The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 1, 1956 · Page 39
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 39

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 1, 1956
Page 39
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MtflfM County'* Family THE ALBIA UNION-REPUBLICAN AlbU-Your Itit Shopping C«At*f lliln KermblU-nn JCMtnbllshPit 1897 AI1)U t'ti1i>fi ttstnbllslipd ISfiO Albidjowo7thur§dav, May 3 ,1956 Volume 93; Number 18 Monroe Men Win Offices In Legion Nearly 300 Attend Convention Dinner Monday Evening. Throe Monroe county men were elected to fifth Iowa district Am- crlcnn Legion offices during the organization's spring conference here Monday. They ore Glenn Derby and Don Plum, both ot Albia, and Joe Melchcr, Lovilia. Derby was named to a new district liaison committee which will Parade Among Convention Highlights posts in advancing candidacies for state American Legion department offices. Melcher was elected vice commander for the district, and Plum was the choice for chaplain. While American Legion members were hearing reports of activities! chairmen, adopting resolutions and! electing officers at. Howard Cessna j American Legion Home, the district's Auxiliary conference delegates wore holding their business sessions at First, Methodist church. The two groups joined for a luncheon at St. Mary's Catholic church, for a banquet program at the Christian Service Center, and for a dance at IOOF Hall. Approximately 300 persons attended the banquet, highlighted by addresses by Churchill T. Williams, commander of the Iowa department of the Legion, and Mrs. Walter Glynn of West Des —Ciiiitliuiril on I'MKI- -• Hundreds of Monroe county residents gathered on downtown streets Monday afternoon to watch the fifth district American Legion and Auxiliary parade. Taking the traditional convertible ride in the parade line a re. left to right, Miss Ann Miletich, president of the Albia unit of the American Legion Au xiliary; Mrs. Helen Haluska, past district Auxiliary president and general chairman for the convention of the women's organization- and Mrs. Mabel Wheeler of Des Moines, field representative for the Iowa department of the Auxiliary. Library Parley Host , Librarians and public library trustees from the 10 counties Included In the eighth district of the lown Library Association will be in Albia for a conference Tuesday. Sessions will be held at the public library, and there'll be;a luncheon piogram at St. Mark's-Crtthb- lic church. The programs 'and the luncheon are open to all' persons Interested In library operation, it was announced, and luncheon reservations at. 91.25 each may be made with Miss Edna Gant/., Albia librarian. Co-chairmen for the meeting are Miss Inis I. Smith of Penn College, Oskaloosa, and Mrs. A. E. Hollings- liead, sr., Albia. Albia hostesses include Mrs. Beulah Mabry, children's librarian; Mrs. L. A. Falvey, president of the state organization of library trustees; Mrs. James Palmer, Mrs. Edmond Morris, Mrs. Hugh W. Lundy, Mrs. Dwight. Humeston and Mrs. John Canning. Mrs., Canning will have charge of the guest book. The visitors will be welcomed by \V. G. Wood, president of the Albia board of library trustees. Other board members are Mrs. Canning, vice president; Mrs. Kalvey, secretary; and Mrs. Humeston, Mrs. Hollingshead, Mrs. Palmer, Ray Darby, Hugh W. Lundy and Edmond Morris. The meeting will get under way at 9:30 a.m. with registration and coffee, and the morning program will include talks by Thclma Kirkpatrick, Cenlerville, und Dan A. Williams, Des Moines librarian; a panel discussion in which Ruth Dyer of Indianola,- Mary Marquis of Simpson College and Mrs. I). W. Batten of Plca.santvillc will participate; and a round-table on problems of trustees led by.Mrs. Falvey and Mrs. Hollingsliead. Afternoon speakers will be Blanche A. Smith, Des Moincs, librarian for the State Traveling Library; Dwighl A. Erickson. Indianola, member of the Stale Traveling Library Board; Elizabeth Miehener, Oskaloosa; and Thelnia Kirkpatrick, Cenlerville. "Books vs. TV" is Mrs. Michener's topic. Meeting Set For Oil Men Monroe county oil men will have ! a luncheon meeting May 10 at Blue j Bird Cafe here