THE SALINA JOURNAL NEWS SATURDAY, MAY 1O, 1997 A9 DEATHS & FUNERALS T ENVIRONMENTALISM Kenneth Bruna PLAINVILLE - Kenneth Bruna. 69, Plainville, died Friday, May 9, 1997, at Hays Medical Center. Mr. Bruna was born April 2, 1928, at Huntley, Neb., and moved to Plainville in 1964 from Alma, Neb. He served in the Army Air Force from 1946 to 1947. He worked for Plainville Oil Well Service and in 1972 bought the business, retiring in 1993. He was a member of the American Legion and Veterans of Foreign Wars, both of Plainville. • Survivors include his wife, Ada Mae of the home; two sons, Michael and Patrick, both of Plainville; a sister, Beatrice Della- mandolla of Stockton, Calif.; a brother, Marvin of Hastings, Neb.; and two grandchildren. The funeral will be at 10 a.m. Monday at the Plainville United Methodist Church, the Rev. James Crandall officiating. Burial will be at 3 p.m. Monday in Alma Cemetery. Memorials may be made to High Plains Humane Society, Hays, or the charity of the donor's choice. . Visitation will be from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. today and Sunday at the Ballard Funeral Home, 320 S. W. Second, Plainville 67665. George William "Bill" Clark • DELPHOS — George William ?'BiH" Clark, 71, Delphos, died Friday, May 9, 1997, at the Delphos Rest Home. Mr. Clark was born Feb. 1,1926, at Delphos and was a lifelong resident of the area. He was an Army veteran of World War II and received the Purple Heart and Bronze Star medals. He farmed in Cloud and Ottawa counties and was a truck driver. He was a member of Clark-Conde American Legion Post 335, Delphos. \ His wife, Lois M., died in 1993. , Survivors include two sons, Earl M. of Newark, Del., and Dennis Gassman of Russell; four daughters, Judith Mathis of Pennfield, N.Y., Debbie Comfort of Minneapolis, Jana Clark of Mission and Judi Loftin of Oklahoma; and 13 grandchildren. The funeral will be at 10 a.m. Tuesday at the First Presbyterian Church, Delphos, the Rev. William Hurtig officiating. Burial will be in Glasco Cemetery. • Memorials may be made to Hospice of Ottawa County, Delphos Rest Home, First Presbyterian Church of Delphos or the American Cancer Society. • Visitation will be from 1 to 9 p.m. Sunday and from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Monday at Shields Funeral Home, 405 Argyle, Minneapolis 67467, and before the service Tuesday at the church. The family will receive friends from 7 to 8:30 p.m. Monday at the funeral home. Helen Rose Dibble ; LAWRENCE — Helen Rose Dibble, 90, Lawrence, died Friday, May 9, 1997, at the Lawrence Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Dibble was born Helen Rose Rehor on July 22,1906, in Dora Township, Smith County. She had been a teacher in the De Soto school district. ' Her husband, Rolland, died in 1978. k Survivors include a son, Dr. Ron Dibble, address unknown; a daughter, Maxine Gregory of Lawrence; a sister, Anna Poore of Alton; 10 grandchildren; and six great-grandchildren. The service will be at 11 a.m. Monday in Bohemian Cemetery, rural Kensington, the Rev. Clayton Brent officiating. ; -There will be no visitation. ; Simmons Mortuary, 117 N. Main, Kensington 66951, is handling arrangements. Mildred F. Morton Mildred F. Morton, 88, Salina, died Thursday, May 8, 1997, at Salina Regional Health Center. Mrs. Morton was born Mildred F. Garrison on Jan. 6,1909, at Culver and was a resident of the Beverly and Glendale areas before moving to Salina. She was a resident of the Canton Shiloh Manor for two years. She was a homemaker, a waitress for Neeley Cafe and worked several years in the cafeteria for the Salina School District. She was a member of the Glendale Club and Belmont Boulevard Nazarene Church, Salina. ' Her husband, Noah Henry, died in 1977. , Survivors include three sons, |lex of Canton, LeRoy of Palm Springs, Calif., and Lyle of Cody, Wyo.; four grandchildren; and six great-grandchildren. • The funeral will be at 10 a.m. Monday at Ryan Mortuary, 137 N. Eighth, the Rev. Dale Ellenburger 9fficiating. Burial