Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on August 31, 1957 · Page 1
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 1

Carroll, Iowa
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Saturday, August 31, 1957
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Carroll Daily Times Herald Vol. 88— No. 206 Carroll, Iowa, Saturday, August 31, 1957—Eight Pages Delivered by Carrier Boy in Carrol) "Wm" Cach Evening (or 35 Cent* Per Week / * Single Copy Lawmakers Head Home to Get Verdict on Work US. Launches Another\St John's to Missile; May be T/ior 'j ^brate 65 MISSILE TEST CENTER, Cape Canaveral, Fla. W — A ballistic sister of the highly regarded Jupiter intermediate missile may possibly be counted today among the United States' rocket weapons. A missile of estimated 70-foot Peace Atoms' Exhibit in City September 7th AEC's Traveling Display to Be Brought to Carroll by JayCees The U.S. Atomic Energy Commission's newest traveling exhibit will be shown in Carroll Saturday, Sept. 7, Ed Vogel, chairman of the .laycecs "Atoms for Peace" committee, announced Saturday. The exhibit is being shown throughout Iowa under the sponsorship of (he Iowa Junior Cham- 1 ., „ ., . ; u u W j,<. iu Thn ,. t t,„ f i:„i,, ,.;„ i bp,- of rnmmprcp ! El S htp<?n Carroll area swine pro- !}, 11 was ™e Moi, the flight, \is- W .TkThwurii Bus ducers hhve enteied ,he Market! [ ble , near] y f ?" r minules - was lhe The eSt is 7 s elf cltained. ! Hog Show to be held in the West | ^j ^i STound * ^ \ T , ,u „ walk-through mobile unit housed! ?i® a ™ her /' Wed " esday V S f, p - ! S iT , , 7 ?" .. u < J h T* °L £ e d f y w ,' 1 in a modern hus -tvoe vehicle En- tcmber 4 < l,n ^ er auspices of the 1 B "t" 'he Jupiter, developed by "Lead on, 0 King Eternal." JT !?7. , "„ i County Swine Producers Associa-'the Army, and the Thor were de-! Founded in 1892 lion and Agricultural Bureau of signed as intermediate-range St. John's American A Red Blunder Seen in Arms Plan Rejection 18 Producers File Market Hog Entries length—believed to be the Air Force-developed Thor — was sue- ThG fir,t h anniversary of St cessfully launched from closelv-; ' r ° nn 's American Lutheran Church- guarded Cape Canaveral Friday!" 1 Grant township will be observ- R e | a ted to U S Belief afternoon. | ed with two special services and' IO w " DB,,er See Flight i a picnic dinner Sunday, Sept. 8. ] Observers four to eight miles ; The Rev. Melvin Bucka of the | from'the launching pads saw the j Lutheran Children's Home at Wa- j white-hulled rocket roar straight j veriy will be guest speaker at the j up, part company with its boost- j anniversary service at 10 a.m. ! er section, then dive with the j and the Rev. J. Elmer Dahlgren booster portion in long, seaward j of Good Samaritan Home, Poca- arcs marked by vapor trails in j hontas, will address a mission fes- the cloudless sky. j tival at 2:30 p.m. Test center officials would say j Junior, Intermediate and Senior I only that a missile was launched, j Choirs will take part in the day's That Issue Caught in Propaganda Battle By JOHN M. H1GHTOWER WASHINGTON m- Some well- informed U.S. officials now are saying privately that Russia blundered in hastily turning down the Western proposal this week for a first stage disarmament plan. That view is related to the be• „ TU„ A;„„^ "...;n *u» lief in official quarters that the services. The picnic dinner will be ,. , • . . . titled "Atoms for Peace," it is the latest in a series of traveling atomic-energy exhibits prepared by the U.S. Atomic Energy Commission as part of its many programs to bring the latest information on atomic energy to the general public in a concise, easy-to- understand form. Visitors to the exhibit can, in a relatively short period of time, obtain a comprehensive picture of the many ways in which the peaceful atom is playing a more- and-more important role in everyday life. A scries of panels, several of which may be operated by the spectator, explain research and development in the atomic- energy field, ranging from the mining and refining of radioactive ores to the construction of the Chamber of Commerce. i < i.500-mile> rockets. The Jupiter; Church in Grant township was ; was called a spectacular success j lounded in the year 1892 by the More may enter oefore the close hy secretary of the Army Bruck-1 Rev. P. Sessler, pastor of the Lid- of the deadline date Saturday. j cr atter on ' e 0 f j ts pattern was j derdale Lutheran .Church Mis- The 18 already listed are L. M. \ i aunc hed Wednesday at Cape Can-! souri Synod. Services were first Fielder, Walter Piatt, Donald Pratt, Lyle Tunink. and Ward Salisbury of Glidden; Cyril Snyder, Edward Snyder. Feldman Farms and Ronald Snyder of Breda ^ John j Wegner, Adaza; Bob Hawfey, Vail; Tom Madigan, John and Robert Halbur, Victor Tomka, Edward P. Brincks, John Meiners, Fritz Spor averal. 