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Kuemper Charger Published by the Students of Kuemper High School Vol. 6 Carroll, Iowa, Saturday, Oct. 24, 1959 No. 7 8 TlmM Hftrtld, Carroll, It. t Saturday, Oct. 24, 1959 Students Tell AboutTrips Students from Kuemper have born taking various irips lliis year. Several carloads of seniors wont to DPS Moines recently fur the an- mini Governor's Conlerenec. Two of Hit 1 students \viTi 1 asked In vrilp a short summary of thai nays' adivitirs. They are: Rosemary Rriling: "1 thou.iih! the trip to DCS Moinos to the Gov- crnor's Convention was very educational. 1 attended the workshop entitled Thinning Ahead for Lei- j sure Time Activities'. After hear- j inp about (ho lack of recreational facilities in neighboring towns. I feel that we in Carroll are very f fortunate in this respect. 1 also | discovered that there arc many j worthwhile things which we can do i during our leisure time." Eileen Wiederin: "To me. Governor's Day. was of a very differ- nil nature and proved to he very interesting There were various panels for discussions, which proved to be very helpful in such things as planning recreation in the family. its needs, and ways to overcome family problems. 1 benefited from it very much." ,,,.,, On Oct. 9. six Seniors attended ! The Camera Club during the the Convention of the Dioscesan year will include instruction-en- Council of Catholic Women at ' tertainment portions at each meet- Musicions to Present Program At Breda School On Oct. 29 two ensembles am a group of soloists from the Mu sic Department will go to Breda to give a 40-minute assembly The members of the Singing Strings, one of the ensembles are: Ruth Dopheide and Judy Hothmeyer, violins; William Wie demeyer, viola; Jane Reynolds cello; and Mary Walden. piano The other ensemble is the Flute Trio whose members are Lor raine Schumacher. Mary Clare Collison. and Marilyn Schirck Those performing solos will be Ruth Dopheide, violin; Jeanne Schumacher, cello; Lorraine Schumacher, flute: Joseph Slater, tenor; and Katherine Lux soprano. Directors arc Sr. M. Cecilien- ne and Sr. M. Chiara. I^H^M*"^*"**** 1 ^^!*** 1 **^^ Camera Club Activities Set Sioux City. A few of their com ments we're: Michael Bailsman: "My the D.C.C.W. convention in Sioux City was a very enjoyable one. 1 " ing. These will include the exhibits °f members' pictures instruction' trip to , al films, and discussion on the use of different photographic equipment. In order to instruct mem- thought all the "talks given by the j bers in the use of the darkroom members of the panel were very j equipment during homeroom and good and deserving of much mer- j after school, several of the mem- 1 ' ~"~ •— ! -- J — ' '•• it. They presented many of the problems of today's adolescents and suggested various solutions to these problems. There was one bad part, however; the discussion and the time given to questions afterwards was too limited." Kenneth Kirsch: "Many good points were brought up during the panel discussion at the D.C.C.W. convention, but it could have been summed up under two headings — Parent-Child Relations and Teenage Control of the Automobile. One of the speakers stated that in nearly every juvenile delinquency case, the teenager had a car which was involved in the crime and the teenager had no respect for authority. "I thought the discussion was very good, good ideas were brought out, but the time element cut short adequate coverage of the subject." Class Stresses State Knowledge A class party is being planned by the senior class for Saturday night, Nov. 7. The party will be held in the cafeteria from 7:30 to 11:00, and the evening will be spent viewing a talent show and participating in a dance. The talent will include vocal and instrumental music, both solo and ensembles, humorous readings, and skits of past high school years. Each homeroom has undertaken one phase of the preparations for the party. Homeroom 202 — talent; 204 — decorations; 206 — records; 208 — refreshments. The girls from the senior class are supplying the food. bers arc trained more extensively. These members act as darkroom "captains". They are: Ray Hueg' erich, Earl Schiltz, Joseph Neil, Francis Bolster and Jean Schweers. The other members of the club