will be in Beverly Cemetery. ", Memorials may be made to Bel- fnont Boulevard Nazarene Church. ; Visitation will be from 1 to 8 p.m. Sunday at the mortuary, Salina 67401, where the family will receive friends from 6 to 7:30 p.m. Arthur L. Stoll MONUMENT — Arthur L. Stoll, 52, Monument, died Thursday, May 8, 1997, at the Citizens Medical Center, Colby, as the result of Today's obituaries Preservation of rain forest praised SAUNA Mildred F. Morton KANSAS DELPHOS: George William "Bill" Clark HOXIE: Opal Storer LAWRENCE: Helen Rose Dibble MANKATO: Glenn Tyler MONUMENT: Arthur L. Stoll OAKLEY: Harry W. Stoll PLAINVILLE: Kenneth Bruna Clinton plans to lead U.S. team attending Earth Summit follow-up By TERENCE HUNT 7VIP Associated Press a truck accident on Interstate 70 near Brewster. Mr. Stoll was born Jan. 26,1945, at Liberal and was a resident of Monument since 1971. He was a truck driver and a member of the Oakley Wesleyan Church. Survivors include his wife, Ann M. of the home; two daughters, Tia Slater of Colby and Stephanie Stoll of the home; three brothers, Darrell of Bradshaw, Neb., Duane of Denver and Gary of Oakley; and two sisters, Joyce Venhuizen of Isle, Minn., and Brenda Ramer of Fort Lupton, Colo. The funeral will be at 10 a.m. Monday at the Oakley Wesleyan Church, the Revs. Bill Korf and Dwight Kahre officiating. Burial will be at 4 p.m. Monday in Kismet Cemetery. Memorials may be made to Arthur L. Stoll Memorial Fund in care of Farmers State Bank, Oakley, or the funeral home. Visitation will be from 2 to 9 p.m. Sunday at Kennedy-Roster Funeral Home, 217 Freeman, Box 221, Oakley 67748. Harry W. Stoll OAKLEY — Harry W. Stoll, 78, Oakley, died Thursday, May 8,1997, as the result of a truck accident on Interstate 70 near Brewster. Mr. Stoll was born Jan. 6, 1919, at Kismet and was a resident of the Oakley area since 1951, moving from the Kismet area. He was a retired farmer and a member of Country Chapel of Oakley. He was preceded in death by his wife, Nora, in 1992; and two sons, Larry, who died as an infant, and Arthur L., who died in the same truck accident as Mr. Stoll. Survivors include three sons, Darrell of Bradshaw, Neb., Duane of Denver and Gary of Oakley; two daughters, Joyce Venhuizen of Isle, Minn., and Brenda Ramer of Fort Lupton, Colo.; four brothers, Henry of Liberal, Clyde of Kismet, LaVern of Oakley and Roy of Meade; six sisters, Ruth Trahern of Richfield, lola Miller of Albany, Ore., Rosalie Eck of Tulsa, Okla., Irene Ford and Kay Classen, both of Meade, and Betty Friesen of Antioch, Calif.; 17 grandchildren; four stepgrandchildren; a great- grandson; and three stepgreat- grandchildren. The funeral will be at 10 a.m. Monday at the Oakley Wesleyan Church, the Revs. Dwight Kahre and Bill Korf officiating. Burial will be at 4 p.m. in Kismet Cemetery. Memorials may be made to Harry W. Stoll Memorial Fund in care of Oakley Farmers State Bank or the funeral home. Visitation will be from 2 to 9 p.m. Sunday at Kennedy-Koster Funeral Home, 217 Freeman, Box 221, Oakley 67748. Opal Storer HOXIE — Opal Storer, 85, Hoxie, died Friday, May 9,1997, at the Sheridan County Long Term Care Unit, Hoxie. Mrs. Storer was born Opal Shepard on June 27,1911, at Lenora and lived most of her life in the Hoxie area. She was a former clerk for the Sheridan County Agricultural Stabilization Conservation Service, Hoxie. Her husband, O.F. "Buzz," died in 1969. Survivors include two sons, Don of Brownell and Rex of Hoxie; two daughters, Pat Adams of Hoxie and Beverly Turner of Broomfield, Colo.; a brother, Cleo Shepard of Hill City; a sister, Erma Emmons of Hill City; 13 grandchildren; and 22 great-grandchildren. The funeral will be at 10 a.m. Monday at the Mickey-Leopold Chapel, Hoxie, Benny Rosell officiating. Burial will be in Hoxie Cemetery. Memorials may be made to Sheridan County Long Term Care Unit. Visitation will be from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. today and from 1 to 9 p.m. Sunday at the chapel, 1024 Sheridan Ave., Hoxie 67740. Glenn