1 held in a schoolhouse one-half Interest in both Jupiter and ! mile west of the present site. This up in the first round of an all-out | propaganda fight, with a princi- ° e: i pal question being that of blame ' for the breakdown of negotiations 1 utheran 3 ' London. Although the London talks have not actually ended, some officials here believe the point of breakdown has been reached. Smarter Move Some authorities here believe that even though all major points j of the Western package proposi- FLY1NG NUN . . . After landing at McGuire Air Force Base, New Jersey, following a flight from Madison, Wisconsin, Sister Mary Aquinas, 62-ycnr-old Catholic Nun, displays her pleasure to the pilot of the Air Force jet, Major Chester A. Biedul of Detroit. A science teacher and licensed pilot herself, Sister Aquinas is probably the first Nun to fly In jet aircraft. (NEA Telephoto) Pens of 3 Thor missiles heightened with the j ^s done until the dedication of, Uon were known " to the R Ussians j Florida tests this week, the an- 1 ^ new church, September *• ; u would have been tauch srnarter j nouncement by Russia of a sue-; 1892 - ! {or Soviet delegate Valerian Zorin \ to receive the plan quietly and! promise full consideration. ! Officials suggest the possibility j that the Russians may be preoccupied at the moment with some propaganda purpose other cessful intercontinental missile, In the year 1894. the congrcga-; test, and reports that the Army i tion decided to call its own pas- believes strategic factors make j tor and to join the Iowa Lutheran lXTr!dT n L^ shorter-range Jupiter a reti- Synod. The Rev. Gottlieb Fritsch- leder and Robert Sporleder of Car- jable ansvm . ^ rQckel j el became the first resident pas- It was believed that only con- i tor. The first years of the congre- siderations for secrecy kept the •: Ration were a constant struggle; Hope to Have 35 Bands Here For First Festival including barrows, gilts, or both. Entries will be brought in Wednes day morning, weighed individual prospered and Prepare For Rough Session Starting Jan. 7 Ike Tremendously Disappointed' by 85th Congress' Labors By JOE HALL WASHINGTON W — The nation's lawmakers were streaming home today to get the verdict oft their 1957 labors, and rest up for what probably will be a rough session when they reassemble Jan. 7. 1958. The first session of the 85th Congress closed down late Friday with a historic civil rights bill passed but with much of President Eisenhower's program put over until next year. Final adjournment came at 3:57 p.m. (EOT) in the House and 4:22 p.m. (EDT) in the Senate after the longest legislative session since 1951 during the Korean War. Ike Disappointed Eisenhower last week expressed himself as "tremendously disappointed" in the labors of this first congressional session of his second} term. But the weary senators and representatives could look back- on an eight-month session that began with enactment of the Eisenhower Jupiter Could be put in produc- i but the church tion within 30 days. I grew. nuclea7 S rea U ctors desi'gned^to" pro-i !>'. numbered and penned. Judging' Question Accuracy j During the pastorate of Rev vde electric oowcr will start at 1 p.m. Show hours will | (l Rl ' ssla " lau » ch '"g ° f missiles of; Benedict Reck, in 1925, the church . viae eiecinc puwtr. ' be 1 to about 3 30 pm 1 tlle type de S'g»ed to have a 5.000- j was rebuilt. A full basement was (their announcement last Monday In addition, the visitor can learn j * m\)e range was credited by U.S. j added later, in the year 1946, a I of a successful intercontinental some of the many uses of radio- j During the show, spectators may I officials, but they question "wheth-! project to which many man-hours i missile and the tough line they isotypes — the so-called "tracer j join in a live-hog grading contest er the Red rockets are acceptably'; of iabor on the part of members i have been following in the London atoms" — in medicine, agricul-jof (he first 30 animals to be, accurate, or out of the experimen-1 were contributed. Meanwhile am