The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 23, 1959 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, April 23, 1959
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tiD^""/ "*',*"•'. *;'''*"' f " witter it the C6ngt*» ._. iltfi 8, ll ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY, APRIL 23, 3 SECTIONS - 22 PAGES VOl, 96 - NO. By Russ w w W ' ' t Tot small Billy Thorrfpieh, S, son of Mr and Mfs,^ willaVd Thompson of Lone Rock, itVdtm* ble trouble. He fell and broke his collarbone while playing' in the yard, then a short time»la'ter he came down with the' measles'. An Algona nian,. E. W«. (Oenef Abbott, who is'connected-with a Des Moines business firm, ret' cently had occasion ,,to make a trip to Cuba and.according to Des Moines Tribune columnist -Gor^ don Gammack ""had a personal interview with Cuba's new strong man, Fidel Castro. * ; K Abbott's conclusions: Castro is a dreamer,, an idealist with dreams difficult .to achieve; ha has lost support of many property owners and legal' people; his' atj- titude toward the t£S. is at best cool. ' • - • ' , ! r Castro arranged for Abbott to be in a reviewing stand at a rally so that the Algona man t cOuld take movies. * , * ' »' The week has .been bountiful with sage remarks, to wit: ' "Elbow grease applied to ,tha toothbrush still is the best home Weapon in oral -hygiene, "president-elect of- American fiental Ass'n. ' '. '. ' , '•• ' X, "The job is v no'picnic,",Thrus- ton B. Mortoii,' x new'ch'airman of the Republican' National -Com-' mittee. ' . . } .>" Algeria and Kossuih frdunly ata teduded Jfin., & ^a»&it area" In which ii .has beeh ' fotihd ih&l fad56active defaHfl frftm , the scene 6l; afoftite b6mb iesling has seiiled iio , eatih in' much laifge* $tbp6t* lions than previously eiitntai* ed, • '.'. ' ',''\, -s.'V: -. . Recehi reports, indicate thai a , silve* , of airea extending a sliver of .area extending from the sdulhwest, through ' this area, arid Ihettce north* east into Mirtneaoia.'fhas^ received .- much ' ttioxe " fauoui than expected. This has b'een ; especially true in the Mih- nesota portion 'more 60 than ""here. '-., „••-'* ' ., ' v ;;;. A further check of fallout as » it concerns this area has been ordered, especially in lhe< twin Cities area,,, • ,' / : . Following the hational survey recently made, the Ato- mic Energy Commisslori has been -tharged with -.either In Area Shoeing Higher Radioactive Debris '• : • - * f , . ^ -VT'-IA ^"^ ** 1 ,. "usKl«.playlng" el radioactive fallout on & national basts, in Congress by the v Joint.. Congressional At*u omSc'Enisfgy Committee, 'The' Congressional group says the AEC has been far . 'fromwrrett Itt its 'estimated '' of the length of time required% for radioactive material in the stratosphere to settle on the earth, and that it has not- been correct in contend* Ing^; that the fallout is disiri- buted evenly over the earth's surface. ! •? . .*i ' v '"• s .prevailing, high - altitude , wir^ds, are .at present deposit- ' ,ing 'more, of the radioactive material in the north half of the' United States than ever before, ' according to well- informed sources: Teams of scientists In o! the larger cllies, Sncludlrtg Minneapolis and St. PSUl. have found urtannoultced quantities that have Sbnie ciliiens "worried. Accordihg to sources, including the lie Health Ser v ice, .the amounts of radioactive fall'" out received to date .Is nothing to become extremely alarmed about — then have offered hints that are aimed at reducing the amount fall* ing on individuals in * the area. Radioactive fallout, accord* ing to John Wood, Algona, • director of the Kossuth Coun* ty Civilian Defense Unit now being formed, is heaviest during rain storms. Government officials have advised persons in the affected half Of the United States to stay inside when possible during rains, It it is necessary to be Outside in the rain, it is advisable to wear "slicker" type rain equipment hot. coat and boots, which can be washed off immediately after removal in the basement where the water can in turn go down the nearest drain. The Atomic Energy Commission stales that an individual can be showered with up to 550 roenigens (a measurement of radiation sometimes applied to x-ray) and possibly survive. An