Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on November 10, 1970 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 2

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 10, 1970
Page 2
Start Free Trial

New York Stocks NEW YORK (AP) - Stock gains Monday in the wake of remarket prices, apparently un-1 ports that GM and the United tier pressure from some profit Auto Workers Union had begun taking, gave up early gains today in moderate trading. At noon, the Dow Jones average of 30 industrials was off 0.14 to 777.52. Advances held a 7-to-5 lead over losers among issues traded on the New York Stock Exchange. Brokers said investors appeared to be exercising caution Among in the absence of any positive j 10.000 or news of progress in the General j was iMo'tors strike talks. ! American The market made clear-cut down Vh. 2 Ti<NM ftmM, Cemlf, to. tuetday, Nov. 10, 1970 Opinions by Supreme Court DES MOINES (AP) - The Iowa Supreme Court handed down opinions Tuesday in the following cases: Warren County District Court — State vs Werner, carrying a concealed weapon, affirmed. Dubuque — Welter vs Heer, et al., lien foreclosure, affirmed. Fremont • Pottawattamie — a 103,600-share parcel of'State vs Brace, robbery with intensive negotiations in an effort to reach agreement on Wednesday on national issues in the strike. These reports could not be officially confirmed, however, because of the news blackout at the negotiations. Most securities were mixed today. categories the large blocks of more snares traded Standard at 27%, Livestock Markets LIVESTOCK j CHICAGO (AP) — (USDA)CHICAGO (AP) — Slaughter j Cattle 500; all represented steer and slaughter heifer prices , slaughter classes fully steady; were steady at the Chicago few loads high choice and prime Stockyards Tuesday and cattle 1,150-1,325 Ib slaughter steers receipts totaled 500 head. There were no sheep receipts and no test of the market. Council (Continued From Page 1) of the city forester and local nurserymen. The report also states that a simple information brochure should be written by the committee and made available to those having trees removed and those preparing to purchase trees for replanting. Members of the committee making the study, in addition to the two councilmen. were H. L. Hudson. Phil Thein, Gilbert Klindt. James Prentice, Larry Gute and Jim Daniels. The report also singled out Ed Cott, a member of the Extension Service at Iowa State University, for his assistance in preparing the report. In ether action, the council tentatively accepted the low bid of $500 by Scheck's Plumbing & Heating for the installation of a heating system in the former Post Office building on the corner of Sixth and Adams Streets. The city is making plans to remodel the building for use as a public library. The bid by Scheck's was accepted subject to a check by City Works Administrator Leo Clark to see if it met the required specifications. The unsuccessful bidders on the project were Quinn Plumbing & Heating and Jos. P. Frank & Son Plumbing & Heating. The council also authorized the purchase of a tree digging machine at a cost of $3,697. The proposed purchase of trees to be planted mostly at the municipal golf course was tabled until a planting program for the area could be worked out. The council authorized city clerk Art yield grade 3 and 4 29.00-29.50; choice 1.000-1,250 Ibs yield grade 2 to 4 28.00-29.00; mixed good and choice 27.50-28.00; couple part loads high choice am prime 900-950 Ib slaughter heif ers yield grade 3 and 4 27.5028.00; choice 875-1,050 Ib yield grade 2 to 4 27.00-27.50. Sheep none; no market test DES MOINES (AP)-(USDA — Iowa - southern Minnesota direct hogs: Estimated receipts 90,000; fairly active; demanc fair; butchers 25-75 lower mostly 50 lower, U.S. 1-3 200230 