Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on November 27, 1970 · Page 14
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 14

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, November 27, 1970
Page 14
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Signs of Economic Upturn Neither Clear Nor Definite WASHINGTON (AP) - "The economic, experts, with whom I (have been meeting quite regularly here, indicate that the last half of the year will definitely see the economy turning up." a • That was President Nixon speaking, at a July 20 news , conference. "Our year-end report and our congressional testimony gave the clear indication of a picking up in the rate of expansion in the second half of the year. I , think that's still a good bet." '•' That was Paul W. McCracken, chairman of 'the President's Council of Economic Advisers, in an April 16 interview. Since early in the year, the Nixon administration almost daily has come out with optimistic forecasts of an economic upturn in the last part of this year —or as is fashionable—an "economic uptick." The end of the year is nearly at hand, and signs of the "up-tick" are neither clear nor definite. In fact, some ,.. economists indicate, the opposite may be true. Industrial production, one of 'the broadest .indicators of the * nation's economic pace, dropped by a stunning 2.7 per .'c'enit in' October, steepest decdine ^in 11 years. It was iflhe third straight monthly decline in the indicator of industrial activity. u . The gross national product, broadest measure of the nation's, output, in terms of goods jand services, rose 1.4 per cent in the third quarter. It was modest growth, not as much as the administration had expected. .,. Then, the consumer price index in October took its sharpest .-upward turn in six montihs, showing a rate of inflation in excess of 6 per cent. Despite the string of recent bad economic news, the administration still is sticking to its guns of predicting an "up-tick." Treasury Secretary David M. Kennedy said in a speech in •New York Monday: "After marking time during the fourth quarter of last year and the first quarter of this year, the economy began to turn around in the second quarter of 1970 and continued upward at a more substantial rate in the third quarter." "With a settlement of the General Motors strike," he added, "the prospects for even stronger growth in this current fourth quarter are quite promising." . Tha was the way the original text of Kennedy's speech read. But then the secretary made an official change, to make the quote read: "With a settlement of the General Motors strike, the prospects for growth after this current fourtlh quarter are quite promising." There was no question* back early in the year, that the administration saw a definite up turn in this part of 1970. President Nixon was reported to have told a visiting business group on April 28: "I'll tell you what is going to happen: You will begin <to see, in the third quarter of the year, the economy leveling off. It will begin to turn, then in the fourh quarter you will begin to see more encouraging signs of the upturn." Nixon's words were relayed by a member of the visiting business group. In a May 28 meeting with some of the nation's top business men, the President said the economy was strong and emphasized he expected an economic upturn in the last 'half of the year. The administration's economic "game plan" was simple. To cool off an overheated economy, it applied gradual and moderately vigorous restraints to hold down inflation, including tight money and curbs on spending. The inflation rate, as measured by the consumer price in- Time* Herald, Carroll, la, Friday, Nov. 27, 1970 dex, slackened during the summer montihs—then rose sharply in October, just ithe time the ad ministration had hoped for a big decline. Meantime, the unemployment rate, reflecting *he pressure of tighter money policies, climbed steadily upward, reaching 5.6 per cent of the labor force in October. When the September unemployment rate reached 5.5 per cent, the administration played down the figure, saying the calculation was a "statistical wobble" caused by the fact figures were compiled before college students returned to their campuses. The General Motors strike has smashed much of the administration's hopes for a strong upturn. At the same time, however, not all of the