Tyler MANKATO — Glenn Tyler, 82, Mankato, died Friday, May 9,1997, at the Jewell County Hospital, Mankato. Melby Mortuary, Mankato, is handling- arrangements. TODAY'S SCRIPTURE 'Tor the poor shall never cease out of the land: therefore I command thee, saying Thou shall open thine hand wide unto thy brother, to thy poor, and to thy needy, in thy land." — Deuteronomy 15:11 SAN JOSE, Costa Rica — Soaked by showers In a lush green rain forest, President Clinton urged nations not to sacrifice their environment in pursuit of economic gain. "We destroy these resources at our peril," he warned Friday. Underscoring his message, Clinton announced he will lead the U.S. delegation on June 26 to the United Nations' conference following up on the 1992 Rio Earth Summit. He urged other world leaders to attend: "Together, we need to reaffirm the spirit of Rio." In his final stop before a Caribbean trade summit in Barbados, the president flew by helicopter to Braulio Carrillo National Park — 500 square miles of towering mountains and tropical rain forests roamed by monkeys, jaguars, tapirs, puma, ocelots and deer. It rains virtually every day, and Clinton's visit brought a downpour that drenched his clothes and turned his speech notes into a sodden mess of blurred ink. He spoke from a stage built at the top The Associated Press U.S. President Bill Clinton reaches out to Costa Rica's President Jose Maria Figueres Friday at the Braulio Carrillo National Park in Costa Rica. Clinton praised Costa Rica's environmental track record. of a gorge shrouded in whips of fog and the constant spray of rain. "You were very, very emphatic about wanting to visit a rain forest," Costa Rican President Jose Figueres kidded Clinton. "We have some thunder and lightning on order in a few minutes." When the two presidents hugged, water flew from their jackets. With 25 percent of its land in protected areas, Costa Rica has taken the lead in preserving natural resources. It stands in stark contrast with other Latin American nations where the environment has been spoiled by pollution, smog and deforestation. "We are trying to niako preservation of the environment ;unl sustainable development the policy of every nation in the world,'' Clinton said. In a series of modest agreements, the United States pledged to help Costa Rica design and find funds for a pilot program of electric vehicles. The two countries also pledged deeper cooperation on improving their national park systems. "Economic development itsoll cannot occur unless the environment is preserved." Clinton said.' "We know that the rain forests of the world provide us with 'n good deal of our oxygen and enormous resources coming out of the plant and animal life," Clinton said. "It nurtures plants that pro vide food and clothing and furniture and medicine. And from (he stunning quetzal bird to the stealthy jaguar, we know that (ho marvelous animals must be preserved for all to see." Figueres is considered an innovator in ecotourism — attracting visitors who spend money to sec lush natural beauty. He endorsed a new carbon tax devoted to restoring tropical forests, imposed a new electricity tax to promote energy conservation and blocked business developments that he said posed harm to the environment.' ••; FLOODING FALLOUT Nature can't stop love Months after wedding was flooded out, couple to marry today By JACK HICKS Scripps Howard News Service FALMOUTH, Ky. — The forecast for today is mostly sunny, which could prompt Marty Hart and Julie Robinson to exclaim "It's about time!" as they say "I do." The couple will be tying the knot at Wesleyan Church — about two months later than planned. Mother Nature left Hart, 28, and Robinson, 23, waiting at the altar. Their March 8 wedding was flooded out, along with about everything else in Falmouth. As the Licking River began washing away much of the town, including his family's home and business, Hart was too busy to give much thought to the wedding. He is a Falmouth police officer and assistant chief of the Falmouth