accumulated dose of 700 roenigens is fatal, while 100 to 250 roenigens can be taken and survival woulvJ be probable. . Kossuth county, lies In "a band that would get an estimated 12 to 120 roentgens of radialion • an^hour from three to six hours after a blast, say at Omaha. Persons living closer to such a blast area would, of course, receive a much larger dosage— and much sooner than Kos- sulh citiions. Taking Ihe minimum estimated figure from Ihe Atomic Energy report, a person in this area would receive 12 roentgens an hour following a blast at Omaha — and if ha disregarded taking necessary precautions, he would have absorbed enough radiation within Ihe next 42 hour^ to bo a dead man. It has been estimated that 50 percent of nil persons receiving 450 roentgens would die, while dosages of 100 or less are insignificant. A fallout pattern, designed by the Atomic Energy Com- mission, explains that high- altitude winds and surface Winds determine the exact location of all fallout and it could vary from day-to-day. However, it was also noted that the pattern was based on a day which featured typical winds, ' No stale in this country would be free of fallout if a concentrated nuclear attack were completed. A further check of fallout ns it concerns the health of the nation now, has been o/- dored hnd will be completed within a few weeks. Kossulh county's Civilian Defence Unit, under Wood, should 1 be completely set up within the next few months. Many details,' including such items as supplies, transportation, ..communications,' etc., will be worked out as aoon as the unit U officially operating. Even possible evacuation practices will be studied so that necessary steps could be taken in case of a nuclear attack on the United States. One thing is fairly certain — in case of a successful nuclear attack, tome warning, of fallout should reach evety- one in this area from one to several hours in advance of radiation. The amount of radiation here probably would be light and could be Ihwarted if everyone Wotild stay inside and keep window's and doors shut tightly. Canned food and , water -would also be a necessity to exist under such conditions. Civilian Defense will keep, everyone posted on do's and don'ts — lake their advice. *l' a me mes When Mr and Spilles of Mallard Mrs Francis •became the parents of a girl, April 9, it was ,1116-first girl born" in the Spilles family in 63 years, according to the grandparents, 'Mr and .Mrs Frank Spilles of Whittemore.'The other grandparents are " Mr and Mrs' Henry Reinders of Mallard. The new mother, , Mrs Francis Spilles,, once workedan AlgOna at the, old Algdna -Hospital. • • •• j.CottgraiulBiior^af .the iWeek: U .•' To' Doug JMey"ejr of t Algona; , ,;.now. playing with',the;-'Iowa 'State College/,(pardon. University) ieamTcWho has been ' hitting home runs at a lively clip. • , To Julie Chrischilles on his columnist award at the Iowa 'n convention. If the members of the utilities commission in Algona could hear some of the suggestions that 'have come forth for saving on water, since the recent boost in rates, they might join in the laughter, and then again they might not ,.. one thing is certain, everyone has become highly t water conscious these days. ''. ' ' - ' Iowa taxpayers may not know at this moment just how a flat 8 percent of the Federal income •tax as the'Iowa income'tax would' apply to them. Most will probably agree with Senator Lynn Potter of Cresco that "the great-' Algona Family Of 8 Wins Vacation Trip * • 'The numbei} 98 was.lucky for Sandra Haag, ll when she-visited 1 TV station KGLO at" Mason City FridaV. -with a group of Algona Girl Scouts and their leaders. Because "she, .picked- the number, Sandra and her <parents; Mr 1 'and Mrs John Haag, and her five brothers - and sisters will enjoy a week's vacation 'with free cabin and boat rental at Towering Pine Resort, Minnesota. The Scouts were Quests' on" the Super Valu program ahd''had\re"g- 'istered t for the pr,izes, v ..Several smaller 'prizesWiawe^beeti^jgi^Sn* 'during* *'th;fe" -' series, \ but, { SaridTOr was the first to received major one. The vacation date 'hSs^nW 'yet been set, But it will .probably be some time * in July., Sandra, who", is a student in the fifth grade at Bryant, was