Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on August 14, 1957 · Page 1
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 1

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 14, 1957
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Vol. 88—No. 191 —Section Onte Carroll, Iowa, Wednesday, August 14, 1957—Twenty Pages Delivered by Carrier Boy in Carroll Each Evening {or 35 Cent* Per Week dopy Board Calls for Study, Report on Jr. Co • — " I..,., .-i. • —, i.., I-I , — . /;.,.Dismiss Annexation Proceedings; Will Start All Over Again Asks Citizens To Serve On Committees Invites Public to Meetings Scheduled September 17 and 24 . More than 30 Carroll citizens have been asked to serve on committees to make a thorough study and comprehensive report on a proposal to establish a community Junior college here. Acceptances have been received by the Carroll Board of Education from: Dr. A. Reas Anneberg, Dr. Robert F. Barels, Howard Bockhaus, W. H. Brown, Robert S. Bruner, j Jim Buchholz, Paul Crouse, Fritz ] Dedrick. Dr. Harold E. Deur, Leo Fitzpatrick, Rt. Rev. Msgr. Frank H. Greteman, Joe H. Gronstal, Gene Hagen, B. G. Halverson, Larry P. Jung, Rev. Harold W. Kieck, Charlie Knoblauch. Carroll A. Lane, Rev. Leo Lenz, Louis A. Macke, Dr. John E. Martin, Robert Matt, J. P. Meinhardt, Ray Moehn, Robert Moehn, Orville Murphy, Arthur N. Neu, Lloyd Otto, Merrill Rogers, H. C. Scho- gren, Dr. L. B, Westendorf, Edward S. White, James W. Wilson, Otto Wittkopp. Many Interested There have been numerous questions about the plans of the Board of Education relative to a Community College, Public. School Supt. W. Paul Forney pointed out Wednesday. The board, he said, has spent considerable time discussing it this summer and has formulated some tentative plans. "These plans are all conditioned by the fact that it is necessary to secure the approval of the State Department of Public Instruction and the Board of Regents in order to establish a Community College," Supt. Forney emphasized "This means that a very thorough study must be made and a comprehensive report prepared. With , this in mind the board has asked over 30 local citizens to serve on committees to make this study." In addition to the lay people he lasted. Supt. Forney added that all members of the Board'if Education and several of the teachers will serve on the committee. 2 September Meetings The board plans two meetings with this group in September. The first will be September 17 and will be devoted to organizational pro cedure. The second will be on September 24,and will feature Walter Hammer, Dean of the Estherville Junior College. Mr. Hammer is the oldest Junior College dean in point of service in Iowa. He has served continuously at Estherville for 13 years. His training and experience has made him one of the most highly regarded authorities on the Community College, Supt. Forney said. The board emphasized that the Jr. College . . .See Page 11 ISC Is Next onTaxCheck Of Personnel By HARRISON WEBER (Iowa Daily Press Assn. Writer) DES MOINES - The state tax commission very shortly will check.personnel at Iowa State College at Ames to be sure all have filed their state income tax returns. Leon Miller, chairman of the tax commission, said a check of staff members at the University of Iowa at Iowa City caused at least two dozen persons to either have paid their income tax for back years or j City Objects to Annexation by Drain District Police, Troops Crush Polish Transport Strike By COLTN FROST LODZ, Poland MV-Club-wielding police and troops crushed a crippl- Files Written Protesr.n ^^^STS ££ Proposal; Calls It Im- took over streetcar barns which proper' and 'Illegal' The Carroll City Council charged Wednesday that the proposed inclusion of Carroll in Drainage District 23 is "improper, illegal and not for the best interests of the public." At a special meeting Tuesday until early morning had been held by Strikers. Transport men reported 40 workers arrested in fights with police to have received an assessment. The tax commission recently has been filing liens against delinquent taxpayers, Taxpayers in this category are warned by mail that liens and distress warrants will follow if arrangements are not made immediately to pay back taxes. Commission officials said this drive has been very successful. Miller said the commission not only plans to finish checking SUI, and start on Iowa,State but also to look into Iowa State Teachers College at Cedar Falls and all private colleges in the state. The Knoxville Democrat added that a check of highway commission personnel will be made before too long. He pointed out that although the tax commission has been "snowed" with delinquent returns, it will make every effort to check all the colleges and the highway commis-| sion just as soon