Fire Department, as well as a member of the Kentucky National Guard. "I knew he'd be right in the center of everything," said Robinson. A native of Ohio who moved to Falmouth last October, she had gone to northern Kentucky the day before the flood to have dinner with friends. "It had already been raining, but he said, Go ahead, it never floods,' " she related. Robinson ended up stuck for five days. She continued to attend classes at Scripps Howard News Service Julie Robinson and Marty Hart plan to tie the knot today, two months later than planned. Thomas More College, but her books, her class notes and all of her clothes, except those she was wearing, were in Falmouth. She stayed with her mother, Barbara „ Robinson, in Highland Heights. And she worried about Hart. At one point she spotted him on television, and was momentarily assured he was safe. It became obvious to Robinson that the wedding was going to be washed out, with even the scheduled site, the Falmouth Christian Church, under water. She got on the phone and began calling the 270 invited . guests. As things began to return to some semblance of order, the wedding was rescheduled and the guests informed. The site had to be changed, because the Wesleyan Church is the only one in town left undam- • aged, Hart said. The wedding also comes only a few days after Robinson's graduation from Thomas More. She will receive a degree in nursing, and has a job in medical surgery at St. Elizabeth Medical Center South. Falmouth has been so hard hit and so many lives disrupted by the flood, that Hart and Robinson feel their wedding delay was- ' n't very significant. "Half the town is still • looking for a place to live," said Hart. The couple is happy to be beginning their' married life together, though, and is looking forward to having a family. "After this, the rest is going to be easy," predicted Hart.' T UNABOMBER Death penalty may be sought in Unabomber case By DENNY WALSH Tlie Sacramento Bee SACRAMENTO, Calif. — The government's decision on whether to seek the death penalty for Un- abomber suspect Theodore Kaczynski is no more than two weeks away, a federal prosecutor said Friday. At a hearing in the case on an unrelated matter, U.S. District Judge Garland Burrell Jr. reminded prosecutors that they once told him that such a decision would be coming around the end of last year. Assistant U. S. Attorney Robert deary of New Jersey, who heads the prosecution team, said he expects the decision in the next two weeks. U.S. Attorney General Janet Reno will make the decision, but she has had input from the prosecution and defense teams, a high- level Justice Department committee and Kaczynski's family. A behind-the-scenes debate has raged for months, fueled by the role in Kaczynski's capture played by his brother David, who is asking that Theodore's life be spared. David Kaczynski came forward with his suspicion after reading the Unabomber's manifesto. "I feel confidence and faith that Ted's mental condition will up looked at and evaluated, and that the government can see what, is very clear to his family: that he js,a terribly, terribly disturbed person,' 1 David Kaczynski said in January., : ON THE RECORD Hospital report Salina Regional Health Center PENN ADMISSIONS — None. SANTA FE ADMISSIONS — Kathleen A. Depperschmidt, Lacy S. Krebs and Gwendolyn S. Turnbull, all of Salina; Alfred W. Koelling, Abilene; Galen D. Kubin, Abilene; Kay L. Shoemaker, Belleville; Elizabeth A. Lamb, Concordia; Cynthia Strait, Concordia; Patricia A. Haas, Delphos; Gelane M. Cavalli, Lincoln; Arlene C. Hannebaum, Minneapolis; Betty L. Lawrence, Norton; Rhonda L. Wessling, Russell; Beverly Jester, Smolan; Henry W. Frederick, Wilson. DISMISSALS — Willard A. Carothers Sr., Daniel baby boy, Roberta A. Mull, Katherine F. Robidou and Goldie Schwerdtfager, all of Salina; Patricia F. Weeks, Abilene; Jerry J. Paden, Ellsworth; Heather D. Schmidt and baby boy, Lindsborg; Eva J. Hawks and baby boy, Smolan; April L. McDougall and baby girl, Solomon. Births