a bit tearful when ,it was announced she was the'! winner. MC, Bob Cavenaugh said when he learned- there are eight people in the Haag family, Well,,, we'll need two cottages for that many".. . ,, The trip to Mason City for Girl Scout Troop 23 was financed by the canned.' nut sale last November. Accompahing' the" group were leaders, Mrs ,R. C. Porter and Mrs, Walter' Boeckholt and Mrs Harold Long, • Mrs- Gv-Teeter, • Mrs Jack Limbaugh, and Mrs L. Nelson. • Scouts were Susan Evans, Sandra Haag, Cynthia Long, Carol Teeter, Joan "and Judy . Rickey, Susan Lindquist, Shari Nelson, Sherry Price, Trudy Porter, Jacqueline Limbaugh, Roberta Thompson,, Linda Sands and Sharon ' Sundet. Cheri Boeckholt Mystery Balloon Lands In Field Near S-City • Glenn Rasmussen. Who farms a • mile east and five < miles north of Swea City, ' found a large balloon lying in one of his fields Friday and reported it to •Sheriff Ralph Lindhorsi. ~ Exact size of the balloon" or its point of origin had, not been learned this week. , Mr Rasmussen'stated 'that 'the, balloon "waS r bigger than a two-stall garage", but the object floated away when he cut an attached two- way transistor radio and parachute loose, despite the V, fact it had a hole in the top., There was no apparent'' identification on the radio, which a TV and radio repair> man at Swea City identified. as a two-way setup. It was, Assumed the balloon, had' been released from a weather station sbmewhere in the midwest. ' 'The radio and parachute were sent by mail to the Joliet, 111., weather station, according to Sheriff* Lihd-; horst. Lf hr&her. From '' " - «R i f •*• Di est advantage of this plan is its simplicity." * * ' * What we can't understand is how does it happen? Seems that in Washington a ; new $26 million theatr«-audi'torium has been completed for important hearings, When they went to use it the Senators found themselves seated on a lofty throne, while below, • on a stage sat the witnesses, and still farther away the press and spectators, with loud - speaker hum and. air-conditioning roar making it impossible to hear. "The architects have made every 'mistake it is possible to v make in this building, and we paid 26 % million dollars for it," said the Committee chainpan. > " . Which brings us back to the first sentence — just who is responsible, and how does it happen? Doesn't anyone have any responsibility?' *' *' '* The Berlin situation seems as tough to get rid of as' the box elder bugs. If it leads to. a new: war, we might as well concede ' that Hitler won after all. * * * By the time eome of us know' our way around we are too tired ,t!o take advantage of the knowledge. . * * * Sometimes you have to pull a newspaper boner to prove ads are read. Ask Bill Hantelman at Fenton. It seems that instead of an elevator signature beneath an ad for cattle feed, last week, we ran the Fenton Lumber Co, signature, on the Fenton 'Reporter pages. Bill had numerous,<?aUs from p§o« • pie interested ,in getting price quotations on their .caVtIe, feed from the-lumber — J ' was! unable to attend because of illness. Dog Wins Ribbons An. Algona man^ Gary Grote had (two dogs that won .ribboiui in the dog trial sponsored here Sunday by the Northwest Iowa Dog Club. Grote's Patty placed first in the derby class and - his Tar was 4th in the puppy novica division. King, owned by Paul Hasse, Burt, derby class. was fourth in the ary ays ies - y-l^y,' I i '•''Funeral services for Charles E. Whi'tson; - 88, were held Sunday afternoon at McCullough's Funeral Chapel; Rev. Glenn Discoe of the^ First Baptist church of- ficiated^a'nd burial was in Riverview cemetery .here. Mr Whitson died Thursday at Gdtid Samaritan Rest Home hero where he had lived for about a year. Previous to that time he made his home with Mr and Mra John Jennings at S exton an d before 'iha't operated a 'threshing machine in "the-Titonka. area. He was born Jan.