Times Herald News Service) SCRANTON — Mrs. Kenneth Juergens of Scranton has been named Greene county chairman of he American Cancer Society. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Hicks and 'amily spent Sunday in Lake City at the Oscar Hensel home where hey helped Dixie Hensel celebrate ler 15th birthday. In the evening they were supper guests in the Varies Shaffer home. Mrs, Merle Kroesen called on her mother in the hospital at Gulhrie Center on Sunday and also on her brother, Mr. and Mrs, Wade Miler at Menlo. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Henderson spent Sunday in Ames where they were guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. L. R. Merchant. Remember Way Back When Lake View Auburn School News (Complied for School by Correspondent) Vol. 3 No. 7 HOT LUNCH MENU This is the menu for the Lake View School for the week of Oct 19: Monday — Maid-rite sandwich buttered green beans, c h e e s sticks, dill pickles, onion rings bread and butter sandwich anc cherry cobbler and milk. Tuesday — Scalloped potatoe with ham, Harvard beets, brea( and butter, cheese, chocolate cake and milk. Wednesday — Beef stew, celery sticks, cheese sticks, bread anc butter, lemon ice box pudding and milk. Thursday — Chicken and nood les, cottage cheese with pineapple bread and butter and jell, banana cake and milk. Friday — Fish sticks, tartar sauce, baked potatoes, cheese sticks, scalloped tomatoes, breac and butter, fruit cup and milk. ALL-SCHOOL DANCE The freshman class sold th least number of tickets for home coming, and will be responsible fo the all-school dance for the Lak View-Auburn student body. A ten tative date has been set for Oct 23. .HILLBILLY BAND Robert Stevenson, band director has announced that a hillbilly band is being organized. A schedule has been set up for play practice. DRESS-UP DAYS The student council has set Friday, Oct. 16, as the first of alternate Fridays which will be known as Dress-up Days. Students are not required to be dressed in their very best, but are asked to be dressed neatly in other dress than jeans or slacks. TEST NOV. 7 Seniors interested in attending college have been asked to get their ACT booklet, as this test is required by most colleges in Iowa. Registration deadline was Oct. 15, and the test will be given Nov. 7. "jest growed." To the professors pencil* or a gall bladder that was who do the examinuig when the removed years ago. Nineteen Nine— Dr. Fred Collison, who has been )n the Isthmus for two years or more, has started home and is ex- tected soon. He has been very suc- essful as a veterinarian, but it is ot known whether he will return o the Isthmus. Vineteen Nine— Get your chimneys and founda- ions fixed, for winter is apt to ppear any time now. The scarci- y of labor has been a provoking etriment for people desiring re- air and improvement work. Nineteen Nine— A superb company of players ill be at Carroll Opera House on r hursday night, Oct. 21, in a splen- id arrival' of Harold McGrath's lassie story, "The Man on the 'ox." This play ran over 200 ights in New York. The book has een widely read and the play losely follows the book, s'ineteen Nine— The State Savings bank of Lid- erdale has been changed to a pri- ate bank, the Bank of Lidderdale, ith F. Schug in charge as before, i Nineteen Nine— i At the Carroll Opera House, the '< public's favorite play, "The Fight- j ing Parson," by L'. B. Parker, up-: peals to all classes of people 1 , has, made millions laugh and cry. \ Prices 25 to 75 cents. RELIEF MAP The 5th grade has been making a relief map of the United States. t is made on a large sheet of poster paper with papier mache nountains to show the altitude. They will continue the project by painting the relief map in the colors common with relief maps. The science class is working on experiments with plants' showing nature's dependence on sunshine for growth. The class also enjoy- We're Battery Doctors At first symptom of battery weakness, drive in to us for expert treatment Fast test and charge, rentals, new batteries. ed a movie on The Great Smoky Mountains. NURSE'S SCHEDULE Mrs. Warren Bohnenkamp, school nurse, is in Auburn Wednesday and Friday and has completed the heighf. and weight records- through the fourth grades. Next week she will be taking hearing- screening and all referrals in the 3rd-6tb grades. AT COOKS' iWEETIXG The Auburn school cooks, Mrs. Kent, Mrs. Powell, Mrs. Wolford and Mrs. Finley, attended a meeting at Odebolt Tuesday afternoon. They inspected the kitchens in the new Odebolt school. MAKE FRIENDS Sue has made a reputation as a friendly, gracious and charming person simply because she makes an effort to remember nqmes and faces. She never passes an acquaintance with a brief "Hello" if it is possible to stop for a moment. Don't kick about your bad luck. A golfer in Florida made a hole in one, but it was on the wrong green. SPECIAL INTRODUCTORY OFFER Armstrong QUAKER* FLOOR COVERING Tomorrow . . . see this and other styles in low-cost Armstrong Quaker Floor Covering that brighten up your home so easily, quickly, and inexpensively. s. SEAMLESS WAU-TO-WAU EXCLUSIVE K-99" ENAMEL FINISH CLEANS IN A JIFFY NO INSTALLATION NEEDED TAKE IT WITH YOU WHEN YOU MOVE (Afm strong QUAKER" FLOOR COVERING tOR RE.iVTY, FUR » /•: FUR CARE 75 Sq. Yd. Some gas bags can be punctured | V a pointed remark. j DIAL9m SPORRER'S Marvin's TV & Appliances Sinclair Service 1 Blk. E. Burke Motor Inn 9th and Salinger Open Evenings Except Sunday

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