talks recently, the Russians want iJ""",'","" ture and industry. The exhibit; brought in. Cash awards of $5, $3,jtal stage. ; important step was taken by the to impress the rest of the wlnHr | " anqs UUH may m> '" v " ed 10 Ca also contains actual samples of, and $2 will be paid for the three! No successful flight of an Amer-' church at. large when, in 1930, the I to impress the rest of the world' radioactive ore, simulated fuel; best scores. i ican intercontinental rocket has! Iowa Lutheran Synod joined with (with their military power and LJ -^1! *\gmm * T/>|| elements, reactor control rods, Premiums of $150 will be paid by! been reported. An Atlas weapon) the Ohio and Buffalo Synods to j their confidence in it. irTOIIQUy I Oil radiation - detection devices and j the Agricultural Bureau of the: of that class was successfully j form the American Lutheran " J — : -other materials. Chamber of Commerce to top launched at Cape Canaveral early 1 Church. St. John's automatically Mr. Vogel said tentative plans! swine producers in five classes, i this summer. It destroyed itself | became a part of this larger The Carroll Chamber of Com-1 roll for the Wesiern Iowa band j Mideast doctrine arid was cli- merce office reported Saturday j festival on September 28. Jmaxed by passage of the first that 19 county school superintend-1 52 Invitations Sent for the stalemated situation in ents had cooperated in sending in! Chamber Manager Charles . . the names of their marching! Knoblauch said that as a limited bands out of the 21 counties con- j budget was available for this One speculation Is that witn, (acted Da n a s and Webster coun- 1 year's event, 52 actual invitations ties were yel to be heard from. ! had been mailed to schools in a To date from these counties re- j nine-county area including Car- porting in the Western Iowa area . roll County. Five have accepted the Chamber office lists some 131 ! and one has declined because of a change of personnel in the music mil for the display to be shown These will include first prizes of at an altitude of 6,000 feet when | church body and of the National on one o the downtown Carroll; $12. second of $8, third $6. and failure of a valve caused the big j Lutheran Council, a co-operative Streets There is no admission I fourth $4 for heavy pens of animals! missile to wohble. A second Atlas j of eight Lutheran groups, sharing Miicia. .incus ,o ,. , . ,. . , , . i, „ ,„ u„ „„„j.. c .....»."« cnr .u iirnippis as Lutheran world charge, and every resident of Carroll County is invited to visit the exhibit. Robert* Feldmanns Buy Home in Carroll Mr. and Mrs. Robert Feldmann, who have been living in the home of Mrs. Feldmann's father, the late Lawrence Baumhover, at 218 South Clark Street, have bought from G. D. Pringle the residence at 1740 North Carroll Street. Mr. and Mrs. Feldmann and children, Jenny and Marty, and Mrs. Feldmann's brother. Larry Baumhover, moved into the Car- TOU Street home Saturday. Another brother, Kenny Baumhover, who has also been living with (he weighing 215 pounds and over,! is known to be ready for testing. | such projects as Lutheran World light pens of animals weighing j An ace-in-the hole in the field! Action, missions and other enter under 215 pounds, individual hogs of intermediate range rockets is {prises, in both light and heavy classes, j the United States' advantage in: List of Pastors affd a carcass class. To Present Premiums However, the dominant feeling here is that world opinion— is, strongly in favor of obtaining s6me kind of disarmament agreement and that the Soviet show of strength, at times in a boastful manner, may backfire in the long tun. The Soviet attitude could, for example, have an adverse affect Begins Slow, Grim Climb land bases abroad. Missiles St. John's has been served by on Russia's position in the forth- A representative of the Chamber have much shorter routes to trav of Commerce will be on hand to ' present all premiums except to carcass class winners who will be determined after the hogs have gone through the packing house. Feldmanns, will make his home with his brother'and sistec-in-law, ! I rn CLJ-.—^„ *^ Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Baumhover, ra JR,nner TO and family. The Baumhover home on South Clark Street has been rented to Louis Plotz. Mr. and Mrs. Plotz and family will move from 626 North Court Street. launched from these bases would j many pastors including: Rev. Ses sler, 1892: Rev. Fritschel, 1894; el to Soviet territory than the dis-; Rev. Matthias. 