Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on May 29, 1974 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 2

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 29, 1974
Page 2
Start Free Trial

The Weather IOWA FORECAST Variable cloudiness with a chance of showers and thunderstorms tonight with a few severe thunderstorms possible southeast. Cooler tonight. Low mid 50s north, near 60 south. Showers and thunderstorms likely Thursday. High upper 60s to low 70s. IOWA EXTENDED FORECAST Friday through Sunday: Chance of occasional showers or thundershowers throughout the period. Highs in the 70s northwest to 80s southeast Friday cooling to the 60s northwest and 70s southeast by Sunday. Lows in the 50s northwest to 60s southeast Friday cooling to the 40s northwest and 50s southeast by Sunday. The Weather in Carroll iDiiily IVmpunitiiri'N C'oiirlr.s\ of liiwa I'ublic Si'rvitv t'o. i Yesterday's high 85 Yesterday's low 62 At 7a.m. today 62 At 10a.m. today 70 Precipitation (24 hours prior to7a.m.) .30in. rain A total of 2.37 inches of rain fell in Carroll in the 24 hours preceding 7 a.m., a year ago today. Temperatures included a high of 71 and a low of 55 degrees. Morrisseys Named Penney Managers Two more Carroll natives — brothers — have been oromoted to managership of JCPenney stores in the midwest, bringing the total of store managers who worked in Carroll to 18. Joseph Morrissey. formerly of Carroll, has been named manager of the Spearfish. S. Dak., JCPenney store while his brother Mai was promoted to manage the Menphis, Mo., unit. Both promotions were made earlier this month. Joseph Morrissey was previously at DeKalb. 111., and Mai was in management training at Hutchinson. Minn. A third brother. Steve, is customer service manager at a large JCPenney store in Niles. 111., a suburb of Chicago. About a dozen of the 18 JCPenney managers who worked in Carroll are natives of the community. Most notable is the company's executive vice president Walter J. Neppl who began his career in the Carroll store 34 years ago. The local store itself has had only three managers in its 48 years here. S. S. Kudsk PAUL NEWMAN RQRERT BEDFORD ...all it takes is a little Confidence Eves. At 7:00 & 9:00 managed the store from opening day in 1926 until 1952: P.M. Murray was manager until 1962 and Frederick Deierling from 1962 until the present. In addition to operating successful stores, all three have been interested in training young men to move up in the company. Named as 'Outstanding' Mrs. R. L. Baumhover of Cedar Falls, formerly of Carroll, has been named to a national list of Outstanding Elementary Teachers of America. She teaches sixth grade at Lincoln School for the Cedar Falls Community School System. She was nominated by her principal earlier this year and selected for the honor on the basis of professional and civic achievements. Mrs. Baumhover is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Emery Kennett of Glidden and daughter-in-law of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph J. Baumhover of Carroll. The Baumhovers have two children. Deborah and Craig. SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHER Dan Kratoska, son of Mr. and Mrs. James J. Kratoska of Carroll, has been appointed head photographer of the journalism department at the American Institute of Business in Des Moines. His duties consist of taking photographs of all school activities and working with the journalism department in making layouts for the school's yearbook. Kratoska is in his sixth quarter at the school, majoring in sales and business management. ON DEANS' LISTS Carolyn Jones, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Jones, and Thomas Nam, son of Dr. and Mrs. S. H. Nam. all of Carroll, have been named to the dean's list at their respective colleges. Miss Jones is a student in the college of arts and sciences at the University of Iowa, and Nam is enrolled in the college of arts and science at the University of South Dakota. Vermillion. Both are 1973 graduates of Carroll High School. Enjoy the Colonel's Light Lunch only 95* Daily Between 11 A.M. & 3 P.M. It's light but very satisfying Here's what you get: * 2 pcs. of Finger Lickin' Chicken * Crisp Cole Slaw * A delicious roll K«ntiiikij fried (kick* lit Hwy. 30 & Court St. 792-1677 CARROLL Times Herald, Carroll, la. ^ Wednesday, May 29, 1974 2. • Immanuel (Continued From Page 1) a stove. Ladies aid or Walthcr League committees came prepared with their own kobs or kindling for starting the fire. After unsuccessful attempts to hire a male instructor, the first female teacher came to the Immanuel Lutheran School in August. 