Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on August 16, 1957 · Page 4
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August 16, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 4

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Carroll, Iowa
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Friday, August 16, 1957
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House Group Splits Sharply on Reservoirs The Daily Record WASHINGTON MB - The House Government Operations Committee split sharply and politically Friday over the government's revised policy for acquiring public reservoir sites. The Democratic majority of the committee condemned the policy —adopted in 1953—as being costly and anti-conservationist. They said it was drafted largply under pressures put on by Texas oil millionaire Sid Richardson. Thirteen Republican committeemen signed a minority report saying that on the contrary the revised policy is a constructive step toward restricting federal land purchases. They added that the majority views are without factual support. Hearings Last June Both reports were based upon hearings held last June by a Public Works and Resources Subcommittee. Prior to Oct. 12. 1953, both the Army and the Interior Department customarily followed a policy of acquiring fee title to" reservoir sites, including considerable shoreline lands which could be used for recreational purposes." The revised policy called for the government to get fee title only on lands to be permanently inundated, or to be used for permanent structures or public access points. On other lands above the five-year flood frequency line of the reservoir, the. government was to acquire only flowage easements, leaving them in private ownership. Said the majority report: "The joint policy was Instituted over the protests of many top officials of the Corps of Engineers. Its adoption was largely motivated and accelerated by the pressures of one man, namely Mr. Sid Richardson, a wealthy arid influential oil man of Texas, who owned lands at Benbrook Reservoir, Tex., and who influenced high officials, Including the secretary of the Army and the President, to' seek to change the land acquisition policy In a way which would directly benefit Mr. Richardson." The majority report diapuled what it said was a claim by former. Secretary of Interior Douglas McKay and former Secretary of the Army Robert T. Stevens that the change In policy would mean a substantial savings to the government. It said that while the price to be paid for a flowage easement under the new policy might be ... Jess than the fee simple cost of the land, administrative costs would be higher, and the benefits would be heavily outweighed by losses in conservation and recreation benefits and impaired reservoir operations. Ask Restrictions "The former policy should be reinstated to provide for general • fee taking to the project flood line, and acquisition of lands above the flood control pool should be restricted to the minimum consistent with sound real estate practices and authorized public pur '•' poses," this report said: ST. ANTHONY HOSPITAL Admissions— Thomas McLaughlin, Coon Rapids. Charles Richards, Coon Rapids. William T. Webber, Coon Rapids. Mary Ann Grote, Breda. Mrs. H. W. Otto, Carroll. Dan Michael Wilkens, Carroll. Mrs. Paul E. Bachman, Carroll. John B. Danner, Carroll. Harold Danner, Carroll. David Danner, Carroll. John Quinlin, Breda. Dismissals— Mrs. Norman D. Schulz, Carroll. Mrs. Dean B. Price and baby, Westside. Dennis R. Wessling, Carroll. Mrs. Frank P. Bramhall and baby, Carroll. Gerald D. Sigler, Coon Rapids. Mrs. Harold T. Hall, Carroll. Garold Elston, Jefferson. Mrs. Dale J. Ocken and baby, Templelon, Michael A. Traner, Carroll. Mrs. Wllmer Nielsen, Audubon. Mark E. Kanne, Carroll. Mrs. John E. Judy, Denlson. Mrs. Thresa Pick, Breda. Births- Mr. and Mrs. Roy Dale Barton, Glldden, a son, Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Bill B. Goetzinger, Carroll, a daughter, Thursday. Challenge Fat In Diet- Theory In Heart 1 Attacks NEW YORK (AV-The Nutrition Committee of the American Heart Assn. has challenged the assumption that top much fat