Deaths, Funerals | Tlm«t Herald, Carroll, la. Friday, March 5, 1976 Daily Record FREDLAMPE TEMPLETON — Mass of the resurrection for Fred Lampe, 64, of Templeton was celebrated at 3:45 p.m. Wednesday at Sacred Heart Church here by the Rev. Eugene T. Schumacher. Pallbearers were Dale Wittrock, Dale Kerkhoff, John Kerkhoff, Mike Anstoetter, Bill Trecker and Craig Heithoff. Interment was in the parish cemetery. The Ohde Funeral Home of Manning was in charge of arrangements. Attending the funeral were relatives and friends from Garnet, Kan.; Pocahontas, Fonda, Forest City, Manning, Carroll, Manilla, Westside, Halbur, Audubon, Arcadia and the local community. Mr. Lampe died unexpectedly at his home Feb. 29. School Head Asks No Raise After Protests BURLINGTON, Iowa (AP) — The superintendent of the Burlington Community School District requested that he not be given a salary increase after about 100 persons at a public hearing Thursday protested the proposed $1,300 raise. The school board recommended that Dr. Charles Hahn receive $34.800 — a 6.3 per cent increase. But after a number of citizens voiced complaints about that figure. Dr. Hahn asked one of the board members to make a motion that his salary remain at its current $33,500 level. Raises for other administrators, principals and supervisory personnel — ranging from 6.3 to 8.9 per cent — were approved. • Clawson (Continued From Page 1) man for a Des Moines firm when he was charged with murder in 1969. He was in Carroll on a business trip, picked up Miss Brisbois and her sister and took them to his Carroll motel room. A statement prepared by Clawson near the time of his .arrest stated his memory failed him sometime after Miss Brisbois' sister left the , two of, them alone. The next morning, his .statement said, he found the woman's body in his motel room, but at the time did not know if she was dead. He allegedly carried the body down the motel's outside stairs in the early morning and put it in his car trunk. A few days later Miss Brisbois' body was found in a shallow grave in north Des Moines. Miss Brisbois, an office secretary who had lived in Lake City, was staying at a rooming house across the street from the motel in which Clawson was registered. Clawson was arraigned June 12, 1969, and was sentenced Dec. 18 of that year. Besides being sentenced to eight years in prison, Clawson was given a $1,000 fine to be worked out in hard labor. During Clawson's trial, some female witnesses testified he tried to choke .them at various times prior to the Brisbois slaying.. VETS REUNION SET The 222nd Infantry and the Rainbow Division Veterans will meet for a reunion at the Hilton Inn, Skelly Drive, Tulsa, Okalahoma July 11-12-13-14. The Rainbow Division Memorial Amphitheater will be dedicated in Honor Park, Muskogee, Oklahoma during this reunion. All former members of the Rainbow Division are urged to participate. The contact officer for'the reunion is James V. McNicol, National Membership Chairman, Rainbow Division Veterans, 410 Bently Street, Newell, W. Va. 26050. Mrs. George (Pearl) Stangl Catpw, Wyoming Funeral Service! 1:30 p.m. at Ml. Olivet Cemetery Officiating Rt. Rev. Migr. Leo Lenz, V.F. TWIT PAULA.GREER AUDUBON — Funeral services were held Tuesday in St. Patrick's Catholic church for Paul A. Greer, 78. who died Saturday in Mercy hospital at Council Bluffs. Msgr. W.J. Devine celebrated the mass of the burial, and interment was in the parish cemetery. Pallbearers included Milo' Clemmensen. Dean Hutchins. Louis P. Lauritsen. Alfred Madsen, John P. McGuire, and Albert Murray. Mr. Greer was born at Pisgah, la., on July 26, 1897. the son of Isaac and Mary Ann Kirlin Greer. He grew to manhood in Harrison County and received his education in the schools there. On Sept. 20,1928 he was married to Mildred Kerwin at St. Cecelia's Cathedral in Omaha. They farmed near Audubon and^later operated the Audubon Bakery, Greer's Variety' Store, and the Hamburger Shop, and he was a salesman for the Layland Insulation Co. He was active in civic affairs, having been president of the Chamber of Commerce, the Audubon Lions