Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on November 16, 1970 · Page 2
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 2

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, November 16, 1970
Page 2
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Livestock Markets CHICAGO (AP) — (USDA)-! trade slow, slaughter steers Cattle 9,000; slaughter steers 25 to 50 lower; heifers 50 to 75 lower; prime 1,225-1,400 Ib slaughter Steers yield grade 3 and 4 29.0029.50; one load 1,275 Ibs 29.75; high choice and prime 1,0751,350 Ibs 28.50-29.00; choice 9501,350 Ibs yield grade 2 to 4 27.5028.50; mixed good and choice 27.00-27.50; good 25.75-27.00: high choice and prime 950-1,050 Ib slaughter heifers yield grade 3 and 4 27.00-27.25; load 1,025 Ibs 27.50; choice 850-1,100 Ibs yield grade 2 to 4 26.00-27.00; mixed good and choice 25.50-26.00; good 24.00-25.50. Sheep 300; part deck choice 100 Ib shorn slaughter lambs with No 1 pelts 28.50; shipment choice and prime 85 Ib wooled slaughter lambs 28.00; double deck good and choice 90 Ibs 25.00. SIOUX CITY (AP)-fUSDA) '— Hogs 10,000; butchers steady to 25 lower; U.S. 1-3 190-240 Ibs 15.25-16.00; sows steady to 25 higher; U.S. 1-3 330-600 Ibs 12.0012.50. Cattle 9,500, calves 3,300; largely 50 lower; heifers 25 to mostly 50 lower; slaughter steers choice 950-1250 Ib 26.7527.00; choice 850-1050 Ib heifers 25.25-26.00. Sheep 1,000; not established. DES MOINES (AP)-(USDA) — Iowa-southern Minnesota direct hogs: estimated receipts 100,000; butchers 25 to 50 lower, trade fairly active, demand good; 1-3 200-230 Ibs 14.75-15.75, 230-240 Ibs 14.50-15.50; sows 25 to 50 lower; 270-330 Ibs 12.0013.25, 330-400 Ibs 11.50-12.75. OMAHA (AP) -(USDA) — Hogs 19,500; butchers steady to 25 lower, except instances 50 to 75 lower on weights under 230 Ibs; 1-3 190-240 Ibs 15.2515.75; sows steady to 25 lower; 290-650 Ibs 11.00-13.00. Cattle 9,000; calves 650; steers 25 to mostly 50 lower; heifers 25 lower; choice steers 25.5026.25; choice heifers 25.50-26.50. Sheep 500; lambs steady; choice shorn lambs 25.50-26.00; choice wooled lambs 24.75-25.50. 2 Ti*et Heralrf, Corroff, fa. f Monday, Nov. 16, 1970 I New Slogan: Tour, Forty and Leisure' By JOHN CUNNIFF (AP Business Analyst) NEW YORK (AP) - One-huai- Hot off the Wire Boy, 14, Killed by DM Police Bullet New York Stocks NEW YORK (AP) Th stock market posted a broa< loss in quiet trading early thi afternoon, with the volatile glamour issues taking thi sharpest declines. The decline was a continua Iowa Falls Family Visits Mrs. Kent (Times Herald News Service) AUBURN — Mr. and Mrs Marion Marten and family Iowa Falls, were weekend guests of Mrs. Orvil Kent. Herman Garrels and Richard Gerdes, Dumont, called Monday in the Mrs. Bena Wright home Mr. and Mrs. Dale Cline, Nevada, visited Sunday afternoon with his mother, Mrs. Vera Cline. Ron Nichols, Lincoln Neb. was a weekend guest in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Reo Miles. Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Bachman and family, Olathe, Kan. were among Sunday guests of Mrs. Elsie Bachman. I don't worry about Dry Winter Air We Have a Drees Co. Power Humidifier Your family can enjoy the luxury of refreshing humidified air when you have a power drumatic humidifier installed in your home. And, as you relax in a more com- lortable atmosphere, humidified air helps protect your furniture and saves on fuel. Our power humidifier Rives you these advantages PLUS the highest moisture output at the lowest operating cost — LESS THAN V-e PER DAY! They come in a complete package. We t-ven include a humidistat that can bo placed anywhere in the home. Lets you control the proper indoor humidity with a touch of your finger. Eliminate dry winter air in your home . . . call us today. tion of the setback that sent the market skidding last Thursday and Friday. At noon the Dow Jones average of 30 industrials had dropped 2.88 to 756.91. Losses outnumbered gainers by more than 2 to 1 among issues traded on the New York Stock Exchange. Wall Street analysts said there were no new developments to encourage the market, which had sagged late last week in disappointment over the size of discount and prime interest- rate reductions and apprehension that the tentative settlement of the General Motors strike was inflationary. Rails, oils, arilines, and tobaccos were generally lower. Most other groups were mixed. Losses by glamour issues included IBM 4V 8 to 289, Burroughs 2 7 / 8 to 102 3 /4, Polaroid % to 63%, Xerox % to 82&, and Control Data % to 41V 4 . Pittston, off ! J /4 to 37%, led the Big Board's most-active list. American Telephone, down % to 44%, also was actively traded. Civil Defense Talk at Ft. Nitely Club (Times Herald News Service) WESTSIDE — "Protection for ourselves and our Nation", was the theme of the Ft. Nitely ub meeting Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Otto Massman. The afternoon's program on Civil Defense was presented by Tom Carlyle of Denison, county civil defense chairman. Mrs. Earl Putt, president, was in charge of the meeting. D rayer was offered by Mrs. Willis Peterson; and a report was given by Mrs. Donald No- biling, club literature chairman, >ertaining to National Library Neek, which is Nov. 15-21. Two ^hildrens books will be purchased by the club for the West- ide library. Plans were made for a bake ale to be held Dec. 5 at the lew Fire Hall, starting at 1 ).m. Small articles for Christmas gifts will also be sold, and coffee will be served. The club's next meeting on Dec. 2 at the home of Mrs. Walter Noack will be the groups Christmas meeting. There will be a cookie exchange, and no gift exchange. dred-twenfry-six years ago, when the United States was young and the frontier was open and industry was begining to boom, a vigorous cry stirred the emotions of tens of thousands. "Fifty-four forty or fight!" sounded the cry, meaning that the western border of *he United States and Canada sihould be pushed north of the 54th parallel in a further expansion of the country. The cry was to no avail, and the border still resides on the 49th parallel, but it did represent to some extent the lusty, vigorous brawn of a young, hardworking nation on the make. Now the nation is older, the frontier spirit has waned, industry has boomed and the economy, if not the people, is more mature. And a new slogan of perhaps more lasting impact is circulating: "Four, forty and leisure." This is the slogan of the four- day, 40-hour week itohat experiments show may have enormous impact on American society. It is also the subject of "4 Days, 40 hours," a new book that is evoking an unexpected tide of comment from all over 'the nation. It suggests that a revolution in work hours already is under way. Among ithe advantages to management of working fewer days but longer hours, as found in studies of companies that J have implemented sudh plans: Happier work environment, greater production, less waste in production, less turnover of help, easier recruitment of workers, less absenteeism and tardiness. And for employes: more leisure time, better famHy life, lower commuting costs, avoidance of rush hours, more time for personal appointments, the opportunity to work at a second job. There are disadvantages, to be sure, but this pioneer study of the phenomenon turns up relatively few, and almost any reader is likely to conclude that the shorter week—if not shorter DES MOINES (AP) - A 14- year-old boy died in a hospital here Monday morning after being struck by a