Ibs 15.00-16.00, 230 - 240 Ibs 14.75-15.75; sows 25 lower, U.S 1-3 270-330 Ibs 12.25-13.75; 330400 Ibs 11.75-13.25. SIOUX CITY (AP) -(USDA) — Hogs 11,500; slow: butchers under 270 Ibs 1.00 to instances 1.25 lower, U.S. 1-3 190 - 240 Ibs 16.00-16.25: sows 25 lower, U.S. 1-3 300 - 500 Ibs 12.75-13.75. Cattle 5,000; slow; steady; choice 950 - 1,250 Ib steers 27.0027.50; choice heifers 850 - 1,050 Ibs 25.75-26.50. Sheep 400; not established. OMAHA (AP) - Hogs 9,500; butchers 190-240 Ibs 25-50 lower; 190-230 Ibis 16.2546.75, 230-240 Ibs 16.00-16.50; sows steady to 25 lower, 29(^600 Ibs 12.25-14.00. Cattle 9,500; calves 550; steers and heifers steady; choice steers 27.00-28.00; choke heifers 26.0027.00. Sheep 200; lambs steady, choice and prime wooled lambs 25.00-26.00. Gute to send up to $500 to secure such a plan from the Stanley Consultants of Muscatine.' Mayor William S. Farner informed the council that Carroll has been selected as one of .the 15 cities in the state for the establishment of offices for the North Central Alcohol Research Foundation. Mayor Farner said that a site for the office is currently under discussion. The next sheduled council meeting is for Monday, Nov. 30, at 5 p.m. in the council meeting room on the second floor, of the City Hall. Four Rotarians Give Life Sketches were given by at the Rotary Life sketches four Rotarians club meeting Monday night at Tony's Restaurant. Speaking were John Whaley, Jim Welch, Dr. John Dermody and the Rev. Dr. Ernest Martin. Dr. J. G. Donovan introduced the speakers. Guests were Jerry Ferris of Denison, the Rev. Michael Tan Creti, Grinnell, visiting Rotarians, and Students Celestina Trinidad, Elin Jacobson, Joleen Schrad and Carolyn Tan Creti. * Indochina (Continued From Page 1) nearly 60,000 North Vietnamese soldiers infiltrated into South Vietnam and another 20,000 passed through southern Laos into Cambodia during the first 10 months of 1970. In the same period last year, 67,000 North Vietnamese soldiers were estimated to have infiltrated southward, all but about 1,500 into South Vietnam. On the southern Cambodian front, North Vietnamese-Viet Cong forces made an 11-hour ground and mortar attack on government troops in the Kirivong area, 70 miles south of Phnom Penh near >tihe Vietnamese border. There was no report of casualties. A 7,000-man Cambodian-South Vietnamese task force continued to meet little resistance in the third day of a sweep 20 miles south of Phnom Penh. The objective is to trap a North Vietnamese regiment reported in the area, but so far the searchers have found only abandoned bunkers and trenches. In Vietnam, the South Vietnamese command reported that its forces killed 46 North Vietnamese and Viet Cong in three widely separated clashes at a cost of one man wounded. The U.S. Command reported North Vietnamese-Viet Cong attacks on two units of the 25tih Infantry Division 15 miles southwest of Saigon and 39 miles northwest of the capital. Two Americans were reported killed and 12 wounded; enemy losses were not known. aggravation and assault with intent to rob, affirmed. Woodbury — Evans vs Rosenberger, extradition dispute, affirmed. Polk — Ferrari vs Meeks, et al.. trespass dispute, reversed and remanded. Polk — State vs Galvan, second degree murder, affirmed. Polk —• Des Moines Register and Tribune Co. vs Hildreth, order directing closed trial, reversed and remanded. Plymouth — The e s t a t e of Paul A. Brauch vs Beeck, estate settlement, affirmed. Taylor — First National Bank of Lenox vs Brown, promissory note, affirmed. Scott — Clark vs Figge, interference with business relationships, reversed. Polk — Steffens vs American Standard Insurance Co. et al., damage suit, reversed. Monroe — Estate of Homer D. Clark vs Lundy, family set- Hot off the Wire Feeders Call for Beef