1895: Rev. Schlies- tance a missile must travel from j ser, 1901; Rev. Yost, 1905; Rev. Soviet territory to the United I Daugs, 1907; Rev. Eilts, 1909; States. | Rev. Kiesow. 1915; Rev. Hammer. c- - ,.— „ . It was not learned whether Fri-! 1918; Rev. Weltner, 1919; Rev. All exhibits will be trucked to Ft. j day's blast-off was undertaken as ' Reck, 1923; and Rev. G u n d e 1, Dodge immediately after the show a full-scale firing, which would i since 1929. where they will be sold on a grade j imply a try for distance, or a test! The last five years have seen and yield basis. j launching to get the rocket off many changes and improvements Judges of the show will be Dalej^e ground. i at St. John's. The purchase of a Williams of Ames and Ed Claussen | —— of Ft. Dodge. Admission will be|Mrs Tonn Leavina free. Entries may be registered atL j , .4. 3 decoration of the church interior, the County Extension Office in the] Sunday tor Minnesota both the church parlors and the auditorium, was completed this Mrs. Martin Tonn and daugh- year. Two five-light candelabra I new Hammond organ was made I during this period. A complete re Farm Bureau building. 10 WAN ESCAPES IN CRASH JOLIET, III. tf) - Robert Van- Alstein of Ottumwa, Iowa, escaped injury Friday night when two cars sideswiped on Highway 30 near here. William Delrose, 50, Joliet, was killed m the accident. Van- Alstein told authorities he jammed on his brakes to avoid a collision with an auto parked on the highway and his car swerved to the side and sideswiped Delrose's car. VanAlstein was not held. Practice Law In Storm Lake Office Mr. and Mrs. Ira Skinner and children, Greg and Julie, are leaving Carroll Saturday to live in Storm Lake, where Mr. Skinner, an attorney, will practice law with James Hamilton. Mr. Skinner received his law degree from Drake University, Des Moines. He has coming United Nations General Assembly debate on, Hungary and Russia's military suppression of the anti - Communist revolution there. And that attitude, together with the disarmament situation, certainly seems to remove any inhibitions the State Department may have felt about attacking Russia's Hungarian record too sharply because of possible effects on the disarmament issue. Stassen Returns U.S. negotiator Harold Stassen returned from London Friday for a consultation with President Eisenhower and Secretary of State Holiday Deaths By The Associated Presa Traffic Drowning Miscellaneous TOTAL 69 2 10 81 The Labor Day weekend death toll began a slow, but grim climb today as millions of Americans clogged the highways for a final summer holiday fling. Before the 78-hour holiday period is over 420 persons will die in traffic accidents, according to a National Safety Council estimate. The count, began at 6 p.m. (local time) Friday and will run through mid-night Monday. Showers in Midwest ter, Laura Beth, are flying from! for the altar were acquired re-j Dulles and said the Soviet gov- Des Moines Sunday to join Mr. [cently from memorial funds. New ernment now has the Western plan Tonn in residing at Moorhead. I choir robes for the Intermediate [under consideration. Stassen indi- Minn., where he is an assistant I and Senior Choirs were donated j cated he still hoped for some an- professor on the faculty of Moorhead State College. Mrs. Tonn and daughter will be overnight guests Saturday of her mother, Mrs. J. B. Godown, at Panora. The Tonns have rented their by Mrs. George Fleshner as a memorial to her husband. Other additions and improvements have been made. 198 Members Official statistics show the pres home here to Robert Sterns, whoient baptized membership of the is on the faculty of Carroll High i congregation at 198 and the con•School. j firmed membership as 128. An ac- Mr. Tonn, who went to Moor-'tive Luther League, Ladies Aid swer different from that which Zorin gave when the plan was presented Thursday. State Department officials, however, do not share Stassen's essentially hopeful view of the Soviet attitude. Stassen said the Russians still are "seriously negotiating" and that although they have taken some "hard positions" on department of the school "We are still shooting for at least 35 bands for the first festival," Knoblauch stated, "As we hear from the respective band directors we will continue to extend invitations depending on the number that find it impossible to enter this year's event." Chamber