Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on June 1, 1974 · Page 2
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 2

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 1, 1974
Page 2
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Carroll D AUDUBON - Audubon spoiled Carroll High School's baseball opener here Friday night by sweeping a doubleheader from the Tigers, 4-3 and 3-1. in two five inning contests. A nightmarish first inning in the opener paved the way for the Wheelers' first victory and a two-run third inning in the second game wrapped up the sweep. One thing is for sure and that is you couldn't have asked for better pitching by Carroll righthanders — Pete Marz and Lonnie Lehrkamp. In the first game. Marz went four innings and allowed just two hits, both coming in the opening frame. He added 10 strikeouts and all four runs he gave up were unearned. Lehrkamp was equally effective in the nightcap as he yielded just one hit in four innings, while striking out nine and allowing just one earned run. Costly errors in both games spelled defeat for coach Ted Edwards' club. The Wheelers took the opener as leadoff man Monte Rubel struck out, but reached first as the Tigers' catcher. Kirk Wenck, missed the third strike. Wenck's throw to first was wide and Rubel was on second base. The next batter. Dirk Christensen. beat out an infield hit to put runners at first and third. Moments later Rubel scored on a pass ball and later Christensen came home on a wild pitch. Mike Smith and Neil Campbell walked. Rick Hadley doubled to left center for the final two runs and a 4-0 lead that held up. The Tigers came back and made it 4-2 after three as Todd Buck led off the third with a bunt single. Buck stole second and came home when Ted Nam reached base on an error. Nam later scored as Lonnie Lehrkamp grounded out to short. The Tigers threatened in the fourth as they had men on second and third with one out. but Audubon righthander Neil Campbell got tough and struck out Buck and Jeff Petersen to end things. Carroll scored its third run in the fifth as Nam reached base on an error, and promptly stole second and third. Eric Siemer. who was Carroll's hitting star in both games with two down-the-line left field doubles, got one of them to make it 4-3. After Campbell hit Wenck with a pitch. Wheeler coach Larry Bandy brought in reliever Mike Smith to get the final out. Audubon got off to its 1-0 lead in the nightcap as Rubel walked, stole second and went to third on a wild pitch in the second inning. Then Jim Overmeier lined a clean 'single to left, the only hit off of Lehrkamp to score Rubel. Audubon cushioned their lead to 3-0 after three innings as Roger Randeris got on base on an error and went to second on a pass ball. Moments later. Randeris tried to steal third. On the play. Carroll catcher Larry Bock threw the ball into left *op field allowing ts Randeris Smith who had wal moments earlier to score. Pair anc j Second Game ked The Tigers' lone run came in the fourth on a walk to Marz and a double by Siemer. Carroll's next game is Monday night at home against Manning. Game is 8 p.m. Carroll Box Score AB..R.. Buck. CF Petersen. IB Nam.3B Marz, P Lehrkamp. 2B Siemer Wenck. . RF C Bernholtz. PH Bock. LF Reiter. Beyer. Dot i it* neillll. PH PR-LF cc oo Totals Audubon Rubel. LF Christensen. C Smith. SS-P Campbell. P-SS Randeris. CF Jacobsen. IB R. Hadley. RF Obermeier, 3B 3 3 3 2 3 2 0 I 1 0 1 OA 20 AR f\Lt , . 3 2 1 1 2 2 2 1 Rasmussen. PH 0 S T T J 1 r\n • . Hadley, 2B Stolz. PH Totals Innings: 1 1 16 1 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 . 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 H. 1 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 BI 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 b 0 0 ° o 2 . ol 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 2 z Carr °" AB..R.. Buck, LF Petersen. LF Reiman. PH Beyer. PR Lehrkamp. P Nam.3B-2B Marz. CF Petersen, IB Siemer, RF Pettitt. SS Peterson. 2B Reiter. 3B Bock. C Totals A h Audubon R. Hadley. RF-L Randeris. CF Smith. IB Campbell. SS Rubel. LF-3B Christensen.C B. Jacobsen, PH D. Jacobsen. P Asmus. PH Obermeier, 3B Stolz. RF S. Hadley. 