decline in economic acivity, as reported by the indicators, has been attributable to the srike. For instance, only half the drop in industrial production in October could be blamed on the strike. But while the strike was going on, many administration officials remained confident of an immediate upturn. Hot off the Wire U.S. Planes Hit AA Guns, Troop Bases in POW Raid WASHINGTON (AP) - U.S warplanes struck North Vietnamese antiaircraft and troop positions near the Son Tay prison camp during the unsuccess ful effort to free American war prisoners, the Pentagon disclosed today. This was the first time the U.S. government made known there were any such air strikes close to the camp in North Vietnam during the dramatic landing by a small force of U. S. Army and Air Force men who found the camp empty of prisoners late last week. Asst. Secretary of Defense Daniel Z. Henkin acknowledged the nearby air actions under questioning at a news briefing, portraying the strikes as part of the rescue operation. In disclosing the Son Tay raid last Monday, Secretary of Defense Melvin R. Laird mentioned only diversionary dropping of flares by Navy planes along the North Vietnamese coast, but said nothing about any associated air-to-ground attacks. DAVENPORT (AP) — Bur dick N. Richardson, 80, a prominent Davenport businessman and industrialist, died Thursday afternoon at a hospital, where he had been admitted for surgery two weeks ago. Richardson took over his father's business interests, which included a large number of farm properties in the Dakotas and Montana and lumber operations in southern and western states. WASHINGTON (AP) - The United States and Russia are nearing agreement on limiting antiballistic missile (ABM) deployment to Moscow and Washington as part of a proposed nuclear arms limitations plan. Soviet negotiators in talks underway at Helsinki, Finland, have indicated they would pre­ fer a "low-level" of ABM force instead of ruling out ABMs altogether. SIOUX CITY (AP) - Staff Sgt. Joseph M. Murray, 26, a Sioux City native, was among volunteer Green Berets who staged an unsuccessful raid on a prisoner of war camp in North Vietnam Nov. 20. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond E. Murray of Sioux City said they received a telephone call from their son Wednesday. "All he could say was that he was home and he'd been over there," said Murray. The call came from Ft. Bragg N.C., where Sgt. Murray is stationed. ELDON (AP) — Dennis Laverm Lagle, 7, was killed when he fell from a wagon load of corn and the wagon rolled over his head and chest. The accident occurred on the farm of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Larry Lagle, about a mile west of here Thursday afternoon, authorities said. DETROIT (A) — U.S. auto sales this year are down some one million cars below the totals at the same point in 1969. . The figures issued by the major manufacturers this week indicate that up to Nov. 20 new car sales stood at 6,575,343 compared to 7,621,917 at the same time last year. SAIGON (AP) — North Vietnamese forces battered a South Vietnamese command post on the Cambodian border, made fresh gains north of Phnom Penh and battled government forces 23 miles southeast of Saigon, miliary spokesmen reported today. While heavy fighting flared on the three fronts, U.S. forces in Vietnam saw little action since they are mostly in a defensive posture. The U. S. Command said field reports indicated there were no Americans killed in action Thursday for the second successive day. By The Associated Press Israeli Defense Minister Moshe Dayan has outlined a new plan for a Middle East cease-fire, and Western sources in London have reported moves to get peace talks going again before the end of the year. Dayan said in a state television interview in Tel Aviv Thursday that he favored thinning out forces on each side of the Suez Canal to create a more relaxed atmosphere for negotiations. He said it would be easier for Egypt and Israel "if they both want to get ahead with peace talks" to operate with the knowledge that neiher side is planning or is in a posiion to attack the other. Livestock Market CHICAGO (AP) steer and heifer prices were steady to strong at the Chicago Stockyards Friday. Cattle receipts totaled 2,500 head. There were no sheep receipts and the market was not tested. Slaughter, butchers 15.25-16.00, 230-240 lbs ' 15.00-15.75; sows steady, U.S. 1-3 270-330 lbs 12.25-13.25 330-400 lbs 11.75-12.75. CHICAGO (AP) r- (USDA) Cattle 2,500; slaughter steers steady to strong; heifers steady; prime 1,200-1,325 lb slaughter steers yield grade 3 and 4 28.5028.75; high choice and prime 1,075-1,325 lbs 28.00-28.50; choice 950-1,350 lbs yield grade 2 to 4 27.50-28.25; mixed good and choice 27.00-27.50; good 26.0027.00; high choice and prime 950-1,060 lb slaughter heifers 27.25-27.75; choice 850-1,025 lbs 26.50-27.25; mixed good and choice 26.00-26.50. Sheep none; no market test. SIOUX CITY (AP)-(USDA) — Hogs 9,500; butchers under 230 lbs largely 25, some 50 higher, U.S. 1 and 2 190-230 lbs 16.75-17.00; sows steady, to mostly 25 higher, U.S. 1-3 300550 lbs 12.00-13.75. Cattle 9,500; not available. Sheep 100; not established. DES MOINES (AP)-(USDA) — Iowa-southern Minnesota direct hogs: Estimated receipts 100,000; butchers steady to 25 higher; trade very uneven; demand good; U.S. 1-3 200-230 lb AUCTION SALE Having decided to quit farming, I will sell at Public Auction at the place 6 miles south of Carroll, Iowa, on Highway 71 and % mile east, on Monday, November 30 Sale to Commence at 1:00 P.M. O'clock 1949 Chevrolet Vz-Ton Pickup 1949 4-Door Dodge Auto OMAHA (AP) - Hogs 6,500; 1-3, 190-230 lb 16.50-17.00; sows steady except some sales over 550 lbs 25 higher; 325-650 lb 10.50-13.00. Cattle 600; calves 25; choice steers 27.35-27.50; choice heifers 26.00. Sheep 400. 13 HEAD OF CATTLE 13 Hereford cows, bred to good Hereford bull Choice Hereford steer and heifer calves, wt-, 450 to 500 lbs. 1 Brooder house. POULTRY 50-60 Yearling Hens GRAIN and HAY 2000 bu. earn corn. 300 bu. oats. 700 bales clover hay in barn. 400 bales straw in barn. HOUSEHOLD GOODS Junger oil burner, very good; 275 gal. fuel oil barrel; 110 gal. fuel barrel; Copper Ciad wood coal range; Coronado apartment size gas range. MISCELLANEOUS 65 electric fence posts; 4 rolls snow fencing; 2 small pig feeders; New Idea hog and cattle water tank; round water tank; 3 steel hog troughs; 3 wooden hog troughs; mineral feeder; Big Chief steel hog feeder; 4 John Deere disc hill- en; chicken feeders and wat- erers; 300 ft. plastic hose; bench vise; Parmak electric fencer; tractor tire pump; de- homer; battery charger; anvil; pott drill; elec. cords; pipe wrenches; saws; spades; shovels; many other articles too numerous to mention. IMPLEMENTS and TOOLS John Deere No. 60 tractor, good condition. John Deere A tractor, new rubber, good. John Deere A tractor. 2—John Deere quicktach cultivators. Omaha 15' disk. Four-section Lindsey harrow and evener. John Deere 2 - wheel spreader. Farmers Friend 40-ft. elevator. Little Giant 2-wheel elevator. Flat bed on rubber tired gear. Oliver 7' mower. 4-Bar John Deere rake. John Deere unloading hoist. John Deere 2x16" plow. Oliver 2x16" plow. International 8 ft. binder windrower. Rubber tired gear and flare box. High wheel wagon and box. Speed jack. 490 John Deere planter. Two wheel trailer. International e n d g a t e seeder. 300 gal. gas barrel, stand and hose. 8'xlO' square feed box. Loading chute. side New York Stocks NEW YORK (AP) - The stock market, which was closed Thursday for the Thanksgiving holiday, reopened today with a small but fairly broad advance. At noon the Dow Jones average of 30 industrials, which had been in and out of minus territory all morning, was ahead 1.10 points at 775.81. Winning issues on the New York Stock Exchange led losers by a margin of nearly 3 to 2. There were no news developments to Account for the modest gains. The advance appeared to represent a carry-over of the upward momentum of the five previous sessions when the Dow industrial average climbed a total of more than 20 points. The blue-chip indictator advanced nearly 2 points Wednesday an increase which fell far short of the advances Monday and Tuesday. The Dow gained more than five points in each of those sessions. Analysts attributed Wednesday's gain to investor hopes of a further cut in the discount rate, the interest charged by the Federal Reserve to member commercial banks. Gains ran through building materials, drugs, and farm implements. Rubber issues were generally lower. So-called "glamour" stocks were generally higher. Daily Record Court House Applications to Wed— James W. Starman, 26, and Carol J. Bruch, 21, both of Arcadia. New Vehicles Registered" Delmar