1925. Miss Stephan was foreign to some, as the congregation preferred schools taught by men. even though schoolmarms were long a part of the public system. She was •'temporary" for three years and during that time no less than 1,'? calls were extended for a male teacher. Under Miss Stephan's administration, more complete records of individual progress, daily schedules and attendance records were kept. The support and incredible cooperation of the Immanuel Lutheran Church congregation continued throughout World War I. the Great Depression of the thirties and World War II. Minutes of the church indicate the treasury often lacked money, salaries were meager and property was showing age. Since 1949 when Albert Daenzer became instructor, educational innovations were encouraged. Various trips to Des Moines. Ames and Chicago, updated books, standardized achievement exams and new desks paid for by members one desk at a time were achievements under Daenzer's direction. The pioneer cooperation of the parents made a hot lunch program available in 1951. One paid cook and volunteer mothers prepared and served the lunch program, which never applied for the usual federal aid. Food and money was often donated by members to keep the program going. In 1966. Leslie Lase joined Daenzer as an instructor and the school house became a two-room school house. But in 1973 'with Daenzer's retirement the school was returned to its original one-room capacity. Because of the declining enrollment — 15 in 1973-1974. in a special meeting on Jan. 20 . 1974. .the v o"t ing congregation voted 24 to 20 to phase out the school at the end of the 1974 school year. All fifteen of the students will transfer to the Carroll public schools. And the building will be used by the church for vacation Bible school, week day religious classes and other church activities. It appears the earliest school was little more than a confirmation class. Few records were kept, only confirmations were recorded in the church registry. In 1974 the school provided English, math. art. physical education, religion and nearly everything taught in public schools. There seemed to be only one thing the three graduates of the German-American school couldn't get in 1974 that their forefathers could in 1882 — German. The school no longer offered German. • Funds (Continued From Page 1) adjoining the park will be purchased and the total surveyed. Another section of the park will be reserved for an ice skating rink and flooded each winter. Mrs. Wilbur Hinners, chairman, presided during this last open meeting until fall. Refreshments were served afterwards. Daily Record COURT HOUSE License to Wed— Thomas J. Julich, 19. and Sandra K. Bernholtz. 19. both of Carroll; Michael G. Pierce. 26. Chicago, and Irene T. Mayer. 25. Evanston, III.: John D. White. 23. and Mary A. Bernholtz. 20. both of Carroll; Walter F. Lapel, 61, and Florence I. Mass, 53. both of Woodward; George W. Klocke, 27, Templeton: and Donna M. Schultes, 19, Dedham. New Vehicles Registered— Margaret Hannasch. Arcadia, Oldsmobile; Orval R. Fink, Manning. Chevrolet; • Bostelmann (Continued From Page 1) landings at Camp Gordon Johnston. Fla. During that time the family lived in Tallahasse. Fla. Previous to that they lived in Neosho, Mo., near Camp CrowSer. Bostelmann sailed with the division in January. 1944. fora four-month period of training in England. He participated with the Division in the invasion landing on the beach of Normandy. Utah Beach. June 6. 1944. and continued with them during the next 11 months of combat, until the end of the war in Europe. May 8.1945. After being separated from the military service at Camp Butner. N.C.. Bostelmann spent two semesters and one summer session at Valparaiso. University, Valparaiso. Ind.. where he also served six months as counselor to veterans studying at the University. From February 1947 to March 1948. he worked for the Emergency Planning Council, St. Louis, which was set up by the Lutheran Church-Missouri Synod to send material aid to dispossessed persons in Europe, particularly in war-torn Germany. His chief responsibility was to correspond with pastors in Germany with respect to their needs and the possibility of help. On April 4. 1948 Bostelmann was installed as senior pastor of Christ Lutheran Church. Norfolk. Neb., where he continued until coming to Lidderdale in Nov. 1967. This was an unusually large congregation, employing two pastors. The number of teachers in the Day School increased from four to ten while he was pastor there. The school building was enlarged by the addition of three classrooms in 1950 and four more classrooms and a gymnasium, serving as auditorium and fellowship hall. This was added in 1963. Besides his services to the many members of the congregation. Bostelmann also served the district for six years as chairman of the Parish Board, and six years as vice president, which together amounted to 12 years as member of the district Board of Directors. From 1956 to 1959 he also served the synod as member of. the Full