BOYS: Mark and Kathleen A. Depperschmidt, Salina, 7 Ibs. 7 ozs., bom May8. Lester T. and Kay L. Shoemaker, Belleville, 7 Ibs. 8 ozs., born May 8. Gary and Cynthia Strait, Concordia, 9 Ibs., born May 8. Thomas M. and Gelane M. Cavalli, Lincoln, 6 Ibs. 14 ozs., born May 8. James and Rhonda L. Wessling, Russell, 9 Ibs., born May 8. GIRLS: Mark L. and Lacy Krebs, Salina, 8 Ibs. 6 ozs., born May 8. Leonard and Patricia A. Haas, Delphos, 8 Ibs. 12 ozs., born May 8. HUDAY'S DMWMG DAILY PICK 3 4-9-1 LOTTERY SCENE Category 4866 PoMce blotter THEFT — 55 compact discs belonging to Paul J. Hickman were taken from an unknown location between noon Sunday and 8 p.m. Wednesday; $550 loss. Municipal court DUI CONVICTIONS — Tina Renee Uhl, 36, 2665 Robin, one year in jail, probation granted for one year after serving five days, $500 fine, $25 court costs, $125 alcohol evaluation fee. Ann Marie Wellington, 22, Salina, six months in jail, probation granted for one year after serving 48 hours, $200 fine, $25 court costs. Aljen Frank Fuller, 41, 529 E. Claflin, six months in jail, probatjon granted for one year after attending Salina Weekend Intervention Program, $200 fine, $25 court costs, $125 alcohol evaluation fee. Jason William Hottman, 21, Abilene, six months in jail, probation granted for one year after serving 48 hours, $200 fine, $25 court costs, $125 alcohol evaluation fee. David Leslie Roseberry, 49, 901 W. Lincoln No. 12, six months in jail, probation granted for one year after serv- About court blotter In court blotter, the Journal lists those charged in felony criminal cases, with the exception, generally, of cases involving non-support and worthless checks. The Journal also reports the outcome of those cases, as well as sentencing^ for misdemeanor driving under the influence. Sentencings in cases involving other misdemeanors and certain other crimes are reported if the convicted person receives a jail term. Court blotter also includes periodic listings of marriage licenses and divorce filings, and certain civil lawsuits. Filings in small claims court and civil lawsuits for amounts less than $10,000 generally are not reported, ing 48 hours, $200 fine, $25 court costs, $125 alcohol evaluation fee. Carl Vernon Braden, 29, Salina, one year in jail, probation granted for one year after serving five days, $500 fine, $25 court costs, $125 alcohol evaluation fee. Thomas Eugene McClanahan, 45, 238 S. College, six months in jail, probation granted for one year, $200 tine, $25 court costs, $125 alcohol evalua- tion fee. DUI DIVERSIONS — The following people were granted diversion from prosecution for driving under the inffu- ence. Unless otherwise stated, each was sentenced to perform 10 hours of community service and to pay the following: $200 fine, $25 court costs, $125 alcohol evaluation fee, $175 diversion fee. Neil David MacGinnis, 20, Salina. Denise Elaine Rasmussen, 33, Kipp, 20 hours of community service. Michael Stephen Keller, 41, 2014 Marc, 20 hours of community service. Juan Alvarez Jr., 23, McPherson, 20 hours of community service. John Perez, 39, 2262 Sherwood, no community service. Animal shelter These animals were picked up May 8 at the locations listed and taken to the Saline County Animal Shelter, 1960 W. Old Highway 40. Phone 826-6535. DOGS' — White and liver female pointer, 600 block of North Broadway; red male cocker spaniel mix, 9600 S. Fairchilds; black male Labrador mix with black collar, 1600 block of Beverly; black and white male terrier mix, 5000 E. Highway K-4; white male great Pyrenees with multi color collar, 400 block of West North; black female chow, 300 block of North 10th; red,female chow with green collar, 600 blqok of South Fourth; buff neutered malp cocker spaniel with some white and a red collar, Oakdale Park; black male Labrador mix, 500 block of West Walnut; black and brown female Labrador mix, 500 block of West Walnut. CATS — Sealpoint neutered male Siamese, 900 block of South Seventh.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month