club, and Knights of columbus. He was a member of St. Patrick's church: Survivors include his wife, Mildred: three daughters. Mrs. George (Mary Kay) Kroska of Minneapolis. Minn.. Pat Greer of Newton, la., and Mrs. Jack (Rosanne) Doranof Council Bluffs; 13 grandchildren; three brothers. Francis and William Greer, both of Missouri Valley, and Harold Greer of San Francisco. Calif.: two sisters, Mrs. Teresa Doughtery of Missouri Valley, and Mrs. Ray Stecher of Council Bluffs. MRS. GEORGE STANGL Mrs. George (Pearl) Stangl, 427 McKinley. Casper, Wyo., died at Casper Thursday, March 4. f Her husband is a former Carroll resident and she was a sister-in-law of Eleanor and Theresa Stangl of Carroll. Mass of the resurrection will be celebrated at 9:30 a.m. Saturday at St. Anthony's Church in Casper. There will be an 8 p.m. rosary Friday at Memorial Chapel, Casper. Services will be held in Carroll at 1:30 p.m. Monday at Mt. Olivet Cemetery with the Rt. Rev. Msgr. Leo Lenz, V.F.. officiating. The Twit ' Funeral Home is in charge of local arrangements. Mr. and Mrs. Stangl were married June 1, 1948, in Gillette, Wyo., and have lived at Casper for the last 18 years. Surviving besides her husband are four brothers, Webster and LeClair Jones of Cheyenne, Wyo., Paul Jones of /Honolulu, Hawaii, and Ralph Jones of Washington, N.C. Mrs. Stangl was a member of the American Legion Auxiliary. WILLARD BAILEY Times HcnM Newi Service MANNING - Willard Bailey, 71, of Denver, Colo., formerly of Manning, died at Rose Memorial Hospital in Denver Monday, March 1. Services were held at 10 a.m. Friday at the Ohde Funeral Home here, with the Rev. Joel Wright, minister of the Presbyterian Church, officiating. Mrs. Judy Jones was soloist and Mrs. Bonita Hagedorn, organist. Pallbearers were Orville Fink, Ernest Grimm, Louis Popp, Merlin Struve, Hugo Ress and Clyde Kenyon. Burial was in the Manning Cemetery. Mr. Bailey, son of George and Adeline Stromme Bailey, was born at Missouri Valley Jan. 18, 1904. He graduated from Manning High School in 1924 and then worked for the Lewis Reinhold Co. at Manning. In March, 1925, he married Effie Wiese. During World War II Mr. Bailey worked for the Kaiser Shipyards in Vancouver, Wash., and then returned to work at Carroll. In 1959 they moved to Portland, Ore. Following the death of his wife Aug. 2, 1970, Mr. Bailey continued to make his home in Portland until about three weeks ago when he moved to Denver to be near his daughter. Surviving are his daughter, Mrs. Arthur (Shirley) Calabra, of Denver; four grandchildren; his mother, Mrs. Adeline Bryan of North Long Beach, Calif.; and two brothers, Lee Bailey of Corona, Calif., and John Bailey of North Long Beach. Besides his wife, Mr. Bailey was preceded in death by a sister and two brothers. Markets GRAIN Soybeans, No. 2 $4.38 Corn, No. 2 yellow 2.46 Oats 1.50 OMAHA, Neb. (APMUSDA)— Livestock quotations Friday: Hogs: 1,800; barrows and gilts active, 75 to mostly 1.00 higher on weights 190-260 Ib, 260-300 Ib not enough to test the market, heavier weights steady on small supply; U.S. 1-3, 190250 Ib 48.75-19.00, near 80 head, U.S. 1-2, 49.25; sows 50 lower; 350-600 Ib 42.50-43.25. Cattle and calves: 50; not enough to test the market. Sheep: none. Estimated receipts Monday: Cattle and calves 6,500; hogs 5,000; sheep 500. DES MOINES, Iowa (AP) (USDA) Iowa - southern Minnesota direct hogs: Estimated receipts Friday 50,000; actual receipts Thursday 35,000; week ago 44,000; year ago 39,000. Butchers steady to 50 higher than midsesson Thursday or fully steady with close; trade fairly active; demand fairly' good; U.S. 1-3 200-230 Ibs at country points mostly 46.00; plants 46.25-46.75; sows steady, instances 25 higher, U.S. 1-3 270-330 Ibs 39.00-41.50. Sheep: Estimated receipts Friday 1,200; shorn lambs steady to 1.00 higher Thursday, choice arid prime 90-115 Ibs with mostly No. 1 pelts 50.00-52.00; wooled lambs steady, choice and prime 90-110 Ibs 47.00-49.00. Daily Grain DES MOINES, Iowa (AP) Corn and soybean prices per bushel paid to Iowa farmers at the close of business Thursday. Prices compiled from county elevators