Import Curbs WASHINGTON (AP) - Cattlemen are asking the Nixon administration for a tighter rein on meat imports nest year to bolster domestic beef prices. Certain kinds of meat, mostly beef, are imported under a quota formula keyed to U.S. production. As domestic output increases, rises. But the the quota mula American National Cattlemen's Association, one of the strongest lobbying groups in Washington farm circles, has asked the Agriculture Department to seek "voluntary restraint" agreements with foreign suppliers at no more than 1970 levels. C. W. McMillan, executive vice president of ANCA, told a reporter Monday that department officials are "noncommi- tal" at this point but indicated the request would be considered. WASHINGTON (AP) - tltt government has begun eliminating some of the suspicion cast over microwave ovens last January when a survey showed one-third of the quick-cook ovens emitted excessive radiation. Most important accomplishment since tfte survey, according to federal officials, is correction of the industry's initial failure to provide for maintenance and repair that would keep the ovens safe in use. So far, the Department of Health, Education and Welfare has issued safety clearances for all models of Amana, General Electric and Toshiba microwave ovens. The department has also cleared the newest models of Sears Roebuck, Montgomery house. Ward and Westing- LONDOH (Af») - trltaln'* biggest warship, tie aircraft carrier Ark Royal, and a Soviet destroyer collided Monday night during British maneuvers in the Mediterranean, the Admiralty said today. A spokesman said fehere were no casualties aboard tine 43,000- ton carrier but that two of the Soviet tailors were missing. WASHINGTON (AP) ~ fev. eminent officials are playing down the movement of two Soviet ships toward the Cuban port where the United States recently charged the Russians were building a submarine base. "I wouldn't want to characterize any concern. I'm just advising where they are," said Pentagon spokesman Jerry W. Freidheim in reporting Monday that a submarine tender and a salvage tug were again nearing Cienfuegos. Moscow repeatedly has dented it is building a sub base in Cuba, but the constant presence of the two ships in the Caribbean has otherwise remained a mystery. DETROIT (AP) - A S-year- old boy who died of a heroin overdose apparently received the drug in a capsule and not from spiked Halloween candy, police investigators say. Inspector Robert A. Slottke, chief of the homicide bureau, said Monday that the boy, Kevin Tosrton, apparently swallowed the capsule while visiting an uncle's home. FONTANELLE (AP) - Lerey Leander, 22, of Fontanelle was killed Monday night in an auto accident just east of this Adair County town. MILAN, III. (AP) - Pour Iowa residents were killed late Monday night when their car overran a guard rail on U.S. 67 south of Milan, struck a tree, tumbled into * creek and burned. The dead were Mrs. Inger McDonald, 36; her mtoher, Mrs. Signe Erickson, and the younger woman's two sons, Eric, 8, and Christopher, 3, all of Bettendorf. All were trapped in the burning vehicle and were dead at the scene, police said. tlement agreement, reversed and remanded. Black Hawk — Rath Packing Co. vs Intercontinental Meat Traders Inc., jurisdiction in breach of contract suit, reversed. Lee — State vs Rankin, incest, affirmed. Sac — F a n n i n g vs Mapco, Inc., pipeline right-of-way, revised and remanded. Wright — Thomas vs Blecker, loan repayment, affirmed. Carroll — Eden and Templeton School districts et al, vs Carroll County Board of Education et al. and Miller et al. vs Carroll County District Court, school district attachments, dismissed and order to review District Court decree annulled. Polk — Romine vs Urbandale Civil Service Commission, job