L. or Marie E. Chipman, Glidden, Volkswagen. Real Estate Transfers— W. Glenn and Lucille A. Lockhart to Lucille A. Lockhart, Lot 4, Block 3, Albertson's First Addn. to Carroll. Leonard F. and Eulalia Bromert to Alvin W. and Irene G. Heinrichs, Lot 7, Block 1, Bromert Addn. to Carroll. Lawrence and Diane Henkelman to Dena Jentzen, Lots 10, 11 and 12, Block 12, Arcadia. Claus E. Hartwigsen estate to James E. Grethen, part WfrVzNE'/j, Sec. 3, Twp. 84, Range 33. Vernon Gehling estate to James L. Gehling, EVaSE'A, Sec 27, and W%SW%, Sec. 26, Twp. 84, Range 35. Police Department Vandalism— Investigation of vandalism to the Chamber of Commerce Santa Claus house in the Great Western parking lot was continuing Friday. Vandals pushed the small structure about a half block early Thursday morning and ripped off half of the roof and snapped a telephone line, police said. It was believed a car was used to push the Santa Claus house, investigating officers said. Chamber of Commerce officials said the damage will be repaired. Fire Department Grass Fire— Carroll firemen were called out at 5:12 p.m. Wednesday to extinguish a grass fire on the railroad right-of-way two miles east of the city. The blaze spread into an adjoining field but no property damage was reported. Hospitals ST. ANTHONY HOSPITAL Dismissals Nov. 25— Christine Weber, Carroll Mrs. Dale A. Johnson, Glidden Mrs. Joe B. Wiskus, Dedham Mrs. Alvina Kasperbauer, Templeton Mrs. Jack Fox and baby, Templeton Mrs. Albert Siepker, Carroll Mrs. Belle Houlihan, Carroll Daniel Lynch, Carroll Mrs. Norbert Naberhaus, Carroll Births- Mr. and Mrs. Dwight H. Heue, Arcadia, a son, Wednesday Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Sundrup, Arcadia, a son, Wednesday Mr. and Mrs. William H. Gehling, Carroll, a daughter, Wednesday Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Berger, Carroll, a daughter, Wednesday Mr. and Mrs. Donald J. Mikkelsen, Dedham, a daughter, Thursday Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lenz, Carroll, a son, Friday AUDUBON COUNTY MEMORIAL HOSPITAL, Audubon Admission, Nov. 20— Mrs. Earl Garoutte, Audubon Admissions, Nov. 21— Colleen Murray, Carroll George Mardesen, Exira Dismissal, Nov. 21— Cecelia James, Audubon Admissions, Nov. 22— Lawrence Schirm, Adair Leonard Schlater, Exira Gaylor Christensen, Audubon Tillie Krottinger, Audubon Dismissals, Nov. 22— . Jacquanette Wahlert and baby, Audubon Robert Artist, Exira Flora Rasmussen, Exira Admissions, Nov. 23— Alex Jensen, Audubon William Brannan, Audubon Sandra Heires, Guthrie Center Dismissal, Nov. 23— Ottilie Schulz, Audubon Admissions, Nov. 24— Gary Mendenhall, Audubon Diane Fenton, Audubon Alfred Knutsen, Audubon Deaths, Funerals STEWART MEMORIAL HOSPITAL, Lake City (Timet Herald New* Service) Birth- Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bevan, Pomeroy, a daughter, Monday Carroll Markets GRAIN Soybeans, No. 2 $2.70 Corn, No. 2 yellow 1.26 Oats 70 Chicago Grain These Markets Are Furnished by The Humphrey Grain Company High Low Close WHEAT Dec _. 1689' B 166'/« 168?, March 170% 169*4 170% May 169% 168 }i 169% July 158 7 / 8 158 158% CORN Dec 144 142% 144 March 149% 148% 149% May 153 151 \' a 1527'g July 154% 153% 154% OATS Dec 81% 81i/a 81% March 79% 79'/s 79% May 77% 77 77% July 73 72% 73 SOY BEANS Jan 300% 297 300% March 304% 300% 304Vs May 307% 304>/ 2 307% SOY BEAN MEAL Dec 82.10 82.00 82.05 Jan 81.70 80.60 81.70 March 79.90 79.10 79.6C LLOYD C. BOOTH Requiem mass for Lloyd C. Booth, 63, operator of Motel 7130 and the Villa Motel in Carroll, will be celebrated at 10:30 Saturday morning at St. Lawrence Church. The Rev. Paul Arts of Fort Dodge will officiate; burial will be in Mt. Olivet Cemetery. Mr. Booth died at 8:15 a.m. Nov. 25 at Clarkson Memorial Hospital, Omaha, of a heart ailment. Arrangements are in charge of the Sharp Funeral Home, Carroll, where the Elks' memorial service will be conducted at 7:30 p.m. Friday, followed by a recitation of the rosary at 8. Mr. Booth was born Nov. 9, 1907, at Knoxville, a son of Albert J. and Anna Booth. As a child he moved with his parents to the Spencer vicinity. Following his graduation from Spencer High School he was employed by the Tangney-McGinn Hotel in Spencer. His marriage to Margaret Tangney took place at Sacred Heart Church in Spencer on Nov. 11, 1931, and they lived at Spencer for a short time before Mr. Booth