Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on November 11, 1970 · Page 2
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 2

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Wednesday, November 11, 1970
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New York Stocks NEW YORK (AP) — The stock market gave up much of the sharp advance it made on announcement today of settlement to the national issues of the General Motors strike. Trading slackened after a fast early pace, prompted by the settlement announcement, which saw 5.5 million shares change hands in the first hour of trading. At noon the Dow Jones average of 30 industrials was up 3.70 to 781.08. Shortly after the GM announcement, the Dow vaulted ahead nearly 8% points. Advances led declines by marly 5 to 1, and the gains ran throughout the list. Some brokers said investors who had been anticipating the settlement now were trying to decide what effect the strike would have on the fourth quarter and now it would cut into earnings. Brokers also said some investors were considering what terms of the settlement would mean for the forthcoming steel negotiations. Among the large blocks crossing the Big Board ticker were 81,000 shares of Melville Shoe at 36, down V4. Livestock Markets CHICAGO (AP) - Slaughter steer prices were steady to 25 cents lower at the Chicago Stockyards Wednesday but slaughter heifers were steady. Cattle receipts totaled 6,000 head. There were no sheep receipts and no test of the market. DES MOINES (AP) — (USD A)—Iowa-southern Minnesota direct hogs: Estimated Nine Attend Mary Circle (Times Herald New* Service) MANNING - Evelyn Borkowski was hostess to Mary Circle of the United Methodist Church on Nov. 4 at the home of her mother, Mrs. Mabel Weems. Nine members answered roll call with a poem or reading on Thanksgiving. President Sheila Aylor conducted *he business meeting. Circle members brought articles for three servicemen; boxes were packed for mailing after ' the meeting. Members reported on ticket sales for ittie WSCS Bazaar luncheon, to be held Dec. 4 from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Bazaar plans were reviewed. Friday, Nov. 13 is guest day ait WSCS, with ladies from, the surrounding •area invited. Velaine Curlile presented devotions. Edna Halbur led a group participation on "Hunger'* in areas where people are less fortunate than we. Miss Halbur will be hostess at the Dec. 2 meeting, for a 6:45 gathering at her home. 1 Manning Rotarians had a dinner meeting at Saunders Steak House on Tuesday, Nov. 3. They then adjourned to the Fireman's Hall where Susan Opperman, ; Marge Stangl and Beverly Ohde explained the computer system that is now being studied by a 'number of students in the school. receipts 70,000; slow: demand air; butchers 25-50 lower, U.S. [-3 200-230 Ibs 14.75-15.75, few Is and 2s 16.00-16.25 at plants, 230240 Ibs 14.50-15.50; sows steady to 25 lower, U.S. 1-3 270-330 Ibs 12.00-13.75, 330-400 Ibs 11.5013.25. SIOUX CITY (AP) - (USDA) —Hogs 8,000; steady to mostly 25 lower, U.S. 1-3 190-240 Ib butchers 15.50-16.00; sows 25-50 ower, U.S. 1-3 400 Ibs down 12.50-13.50. Cattle 4,000; steady; choice 950-1,250 Ib steers 27.00-27.50; choice heifers 85-1,050 Ibs 25.7526.50. Sheep 1,500; not established. OMAHA (AP) - (USDA)Hogs 10,500; butchers 25 to mostly 50 lower; 1-3 190-240 Ibs 15.5016.25; sows 25 lower, some 50 lower; 350-650 Ibs 11.75-13.25. Cattle 7,000; calves 100; steers 25 lower, instances 50 lower on weights over 1,150 Ibs; heifers weak to 25 lower; choice steers 26.75-27.75; choice heifers 25.7526.75. Sheep 250; slaughter Iambs steady; choice wooled lambs 25.00-26.00. County Attorney Office Not Eliminated DES MOINES (AP) — Iowa Attorney Gen. Richrd C. Turner says the office of county attorney in Iowa is created by statute and thus wasn't edimi nated by a conistituitional amend ment ratified by voters las week. The amendment eliminatec that office from the constitution so it could be established by statute. Turner's ruling eliminated any need to designate the county attorneys now in office as special assistants attorney general. Mrs. Buck Visits Relatives in Vail {Timei Herald New* Service) VAIL — Mrs. Clara Buck of Omaha spent, the past week in /ail visiting relatives and fiends. