Beatrice Daily Sun from Beatrice, Nebraska on February 16, 1987 · 7
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Beatrice Daily Sun from Beatrice, Nebraska · 7

Beatrice, Nebraska
Issue Date:
Monday, February 16, 1987
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Beatrice Daily Sun, Beatrice, Ne., Monday, Feb. ie, 1987 Page A-7 k Deaths Funeffcils Death Clara Vorderstrasse Clara Vorderstrasse, 94, 1306 S. Ninth St., Beatrice, died Friday, Feb. 13, 1987. Born March 15, 1892, at Daykin. Resided in Plymouth area until 1977 when she moved to Beatrice. Member of Peace Lutheran Church, rural Plymouth. Survivors: daughters, Mrs. Alvin (Elsie) ilaecker of Plymouth, Mrs. LaVern (Lydia) Stumpenhorst of Ridgeway, Colo., Mrs. Alvin iSelma) Krueger of Blue Hill and Luella Parde of Beatrice; sons, Arnold and Melvin, both of Plymouth; brother, William Drees of Garden City, JCan.; sisters, Lena Ebke of Daykin and Martha Ebke of Jansen; 12 grandchildren; 21 greatgrandchildren; eight great-great-grandchildren. Preceded in death by husband, two daughters, Ihree brothers and four sisters, i Funeral: 10:30 a.m,-Tuesday, Peace Lutheran tChurch, Plymouth, Pastor Kenneth Kramer, igurial: church cemetery. Memorial established to Peace Lutheran Church and the Good Samaritan ;Home with the church elders in charge. Body in jtate at Harman Chapel in Plymouth after 10 a.m. ilonday and at the church one hour preceding service. Family prayer service: 10:15 a.m. Tuesday, ichurch basement. Harman Mortuary. !jj Donald W. Jameson ; HAMPTON - Donald W. Jameson, 64, Hampton, Ijdied suddenly Sunday, Feb. 15, 1987, at an Aurora hospital. Born June 15, 1922, at Amherst. ! Survivors: wife, Helen of Hampton; son, James iof Beatrice; daughter, Judy Henriksen of Arnold; three grandchildren; sister, Marjorie Baird of Vancouver, Wash. Preceded in death by parents, W.O. and Ruth ( Rumbeck) Jameson. Funeral: 1:30 p.m. Wednesday, United Lutheran Church, Hampton, the Rev. Walter Laughlin. Burial: Stanley Cemetery, Amherst. Body in state 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. Tuesday, Higby Mortuary, Aurora. HenryJ.Otte VALLEY - Henry J. Otte, 95, Valley, formerly of Beatrice,' died Monday, Feb. 16, 1987, at the Methodist Hospital, Omaha. Born Oct. 8, 1891', at Omaha. Was a former foster grandparent at Beatrice State Developmental Center. Survivors: son, Jesse, and his wife, Clara, of Beatrice; daughters, Opal Moore of Valley, Ila Kunc and husband, Ramon, of Ralston; 12 grandchildren; 16 great-grandchildren; four great-great-grandchildren; sisters, Greta Radasch and Evelyn Jensen, both of Sun City, Ariz. Funeral: 2 p.m. Wednesday, Swanson Funeral Home, Valley, the Rev. Peter Vanderveen. Burial: Mt. Hope Cemetery,. Omaha. Visitation: noon to 9 p.m. Tuesday at the funeral home. Memorials to charity of choice. Funerals Rev. Adolph J. Lillich, 916 N. 21st St., Beatrice. Funeral: 10:30 a.m. Tuesday, St. John Lutheran Church, Pastors Alton W. Schwandt, Richard R. Fruehling, Philip K. Kammerlohr and Herbert H. Graening. Burial: Evergreen Home Cemetery, -Beatrice. Body in state at the church one hour preceding service; Memorial established with Mr. and Mrs. Henry S. Lienemann in charge. Family prayer service: 10:15 a.m. Tuesday, chapel of St. John Lutheran Church. Fox Funeral Home. Grandsons are Timothy and Jeremy Lillich, both of Des Moines, Iowa. Nebraska briefs Bryan proposes medical offices, parking deck LINCOLN, Neb. (AP) Bryan Memorial Hospital is seeking approval of plans to build a $4 million medical office building and a $2 million 3ark ing deck on the hospital grounds, officials said. A request from hospital President Eugene Ed-wards for a special permit to construct the office building and deck is on the agenda for Wednesday's Lincoln-Lancaster County Planning Corn-emission meeting. The hospital also has sent a letter of intent to file ja certificate-of-need application