by the Iowa Department of Agriculture and the U.S. Department of Agriculture: Corn.. Soybeans Northwest 2.40-2.45 4.30-4.45 N. Central 2.44-2.51 4.42-4.50 Northeast 2.45-2.57 4.45-4.57 Southwest 2.38-2.44 4.33-4.46 S. Central 2.44-2.53 4.44-4.50 Southeast 2.42-2.61 4.53-4.65 Board of Trade CHICAGO (AP) — Farm commodity futures prices were irregular on the Chicago Board of Trade today. Prices in the major pits held to a very tight range through the first hour, although trade was rather'brisk and mixed. The uneven movement of prices suggested that leaders on the floor in conventional dealings were uncertain. There appeared to be the same outside influence on wheat futures, that being the rumored Russian sale of food and feed grains in the neighborhood of 3.5 million tons, but after the opening the pace of trade in the pit slowed down. There was some speculation that President Ford on his visit to Illinois might make an announcement regarding the Russian business. Agriculture Secretary Butz reportedly will accompany the President. Corn and oats dealings also tended to slow down after the opening. Soybean meal maintained a small gain along with soybean oil, but neither pit attracted any commercial activity in size. Soybeans also had a tight range but there was some talk of large export business in the offing, possibly over the weekend. After about an hour, soybeans were 1 cent a bushel lower to l'/4 higher,March 4.80'/4; wheat was 1 lower to % higher, March 3.80; corn was % lower to V4 higher, March Z.Wk and oats were M> lower to 1 A higher, March 1.63. COURTHOUSE New Vehicles Registered- Elmer L. Fischer, Manning, Chevrolet; Norbert or Jeanne Greving, Carroll, Chevrolet; Cyril Tiefenthaler, Breda, Ford; Leroy or June Heinrichs, Carroll, Pontiac, Mark L. Conner, Glidden, Kawasaki, and John Poland, Carroll, Suzuki. Real Estate Transfers— Daniel R. and Goldie A. Booth to Arcadia, Lot A of Lot 3. Block D, Arcadia. Estate of Bernard H. Lechtenberg to Bernard M. Klein, part of N'/fe, Section 13, Twp. 82 N, Range 36W. Alvira Schrad to Arcadia, Lot A of Lot 16, Twp. 84 N, • Weather (Continued From Page 1) won't be much sooner than Saturday for Churdan, "if the wind gives us a chance." Service was impaired Friday morning to Scranton, Dow City and Jefferson, "but we can now get through to them," Harnack said. Crews from Atlantic and Council Bluffs have been called in to aid the local maintenance force, Harnack said. Some trucks had problems due to snow-packed roads. A pickup camper was extensively damaged at about 7:45 a.m. Friday on U.S. 71 about a mile north of the U.S. 71-Iowa 141 junction. State Trooper Mario Feick reported. The pickup, driven by Robert D. Vesper, 316 Pacific, Audubon, spun around on an icy section of highway, Feick said. Wind may have caused the accident, the trooper said. A meat truck driven by Philip Maynard of San Antonio. Tex., tipped over on U.S. 30 in Glidden Thursday ' afternoon. Sheriff Deputy Ron Cleveland reported. Maynard wasn't injured and the full load of pork wasn't damaged, according to Cleveland. The accident was caused by the bad road conditions, the deputy said. A semi-trailer truck went into the ditch just west of Westside, State Trooper Donald Dreessen said. There was no damage. Another semi was in a ditch south of Glidden Fridav morning, according to the • Carroll County Sheriff's office. Thursday night a semi was stalled on U.S. 71 near the Roselle corner and impeded traffic until help was brought in from Missouri Valley. A snowmobile driven by Kenneth P. Klocke, Route 1. Dedham, struck a parked car owned by James B. Thielen, Route 3. Carroll, Sheriff Deputy Doug Bass reported. The accident occurred in Maple River on Carroll County N-20. City police ordered four cars to be towed away Thursday night, Chief Maurice Dion said. A furnace in the Wilfred Schneider home, 115S. Walnut St., Carroll, overheated, causing the family to call the Carroll Fire Department. No damage was reported in the early morning fire call. IPS and Iowa Electric Light and Power Co. (IE) officials worked together Friday in restoring power to Carroll, according to IE manager Warren Morlan. IPS switched electricity on one circuit at a time, so that IE could handle the increased gas load of several furnaces coming on at once. Morlan said that if all the city's furnaces had turned on at once, IE equipment could not have handled the load. These' cancellations Friday were reported: Templeton-Halbur-Roselle was closed because of no electricy, Dedham-Willey School, no school for Headstart at Lidderdale, Range 36 W. ST. ANTHONY REGIONAL HOSPITAL Births- Mr, and Mrs. Richard A. Heisterkamp, Carroll, a daughter. Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Victor C. Madsen, Jr., Audubon, a son, Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Dean Feld, Carroll, a daughter, Thursday NEW MANAGER AMES, Iowa (AP) — Terry Sprenkel, South Windsor, Conn., will be the new city manager for Ames, officials here said Friday. The Weather IOWA FORECAST Fair and cold tonight. Low 5 to 20. Increasing cloudiness northwest, sunny south and east Saturday. Warmer. High 30s northeast. 40s southwest. IOWA EXTENDED FORECAST ' Sunday Through Tuesday. Scattered rain or snow Sunday and Monday. Colder, highs Sunday the 40s and 50s, 20s and 30s by Tuesday. Lows the'20s Sunday and Monday, teens Tuesday. COLDER Wall Street , NEW YORK. (AP) — The stock market clung to a small gain today after some early buying that greeted the Federal Reserve's report of a dropoff in the nation's money supply. The Dow Jones average of 30 industrial stocks, up more than 6 points in the early going, showed a plus-1.65 reading at 972.29 by noon. Gainers maintained a 4-3 lead over losers among New York Stock Exchange-listed issues. , ESCAPEE CAUGHT CEDAR RAPIDS, Iowa (AP) — Michael Moore, 21, Cedar Rapids, who fled from a state prison farm near Fort Madison more than two weeks • ago, was taken into custody here Friday by police and state agents. 40-hour devotion schedule at St. Joseph's Church in Dedham will start Saturday instead of Friday. Also, the buses and classes in Scranton and Paton-Churdan were one-hour late due to lack of power and the World Day Prayer Service to be held at the Scranton Friends Church has been moved to the Scranton Methodist Church because of road conditions. KCIM radio station in Carroll was off the air for 40 minutes Friday morning because of power trouble. The storm, which dumped three and a half inches of sleet on Carroll, made roads in the northwest half of the state up to 100 per cent snow packed, the State Patrol said. Roads in the south and east were less icy. _, Better conditions may be on the way, the National Weather Service says. A cool night, with lows of 10 to 15 degrees, will be followed by a sunny and warmer Saturday, weathermen say. Highs are predicted in the low to mid 40s. City police are enforcing several snow-related laws: If snow, ice or other accumulation hasn't been removed from a sidewalk after 10 daylight hours when a storm has passed, the chief of police has the right to remove accumulation without notice to the property owner and at his expense. When a property owner is removing snow he cannot place the snow in the traveled part of the street across from where he's removing it. It is' the responsibility of adjoining property owners to "promptly remove" snow, ice and accumulations from sidewalks. The police can remove any vehicle standing or parked on the streets which is in violation of the snow removal ordinance. All snowmobiles used on public streets, highways, land or ice; in Iowa have to be registered arid numbered. A registered snowmobile can't be operated on public highways. Minerals Any person 12 or older has to be accompanied by an adult, who is experienced in snowmobiling when driving a 300 cubic centimeter or larger powered snowmobile. Snowmobilers are required to stop when they are flagged down by a police officer. Also, snowmobilers can't interfere with or endanger any police officer or other person or vehicle. If any snowmobile operator is involved in an injury or death or property damage over $50, he has to immediately notify the nearest law-enforcement officer. The operator has to