became manager ol the Burke Hotel in Carroll, position he held until 1950. He operated the Booth Home and Auto store in Carroll between 1950 and 1952, and in 1952 opened Motel 71-30; the Villa was opened in 1958. He was a member of St. Law rence Church and a charter member of the C a r r o 11 Elks Lodge No. 1637. Surviving with his wife are four children: Mrs. Frank (Mary Farrell) Beiter, Carroll; Fred J. Booth of Aurora, 111.; Mrs. Mike (Cathy) Arts, Spen cer; and Tom Booth, Duluth, Minn.; 12 grandchildren; his mother, Mrs. Anna Booth Burington of Pine Grove, Calif.; s brother, Howard Booth, Spencer; and a sister, Mrs. Tom Hackworth, Pine Grove. Mr. Crandall was a retired railroad conductor. He is survived by a son, Richard, of Manning; a daughter, Mrs. Duane (Carol) Wheeler, Minneapolis, Minn.; several grandchildren and a brother, James Crandall, Lake City. ANNIE M. WILKIE (Times Herald News Service) LAKE CITY — Annie M. Wilkie, 77, lifelong Lake City, resident, died here Friday morning, Nov. 27, at Stewart Memorial Hospital. Rites will be held at 1:30 p.m. Sunday at the Huffman Memorial Chapel, Lake City, where friends may call after 7 p.m. Friday. The Rev. Robert Boell will officiate; burial will be in Cottonwood Cemetery. Miss Wilkie's only survivors are a sister, Mrs. Tillie Howe of Lake City, and several nieces and nephews. Three sisters preceded her in death. She was born at Lake City May 24, 1893, adaughterof James and Elizabeth Watson Wilkie. She was a member of the Lake City Presbyterian Church. tina Jensen Andersen. He was married Feb. 26, 1919 to Oma McNary, and spent most of his life farming and in the feed grinding business in Audubon county. Survivors include his wife; a son, Hubert of Guthrie Center; two daughters, Mrs. Betty Knoke and Mrs. Sandra Parrott, both of Omaha, Neb.; 12 grandchildren; seven great-grandchildren; a son-in-law, Vernon Nielsen of San Diego, Calif.; one sister, Mrs. Dena Campbell of Los Angeles, Calif.; and a number of other relatives and friends. He was preceded in death by a son, George, in 1929; a daughter, Virginia Nielsen, in 1959; his parents, three sisters, and two brothers. The Weather The Weather in Carroll (Daily Temperatures Courtesy Iowa Public Service Company) Yesterday's high 35 Yesterday's low 23 At 7 a.m. today 20 At 10 a.m. today 28 New State Law on Drugs Discussed TERMS—Cash. Not responsible for accidents. No goods to fa* removed from premises until settled for. Mike Schaffer, Owner Templeton Savings Bank Clerk IOWA FORECAST Mostly cloudy Friday night and Saturday. Lows tonight 1015 north, lower 20s south. Highs Saturday 25-32. Wieland & McCarvilfe Auctioneers | FIVE-DAY IOWA FORECAST A tihance of snow or rain is predicted for Monday with no sign of precipitation before that time. CLOUDY [ Cloudy and cold weather will dominate Iowa over the weekend. Highs Friday will be in the 20s in the northwest and low 30s in the .southeast. Overnight lows will be in the 15 to 22 degree range. Highs over he weekend generally will be in the 30s and the lows in the teens in the north to lower 20s in the southeast. Weather A Year Ago— Temperatures remained below freezing all day, a year ago today in Carroll. High mark was 31, the low, 18 degrees. The new state law pertaining to drug abusers was discussed at the Wednesday morning Kiwanis breakfast at Mac's Casino Cafe. Under this law, any drug abuser who voluntarily surrenders himself to a doctor, lawyer, police or other authority for treatment, cannot be pro- secured. The four hospitals in the United States for drug abusers were also discussed. By 1973, it is expected there will be 30 such hospitals. Anyone interested in presenting a program on drug abuse, similar to the program the Kiwanis presented Nov. 17 to Carroll County schools, N and members and guests of the Kiwanis Club, may contact William D. Kurth, club president, for information regarding arrangements. It was suggested that] program for parents, and other interested be valuable. adults would HENRY W. BRANDHORST (Times Herald News Service) MANNING — Henry William Brandhorst, 82, of Manning died at the Greene County Hospital in Jefferson Thursday evening, Nov. 26. He had been in ill health for two months. Services will be held at 2:30 p.m. Sunday at the Ohde Funeral Home in Manning, with the Rev. Lester Williams, pas tor of Calvary Baptist Church, officiating. Military