2B Totals Innings: Carroll Audubon 2 0 0 0 2 3 0 2 2 2 1 1 2 17 AB.. F 1 2 1 2 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 2 14 OC 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 I R. 0 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 10 012 H. 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 .H 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 10 BI 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 BI 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 1 OX-3 E— Carroll 3. Audubon 2. LOB— Carroll 5. Audubon 3. 2B— Siemer, Carroll. Pitching Summary: Daily Record ST. ANTHONY REGIONAL I •4"kCTlT'T* A I HOSPITAL Admissions May 29— Mrs. Merlin K. Smith. Audubon Mrs. Mary M. Schwenk Coon Rapids Admissions May 30— Mrs. Thora Parrott Audubon Mrs. Diane Olson, Dedham Mrs. Ronald E. Nellist Carroll Admissions May 31— Miss Frances Soil, Carroll Patrick L. Staiert, Carroll Mrs. Elizabeth Wareham Vail Jill A. Venteicher, Arcadia Charles D. Hammar Glidden Birth- Mr, and Mrs. Virgen Friedrichsen, Breda, a sor Friday • fmns ^ \.iHHI> (Continued From Page 1) northern Illinois whre farmer have been unable to work the fields since May 7 and wher the planting season is th shortest in the state. "This is the longest period can remember that farmer have been unable to work th ground." Mulvaney saic noting only 50 per cent of th Otis, Mayberry Spark Royal Win By The Associated Press Fortunately for the Great Wallenda, he didn't walk across the top of Cleveland's Municipal Stadium until after the Royals-Indians game Friday night. If the tightrope walker had decided on a practice run. say. during the Kansas City fourth inning, there might have been trouble. A wire cable had been strung above the field for a typical death-defying Wallenda performance. And Vada Pinson, just trying to be helpful as rain pelted the players, fans and field, hit the wire with a fly ball. "I did it to knock the rain off," Pinson joked after the Royals' 4-2 victory. "So he wouldn't slip, you know." Although Pinson took the fluke in stride, the real damage was done by Amos Otis' two-run single and John Mayberry's 10th home run of the season, which gave the Major Leagues By The Associated Press American League Milwaukee Boston Baltimore Detroit Cleveland New York Oakland Kan. City Chicago Texas California Minnesota East W L 24 20 25 22 22 24 22 24 22 25 23 27 West 27 21 25 22 22 21 24 24 23 26 20 23 Pet. GB .545 .532 V 2 .478 3 .478 3 .468 3V 2 .460 4 .'563 .532 T/2 .512 2V 2 .500 3'/ 2 .469 4'/2 .465 4V 2 St. Louis Philadelphia Montreal Chicago New York Pittsburgh Los Angeles Cincinnati Atlanta Houston San Fran San Diego Fridi Atlanta a L 22 23 20 25 28 27 ,f >l 14 19 22 24 25 36 Pet. .522 .521 .500 .419 .417 .386 .720 .586 .542 .529 .519 .333 GB — — 1 4>/2 2 6 _ 7 9 9'/2 10 20 Friday's Games Oakland 5, Milwaukee 2 California 5, Detroit 3 Texas 7, Baltimore 6 Minnesota 5, New York 2 Kansas City 4, Cleveland 2 Chicago 3 .Boston 2 Saturday's Games Milwaukee (Slaton 6-5 or Champion 2-1) at Oakland (Blue 3-5) Detroit (Coleman 6-4) at" California (Ryan6-5),N Baltimore (McNally 4-3) at Texas (Bibby 6-7),N New York (Medich 6-4) at Minnesota (Blyleven4-7) . Kansas City (Dal Canton 3-2) at Cleveland (J. Perry 3-4) Chicago (Kaat 4-5) at Boston (Tiant5-5). N Sunday's Games Milwaukee at Oakland Detroit at California Baltimore at Texas, N New York at Minnesota Kansas City at Cleveland Chicago at Boston Times Herald, Carroll, la. Saturday, June 1, 1974 Payments for Livestock Losses Available Farmers in Greene and Carroll Counties who lost livestock in the April 8 to 10, 1973 blizzard can be paid up to $5,000 for their losses from the United States Government, reports John H. Duesbury, Farmers Home Administration, supervisor. All affected active farmers should contact the FHA Office in Jefferson, 1407 N. Elm before June 30, 1974. Office day for Carroll County is every Tuesday, 10 a.m. to noon at the S.C.S. office, 1240 Heires Ave. in Carroll. All applications must be filed by June 30. 1974 as the program ends on this date. Farmers have not understood the cancellation up to $5.000.00. Any livestock loss of under $5,000.00 does not have to be repaid. Financial statements are not needed when the payment is $5,000.00 or less. Duesbury also stated contacting other lenders for a loan is not required for the emergency program. The money can be used to reimburse the farmer for replacement stock raised, or already purchased or be used to buy replacement stock. AK Audubon 400 nvl OX-4 Lehrkamp <LP) 4 H , WP)5 1313 9 E—Carroll 2. Audubon 2. LOB—Carroll 8. Audubon 3. 