in the diet is a major factor&ln heart attacks. The five-man committee reported Thursday that hardening of the arteries—forerunner of heart disease and strokes—could result not only primarily from diet but from heredity, blood pressure, and body chemistry. Said the committee report, In part: *' People want to know whether they are eating themselves into premature heart disease. They are entitled to an unprejudiced answer. "...There is not enough evidence available to permit a rigid stand on what the relationship is between nutrition, particularly the fat content of the diet, and arterio sclerosis (hardening of the arteries) and coronary heart disease. "We are certain of one thing: The evidence now in existence justifies the most thorough investigation." Cor roll Morkett GRAIN Soybeans, No. 3 .... Corn No. 2 yellow Oats - $2.19 - 1.22 - .58 e Will Restore Fund Cut Ex-NY. Teamsters Official Tells Of Ouster By Hoffa-Led Forces Hodges- (Continued from Page 1) Chicago Groin _ by Grata Company That* Market* mt* Cnrnlihed the Humphrey WHEAT LRTIStO IN LIFE (ram cradle to SAME ROOF allege. A FRY ROOFING BONDED 20 YEARS 1 i- Anit'i i( ill Jfifi?/ lowt'if loit /J-Jjlj aiphalt -5^5 *7/ I Ik' jy jvc HJOI IOI ' 111 Jill".! >IVjli liuiiic- icn!', . IIIIH/I l.-'l Kil IIMtl'lul' .11. ll I .lll '.il JIM! .-.ill i.i'.t In t lu li! n .11 • un li'f .i, 11 .u'r ' JI J !KUI' * .1 yc.H i u\! ! .1' (he I I'l 't A I in .V.. Ill JN -ll.lll ,1, , I: i ilk 1 ! lu' MM .JIIIV Inline . n .' \ .1 ;• t'ul i. HII 1 VAl U M.iNUI I) .'I ,i.n .l.tl ,l ;Milj I.' 1 1 J )\'' .1 -i I,Ml .,i ,l Yni| \AW V A 1 I All UK l(' . ti '• .-,,11. I II r IIUUi iHi; iM,„.. ull YOU .li .iul.1 I I . , I ull V.. I,.. Iluiul, ,1 li..., I, «,,iol ,l«l I I 'lo.. I (l/MI Ml I Hi M ' 346% 347 340\ 341 345 Chicago Livestock CHICAGO t* — Butcher hogs were strong to mostly 25 cents higher Friday and on weights of 190 pounds and below were 25 to 80 cents or more higher. Sows were steady to 25 cents up. A few lots of No. 1 and 21 200 to 230-pound, butchers sold at $21.50 to $21.85, the practical top, although 55 head sold at $22.00. Salable cattle arrivals were only 500 head, not enough of any one cjass to test, prices. All sales were about steady. A few individual high choice steers brought $27.50. (USDA) - Salable hogs 4,500: active, strong to mostly 25 higher on butchers; weights 190 lb and below unevenly 25 to 50 or more higher; sows steady to 25 higher; No. 2-3 200-280 lb butchers 21.0021.50; few lots No. 1-2 200-230 lb 21.50-21.85; 55 head lot No. 1 around 210 lb 22.00; larger lots mixed grades 325-375 lb sows 18.7520.00. Salable cattle 500; calves 100; not enough of any one class to test prices; all sales about steady; lew small lots and packages good and choice slaughter steers 22.5024.50; few individual head high choice 27.50; several small lots good and choice heifers 22.00-23.50; few utility and commercial cows 14.00-16.00; utility and commercial bulls 16.00-17.75; good and choice vealers 21.00-25.00; several loads good 'and low choice 600-675 lb feeding 20.00-22.50. my mind. The Inmates and the warden tell me I'm doing good work now." Warden Ross Randolph agreed. "He gets a lot of compliments and the inmates say he's the best radio man we ever had here." Interviewed in the third floor radio room where he works alone, Hodge, even In drab prison garb, retained traces of the fastidious, silk-suited appearance that marked his days as a prominent and free-spending Republican politician. His black shoes bore a bright polish and his brown wavy hair, gray at the temples, was neatly combed. Reluctant to Talk , He was reluctant to talk about the embezzlement which landed him in prison. He uttered harsh criticism of newspaper stories concerning the scandal and disputed reports on the amount*he stole. "Where do they get that 2V4 million dollars?'