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Brogan and family of Omaha spent Sunday visiting at the parental homes of Mrs. Matt Brogan and the Elmer Lohmans. Mrs. Brogan accompanied them back ;o Omaha, where she will visit with relatives before leaving jor California, where she will make her home for the winter months with her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Banducci and family. Debbie Wiese of Des Moines spent the weekend in Vail with relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. Dick Mohatt and family of Des Moines visited with his mother, Mrs. Thresa Mohatt the past week. 2 Tim«« Heralrf, Carroll, le. W*dn«idoy, Nov. 11, 1970 100 Attend Vets Dinner (Times Herald New» Service) ARCADIA — The annual Veterans dinner of >the EWers and Gerken Post No. 694 and Auxiliary was held Sunday evening in the Arcadia Legion Hall with over 100 attending. Mrs. Vernon Noelck, Auxiliary president welcomed the guest and introduced the Legion commander Darrell Andersen and adjutant Leroy Vonnahme. After the dinner, a social evening with a fish pond for youngsters and bingo were enjoyed. The door prize was received by Herbert Risselman. * School Board (Continued From Page 1) Hot off the Wire Nixon Quoted: Viet War to End by 1972 WASHINGTON (AP) - A top White House aide says President Nixon has declared flatly that the Vietnam war will be ended by 1972. The statement is in a memorandum by presidential Counsellor Robert H. Finch, in which he summed up Nixon's post-election commenfts last week to a meeting of Cabinet and ranking staff members. In reporting an optimistic Nixon outlook for the next elections two years hence, Finch's notes contained fine passage that "... the war which is being wound down will have been ended." FORT MADISON (AP) - A seardh was underway Wednesday for three escapees from the Fort Madison State Penitentiary here. Authorities said they were discovered missing about 1:30 a.m. from a prison farm half a mile north of the facility. The three were identified as Charles Richards, 28, serving a term for robbery; Harold Boyd, 37, serving a term for breaking and entering; and Warner Kelly, 26, serving time for several offenses, including kidnaping. BERNARD (AP) - Pamela Ann Murphy, 19, of Cascade was killed Tuesday night when her car ran off a Dubuque County blacktop road just south of here. She was thrown from the oar, which struck an embankment and rolled over after leaving the road on a curve. A passenger, Anne Sauser, 18, of Cascade, was injured and taken to a Dubuque hospital. MASSBNA (AP) - Russell Sothman, 43, of rural Cumberland was killed Tuesday evening in a car - truck crash on Iowa 1*8 about 7 miles south of thia Cass County town. The State Highway Patrol said Sothman's car hit a hog, then skidded into the path of a truck driven by Jimmy Lee Rosdh, 21, of Red Oak. Rosch escaped injury. RIVERHtAD, N.Y. (A) The legislature of Suffolk County on eastern Long Island has voted unanimously to ban the sale of virtually all detergents in order to protect the county's underground water supply. Exempted from the ban, which will go into effect March 1 following the expected approval of County Executive H. Lee Denison, are detergents used in toothpaste, dishwasher compound and shampoo. Suffolk, population 1.2 million, •had been warned by its Board of Health and water authority that continued widespread use of detergents could seriously pollute the water supply and render it undrinkable. DES MOINES, Iowa (AP) An elderly woman died after a severe beating by a nurse's aide at the Polk County Home, and a 62-year-old woman was scald- ed to death as she lay helpless and unattended in a bathrub at the home, the Des Moines Tri-| bune reported. The County Home was des-l cribed as a "dumping ground for the people society doesn't want to deal with," by John] Leubs, home director. In a copyrighted story Tues-j day, the Tribune quoted Leubs] as saying conditions in the home are "horrifying" and "dangerous." UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) — Britain vetoed an Asian-African resolution on Rhodesia in the U.N. Security Council Tuesday night, calling it i an attempt to dictate conditions for working out a settlement with the breakaway state. It was Briain's fifth veto. Daily Times Herald 515 North Main Street Carroll, Iowa Daily Except Sundays and Holidays other than February 22, November 11 by The Herald Publishing Company. JAMES W. WILSON, Publisher HOWARD B- WILSON, Editoor W. L. REITZ, News Editor MARTIN MAHER, Advt. Mgr. Entered as second-class matter at the post-office at Carroll, Iowa, under the act of