to discuss plans for ; an Oil Progress Week observance i in October, according to Tom Dear- i inger of Albia, chairman of the lo- j cal Oil Industry Information com- mil tee. The OIIC is the public relations Asks $42,841 In Damages; Hearing Set Expect Grand Jury To File Report by End of Week. Hearing on n motion in the S42,- 811 damage action brought by Otis Gene Iledberg of Oltumwa against Elhcrt J. Motcaif and the North Missouri Slave Company is scheduled for Monday in Monroe county district court. The May court term opened this week, with Judge Elmer K. Daugherty of Ottumwa presiding. The grand jury, which began Us deliberations Monday, is expected to make a report by Saturday. In Hie damage case, attorneys for Melcalf have entered a motion related to the petition filed by Hed berg. Moie specific statement and the striking of certain allegations made in the petition are asked. The law suit is based upon a car-truck accident near Albia last July 12 in which Hedberg suffered the lo:,s of his left arm. Ik'dberg. 27, at that time was living in Albia and was employed as a telegraph lineman by the C. D. & Q. Railroad Company. About 5:45 p.m. July 12 he was diiving east on highway 34, alone, when his car and a truck driver by Melcalf we're involved in a col- ! li'sion. i III Hedbcrg's petition, Metcalf if j described as an employe of the • North Missouri Slave Company, op- I oral or of a sawmill east of Albia. i Hedbcrg claims the accident was j the result of negligence on the par i of the plaintiffs that Metcal . i failed to yield hull' the traveler me one is the public relations i'" „, . , ., , branch of the American Petroleum ! P» rli " n of lh " ""B'»vay: that be cause there were three other per sons in the seat of the truck Met calf's view was obstructed; anc —CiiiidiiiH'il on I'llltr X, The parade was led by the Humeston American Legion post's drill squad^ Funeral Rites at Melrose Today for Mrs. Dinneen Institute, the trade association! which serves the oil industry. Oil j men participate locally in the OIIC j on a voluntary basis, offering free | programs on petroleum — either j films or speakers — lo schools, civ- j ic and service clubs, women's i groups and farm organizations. !. Oil Progress Week will be observ- j ed Oct.44 to 20 this year, Dearlng-erj said. "Oil Serves You" will be the | theme. | Public welfare today must pro- Guest speaker at the Albia meet-i V J C I L , relief for immediate need and ing will be a member of a "Flying' j 1t .|,, prevent future dependccy, Squadron" who is one of more than i.,,ula Dunn of Chicago told the 100 oil Sees Changes Public Aid Spring Concert Albia High School Band FIELD HOUSE, 2:30 P. M., SUNDAY, MAY 6 M. C. Eckert, Director Trumpet Voluntary (Prince of Denmark's March) Purcell Classic Overture Gossec Berceuse from The Firebird Suite Stravinsky Themes from Petroushka Stravinsky Andante (from the Violin Concerto) .... Richard Strauss Waltz In Blue Grundman Song of the Bells Anderson Frances of Dinan Damian Autumn Leaves Merccrt, Prevert, Kosma Asleep In The Deep Pctrie-Walters Bass Horn Soio, Marsha Crowell Selections from Damn Yankees Adlcr, Ross Near to You, Heart, Shoeless Joe, Whatever Lola Wants. Honor Albia's Top Scholars At Banquet Mobberly Speaker Tuesday Evening ot Methodist Church. The community's second annual Scholarship r>anq\lct program will he Tuesday in Fellowship Hall of First Methodist church. Honored guests will be Albia High school students who have gained scholastic honor roll recognition for three consecutive semesters. ; Arrangements for the affair are • being made by the Kev. Donald C. ; Kissinger, Methodist pastor, with Talent Show With Hadio and TV Personality Bill Riley as master of ceremonies, the community's most talented teen-agers will be presented in a variety show at Albia High school auditorium Saturday, beginning at 8:30 p.m. The show — TV Teen Time — will be sponsored by the Albia Lions Club for the benefit of the municipal swimming pool operation fund. Study Win Advancements In Cub Scouting Cub Scouts of Albia's Pack 82 scored a high number of advancements during April. Wade Kness became a Lion Cub. and these buys advanced in otliei classifications: Karol Smith, Neal lireese a:id George Frye, Wolf Cubs; Wayne Christy, Dear Cub: and John Wales and John Ceglar, Bobcat Cubs Gold Arrow points were won by Albeit Hart. Wade Kness and Wayne Christy; Silver Anuw points by Robert Sullivan. Jimmy Hayworth, Anthony Capuldo, Hand;, liules and Mike Falvey. For assisting their Den Mother these bojs received Denner Stripes: Dcnnie Wliilson, Colin Kduards and Glen Venger. Pack SJ, tunned in September ul 1!).")5, now has 3S members. Theii major spurts inteiest now is baseball. MELROSE - Mrs. I). J. Dinneen < died at her home here Monday aft- j ernoon after a lingering illness. I Siie was 77 years old. i Funeral services were this morn-' ing at St. Patrick's Catholic church, j conducted by the Rev. R. J. Me- '•• Grath, and burial was in Mt. Cal- ( vary emetery. The Rosary service was at the Dinneen home Wednes-. day evening. ! Mrs. Dinneen was born in Manchester, England, and came to the 1 United States when a child. The Will Appear In Festival Miss Marilois Wolter of Albia, i student at Drake University, Des j Moines, is one of 4n young people j from throughout the nation select-1 ed for participation in the twenty-i third annual Summer Drama Festi-j val at Plymouth, Mass. I Miss Wolter is the daughter ol j Mr. and Mrs. George Woller. j Forty young men and women ale , chosen each year to take part in the Drama Festival, which runs for five weeks. Classes will open June ' 2S at Priscilla Beach theatre in Plymouth. j The students will appear iu a ; new play each week, working under four professional directors, i Plymouth Drama Festival appointments; are based upon dramatic background, school records and personal endorsements. Miss Wolter, an Albia High school graduate, was recommended by Professor J. Fiderlick of Drake; In Mrs. J. Logan Cain. Albia High sclioul dramatics director; and M.Vila Hallow, retired Albia High scliunl teacher. family 'established residence at Tyrone. Her marriage to Mr. Dinneen took place at Georgetown Sept. 1-1, 1006. Mrs. Dinneen is survived by her husband; three daughters, Miss Mary Dineen of Melrose, Mrs. Gerald Maney of Ottumwa and Mrs. William Malone of Oakville; two sons, Michael Diiinoen of Melrose and Dennis Dinneen of Falls Church, Va.; a sister, Mrs. Robert, Melrose; and 1-1 grandchildren. company representatives throughout the midwest loaned to the OIIC to help local groups in making and carrying out Oil Progress Week plans. Part of the discussion at the meeting will center around advertising exhibits and special events. A second planning meeting will be held in September. Play Ball! The Albia American Legion baseball team will open the 19b6 season Sunday at City Park dia- mpnd. Eddyville is ;ne Albia opponent, and game time is 2:30 p.m. Manager Had Kausalik believes Albia has the potential for a good team from the squad of between 25 and. 30 candidates who reported for practice sessions. Advanced Training For Scieszinski FORT HOOD, Kayniund J. Sci TKXAS .s/inski. I'lival. is. .-on ol Remy Rites Here Today Tom Kemy, 7!), a resident of Albia since ls:)n, died Tuesday al St. Joseph hospital in Ollumwa. His home was at 9(1!) South Clinton Street. A native of Cassville, Wis., he formerly was a mail clerk on the M. ..v. St. I., and C. 11. & Q. railroads, and also was lor several years associat-d with the Albia Municipal Wall rw "i ks. Fuin-ia! rile* were this alleinoon at First Christian church, conducted by Donald i'lum and the Hev. Daniel C. Keehi'l. IHirial was in Oak View (:• met ei y. Mi. Heim is survived hv Ids wife; three daughters, Mis. K'eilli Wood of Kvansiiiii. III., Mis. Donovan Wignall "I Deiiiiit. Mi.-ii . and Miss Veishea Role For Donohoe AMES - Cadet Royce M. Donohoe. son of Mrs, Helen Donohoe, Albia. is taking an active part in Veishea this year through his work on the 195(1 Army ROTC Veishea Open House display at Iowa State College. Veishea, the annual three-da;, festival of open houses, exhibits and demonstrations at the college, will take place May 10, 11 and 1-. Cadet Donohoe is a member <>! 1.' Compan> of the -lib P.altalion, which is in keen competition with other ROTC outfits for open hou.