bullet fired by a Des Moines policeman. Asst. Chief of Police Cleatus Learning said the youtlh was one of three persons riding in a stolen car which was being pursued by police. Officials at Broadlawns Polk County Hospital identified *he dead boy as Clarence Jackson. Learning said the stolen car and a patrol car collided Sunday night after a high speed chase and that the occupants of the stolen auto jumped out and began to run. Two patrolmen in the squad car fired their revolvers, Learning said, striking Jackson in either the neck or head. The other two men disappeared into a wooded area, Learning said. SAIGON (AP) — Enemy mines and booby traps pushed the total of American battlefidd deaths in Vietnam past 44,000 during the weekend, while in Cambodia, North Vietnamese forces battered two Cambodian units on the northern front. The Viet Cong's crude explosive devices took nine American lives over the weekend. Despite the absence of any pitched battles involving American forces, 44 U.S. troops were reported killed last week, tihe highest toU in five weeks. This raised the total number of Americans reported killed in action in Indochina to 44,003 since Jan. 1, 1961, but the total will undoubtedly be increased by casualty reports which have not yet reached the U.S. Command. MOSCOW (AP) - Former Soviet Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev said today the announced plan to publish his memoirs in the West "is a fabrication and I am indignant at this." Khrushchev's statement was carried by the official news agency Tass in English and Russian language service. It was the first time any statement by Khrushchev had been reported here since his ouster in October 1964. The statement resulted from the Nov. 6 anouncement by Life mgaazine and Little Brown Co. that they would publish the former premier's reminiscences. COLUMBUS JUNCTION (AP) — A man whose body was found along railroad tracks one mile east of here last Tuesday was identified Monday as Earl Albert MoFarland, most recently of California. Authorities said he died of a heart attack several days before the body was discovered. NEW YORK (AP) — Reports on finances of the Roman Catholic Church in the United States are either impossible to get, or are inadequate, misleading and self-serving, an organization of liberal Catholic laymen says. In a report issued Sunday, the National Association of Laymen said it had been able to obtain financial reports from only 23 of (he nation's 160 dioceses, an indication it charged of the "reluctance of church leaders to give full and complete financial accounting." "This reluctance," the group charged, "verges on major scandal" DES MOINES (AP) — Publication of a new book to help local officials get state assistance was anounced Monday by Gov. Robert D. Ray. The 234-page "Catalogue of State Services to Local Governments" contains descriptions of more than 200 programs of 44 state agencies which provide services to city and county governments. BEIRUT, Lebanon (AP) — Syria's new ruler, Gen. Hafez Assad, tightened the army's grip on his nation's politics today and tried to form a new government as some of his supporters clashed with supporters of the ousted regime. Weekend demonstrations were reported in Damascus, the Syrian capital, after Assad, the defense minister, overthrew President Noureddin Atassi and a government dominated by Gen. Salah Jadid on Friday. All are members of the Baath Socialist party, but Assad is considered more of a moderate. Daily Record Court House New Vehicles Registered— Cletus H. Brincks, Carroll Chevrolet; David L. Remsburg Lanesboro, Chevrolet. Real Estate Transfers- Elvira Haverkamp, et al, to Merton Haverkamp, NEttS and NWy4SEy4, Sec. 22, Twp 84, Range 36. Stanley N. C. Hansen