- 16, 1871 at Joliet, 111. , His "wife preceded him in death in 1924. , Surviving are a' son,' Earl, Haver, Mont,, and three 'daughters, Mrs Russell Knapp, Haver, Mrs Mell' Fee, Rippon, Wis. and Mrs Fern Anderson,. Longvievv, Tex. 12 Take Exams For Wesley P.O. Wesley — Twelve Wesleyans took the civil service examinations at Mason City Saturday, April 11, for postmastership. They included Art Plathe, Val- gehe Hansen, Irene Hanig, Marg Hemmingsen, Opal Nygaard, Mar- ,ie Engen, Vincent'Kleinpeter, Lou 'Simpson, Irvin Haynes, Merlin Studer, arid. Mr and Mrs Richard Madsen. '• • " • Sentral PTA By a vote of 48 to 16, Sentral PTA members voted to disband their organization, at a meeting held Monday evening. Lack of interest arid attendance was 'given as ihe j reason for the decision. Sen- ,tral is the new community school district composed of Fenton, Seneca and Lone Rock areas. It was decided to donate any left over funds to the band mothers group. A final Sentral PTA meeting; has been set for May 18. Win Honors, State Future Business Leaders /l^eef ing Famous Liji Wne will someone pleads 'fell me jusf who J?IP win, ( »hjt Man, 78, Injured Field Accident Henry Schnakenberg, 78, is reported in -good condition at St. Ann hospital after suffering injuries in a tractor accident at his farm near Ir.vington, Wednesday, April 15. Schnakeftberg and his son, John were hauling manure, each driving tractors. John was returning for another load when he noticed his father's tractor had run into ,a fence. Upon investigation, it was found that the elder Schnakenberg Mrs Spencer, Widow of Civil War Vet, Dies . Mrs/EJmily Spencer, 77, one of the last of the widows of Civil War veterans in the United States, died Wednesday, April 15 at Los Angeles, where she had been making her home with her son, James. Funeral services were Saturday morning at Whittier, Calif, with burial there. Mrs Spencer, a long-time Algona resident, had been in gooc' health recently. T->.e son James in a telephone.,conversation .with his Algona brother, John, said sho yaeen in good .spirits, when, -he Pr&f' '-work Wednesday, bu that' she 'had died sometime dur ing the Iday, apparently from heart.'attack. She was born Emily Deli Bohannon at -Portsmouth, Vir ginia. In 1915 she came to- Al gona to visit her brother, the lat John T. Bohannon. While hoi- she met and married Colone] R<> bert H. Spencer who served i the Civil War with the Wiscort sin 1 47th regiment. A[ year Jater twin sons, Willam and Robert were born to thci couple and two years later, a second set of twins sons, John dnd Jarnes. Colonel Spencer, a colorful figure «in early Algona history, died in 1931. Mrs Spencer continued to live here until six yeai-s ago when she left to live with sons at Portland, Ore. and Los Angeles. Mrs Spencer was a member of the First Congregational church here, the Delphian Society and several social clubs. Surviving are the son .Robert, Portland, Ore.; William, Richmond, Va.; James, Los Angeles and John, Algona, ,. A nephew, Lloyd Bohannon, Al- AHS Band Passes Half-Way Mark For Rodeo Fund machine had fallen, from the and that the tractor wheel had run over his foot. John was able to get the machine off the foot and took his father to the hospital. He suffered . a break above the right ankle and a hip injury. Algonn high school's marching bond added $151.tiO to Us Sheridan, Wyoming Rodeo Fund dur- ng the week — upping the total .low in the coffers to $.1.550, slightly more than half the total needed, according to Band Director Russ Gusler. The goal set for the drive ia, $3,000 and the band' members* have several more weeks to grind out the final halt of the dough necessary. Several more big money-making projects are on tap, and if they meet with . success the 80- jnember band will be able tO- t appear at the rodeo July 17. A band slave auction wa? begun during Ihe bund's unnUn spring concert kisl 'flight (Wednesday, April 22) and will, continue during the week of Apr! 1 25 through Muy 2. Members o the band will perform all sort; of duties for pay for any pcrsor or firm wishing to hire them during that week. The bund will he ready, financially, .to make the trip west when the white space in the aeeom panying thermometer is 'fillec with black (or money). gona, also survives grandchildren. as do nine Ad Mgr, Goes To Omaha Daily Jerry Metcalfi advertising manager of The Algona Upper Des Moines since last July, has accepted a position in the national advertising department of the Omaha World-Herald and left the Upper Des Moines employ last week. He did an excellent job for this paper and we join with his many