2B — Petersen. Siemer. Carroll. R. Hadley. Audubon. Pitching Summary: Royals a 3-2 lead. Jim Wohlford brought in the other run to lower Steve Kline's record to 3-8. John Lowenstein and Jack Brohamer drove in the Cleveland runs. A's 5, Brewers 2 Joe Rudi's three-run home run was the highlight of a five- run Oakland fourth inning in the victory over Milwaukee. Dave Hamilton and Rollie Fingers combined for a seven- hitter. permitting one run each. Milwaukee's Bob Ellis drove one run home with a single in the second inning and Don Money the other in the eighth. Angel Mangual drove in another run for the A's. The other scored on a wild pitch. Angels 5, Tigers 3 Ellie Rodriguez drove in four runs with two solo home runs and a double to carry California past Detroit. Rodriguez hit the double in the second inning, broke_a 2-2 II' H R KR BH SO Marz(LP) Campbell (WP) Smith 42402 43304 00000 10 10 1 Redlegs Stay Hot; Phils Bow Bv The Associated Press National League East W 24 25 20 18 20 17 West '36 27 26 27 27 18 ly's Games at Montreal, ppd., rain Houston 7, New York 1 Los Angeles 8, Chicago 3 San Francisco 6, Philadelphia 2 St. Louis 5, San Diego 0 Cincinnati 7, Pittsburgh 5 Saturday's Games Atlanta (Niekro6-3) at Montreal (Blair 1-0), N Houston (Roberts 5-5) at New York (Seaver 2-5) Los Angeles (Messersmith 4-1 ( at Chicago (Frailing 3-4) San Francisco (Caldwell 7-2) at Philadelphia (Ruthven 2-2 or Farmer 2-1) N San Diego (Freisleben 3-2) at St. Louis (McGlothen 6-2), N Pittsburgh (Brett 5-3) at Cincinnati (Nelson3-3) Sunday's Games Atlanta at Montreal Houston at New York Los Angeles at Chicago San Francisco at Philadelphia San Diego at St. Louis Pittsburgh at Cincinnati tie in the fifth inning with his third home run of the season, and added insurance with a homer in the seventh to hand Mickey Lolich his sixth loss against five victories. Rangers 7, Orioles 6 Toby Harrah stroked three hits — including the tie-breaking single in seventh inning—and scored twice to pace the Texas triumph over Baltimore. The Orioles knocked out Rangers ace Ferguson Jenkins with four runs in the first, but Harrah brought Texas back. He tripled and singled earlier, building runs in the second and fourth. Twins 5, Yankees 2 Tony Oliva slapped four hits—only two less than the Yankees could manage—and Steve Brye drove in two runs with a first-inning double to lead Minnesota past New York. Joe Decker. Tom Burgmeier and Bill Campbell combined to hold the Yankees to six hits while the Twins sprinted to a three-run, five-hit first inning for the triumph. White Sox 3, Red Sox 2 Dick Allen blasted his ninth home run of the season and Bill Melton followed with his fourth of the year in the third inning to power Chicago's victory over Boston. Terry Forster picked up his 10th save of the season by relieving Wilbur Wood, 8-6, for the final out of the game. Boston's Carlton Fisk provided the Boston scoring with his sixth and seventh home runs of the year. Swimming Pool Opened Today The Carroll Municipal swimming pool opened today at 1 p.m., according to pool manager DonTemplemeyer. The pool will be open daily from 1 to 5 p.m. and 6 to 9 p.m. with family hour from 6 to 7 p.m. nightly. Admission is 75 cents for adults, 50 cents for high school and 25 cents for children. WIN SCHOLARSHIPS Three local students have been awarded Presidential Scholarships from Morningside College, Sioux City, for the 1974-75 academic year. The students are Karen K. Hansen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roger L. Hansen, and Maureen S. Ohde, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Ohde, all of Carroll, and Charles E. Schmitt, son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Schmitt of Churdan. Qualifications for the scholarships include superior academic achievement and leadership in high school and contribution to church and community. Here come the Cincinnati Reds. . . and there go the Philadelphia Phillies. Those loud footsteps behind the pace-setting Los Angeles Dodgers in the National League West belong to the