as possible. Rejects Post State Sen. Jack Miller (R) Sioux City, has turned down an opportunity for appointment to a key Treasury Department position in Washington, D. C. Miller, a tax lawyer, specified two conditions for his acceptance: 1) that he required to stay oa.for more than one year, and 2) that he not be required to resign his state senate seat, which still has another regular session in 1,959 to run. Treasury officials went along Weber , . . . See Page 11 The Weather Erbe Rules on Crawford County Child Aid Case CARROLL FORECAST Mostly fair with chance of a thunderstorm Wednesday night, low 62-86. Thursday partly cloudy with occasional shower or.thunder­ storm, warmer, high 90-95, • ^ IOWA FORECAST Mostly fair Wednesday night, little cooler extreme east. Lows, In 60s. Partly cloudy with scattered showers and thunderstorms Thursday, highs in 80s east, in 90s west. Further outlook—Friday turning cooler with scattered showers and thunderstorms. FIVE-DAY IOWA FORECAST Temperatures will average near normal Thursday through next Monday, normal highs 83 north to 86 south. Normal lows 58 north to 64 south. Cooler late Friday Warmer again Sunday: and Mon day. Rainfall will be moderate to heavy, ranging from one-half inch to an inch and a half, occurring in showers and thunderstorms Thursday and Friday and again Sunday and Monday. DES MOINES I* — A county board of social welfare can not legally grant aid to dependent children of an unwed mother un- 1 less she discloses the name of the father, the attorney general's office ruled Wednesday. Technically, the ruling cdntin- ued, the board can not grant the aid unless and until the board, with the advice of the county attorney, has certified that the parent is cooperating in efforts to obtain support for the child from the father. I The ruling was given at the request of County Attorney William Q. Norelius, of Denison. It was signed by Atty. Gen. Norman Erbe and Asst. Atty Gen. Frank Bianco, who is assigned to the State Board of .Social Welfare. Norelius said the mother applied for aid to dependent children, admitted, the illegitimacy of the child, "but refused to disclose the name of the child's father. The ruling said it is clearly the intention of the Legislature that no public funds shall be spent as aid to dependent children unless the parent receiving the aid is cooperating in legal actions to obtain support money from the child's father. afternoon, written objections were drawn up, approved and filed'with the trustees. Directed to Trustees The objections to the annexation and incorporatio .i of additional land into the Storm Creek district were directed to Trustees Henry Johnson, Albert Reinhart and Leonard Schirck. The council's protest Is as follows: ! "The undersigned City Council of the City of Carroll, Iowa, does hereby object to the annexation of its properties and lands, right-of- ways and easements, streets and alleys into Drainage District No. 23 and to make tin said alleys and lands a part of said District, for the following reasons: 1. That the annexation of th.e said lands are impropei, illegal and not j for the best interest of the public. 2. That the suid annexation is not feasible and equitable. 3. That the lands and properties of.the City of Carroll, Iowa, are not benefitted by the improvements in Drainage District No. 23 and will not be benefitted in any manner if annexed to the said district, for the reason that the said proposed annexation does not include the entire watershed and -therefore would be discriminatory to the City of Carroll. Iowa." Delay Street Work The council also decided to delay the start of a major street improvement program because of the lateness of the season. The 45-block paving program will be started early in 1958. The council instructed its Omaha engineering firm to have its proceedings completed so that the work can get started early next year. City Attorey M R. Tan Creti was directed to revise the city ordinances into a single volume in book form that will include the building- code as well as all ordinances and regulations passed since the revised ordinances of 1945. Woolworth's Opening Set For Thursday and with "workers' militia," Com munist tough guys who help keep order. Authorities insisted no one had been jailed but said some strikers were under house arrest. The government announced that! a Mixed State and Trade Union Commission will open hearings into the strikers' grievances Friday. Wage Issue The strike started Monday in support of wage demands. The authorities decided to act Tuesday night after strike leaders, unwilling to identify themselves, refused to negotiate, and stood by demands for a written promise of H five zlotys an hour, minimum wage. First "workers' militia" were put into car barns. Armed, helmeted