Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 3, 1957 · Page 11
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September 3, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 11

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Carroll, Iowa
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Tuesday, September 3, 1957
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C m m mm^ * m • MM * w mm ' m *m arroll Daily Times Herald ^BBPH^mSB HUBBH VHMH ^^JBB^^ ^^HHB ^^^^K WHBiWBI^^ ^^(P^^^^^B ^^^^M ^^^^w ^V^ ^^^^^^W ^^^^H ^^^^^ ^^^^H ^^^^M ^^Wi^^^ ^V^m^^ ^^^^^w ^^^^^M ^^Bd^^ ^^^^M ^^JP^^^^^B ^^^^H ^^jfjj^^^^K m* Vol. 88—No. 207 Carroll, Iowa, Tuesday, September 3, 1957—Ten Pages Delivered by Carrier Boy In Carroll *»« ««ch Evening tor 38 Cent* Per Week / C Singl* Copy Ike Doubts Russians Have Missiles in Production Arkansas Governor Blocks School Integration With Troops Ike Kills Vets' Housing Bill as Inflationary 'Pocket' Vetoes Extension, Expansion of Rural Direct Loan Program WASHINGTON Iff) — President Eisenhower Tuesday killed legislation to extend and expand a direct loan program for veterans housing in rural areas and small communities. In announcing a pocket veto of ; the measure, Eisenhower said it AT LONG LAST would have "a potential inflationary effect upon the economy." He also termed the proposed program "discriminatory." Because Congress already has adjourned, the President's memorandum of disapproval has the effect of killing the bill. "What the proposed legislation seeks to do is to make substantial amounts of additional mortgage funds available by providing for direct government loans at interest rates well below the current market," Eisenhower said in his memorandum. Expired July 25 The direct loan program expired July 25. The bill would have extended it for two years. Along with his criticism of the bill he killed, Eisenhower renewed arguments for an increase in the interest rale on regular GI home loans which Congress had refused to allow. He said that because of higher yields,,available on other forms of investment, the flow of investment money into VA-guaranteed mortgages has been drastically reduced, "To correct this situation," he said,' "this adminislraUon v .strongly urged the Congress to increase the maximum interest rale on VA- guaranteed mortgages almost impossible to obtain." Eisenhower presented that as one element of discrimination in the bill he killed. "These funds are to be made available only to a limited number of veterans—namely, those in rural areas and in small cities and towns," Eisenhower said. 8 Times Herald Carriers Honored With State Fair Trip Eight Daily Times Herald Carrier salesmen who have the longest periods of service on newspaper routes were guests of the management at the State Fair and a tour of Des Moines Sunday. Boys honored were Eugene Brincks. Leo Scharfenkamp, Vern Onken, Dennis Hagedorn, .Johnny Klaus, Lynn Dunn, and Donald Reiff of Carroll and Ronald Pomeroy of Dedham. They were accompanied by Delbert Patrick, circulation manager, and Kenny Baumhover, assistant, making the trip in a station wagon lent by Martin Maher, advertising manager. Leaving Carroll about 9 a.m., they toured the city of Des Moines, visited the Midway on the State Fair grounds and attended the races at night. They were supper guests of the paper at Buckman s restaurant. The trip was the fourth annual event of its kind. 4 The king has answered. Arleenc Francis, 15, of Columbus, Ohio, wrote King Hussein of Jordan last March after meeting Jordan's U.S. ambassador in Washington. The king Said his reply was delayed because of "a slightly disorganized stale of affairs in my office." Hussein said he was touched by Arleene's sincerity and outlook on world affairs. The king advised her that if she wrote again she sould "write 'Personal* on the envelope." "It's just wonderful," said Arleene. Two I o wans Feared Lost In Minnesota OSAKIS, Minn, tfl — Two Iowa fishermen feared drowned in Lake Osakis were tentatively identified Tuesday as Curtis E. Johnson, 35, Route 2, Cowrie, Iowa, and Darwin L. Anderson, 30, of 1127 Avenue 'B, Fort Dodge. Late Monday night searchers found overturned the boat the two men had rented. Dragging operations at the lake were resumed Tuesday morning in an effort to locate the bodies. Elementary Record- Over /,700 Enrolled in Three Parochial Schools The total number of pupils in the three Catholic elementary schools in Carroll has exceeded the 1,100 mark for the first time, according to figures issued jointly by the pastors of the three parishes that opetate these schools, Rt. Rev. Msgr. P. T. Lynch of St. Camp