dismissal, reversed and remanded. Polk — State vs G i 1 m o r e, assault with intent to commit murder, affirmed. Black Hawk — State vs Walker, assault with intent to commit murder, affirmed. Polk — McNamara vs Mc- Vamara, divorce, affirmed. Daily Record Court House New Vehicle. Registered- Mid-West Egg Processing Corp., Coon Rapids, Ford truck; Edna M. or Leona M. Berns, Lanesboro, Ford; Gene J. Letting, Westside, Chevrolet Memorial Mass for KC Members A memorial mass at 7 p.m. at St. Lawrence Church, for all deceased Knights of Colum)us, preceded the KCs regular business meeting Monday. The Rt. Rev. Msgr. H. B. Carhoff said the mass, with Robert Badding as lector. Badding was in charge of arrange- the mass, assisted ments for jy James Heinrichs. The fol- owing members who died dur- ng the past year were eulogized during the mass: Donald O'Herron, the Rev. P. M. Mattes, Neil leiman, William Gross, C. F. Reilly, Frank H. Halbur, Henry J. Feld, George J. Neuerburg, Thomas E. Brinkman, Frank A. Walz, Pete J. Auen, Paul N. Heires, William J. Schleisman and Ed J. Vonnahme. At the business meeting following the mass, the film "Aid to Non-Public Schools" was shown. The next event for the KCs will be a family mass at 9 a.m. Thanksgiving Day, Nov. 26, at St. Lawrence Church. A Scotch Doubles Bowling Tournament for all Knights and their wives is being planned for Dec. 5. pickup; and Bliss Tire Service, Inc., Carroll, Ford truck. Real Estate Transfers— Antonia Garst Lee and Harold Lee to Mary Garst, one-half interest in part of Lots 1, 2, 3, and 4, Block 8, Coon Rapids. Bierl Development Corp. to Bierl Supply Co., Lot 1, Block 8, Apple wood Knolls Addn. to Carroll. Sheriff's Office One-Car Accident— A car driven by Larry J. Hall, 24, Carroll, went out of control on the frost-covered Highway 30 overpass one-half mile west of Carroll and rolled down an embankment at 5:50 a.m. Tuesday. Extensive damage was reported to the westbound auto. Hall was taken to St. Anthony hospital for examination and treatment of injuries. District Court Trial to Court— A $694.95 alleged breach of contract damage suit was scheduled for trial before Judge R. K. Brannon, Denison, here Tuesday. The law action was brought by Lyle 0. Tenold against Associated Hospital Services, Inc., in connection with an operation for appendicitis. Police Department 2 Cars Collide- Cars driven by Rose M. Berger, Glidden, and Lorraine Rasmussen, Carroll, were in collision at the intersection of Highway 30 and Main Street at 12:55 p.m. Monday. The front end of the Berger car and left front of the Rasmussen car were damaged. Traffic Accident- Cars driven by D o r e e n M. Grate, Carroll, and Elizabeth E. Wareham, Vail, were in collision on West Seventh Street near Main Street at 4:30 p.m. Monday. The right front of the Wareham car and the right side of the Grote oar were damaged. No injuries were reported in either accident. MANNING GENERAL HOSPITAL (Tim«i Herald New* Service) Dismissals, Nov. e— Charles Reglein, Wall Lake Ed Wolterman, Wall Lake Dismissal, Nov. 7— Arthur Lerssen, Manning Dismissals, Nov. I— Mrs. Ronald Hodne and baby, Manning Mrs. Arthur Branning, Carroll Admission, Nov. S— Frank Pfannkuch, Manning • De Gaulle (Continued From Page 1) Birth GARNER, N.C. — Mr. and Mrs. Keith Warren of Garner a daughter, Nov. 9. Mrs. Warren is the former Sharon Broich, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Broich of Willey, Iowa. Mrs. Flo Warren of Raleigh, N. C., is the paternal grandmother. Carroll Markets GRAIN Soybeans, No. 2 --....