Time Bible Institute Planning Commission, which was instrumental in making plans for the establishing a Lay Training School. This plan was adopted by the Synod in the 1959 Convention in San Francisco, resulting in the present Lay Training School in Milwaukee, Wis. This institution besides offering a thorough instruction in the Bible, gives training to more mature persons for full time service in the church. Many persons from 25-65 and over have found here an opportunity to train for a "second career" in church service. Wolterman Distributing Company, Carroll. Ford: General Excavating. Inc.. Carroll, Buick; Ruth A. Tigges. Carroll. Pontiac; Albert or Grace J. Andresen, Carroll. Ford; Robert D. or Linnet K. Nissen. Manning. Chevrolet; Raymond F. Julich. Carroll. Volkswagen. Real Estate Transfers— Venita and Daniel C. McCarville et al tp Bernard Uckelman, Lot 6, Irreg. Sur. SW'^NW 1 ^, Sec. 25, twp. 84 N.. Range 35 W. POLICE DEPARTMENT Two-Car Accident— A car driven by Ann S. Carlson, Audubon. and a driverless car owned by Julius Holtorf, Carroll, were in collision Tuesday in the B&H Super Valu parking lot, police reported. The accident occurred as the Carlson vehicle was leaving the lot. and the Holtorf vehicle rolled back and struck the Carlson vehicle, police said. No injuries were reported. Deaths, Funerals L ^MKKULL Member Carroll Chamber of Commerce IB PLUS THIS 2ND FEATURE A COP TELLS HIS STORY! GEORGE C. SCOTT STACY ROBERT OVWTOFF-BWW VWNKLER WOOUCTON SEVEN CENTURIONS ST. ANTHONY REGIONAL HOSPITAL Admission May 25— Chad W. Ransom. Carroll Admissions May 26— Edward D. Curry Jr.. Des Moines Fred W. Still. Carroll Miss Deborah J. Loew. Carroll Admissions May 27— Annette M. McCuen, Gray Mrs. Sadie Cone. Coon Rapids Mrs. Walter M. Baker. Manning Otis H. Behrens. Gray Mrs. Michael Fitzpatrick, Omaha. Neb. Admissions, May 28— Mrs. Donald Badger. Bagley James D. Arkland. Lidderdale Curtis S. Collison. Arcadia Michael Onken. Lidderdale Mrs. Ruth McAlister. Coon Rapids Miss Carolyn Gravitt. Coon Rapids Edward Kerwood. Glidden Mrs. John Kerper. Carroll BIRTH MANNING - Mr. and Mrs. Gary Knueven of Fort Wainwright. Alaska, a daughter Renee Lyn. May 23. Grandparents, all of Manning, are Mr. and Mrs. Cliff Nelson and Mr: and Mrs/ Joe Knueven. Fall Short on Blood Donations With a total of 188 blood donors to the Red Cross bloodmobile here Tuesday at the First United Methodist Church. Carroll fell 12-pints below its quota of 200 pints. Robert F. Schneider, of Carroll, became a 12-gallon donor with his contribution. There were 25 persons who donated blood for the first time. Four persons became one-gallon donors Tuesday. They include Lorraine Luchtel. Sharon Neiland, and Linda L. Volquartsen. all of Carroll: and Mrs. Doris Walkup of Glidden. Dennis Loew and Anna Underberg. both of Carroll, became two-gallon donors. Several persons donated their third gallon of blood Tuesday. They are June Heinrichs. George Neil. Mrs. Donna Murphy. Elmer Zimmerman. Edward Holstein and Ervin Promes. all of Carroll: and Helen Williams, of Halbur. Dale Wittry and Irvin Woedehoff. both of Carroll, hit the four-gallon mark with their donations. To Honor Sr. Ricarda HALBUR - The family of Sr. Ricarda Eich of Waterloo will honor her at an open house Sunday. June 2. from 2 until 4 p.m. at the home of her sister, Mrs. Helen Eischeid of Halbur. Sr. Ricarda is a former resident of this area and is leaving soon for her new assignment as director of th< St. Vincent de Paul Day Care Center in Portland, Ore. ANNUAL MEETING Friends of the Carroll Public Library will hold its annual meeting Monday noon. June 3, at the Elk's Club. Election of officers is on the agenda. All members of the organization are urged to attend and may pay their luncheon fees at the door. Reservations are not required. Accepts Post Richard D. Spaen, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Spaen, Carroll, received a bachelor of science degree in electrical engineering from Iowa State University. Ames, on May 25. After a month's trip through the West, he will be employed by the 3-M Company at St. Paul, Minn. • Elections (Continued From Page 1) general election in November. Other incumbent county officers who will be unopposed in the primary election include: Arts, auditor; Bernice Williams, treasurer; Ray F. Reicks, recorder; and Jack Thein, fifth district supervisor. All are Democrats. There will be 24 polling centers in the county in Tuesday's election. The precincts and polls for each precinct include: Jasper, Methodist Church, Lanesboro: Sheridan, Lidderdale fire hall: Kniest, Ml. Carmel School gymnasium: Breda — Breda city hall: Wheatland. Wheatland Presbyterian Church; Arcadia, Arcadia city hall; Maple River. St. Francis Church. Maple River; Carroll first. First United Methodist Church: Carroll second. St. Paul's Lutheran Church; Carroll