March 2, 1879. Member of the Associated Press The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to the use for republication of all the local news printed in this newspaper as well as all AP dispatches. Official Paper of County and City Subscription Rotes By carrier boy delivery per week $ 50 BY MAIL Carroll County and All Adjoining Counties, where carrier service is not available, per year --$15.00 Outside of Carroll and Adjoining Counties in Zones 1 and 2, per year —$18.00 All Other Mail in the United States, per year $22.00 The Carroll Daily Times Herald is on ABC Daily Newspaper. The number of subscribers, recorded daily on permanent records and verified by the nationally recog- • nized Audit Bureau of Circulations guarantees advertisers tht paid circulation figures of the Carroll Daily Times Herald are accurate. Only an ABC newspaper can give assurance its stated circulation is accurate. Mrs. C. Segebart Has Canasta Club (Timei Herald News Service) WESTSIDE — The E and W Canasta Card Club met Monday afternoon at the 'home of Mrs. Carl Segebart. Present were all eight members and one guest, Mrs. Harry Segebart. About 20 members were present Tuesday afternoon for the regular monthly meeting of the Westside Cemetery Association, held at the Legion Auxiliary rooms. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Nobiling w«»re honored with an anniversary supper Tuesday evening in observance of their 15th wedding anniversary. Des Moines Guest in Janssen Home CARNARVON — Mr. Al Parks of Des Moines was a visitor in the Reiner Janssen home Saturday afternoon. Mrs. Ferd Obman entertained the Pinochle club in their home Tuesday afternoon. Mr. Cletus Dirks and friend of Sioux Falls, S.D. were visitors in the Gene Boerkman home Friday evening. Roger and Diana Dumdei of Ames spent the weekend in the Merle Dumdei home here. expenses due to fire, flood, or any other disaster of this nature, seasonal unemployment and similar emergency situations, will also be considered. If a family is not satisfied with the decision made on their application, it may request a hearing to appeal the decision. This request may be made orally or in writing. Supt. Stroh reported that Dr. Hart and Dr. Hopper of Iowa State College have spent several days surveying the curriculum and school plant. The survey will be used in furnishing guidelines to the board of education in planning future building needs. A report from these officials will probably reach the Board approximately Feb. 1 at which time another meeting of the Citizens Committee will be held to discuM the recommendations. The Board made plans to attend the Iowa Association of School Boards' annual meeting in Des Moines Thursday, Nov. 19. Theme of this year's meeting is "Accountability and Iowa School Boards". George H. Fair, high school principal, presented a report on the progress of the adult night school. The Board asked that the number of classes and students be limited to use of the community school buildings only since there is some question as to what extent the area' community college will be responsible for losses if any occur. This directive will be effective with classes starting in January. Business Manager Gary Tessmer recommended that the Board purchase three buses for the 1971-1972 school year and trade in two, keeping one extra for a spare. The Board, however, decided to set up a policy based on trends established in the past three years calling for purchase of two new buses each year and the trade-in of only one. They instructed Mr. Tessmer to secure bids for a later Board meeting. The Board discussed at some length with the principals and the superintendent the status of student attitude and discipline in the Carroll Community School District. High School Principal Fair and Ronald Meals, elementary principal, both indicated they are in the process of working with study commit* tees on the problem. In the light of their activity, the Board tabled the matter until these committees have had an opportunity to study the problem. The Board set 5 o'clock Monday, Nov. 23, as the date for a special meeting to determine a preliminary budget which must be submitted to the State Department of Public Instruction as required by receni statute. These preliminary bud gets sent in by school districts are not binding but will help the Review Committee advise the Legislature regarding possi ble school costs for the coming year. The next regular