**- he asked- bitterly. "I was sent here for, $650,000 and they're getting that back.'V The $650,000 figure was the approximate amount involved in the Indictment to which he pleaded guilty. , "If I ever get out," he went| on, "I won't have a dime left. They've taken all my property. But I could get a job. Maybe in Florida." . Hodge said he goes to church every Sunday, often reads the Bible in his cell, but can't sleep well. His world now centers almost exclusively on the small radio quarters overlooking the main prison yard. The desk was crammed with canned food, and oranges purchased at the ''commissary from his earnings. Neatly stacked in a drawer was a sheaf of letters from relatives and friends. Out of Cell 15 Hour* Each day, the job keeps him out of his cell 16 hours. WASHINGTON un - Sen. Knowland (R-Callf) held a last-minute strategy: session with President Eisenhower Friday and reported later they both hope to get back in the Senate a substantial part of the $JB09,650,00O the Rj)use chopped out of foreign atd funds, The President and the Senate Republican leader held an hour- long breakfast conference at the White House. It followed by only a .few hours the House action on the mutual security appropriation bill. Knowland told reporters h doubts the Senate will be able restore the entire sum the House knocked out but he said he and Eisenhower are hopeful the Senate will restore 'a substantial part of the reductions made by the House." 1 .Knowland added.he will have to •^explore further on a. bipartisan basis" among fellow senators before making any estimate of the amount by which the Senate might raise the figures. $2.5 Million . As finally passed by the House Thursday night the measure provides $2,524,760,000 in new money. Eisenhower had sought the full amount of a previously passed authorization measure — $3,367,000,000. „ The cut of more than 809 million is a net figure taking account of some permanent authorizations needing no new law, and some switching of carryovers from previous appropriations, Evert the authorization figure is half a billion below what Eisenhower originally sought. Eisenhower came to the door of the north portico and bade Know land a cordial goodby, while phO' tographers pictured them together This was an unusual gesture for the President to make to a breakfast visitor. It appeared to constitute a followup to three special pleas already made this week for foreign aid money Knowland said there was no discussion Friday of Eisenhower's calling a special session of Congress in the fall, at he has said he may do if the" foreign aid funds voted at this time are inadequate. Depends on Conditions Knowland said he thought the calling of a special session would depend on world conditions at the time—that is, that the President might find it possible to get along with existing foreign aid funds until Congress reassembles in January. Knowland said he thinks there is "a fair chance" Congress can wind up the present session at the end of next week In the teeth of a third Eisenhow- warning that the cuts would WASHINGTON «i -Tears streaming down his cheeks, grizzle 's Teamster Martin T. Lacey j,< testified Friday he was ousted as the union's New York City boss through fraud and deception. The 74-year old Lacey, a veteran of 50 years in the Teamsters Union, said this was done with cooperation of the office of Union President Dave Beck. Lacey applied the words "fraud and deception" to the chartering without his knowledge of seven hoodlun-led Teamsters locals. These locals helped vote Lacey out of the presidency of New York Teamsters Council No. 16 in 1956 and put in John O'Rourke, backed by'Midwest Teamsters boss James R. Hoffa. Protests Unheeded Lacey said his protests to Beck and Einar O. Mohn, the union's administrative vice president, against seating the phony locals fell on deaf ears. The picturesque old union leader seemed unaware of the tears streaming down his checks until they splashed on the witness table of the Senate' Rackets Investigating Committee. He showed no oth-' er indication of emotional upset. Vigorously, Lacey denied that convicted bribe taker Sam Goldstein, an alleged lieutenant of racketeer Johnny Dio, or anyone else had offered him $10,000 to get out of the race and leave the field to O'Rourke. "Who the is Sam Goldstein to buy me?" Lacey demanded of the" committee when asked about that. Some of the senators had drawn an inference of a bribe intent from the playing Thursday of a recording of a wire