$2.78 Corn, No. 2 yellow 1.2 Oats 70 165ft 148V, 154V, 137ft Chicago Grain These Markets Are Furnished by The Humphrey Grain Company High Low Close WHEAT Dec 177 175*/« 173% March 178% 177ft 177ft May 177 175Ti ITGli July 166»,4 • " CORN Dec 149ft March 155ft May 169 July 160V, OATS Dec 80% 79% March 79"i 79ft May 77% 77ft. July 73% 73ft SOY BEANS Nov 304 302>/4 30394 Jan 308 306)4 307J1 March 312ft 310ft 311ft SOY BEAN MEAL Dec 80.05 79.75 79.90 Jan 79.70 79.35 79.55 March 79.60 79.30 79.50 148V 154 157 160 SOU 79(5 77V* 73(5 * Generals (Continued From Page 1) The G-Store Carroll, Iowa WILL BE CLOSED UNTIL 12 NOON WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 11 To Honor Vtteroru Day Underwriters Enroll 6 in Class Six guests were present tor the Monday noon meeting of the Life Underwriters. The L.U.T.C., Part 1, class began Monday morning. The guests were taking the class, and invited to join the association. Guests were Daryl Jensen of Denison, Dennis Wichman of Sac City, Kevin Pauley of Audubon, Daniel Schaben of Defiance, Norman Winchester of Carroll and Richard Switzer of Atlantic. The guests and 14 members present at Tony's Restaurant heard a report on the member' ship drive by Jerry DeMuth of Denison. The program, presented by Cal Ferris, was a recorded speech of Bob Richards'. Dale Textor of Carroll presided. The group is making plans for a Christinas party to be held at Denison. Time and date will be announced later. Hospitals ST. ANTHONY HOSPITAL Dismissals, Nov. f— Kenneth K. Holley, Carroll Mrs. Joseph Anthofer, Coon Rapids Mrs. Merlrn Anderson and baby, Audubon Mrs. Thomas Hoffman and baby, Carroll Thorvald Moller, Audubon Randy Jensen, Carroll Mrs. Agnes Poeppe, Carroll Christopher Webber, Carroll Mrs. Bernard Wieland and baby, Manning Anthony Cadwallader, Coon Rapids Clarence D. Wright, Carroll Michael H. Jensen, Audubon Robert Schumacher, Coon Rapids Mrs. Dennis Fay and baby, Lohrville Mrs. Gerald Venteicher and baby, Scranton Mrs, Lynn Hoffman and baby, Carroll Mrs. Raymond Gehling and baby, Coon Rapids Margaret M. Neary, Carroll Jane K. Wurzer, Coon Rapids ••mi- Mr, and Mrs. Walter Gute, Carroll, a daughter, Friday Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Vogl, Carroll, a son, Monday Mr. and Mrs. Richard Weaver, Westside, a daughter, Moo- day of guilt of the persons who were on board." It said their release was order*d in vitw of "the results of the investigation and the regret, expressed by the gov* ernments of the United State* and Turkey, and also taking into consideration appropriate assurances from their side." The Soviet ambassador to the United States, Anatoiy F. Dobrynin, informed Secretary of State William P. Rogers about 12 hours before the generals were released. Relations between the countries were strained during the detention. The Soviets refused to allow U.S. officials to visit the officers for five days In violation of a consular treaty. The State Department sent a series of complaints and last weekend top-level U.S. diplomats stayed away from Soviet observances of the 53rd anniversary of the Bolshevik Revolution on orders from the White House. But President Nixon's press secretary, Ronald L. Ziegter, told reporters Monday night after the release was announced: "The President is pleased and considers it a constructive step in Soviet-U.S. relations." tion, including his own. But after 11 years, the odds began to pile up against him. In early 1969, Dean Acheson, onetime U.S. secretary of state, predicted De Gaulle was on his way out, saying: "The daring old man on the flying trapeze is performing against the increasing loss of equipment. He is already working without a net and will soon be without a trapeze. The crash can not be long delayed." It was not. In April that year, De Gaulle staked his future on a referendum vote for government centralization and Senate reform, saying he would resign if the voters rejected it. The tally, with 80 per cent of registered voters casting ballots, was 47.6 per cent for the proposals and 52.4 per cent