third. Farm Bureau building: Carroll fourth. Holy Spirit gymnasium: Grant. Cas Implement building east on U.S. 30: Glidden No. 1. Glidden city hall: Glidden No. 2. Ralston city hall: Richland. Friend's Church: Pleasant Valley. St. Mary's Church. Willey: Roselle No. 1. Halbur fire hall Roselle No. 2. Holy • Angels Parish Hall. Roselle; Washington. Farmers Cooperative elevator. Halbur: Ewoldt. Emil Ewoldt Post No. 22. Manning: Warren. Manning VFW post: Eden. Templeton fire hall: Newton. Dedham fire hall: and Union. Coon Rapids fire hall. A write-in election will have to determine the primary election winners for clerks and trustees in Wheatland. Grant and Eden townships as no candidates filed for election from those townships. All other township candidates will be unopposed. Other unopposed candidates in the primary electjon for state representative seats include: Republicans — Leonard J. Koessel. Lake View. 47th District; Wayne Bennett. Galva. 48th District; and Robert D. Henke, Guthrie Center. 56th District. Democrats for representative seats in the Carroll area include. C. W. Hutchins. Guthrie Center. 56th District. The 47th District state representative seat, held by the late R. G. Miller, of Rockwell City, will be filled at the November general election. Gov. Robert D. Ray set that time for a special election to fill the seat. Democrats will have a choice of three candidates for governor in the primary election: William Gannon. Mingo; Clark Rasmussen. Des Moines: and Jim Schaben. Dunlap; are seeking their party's nod to run against Ray. Charles P. Miller. Burlington, and William D. Paulmer, Des Moines, are seeking the Democratic nomination to run against Carroll's Arthur A. Neu for lieutenant governor. Three Democrats, Richard D. Hermann, Ankeny: Thomas J. Miller. McGregor; and James H. Reynolds. Dubuque, are seeking the nomination for attorney general. For State Treasurer. George H. Erickson. Hartford, and Daniel B. Fitzgerald, of Denison. are seeking the Democratic nomination to run against incumbent Maurice E. Baringer in November. Polls will open Tuesday at 7 a.m. and will close at 8 p.m. Markets GRAIN Soybeans $5.19 Corn, No. 2 yellow 2.47 Oats 1.30 EVERETT C.HINKEL Everett C. Hinkle, 76, of' Onawa, father of Mrs. Doyle Beeber of Carroll, died at the Onawa Hospital Tuesday, May 28. Services will be held at 2 p.m. Thursday at the Church of Christ in Onawa. The Pearson Funeral Home of Onawa is in charge of arrangements. Mr. Hinkel is survived by his wife; four daughters, Mrs. • Education (Continued From Page 1) program. Children in the program will spend about 30 to 45 minutes daily outside the regular classroom working with the teachers to overcome their individual disabilities. "The intention of the program is to return the children to the classroom on a full time basis," Lombard said. The learning disability teachers may also work as consultants for children in the classroom on a full time basis, he said. Lombard cited two factors which brought about the new program. The first, he said, is that the number of pupils most teachers have in the classroom makes it difficult for them to tend to the special needs of learning disabled pupils. The second is that the learning disability teachers will have extensive professional background and training in learning disabilities. This is the first coordinated effort in the county to treat the learning disabled, Lombard continued. In the past pupils have been evaluated and recommendations made to the classroom teachers. Interestingly, the program for Carroll County was made possible with a portion of funds which state auditor Lloyd R. Smith criticized the county education system for having on hand. Offered through the new and expanded programs for special education from the Department of Public Instruction, the program will cost the county $70.000 for the first year. Of that amount. $62.000 will be reimbursed to the county. The remaining $8,000 will be used to purchase materials for the program. "Many schools were not able to get the program because they did not have enough money on hand," said superintendent Lyle 0. Tenold. The $70.000 used by Carroll County came from the system's unencumbered balance at the end of 1973. Lombard agreed the balance on hand at the end of 1973 made the program possible. Smith criticized the school system in February when he noted the board of education ended the year with a balance of $185.000. He said the balance was too large and suggested then the board reduce its tax levy. Last week the board of education voted unanimously to return the $185.066.12 to the county's general fund. The board said it would rely on "stretch" in the budget to cover expenses for its programs. After the first year the program is in existence, the state funds it completely. "It appears we may end up to be winners because we had a balance and were able to get the program." Lombard said, "because it will continue at state expense." But the future of the program may be in doubt since the county education system will be eliminated and replaced by an area school system July 1. 