Ends; Mortar Unit Commended Carroll area Army Reserves returned Saturday night from a two- week summer encampment at Camp McCoy, Wis., with a warm commendation from Col. R. T. Fedderson, commander of the 410th Inf. Regt., 103rd Inf. Div. "You men in the Heavy Mortar Bar 9 Negroes From School at Little Rock Action May Bring Test of State Police Power vs. Federal Law All three schools opened Tues- j L1TTLE ROCK Ark (fl _ Only Joseph, Rl. Rev. Msgr. Frank H. Greteman of SS. Peter and Paul and Rev. Arthur S. Poeckes of St. Lawrence. day morning and each showed an increase over opening day attendance figures of last year. At St. Lawrence the total enrollment was 492, for an increase of 26 over last year; enrollment at SS. Peter and Paul was 450, an increase of 22 over last year's opening day attendance, while St. Joseph school had an attendance this morning of 166 compared with 157 last, year, an increase of 9. High Masses Offered white, students went to class at Little Rock Central High School Tuesday while about 200 white adults stood outside the ring of national guardsmen placed there Monday night by Gov. Orval Faubus. None of the nine Negroes scheduled to enter the 2,000-pupil high school showed up apparently in compliance with a school board request. The board called off the Only brief morning sessions scheduled integration early Tues- were held at the three schools to- da y aftcr t"c governor ordered the day, with dismissal at 11:30 troops to the school grounds in ef- o'clock, Full day sessions will begin tomorrow morning. The opening of school is marked in all feet halting the planned race mixing. Faubus told a television audi- three parishes by high masses in ence Monday night that, to main- Company can be very nroud of h ° nor ° f the H ° ly Spirit during I lain peace and ordei- the school company can DC very proua 01 -..u.-ph m-avAr* ara nfforarf t™ fV,o ,._j ,_ • .. • , ^j _, your accomplishments. Your company made the greatest progress in training of any of the units in the regiment," Col. Fedderson said. Notes Firing Ability "Your Company was the only Heavy Mortar outfit in the Division that was capable of firing on which prayers are offered for the success of the new school year, as well as for the general intentions of the sisters, teachers and pupils. The threat of an epidemic of "Asiatic flu" prompted the pastors and sisters to encourage the children this year to pray for good health. The Catholic elementary schools the range^ and that fact has been j ; n Carroll are all three conducted ™~~j " u« , . duly noted by all concerned," he said. The Carroll reservists fired a total of 140 rounds of smoke and high explosive projectiles on a Camp McCoy impact area last Tuesday. During the range firing, elements of the Heavy " Mortar Companies from the 409th , and 41lth Regiments were attached to the Carroll unit for training. Local reservists were further honored during the encampment by being selected as Aggressor Forces to oppose an advance by three battalions of the regiment in a battlefield drill near the end of the summer training tour. $5,471.28 Payroll Culmination and high spot of the Council to Canvass Pool Vote at Glidden GLIDDEN — Balloting in the j encam pment^was.^distribution of a swimming pool election at Glidden " last Wednesday will be canvassed by the city council at a meeting in Glidden city hall at 8 p.m. Monday. It was reported here Tuesday that protests against the validity of some of the votes cast in the election may be .registered at that time. According to unofficial election returns, citizens of Glidden voted 324 to 207 to approve a bond issue of $75,000 for construction of a new Ijpol. A majority of 60 per cent was required to carry the election. Unofficial outcome of the balloting was slightly less than 61 per cent —60.8 per cent. p ranc j scan sisters of Perpetual Adoration ,of La Crosse, Wis., a religious community of 1,100 sisters who conduct more than 100 schools in eight states and on, the island of Guam. Supervisors from the mother- house in LaCrosse set up an integrated, program of studies for each of these schools and also make regular visitations. They conduct standardized tests that make possible comparison be- •tween the work of the local children and those in other areas of the United States. Religious Instruction Religious, instruction is given The Weather CARROLL FORECAST , Generally fair Tuesday night, cooler with, low in upper 50s. Partly cloudy and warmer Wednesday, high in lower 80s. IOWA FORECAST Mostly cloudy in northeast, generally fair in west and south Tuesday night, cooler east, low 55-65. Wednesday partly cloudy, warmer west, high 76-86. Further outlook: Thursday partly cloudy and a little warmer. The Weather In Carroll (Ilftilv Temperature* Courtesy '- ~- •--"'-""Service Company) 78 ....