friends in wishing him a full measure of success in hib newer and larger field. Clifford Long, Mason City, with previous newspaper experience at Tracy, Minn., Canton, S.D. and Webster City, will succeed Jerry at the Upper Des Moines in the near future. Vandals Attack Parked Cars Several men who attended meeting at Trinity Lutheran church here Monday night received a rude awakening when they left the church and got to their cars parked nearby. Pranksters had done a thorough job of fouling up four vehicles Dave Smith found all of his tires flat and a smashed egg- on the windshield of his auto; Ben Wibben and Julie Baas each had two flat tires on their vehicles; and Wilbur Ruhnke's car had several eggs smashed on it. An Algona, high school student, Sandra Parsons, left a{?ove' was elected sta,te reporter at" the state canvenjtiQjj, of . the Future -B,usin» ess Leaders of America held at Iowa statb Teachers eoUegss at Cedar Falls over the weekend. Mis^ Parsons is the daughter, of Mr and..?4rs Ralph Parsons. JKlemm, . Sch* inidt and Judy Alexander, shown left to right beside Miss Parsons here, Deceived awards in th,e vocabulary relay pontes;t, •, • Algona was represented by 11 juniors'and seniors. Attending b,er sides the above na,nied. were. M ar " tha Intveld, Nola'Stettpn, Judy 'Adjeon, J.Qvce Qpheirn, §n4-.Jan» f ' 3 Benspn, AJai^y,G8n i no,n, i )j|E' 1 tended and, ll,i^' QlenjA'drec,, was * chaperone. (A.H.S. Polaroid Photo--UPM Engraving), Kindergarten Note Parents of prospective Algona kindergarten students will meet in the high-school Annex next Tuesday, Apr»r?8, at 7:30 p.m. It is important that all parents attend, according to Supt. O. B. Laing. Materials pertaining to .kindergarten will be handed out for- 'the' use of -all parents. All children be five years old on, ,or 'before Oct. 15, 1959 will be eligible, ' Luckily, two service station operators, John Hopkins and Werner Struecker, had also attended the meeting. They hurried to their stations, got necessary tire inflating equipment and got the cars -rolling again. The incident was reported to local police who will take stern measures with anyone caught following such an escapade. Plan Mock Trials For "Law Days" A mock trial will be presented for the benefit of Kossuth county seniors, each of two days, April 30 and 'May 1, by the Kossuth County Bar Ass'n, in ; com junction with "Law Day" nationwide. ' There are 170 public school seniors and H3 parochial seniors slated, to visit the courthouse. , Ifhe entire proceedings connect' ed with a trial will be offered with members of the county bai Heart Attack Fatal For 47 Year Old Man , Funeral services for Hugh Duffy, 47, well known Whittemore -farmer,;, will be held thia morning at 10'o'clock at St. Michael's Catholic church at Whitle- moro. Father Philip Dailey will officiate and. burial, will be at West Bend. Mr Duffy suffered a heart attack about 10 a.m. Monday and was taken to a West Bend doctor's oltice where he died about an hour later. He was born July 5, 1911 at Whittemore, the son of Mr and Mrs Martin Duffy, Sr. and attended Presentation Academy there, graduating in 1931. On November 16, 19130 lie was married to Mrs Nina Bonnstetter who died in. 1937. He was later married to Mrs Kathleen Fandel of Mason City who survives him Also surviving are four brothers Maurice, Churdan; Bill, Aliona; Lewis and Martin, Jr. : Whittemore; and nine sisters, Mr? Zita Dooley, Southgate, Calif. Beatrice Duffy and Mrs Nei (Alice) Connors, both of Des Moinus; Sister Mary Geraldine, Dubuque; Mrs Herman (Nellie) Miller, Waterloo; Mrs Earl (Frances) Connors, Carroll; Mrs Al (Agnes) Montag and Mrs Fred (Mary) Montag, both of West Bend and Teresa Duffy, Whittemore. His parents preceded him in death. V.F.W. Auxiliary Has Installation Algona's V.F.W. Auxiliary post held installation of officers during a meeting April 8. Mildred Zfigler was installing officer. • The following <Werc installed: Georgia Fit/gera'ld, president; Joyce Schoby, senior vice president; Betle Hoover, junior vice president; Lorraine Schoby, treasurer; Helen Ult, secretary; Anna Larson, chaplain; Luella Wolf, conductress; Wilma Strayer, assistant conductress; Mae Fitzgerald, guard; Luella Wolf, one year, Emily Shackelford, two