against. As soon as the result was clear, De Gaulle announced in the early morning of April 28, 1969: "I am ceasing the exercise of my functions as president of the republic. This decision takes effect at noon today." And iinft that quickly ho was gone from the national and international stages, becoming a country squire hi Colombey les Deux Eglises. Life went on, though not quite the same as before, for the old general had done more than one man's share in changing the world he found. He exacerbated some crises, he made some of his own, he eased some. His "grand design" began to fall into disarray in 1968. He survived two grave domestic crises but at heavy cost to his prestige and power. He remained the undisputed master of France, but it was a France incapable of fulfilling his heroic dreams—to end postwar Europe's subservience to the United States and its money and to reassert France's onetime position of high prestige in the world. The election of December 1965, might have given him a vision of what was in store. Running for his second term as president, he got only 43.9 per cent of the vote and was forced into a runoff, which he won with about 55 per cent of the vote. The son of a philosophy professor, De Gaulle was born in Lille, Nov. 22, 1890. He embarked on a soldier's career in his teens by entering St. Cyr, France's West Point. Serving with an infantry regiment during World War I, he French Forces, rallied the resistance to the Nazi occupation and led his forces back—first to Algeria and then to continental France. Sensitive, he fought anyone he suspected of downgrading France. His feuds with Winston Churchill and Franklin D. Roosevelt were classics. De Gaulle looked on himself as a man of destiny twice called on to save his country. The first call came during World War n. The second came in 1958 when France was threatened by civil war over Algeria, and he emerged from self-imposed obscurity to shape the Fifth Republic. In the first stages of his rule after 1958, De Gaulle's leadership moved through three major phases. • Rails (Continued From Page 1) per cent compares with the unions' demands of 40 per cent and the railroad industry's last offer totaling 13 per cent "They're short on money," said Dennis of the board's recommendations, even though conceding it was the biggest wage offer in rail history. "In view of runaway inflation, that's the reason why they have to put more on the table," he said. But the board recommended against union demands for increased vacations, holidays and for cost-of-living pay. The board also urged negotiations on a number of industry demands for rules that would eventually reduce the work force—usually a very difficult area of disussion. Dennis said he had a meeting scheduled with chief rail industry negotiator John P. Hilti for 10 a.m. Thursday to discuss the recommendations. Deaths, Funerals MRS. HENRY H. MEYER SAC CITY — Funeral services for Mrs. Henry H. (Jennie P.) Meyer, 66, of Sac City, will be held at the United Methodist Church here at 2 p.m. Wednesday. The Rev. R. D. Butler will officiate; burial will be in Oakland Cemetery, under direction of the Farber and Otteman Funeral Home of Sac City. Mrs. Meyer died Nov. 9 at Loring Hospital, Sac City, following a long illness. Surviving are her husband; a son, Dale, of Moville; four grandchildren; her mother, Mrs. Katie Poen of Lake View; three sisters and two brothers, all of Lake View: Mrs. Carl Frank, Mrs. Bena Frerichs, Mrs. James Wilson, William Poen and Alvin Poen. WILFRED J. LUDWIG Wilfred J. Ludwig, 61, of * Canvass (Continued From Page 1) was wounded three times, taken prisoner and decorated for bravery. He later taught military history at St. Cyr and in the 1930s wrote a book describing the army of the future—a mobile tank force capable of