Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on May 20, 1974 · Page 2
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 2

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, May 20, 1974
Page 2
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The Weather IOWA FORECAST Chance of thunderstorms and showers tonight and turning cooler extreme northwest. Showers and thunderstorms ending northwest Tuesday and turning cooler north and west. Southeast warm with showers and thunderstorms. Low tonight mostly 60s. High Tuesday 70s northwest. 80s southeast. IOWA EXTENDED FORECAST Extended forecast Wednesday through Friday. A chance of showers or thundershowers Wednesday and Thursday. Partly cloudy Fri- day. Warm Wednesday with highs in the 70s to around 80 and lows mostly in the 60s. Cooler Thursday and Friday, with highs mostly in the 60s and lows mostly in the 50s. The Weather in Carroll Yesterday's high 64 Yesterday's low 53 At 7 a.m. today 66 At 10a.m. today 73 Precipitation (48 hours prior to 10 a.m.) 2.91 inches of rain. Weather A Year Ago The mercury climbed to a high of 83 degrees a year ago today in Carroll. Low mark for the day was 50. Seeding Progress in Russia Near Normal WASHINGTON (AP) Fears a month ago that the Soviet Union was far behind in planting of spring crops seem to have dissipated, according to a new analysis published today by the Agriculture Department. As of May 6, the report said. Soviet farmers had planted 156.4 million acres of spring crops, only about one week behind the "excellent progress" a year earlier when 1973 planting was under way. Impasse for Lutherans on Placements ST. LOUIS (AP) - Efforts to place Concordia Seminex fourth-year students into, Lutheran Church Missouri-Synod pastorates remained at an impasse Friday after a meeting of the Council of Presidents of the Synod. The presidents moved to place the exiled seminary graduates in pastorates through the aid of a five-member adjudication committee, but they also endorsed a Concordia demand that all students must be interviewed by the seminary if they want to be placed. An earlier compromise between the presidents and the 102 students hit a snag when the students refused to submit to the interviews on the grounds that the talks were not included in the original agreement. But Friday the council urged the students to go through the interviews and, as a conciliatory gesture, said those who believe they could not do so "because of confessional reasons" would go direct as "challenges" before a five-man committee established by the council. It was reported following the council's resolution that at least two district heads displeased with the ruling would support congregations Roger S. Euler. who specializes in Communist-area agriculture for the department's Economic Research Service, called the new report encouraging. "It's an improving situation as far as planting in the Soviet Union is concerned," Euler told a reporter. "As we said last month, it was quite early then to be making predictions." At that time, only 41.6 million acres had been planted, compared with 107.2 million on the same date, April 22. a year earlier. In today's report. Soviet farmers were shown to have narrowed the gap sharply with the 156.4 million acres planted on May 6. compared with 199.6 million a year earlier. ''These comparisons suggest that 1974 seeding progress thus far may be near normal."the report said. The report was published in Foreign Agriculture, a weekly document issued by the department's Foreign Agricultural Service. , Last year, in an all-out drive 'to recover from short harvests in 1972, the Soviet Union went on to reap a record grain crop of 222.5 million metric tons. Production in 1972 was only 168 million, leading to massive purchases ofrwheat and other grain from the United States. The Soviets have projected 1974 grain production at 205.6. million tons, down sharply from last year's record but still the second largest crop in history. that call Seminex graduates without Concordia endorsement. Most of the seminary's 425 students walked off the campus in March following a monthlong dispute involving the suspension of the Rev. Dr. John H. Tietjen as seminary president because of a doctrinal dispute. One-hundred-seven of the seminary in exile students were assigned to pastorates Friday by the presidents, leaving 42 unassigne'd. Power