tapped telephone conversation between Goldstein and Tony (Ducks) Corallo, described as the secret boss of several hoodlum-run New York locals of various unions. The big tears flowed when Lacey Times Herald, Carroll, Iowa Friday, Auo, U, 1957. er tamper with America's national interests, the- House overrode all moves to boost funds in the committee-approved bill. The vote for final passage was 252-130. Eisenhower supporters got a glimmer of hope from Sen. Humphrey (D • Minn), who announced he believes the House cut far too deeply. Humphrey said the new appropriations should not fall below three billion dollars. But the measure still faced scrutiny by a Senate Appropria There were tears in his eyes too as Lacey told the committee Its investigation has caused many things to be corrected in his union already. "I hope every true union man appreciates it," Lacey said. Lacey blocked O'Rourke's election temporarily tn court proceedings but ultimately bowed out to O'Rourke. The latter,' now council president and titular New York City Teamsters head, took the Fifth Amendment in refusing to answer committee questions Thursday. Can 't Be Found Chairman McClellan (D-Ark) said Leonard Geiger, the New York council's recording secre tary is "now on the lam" and can't be found a*, his New York home or office to be served with a subpoena to testify Robert F.< Kennedy, committee counsel, said Investigators talked with Geiger a month ago but now can't locate him "I guess that'.' what you call being 'on the - lam,' isn't it?" asked McClellan. "1 guess so," Lacey said O'Rourke, i** the etc., 3rd graf item 34. O'Rourke, in the witness chair Thursday, invoked the Fifth Amendment time and again in refusing to tell how he became president of the council. He* also refused to say whether he knows Hoffa or labor racketeer Johnny Dio. The committee contends Hoffa was allied with Dio in ousting Lacey through the device of phony Teamster locals that allegedly threw their voting weight to O'Rourke. Hoffa's objective, the committee says, was to extend his already -Lacey, who has been with .the trucking union more than half a century, denied to. newsmen suggestions made in the hearings that he wu approached with a $10,000 bribe to w i t h d r a w in O'Rourke's favor. Hoffa's Plan "No such offer was ever made," the 74-year-old Lacey told reporters, in advance of his second appearance before the committee. But one of several secretly recorded telephone conversations between New York racketeers Tony (Ducks) Corallo, Dio and Sam Goldstein seemed to speak of discussing such an offer with Lacey, That was the interpretation put on .the recording by investigating senators after they heard it played at the hearing. Another wiretapped phone conversation between the hoodlums told how Lacey wept "like a babe in the woods" in protesting, "If they would come and hit me with bats that would be all right. But not. the way they done it to me." Goldstein was. quoted "as telling Corallo that Lacey "would have listened to anything a couple of months ago—sit down and talk it over." Not Knuckling Under But at that point, Corallo was told, "the way they done thing if it was you and you was a big labor power, and that Dio's recited details of his stormy fights • aim was to fatten his income from with O'Rourke. I labor rackets. vhipped dog, and you'd fight. . . ." This was taken to mean Lacey wasn't knuckling tinder. Lacey said the first time he! heard that the new locals were trying to get delegates on the joint council was during the AFL- CIO merger convention in New York in December 1955. He said he was too busy playing host to the convention to pay much attention. But he said he wrote to Beck complaining he'd been bypassed in establishing the units and asking for the explanation. The letter was never answered, he said. Try to Link Three With BonkRobbery DES MOINES 'un - Testimony purporting to link two men and a woman with .the Shannon City bank robbery last March 23 was introduced in U. S. District Court Thursday. Witnesses testified the two men bought welding gas in Springfield, Mo,, and they also placed them In Iowa during the days preceding and following the bank robbery. . The Shannon City office of the First State Bank of Diagonal was robbed of about $700 in cash and $8,740 in traveler checks. Thomas Gordon Tinkle Jr., 34, Memphis, Tenn., William M. Pegram, 42, Houston, Tex., and Pegram's wife, Latane, 40, are charged with the robbery. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Wheeler of Springfield, Mo., Thursday Identified Pegram as having bought welding gas from Wheeler's store three days before the robbery, Mrs. Wheeler also said she was reasonably sure Tinkle was with Pegram. .Detective Charles Tettleton of the Springfield Police Department said Tinkle was driving a car he had stopped in Springfield March 21. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Flenker testified the Pegrams stayed in their motel at Crest on March 25- you'd get up 26 because highways were closed by snow. A Creston service station attendant, Hubert Smith, said he put chains • on the car in which the Pegrams were traveling. Mr. and Mrs, L. T. Clark, operators of the Lone Tree Motel in Des Moines, ssid the Pegrams were registered there March 22 to March 24. Committee, played an unusual role of pushing for hundreds of millions of dollars in increases. Rep. Flood (D-Pa) in turn asked his Democratic colleagues if they were stepping into the same pitfalls he said they had accused the Republicans of in voting foreign aid cuts during a Democratic administration. Rep. Passman fD-La) and others, including a number of Republicans, shot back that the 2V* billion dollars was enough to continue the program safely. Passman stuck to his oft-expressed view that the aid program is a "Frankenstein-like monstrosity . a pie-in-the-sky." Farm Bureau- (Continued trcm Page 1) u,, „ . „• . • . . u „ tions Committee with a reputation •.Tits fcwsrssi*- - ,oreim m - recorder apart and puts it back Fuses Blowing? Heed the warning, your appliances are overloading your wiring system. * Could, Be Serloutl if Better let ut eheek Into It. together, ."just to keep mind and hands busy." It is Hodge who > also decides from a master control board which three outside radio stations are piped to the convicts' cells. Randolph said there had been no complaints about Hodge's selections. The year behind prison walls appeared to have little effect upon Hodge physically, although his weight has dropped 10 pounds from his normal 195. He has measured off the distance in the prison yard and keeps in trim by walking three to .five miles four days a week. Mrs. Laura Klinefelter of Waukesha, Wis., arrived Thursday afternoon to visit Mir$. Clifford McCarville and other friends here. Mrs. Klinefelter formerly taught English and dramatics in Carroll High School. Mr. and Ml*. Robert Crott* and daughters, Sandra and Rita, came home Thursday, after spending several days with Mr, Crotts' parents, Mr. and Mrs. CD. Crotts, at Lehigh, They attended, the harvest festival in Fort ftodgei' • Chairman Hayden (D-Ariz) said that committee would hold a final hearing on the bill Monday and' start voting soon thereafter. Even if the Senate voted for the, full $3,367,000,000 allowed by the authorization law setting aid ceilings for the coming year, Eisen- hbwer will get far less than the $3,800,000,000 he originally said was needed to bolster free world strength. Attempts Futile Republicans made half a dozen. .j attempts on the House floor Thursday to preserve portions of the 809 millions slashed by the House Appropriations Committee. But they didn't even come close. On the 252-130 final roll call, 144 Democrats and 108 Republicans voted for palsage while 70 Democrats and 60 Republicans voted against. A semifinal move by Rep. Judd iR-Mlnn)- to put 715 million dollars back into the bill was beaten 254-129. There were 171 Democrats against this recommittal motion and only 43 for it. The Republicans were'J split almost evenly, 86 for and*83 aeainst. Rep. Taber (NY), who has been caned "Meat-ax" Taber in past daya of money-cutting as senior Republican on the Appropriations Caff Hw 1* fflff llooWer f«4 amy wn* «*»*•»*. * IAY LUMBER CO. Modern Living Needs Modern Wiring could be your Wiring Is Overloaded Expecting an outdated wiring system to