- -.65 Yesterday's high Yesterday's low ....... .-, At 7 a.m. today ............ , ..... ........ -------------- 65 At 10 a.m. today 73 Precipitation (48 hours prior tp Seven Bands Listed For Festival Sept. 8 Ar-We-Va High School Marching Band, under the direction of Oryille W. Harris, and Lytton High School band, directed by Wilbur Townsend, have sent in acceptances for the Western Iowa Band Festival to be held here September 28 under sponsorship of the Chamber of Commerce, Addition of Ar-We-Va and Lytton to the list brings the total of acceptances to seven including Carroll High School, Kuemper, Manning, Manson, and Lohrville. Six bands have replied that they will be unable to participate. These are Harlan, Denison, Lake City, Bagley, Early, and Panora. payroll of $5,471.28 to the local company Saturday. A total of 49 enlisted men and three officers from the local unit participated in the annual unit- training, Capt. Roy D. Barton said. Also in attendance for the 103rd Division training were two local area officers who were in an attached status. They were Lt. Col. Garner McNaught of Glidden, who worked with Division Artillery, and Major Frank Knutzen of Carroll, attached to the 410th Regiment as a Provisional Battalion commander. Presbyterian Youth Unit Elects Officers for the new Senior High Westminster Fellowship year, which coincides with the school year, were elected at a meeting Sunday night in the Presbyterian Church. JoAnn Schoenjahn was named moderator; Becky Barels, vice moderator; Barbara Brown, stated clerk; Bertha Anneberg, chairman of the Area on Christian Faith; Janice White, chairman of the Area on Christian Witness; Alec Gillett, chairman of the Area on Christian Citizenship; Bruce Robb, chairman of the Area on Christian Outreach; and Judy Hartzell, organist. had to remain unintegrated at least for the time being. 2 Minor Demonstrations There were only two quiet demonstrations from the crowd, composed of about 200 students and as many adults. There were no Negroes in sight although a truckload of young Negroes drove to j within a block of the school andi then left. CHEAP AT TWICE THE COST . . . You can move your home across the Mississippi River for just 60 cents, provided you go by way of the Earis Bridge, and, if it will fit through the (oil gate. The Crown Construction Co. of St. Louis found this out when they moved this home to East SI. Louis, III. Workmen removed part of the caves of the house and then they were held up by the toll collectors. The collectors checked their books, but couldn't find a specific charge for a house in transit. So they charged them four times the auto cost and sent them on their way. Cut Off Phone Service Highway Engineer To JEFFERSON W—The Jefferson There was loud handclapping| Te(le Pj' on « Co ". a " Dependent _. .. . rr tt r*nt nff all eoruir>n Ttipcnav In In/ and a few Rebel yells when a teenaged boy unfurled a Confederate flag. "This is no gag," he soberly told a newsman, Members of the Capital Citizens Council distributed leaflets among the spectators. The leaflets were entitled "What Lincoln Said About Segregation," and-a "P.S." at the end included this sentence: "We can and will abolish lax schools if necessary." cut off all service Tuesday to the State Highway Commission maintenance engineer's office here. A spokesman for the telephone Retailers Talk 0ver Prornotiqris Further plans for September and October promotions were dis- | cussed at a coffee meeting of the Faubus had mentioned in his Retail Bureau of the Chamber of speech that a massive telephone Commerce Tuesday morning in campaign was under way to enlist the Driftwood Room of Hotel white mothers for an assembly on daily in all classes by the priests j tne . big' 1 school grounds Tuesday assigned to the respective parish- Mysterious Donor Again Mailing Out Cash Presents ESTHERVILLE ^—There's no i return address or any other ob- law against philanthropy, says vious clue to the identity of the rtl-_.