officials are concerned with the possible number of people an event such as this attracts . . . and whether or not Carroll can accommodate a do- tential crowd that would be greater than the population of the city. Draws Big Crowd Mason City which serves as host to the North Iowa Band Festival each June estimates the crowd their event attracts at over 40,000 people . . . more than the population of the city. If 35 or more bands come to Carroll in September the event could draw well over Carroll's estimated population of 7,600. It is expected that at least 1,500 would be band- men. Details of the event will be worked out in a final form with Karl Rogosch of Carroll High and The Weather Bureau forecast fair weather for junketers in the ; Gayle Thompson of Kuemper mil- far west and most of the east, but i sic departments as advisors to showers and thunderstorms were promised for the mid-continent. the local Chamber. To date, Manning, Manson, The traffic death rale in the' Lohrville and Carroll High and Kuemper of Carroll have indicat ed they will participate. Harlan is the school that finds it impossible The Weather , wir> ionn, wno weni 10 Rioor-iive turner league, wiuw muiaivcii auuie uaiu j -womwuo v „, . evening been a claim adjuster for the State ; nea( j tne middle of August, has and Fellowship have contributed! disarmament issues so have the! > Farm Insurance here, I Deen spe cial education supervisor j to the welfare of the congregation. The Skinners, who were Carroll j of Carroll County schools the last residents for two years, lived at 1326 Highland Drive. Their Storm Lake home will be at 10 Peterson Drive. two years. Previously, he was j IOWA TRAFFIC DEATHS speech therapist in Carroll, Greene and Calhoun County schools for four years. By The Associated Press Aug. 31, 1957 462 Aug. 31, 1956 480 CARROLL FORECAST Generally fair through Sunday. Highs in lower 90s. Low Saturday night near 70. IOWA FORECAST Generally fair over the slate through Sunday, except scattered showers in extreme northwest Sunday. High temperatures Sunday mid-80s to mid-90s. Low Saturday night upper 60s to mid-706. Further outlook: Partly cloudy with widely scattered showers on Monday. The Weather In Carroll (Daily Tempern»un»» Courtesy Iowa Public Service Company) Yesterday's high .82' Yesterday's low —~— 67 At 7 a.m. today —;—.70 At XO a.m. today _ , -83 Weather A Year Ago- Clear skies prevailed a year ago today, with temperatures rising from 60 to 78. Western powers. early hours Saturday and late last night was about three an hour. This rate would bring the final toll to less than the safety organiza- i to attend the event this fall tion's estimates. I But a heavy crush of traffic was'Fischer Farm ahead, including the homeward! D GLJAA. „ n surge of millions of travelers Mon- " rif *9* °" Acre; Home, $7,000 The Safety Council has said the ',.,„.. . death toll need not be as high as it' A , Car ,'; 0 ' 1 residence property and predicted if motorists take extra | f, Carro11 Com p farm belonging to •• - - ' the estate of the late Joseph Traffic See Page 7 Fischer were sold at public auction on the premises Friday. The 168.12 acre farm three miles west of Mt. Carmel was bought by civil rights bill in more 'than 80 years. In their 1958 election year session, they will be faced with a wide variety of major problems, many of them postponed from this year. These will include tax relief, extension of the reciprocal trade agreements act, natural gas regu- lajjon, control of union welfare and pension funds, liberalization of the social security laws, farm relief, and extension of the public , housing program. Democratic leaders disagreed with Eisenhower's expression of disappointment. Senate Democratic Leader Lyndon B. Johnson of Texas said he believed on reflection the President "will find that the record of this Congress was as fine as any he cam recall and that it passed more substantial bills than the first session during his first administration," House Democratic Leader McCormack of Massachusetts called it "one of the greatest congresses this country has ever had." But Senate GOP Leader Knowland of California said the Congress had left untouched much'of the Eisenhower program, even though the President won an overwhelming endorsement at the polls last November. Economy Cries The 1957 session rang with cries of economy and budget-cutting, touched off last January by the President's submission of a record peacetime spending