Conservation Urged During Season By The Associated Press Americans won't have to swelter through the summer to avoid power cutbacks or brownouts, but utility officials say people will have to use electricity wisely if they want to prevent problems. An Associated Press survey showed that electric companies expect to have enough power to satisfy summer demands, barring unforeseen breakdowns or abnormally hot weather. They urge conservation, however, and say high electricity prices, caused by higher fuel costs, may help cut usage. Robert Rives, a spokesman for the Kansas Gas & Electric Co., said, "We have adequate facilities and fuel to take care of people's needs, but we think they should use it wisely." Rives and others suggested that people set their thermostats at 78 degrees—slightly above usual—just the way they set the thermostats slightly below normal during the winter. Several utilities said they had extra reserve capacity. A spokesman for Commonwealth Edison of Chicago said, "Our reserve will be 16 per cent. The reserve normally is 14 per cent." He said the extra capacity is the result of a "slowdown in electrical growth. In past years there has been an electrical growth of 5 or 6 per cent a year, but so far this year, it's not growing at all." A spokesman for the Public Service Co. of Colorado said the power situation looked good for summer. So did Ernie Quickel, a spokesman for the Georgia Power Co. Consolidated Edison Co. of New York reported two more extra generating units this year than last. But the company was forced to make a voltage cutback last Friday when the temperature hit 92 degrees. Some equipment was out of service because of repairs and maintenance by company workmen trying to get things ready for summer. Spokesmen for the New- England Power Pool said the only chance of brownouts this summer would be if the weather turned hot at the same time plants were shut down for maintenance. Officials said it would cost about $19 more to air condition one room in Massachusetts this summer than it did last year, but they said they didn't know whether the cost increase would be enough to cut consumption. Times Herald, Carroll, la. /^ Monday, May 20, 1974 2. 4 Churches Honor Seniors at Services Four Carroll churches recognized graduating high school seniors during services Sunday. Sermons delivered by the ministers were directed toward them. Seniors attending services in caps and gowns at the First United Methodist Church were Karen Hambleton, Karen Hanson, Diane McDonald, Kurt Nam, Ted Nam. Kevin Niceswanger, Deb Richardson, Kerry Sides, Kathleen Tapps and Cynthia Throckmorton. The Rev. Dr. Francis L. Brockman presented the students with "Good News for Modern Man" versions of the New Testament. The books were provided by the church's commission on education. A fellowship coffee honored the nine seniors after the services. Recognition ceremonies for seniors were held during a service at the United Presbyterian Church. Graduating students who attended were Gail Buswell. Reginald Conrad, Julee Evans, Cynthia Morlan. Maureen Ohde, David Olson, Debra Osborn. Deanna Peters, Jeff Petersen and Tom Reiter. Miss Ohde. president of the senior high fellowship, presented the seniors, and Reginald Conrad responded on their behalf. Mrs. Marvin Reiter presented a single red rose to each of the seniors, representing the congregation's good wishes for their success. A reception in the Undercroft followed. At St. Paul Lutheran Church, 15 seniors attended the service in caps and gowns. A special order of the service emphasizing youth ministry was used, Pastor Timothy Koenig said. Don Petersen, chairman of the board of elders, presented a copy of "The Living Bible" to each senior during the service. About 60 seniors in caps and gowns entered St. Lawrence Church in a procession for the 10 a.m. mass. The Rev. James R. Smith was celebrant and recognized^the students during the homily. The St. Lawrence Ladies Guild prepared and served a breakfast after the mass. A mass recognizing high school seniors is scheduled for next Sunday at Holy Spirit Church. First in State Poster Contest Carol Longnecker, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Longnecker, and Kaylene Lenz, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Lenz, won first place in the state safety poster contest sponsored by the United Commercial Travelers of America. Lisa