graveside rites will be at the Manning Cemetery. Mr. Brandhorst was manager jof Priebe's Incorporated for many years before retiring about 15 years ago. He was born near Manning March 9, 1888, a son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Brandhorst. He attended school at Gray, and served overseas in World War I. He worked at the Manning Mill and later for W. B. Parrott Company before beginning his employment with Priebe's. Surviving are his wife, Pearl; a daughter, Mrs. Kennard Cheney of Jefferson; a son, Russell Lathrop of San Mateo, Calif.; two grandchildren and three great-grandchildren. He was preceded in death by a brother, William Brandhorst; and two sisters, Mrs. Helen Walker and Mrs. Amanda Settlemeier. JOEL M. CRANDALL (Times Herald News Service) LAKE CITY - Joel M. Crandall, 75, of Lake City, died Thursday, Nov. 26, at St. Anthony Hospital in Carroll. Arrangements are pending at the Huffman Memorial Chapel, Lake City. KNUTE G. NELSON Requiem mass for Knute G. Nelson, 67, of Carroll was celebrated at 10:30 a.m. Saturday in St. Lawrence Church by the Rt. Rev. Msgr. Henry B. Karhoff. The Rev. Anthony Ocken of Mapleton also was in the sanctuary, and conducted graveside rites at Mt. Olivet Cemetery. Pallbearers were James Buchholz, Albert Ausman, Cy Bishop, Romain Boes, Joe Schettler and Roy Wolterman. The Sharp Funeral Home was in charge of arrangements. Mr. Nelson, retired owner and operator of Nelson Woodworks, died at St. Anthony Hospital Nov. 23. All of his children were here for the funeral, as were many persons from Carroll and the surrounding area. CARL ANDREW ANDERSEN (Times Herald News Service) AUDUBON — Funeral services were held Monday in the McFadden Funeral Home here for Carl Andrew Andersen, 74, retired farmer who died Friday at his home in Audubon The Rev. M. O. Burman of the Karen Street Baptist Church in Omaha, officiated. Interment was in Arlington Heights Cemetery in Audubon, with military honors by the Au dubon American Legion Post. Pallbearers were John Rasmus sen, Soren Steffensen, Earl Garoutte, Orval Railsback, Marvin Dominick, and Clarence Rubel. Mr. Andersen was born in Audubon county on March 28, 1896, the son of Carl and Chris- RACHEL C. DOWNEY Requiem mass for Rachel C. Downey, 79, of Carroll was celebrated at 10 a.m. Friday in St. Ann's Church at Vail by the Rev. Harold Cooper. Interment was in the parish cemetery. Pallbearers were Jerry Lawler, Dan Dunn, Denis Walsh, John Walsh, Gregory Lawler and Gene Maher. The Sharp Funeral Home of Carroll was in charge of arrangements. Miss Downey died at 10 a.m. Nov. 25 at St. Anthony Hospital, after being in failing health for nine months. A daughter of Edward and Mary Downey, she was born March 17, 1891, at Westside and spent her early years in the Westside vicinity. In 1915 she moved to Omaha and was employed there by the Reconstruction Finance Corporation until her retirement in 1956. She had made her home in Carroll since last August, and was a member of Holy Spirit parish. Surviving are a brother, Leo Downey of Wall Lake; a sister, Mrs. J. H. (Bernice) Phillips, with whom she made her home at 604 East Third Street; and several nieces and nephews. Four sisters and a brother preceded her in death. Mrs. Ned Collison Rt. 3 Carroll—Age 5! Friends may call starting at 2 p.m. Friday. Rosaries at 3 p.m., 8 p.m., and 8 :45 p.m. Friday. Requiem Mass at 9 a.m. Saturday at St. Lawrence Church. Final Resting Place Mt. Olivet Cemetery, Carroll. TWIT L. Jensens Host Pre-Holiday Dinner (Times Herald News Service) WESTSIDE — Sunday guesits of Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Jensen for a pre-Thanksgiving dinner included Mr. and Mrs. Bill Castles of Des Moines, Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Maak and family of Ames, and Bevery Rubey of Humboldt. Dinner guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Brockelsby at Vail in observance of his birthday, included Mr. and Mrs. Richard Brockelsby and Joe of Schuyler, Neb. Lloyd Booth Carroll-—Age 63 Friends may call at the Sharp Funeral Home, Carroll. Elks Memorial Service: 7:30 p.m. Friday Rosary: -8 p.m. Friday Requiem Mass: 10:30 a.m. Saturday at St. Lawrence Church Officiating: Father Paul Arts Interment: Mt. Olivet Cemetery. SHARP FUNERAL HOME Carroll, Iowa Serving Carroll 30 Year* r,

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