«J*J« "•'•»• . "••* .!!.._'* tl *^ es and these instructions are supplemented by the work of the classroom teachers. The general course of studies is similar to that in all elementary schools, with emphasis on such fundamentals as reading, spelling and arithmetic. Presently in preparation by school supervisors is a new graded course in the natural sciences, the aim of which is to give the child a foundation for such courses in high school and college and to awaken interest in this field in the hope that more of the children will pursue such courses in higher levels of education. A music program, taught by the teachers in all three schools, provides opportunity in listening and rhythmic activities, music appreciation and includes graded courses in sight-singing — modern music, as well as the traditional Gregorian chant of the Catholic liturgy. Private and class instructions are also given in piano, string and wind instruments, and the students of all three schools participate in Ihe Catholic grade school orchestra of more than 60 pieces with children from other Catholic grade schools in the area. DYO Com petition Through the Diocesan Youth Organization, the pupils of the three schools compete with the more than 15,000 Catholic grade school pupils of the Sioux City di- and that motor caravans were converging on the Capital City from other sections of the state. The Rev. Corbett Mask of Benton, said that he had brought "about a dozen" segregationists with him to the school. Military Vehicles About a dozen National Guard jeeps and trucks were parked bumper to bumper in front of' the school and a half-track weapons carrier — with the weapons removed—blocked one street. A few guardsmen congregated across the street from the crowd and others were strung out ajong the two- block-long front of the building al each of the numerous entrances. The crowd stood quietly most of the time. A National Guard lieutenant colonel told the boy with the flag not to display it again. ^However, he brought the flag out again a few minutes later and there was another burst of applause. Some 500 white students were in | the building about 30 minutes before classes were scheduled to start and the crowd thinned down considerably. Maj. Gen. Sherman T. Clinger, Arkansas adjutant general, ar- Burke. Details,will be announced in the near future. Promotion committees were appointed for the months of Novem* ber and December. These include —For November -— Elmer Friedman, Coast-to-Coast Store, chairman; Odella McGowan, The Loft; F. J. Malone, Safeway Store; Max Reed, Anderson Brothers and Company; and Les Witmer, Sears; for December — Howard Mather, Lee Stores, chairman; Bill Stickrod, Sherwin Williams; Monte 'Duffy, Duffy's Bootery; Howard Kelly, Kelly 'Jewelry; Wilbur Singsank, Fareway Store; and ' Agnes Finnegan, Vogue Ready-to-Wear. firm said there is no' intention to restore service until the commission has paid a $267 bill for damages claimed by the firm. The claim Ls for labor and materials to repair a 100-pair telephone cable .which was cut . commission employes were .:working last March at the site of a new commission office in Jefferson. Severance of the cable cut ofi telephone service to the north enc of .Jefferson until repairs could be made. The commission maintenance office said it had no immediate comment on the interruption in its telephone service. The Jefferson Telephone Co. is managed by C. H. Daubendieck. Named to represent retailers on j Carroll, a Chamber of Commerce Christ- C. V. Riley, Dubuque, New U.S. Court Cleric Carl V. Riley of Dubuque, formerly of Carroll, took office at Dubuque Tuesday as the new clerk of the United States district court for the northern district of Iowa. This is the first change in the federal clerkship in 45 years. Mr. Riley is the third clerk in the 81- year history of the court. He was a court reporter while living in and two or more were stationed Jnas committee were Bob Matt of Matt Furniture Company and Harry. Rose of Elddie Quinn, Clothier. BERNING INFANT BAPTIZED David Lawrence Berning, infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Berning, was baptized Sunday at SS. Peter and Paul's ChOrch by the Rev. Robert Kirschbaum, Sponsors were the baby's paternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs, William Berning of Breda. Mrs, Lawrence Berning is the former Viola Schechinger. n the Oil me a few 3 IfiW SURGICAL PATIENT Paul Schumachers Move to Otho, Iowa Mr. and-Mrs. Paul Schumacher and son, Michael, have moved from Carroll to Otho, south of Fort Dodge. Mr. Schumacher, who was employed at the Montgomery Ward Store here, has been transferred to the company's store at Fort Dodge. ocese in music, poetry, poster and dramatic contests. All three schools also participate. .