file an accident report within 48 hours. Snowmobiles can only travel on designated snowmobile paths in or on any park or fish and game areas. • Demos (Continued From Page 1) — Property taxes on agricultural land should be "based on the land's capacity to produce." —Charge account interest rates should be lowered from 18 per cent to 15 per cent or lower. —The presidential electoral college should be scrapped in favor of election by direct popular vote. The committee proposed several other resolutions. A minority committee will be presented which includes support for amnesty for persons who fled to Canada to avoid fighting in Vietnam and to establish a national health dare plan.'' •' The convention, which'will begin at 8 p.m. in the Holy Spirit Grade School auditorium, will elect 40 to attend both the district and state presidential conventions. The April 'lO district convention at Creston will, send seven delegates to the national presidential convention in New York City this summer. The May 29 state convention also will send seven fifth district delegates to the New York City convention. Answer to Previous Puzzle ACROSS 1 Native mineral 4 stone (semiprecious quartz) 9 Ore measure 12 Cathedral church 13 Wingless insect 14 Exist 15 Shade tree 16 Large artery 17 Label 18 Narrow boards 20 Spools tor rope 22 Greek letter 24 Masculine name 25 Demented . 28 Redact 30 Combustible mineral 34 Negrito . 35 To ask (Latin) 36 Engage 37 Blow on head (slang) 39 Boy's name 41 Meadow 42 Prayer ending 43 Masculine name 44 Not happy 45 Hearing organ 47 School sign ,(simp. sp.) 49 Gunpowder 52 Refine ore . 56 Before 57 Above(2wds.) 61 Negative conjunction 62 Volume (ab.) 63 Italian city 64 Aunt (Sp.) 65 Mariner's direction 66 Church official 67 Half-ems DOWN 1 Poems 2 Breakfast bread 3 Maid's name 4 Dynamite user 5 Card game 6 Belonging to us 7 Hops' kiln (var.) 8 Precious ones 9 London gallery 10 Verbal 11 Bird beaks 19 Tellurium (symbol) 21 Apiece *23 Lover 24 Coral Islands 25 Crystaline mineral 26 Particle 27 Native ol Denmark 29-Stravinsky, Russian composer 31 Lubricates 32 Space 33 Malleable metallic element 38 Leg joint 40 Aluminum silicate (var.) 46 Got up ' 48 Order of Merit (ab.) 49 Flrn ,50 Basic metal 51 Distant (comb, (orm) 53 Grafted (her.) 54 Cut ol meat 55 Musical syllable (pi.) 58 Nothing 59 Lad's nickname 60 Single thing 7 8 9 14 17 ~ 10 11 The Weather in Carroll (Daily Temperatures Courtesy of Iowa Public Service Co.) Yesterday's high 26 Yesterday's low ; 16 At 7 a.m. today 7 At 10 a.m. today ....10 Precipitation (24 hours prior to7a.m.) .50in.snow. Weather A Year Ago— Carroll's weather a year ago today included fog and drizzle early in the day and temperatures ranging from 36 to 27 degrees. r- Briefly Pound Drops LONDON (AP) - The pound sterling, once the world's Site currency, dropped below the $2 mark on foreign exchanges for the first time ever today. Thire was no immediately clear reason for the a test drop of the pound, which had been hovering at jus above the $2 level for the last four months. It was $4 at the outbreak of World War II. Its previous lowest point was $2.0135 last Nov. 28. At midmorning the pound was quoted at around $2 007™, down from $2.0144 late Thursday. Then ,n increasingly nervous dealings it fell to $1.9960 and continued on down to $1.9890. : The pound dropped further to $1.9825 on news that the Bank of England had cut its main lending rate from 9'/4 per cent to 8 1 per cent. It was the 10th cut in the past four months from a record high of 12 per cent. Heart Attack ^Machine BOSTON (AP) — A doctor says he has developed a machine that can drastically cut the death rate among patients hospitalized with moderately severe heart attacks. , The device, which puts pressure on the patient s legs to force blood to the heart, cut in half the number of deaths among heart attack victims examined in a two-year study, Dr. John S. Banas said. In the treatment, the patient's legs are placed inside a large metal and plastic envelope that is lined with a waterfilled bladder. The water pressure is increased in rhythm with the patient's