Reds, division champions in three of the last four years, who won their seventh consecutive game Friday night, downing Pittsburgh 7-5. Meanwhile, in the East, a lovely May came to a dreary conclusjon for the Phillies, who saw their stay at the top of the division end along with the month Friday night when they bowed (o the San Francisco Giants 6-2. In other National League games Friday, Houston rapped New York 7-1. St. Louis shut out San Diego 5-0 and Los Angeles defeated Chicago 8-3. Atlanta's game at Montreal was rained out. The Reds are still a fat seven games behind the sizzling Dodgers in the West but Los Angeles also had that kind of lead a year ago and Cincinnati wiped it out. The Pirates were nursing a 5-3 lead into the seventh on a pair of homers by Bob Robertson but Johnny Bench's bases-loaded triple turned it around. "The balls were really carrying tonight," the Reds' slugger said. "I thought mine was a sacrifice fly but it carried to the fence. And with my lightning speed," he added with a grin. "I waltzed into third base standing up." Philadelphia is also streaking, but in the wrong direction. The Phillies dropped their fifth in a row and slipped into second place in the East, one percentage point back of St. Louis. Manager Danny Ozark thinks he knows what's wrong with his Phillies. "It's a lack of confidence," said Ozark. "We're taking pitches we should hit. We've become less aggressive at bat. We're talking ourselves into a slump." Dodgers 8, Cubs 3 Bill Russell, Rick Auerbach and Bill Buckner drilled three hits each and the Los Angeles Dodgers picked up four unearned runs to defeat Chicago. Buckner also stole three bases and Mike Marshall, appearing in his 33rd game, picked up his eighth save for the the Dodgers, leaders in the NL West. Los Angeles also committed four errors, leading to two unearned runs for the Cubs. Astros 7, Mets 1 Houston stretched its winning streak to five games as Cesar Cedeno ripped four hits including his 10th homer and Doug Rader and Tommy Helms added three hits each against the Mets. It was the fourth straight loss for stumbling New York, fifth in the East Division, five games off the pace. corn has been planted and 20 to 25 per cent of this suffered extensive water damage and may have to be replanted. Field work has also been at a standstill in western Illinois since late April and only 30 to 40 cents of the corn which requires a long growing season for a higher yield has been planted. The U.S. Durum Growers Association said adverse weather conditions and spring flooding have created a critical situation for North Dakota farmers. It said planting in North Dakota's durum wheat belt has been delayed by more than four weeks. Officials said more than 90 per cent of the nation's durum, used in such foodstuffs as macaroni and spaghetti, is produced in North Dakota and farmers are thinking about shifting to alternative crops. Central Kansas had recent heavy rains, but "adverse effects are rather limited." said Ray Hancock of the Kansas Cro'p and Livestock, Reporting Service. "Statewide, farmers are basically in good shape in spring planting ... in local areas some replanting may be necessary." He said there has been more damage to wheat in the western third of Kansas because of a lack of rain. At Purdue. Ind., Earl Park of the U.S. Department of Agriculture said wet fields have put field work six days behind schedule across most of the state. Replanting of corn and soybeans is necessary in some areas because of standing water in fields. Glenn Kreuscher. director of the Nebraska Agriculture Department, said the state has the vexing problem of extreme drought in the west and flooding and heavy rainfall in the east. An outbreak of a mite-carrying mozaic disease, fungus growth, heavy rain, hail and drought threaten wheat crops in scattered sections of Kansas. ' "This still is going to be a good year for Kansas wheat overall, but the situation certainly is serious in the areas hit by this thing," said Creel Brock, administrator of the Kansas Wheat Commission, of the mozaic disease through six north-central Kansas counties. The outlook for Missouri farmers is good, said Bud Nelson of the Missouri Crop and Livestock Reporting Service. "I don't think we're in a panic situation yet," he said