-e awards. Featured in the Army Open House ul Veisheii will be denion- stiations by an army helicopter, firing of four 10") howit/.ers and operation of a remote teleivp' 1 center by the Signal Corps. Oilier highlights will be displavs 'showing the history of the armv. i through use of slides and vocal commentary: the development <>l outdoor apparel und equipment in ! use today, including winter siiov. : clothes, outdoor stoves and oth'-i 'items: and the construction aiel pin pose of army dams and canals through Hie use of illuminated (•>.tiled transparencies showing lie many dams and canals the ain,> lias planned, designed, built aim maintained. spring institute of the Iowa Welfare? Association in Iowa City last week. Miss Dunn is director of the American Public Welfare Association. Representatives of the Monroe county department of social welfare - Miss Pearl Jones, director, and Mrs. Mary Frye and Miss Vera .Newman-attended the institute. Miss Dunn urged the -100 persons! attending Hie Iowa City meeting to put greater c-mphasis on preventive, protective and rehabilitation services. There is no longer any question as lo the need for public welfare, Miss Dunn said as she cited popular support of welfare principles. The problem now, she continued, is who will do what. Changes in tin- American population mean variations in needs to be ini't by welfare agencies, she no- led. Such changes would include i he doubling of population within the last .">ii years, shifting of people to cities and towns from rural areas, and a fourfold increase in llie number nf persons over G.'). Miss Dunn also pointed out that the number of children under five increased ."i."i per cent from 19-1O to i'Jfiii, while the total population grew (inly l.~> per cent. America must give increased attention to the problems of health, housing, education and oilier areas related lo individual welfare as a result of these population changes, she said, "and government and private enterprise need lo cooper- ale in using their resources to assure every able-bodied person a job ;n which lie can feel useful. This will achieve public welfare's long- range purpose, the prevention of future need." Bishop Talks At Ottumwa Pastors and members of Monroe county Methodist churches are planning to attend a district rally of Methodists scheduled for 7:30 p.m. Sunday at Wesley church in Ottumwa. Rally speaker will be Bishop F. Gerald Ensley of Des Moines. "Methodism Looks Ahead" will lie his topic. He will report on the general conference of the Church, now in session at Minneapolis. Bishop Ensley was elected to the episcopacy in ' 1952. He is widely kncSwn in the fields of writing and speaking as well as in church administration. A native of Ohio, the bishop of the lowa-Des Moines conference was graduated from Ohio Wesleyan University in 1927. After" a year of public school teaching, he entered Boston Theological Seminary and was graduated with honors, in 1931. He was awarded the Jacob Sleeper Fellowship for the years 1931 and 1932 for study and travel in Europe, and received the Ph.D. degree from Boston University in 1938. Bishop Ensley holds honorary degrees of doctor of divinity from Ohio Wesleyan University, doctor of laws .from Iowa Wesleyan College and doctor of humane letters from Simpson College. From 1938 to 19-14 he was professor of homiletics and systematic theology at the Divinity School of Boston University. He held pastorates in New England from 1932 until 1944, and from May, 1944, to July, 1952, was pastor of North Broadway Methodist church in Columbus, Ohio. The church had more 3,000 members. Bishop Knsley has written a number of articles for magazines and has contributed to two books. In the fall of 1955 he visited the mission field in South Africa. Drouth In Monroe Studies will he made in Monroe and 2fi other Iowa counties to determine if they should be designated as drouth disaster areas. The survey will be made by five representatives of state and federal agricultural agencies named, by Governor Leo A. Hoegh. The committee includes Dwight Meyer, chairman of the losva Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation committee; Clyde Spry| Iowa secretary of agriculture; Floyd Andre, dean of agriculture