police followed and finally the army moved in. The first streetcars on the street 41 Youths Defy U.S. Warning on China Trip Leave Russian Capital by Train for Forbidden Tour of Red China The most extensive remodeling program in the history of the Carroll Woolworth store will culminate Thursday, Friday and Saturday in grand opening days. E. H. Buchmann, manager, an -j nounced Wednesday that free | early Wednesday had two armed Ann Kerwin Now Sister M. Maris Word's Will Open Catalog Store; Closing Here Aug. 31 The Weather in Carroll (natty 'temperature* Courte»jr low* Public Service Company) Yesterday's high , '. Yesterday's low At 7 a.m. today A,t 10 a.m. today Precipitation (24 hour* prior; tp ,1 7am.) — w ,, ..fatec&itm 92 67 .70 75 Ann Kerwin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Kerwin of Carroll, received her white veil and the name of Sr. M. Maris at profession day ceremonies of the Franciscan Sisters of Perpetual Adoration at St. Rose Convent, LaCrosse, Wis., Monday. Attending the services were her parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Kerwin, sister, Kathleen, and brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. James F. Kerwin, all of whom returned here Tuesday. , Sr. Maris, a registered nurse, is a graduate of St. Anthony School of Nursing here. She is beginning her second year at the convent, where she is now a novice. plants, candy, suckers and gum will be given as favors in addition to special merchandise offers that will be in effect throughout the new store. Now Self-Service The Woolworth store has been converted to self-service, assuring faster and more efficient service to customers. In spite of the self-service feature, however, Manager Buchmann pointed out, the store will not reduce the number of employees. "As a matter ol fact," he said, "we plan to employ more than before to handle the extra business." Fixtures have been completely changed, involving several hundred feet of additional display space and the latest in display 1 equipment. Departments have been enlarged to show to better effect the various lines of merchandise. Customers may now shop at their leisure and be assured of prompt service at the check-out counters. A 20-ton air conditioner has been installed to assure complete air cooling and conditioning. A three- color treatment has been given the walls with backgrounds in wheat mahogany. Fluorescent lights have been installed and a new tile floor laid. Other Improvements Among the various improvements are new candy cases, a new nut machine that cooks nuts fresh daily, ice cream cabinets and new check-out counters. The Carroll store was opened in 1929. Mr. Buchmann came here in January, 1956 from Minneapolis where he had been a manager for 15 years. "This project is in the nature of showing our appreciation for the support Carroll people have given us over the years," Mr. Buchmann said. "We are happy to be able to give Carroll one of the finest Woolworth stores in this section." Construction work was supervised by Carleton Elmer or Minneapolis, Woolworth construction su pervtsor. C. N. Dale of Minneapolis is district supervisor. policeman beside the driver. La ler the police were withdrawn. By 11 o'clock the authorities pulled out the-military and civil trucks which had kept the 700,000 population moving. Some arrests were reported after a clash early Wednesday on Piotrkowska, the city's main street. Fight Breaks Out Strikers from the main city depot tried to stop factory buses and persuade the drivers to join them. Police were called in and a fight broke out. Once the barns were under control, militia went out to bring in streetcar operators from their homes. Authorities claimed 80 per cent of the approximately 9,000 workers had returned by noon. An official communique-- the first news of the strike to be given nationwide publication—said: "The Polish government cannot afford a further wage increase for transport workers apart from 50 million zlotys already promised. "Further increases would affect other groups of workers." This promise of 50 million zlotys was announced Sunday. It was to go to increase wages of streetcar workers beginning Oct. 1. The fund was to come from increased prices of vodka. A main complaint among the strikers was that after months of pressing for an increase they still did not know exactly how much they would get individually from the 50 million zlotys fund. They demanded also changes in Poland , ... See Page 11 .MOSCOW W*—Forty-one Ameri can youths defied the United States government Wednesday and left for a forbidden tour of Red China. Just before the Moscow-Peiping Trans - Siberian Express train pulled out of Yaroslavosky Station, two Americans withdrew from the trip and two others said they might decide later to catch up with