heartbeat. Recruiting Mercenaries HASTINGS, Neb. (AP)—Respondents to an advertisement seeking "able-bodied fighting men to serve under contract" in an "English-speaking former African colony" are sent a booklet, with application forms and and salary listings for the Rhodesian Army. The advertisement appeared in a recent issue of the Shotgun News, a 100,000-circulation tabloid outdoor publication .published twice monthly here by Snell Publishing Co. Rhodesia does not maintain an American embassy, but Kenneth Towsey, director of the Rhodesian Information Office in Washington, said the Rhodesian government had not authorized the publication and that he had not heard of either Anubis Ltd. or Sparrowhawk Publications. Another spokesman said the Rhodesian government does not recruit soldiers in the United States. The advertisement told interested parties to send $5 for complete information and application forms to Anubis Ltd. at a Highlands, Tex., post office box. No telephone number was listed for the firm in the Houston suburb. ' Jurors to See Notebook SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — The notebook page came from t h e terrorist underground marked with mysterious doodlings about making a time bomb and embellished with a reminder of a meeting to "talk about shooting." • i >, ,.„, ^,, . „,.-n- ^i :i i TCJie .writer was Patricia Hearst. ' •' Jurors in Miss Hearst's trial for bank robbery have not seen the document recovered from the last hideout of two of her fugitive companions — but they will. U.S. Dist. Judge Oliver J. Carter settled a bitter and protracted legal duel Thursday by rejecting defense attorney F. L$e Bailey's move to suppress the mountain of material taken from the apartment of Symbionese Liberation Army members William and Emily Harris. With the issue finally resolved, the government prepared to resume its rebuttal case today by calling psychiatrists who will take issue with the findings of defense experts who said Miss Hearst was terrified of her captors and took part in the holdup in fear for her life. Hear 2 Tax Limit Plans DES MOINES, Iowa (AP)-— A Senate-House conference committee working on a compromise measure to limit local budget spending heard two plans Friday, but opinion was divided on whether progress was made. "Till we get one avenue resolved, we're at a standstill," said Sen. Norman Rodgers, D-Adel, chairman of the conferees. "I sense some optimism that we're going to be able to get some things worked out," said Rep. Edgar Bittle, R-West Des Moines. Much of the two-hour session Friday was taken up with discussion of a plan proposed by Senate Democrats. The plan would call for a 7 per-cent limit on budget items funded by the property tax wjth the cities and counties allowed to go to a 9 per cent increase after holding a second public hearing. It would assess farmland 100 per cent on productivity instead of the present 50 per cent productivity and 50 per cent actual value. It would tax homes at 85 per cent of their assessed value instead of 100 per cent and would increase the homestead exemption from $2,500 to $4,500 of assessed value. The agricultural land credit would be doubled from the current $18 million to $36 million. Rodgers said the main obstacle to that plan appeared to be the Democrats on the House conferees.' 'They are balking on any hard limitations on local government spending, "he said. Brezhnev in, Ag Chief Out MOSCOW (AP) — Leonid I. Brezhnev was re-elected today as general secretary of the Communist party, but the man responsible for the country's recent agricultural failures .was ousted from the ruling Politburo. V Removed from the Soviet Union's most powerful body was Agriculture Minister Dmitry S. Polyansky. Brezhnev gave no explanation for Polyansky's removal but merely read a list of the Politburo members which excluded his name and added two others to the former roster. The new members are Grigory V. Romanov, Leningrad regional party chief, and Dmitry F. Ustinov, party secretary in charge of armaments. Both had been candidate members.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month