year, and Helen Utt, three year, trustees. Darlene Immorfall, patriotic instructor; Leona Sabin, bannei benrur; Terry Redemske, flag bearer; Helen Chamberlain musician; Orella Kinseth, assistant musician; Mildred Zeigler historian; and Inez Peterson Eileen Manser, Irene Will anc Zelma Johnson, color bearers. New A.H.S. School Bus Purchased The Algona Community School District board okayed the purchase of a new school bus from Kent Motor Co, during its regular meeting at the high school Thurs- At Science Meeting Joe Collier, science teacher at Algona high, school atte'nded a meeting of the Iowa Academy, of Science Saturday at Mt. Pleasant. He prepared ,and read a paper before the group of 1000, Visitor From Aruba Mrs Blaine Nelson, Aruba, Netherlands Antilees is visiting her parents, Mr and Mrs Frank Sterling here. Mr Sterling haa been a patient at St. Ann hospital but was released to come home on Wednesday. day night, April, 16. Cost of the bus, which will replace the district's oldest bus, was not revealed. It will be a 48 passenger bus. Other firms who entered bids were Algona Imp. o., Kossuth Motor, Percival Motor and Bradley Bros. Baseball Coach George DuVall met with the board and outlined the school's first summer high, school baseball program which will begin about May 15 and conr tinue until Aug. 1. All boys in grades eight through 12 will be eligible to try out for the squad. Schedules for vasity and B-squad games will be arranged. The Board allowed purchase of a baseball throwing machine to be used Jury Ponders Decision Late Into Night A Kossuth county jury_ w'aa Dondering its decision, late last light, in one of the comparative- .y few cases which have gone to trial here ,on charges involving operating of a motor vehicle while intoxicated. Defendant in the case was Michael J. Kennedy of Arm* > strong. The defense contended thai; Michael Kennedy was suffer-, ing front the' effects of gasoline motor fumes in his car, at the; time that he was ^topped'by a .highway patrol officer on'Oct. 12, [1957, Raw gasoline, fumes are > not to be confused with carbon t dioxide, which; may result-after gasoline has -Been used In an' 1 engine. ' , '';'•• The State's contention was, that, Kennedy was under the influence of liquor at the time. Very Few Trial Cases While there have been numer- lus OMVI cases in district court, very seldom do they reach a .rial 'i,.stage. County Attorney Gordon Winkel was representing he state. He inherited the-case;', t arose before his'election tp of- 'ice. The case had ,been : 'con- inued through a^number of preceding court terms. Leo Fitzgibbbns of Esthervilla J and L. E. Linnan of Algona represented the defendant. 11 Witnesses Witnessed called during the trial were as follows: James Voigt, Dr, John Kene« fick, both of Algona; Thoral AH and Wayne Soule, Spencer; Richard Menke, Walter Menke, Torri Cogley, Art Schultz and Roman Wilhelmi, Bancroft; Ed Johnson, \ Swea City; and Don Hall, Esther- " ville. The Spencer men were officers, as is Voigt, an Algona officer. Dr. Kenefick gave medical .testimony as it concerned -gasoline fumes. The others were character • witnesses for the defendant. The petit jury which heard tha- case was composed of Ann Hermann, Wliittemore; Rita Derner, Whittemore; Margery Goetz, Wes'-* ley; Emma Hutchinson, 'Lona Rock; Elmer KTrause, Fenton, Ai-' vin Klein, Irvington; Lucille Montgomery, Algona; Eunice Ricke, Bancroft; Chester Willey and Valeria Williams, Algona; Louis Wehrspann, Whittemore; Floyd Claybaugh, Lakota. Check Charge Sentence '\ In other district court action of the week, Herman Geilenfeld of Fenton, on a plea of guilty, fourth offense, to a charge of false drawing and uttering of a check,.was given a sentence of on« year in, .he Fort Madison penitentiary,, by Judge Hudson, April 20,,, He was then given a suspension, of the &entence and paroled for 1 18 months to the Iowa "Board of. Parole. , ! in batting practice season. during the Hop A. Teen-Age Hop will sponsored Friday evening at KG, HaH .neve by statipn KLCJA. 'Pancmg will be, from 8 to H:3C p.m. 'and parents averse welcome to attenij, • ^ Graveside Rites For Twin Babies Graveside and daughter Clarence I held at 11' vary

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