to Hansen, and WV 2 SEV4 Gerda A. NE ] /4SE'/4 Sec. 13, Twp. 83, Range 33. Peter Vonnahme to Leo S and Donna K. Billmeier, Lo "A" and part Lot "B" sub-di vision Lot 2, Irr. Sur. SW J /4 NEV4, Sec. 24, Twp. 84, Range 35. August and Crescentia Jung to August Jung, W%SEV4 and E^SWV4, Sec. 11, Twp. 83 Range 34. hours—is catching on. Shorter hours, however, may also result from flhe shorter week. That is, unions like the idea of four days but tend to feel that the 10-thour day is a step backward. They're more inclined to the four-day, 32-hour week. While the latter is still somewhere in the future, the four- day, 404iour week already is having an impact. Among ihe relatively few companies having such arrangements, the results are eye-opening. Ninety-two per cent of workers studied are pleased by the four- day week. Moonlighting is way up. Spending patterns tend to be higher. Family activities and such home hobbies as gardening appear to be greater. Region Has Vets Dinner (Times Herald Newt Service) Makts Indoor Air Outdoor Fresh Power Humidifier A 'A L ,° W Easy Payments DREES Company Plumbing — Heating Appliances Mrs. E. Jentzen Has Canasta Club (Times Herald News Service) ARCADIA - Mrs. Elizabeth Jentzen hosted the Canasta Club Wednesday afternoon. Winner was Mrs. Minnie Kasperson. Dianna Badding, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Don Badding held a Haloween party in her parents home Friday evening. Present were 14 girls from her seventh grade class at St. John's school. Assisting Mrs. Badding were Mrs. David Staiert and Denise and Donna Badding. On Nov. 2 Mrs. Lewis Schmitz accompanied by several auxiliary officers and her mother, Mrs. Roy Koch, of Council Bluffs visited the Coffee Christmas Shop in Omaha, where rooms of gifts were being packed for children's homes. Meetings attended the past two weeks by Mrs. Schmitz, president of the Iowa Department of the American Legion Auxiliary were the Sixth District Conference at Cumming Oct. 24 and the First District Conference at West Branch Oct. 31. - A Veteran's supper was held at •the Legion Auxiliary Rooms Sunday evening with about 30 Auxiliary members families attending Following the supper, short business meetings were held bv each group. The Le giQn n and Warren L. and Alice F, Heinen to Alice F. Heinen NE'/iSE'A, Sec. 11, Twp. 83 ; Range 36. Sheriff's Office Loose Gravel- Two eastbound cars driven by Russell A. Neary, 72, Scranton, and Minnie P. Von Ahn, 38, Lake City, received damages to headlights, hood and windshield when loose gravel spilled from a westbound truck driven by Raymond Trausch, 28, Carroll, about 4% miles east on Highway 30 at 10:25 a.m. Saturday. The end gate of the truck flew open and allowed the gravel to spill out, investigating officers said. No injuries were reported. Truck Driver Injured- James Newcomb, 25, Spencer, was listed in fair condition with undetermined injuries at St. Anthony hospital Monday following an accident one-half mile north of the east junction of Highways 71 and 141 at 9:15 a.m. Newcomb was driving a semi-trailer truck loaded with lumber and owned by Morton Buildings, Inc., Spencer. Investigating officers said the southbound truck went off the highway and overturned. The accident was investigated by Deputy Sheriffs Roger O'Tool and Jack Hays and by Highway Patrolman Larry Long, all of Carroll. was conducted by Bill Meggers, commander; and the Aux- ry meeting by Mrs. Otto Massman, president . During the Auxiliary mee ting, it was anounced flhat the 51st annual mid-year confer! ence would be held at the hat be conducted. Everyon attending is to be judged and prizes awarded. Poppy makers S the Iowa Soldiers' Home at Marshalltovm will attend £ conference and show how fee poppys are made. The