the group by flying to Peiping. , Jake Rosen, New York, leader of the group and organizer for the trip to the Communist-sponsored Moscow Youth Festival, said he would go' to Peiping by way of Kiev where'he would first attend another Communist - sponsored youth meeting. Strong Warning The U.S. State Department had issued a strong warning that the trip might violate' the law. This resulted in an anxious 2Vi-hour meeting by the Americans early in the day. Several had been wavering among the 46 who originally planned to take the 3:25 p.m. express for Peiping. The State Department told each Red China tourist Tuesday in a letter from Acting Secretary Christian Herter that their passports would be taken from them if they made the journey. The United States has no diplomatic relations with Communist China and considers itself in a "quasi state of war" with the Mao Tze Tung government. (In Washington Wednesday, the State Department withheld comment pending official word of the students' departure from the U.S. Embassy in Moscow. In addition to threatening to lift the students' passports, the department had warned Tuesday they might be subject to action Under the Trading With the Enemy Act.) Dan O'Connell of Chicago said DROPPED FROM CHAMBER COMMERCE ... Dan O'Connell, 24, who cabled his parents from Moscow that he is going to Communist China after the Youth Festival In Moscow, has been dropped from membership and as secretary of the Junior Chamber of Commerce in Chicago. Robert Bushelle, President of the'd that O'Connell had failed to pay his dues,' although billed twice. (NEA Telephoto) Blasts Wreck Road Machinery COUNCIL BLUFFS UP) - .Dynamite blasts that severely damaged two heavy machines being used on highway construction project near here, were under investigation by police Wednesday. Frank Elliott, construction foreman for the Ira Van Buskirk Construction Co. of Hawarden, estimated the damage to the machines; a bulldozer and a big earth mover, at $75,000 IOWA TRAFFIC DEATHS Iowa Motor Vehicle Deaths W>— Aug. 14, 1957 - - 419 Aug. 14. 1956 434 Closing of the Montgomery Ward retail and farm stores and warehouse here Saturday, August 31, was announced officially Wednesday by R.K. Olsen, manager. A new-catalog store will be Opened In Carroll in the near future, Mr, Olsen said. The decision to close the store coincides with the expiration of the lease at 515 North Main street." Mr. Olsen said. The store was opened in 1937. A statement issued by the Ward's management Wednesday said:,. 1 •;' J 'ln keeping with the company's development and expansion program. Ward's plans to locate a modern new catalog store in Carroll in the near future. , '.'Through the new catalog store. Ward's-many customers in the Carrott/area will he able to choose from more than 100.000 items in plays of merchandise, seasonal sale events, convenient ordering facilities, full credit services and handles repairs and service on all Ward merchandise. Time payment accounts will be carried at the catalog store. In many respects the advantages and services of Ward's retail stores, are duplicated in each catalog store." Tractor Upsets, Man Suffocates in Mud MARSHALLTOWN un - Frederick Fitzpatrick, 21 -year-old farmhand, was killed' Wednesday in a tractor accident on the farm rented by Russell Elliott five miles north' of here. Fitzpatrick was driving the trac tpr and pulling a manure loader along a creek. The tractor upse ^J and Fitzpatvick's face was buried Weather A Year Ago-- . • it was clear a year ago today . with temperature* climbing from Ward's seasonal catalogs. 'Each!in mud, Authorities said he appar TB Search Set In Carroll County A search for possible—but as yet unknown—cases of tuberculosis be gins soon in Carroll County, ac cording to Mrs. G. E. Bigsby of Coon Rapids, president of.the Coup' ty Tuberculosis and Health Association. The program will be directed by Mrs. Henry Pfiester, R. N„ pub lie health nurse. Supported by Christmas seal funds, the nurse will work with the family physician in an effort to locate those who have been in contact with persons, known, to have active tuberculosis. The nurse visits the physicians in the community, who advise her of any persons they know who have been in contact with an ac tive case of tuberculosis. These individuals, plus any other the family physician recommends, are visited by the public health nurse Information gathored by the nurse in the interviews in the homes is strictly confidential. Each contact is urged to have a tuber' culin skin test made by the phy sician. Those who the test are then urged to have a chest X-ray. The, "Contact Program," which has the. approval of the Carrol' County Medical Society, has been credited by public health officials as finding the greatest number Of unknown cases of tuberculosis