Klahn, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Klahn, received second place. Final state judging was held during the state convention in Dubuque on May 16-18. Miss Longnecker, a Kuemper High School student, received a $12 cash award for the upper grade competition. Miss Lenz received a $12 first place award for the middle grades. Both posters will be entered in the international contest in Toronto, Canada, in July. Miss Klahn earned a $7.50 second prize for the lower grades competition. The two younger girls are both students at St. Lawrence School. Each of the winners had previously received first place in the local UCT poster contest. Louis Schoofs served as the council's chairman of the poster program. Hanoi Orders More Attacks in South Viet WASHINGTON (AP) North Vietnam's Communist party has ordered intensified attacks in South Vietnam over the next couple of months, U.S. intelligence sources report. HOLD PICNIC Fifteen members and guests of the Luther League of St. John's American Lutheran Church met at the parsonage Sunday for a picnic lunch. The Rev. Darryl Torrin gave the lesson on Christian priorities. The youth group made plans for the ice cream social they will sponsor on July?. Briefs From the AP Wire More Rain Due as Iowa Rivers Leave Banks By The Associated Press Rain-weary lowans got the dispiriting news Monday that there's a chance of more rain Monday night and Tuesday. Meanwhile, many Iowa rivers continued out of their banks with crests far above flood stage either already reached or in the offing. Des Moines braced for a Raccoon River crest about four feet over flood level at Southeast 18th Street. Officials said Fleur Drive, the most direct route between the downtown loop and the airport, would be under water before nightfall. The Iowa River hit a record 17.7 feet at Wapello, where flood stage is 10 feet, Sunday. The previous high at Wapello was 17.4 feet. BEIRUT, Lebanon (AP) — The Palestinian guerrilla command publicly voiced fear today that it was losing the support of Arab governments eager to conclude a peace settlement with Israel. "Why is there an Arab silence over the extermination of the Palestinian people?" asked the newspaper Al Moharrer. which reflects the view of the Palestine Liberation Organization. The newspaper said Palestinian guerrillas are wondering why Arab governments failed to condemn last week's Israeli air and sea attacks on Palestinian refugee camps in Lebanon as vigorously as they used to. WASHINGTON (APl-TVe Supreme Court today upheld the constitutionality of an Oregon law requiring indigent convicts to repay the cost of court-appointed lawyers if they subsequently gain the means to do so. "The fact that an indigent who accepts state-appointed legal representation knows that he might someday be required to repay the costs of these services in no way affects his eligibility to obtain counsel," wrote Justice Potter Stewart for the 7 to 2 majority. The Oregon statute allows the state to recoup the cost of appointed counsel only from defendants who are convicted. NEW YORK (AP) - First National Bank of Chicago, the nation's ninth largest commercial bank, today announced it was raising its prime lending rate to a record Deaths, Funerals MRS. FRANK J. SNYDER Mass of the resurrection for Mrs. Frank J. Snyder. 84. of Carroll will be celebrated at St. Lawrence Church at 1:30 p.m. Tuesday, with interment in Mt. Olivet Cemetery. Mrs. Snyder died Saturday, May 18.' at St. Anthony Nursing Home, where she had been in failing health for a year and a half. Friends may call at the Twit Funeral Home, where rosary recitations are scheduled for 3.8 and 8:45 p.m. Monday. Mrs. Snyder was the former Mary Eva Rettenmaier. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rettenmaier. She was born at Mt. Carmel Nov. 24, 1889, and was married there to Mr. Snyder Jan. 10, 1911, with the Rt. Rev. Msgr. F. H. Huesmann officiating at the ceremony. They farmed in the • Ml. Carmel area until moving to Carroll in 1948. She was a member of St. Lawrence Church and Ladies Guild. Nine children survive, including Mrs. Clarence (Mildred) Klocke of Coon Rapids, Mrs. Ben (Adeline) Tschida of Omaha. Neb., Alma of Sacramento. Calif., Mrs. Eldore (Dorothy) Kilfeen of Sac City, Mrs. John (Norma) Ertz of Vail, Paul and Alfred of Carroll, John of Fort Dodge and Mrs. William L. (Kathleen) Snyder of Minneapolis, Minn. Mrs. Snyder also is survived by 30 grandchildren. 