include: Don Renze, Lowell Janning, Carol Boes, Jeanne Schumacher, Richard Loneman, Jerome Rupiper, Steve Baumhover, Roger Baumhover, Annabell Daniel, Richard Danner, William Gelv ling, Frank Hermsen, Mary Jo Hulsing, Gerald Kennebeck, Thomas Landon, James Ludwig, Neil Ludwig, Larry Meyer, Robert Ocken, Larry Renze, Richard Brincks, Leo Schettler, Betty Lou Schwabe, Joseph Vanderheiden, Ruth Ann Vernier, James Woerdehoff, Larry Wolterman, Marvin Wuebker, Gary Stork, and Joseph O'Tool. TAKE TESTS On Monday, Oct. 12, 186 freshmen at Kuemper took the California Short Form Test of Mental Maturity. This was the first of the Tree Projects Are Completed Everyone in Sr. Cora's Biology classes have turned in his project on his favorite tree. This project consists of showing bark of a tree, a year's growth on a twig, displaying a leaf in the green and colored stages, making a longitudinal and cross section of a branch and any other significant part of a tree the students wanted to add. In addition about ninety people in the biology classes are taking part in the tryouts for three winning radio speeches in the topics assigned by the Iowa Tuberculosis Association, "The Christmas Seal Story", "Tuberculin Test — The Master Key", and "The You in Health Education". INJURED IN FALL (Times Herald News Service) LAKE VIEW — Walley Beckman fell Sunday while helping the Martin Mauer company move their plant .north of Cherokee. Mr. Beck- series of these tests to be given to j man was taken to St. Joseph's them. The tests were administered i Hospital, Sioux City. It is report- by Sr. Rosanne. Sophomores and seniors at Kuemper will be taking tests in the near future. OIL PRODUCERS In respective order, the United States, Venzuela, Russia and the tiny kingdom of Kuwait are the ed that he has suffered crushed vertebras. Mrs. Beckman was taken to Sioux City Sunday by her LOOK TO FUTURE . . . The students at Kuemper are looking to the future. They arc planning their high school program early In order to meet college requirements. If plans for college are not In their future, the students arc, nevertheless, taking good solid courses which will help them in everyday life and which would still be a value if they later decided on college. As the time for applying for scholarships is just around the corner, many seniors may be seen at the second floor bulletin board absorbing information about the needed requirements. Janice Klocke, Donna Koren and Marilyn Meyers examine scholarship offers found on the 2nd floor bulletin board at Kuemper. (Charger Photo) KHS Students in Favor of a College Education Ar-We-Va School News Published by the Students of Arcadia, Weitslde and Vail Vol. 4 No. 7 If you had an opportunity to go to college would you take it? This question was asked of four Kuemperites and their responses give evidence of the importance each of them places on a college education when it is possible to secure one. Mary Jane Bluml — "If I had Youth Week: What It Means The week of Oct. 25 to Nov. 1 is celebrated nationally as Catholic Youth Week. An editorial by Mr. George E. Sokolsky, noted author, commentator, editorial writer and syndicated columnist gives a good insight into the specific meaning of this week. Mr. Sokolsky states that "This country's youth does not consist of Beatniks or of juvenile delinquents. These are the sick personalities in an other wise wholesome atmosphere. But their ickness manifests a condition that requires attention and thought. "The Beatniks, in particular, represent organized disorder. They are not Communists or Socialists; hey are Nihilists. Their concept is he nothingness, the futility, the meaninglessness of an unmitigated materilist against which they re)el but in no direction. If they ound direction, it would mean, for hem, hope which they also reject. "They are not even evil. Their unshaved faces, their unkempt mir, their unmannerly h a bits, heir general sloppiness mir r o r heir minds which find neither lope in logic nor beauty in emo- ion. They despise conformity; nevertheless they conform in their sloppiness as though they were in uniform. "They are a response to the chal- enge of materilism unsoftened by piritual assumptions. As they be- leve in nothing, not even in them- elves, they do not believe in God )r in His mercy or in His guidance for good. "Beatnikism is a passing fashion among our youth. From such, \merica will gain no strength. 