1975. "We would like to think the program will be continued after that happens, but there is no guarantee." Lombard said! If the program is continued after the area schools replace the county system, it will be administered by the area administration. Another problem seems to arise with the advent of the area school takeover of county systems. That is the money the county pays into the program for the first year will not be reimbursed until after July 1, 1975. Therefore, the funds will not be reimbursed directly to the county at all — but rather will be reimbursed to the area agency serving the county. But county personnel involved with the program are optimistic it will continue and say they feel it is an important enough program to warrant the spending of the initial funds to get it started. Beeber, Mrs. Charles Hildreth of Logan, Mrs. William Thiles of Council Bluffs and Mrs. Beryl Hicks of Primghar; and three sons, John of Lincoln, Neb., Keith of Moorhead and Ricky of Ames. ERNEST J. HULSEBUS Funeral services for Ernest J. (Slim) Hulsebus, $4, of 426 West 18th Street, Carroll, were held at 10:30 a.m. Tuesday at the Salem United Methodist Church in Defiance. He died here May 25 at St. Anthony Regional Hospital. The Rev. George McMullen officiated at the rites. Special music included the hymns "Bringing in the Sheaves" ana "The Old Rugged Cross", sung by the Ahrenholtz brothers with Mrs. Paulette Rasmussen at the organ. Grandchildren serving as pallbearers were Kenneth Thielen, Mike Breiner, M. D., Bill Krueger, Ron Hulsebus, Paul Ahrendt and Sam Farner. Interment was at Defiance. The Twit Funeral Home was in charge of arrangements. Relatives and friends attended the funeral from York, Omaha and Lincoln, Neb.; Chicago, 111.; Carroll, Sioux City, Defiance, Westside, Denison, Harlan and Charles City. Mr. Hulsebus was born in Crawford County Oct. 28,1889, and was married Nov. 12,1910, to Kate Young at Denison. He farmed in Crawford County until 1917 and then operated a hardware store and garage in Buck Grove until 1921. In 1921 the Hulsebuses moved to Defiance after he attended auctioneering school in Kansas City. They moved in 1926 to Harlan, where he was an auctioneer and salesman, and then lived in Denison before making their home in Carroll. He was a member of the First United Methodist Church in Carroll. Mr. Hulsebus is survived by his wife, who resides at the Carroll Manor: three daughters. Mrs. William S. (Lois) Farner of Carroll, Mrs. Charlotte Schell of Harlan and Mrs. Edward A. (Wilma) Krueger of Omaha, Neb.: two sons. Gail of Sioux City and Cy of Carroll; 19 grandchildren and 36 great-grandchildren. Nine brothers and sisters preceded him in death. Personals— Mr. and Mrs. Albert Hinze left Tuesday for St. Louis. Mo., to spend a few days with their son and daughter-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. Don Hinze and family, and to attend the graduation of their granddaughter. Laura Lee. from Mercy High School on May 29. Dinner guests of the Hinzes on Memorial Day were Mr. and Mrs. James Barney. Diane and Michael of Logan; Mr. and Mrs. Jim Barney. Shelly and Nancy of Ashland. Neb.: Mr. and Mrs. Ray Barney and David of Des Moines; Emma Olerich of Council Bluffs and Mrs. Gene Bladt and granddaughter Jennifer of Hamlin. De Ann Wess and Tom Shaver of Chicago. 111., were Carroll visitors Tuesday afternoon. Miss Wess was a staff writer for The Carroll Daily Times Herald last summer and now is employed by a newspaper in Calumet, 111. Guests of Mr. and Mrs. D. L. Hillyer on Sunday were Mrs. J. B. McCleary of Des Moines, Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Sheffield of Omaha, Mr. and Mrs. Gladwyn Langner and sons Marshall and Morris, and Mrs. Ralph Sheffield of Storm Lake. Mrs. McCleary came Friday and accompanied Mrs. Sheffield back to Storm Lake for a few days' visit. Mr. and Mrs. Ted Schleisman and children Scott, Sarah and Brian of Iowa Falls returned home Monday after spending the holiday weekend here with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lester Schleisman, and other relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Leiting of Carroll and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Rutten and Patty of Breda attended the 8th grade graduation exercises at Corpus Christi Church in Fort Dodge Tuesday evening. Their granddaughter, Roxanne Leiting, was one of the graduates. She is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Larry Leiting.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 9,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free