Auxiliary discussed and made plans for making Christmas gifts for nursing hoir Kiente from the Westside „. Members are asked to bring coffee coupons to the next meeting. There will be a dollar gift exchange, and a potluck lunch of cookies and sandwiches. After the meetings, the evening was spent playing cards and bingo. One Car Accident— A car driven by John J. Kennebeck, 20, Route 2, Carroll, went into a difcch and overturned one-half mile north of Willey on the black-top highway at 1:30 a.m. Sunday. No injury was reported. Police Department 2 Cars Collide— Cars driven by Max R. Wenck, 17, Lidderdale, and Linus J. Wiedemeier, 73, Carroll, were involved in an acci- dent at the intersection of Highway 30 and Clark Street at 1:55 p.m. Sunday. The two vehicles were westbound and the left front of the Wenck car and right front of the Wiedemeier car were damaged. Traffic Accident- Cars driven by Kenneth L. Suhr, 38, and Coralie J. Eifler, 36, both of Carroll, were involved in an accident near 1036 North Crawford Street at 1:10 p.m. Sunday. The two cars were backing from driveways on opposite sides of the street and the right rear corner of each was damaged. 3 Car Accident- Cars driven by Norbert J. Stork, 65, and Douglas W. Peterson, 16, both of Carroll, were in collision and the car driven by Peterson skidded into the front of a parked car owned by Gary L. or Karen A. Kunecke, Carroll, at the intersection of Seventh and Adams Streets at 2:35 p.m. Sunday. The front end of the westbound Stork car and the left side of the southbound car driven by Peterson and owned by Emil Topel, Carroll, were damaged. No 'injuries were reported in any of the accidents. Birth ST. ANTHONY HOSPITAL Births- Mr, and Mrs. Dennis J. Loew, Carroll, a daughter, Sunday Mr. and Mrs. John H. Pawlet- zki, Carroll, a son, Monday Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Roeder of Arthur, a son, Nov. 15 at Corn's Memorial Hospital in [da Grove. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Roeder of Arthur and Mr. and Mrs. lenry Bierl of Carroll. Mrs. Roeder is the former Marilyn BierL Carroll Markets pRAIN Cub Program in Pollution MANNING — Cub Scout Pac No. 110 'held its regular monthl meeting in the elementary Cafe torium on Monday, Oct. 26. Theme of the meeting wa "Pollution". The Webelos Den with Phil Enenbach as leader presented a program on pollu tion, with each Webelos Scou giving some aspect of the pro blem. Bobcat awards were receive by Tracy Hansen, Tom Lee Rjonie Long, Kyle Hansen Randy Gross, Jeff Hagedorn Jim Herberts, Jack Dentlinger Randy Talbott, Mark Yarring ton, Tim Lee, Dana Schroeder Galen Schroeder and Jame Bauer. New Den mothers are Mrs Robert Hagedorn, and Mrs. El mer Herbers for Den 7; Mrs Carl Lee and Mrs. Larry Han sen, Den 2. Mrs. Lyle Gross is the new pianist. First Year Service Stars were presented to Bob Opperman Ricky Petersen, Bradley Joens Dan Beck, Michael Warner, Har old Sohuman, Gary Williams Dana Genzen, Tom Stangl, Rus sell Ruhde, Mike Enenbach Randy Stoberl, Joe Herbers (al so silver arrow for Wolf badge) Lyle Spprrer, and John Prat (also silver arrow for Wol badge). Adults receiving firs' year service stars were Mrs Allen Wiese, Mrs. Bill Opper man, Mrs. Lyman Warner, Mrs Daryl Genzen, and Phil Enenbach. Second year service stars went to Brian Irlbeck, John Soybeans, No. 2 •• $2.80 Corn, No. 2 yellow 1.30 Oats 70 Chicago Grain These Markets AT* Furnished by The Humphrey Grain Company A/HEAT Hiflh L ° W C '°" 1769s 17354 •larch ....". 178'/« 176 •lay _ 1771,4 175 Dec. 148}i 1465,4 2» 80'/, 78 >'a 176 175 164% 14534 152^/g 156% March 154" 1521* May 1577' i 56 >/. o u ^s 16 ° 1585 ' 4 Dec , 813i fun'. March May July SOY BEANS Nov 30814 3053i 306'/ a Jan. 311>/4 308=>4 310 March aifii'. 