of the rain factor. "Actually, we had a good spring up until the rains of the past few weeks." Wisconsin corn producers got off to an early start and, despite two weeks of cool, wet weather, have nearly completed their corn planting, said Marvin Heiser of the • Wisconsin Department of Agriculture. ' 'There are parts of Iowa—especially a heavy belt in the central and to the east—where it's becoming very critical." said Duane Skow of the U.S. Crop and Livestock Reporting Service in Des Moines. However, Dr. Harvey Thompson, extension agronomist at Iowa State Wins Second Writing Award Mary Jo Baumhover of Carroll has won the Pearl Hogrefe award in creative writing for the second straight year at Iowa State University. Miss Baumhover. who will be a senior English major next year, won the competition this year with two short stories. "Bonds" and "What Shall We Do for Our Sister?" The award was established by friends and former students to honor Miss Hogrefe who directed the creative writing program for many years. She is retired. Miss Baumhover is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur J. Baumhover of Carroll. Youth Dies of Crash Injuries DES MOINES. . Iowa (AP)— Leo Fee. 16. Dallas, died early Saturday morning at a Des Moines hospital from injuries suffered in an auto accident. Authorities said the accident occurred Wednesday night when Fee was alone in a car that ran off a Marion County road about two miles west o'f Melcher. Club Discusses 2 Future Trips ARCADIA — Mrs. Hazel Hansen and Mrs. Leone Daley, coordinators, told about future tours to be taken by senior citizens this fall at the A.M.M. meeting Tuesday. They will include tours to the Sidney Rodeo and to Missouri. About 40 persons were present. At cards, winners were Mrs. Louie Schroeder and Leona Daley at seven up; Herbert Kroeger and Ernest Kroeger at sheephead; and George Diers and Mrs. Ed Lampman at pinochle. Mrs. Lampman also had high bid. Draw prizes went to Anna Tank. Mrs. Herbert Kroeger and Mrs. Hilegarde Hinners. Deaths, Funerals LEOBEYERINK BAYARD — Requiem mass for Leo Beyerink, 69. of Bayard will be held at 10 a.m. Monday at Annunciation Catholic Church in Coon Rapids, with the Rev. Edward Carpenter as celebrant. Burial will be in the parish cemetery. Friends may call at the Mason Funeral Home, Coon Rapids, after 7 p.m. Saturday. The rosary will be recited there at 8 p.m. Sunday. Mr. Beyerink, a retired farmer, died May 31 at St. Anthony Regional Hospital in Carroll after a long illness. He was born at Mt. Carmel Nov. 11, 1904, a son of Albert and Mary Waltz Beyerink, and farmed in the Coon Rapids and Dedham areas all of his adult life. Surviving are a daughter, Mrs. Geroge (Luella) Esdohr of Coon Rapids; a son, Ernest of Bayard; nine grandchildren and three brothers, Albert of Coon Rapids, Louie of Sioux City and Lambert of Little Rock, Ark. Mr. Beyerink was preceded in death by his wife, Rose, in 1971, and an infant daughter, Eunice. MRS. HENRY STEFFES HALBUR — Mrs. Henry Steffes, 84, of Halbur died Saturday morning. June 1, at St. Anthony Regional Hospital in Carroll. Arrangements are pending at the Twit Funeral Home. Carroll. 2nd Part of S.S. Increase in July Checks The second part of a two-step increase in monthly social security benefits will be included in checks delivered in July, according to social security officials here. The overall increase will amount to 11 per cent for most people getting social security payments. A 7 per cent increase was included in checks starting in April. "The increase will enhance the financial security of about 30 million people who get social security benefits," a social security spokesman said. "People getting social security checks don't have to do anything to get the higher payments. The increase will be added automatically." University, cautioned: "It's true we've got some problems, but it doesn't mean the year will be a disaster. ... I don't see a bumper crop. I certainly wouldn't forecast a poor crop." Starting in July, average social security retirement payments will go from $161 to $181 a month. Average social security disability payments will go from $184 to $206 a month. Average survivors payments to a widowed mother with two children in her care will go from $418 to $435 a month. For 