23 great-grandchildren; four brothers, Dr. Al Rettenmaier of Kansas City, Mo., Dr. Martin Rettenmaier of Omaha, Marcus Rettenmaier of Breda and Walter Rettenmaier of Carroll; and a sister, Mrs. Joe Heisterkamp of Mt. Carmel. She was preceded in death by her husband in 1960; a son, Herbert; four infant children, two sisters and two brothers. WILLIAM A. HALBUR HALBUR - William A. Halbur, 69, of Halbur, died of a heart attack at his home at 10:30 p.m. Saturday, May 18. He was a retired farmer and lifelong resident of this area. Mass of the resurrection will be celebrated at 1 p.m. Wednesday at St. Augustine Church here by the Rev. Victor Kollasch. Interment will be in the parish cemetery. Friends may call after 7 p.m. Monday at the Twit Funeral Home in Carroll, where the rosary will be recited at 8 and 8:45 p.m. Monday and at 3, 8 and 8:45p.m. Tuesday. Mr. Halbur, son of Henry and Margaret Haverman Halbur, was born here Dec. 27, 1904. He received his education at St. Augustine School and was a member of St. Augustine Church. He was married to Josephine Kawi in Schuyler, Neb., Sept. 5,1950. Surviving are seven children including Cletus and Mrs. Bernard (Delores) Meiner of Coon Rapids, Larry, William and Margaret of Denison and Patricia, at home; 21 grandchildren; two brothers, John and Ben Halbur of Carroll; and two sisters, Mrs. John (Anna) Steffes of Carroll and Mrs. Joe (Mary) Stevens of Templeton. Mr. Halbur was preceded in death by his first wife, Frances, in 1949; a son, Alvin; a grandson and three brothers, Henry, Joe and Frank. FRANK A. KEMPER Times Herald News Service MANNING — Frank Anton Kemper, 85, of Manning died Saturday noon, May 18, at the Carroll Health Center, where he had resided for the past two weeks. He had been ill for a year. Mass of the resurrection will be celebrated at 10:30 a.m. Tuesday at Sacred Heart Church here by the Rev. Norbert Weber, M.S.C. Pallbearers will be nephews, including Lawrence Sporrer, Clarence Vonnahme, Henry Snyder, Kenneth Kemper, Leon Kemper and Frank Irlmeier. Interment will be in the parish cemetery. The rosary will be recited at the-Ohde Funeral. Home in Manning at 8 p.m. Monday by the parish Altar Society. Fr. Weber will lead a Bible service at 8:30. Mr. Kemper, son of Anton and Josephine Dultmeier Kemper, was born Oct. 17, 1888, on a farm north of Templeton. In 1900 he moved with his family to a farm south of Templeton and lived there until moving to Manning in 1967. He attended Sacred Heart School, Templeton. and served overseas during World War I. On Sept. 20. 1927. he married Veronica Bierl. He was a member of Sacred Heart Church and the American Legion, both at Manning. Surviving with his wife are two brothers, Ed and Albert, and two sisters, Mrs. Anna Rohe and Mrs. Clair Sporrer, all of Templeton. He was preceded in death by a 15-month-old daughter, Norma Jean; three sisters, Elizabeth and Kathleen Kemper and Mrs. Frank (Agnes) Irlmeier. BARTON STANFIELD LAKE CITY - Funeral services for Barton Stanfield, 57, of Lake City were held Saturday May 18 at 10:30 a.m, at the Huffman Memorial Chapel in Lake City. Rev. James Schilling officiated. Miss Hester Crosswait was organist. Pallbearers were Paul Stanfield, Darwin Stanfield, Henry Schafer, Harold Edwards, Robert Allen, Sr. and Clarence McCaulley, Jr. Burial was in Cottonwood Cemetery. He died Wednesday May 15 at his home in Lake City. He is survived by his wife, his stepfather, and several cousins. Markets GRAIN Soybeans, No. 2 $5.10 Corn, No. 2 yellow 2.45 Oats 1.30 DES MOINES, Iowa (AP) (USDA)— Iowa-Southern Minnesota direct hogs: Estimated receipts Monday 100,000; actual receipts Friday 48,000, Saturday 32,000; week ago 73,000; year ago 106,000. Butchers fully steady with Friday's mid-session; movement active, demand good; U.S. 1-3 200-230 Ib country points 25.50-26.00; H 3 /4 per cent from 11.40 per cent effective Tuesday. The rate tops the 11 M, per cent announced Friday by a number of major commercial banks, including the country's three largest, Bank of America, First National City and Chase Manhattan. Chauncey E. Schmidt, president of the Chicago bank, said in making the announcement that he expected an easing before long in the prime rate. PARIS ( A P ) Conservative Valery Giscard d'Estaing, for years the strict finance minister in France's Gaullist