slicing through static defenses with amazing speed. Franc*'* military chiefs, VMlllly vBffv oMflMM flW ilnA0i* Ml Line, ignored his •redic- Mow. TM German army M wet. TM Gormam used pro- ciMfy this type tf force to invade ami everruit Franc* in It*. De Gaulle escaped to Britain where he organized the Free The Weather The Woathor in Carroll (Daily Temperatures Courtesy Iowa Public Service Company) Yesterday's high • 41 Yesterday's low 88 included Frank Gach, Carroll, 1,466; Harry Hagge, Carroll, 819; DeLores Joens, Manning, 243; and Nancy Hanson, Glidden, 265. Francis Clark received 1,408 votes for constable in Carroll, and Dennis Hornick was elected to fill a constable vacancy in Carroll with two votes. Township were: Jasper — officers elected Trustee: Ralph ..*» At 7 a.m. today At 10 a.m. today IOWA FORECAST Partly cloudy Tuesday night with chance of rain northwest MAIN halt', lows mid to upper 30s. Mostly cloudy Wednesday and cooler except southeast, highs in low 50s west to mid 50s east, chance at light rain. Weather A Year AfO- The mercury reached a high of $0 degrees a year ago today in CsrrftU. Low mark for the day was 43 degrees. Jorgensen (R); Clerk: Emil Sherer (R). Sheridan — Trustee: George Otto (D); Clerk: None. Kniest — Trustee: None; Clerk: Wilbur Neumayer (D). Wheatland — Trustee: None; Clerk: Richard Huegerich (D). Arcadia — Trustee: Louis Schweers (D); Clerk: Herman Letting (D). Maple River — Trustee: Tom Madigan (D); Clerk: Elmer Nees (D). Grant — Trustee: None; Clerk: None. Glidden — Trustee: Henry Moore (R); Clerk: None. Richard — Trustee: Edwin Kult (D); Clerk: George Slocum (R). Pleasant Valley — Trustee: None; Clerk: Joe Schmitz (D). Retelle — Trustee: Harold Eich (D); Clerk: Jerome Broich (D). Weshbiften - Trustee: Vernon Ehlers (R); Clerk: Ronald Frahm (D). IwoWt — Trustee: Ben Sextro (D); Clerk: Alvin Hansen (D). Eden - Trustee: Frank Ras- perbauer (D); Clerk: Alvin Steffes (D). Newton - Trustee: Adalbert Irlbeck (D); Clerk: Louis Hoffman (D) on write-in. Union — Trustee: Dale George (R); dark: Henry Joanson (R). Route 2, Carroll, died Monday, Nov. 9, at 10 p.m. at St. Anthony Hospital, where he had been a patient for the last four weeks. He had been in failing health for two months. Requiem high mass will be celebrated by the Rev. Dale Koster at 11 a.m. Thursday in Our Lady of Mt. Carmel Church at Mt. Carmel; burial will be in *he parish cemetery. Arrangements are in charge of the Sharp Funeral Home of Breda, where friends may caH after 7 p.m. Tuesday. The rosary will be recited Tuesday at 8 and 8:45 p.m. and on Wednesday at 3, 8 (parish) and 8:45 p.m. Mr. Ludwig, son of the late Henry J. and Mary Naberhaus Ludwig, was born at Mt. Carmel Jan. 30, 1909, and spent his entire life on the farm eight miles north and one-fourth mile west of Carroll. He attended Our Lady of Mt. Carmel School, was a member of the church and the Holy Name Society of the parish. He is survived by his mother, Mrs. Mary Ludwig, with whom he made his home; three brothers, Lawrence of Odebolt, Arnold of Lake City and Herbert of Carroll; and a sister, Mrs. Leonard (Amelia) Sanders, Carroll. Two brothers, Tony and Leonard, preceded him in death. John Fitzgerald Kennedy was the first Boy Scout to become president of the United States. Wilfred J. Ludwig Carroll—Age 61 Friends may call at the Sharp Funeral Home at •reda starting at 7 p.m. Tuesday. Rotary: • p.m. Tuesday 1:45 p.m. Tuesday 3 p.m. Wednesday I p.m. Wednesday by Our . *c d " ° f £*' Cormel Parii " o.4> p.m. Wednesday Requiem Mass: I1 a.m. Thursday er Our lady of Mt. Carmel Church of Mt. Carmel. Officietine: Rav. Dale Koster Intermenti Our Lady of Mt. Carmel Cemetery. SHARP FMNiRAL HOMI Carroll, low« ttrvlM Corroll Are** 29 Yoart

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free