1974 the amount of yearly earnings subject to social security deductions has been increased from the first $10,800 to the first $13.200. but there is no increase in the contribution rate. Employees and employers will continue to pay 5.8 per cent each on covered earnings, and the rate for self-employed people drops to 7.9 per cent. PAVING OVER WASHINGTON (AP) - If Environmental Protection Agency estimates prove true, urban sprawl, pavement, other public facilities and recreation may spread over an area as big as all New England by the year 2000. EPA's educated guess is that increasing population and market demands will require by then the duplication of all the schools, pipelines, highways, airports, etc., ever built in this country. Medicare Rates Go Up on July 1st Monthly premiums on the medical insurance part of Medicare will go up starting Julyl. The basic premium rate will go from $6.30 to $6.70 a month, according to social security officials here. The medical insurance helps pay doctor bills and other medical expenses and is funded by individual premiums and Federal general revenues. The protection is offered automatically to people reaching 65 who are eligible for social security benefits — and to disabled people under 65 who have been entitled to social security disability benefits for 24 consecutive months: nr more. "The Medicare law requires an annual review of the cost of the medical insurance program and adjustment of the monthly premium rate to cover the estimated medical expenses of Medicare patients," a social security spokesman said. The 40-cent increase in July is related to a rise in the cost of medical services and compares to a 50-cent increase in the medical insurance basic monthly premium rate in 1973. Medicare hospital insurance premiums must also be increased starting July 1. "The basic premium rate will go from $33 to $36 a month," the spokesman said. Hospital insurance protection is extended automatically, without premium charge, to people reaching 65 who are eligle for social security of railroad retirement benefits — and to disabled people under 65 who have been entitled to social security disability benefits for 24 consecutive months or more. "People 65 and over who aren't eligible for social security benefits can get Medicare hospital insurance by paying a monthly premium if they also sign up for the medical insurance," the spokesman said. The hospital insurance premium rate is based on the average monthly Medicare hospital insurance payment for patients who have the protection. About 23 million people have one or both parts of Medicare. In 1973, the hospital insurance program paid $7.l'billion in benefits and the medical insurance program paid $2.5 billion. Medicare is administered by the Social Security Administration, an agency of the U.S. Department of Health, Education, and Welfare. "People can get information about signing up for Medicare by calling, writing, or visiting any social security office,' 1 the spokesman said. Markets GRAIN Soybeans, No. 2 $5.08 Corn, No. 2 yellow 2.45 Oats 1.30 Mrs. Henry Steffes Halbur - Age 84 Arrangements pending. TWIT The Weather IOWA FORECAST Mostly sunny and warmer today. High in the 70s. Clear and cool tonight. Low mid 40s northeast to near 55 southwest. Mostly sunny and warmer Sunday. High mid 70s east to around 80 west. IOWA EXTENDED FORECAST Monday through Wednesday Fair Monday. Chance of showers Tuesday and Wednesday. Temperatures will average near normal with only minor day-to-day changes. Lows HOTTER 50s to low 60s. Highs in 70s. The Weather in Carroll i Daily Tempuratures Courtesy of Iowa Public Service Co.) Yesterday's high 80 Yesterday's low —... 50 At 7 a.m. today.. 53 At 10a.m. today 66 Weather A Year Ago— June began with temperatures varying from a high of 81 to a low of 61 degrees a year ago today in Carroll. Mrs. Henry (Gertrude) Schroeder Carroll — Age 88 Friends may call at the Sharp Funeral Home in Carroll after 7 p.m. Saturday Rosary 8 p.m. Saturday 3 p.m. Sunday 8 p.m. Sunday Mass of the Resurrection Monday 10 a.m. at St. Lawrence Church Officiating Rt. Rev. Msgr. H. B. Karhoff Interment St. John's Cemetery, Arcadia SHARP FUNERAL HOME Carroll, Iowa Serving Carroll 33 years

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