with the state Department of Health, said Bob Peters, the hospital's planning director. He said the application probably will be filed within a week. Peters said plans for the office building and 'parking deck were not part of Bryan's current ex pansion and renovation project. In 1976, then-Mayor Helen Boosalis vetoed a special permit that would have allowed Bryan to build a privately owned physician office building and a 500-car parking garage on the hospital grounds in southeast Lincoln. According to current plans submitted to the Planning Commission, the proposed three-story medical office building would be built north of the hospital's east wing. It would have 45,000 square feet of floor space, including 37,000 square feet of potential office space for physicians, Peters said. The two-level parking deck would be built east of the hospital. It Will have 470 parking spaces, bringing the total number of spaces available on the hospital grounds to 1,203. (White-collar crime tops investigative list OMAHA, Neb. (AP) White-collar crime tops Jhe investigative list for the new head of the FBI in Nebraska and Iowa. J "White-collar crime is a national priority of the FBI, whether wire fraud, advance-fee schemes or .bankruptcy fraud," said Nicholas V. O'Hara, recently transferred to Omaha from FBI headquarters in Washington, D.C. "And the works is here," he said. Other priorities in the two-state area are narcotics, counter-intelligence work and property Icrimes, said O'Hara, an FBI agent since 1963. Miss Nebraska keeps busy as she prepares for pageant KEARNEY, Neb. (AP) -Riding in a hot air balllon, posing for pictures dressed in a swimsuit in 30-degree weather and eating nine-course meals have kept Amy Anderson busy as she prepares for the Miss USA pageant. Miss Anderson of Kearney, who is Miss Nebraska USA, and contestants from 49 other states, the District of Columbia and the reigning Miss Teen USA, will be participating in the Miss USA Pageant live from Albuquerque, N.M., at 8 p.m. Tuesday on CBS. The winner, will receive $200,000 in cash and prizes and will represent the United States in the 1987 Miss Universe Pageant. In a telephone interview from i V m ' - . ....... HI I.. I. I I m rL1 , -; ,. Jlt..J) MiSS Nebraska USA Kearney's Amy ArxJer-scn is to be cmorg 52 contestants in the Miss USA Pogeapt to be broadcast Tuesday n'ght. At 17, M ss Anderson ts the youngest woman in the pege-ont. Patients & Parents Hospitals Beatrice Community Hospital - Admitted: Betty Swenson, John Loth and Raleigh Southwick, all of Beatrice. Dismissed: Crystal Everett, Mrs. Leslie Adams and baby, all of Beatrice; Amy Otto, Pickrell. Community Memorial, Marysville, KanL . Admitted: Bobbi Gray, Velma Fisher, both of Home, Kan.; Gladys Yaussi, Mrs. Terry Dunham, Nicole Latta,- all of Marysville; Clifford Baker, Blue Rapids, Kan. Dismissed: Alma Evans, Nicole Latta, Mrs. Terry Dunham, Everett Whitten, all of Marysville; Rebecca Dunlap, Beattie, Kan.; Sarah Jeffries, Frankfort, Kan.; Louise McNary, Blue Rapids; Bobbi Gray, Home. Johnson County Hospital Admitted: Estella Churchill, Tecumseh. Pawnee County Memorial. Admitted: Jennifer Bredemeier, Steinauer. Dismissed: Frank Reuter, Robert McAferty, both of Pawnee City. Jefferson County Mernorial 1 Admitted: Edith Bristor, Fairbury. Dismissed:; baby girl Haecker, Plymouth. Birth Coudeyras Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Coudeyras of Burchard are parents of a 6 pound 13 ounce daughter, Renee Lynn, born Feb. 13, 1987, at the Pawnee County Memorial Hospital. The mother is the former RoxAnn Dalton. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Francis Dalton of Liberty. 1 Fentress Mr. and Mrs. Spencer Fentress q Beatrice are parents of a 5 pound 9Vi ounce daughter born Feb. 15, 1987, at Beatrice Community Hospital. The mother is the former Veronica Siems. Grandparents are Carl and Pat Siems of Lincoln, Betty Fentress and LeRoy Fentress, both of Beatrice. Peters Gary and Rachelle Peters of Hebron are parents of a 9 pound 7 ounce son, Brett Warner; born Feb. 11, 1987, at Thayer County Memorial Hospital.- Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Peters of Beatrice and Mr. and Mrs. Daughn Avery of Norton, Kan. Smoke Sirens He said he has supervised investigations in all of those areas during two tours of duty at FBI headquarters. He also has worked in field offices at Oklahoma City, Norfolk, Va., Houston and Sacramento, Calif. O'Hara said he plans no immediate changes in the operations established by two previous men to head the Omaha FBI office James Ahearn, who now heads a five-stale FBI division in Boston, and Herbert Hawkins Jr., who heads the FBI office in Phoenix, Ariz. Accidents Beatrice 11:17 a.m. Sunday, 500 block N. Sumner St. Owner of parked car: Rayco Corp., 501 N. Sumner St. John Ray reported vehicle damaged by an unknown vehicle. Estimated damage: $500. Jefferson County 4 p.m. Saturday, two miles south of Jansen on county road. Driver: Kevin Meeske, 1322 Elk St., Beatrice. Meeske was northbound on county road when he pulled over to the east side of the road, lost control in the grader ridge at roadside, went into west ditch and overturned. Meeske suffered minor injuries. Esimated damage: more than $500. 4:40 a.m. Monday, three-quarter mile west of Fairbury on U.S. 136. Driver: Michael K. Brown, Fairbury. Brown was westbound when a deer jumped out of the north ditch and collided with his vehicle. Estimated damage: more than $500. 1:45 a.m. Saturday, l'2 north of Fairbury on River Road. Driver: Brian E. Jurgens, Fairbury. Jurgens was northbound when he lost control, driving over a culvert and brush and landing in a ditch. Injuries: Jurgens and three passengers were taken to the Jefferson County Memorial Hospital by a private vehicle. Jurgens was kept overnight for observation. Treated and released were passengers Lori L. Meyer of Gladstone, Melissa A. Bartels of Fairbury, and Teresa D. Adkins of Jansen. Estimated damages: car totaled. Marshall County, Kan. 9:10 p.m. Friday, 1.4 miles north of U.S. 36 on Oketo Road. Driver: Franklin Huffman, Marysville, Kan. Driver lost control of his car, went into ditch and landed in wheat field. Injuries: Huffman and three passengers were taken to Community Memorial Hospital in Marysville. Huffman was then taken to Lincoln General Hospital, Lincoln, Neb., where he was in serious condition Saturday morning. Passengers Amy Huffman and Jeanie Parker both of Marysville were treated and released. Bobbi Gray of Home, Kan. was in satisfactory condition as of Saturday morning. Estimated damages: car was totaled. Larcenies Beatrice 3:55 p.m. Friday, Burger King, 501 N. Sixth St. Ethel M. Hartman of Burchard reported someone removed five dollars from her wallet. Approximately 2:30 p.m. Friday, Eagles Club 111 S. Eighth St. Max L. Martz, of Martz Distributing, 801 Dorsey St., reported three cases of Coors Light beer had been removed from the. truck while at the west Eagles parking lot. Estimated loss: $20.87. Fraud 5:12 p.m. Sunday, 1020 E. Court St. Terry Cossel reported a female using an assumed name ordered two deliveries to be paid for at a later date. Value: $51. 1 Vandalism Beatrice 6:50 a.m. Saturday, 110 N. Ninth St. Man reported window of overhead door located east of 110 N. Ninth St. broken. r Between 6 p.m. Friday and 12:20 a.m. Saturday, Fashionette Salon, 110 N. Ninth St. Employee reports garage window broken, apparently by a rock. Estimated damages: $50 Theft Beatrice 1:24 a.m. 1119 N. Sixth St. Jay M. Rector reported cassette carrying cases and 48 cassette-tapes taken from his vehicle. Estimated value: $350. " Lost articles 11:12 a.m. Sunday, 215 N. 19th St. Darrell Teselle reported Elmira Teselle lost gold wedding band. Estimated value: $1,500. Albuquerque, miss aikhm son. daughter of David