at Iowa State College, Ames; Kermit Hansen, Iowa administrator for Farmers Home Administration; and N. P. Black, Iowa superintendent of banking. It was indicated that at meetings in the various counties, starling next week, residents in each county will be asked to give opinions on these questions: 1. Do the people in your county want it declared a disaster county? Recognitions Two girls who hare made outstanding records in Monroe county 4-H club work are top scholars oi the graduating' class of Moravia High school. Valedictorian is Martha Potts, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Glair Potts. Salutatorian is Charlotte McAninch, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. McAninch. Miss Potts has a four-year grade average of 93.83. Miss McAninch was a close runnerup, with a 93.26 mark. the assistance of school administrators. The dinner will be served at 0:30 p.m. by the Woman's Society of Christian Service. Guest speaker will be Dr. David G. Mobberly, head of the science department at Simpson College, Indianola. Parents, other relatives and friends will serve as sponsors for students eligible to attend the banquet. The list of boys and girls who 2. What percentage of the farm- i)«™ malntalncrt grade averages of ers in your county lack feed or " n « nbovc 1<)r throc consecutive to grade periods of six weeks each includes; ; > . ,. A . Seniors £ ono Hancock^ James Mt'cs, Le- and have other adverse effects. He said an alternative would be legislation permitting farmers to borrow sealed corn. credit to maintain their breeding herds of dairy and beef cattle? i 3. How many farmers in need oft fBecl jlwve. ..sfinled corn on their,j farms. j oru Brock, Evelyn Chapman, Nor- Senator Bourke B. Hickenlooper j n ,a Dawson, Lee DeMoss, Lee Dicks, has said he hesitates to have any | rj e ( ly Galloway, Joyce Mahin, Mar- part of Iowa designated as a drouth | t | innn Mahln, Nancy Miller, George. disaster area for psychological rea- Moslcy, Marguerite Scala, Nancy sons— pointing out that such a des- j gearcy, Jim Shehan, Dale Spain. ignation might affect land values R osn |'j ( , Stafford, Charles Turner and Janyce Van Gilder. Juniors Donald Br'lggs, Louise Carter, Janice Chapman, William Coady, Janet Coffman, Roy Forgy. Irene Gardner, Dorothy Janiiespn, Ruth Johnston, Beverly Libby and Donna Sylvester. Sophomores Joan Brock, Eugene Clark, Rob- Mrs. Catherine McDonald, 73, of ,,,., Duen| Jnck Foster, Uiella Mil- Melrose, died Wednesday night at j ],,,._ Jnnot Spain, Kuren' Stafford, University hospital in Iowa City. I 0j x j c steel, Joseph Sullivan and III lor several months, Mrs. Me- j Alice Wiley. The Scholarship Banquet idea originated with the Rev. Frank M. Marler, former pastor of First Christian church of Albia, and was held for tlie first time a year ago at Mrs. McDonald Dies; Final Rites Monday At St. Patrick's Mr. .-md Mrs. I.en J. Scies/mski. • Me||o>e. la., route L', is lecelVlllg advanced armor naming in ll.e llii Ar.nnreil Division heie. Tie' div isiuii. read i\ at,-d m Jinn l;i."il, is now unt|eri:uing a coni- piehensive 11 a i n i 11 „' jirogram. Tie unit lame in .Normand.v and llaslungne in world wai 11. Helen 1 son*. K' Cal.. H'il Dal,- I;.II Mi.:nid sol a; iv. ii June gi and ,-;i andchiMi at ; and three •n.v "I I.os Angeles, •n.;. ni Knoxvill, a:id A . i '.;, i. i '. IV ei| liv I 'A i i slsl el S. M 'i i :i.v nl i )t i miiWn l.aiialii.-e ol Minne- tleT.-., William Kemy einv, bulb ill Albia; 'in'ii and live great- None Injured When Two Cars Collide C.-iis driven by Frank K'rofl. <' Louisville, Ky., and Marvin Guli' !• ,~>S, VilliM-a, sideswipvil on a lii.'i ua\ emve four and a ball mile u.'.-l of Albia at (>:lf> a .m. lod,-i> I'olh drivers escaped injurs. 'e coidmg to Highway Patiolu, Kuli"il Glenn. Damage lo each i-.i \V,'I* ' Miniated al be(\veell .^OO iili< LIBRARY CLOSED— Tie public lihraiA \\ ill bo ( .-lo.-. > In tie public Tupe.->day during He di.-l i :• I lie el ing of the lo\\ a .SI .M . J.iiii ai v ASMieial ion ATTEND CONFERENCE— The Hev. Paul lieekman, pastor, and Mrs. Dave Summei.