budget of $71,800,000,000. The economy drive faltered a bit as the session dragged on but then the administration itself took over with some sharp whacks at its own spending plans in the last month. These hit particularly at proposed outlays of the Army, Navy and Air Force. Congress ended up whacking a total of $4,900,000,000 off Eisenhower's appropriations requests, the largest reduction of any year since 1953. Democrats bitterly attacked what they called administration Congress See Page 7 MAMIE LEAVES HOSPITAL , . . Mrs. Dwlght Elsenhower flashes a big smile from (he back Mitt of the Pr#il4entlal Umouriite at, accompan* led by (he Chief Executive, she left Waller Reed Hospital where she has been recuperating from surgery. (NEA Telephoto) Norman Warnke Buys Home in Carroll WW f i-rfri A \ ! BAII " S otJT : UNHURT hashSt from Mrs Leo Carver TUCUMCARI. N.M. W - First! west of Mt. Carmel was bought by . D fiv Lj.ll J - • her home at 820 North Clark' LL WilHam B ' Gaessler of Ames ' 1 Le ° Naberhaus - the P resent tenant. I nOHand tO Street. Mr. and Mrs. Warnke and | ,owa - t scap ! d ?TA T ry , F w r -" i ? $2 " a f acre * ^ COR ^ to A1 Teach Ot KuemDer _u;u„^„ ,„A„u « „ A i„t,„„„ iaay when he bailed out of his; Boss, auctioneer. Mr. Boss said j •^M **m|Jtjr crippled F100D Super Sabrejet j the residence, located at 108 South ' children, Judith and Johnny, moved into the residence Saturday. Mr. Warnke is employed by the Heider Manufacturing Company. He is a son of Mrs. Edith Warnke, 927 North Main Street. Mri Carver is living with her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Huff, and family at 315! South Place. near here. Gaessler, stationed at Cannon Air Force Base, Clovis, N.M., was picked up by a helicopter near the crash scene. Walnut Street, was sold to Norbert Rust for $7,000. The home is now occupied by Mr. and Mrs. Joe Scharfenkamp and family. Catholic Women Plan First Diocesan Meeting Oct. 22 INJURED IN CRASH ^ CALABASAS. Calif. <* - MrsJ A 4 . .... . r .. " , . ,. Ralph Young of Grandvi^w, Iowa, i A meeting of the board of di- > and alternates to the convention was seriously injured Friday when i rectors of the South Central Dean- j were named at yesterday's meet- a Greyhound bus on which she e ry of the Sioux City Diocesan in *' ., „ , „„ . Council of Catholic Women in St. 21 ' was set as ^ he , „_ : „u u„n „, r>„„; 'date for an open deanery meeting was riding crashed into the rear of a truck and trailer here. No Paper On Labor Day The Daily Times Herald will not be published on Labor Day, Monday, Sep- jj tember 2. The Rev. Thomas Holland of Denison has taken residence at the SS. Peter and Paul rectory to teach at Kuemper High School. Fr. Holland is the son of Mr. and Mrs. John J. Holland of Denison and a brother of Joseph Holland of Carroll. He is a graduate of Creighton University, Omaha, and was ordained to the priesthood at Sioux City two years ago. Since then he has served as a faculty member at St. Edmund High School, Ft. Dodge, and an assistant at Danbury. He has a sister— Sr. Mary Joan of Arc—who is in the Franciscan convent at Clinton. Rose of Lima parish hall at Deni- 1. 0 . , , . . . . ., . . J son Friday dealt mainly with plans ! "! Str , Jol,n s Parish hall at Area- for the first annual diocesan con-! ^ B ; 1 ?^ tl ,°" 01 oUlcers wlU be vention to be held in Carroil Oct. 1 he i < J. a V * me \ 22 Al! of the Catholic women of! ' , „ • i , „ „ I the South Central deanery, con-1 Mrs. Leo Bnnkman of Carroll, sisling of Carroll| Crawford and! BERLIN Conn l*_Th,.« i ' deanery president, conducted the Greene counties, are invited to| JE o« iSr n& Lake City Soldier Injured in Collision meeting which opened with prayer to the Lady of Good Counsel By the Rev. Cletus Ahmann of Arcadia, spiritual moderator. Every affiliation in the deanery will be represented on the various attend the open meeting. A nom mating committee has been appointed, with Mrs. Larry Polking of Manning as chairman. Dessert and coffee were served by the, Altar Society of SI. Rose committees for the convention,'of Lima parish, with Mrs. V. M\ Mss. Bnnkmao said. Delegates • Jerman of Denison as chairman. Polk, La., to new assignments, were injured Friday wh«n th«i» auto rammed a truck her«. Ri>&v aid Motor, 17, Lake City* •uttered Internal Injuries aad fwot »r «4 rib«: Donald Ervin and Garry Banks, both of Seymour, r4c«iv $J. •uts- .. , . "i::«|^|

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