of Doubt Cast On Story of Flier's Ordeal PHILADELPHIA W-The Satur day Evening Post has canceled plans to publish an article on the 54-day disappearance of Lt. David Steeves in the High Sierras because of what it called discrepan ties in his, story , In addition, the""' Air''TfoV&T it making a "thorough but "•routine" investigation pf the 23-year-old pi lot's story. • , Listed as Dead Steeves bailed out of his jet trainer over the California mountains on a routine flight last spring. He was listed as dead, but 54 days later he stumbled out of the rugged • mountains and told a detailed story of a harrowing struggle for survival. • • 1 A spokesman for the Saturday as the train left the station. "We]Evening Post, which is published have six days aboard before we reach the Red Chinese border and Youths ... .See Page 11 Corn Support- Rates Down 15c DES MOINES tiflft-lowa farmers Wednesday stood to get 15 cents a bushel less for corn placed under government price supports than they did a year ago. Other grains, except wheat, which remained the same, will be below.the 1956 rates, the Agriculture Stabilization and Conservation Committee reported. Iowa county rates will range from $1.27 to- $1.35 a bushel on 1957 corn. This is based on a national average of $1.36 a bushel, or 77 per cent of parity. No provision has been made for supporting non-compliance . corn from this year's crop as was the case in 1956. To quality for the regular support rate, eligible 1957 corn must Elliott said the machines would completely, rebuilt. The I ^ *"£;. molrture*"contenl" grade engines were blown out of the two j No 3 or 4 There wiU be dj scounts pieces of equipment. The blasts hurled chunks of metal up to 450 feet. They apparently occurred about 9:45 p.m. Tuesday night, police Said. Company officials indicated labor trouble might be behind the blasts. The company is working on Interstate Hjghway 75 in the Big';^' 0 2 or better. Lake area at the north edge of Council Bluffs. for excessive moisture. For the first time, a one-cent premium will be allowed for 1957 corn of any acceptable grade containing two per cent or less cracked corn and foreign material. In addition, a one-cent per bushel premium will be allowed for in Philadelphia, said that on July 9 the magazine contracted for a story but terminated the agreement Aug. 6'after three weeks of investigation. Writer Clay Blair Jr, was sched tiled to do the story, the spokes man said, adding: l( He went out to the Sierras, re-j turned with Stetves to the cabin where Steeves said he survived for three weeks and interviewed Steeves at great length. Blair re- j portd that he had detected numerous^ discrepancies in Steeves' story." Steeves now is temporarily assigned to Boiling Air Force Base | near Washington while Air Force experts check the story he told after emerging . from the mountains in June. • Advised of Action The flier, reached by telephone at his Boiling quarters, said he has been advised by the Post of cancellation of the agreement for the article. He said the letter spoke of discrepancies, in his account. "I don't know of any discrepan ties,". Steeves said. "The Post has not discussed any discrepancies with me." He said there appeared "no doubt in Clay Blair's mind out there" during hi« long interviews with the writer in the West. It all came up after Blair's return East, Steeves said. Steeves said h.> has tried to get Story . . . .See Page 11 Drain District Will Act Under New Iowa Law Crowd of 200 at Public Hearing; Petitions in Protest Presented By Staff Writer The proposed annexation of additional land into drainage dis- -> trict No. 23 (Storm Creek) was; dismissed because of legal technicalities at a public hearing in the courthouse here Wednesday morning. "From a legal standpoint we have no choice but to dismiss the proceedings and start all over again to comply with < the new law," Edward S. White, attorney | for the Board of Trustees, told a crowd of over 200 objectors at the* culmination of an hciur-long hearing. ' It was explained that under a , new drainage'law, passed by the last session of the state legislature and effective; July.4, 1957, written notices by U.S. mail must be sent to each person whose land is considered 'subject to proposed an* nexation into a drainage district. That must be complied with in addition to legal publication of > the proposed annexation, attorneys said. Started Under Old Lav "This proceeding started and was almost completed under the old law, where only the legal publication was required. Now we believe the best thing to do is to give a new notice. Then It-will be determined at another hearing whether to proceed," Mr. White;, told-the orowd. "It still will be necessary, to file written objections at that time," . Russell L. Wunschel, attorriey;;(dr