-, delegate, ,ne repieM-ntihg the Albia Kvan- .,'elieal riiiied liretluen church al the eonlereih e nl Kvangeljeul L'.ii- led nreilnen Churches of Iowa ill Waterloo. Sessions began Tuesday and the conleii-nce uhl end Friday. GO TO CONVENTION— Kubeit Ste\eiiM>n, manager of Hy-Vee Food SI ore here, and Mrs. Stevenson 'Aiil leave Fiiday for Cleveland. Ohio, to attend the Super Market Institute convention. They'll be awa;, toi a week. Kramer Asks Butler Aid SIGOUKNEY - The interests of Iowa farmers have been largely ignored by the Democrats as well as the Republicans in farm legislation, according to Dale Kramer, Democrat candidate for congress from the fourth district. Kramer made the statement iu a letter to Paul Duller, chairman ol the Democratic National Committee, urging him to use his intluencc to include livestock price floors i.i the new Democratic farm legislation. Kramer suggested thai the supports be JjilD a hundredweight on hogs and $27.50 on cattle, with | the support payments going direct-j ly lo farmers. i "Most Iowa farmers are bored ; \\^h the .soil bunk because they; know ii won't help them," Kramer < said. "The 9o , corn supports in the bill vetoeii by President Kisen-; howcr would have helped some, i but that wasn't the answer either." A poll ol sentiment published in: the current issue of Wallace's Farmer was cited by Kramer us in- > —( uulluurd uu 1'UKf •>• i Donald recently was transferred! from Mercy hospital, Des Moines, to I he Iowa City hospital. The body is at Humeston Funeral home here, and will be taken to the McDonald residence at Melrose Saturday. Funeral services will be Monday at 10 a.m. at St. Patrick's church there, and burial will be in Mt. Calvary cemetery. Mrs. McDonald was a sister of Ed Walsh of Albia. She had lived in Melrose since the death of her husband, Joe McDonald. Their married life was spent on a farm north of Melrose, Survivors are seven (laughters, Mrs. Irene llannam and Mrs. Agnes liright, both of Omaha, Neb., Mrs. There>a Myers and Mrs. Jeanelte Cuiric, biilh of Des Moines; Mrs. \ Marjone Amieser of Vpsilanti, ! Mich., Mrs. Viola Kasper of Derby | and Miss Mary McDonald of Mel- I rose; a .son. liernaid McDonald of i Sinus Falls, S. D.; Iwo sisters, Mrs. i Rena Pauline of Otlumwa and j Mrs, John Teasdale of Michigan; ami Mr. Walsh. She uas preceded in death by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John WaWr. lour brothers and two sis- lers. Christian Service Center. Graduation Program At Rural Church Rural eighth' grade graduation ceremonies are planned Wednesday, May 0, at Pleasant Corners fiaptisi church. The program will open at 8 p.m. and Joe Griffin of Ottumwa will bo guest speaker. Graduates, by schools, include: Forest Hill -George Antolik, Janet Belzer and Tommy Williams. Sly-Lorraine Bay, Leo Heylamt and Ted Zainbos. Coalfield -Marvin Griffin. Coltonwood—Marion Van Arkel. Frederic---Richard Roberts. Union Hall -- Karen Kaldenb'crg and Kenneth Shepard. Maxon -~ Marian Sehoolen and Janet Gray. Half-Way Prairie --Barbara Harmon. SENIORS RETURN HOME— The Ulake>liuii: High si-lionl senior da.-,.- le.mneil Siuula\ I'mm a .-.i^ht-M-i'ing li'ip I" Washington. U. C'. Sixteen M udeiit.v accoiii|'a ii- ied h\ .Stipei ml endi-ii! and Mi>. Carl Jensen, made ih,. trip |>y train. ATTEND STATE PARLEY— Attending a stale meeting of Selective Service olficials in De.i Monies Wednesday were J. I.ogan Cain, chairman of Mmiroe county's local board; Howard Jennisoli, boanl secretary; and Mis. John Units, aS.-ilSt,lilt Set-re|;IH'N . Round-Up Time Uound-Up Parties, for boys and girls who will be enrolled in Albia public school kindergarten classes next tall, are scheduled May 9 and 10. The parties are designed to give the youngsters preschool indoctrination, and at the same time they'll be registered for the new term. .Mothers and children are to attend the parties booked for their school districts. Here is the schedule announced by Public Schools Nurse Clara Robinson: Lincoln School—Wednesday, May 9, 10 to 11 a.m. Washington School—Wednesday, May 9, 2 to 3 p.m. Jefferson School—Thursday, May 10, 10 to 11 a.m. Grant School—Thursday, May 10, 2 to 3 p.m. Children must be five years old by Sept. 30, 195G, in order to be accepted for enrollment.

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