91931 11^11. 79% 74 80Ta 79% 77% 74 Colglazier, Kevin Warner, Jodi Schuman, Roger Wiese, Mike Ghristensen, Doug Hicks, Dave Wurr, (also aquanaut badge and silver arrow for bear badge); and Mrs. Mervin Christensen. Mrs. Colglazier thanked Den mothers for many hours spent in Cub Scouting. Each mother averaged 132 hours, for a total of 1320 'hours during *he year. Den mothers were to meet on Oct. 29 at 1:30 at the home of Mrs. Biil Opperman. Dens 2 3 served refreshments. The next Pack meeting will be Nov. 23 ait 7:15. March SOY BEAN MEAL Dec. 80.SO Jan. 80.30 March 79.85 312% 313'/ 8 79.85 78.80 79.55 80.95 79.90 79.60 John Tyler was the father of 15 children, greatest number of any U.S. president. The Weather The Weather in Carroll (Daily Temp»r«tur«» Courttiy Iowa Public Service Company) .38 area Yesterday's high Yesterday's tow ..13 At 7 a.m. today 24 At 10 a.m. today -..37 IOWA FORECAST Fair and warmer Monday night, lows in the 20s north to around 30 south. Partly cloudy and continued mild Tuesday, highs 50-55. FIVE-DAY IOWA FORECAST Temperatures will remain about the same through Friday warming somewhat from a chil-1 roll. FAIR & WARMER ly weekend over Iowa. Lows during the week will mostly be in the 20s in the Northwest to the 30s in the Southeast. Highs Monday will be in the 40s in the East to the 50s in the West. Tuesday's temperatures readings may climb to the 60-degree mark. Wednesday through Friday highs generally will be in the 40s in the Northwest to the 50s in 'the Southeast. WtahW A Y*ar Ag»-~ Temperatures ranged from a high of 52 to a low of 30 degrees, a year ago today in Car- Mrs. Joens Hosts Wa-tan-ye Club (Timei Herald News Service) MANNING — Mildred Joens was hostess to the Wa-tan-ye Club on Monday evening, Nov. 9. Karen Rowedder has been appointed to the national nominating committee of Wa-tan- ye. A report on Christmas party plans will be made on Nov. 23 at the home of Carol Kahl. The group still has holiday nuts for sale. Lydia Musfeldt was hostess to the Neighborhood Club on Monday, Nov. 9. Mildred Lyden was a guest. Beulah Fink was high at cards; Viola Karstens, second. The club will meet again in two weeks. A. Diers Attend Omaha Wedding (Time* Herald New* Service) ARCADIA - Mr. and Mrs. Art Diers spent the weekend with Mr. and Mrs. Ed Hyenga in Omaha. On Saturday evening they attended the wedding of Cindy Thiemen and James Thompson at a Lutheran church there. Mrs. Lewis Schmitz, Department of Iowa American Legion Auxiliary president, attended the Fifth District Conference at Newton Saturday. In the evening she attended an auxiliary birthday dinner at West Point. Accompanying Mrs. Schmitz was Mrs. Clifford Bruggeman. Deaths, Funerals ADALBERT IRLBECK DEDHAM - Adalbert Ir beck, 54, of Dedham died a 12:20 a.m. Sunday, Nov. 15, a St. Anthony Hospital in Car roll of a heart ailment, shortl after being admitted to the hos pital. He was a lifelong res dent of the Dedham communitj and farmed 1'Vt miles south o Dedham. Requiem mass will be celebrated at 10:30 a.m. Tuesda in St. Joseph Church here b the Rev. Henry Meyer. Inter ment will be in the parish cemetery. Arrangements are in charge of the Sharp Funera Home of Carroll, where the ro sary will be recited Monday at 3, 8 and 8:45 p.m. Mr. Irlbeck was a son of Aloi and Hedwig Irlbeck. He wa born here Feb. 13, 1916, am attended St. Joseph's School His marriage to Martina Tigge took place in St. Joseph*! Church April 22, 1941, with the Rev. Norbert Boes officiating They have made their horn on tie present farm since their marriage. He was a member of St. Joseph's Church. Surviving with his wife are three daughters, Connie o Breda, Jean of Racine, Wis. and Lori of Cedar Rapids; a son, Ricky, at home; a brother and a sister, Edward