governments, has become the republic's 20th president in an election that could reduce friction between Paris and Washington. Latest official figures gave Giscard d'Estaing a lead of only 371,814 votes out of more than 26 million cast, more than 87 per cent of the registered voters in the largest turnout ever in a French election. Interior Minister Jacques Chirac declared Giscard d'Estaing elected Sunday night with 50.71 per cent of the vote, 1.5 per cent more than that Socialist Francois packing plants 25.75-27.50; sows steady; U.S. 1-3 270-330 Ib 20.00-21.00, few so.75-21.00. Sheep: estimated receipts Monday 400; week ago 500; year ago 1,900; actual receipts Friday 500, Saturday 400; Friday and Saturday's spring slaughter lambs steady to 1.00 higher; spring slaughter lambs high dressing choice and prime 85 Ib 51.00; choice and prime 85 Ib 49.00; choice 90-100 Ib 47.00-48.00; shorn slaughter lambs choice and prime 105 Ib with No. 1 pelts 48.00; mixed good and choice 90-110 Ib delivered to plants 44.00-46.00. Board of Trade CHICAGO (AP) —Corn futures prices advanced slightly on the Chicago Board of Trade today, while most other commodities were lower. Rain has kept a good part of the Corn Belt too wet for farmers to work, forcing delays in getting all the intended acreage planted. Wheat prices opened about a nickel a bushel lower, but rebounded during the first hour to regain most of the loss. Soybeans, on the other hand, opened mostly 2 to 7 cents a bushel lower and stayed at that point during early dealings. Oats futures were down slightly. Soybean oil was unchanged to about 30 points lower, while meal was off by about 10 points. After about an hour. Chicago wheat was unchanged to 3 cents a bushel lower, May 3.52; Gulf hard red wheat was not traded; corn was Vz to 2 cents a bushel higher, May 2.76'/ 2 ; oats were l /z to l'/i cents a bushel lower, May 1.46 3 /4 and soybeans were Viz to 6 cents a bushel lower May5.46'/ 2 . Wall Street NEW YORK (AP) - Stock market prices showed some gains Monday, but trading remained light as the tug of war between banks and businesses over limited money supply led to another increase in the prime rate. The Dow Jones average of 30 industrials was up 2.73 to 821.57 at noon, and advances narrowly led declines in slow trading on the New York Stock Exchange. The NYSE broad based index rose .16 to 46.72 at noon. On the American Stock Exchange, the market value index fell .24 to 81.92. First National Bank of Chicago announced an increase in their prime lending rate to businesses to 11% per cent from 11.4, effective Tuesday. Other major banks raised their rates to match the prevailing HVz per cent level. Continental Oil, the Big Board's volume leader at noon, was down % to 36% with a 45,000 share block traded at 37, followed by Westinghouse Electric, unchanged at 15 7 /s, and ITT, up Vz to 18'/ 8 . Con Edison recovered % to 8%. Traffics Deaths DES MOINES, Iowa (AP)The Iowa highway death count through midnight Sunday as prepared by the Iowa Department of Public Safety: This year to date—201. Last year to date—271. Mitterand received. LOS ANGKLES (AP) - TV anchorman Walter Cronkite and several other top reporters are testifying in support of a colleague who is risking another jail term in order to keep confidential news sources secret. CBS anchorman Cronkite is one of several top reporters scheduled to appear at the court hearing which begins today to determine whether William Farr, a Los Angeles Times reporter who has served 46 days in jail, can be imprisoned again. Farr's planned witness list also included NBC-TV White House correspondent Tom Brokaw, Los Angeles Times' Washington reporter Jack Nelson and New York Times' San Francisco bureau chief Wallace Turner. Nelson and Turner are Pulitzer Prize winners. The issue on which they will be asked to testify is whether Farr, in refusing to reveal sources of a story during the Manson trial, was following an established ethical and moral principle of journalism. BOSTON (AP) — Sen. Edward M. Kennedy paid $217,844 in federal income taxes on an unadjusted gross income of $461,444 in 1973, according to tax records he disclosed to two Boston newspapers. The Boston Herald American and the Boston Globe today published the joint tax return filed by Kennedy and his wife, Joan, reporting the Massachusetts Democrat's income beyond his congressional salary of $42,500. Kennedy's income included $21,567 in dividends, $270,080 from the Joseph P. Kennedy 1926 trust, $126,257 from the Joseph P. Kennedy 1936 trust, $3,355 from publications, speaking fees and miscellaneous sources and $1,623 from four oil wells in Texas and Louisiana owned by the Forest Oil Co. LISBON, Portugal (AP)—The deposed leaders of Portugal, Premier Marcello Caetano and President Americo Thomaz, left the Portuguese island of Madeira today for Brazil, a government spokesman said. Daily Record COURT HOUSE Licenses to Wed— Dennis D. Heinrichs, 18, and Mary L. Lambertz, 18, both of Carroll; David J. Eickman, 23, and Joan C. Schmitz, 22, both of Lincoln, Neb. New Vehicles Registered— Midwest Marketing Industries, Inc., Glidden, two Chevrolets; Gene Weir, Coon Rapids, Chevrolet; Merlin or Betty Heck, Scranton, Chevrolet; Rhonda L. Kroneberger, Carroll, Chevrolet; Carroll Lumber Company, Carroll, Chevrolet; James L. or Helen C. Wieland, Carroll. Ford; Julia C. Grethen, Carroll. Pontiac. Real Estate Transfers- Donald E. and Lois Hinners to Manning Quality Pork, Inc., Part of NW'/i, Sec. 21, Twp. 83 N..Range 36. W. -0- SHERIFF'S OFFICE Two-Car Accident— Danny Quakers, 2, of Manning, received a bump on his head Saturday when the car in which he was a passenger, driven by Joseph M. Bauer, Manning, collided with a car driven by Leona C. Riesberg, Carroll, near Halbur, Deputy Sheriff Doug Bass reported. The accident occurred as the Riesberg vehicle was southbound and the Bauer vehicle was westbound, Bass reported. Mrs. Riesberg was charged with failure to yield the right of way. POLICE DEPARTMENT Car-Motorcycle Accident- Ronald L. Wieland, 17, and Jerry Hamers, 16, both of Carroll, are listed in satisfactory condition at St. Anthony Regional Hospital with injuries suffered when the motorcycle they were riding collided with a car driven by Robert E. Anderson, Coon Rapids, Sunday at the 1 intersection of Crawford and Tenth Streets, police reported. Police said the motorcycle, driven by Wieland, was northbound on Crawford Street and the Anderson vehicle was westbound on Tenth Street when the accident occurred. Wieland was charged with failure to yield to the vehicle on the right. Car-Pickup Accident— A car driven by Kathryn J. Lambert, Carroll, struck a parked pickup truck owned by Dr. H. K. Richardson, Carroll, Sunday near the intersection of Main and Eleventh Streets, police reported. The accident occurred as the Lambert vehicle attempted a U-turn at the intersection, police said. No injuries were reported. Two-Car Accident- Cars driven by Michael A. Wittrock, Carroll, and Thomas J. Loughran, Breda, were in collision Saturday at the intersection of U.S. 30 and Eighth Street, police reported. The accident occurred as both vehicles were westbound on the highway and the Wittrock vehicle attempted to change lanes, police said. Wittrock was charged with improper change of lanes. No injuries were reported. FIRE DEPARTMENT Garage Fire- Carroll firemen were called to the Jerry Shields home at 918 North Carroll Street Saturday when a fire was reported in the garage. The fire had been extinguished by the time firemen arrived. No damage was reported. ST. ANTHONY REGIONAL HOSPITAL Admissions May 17— Louie B. Conner, Glidden Mrs. Christine Herrig, Wall Lake Admissions May 18— Mrs. Herman Christensen, Audubon George F. Gute, Carroll Mrs. Lottie F. Jenkins, Lanesboro Truckers Name Royal Girl SOUTH SIOUX CITY, Neb. (AP) — Diane Meisner, 17, of Royal, was named Friday night as 1974 Truckers queen. She was named at the annual Farm-to-Market Truckers Day. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Meisner. Runners-up were Terri Tuttle of Sioux City, Iowa, and Lori Jean Herfel of Lawton, Iowa. Miss Congeniality was Nancy O'Connor of Sioux City. Mrs. Frank J. Snyder Carroll — Age 84 Rosary Monday at 3, 8 and 8:45 p.m. Mass of the Resurrection 1:30 p.m. Tuesday at St. Lawrence Church Rt. Rev. Msgr. Henry B. 1 Karhoff officiating Final Resting Place: Mt. Olivet Cemetery William A. Halbur Halbur - Age 69 Friends may call at the Twit Funeral Home starting at 7:00 p.m. Monday Rosary Monday at 8 and 8:45 p.m. Rosary Tuesday at 3, 8 and 8:45 p.m. Mass of the Resurrection 1:00 p.m. Wednesday at St. Augustine Church Rev. Victor Kollasch officiating Final Resting Place: St. Augustine Cemetery TWIT TWIT

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