'his is an era when the best minds are rquired in the interest the opportunity to go to college, which I hope someday I will, I would most certainly accept it. Today a college education is a very important factor in life if one ever wishes to secure the best type of position. As the world progresses into the scientific and space age, we need more scientists, mechanics, and all around well-educated people. I would certainly advise anyone who has the chance to go to college." Vernon Henkenius — 'I would world's leading oil producing coun- a judge. When a person is crooked brother, Harold Peters. Mrs. Lil- and service of our country. But lian Harvey is staying with the great minds must be tempered by children. oyalty and honesty and sincerity f purpose. The mind, without the The average crook looks it, says heart, can bring ruin — brilliantly certainly say that anyone who has the chance should go to college. Today it is growing more and more important and necessary to have a college education. How well a person makes out in our world today depends very much upon the amount of education he has. Whoever is fortunate enough to have the chance to go to college should not pass 4 it up.' Karen Kaus — "If I were given an opportunity to go to college, I would certainly accept it. College is a wonderful opportunity to broaden one's interests and it also plays an important part in preparing a person to secure a good job." Robert Bromert — "If I had an opportunity to go to college I would,accept it. For one reason I want to go to college anyway. A college education is demanded in very many jobs today. The need will become greater as the years go by. With a college diploma a person can more easily get the job he wants in life. As our colleges become more and more crowded, only the best will even get into college." « Kuemper High News In Brief The topics which have been under discussion in the world geography class have been the tundra lands, the tiaga, the desert and the grass lands. Students have also studied the people of these —WESTSIDE— IN ACCEL Carl Jackson, '59 Ar-We-Va grad uate, has been placed in an ac celerated chemistry and mathe matics course Arthur M. Gowan director and registrar of Iow t State University, revealed thi week. Following is a letter addresse* to Supt. Russel Pontius concerning Carl and the accelerated program at Ames: To High School Administrators Iowa State permits students vvhi have good backgrounds in certain areas to go into accelerated cours es. In such courses students are permitted to earn credit more rap idly. In case you may not be fa miliar with our accelerated cours es I have enclosed a letter sen out last fall to Iowa high schools We thought you would like to know that your school is repre sented in the group invited to go into these accelerated course this fall. This reflects good high school preparation. We ask tha you pass this commendation on to the members of your staff who have in no small measure been responsible for this achievement — Sincerely yours, Arthur M. Go wan, Director and Registrar. CHEMISTRY Spontaneous combustion can occur without a spark from a match or defective electrical equipment; a common friction match can be placed in the flame of a bunsen burner without igniting; and common household lye is produced when sodium contacts water. All these supposedly unbelievable things can and do happen students in Mrs. Russell Pontius' chemistry class have proved in laboratory experiments during the dissolving disuefide, students produced a liquid which they placed on paper towels. As they gathered around curiously watching this phenomenon, it suddenly went, "poof!" Black clouds of smoke filled the room, and one girl who had surreptitiously slipped a piece of candy into her mouth, bit it in two and gulped down half of it!! In the space of a minute spontaneous combusion had occurred. Fortunately, the heat produced from the flame was not intense enough, or long lasting to burn anything. To show that the flame of a bunsen burner is hollow, students placed a common friction match into the flame. Because the center