„ , ,, . in the federal school lunch pro- lhe tro °P s wl11 be P ulled oul lues ' before the start of classes and said that he was pleased to see the crpwd so orderly. He estimated the number of guardsmen at 250. Clinger would not say whether VISIT IN GERMANY Airman 2-c Lawrence C. GundeJ of Glidden and Sp. 3 Marvin D, Heuton of Carroll recently.spent a Mrs. William Rath is a surgical 1 weekend together at Frankfurt, Sheriff Linn Foderberg in com' menling on a series of cash gifts sent by an anonymous giver, to several persons in this community recently. donor. The recent series of mailings marked the second gift splurge of the modest philanthropist. Two of the most recent recipients re Foderberg is convinced he now ceiyed similar gifts a year ago. has sufficient evidence to prove j But none of those benefitting from *h* hA n *e*^™> 0 irf^f.-f., j* n.^,.-, tne U n ex pected largesse have any the benefactor's identity if there were any need to do so—which there isn't. An estimated 20 persons re- explanation 'as to why they were favored. Jim Matre, local postoffice em- 7 a.m.) .26 inch rain A Year Ago- Rain durin gthein h g-1 Toawfs Rpin during the night was followed by partly cloudy skies a year ago today. Low temperature ' was ' Wgh, &&• ceived in the mail cash gifts rang- ploye, was among those who re- ing from two cents to more than $200. }n each case the gifts were mailed in-brown wrapping paper. Wh.en coins were included they were t§ped tp a piece.of card ceived one of the mysterious packages with cash in U, He also recognized 12 to 15 packages wrapped similarly to"Tiis. Sheriff Foderberg says handwriting on the latest crop of gift board: The gifts 'generally have • packages is 'easily recognizable as been in odd denominations. The being identical with the handwrit. total amount given away may be as much as $500. being identical with the handwriting on last year's bundles. A question now is whether pub- All of the gifts were mailed j Ucity about the giftipiw make from earned foahe dow decide & $$ giving, gram and in the special milk program sponsored by the U. S. Department of Agriculture. In these programs, the schools receive supplementary aid directly from the federal government through an office in Chicago because the state of Iowa does not permit such aid to parochial or private schools. In all three schools the same women have charge of the lunch program as last year; St. Lawrence, Mrs. Margaret Underberg and Mrs. Louis Wadle; SS. Peter and Paul, Mrs. Harold Bayer, Mrs. Ed Hannasch and Mrs. Herman Bengfort; St. Joseph, Mrs. John day. Later a Negro newsman, L. C. Bates, husband of the Arkansas 1 president of the National Assn. for the Advancement of Colored Peo-! pie, showed up at the school. 'Adding Little Color' White people immediately en- patient in the Methodist Hospital, Des Moines. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Rath and Mr. and Mrs. Albert Heuton returned Saturday night after being with her. She is a daughter- in-law of Mrs. John Rath of Carroll. Germany, where Airman Gundel is stationed at the Frankfurt Air Base. Another serviceman from this area, Pfc. Leonard Fleshner of Lidderdaie, who is also stationed near Frankfurt, was unable to join the two named. Audubon Woman One of 5 Killed in Weekend Traffic By The Associated Press gulfed hira^r made nTmo've to!.. ^"thicl ^K*^ h«,.m him. Askerf whai h« wa« do-! flve motor vehicle deaths for the harm him. Asked what he was do ing there, Bates quipped: i long Labor Day weekend which just add n^TlitUe color." ! »«••" at 6 P^Friday and ended •j .u MAA^n „ lal midnight Monday. A sixth He said the NAACP attorneys j lraffic dealh also was recorded definitely would take some action j but it resu u e d from a previous tsi f\f\\ iittot' Ira 11 ru tc- rviAim ... to counter Faubus' move. accident. ing the street in front of her home. Mike Wesley JHurfae, 17-month" old son of Mr. and Mrs. William Burke of Marysville in Marion County, was fatally injured Sunday when run over accidentally by a pickup truck. Hiram Olson. 39, West Union, died Sunday of injuries suffered Enrollment by grades or home The governor said he was; tak- Th st ^ Department of Public in a collision in which William l^^LSm ff JT V * " i Safety expressed gratification over »»±,"^™! r was Billed rooms and the names of the " ve of the . it ii it 1 • r ully as the chief swo ™ lo -!i he record . Jt had been feared that teachers are as follows: St. Lawrence School — Junior- primary, 60, Sr. M. Damietta; serve peace and protect property. His action could provide the basis for the first clear test of state first grade, 38, Sr.^M. Borgia; j police power versus federal law. first grade, 40, Sr. M. Henryne; second grade, 45, Sr, M. Charmaine; second and third grades, 44, Sr. M. Celsa; third grade, 44, Mrs. John Puttman; fourth School* ,,,,.,, See Page 9 The board ordered Negro students "to stay away from white high schools today." .U did not. however, instruct them to report to the all-Negro high schools they previously attended. 