Irlbeck and Mrs. August (Hattie Meyer, both of Dedham. An other brother preceded him in death. •M^MMM JAMES HARMON SAC CITY — James Harmon 67, of Sac City, died here Monday morning at Loring Hospital. Arrangements are pending at the Farber and Otteman Funeral Home, Sac City. CLARENCE W. BROTHERTON WALL LAKE - Clarence W. Brotherton, 92, of Wall Lake, died Sunday morning, Nov. 15, at Loring Hospital in Sac City. ie was a retired owner and manager of a lumber firm at Wall Lake. Services will be held at 10:30 a.m. Wednesday at the Farber and Otteman Funeral Home lere, with the Rev. James A. lhanahan officiating. Interment will be in St. Joseph's Ceme- ery, Wall Lake. The rosary vill be recited at the funeral tome at 8 p.m. both Monday nd Tuesday. Mr. Brotherton is survived >y his wife, Josephine; three laughters, Mrs. Lois Little and 'Irs. Robert Williams, both of California; and Mrs. Lawrence YEW CITY LAKEWOOD, Colo. (AP) - akewood, incorporated in 1969 s a city west of Denver, is the ourth largest in Colorado with 3,403 residents. Mrs. Murl (Mary Hoffmann) Brafford Carroll— Age 63 Rosary Monday at 3 p.m., 8 p.m. and 8:45 p.m. Requiem Mass at 10:00 a.m. Tuesday at St. Lawrence Church, Rt. Rev. Msgr. Henry B. Karhoff officiating. Final Resting Place St. Mary's Cemetery, Willey. Reising, Wall Lake; three sons, Howard of Wall Lake, Roland and Stanley, both of Minnesota; also 24 grandchildren and 41 great-grandchildren. WILBUR W. PLUCKHAHN Funeral services for Wilbur Walter Pluckhahn, 49, of Carroll were held at 11 a.m. Saturday in St. Paul Lutheran Church, with the Rev. Timothy Koenig officiating. Mrs. Russell Wunschel was soloist, singing "All That I Was, My Sin, My Guilt" and "Just As I Am", accompanied by the organist, Mrs. Victor Jons. Pallbearers were Voshel Moorman, Merlin Jons, Ted Krogh, Ray Berndt, Fritz Sporleder and Victor Jons. Honorary pallbearers were Ralph Crane, Al Boss, Wally Mikos, H. R. Smith, Robert H. Matt and Howard Peters. Burial was in the Carroll City Cemetery, under direction of the Dahn-Woodhouse Funeral Home. Mr. Pluckhahn died unexpectedly of a heart attack en route to St. Anthony Hospital on Nov. 11. MRS. MURL BRAFFORD Requiem mass for Mrs. Murl Brafford, 63, of 1734 FTke Avenue, Carroll, will be celebrated at 10 a.m. Tuesday in St. Lawrence Church by the Rt. Rev. Msgr. Henry B. Karnoff. Interment will be in St Mary's Cemetery at Willey Mrs. Brafford, the former Mrs. Mary Hoffmann, died at St. Anthony Hospital about 7 p.m. Friday, Nov. 13. Friends may call at the Twit Funeral Home, where rosary recitations are set for 3, 8 and 8:45 p.m. Monday. Mrs. Brafford was born Oct. 9 1Qft7 at Willev. a daughter , of Wolfgang and Emma Steffes Danner. She received her educa- lon at Dedham. On Sept 24 .929, she was married to Mike ioffmann, who died Feb. 10 '947. Her marriage to Mr. Braford took place at St. Lawrence Church on Aug. 16, 1969. She was a member of St. Lawrence hurch and Ladies Guild Surviving with her husband are two daughters, Mrs. James Heath of Kansas City, Mo., and rs. Estherline Blum of Caroll; six grandchildren, Michael, )anny, Bobbie and Jimmy leath, Deanna and Vicki Blum; our brothers and a sister, eorge, Henry, Clarence, Frank and Florence Danner, all of Carroll. Besides her first husband, he was preceded in death by ive brothers, Joe, John, Pete, <Yed and Matthew; and a sis- er, Katherine. Adalbert Irlbeck Dedham—Age 54 Friends may call at the Sharp Funeral Home, Carroll. Rotary: 3 p.m. Monday 8 p.m. Monday 8:45 p.m. Monday Requiem Mast: 10:30 a.m. Tuesday at St. Joseph Church, Dedham. Officiating: Father Henry Meyer Interment: St. Joseph's Cemetery SHARP FUNiftAl HOMI Carroll, Iowa Serving Carroll 30 Yean

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