and Merilyn Anderson of Kearney, said she's having fun. "I'm having a good time," the 17-year-old Kearney High School senior said. "I'm excited for the competition to start. The suspense is killing me." At 17, Miss Anderson is the youngest contestant in the pageant. For the past week, the contestants have been in rehearsals all day. Evening activities have included a Mexican fiesta, barn dance, clinics and a dinner-theater show. Prior to the rigorous rehearsal schedule. Miss Anderson said the contestants spent days having their pictures taken for the "fun shots." The photos, taken from a hot air balloon and on the desert, will be shown during the broadcast. Competition began Thursday with the evening gown and swimsuit events Interviews with individuals judges were Friday and Saturday. Miss Anderson said she will be one of the first contestants on stage during the pageant's opening number, where the contestants wear costumes representing their states. "It's a gojdenrod, not an ear of corn" she said of her costume. She described the costume as a gold-sequined body suit milh big green leaves. She was crowned Miss Nebraska USA at the state pa re ant in November. She mas one of 43 contestants. Trn t?3i 1 won." Miss Anderson said of being crowned Miss Nebraska USA. "It's been a prat experience. It pave me an CFporTuraty to do ks of things I normally would net have bee sMe ts do.' Kiss Anderson said she pSsns to rjrsje a career in classical bs, en and is at (xk rrs with fiancufla'ed procrams. Hotlines Cancer Information Service For answers to questions about cancer. Call 1-800-4CANCER Markets Huntington's Disease For information on a support group call 402-754-4338 in Harbinc. All stock and commodity markets are closed Monday because of the Presidents' Day holiday. Livestock OMHV Vw Pl"SrM - Omaha UvMoct Martertquntalinr Monday- Hoes I m. bamm-i and ptit to I a) heT l S 11 2E lb S-M I S I I N- tm h m ism &-r n. moH ) an ras tr m h ts m K2 R MT j miSlft t 3 iMf M I S 4 Z-x fb 41 3M2 M !mi ra to 1 ( tOr tolwtl)44 CarJt and Cairn I tm. m and Mm slow: dmand can. nrvnt aracty SwnrtwTHlMM3ll7;li twplnads MC mom! ml and dnwr M htn 13 lb 9 SMG . fmd : Htftera ctouc 14 tae-11 t m) t toad 1 Z-M mix-it fnd and rtvwr I J twr ft 9y m. (nod te-5 m Cm hteti rating and hmmt 4ttM3a. earner and low rotter 37 mm Shn$ HB.aetfMattradc t , . i i M . " ' ' t' .... :C ( U'I'' i i i - - - ! . v : :t m -' ', s ; ' s 1 - " lu -t? rr Tcur qjrwxnt a-vJ t'.rvJ row n t biis: rrfarhJ Tou're eotKW to. HSF) R LOGIC Ty.swwFstkevrrnhiTWve H II "wwi fcncormT. TX COW TAX PCCVLE WHERE MORE AMERICANS FIND A BIGGER REFUND. tri 1 11 I n f t. Arti f rv, I II I Fl M. I vcju can BEIIIM By. on iu , Harold R. Ditemeyer, President Ut Notiond Bank t Trvst Ce Q. I've just received a small inheritance. I would like to use the money to in-vest in something which is fairly safe in terms of return on my investment. Certificates of deposit come to mind. However, the interest rates on these are presently so low I'm not sure it would be worth it. Do you have any suggestions? A. "Safe" is the key word in your question and safety is the key to a bank certificate of deposit. When you purchase a certificate of oeposit through a bank, both your principle and the interest earned on the CD are protected through insurance backed by the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation. Also, we are presen'Jy seeing many investors placing their funds in re!atvey short-term CDs. This allows the investment to present'y earn reasonable interest while providing maximum fexabiiity. tf interest rates go up as many experts be-I eve they will) and when the short- term CD becomes due. the investor can place his investment in a better-earning, longer-term CO. Come in and ta'k witfi one Of our bank ffcers. Your t ?""' cnn " " your present end fatirt investment p'a-s.

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