carry the load of today's many new eleo trical appliance* U like sending a boy to do a man's job. , It Sift I Call Your Favorite llectrlclan Tedayl •to-Coast Itwi Public Strvjct Co. LIVING NEEDS MODERN WIRING Dr. Morse, 101, Is Taken by Death EAGLE GROVE MB — Funeral Services will be held here Saturday afternoon for Dr. Charles H. Morse, 101, who died Thursday at Friendship Haven, Methodist home for the aged in Fort Dodge. Dr: Morse had been a family doctor here, for more than 70 years before his retirement five years ago. He and his.wife had lived at the home for about a year. , Born at. Maquoketa in 1856, Dr. Morse was 'a graduate of the old Iowa State Normal College at Cedar Palls and -the State University of Iowa medical college. Dr. Morse termed Eagle Grove "a frog pond" when he first came here to practice.. After losing patients in a swamp area from drowning and malaria during his first few years here, Dr. Morse took the lead in a move to drain the swamp. He was credited with making the town a more healthful place to live. He is survied by his widow. His only son, Wayne, a former deputy United States marshal, died a year ago. Conpie Burton, who is on the nursing staff of the Salem General Hospital, Salem, Ore., arrived Wednesday night to spend her vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. R. Burton. Mr, and Mrs. T. J. Millikin and son, Michael, of Vallejo, Calif,, who are returning from a tour in the south and east, arrived Friday afternoon to visit Mrs. Millikin's parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. Smith Thomas, and brother and sister- in-law, Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Thomas, and family. They will be here until next Wednesday morning. Mrs. Milllldn is the former Jean Thomas. 71 team coached by Alvin Hoffman. Water Balloon Race — Denis and LeRoy Sanders (team), first place; Denis Hulsing and Gregory Plerson (team), second place. Nail Pounding Contest — Lenore Baumhover, first; Mrs. Ed Irlbeck, second. Sack Race for Boys 7 to 10 — Bob Staiert. Sack Race for Boys 10 to 14 — Pat Lenz, first; Ron Staiert, second. Sack Race for Roys 14 to 16— Denis Sanders, first; LeRoy Sanders, second. Sack Race for Girls 7 to 10— Sandra Huegerich, first; Eileen Huegerich, second. Sack Race for Girls 10 to 14 — Jean Sanders, first; Shirley Sanders, second. Laundry Hang — Mrs. Henry Huegerich, Mrs. Carl Sanders, Mrs. Lawrence Venner and Mrs. Nellie Baumhover (team). Slipper Kick — MrsJBob Brdich. 50- Yard Daah for Girls 10 to 14 — Joleen Venteicher, first; Michelle Fielder, second. 50- Yard Dash for Boyi 7 to 10— Donald Hansman, first. 50 -Yard Dash for boys 10 to 14— Alan Sanders, first; Donald Quinn, second. 50 -Yard Dash for Boys 14 to 16— Duane Quinn,' first. , ; . Wheelbarrow Race — Denis Heithoff, first; Larry Hansman, second. Softball Throw for Boys — Gerald Pottebaum. Softball Throw for Girls — Joleen Venteicher. Kindergarten Through Eighth Grade at Templeton (Time* HtnMI Mew* StrviM) TEMPLETON — Courses from kindergarten through,eighth grade are offered by the Templeton Public School for any students who wish to enroll, according to Anita Thielen, secretary of the Templeton Independent School District. A statement in the August 14 issue Erbe Calls for Immediate Probe Into Dynamiting DES MOINES (ft - Atty. Gen. Norman Erbe said Friday he has asked County Attorney Matt Walsh of Council Bluffs, to make an immediate investigation of the dynamiting of some highway construction machinery near there. Two large machines belonging to Ira Van Buskirk, of Hawarden were damaged by dynamite blasts last Tuesday night and the damage was estimated at $25,000. Van Buskirk has a contract with the Iowa Highway Commission for grading in connection with Im- of the Times Herald that courses 1 provement of U S. Highway 75 be are not offered above the kinder garten level was incorrect. The school opens for the new year Tuesday, September 3. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Muh'lbauer and son, Mike, of Blooming Prairie, Minn., are visiting their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs.- Edward Masching, and family and other relatives here until Sunday. Mr. and Mr!. Earl N. Nea returned Thursday after visiting relatives at Superior- and Ashland, Wis., since Saturday. $y # Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Sapp and sons, Rolf and Calvin, left for their home at Phoenix, Ariz., Thursday after a week's visit with Mrs. Sapp's brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Fox, and relatives of Mr. Sapp. Mr. and Mrs. Dale Clapper of Clare were supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Friedman and daughter, Gloria, Thursday evening. They stopped here when returning home from a few days' vacation at Mr. and Mrs. Loyle Brock's resort at Whltefish Lake. tween Council Bluffs and Sioux City. "I requested Mr. Walsh to go into the matter and see that a full investigation is mode," Erbe said. "I asked him to give me ^report on it and he promised .me he would do so." The attorney general said the highway commission is disturbed because of what it termed, inadequate investigation of the matter. Pvt. Robert L. Kraus of Fort Polk, La., is with his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Kraus, 1421 North West Street, while on 14-day sick leave. He underwent an operation for ruptured appendix two and one-half weeks ago. Pvt. Kraus returned home Tuesday evening. Deaths and Funerals Mr. and, Mrs. F. H. Enenbach and children, Kay, Gail, Bruce and Paul, of Chicago, who had visited Mr. Enenbach's mother, Mrs. Mary Enenbach, in Carroll, and his brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Cyrenus Dlers, and'family at Arcadia since Tuesday, left Friday morning for Estes Park, Colo. Mr. Enenbach, who f represents a college textbook and manuscript publishing house, will attend a nine- day meeting of the company at Estes Park. for Get you r share of new home IoveI iness • now during our big sale of Armstrong Excelon TJIe and Asphalt Tile. BIERL SUPPLY 111 N*,'W«* ft. MRS. ED MALONEY Mrs. Ed Maloney, 36, of Englewood, Colo',, daughter of Mrs. Josephine Paxton f of Carroll, died Tuesday night after a brief illness. Mrs. Paxton left Wednesday night for Englewood, where funeral services were scheduled for 11 a. m. Friday. Mrs. Maloney, the former Bernice Reiff, is survived by her husband, a six-month-old daughter, Michelle Jo; her mother and brother, Raymond Reiff, Carroll; another brother, Francis Reiff, New York, and a sister, Mrs. Paul Turner, Griswold. MRS. E. L. CHAMPION Mrs. <E. L. Champion. 75, of Denlspn, mother of Emmett Champion of Cnrroll, died nt 9 a.m. Friday at,tie Crawford County Memorial *dspital, Denison, after an illness of about six weeks. Funeral rites will be aU-9 a.m. Monday at St Rose or Lima Church in Denlson Burial will be at Denison. The body is at the Huebner Funeral Home there. Mrs. Champion's survivors include her husband; three sons, Em- meet, Carroll; Joe, Rapid City. S. D., and Tom, Chilton, Wis., and one daughter, Mrs. Frank (Mary) Kudlacek, Omaha. FRED FRIEDRICKSEN (Tlmm Herald N«w« Service) MANNING - Fred Friedricksen, 93, of Manning, father of Mrs. John Joens of Carroll, died early Friday morning at the Manning General Hospital. Funeral services will be at 2 p.m. Monday at Zion Lutheran Church here, with Pastor Nut^man of the Manilla Lutheran Church officiating. The body is at the Ohde Funeral Home here. Mr. Friedricksen retired to his home in South Manning after farming. His wife died in 1952, Surviving are 12 children: Mrs. Hans (Emma) Beese, Ames; Mrs. Ed (Laura) Lamp, Denison; Edward Friedricksen, at home; Mrs. John (Bertha) Joens, Carroll; Mrs. Fred (Ella) Stewart, Gray; Ferdinand Friedricksen. Council Bluffs; Henry Friedricksen, Manning; Mrs. William (Selma) Hacker, Templeton; Grant Friedricksen, Manning; Mrs. Nelson (Effie) Christensen, Gray; Harry Friedricksen. at home, and Ray Friedricksen, Manning. John Donner Carroll Arrantements Pending AN INVESTMENT IN PEACE OF MIND *... and k**w that plaet 9} tht tout s *r*n»r WAUCft Thoughtful families plan suitable monuments before the need irises. Enjoy the peace of mind that comes from planning ahead. Consult us now, without obligation. COMVfNIfNT TERMS MCPHERSON- CAMPBELL MEMORIALS

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