some 600 objectprs, reminded the crowd in the courtroom. The first challenge of the legality of the proceedings and the recommendation for dismissal was made by Ralph M. Crane, attorney ' representing about 70 objectors, "We challenge the jurisdiction ~ of the board for i failure\to^actvacF>A cording to statute and recommend dismissal," Mr. Crane said '•'• i 0 Mr. Wunschel took the floor and said, "I have filed objections on' : the same grounds on ' behalf • of ' about 600 persons." ' •-, • Left unanswered was the question of whether the Board ofrTrus- .. tees — Leonard Schirck,' Henfcy T>i • | Johnson and Albert M. Reinhart— would delete any portions, of land from'the territory proposed for annexation on the basis of an engineering survey* made by Walter Otto, of Sac City. Since the hearing was ended with the announcement of dismissal at the conclusion of oral objections, no formal action was taken by the trustees other than to authorize Attorney White to announce the dismissal and say that the proceedings would , be undertaken, again to comply with the law. A total of 20 formal written petitions of objections and separata objections were filed with County Auditor Edward Murphy in addition to the petitions filed by Crane and Wunschel. ' Petitions on File >-^ :-'+ Petitions on file, for either individuals or groups, were signed by L. E. Sweany and Jean E. . Sweany, E. W. Williams, Mary Reineke, Rose Hackfort Nieland, Leonard Schechinger, Emma.M,., Steffes, John - H. Renze, Dolorda Baumhover. Albert Bruch, Hi C, Schogren, Frank Herbers, Clarence Thomas.. Lgola Saul, John Juuch» Hearing . . . .See Page;J^ I*: Janet Sapp Is Given Black Veil Mr. and Mrs! J. J, Sapp and daughters, Mary, Judy and Linda, are back'from LaCrosse, Wis., whore they were present on profession day.Monday when their daughter and sister, Sr, Mary Kathlynn (Janet) received the black veil and ring in the Franciscan Sisters of Perpetual Adoration. Other relatives attending were Sr. Kathlynn's sister, Mrs. Merle Olberding, and son, Kenny; sister in-law, Mrs. Raymond Sapp;:grand mqther, Mrs. FrancejjFeld.Carrolli and Mrs. Louis Baumhover pf Mt, Carmel. \ ' Sr. Kathlynn, who is 19 years old, has been in th# convent fjv«, years, having taken her high ichool.course and two years of college, She will continue her .studies, at Vlterbo College another year, expecting to 'Back-to-School' Edition; 2,270 Returning to' Desks be assigned as a teacher the lol- any cas^finding plan in th« state, t lowing y*ar. - The annual Back-to-School edition of the Daily Times Herald is published today with complete information on opening dates, new faculty members, changes in curriculum, building additions, repairs and new equipment in schools of the Carroll area. The edition is made possible by Carroll merchants whose messages Inside offer the latest in back-to-' school bargains. Some Carroll schools will open the last week in August and others the day after Labor Day. Total anticipated enrollment will be 2,. 270 which Is only a slight increase oyer last year. .Carroll Public Schools, with an anticipated enrollment of 590. will open Thursday, August 28. Kuem* per High School, with an expected Thursday, August 29 as the opening date, St. Joseph, with an estimated enrollment of 180; SS. Peter and Paul's with 440, and St. Lawrence with an advance estimate of 480, will re-convene on Tuesday, September 3. The principal changes to be seen in the county picture this year will be the incorporation of Ralston Independent School into the Glid den-Ralston community district and Lanesboro Independent School into the Lake City community district. Qedham Independent School will offer kindergarten courses only Children of upper elementary grades and high school will be sent to the Carroll public, school St. Anthony School of Nursing will open August 19 with an enrollment of 82 new student nurses registration of 580, also has set Un the freshman class. •in Veil Received by Mary Greteman Mary Jane Greteman, daughter of Mrs. Joe Greteman of QarcoU... received her white veil and the;;; name of Sr. Mary Jolyce in "the Franciscan Sisters of Perpetual ! , Adoration at St. Rose Convent,' LaCrosse, Wis., on profession day August 12. , Heir uncle, the Rt. Rev. Msgr. Frank H. Greteman of CarfpU* ' sang the 9 o'clock mass in Jthf. chapel of Perpetual Adoration. •* Other relatives present were Sp, Mary Jolyce's mother, brottiw>in>' law and sister, Mr. and Mrs, Moy4H Wernimont, Carroll; uncle,' tha\.. Rev. Lawrence J. Gretejfcaa.:'"^* M bur, and aunts, f 'Mrs, 'Plej^," man: Arcadia,,«W W Ziska, Boys Town, Neb.: j Sr. ••Mwy* Jp^o^M the convent a y^a^lf her graduaUon frojn ^la- School, attended last year. She is takr the convent and iimi logy this year,

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