10 or more deaths would occur in Iowa during the period. The full- Highway Patrol fqrce was duty, augmented by national guardsmen in jeeps. outright Friday night. Kenneth Herbranson, 8-year-old Kstherville boy, died Sunday night of injuries received in a car-train accident neajr Spirit LaKe Saturday. - | __—„ In addition, Mis* Rosa Brady, j IN OMAHA HOSPITAL President Says Red Statement is Misleading But He Sheds Little Light on Progress of American Rocket Program B.V MARVIN L. ARROWSMITH WASHINGTON w - President Eisenhower, commenting on Russia's intercontinental missile claims, said Tuesday mere testing of such weapons is a long way from actual production. Eisenhower made the statement at a news conference when asked whether he could give the American people any information on the status of this country's efforts to develop an intercontinental ballistics missile (ICBM), The questioner asked for com-' ment ^in the light of the Soviet Union's announcement last week that' it had successfully tested such a weapon. Eisenhower replied that anything he said had to be within :he framework of national security. He went on to say that careful reading of the Russian announcement marked it more for what, it did not say than what it actually did say. * Reds Evasive '' The President called the Soviet announcement most evasive. The Russians always have been known ' for statements which serve 'only their own purposes, he said. Eisenhower said that in the past' the Russians have been something less' than completely reliable, and added that" on this occasion he saw no reason for placing more credence than usual in the Soviet announcement. As for this country's progress in that field, the President actually said nothing about the status of, work. He did say many millions of dollars have been spent within the capacity of available scientific knowledge andt what,h,e called the whole arrangement. The ' missile program has the highest priority, he said, but added that it will be a long time before a long-range missile i is the best means of delivering explosive power. Eisenhower, leaving Wednesday for an extended vacation at Newport, R.I., dealt with these other matters: , INTEGRATION — Eisenhower said he has conferred with the Justice Department regarding the halting of integration at Central High School in Little Rock, Ark., and that the department is investigating. Qpv. Orval Faubus ordered national guardsmen to the school grounds, and the school board halted planned integration despite a federal court order providing for it. Sees Eventual Victory As to the school integration picture generally, Eisenhower said we are going to whip this thing in he long run by Americans' being :rue to themselves and not by aws. CONGRESS — Eisenhower replied not much when asked whether anything had happened to change his assertion two weeks ago that he was tremendously disappointed in the. performance of 'he 85th .Congress, which ad- iourned its first session last Fri- ' day. The President touched off a round of laughter by pulling a sheet of paper from his pocket and saying he had a little list dealing with the record of Congress. On the credit side Eisenhower listed enactment of such measures as the Middle East anti- Communist resolution, creation of the International Atomic Energy Agency, passage of the ciyil rights bill, and the bill designed to safeguard FBI files. On the debit side of measures asked but not enacted, Eisenhower ticked off proposals for protection of welfare and pension funds in the labor union field, to restrict highway advertising, an emergency, corn program, tax reduction for small business, insurance against floods and a postal rate Increase. Aid Fund Insufficient Finally, Eisenhower said the foreign aid appropriation of some $3,400,000,000 is not adequate. On that latter point he spoke at length, saying that the mutual security program provides the best protection against what he termed & monolithic dictatorship. He also called foreign aid not only U# cheapest and most economic kind of protection, but the most effw»« Uve. The weekend Iowa motor vehi- j 66-year-old Ottumwa teacher, died in a Hampton hospital Saturday of injuries suffered Aug. 21 in a cle death toll included : Mrs. William Wlemann, 67, Audubon, was killed Sunday night when struck by a car while cross- collision which took the lives two of her sisters. Harold A. Christiansen left Mon. day morning for observation and treatment at Veterans Hospital, Omaha, Neb, jrie ejcpejjts to return home tae laUer part of tW* wigfc;,

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