meeting * the Board of Education will be Tuesday, Dec. 8, 1970 at 7:30 p.m. in the office of the super intendent. Daily Record Cumberland Man Killed in a Collision CORNING (AP) - Russell H. Sothman, 43, of rural Cumberland, was dead on arrival at a hospital here after a car-truck crash about 13 miles north of here. Adams County sheriff's officers said Sothman was the driver of the car. District Court Driving Conviction-Paul W. Schenkelberg, 46, Carroll, fined $300 after entering a plea of guilty to operating motor vehicle while under influence of alcohol. The fine was levied by Judge David Harris, Jefferson. The defendant was arrested by Carroll police on October 16, 1970. Police Department 7 Cars Collide— Cars driven by Dorothy Lechtenberg, 45, and Trenace Ann Truitt, 17, both of Carroll, were in collision at the intersection of First and Carroll Streets at 3:55 p.m. Tuesday. The front end of the southbound Truitt car and the left rear of the Lechtenberg car were damaged by the impact and the right rear of the Lechtenberg car was damaged by an ensuing collision with a utility pole. Dorothy Lechtenberg suffered an arm injury and minor head in- ury and was treated at a physician's office. Justice Court (Frank Gach) 'reliminary Hearing- Lawrence F. Hines, Griswold, was bound to District Court on ^uesday on a charge of larceny n connection with alleged theft of a farm wagon from the Louis Jischeid farm July 20, 1970. The wagon was owned by LeRoy Sondgeroth. Beer Violation-' James Malloy, Davenport, minor attempting to purchase beer, $60. Traffic Fines- August Warnke, Carroll, improper passing, $16; Melvin VanderSchel, Pe-la, no safety chain, $5; and Donald Haberl, Carroll, failure to yield, $12. Hospitals ST. ANTHONY HOSPITAL Dismissals Nov. 10— Mrs. Larry Sporrer, Carroll Mrs. Bernadine Eischeid, Carroll Mrs. Walter Gute and baby. Carroll Mrs. Lyle Rungee, Carroll Mrs. Roger Wernimont, Carroll Birth- Mr, and Mrs. Larry F. Nieland, Carroll, a daughter, Tuesday AUDUBON COUNTY MEMO RIAL HOSPITAL, Audubon (Times Herald New* Service) Admission Nov. 4 — Mrs. Frank Obermeier, Au dubon Dismissal Nov. 4— Robert Layland, Audubon Admissions Nov. 5— Susan Madsen, Audubon Cameron Petersen, Audubon Dismissals Nov. 5— Roger Huffman, Hamlin Vincent Jensen, Audubon Jeffrey Jessen, Exira Mrs. Ella Roberts, Exira Admission Nov. 6— Mrs. Elmer C. Lengeman Exira Dismissals Nov. *— Kennard Hansen, Audubon Susan Madsen, Audubon Admission Nov. 7— Earl Scott, Audubon Dismissal Nov. 7—• Mrs. James Hennick and aby, Exira Admissions Nov. I— Mrs. Fern LaFoy, Audubon Mrs. Cecelia Jamses, Audu- jon Harvey Johnson, Audubon Robert Artist, Exira Virgil Williams, Exira Viggo Jacobsen, Kimballton Dismissals Nov. 8— Cameron Petersen, Audubon William P. Roth, Audubon Mrs. Frank Obermeier, Au- lubon Admission Nov. 9— Kenneth Taggart, Audubon Dismissal Nov. 9— Lawrence Schirm, Adair Birth (Time* Herald Newt Service) VAIL — Mr. and Mrs. Michael F. Lawler of Iowa City are the parents of a son, Patrick Michael, born Oct. 30. Grand- >arents are Mr. and Mrs. Franks Lawler of Vail, and Mr. and klrs. Oliver £. Smith of Kansas City, Kan. Carroll Markets GRAIN Soybeans, No. 2 $2.76 Corn, No. 2 yellow 1.28 Oats 70 The Weather The Weather in Carroll (Daily Temperature* Courtesy Iowa Public Service Company) Yesterday's high 57 Yesterday's low 32 At 7 a.m. today 40 At 10 a.m. today 38 IOWA FORECAST Cloudy Wednesday night with chance of light rain east, at times mixed with snow, Cooler COOLER with lows In upper 20s north west to mid 30s southeast. De creasing cloudiness Thursda and cooler east, highs in mk Weather A Year Temperatures varied from a high of 49 to a low of 37 de grees, a year ago today in Car roll, Australian Visits in Arcadia Homes (Times Herald Newc Service) ARCADIA — Recent visitors and overnight guests in the Ihristine Mess home were Miss Jean Duff of Perth, Australia and Mrs. Anna Funk of Council Bluffs. The ladies also called on Anna and Amanda Tank. Miss Duff is touring the U.S. and was en route from the Grand Canyon. Mrs. Minnie Ehlers and the Wilbert and Vernon Ehlers families were Sunday dinner guests in the Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Bernstrautch and son Carl home at Norfolk, Neb. Mrs. Don Traphagen and Tina of Omaha spent the weekend with hflj 1 parents, Mr. and Mrs Leo Timmerman. Mrs. Timmerman had been hospitalized the past week. Additional Sunday visitors were Mr. and Mrs. Bob Timmerman of Jefferson. Mrs. Robert Kracht and son Hutch of Verona, Wis. visited her mother, Mrs. F. A. Brockman over the weekend. Rowedders Visit in Kansas Home (Time* Herald New* Service) MANNING — Mr. and Mrs Herbert Rowedder spent the weekend with Mr. and Mrs Gary Rowedder in Olathe, Kan Lyle Eich of Ankeny was a Sunday caller on his mother Mrs. Mamie Eich. Sunday din ner guests in the Virgil Genzen home included Mr. and Mrs Albert Boock, Omaha and Mr and Mrs. Herbert Boock, Des Moines. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Genzen entertained on Saturday evening, in observance of Mrs Genzen's birthday. Prize win ners at cards were Mrs. Dary Genzen, Mrs. Virgil Genzen am Mrs. Bertha Genzen. BAPTISM Kevin Broich, infant son o Mr. and Mrs. John Broich o Carroll, was baptised at 12:30 p.m. Sunday at St. Lawrence Church, with the Rev. Fr. Eu gene Walding officiating. Mr and Mrs. Tom Broich were the baby's sponsors. The parents hosted a dinner for the sponsors following the baptism. Grand parents are Mr. and Mrs. John Broich of Willey, and Mr. and Mrs. Art Hulsing of Lake View Kevin was bora Oct. 24. Iowa's Corn Estimate Down DES MOINES (AP) - Government crop observers now say he 1970 corn crop in Iowa will be 876,529,000 bushels. That's the forecast — Issued Tuesday — as of Nov. 1. It represents a drop of .about S'/i per cent from the Oct. 1 estimate. The Iowa figures are part of a national estimate, which fell about two per cent in the same period. The national crop now is estimated at about 4.1 billion bushels, a drop of 15 per cent from he record crop forecast last July. In Iowa, the State Livestock and Crop Reporting Service said ield per acre is estimated at 17 bushels, down from 90 in the October forecast. Acres in the corn harvest remained at 10,075,000. Adverse weather conditions coupled with disease and insect damage caused the corn nosedive, the service said. "The drought in the western part of the state during the summer is to blame for part of it," said Floyd Stuber, a statistician with the service. "The southern leaf blight and corn borer damage in the eastern third of the state also played a major role in the reduced estimates," he added. Harvesting losses have been increased by a season prolonged by wet weather. The forecast issued in September predicted 957,125,000 bushels on a yield per acre of 95 bushels. The November soybean esti mate was unchanged from the previous two months: 181,02,000 bushels, at 33 bushels per acre. Also unchanged were forecasts for grain sorghum (2.3 million bushels, 74 per acre) and hay (7.4 million tons at 2.9 tons per acre). 3 Manning Clubs Have Meetings (Times Herald New* Service) MANNING - Regina Mohr was hostess to the Little Flower Club on Wednesday, Nov. Mrs. Don Mohr and the Rev Fr. Norbert Weber were guests Evelyn Polking conducted a lesson on the "Pueblo" Bibl passages of Bible verse tha were recalled by the crew of th< Pueblo during their confinemen in North Korea. The club wil meet again in two weeks. Odessa Campbell was hostes to Chapter IS, PEO on Thurs day evening, Nov. 5. Rioharc Crandall, local attorney, was guest speaker, talking on will and estate planning. Jean Wiesi will be hostess at the Nov. 1: meeting. Mrs. Alma Baker of Woodbine inspected the Woman's Relief Corpj on Thursday eveninf Nov 5 at the home of Mar, Steen. Three other guests from Woodbine were aim present A 6:30 potluck supper wa served before the inspection meeting. Mrs. Baker talked o various Corps which she had in speoted, dwelling on variou projects of the groups. The loca WRC will send two Christina gifts to (the Knoxville hospital Emma Hagedorn will be hostess in December. WHAT YOUTH lilK FRANKFORT, Ky. (AP) The Kentucky membership o the White House Conferenc Youth Council says discussion with 10,000 youngsters indicate what they nek most are bette teachers, more public recrea tion facilities and better pollu tion control. today's FUNNY Thanx »» Glad Martin Medina, Kent, • Wfc ky NEA, he. Today's FUNNY will pay $1.00 for each original "funny" used. Send gags to: Today's FUNNY, 1200 West Third St., Cleveland, Ohio 44115. Jaycees (Continued From Page 1) unable to attend the meeting. The tentative date for the children's matinee at the Carroll Theater is Dec. 12. A children's movie will be shown, th canned goods as the price of admission. Jaycees, their ivives and guests will meet at 6 p.m. Dec. 19 at the Elks Club for their annual Christmas caroling visits to all Carroll nursing homes. A chili supper and party will follow at Maple River. Jaycees and guests who cannot be present for the carol- ng are encouraged to attend the party, January 23 has been set as the tentative date for the Jaycee radio day fund raising project. A social evening followed the business meeting. Three new members were signed at the conclusion of the evening, according to Doug Drees, membership chairman. They are Richard O'Tool, Paul Schaben and Don Prior. Deaths, Funerals A. W. LISTON ] AUDUBON — Last rites were held at 2 p.m. Monday in the Methodist Church for A. W. Liston. 