of the flame is air, they found that the match did not ignite immediately. This fact can be proved by another experiment. A piece of paper placed above the flame burns only around the edges. In a third experiment students added a small piece of metallic sodium to water. They discovered that sodium is a metal less dense than water when they observed it floating to the surface of the wat er. past few weeks. By phosphorus in carbon WINNING FLOAT . . . Homecoming parade float contest was won for the third year by the same class, currently Juniors. Speaker at the rally which concluded the parade Friday was Dr. Paul Anneberg, who said that he could remember the day when an Insurance man came to football practice a couple of times a week to give the boys a few pointers. His team was one of first with a paid football coach. "There have been up and downs," he reminded them, and said that no matter the size of the school, only II men could be on the field playing at one lime. (Paige & Paige Photo.) Sports (Continued from Page 2) Exira(Continued from Page 2^ 7-0 Victory By Dow City DOW CITY - A freakish punt and a caprious wind teamed up to give Dow City a 7-0 edge over Ar- We-Va here Friday night. A stiff cross wind caught an Ar-We-Va punt from the Rocket 20 yard line and blew the ball back >ehind the line of scrimmage. When the ball was finally retrieved it rested on the Ar-We-Va one yard line and Dow City took over on downs. The home team scored on the second of two smashes at the line and added the extra point and that was all the scoring in- th« game. Ar-We-Va generated three dis- inct threats on long runs but lost he ball on fumbles twice and had he other drive halted by an alert Dow City defense. Ron McDowell ipped off a 60 yard run, Lyle Bauer rambled 40 yards and Lary Namanny returned a kick 35 ^ards to highlight the Rocket of- ense. Lake View- 'Continued from Page 2) vicinities tions. and the climate condi- tries. it's hard to keep a straight face. Moc Toe Chukka Boot at Duffy's Big Hit with Young Men Because It's Sturdy devised ruin — in its wake. This the Russians discovered early in their revolution and therefore they An interesting part of the study s that of plant and animal life. Comparisons were also made of he different parts of the globe and how it affects mankind. The class is under t the direction of Steve Garbier The C.S.M.C., Catholic Students have tried to make a religion, a Mlssl °n Crusade, held its first spiritual force of their party. Thus 1 meeting Tuesday, Oct. 13, and an- far, they have succeeded in stimu-! nounced their membership drive, lating a sense of loyalty if not of; The drive will last until Novem- adoration for their cause. ] t)CI> 2(i - A »y student in the school "Shall it be said of the youth of ma >' become a member. An ac- America today that they have not! tlve member of the organization is been able to meet the challenge of I entitled to all the spiritual benefits hard and dangerous times? Shall it, : attached to it. Members are also be said of them that they have lost j entitled to merits, first for be- the spiritual capacity to revitalize , coming a member, and secondly, their nation? Youth needs God's for additional participation in any guidance to revitalize our nation 'project or work undertaken by the which seems to be losing its way in council. What is meant by the atomic theory and the structure of the atom? What is the periodic law? What are molecules and valence? These are some of the questions that student of the chemistry classes of Kuemper High School November 7 is the date for all I can answer after just completing senior students, wishing to go to the study of the atom. They have the confusions of a revolution in morals and manners. College Tests to Be Token Nov. 7 In floating to the top the so dium liberated hydrogen from the water and produced enough heat to ignite the hydrogen. Left as a residue of this experiment was so dium hydroxcide or common household lye. FRESHMEN ALGEBRA Freshmen are placed in Algebr I, Mrs. Pontius, mathematics instructor, reveals on the basis of the Otis Gamma Quick Scoring Intelligence Test and the Iowa Algebra Aptitude Test. Should the student whose intelligence is high not "pass" the Algebra test as a Freshmen, he has the opportunity of taking it again early in his sophomore year. If he succeeds this time, he may then become a member of the Algebra class. At the close of the first year Algebra sutdents are given Geometry Aptitude tests to see if they are ready for this subject. The child who has the ability to do further study in mathematics and the desire to go on to college is then advised by Mrs. Pontius to go into Algebra III. She explains, it is easier to understand Algebraic concepts as a teenager in high school than it is later in life. Since all scientific formulas are based on Algebra it is important that a student going into a s,cien- tific vocation — engineering, nursing, agriculture — have a thorough understanding of this subject. Four years of mathematics — Algebra, geometry, trigonometry, solid geometry—and four years of science — general science, biology, physics and chemistry are offered to the student body every year in the Ar-We-Va Public school system. Mrs. Ruby Pontius makes it a point to keep abreast of the new developments in mathematics and science. She and other scientists who received a fellowship from the National Science Foundation Institute and who took their train- ard line when the clock showed about half a minute left. After the invaders were pushed jack on the penalty, the Black lawks stiffened hurled the erst- vhile leaders back to the Lake /iew 10-yard line. The winners ook over on downs and ran the lock out on one play. Lohrville drew first blood in the litial quarter after recovering a .imble. Lyle Tabor scored from three yards out. Black Hawk Counters Lake View came back with a 40- yard pass play from Bill McKinley to Steve Kettering in the second quarter but missed the extra point and was on the short end of a 7-6 score at intermission. Alan Kruthoff ran 45 yards for a Lake View touchdown in the third quarter, but again the extra point try failed. Lake View's defensive specialists recovered two of four Lohrville fumbles and intercepted two of three forward passes by tlje will miss the rest of the season, Coach Bob Miller said. Manning Scored Early Manning scored twice in the first quarter and again in the second to take a 21-0 halftime lead over Scranton. Paul Spieker got the first tally on a four-yard pass from Tom Bennett. Marvin Yen- nink kicked the extra point. Spieker also tallied the second on a three-yard run and Vennink again converted. Bennett hit Vennink with a 14- yard scoring pass in the second and the extra point specialist again converted. David Sextro scored from six yards out in the fourth period, and Spieker got his third touchdown a short time later when he ran 14 yards with an intercepted pass. Scranton scored with less than a minute left on a 32-yard run by Darwin Wright and added the extra point. Perry defeated Guthrie Center 31-0 and Ogden downed Coon Rapids 20-6 in non-loop games. Conference Standings: W Exira 5 Manning 4 Glidden-Ralston 4 Manilla 3 Bayard 3 Scranton 2 Guthrie Center 0 0 Coon Rapids L 0 1 2 2 2 4 4 6 Eight Westside Juniors Attend Fall Conference (TIlllCS llcrjllll Nl'HS Srnlcr) WESTSIDE - Hilda and AiaJin- da Rickers and Mr. and Mrs. Louis Schuman drove a group of ei.uht Westside Junior Auxiliary members to Britt Saturday where they attended 1 the annual !!lh dislriet fall conference of the .Junior Auxiliary. Dorothy, Linda and La Hue Vetter, Michelc IJornlioft. Mary Kay Y o u n g, Audrey Bookman, Kathy Doyle and Connie P.enlnu formed the Weslsidc delegation. A total of 147 persons attended the all-day meeting. The elect ion of new officers was a highli.uht of tin; day's activities. A Crawford County girl, Estabell Denlon from Manilla, was elected serjeant-at-arms. On their way home, the Wcslsido group visited the Grotto at West Bend. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Jenkins and Betty Bielenberg, Omaha, were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Schuman and afternoon callers of Mr. and Mrs. Kd Vennink. Mr. and Mrs. Louie Gehlsen and daughters were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Genzen at Manning Thursday evening in honor of Billy Genzen's birthday. Mr. and Mrs. Wilbert Weigand, Blue Island, 111., and Mrs. Herbert visitors. The Black Hawks now own a 5-0-1 record. They play at Newell next Friday and journey to Wall Lake on Nov. 4. Wall Lake Gets Win Over Lytton WALL LAKE - The Wall Lake Comets chalked up their first victory in two years with a 21-0 win over Lytton here Friday night. Russ Cook scored first on a 25 yard end sweep and Gary Snyder plunged for the extra, point. In the third quarter Snyder scored from 35 yards out. Another Comet drive stalled on the Lytton one yard line on a fumble, but two plays later Wall Lake caught Lytton in the end zone for a safety. The final touchdown came late in the third when Coon scored again on a 30 yard run. Wall Lake had three touchdowns called back because of penalties. George Sievert Buys on Interest In Manning Bank (Times Herald »mt Service) MANNING — George Sievert has purchased the interests of Edward Dobler in the Manning Trust and Savings Bank at Manning. Lyle Hansen has been made cashier and Mrs. Pete Struve, assistant cashier. Mr. Dobler has not announced his future plans. A porch light drive for Boy Scout funds will be made Tuesday evening, Oct. 27, by members of the Manning Rotary Club, Ross Graner is in charge of the project. The drive will begin as soon as Rotarians finish their weekly dinner meeting. Objective for I960 in the SW Iowa Council of Boy Scouts of America is $49,595. There are more than 7,000 boys in the council. Mrs. C. W. Kinney was hostess to the U-Delt-Em Club Oct. 20. Mrs. Henry Arp was high score winner at cards; Mrs. Minnie jj rlinz, Manning, called Tuesday aft' ernoon at the homes of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Vetter and Viola and Arthur Sievers. Mr. and Mrs. VYei- gand were guests of Airs. }\im from Saturday until Thursday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Go!(sell, Council Bluffs, arrived at the Arlo Gottsch home Sunday afternoon for a few days' visit. Wednesday morning visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Velter wen: Anne and Rudolph Tank, Arcadia and their guest, Mrs. Clara Moi- ncr, Santa Rosa, Calif. Mrs, Bci- ner and her husband, a former Arcadia minister, • moved from this vicinity in 1907. Mrs. Hilda Kahl was a «uest Sunday afternoon and ni^hl at tin; home of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Kahl at Buck Grove. Mr. and Mrs. Kahl observed their 401 h wedding anniversary with open house Sunday afternoon. Other Weslsidi; guests during the afternoon wero Mr. and Mrs. Herbert. Namanny, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Mason and Mr. and Mrs. Glen Len/. Mrs. Emma Schelldorf was hostess for the Saturday afternoon pi- Martens, second; Mrs. Bety Ross, 11 nochle club. All six members were low. Dessert and coffee were j present. First and. second pri/.es Mrs. Ida Wiese will be of For all weather, and for all wear, this Chukka boot in vegetable tanned brown leather i.s tops, the young fellows have been telling the sales people at Duffy's Boolery in Carroll. Quite a few fellows have bought the comfortable and good looking style and they are really sold on it for wear and looks both, It's juht $10.95 anad gives a lot for tin; price. It's at Duffy's Bootery, i hat's halfway between Wouhvorlh's and Penney's on North Street in Carroll. Adv. college, to take the American Col- become acquainted with atomic ing at Carleton College in North- lege Test. This testing program is | number and weight and particles field, Minn concentrated for two an admissions, scholarship, guid-jin an atom and have found the | or three weeks on the aspects of iin/i£i unrl r\l u/inf>t nn4 t<ic( K'ttfitKii i<4 11 /•] i r *\f I !•»,-, . .^,,.!., ^K,. * .,1.1 _ >• .. .. . . " unce, and placement test battery designed to provide helpful information and service to colleges, to high schools, and to the students. The test consists of mathematics, social the natural sciences. ;;tudy of the periodic table, an arrangement of chemical elements, very interesting. After memorizing radio activity in the course "Recent Advances in Chemistry." She also . . . . . , ~, is also receiving credit from r table of valences of elements and i Morningside College in Sioux City English, i radicals, the students are able to | for the TV course, "Modern Chem- studies, and : write formulas using chemical I istry." I .symbols and numerical subscripts.' Most colleges and universities J The classes are now ready to be- throughout the nation are affiliated with the American College Testing Program. gin the study of oxygen, The boss is on a spot when you Examinations will be held at play poker with him and he holds ! 