78, who died of an apparent heart attack last Thursday. The Rev. Harvey G. Quandt officiated and Mrs. Walter Davitt was the organist, accompanying Mrs. William Wailes, who sang "Beautiful Garden of Prayer," and "Beyond the Sunset.'' Interment was in Maple Grove Cemetery, with the Audubon American Legion in charge of military honors. Pallbearers were Larry Aldrich, William Boust Jr., Donald Rustvold, Russell Bamsey, Gerald Miller, and Dolliver Zinke. * De Gaulle (Continued From Page 1) * Auto Labor (Continued From Page 1) round of intensive talks began. The session, which came on the heels of a 17-hour meeting, began at 9 a.m. and continued hrough the night and into today. A somewhat leaky news blackout, which has been in effect for the talks since Oct. 30, became total Tuesday. No word of what happened trickled out. The main issues separating the two sides reportedly were the size of the first-year wage increase and 'ttoe union's demand for retirement after 30 years service at a $500 monthly pension regardless of age. Sources indicated that significant progress had been made on the union's third major demand —restoration of unlimited cost- of-living wage increases. The union reportedly has agreed to drop its demand for a company-paid dental care plan. Tentative agreements would >not mean an immediate end to the strike. The pact would have to be approved by a majority of *he GM workers. In 1967, separate ratifications by skilled and unskilled workers were required, giving skilled tradesmen an effective veto, and union sources indicated the same process would be used this time. Also, local agreements which supplement the national contract must be reached for production to resume. These settlements speeded up Tuesday as six were reached, bringing to 90 the total agreed to among the 162 GM bargaining units in the United States and Canada. The six included four at plants GM considers vital to the resumption of production, bringing that total to 40 of 54. diplomatic relations in 1964. The host of foreign dignitaries presented a major security problem for the French security services. All available police and other security forces were mobilized, and the government hastily recalled top security officials touring Africa in preparation for a visit Pompidou will make there early next year. Along with the great men of France and from around the world, the common people of France will have their place at the ceremonies, in accordance with De Gaulle's wishes. The public will be admitted to Notre Dame until an hour be tore the service starts. And special trains and buses were being arranged to take thousands lo Colombey, which has a population of 359. One train was reserved for the approximately 500 surviving members of the Companions ot the Liberation, the order De Gaulle created in 1940 to honor those who rallied to his cause in the darkest days of France's defeat. His funeral instructions called for only the Companions, the local villagers, the common people and the armed forces to be present with his family at his funeral—no pomp, no officials, no foreign dignitaries. The armed forces will be represented by 144 men from the army, navy and air force and 20 cadets from St. Cyr, France's West Point. But there will be no bands, no bugles, no 'thundering salutes. In death as in life, Charles de Gaulle's authoritarian commands were being respected. Wilfred J. Ludwig Carroll—Age 6) Friend* may call at the Sharp Funeral Home at Breda starting at 7 p.m. Tuesday. Rosary; 8 p.m. Wednesday by Our Lady of Mt. Carmel Parish 8:45 p.m. Wednesday Requiem Main 11 a.m. Thursday at Our Lady of Mt. Carmel Church of Mt. Carmel. Officiating: Rev. Dale Koster Interment: Our Lady of Mt. Carmel Cemetery. SHARP fUNIRAl HOMI Carroll, low* Serving Carroll Area 29 Years

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