10 years. BRIDAL PATH A recent survey predicts there will be more than 25 million new brides in America during the next Week of Prayer Services Oct. 28 (Tlini's Heruld News Service) COON RAPIDS - Women ,'oon Rapids and Star Methodist churches will observe their annual Week of Prayer and Self-Denial Oct. 25-31. Two identical services will be held at First Methodist Church on Wednesday, Oct. 28. The afternoon meeting will be from 2 to 3 p.m. and the evening. 7:30 to 8:30 p.m. Leaders for the services include Mrs. Dillon Johnston, Mrs. Maurice Powers, Airs. Clarence Shir- broun and Mrs. Earl Josten. Self- denial offerings during the week will go to Africa for foreign mis- sonary work, and for rural sions in the United States. mis- •SMOKEY' PROGRAM lifrnlii News Service) Figures are based 1940 to on HALBUR — The Ilalbur Fire Department sponsored Smokey the Bear Program Wednesday at the Halbur and Roselle Schools, and served. hostess in two weeks. Scranton Card Club Meets in Jefferson (Times He nil d NKWN Service) SCRANTON - The Monday bridge club met tnis week at the home of Mrs. Leo Egan in Jefferson, Mr. and Mrs. D. L. Hicks and family spent Sunday afternoon in Ames where they helped Mr. and Mrs. Fred Stocker celebrate their 61st wedding anniversary. Bethel Richards, receptionist in the office of Dr. R. E. Jongewaard, is on vacation. Miss Richard and Mrs. Deeana Slocum left Friday for California where Mrs. Slocum will meet her husband. Mrs. R. E. Jongewaard attended the Iowa State Sunday School convention held in Des Moines. A luncheon for past matrons of the Eastern Star was held Tuesday at the Methodist church. Ruth circle served. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Donelsor end Beverly spent Sunday in Sig ourney at the home of Mr. am Mrs. Ronald Donelson. They were joined by Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Donelson and family of Cedar Rapids. Mr. and Mrs. Jess Loomis, Air. and Mrs. Bill Gibson and Air. and Mrs. Forrest Gibson attended the funeral of Clair Davenport in Jefferson. Guests in the R. A. Neary Wednesday evening for dinner were Mr. and Mrs. Harold Mills, Alas- jjtna, and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Neary, New Plymouth, Idaho. Mrs. Bob Reed and three chil- were won by Airs. Hilda Kahl, and Mrs. Frank Schelldorf. Guests of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Lamp Friday evening for a card parly were Mr. nnd Mrs. Leonard Schoessler, Mr. and Airs. Reynold Hatfge and Mr. and Mrs. ' Loo Diers. dren of Cedar Falls spent from Friday until Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Ludwig. Two Card Clubs Meet in Wail Lake (Times lli>r:ilil .WHS Srrvlrr) WALL LAKE — Airs. Anna Tjaden was hostess to the Tuesday Club and Airs. C. W. Brotlierlon at a dessert luncheon Tuesday ait- ernoon. Pri/.es were won Harry Weed, Airs. Alvin and Mrs. Charles Lau^lri!/. Airs. Louis Pagcl was hostess M> the Contract Club and Airs. J. .in. newein at a dessert luncheon Tuesday afternoon. Prizes were awarded to Mrs. Al. G. Alackey. Mrs. Jennewein and Mrs. John '(iookiu. Air. and Airs. Lawrence Stock, I-iockwell City, Air. and Airs. l,u (her Stock, Early, Mr. and Airs. Iienry Stock and Air. and Airs. Gene Stock and sons visited in (ho Chris Stock home and helped Air. Stock celebrate his H.'ird birthday. Leonard Karsten, who has been in Bermuda for almost a year, arrived in Pocahonlas Monday morning to join his wife and son in her parents' home. Monday afternoon they visited his parents, Air. and Mrs. Elmer Karsten. He will liavo iibotit a 25-day furlough. Mr. and Mrs. John (irasma, Jefferson, S.D., Airs. Arco, Minn., and Arthur Emerv, Mrs. Kelly 01- .son, Sioux City, were dinner quests in the home of Eddiu, Raymond and Mabel Lange. HOSPITALIZED (Times, lieruld MANNING-Mrs. Alfred Kulil the'gave rides to all the school chil-.girl can make a name for her- s » iviti,V n 7 i,7'n,,i.""T' i. " Idren on the fire truck. Uelf. Wedctog Wto wUl do it '• ' ? dtlent - in Umm ' iiU >' U "W i tj « jtals, Iowa City.