The Des Moines Register from Des Moines, Iowa on July 28, 1969 · Page 13
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July 28, 1969

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The Des Moines Register from Des Moines, Iowa · Page 13

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Des Moines, Iowa
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Monday, July 28, 1969
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IOWAN HELD ON MURDER COUNT SIGOURNEY, IA. (AP) - An Oskaloosa man was held without bond on an open murder charge here Sunday following the slaying of Wareen DeSelm, 55, after a tavern altercation Saturday night, authorities said. Arraigned on the charge and pleading innocent before Justice of the Peace J. R. Hermanstorfer was Gary Paul Shay, 26. Keokuk County Sheriff J. Bud Wallerich said Shay and De- Selm "had a little trouble in a tavern, wound up outside and carried it over to a trailer house." He said DeSelm's body was found in the trailer Sunday morning. The trailer is located near Delta, about eight miles west of here. Hermanstorfer said he ordered Shay held in the Keokuk County Jail here pending preliminary hearing sometime this week. Sheriff Wallerich said there were numerous signs of a struggle between DeSelm and an assailant and that the victim's body was badly bruised. An autopsy was performed Sunday, but the exact cause of death was not immediately disclosed. The Record BOB+t OK IS ... i) 7-21 • >M "Bob, can't we ever talk about oar budget without your dragging my spending into it?" Charge $1 Billion 'Siphoned' in Viet ' NEW YORK, N.Y. (REUTERS) — Life magazine charged Sunday that as much as. $1 billion in money and supplies have been siphoned into the black market in Vietnam — some of it through a New York bank. "And perhaps another $1 billion has been lost to the pilfering and hijacking of U.S. supplies," an article in the magazine's Aug. 1 issue stated. The article said the profiteers were not only individual Americans, Vietnamese and allies but also certain U.S. corporations. The enemy has been at least an indirect beneficiary of the corruption," the article added. Some of the U.S. currency that flowed into the black market was passed through an account in the Manufacturers Hanover Trust Co. at 44 Wall street in New York City, the magazine stated — an account held by a number of U.S. corporations doing business in Vietnam. Song Protests Birth Control VATICAN CITY (REUTERS) — Blue-eyed Suzanne Harris, 22-year-old Catholic rebelling against Pope Paul's birth control bail, Sunday sang a protest song called "Go Out and Multiply" in St. Peter's Square. She was not heard by the pontiff, who is resting at his summer residence south of Rome, but a small group gathered around the foot of.the square's central obelisk to hear her sing the song she wrote herself. Miss Harris, of Arlington, Wash., said she has been given a year's special leave from a U.S. Catholic college where she is a student to carry her message around the world. Accompanying herself on the guitar, she sang her song three times before a policeman courteously escorted her from the square. Gives Jackie Gold Apollo Earrings SCORPIOS ISLAND, GREECE (AP) — Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis, 40 years old Monday, was reported to have received golden earrings shaped like Apollo spaceships as a birthday present from her husband. A spokesman said the day would be observed quietly on this island which is owned by her husband, Aristotle Onassis. Her children, Caroline and John, are with her. The family may go for a cruise during the day. It was Mrs. Onassis' first husband, John F. Kennedy, who as president directed the U.S. space effort toward a moon landing. Mrs. Kennedy was reported to have watched much of the Apollo 11 moon shot events on televi- Tell of Naval Snafu Over Pueblo Protection Request By George C. Wilson © The Washington Post WASHINGTON, D.C. - The National Security Agency (NSA) suggestion that the Pueblo be protected before she sailed for North Korea was rejected by Navy staffers in Honolulu without consultation with the top commander in the Pacific, according to testimony released Sun- sion. day. The members of the Joint Chiefs of Staff did not hear about the message until after the incident. Some subcommittee members decried this as a breakdown in command and control. Hearing Disclosures The disclosure is contained in the censored version of testimony taken in secret by a House Armed Services subcommittee last spring. The hearings also disclosed that: Adm. U. S. G. Sharpe, commander-in-chief of U.S. forces in the Pacific when the Pueblo was captured Jan. 3, 1968, said he was "lukewarm" to bombing North Korea in retaliation for the ship's capture. He said the U.S. did not have ' enough forces in the Pacific "to wage two wars at once" but asserted that he did want to station the destroyer Higbee off Wonsari in case it wes needed to recover the Pueblo crew. The 303 Committee, a hush* hush civilian review panel which passes on intelligence missions, approved the Pueblo mission with no reservations. The committee included the deputy secretary of defense, undersecretary of state, director of the Central Intelligence Agency and the presidential assistant for national security affairs at the White House. Its function is one of the things being reviewed in light of the Pueblo disaster. The Status of Forces Treaty played no part in the failure to send American planes from Japan to aid the Pueblo, according to Sharpe. Adm. Frank L. Johnson, commander of Navy forces in Japan when the Pueblo sailed, cited the treaty as a factor when asked about rescue efforts by the naval court of inquiry. American planes in Osan, South Korea, could have reached the Pueblo in 28 minutes flying time, but the bomb racks they needed for the rescue role were stored in Japan, explaining why it would have taken about three and a half hours for the planes to reach the Pueblo. Message Gone Astray Before publication of the Pueblo hearings, subcommittee chairman Otis G. Pike (Dem., N.Y.) brought out that the message 4elling of National Security Agency misgivings about sending the Pueblo out alone had gone astray. But just what happened to the message was not clear. The closed-door testimony traces the NSA message to Sharpe's staff in Honolulu. The staffers there, according to the testimony, rejected the NSA suggestion that the Pueblo be protected. Sharpe himself said that the NSA message, which went out Fishermen Report Woman Leaped Into Rock River (Special Dispatch to Th» (twister) ROCK ISLAND, ILL. — Two fishermen reported to authorities Sunday they saw a woman leap from a bridge into the Rock River south of here. Officials said she is presumed to have drowned. It was the second time in a week a woman has jumped to her death in this area. Authorities identified Sunday's victim was Mrs. Shirley Holden, 42, Moline, 111. The fishermen, who were not identified, told officers they saw a ner James Shaw said the water was only about four feet deep but t swift current made dragging difficult. Dragging was discontinued Sunday afternoon but will be resumed today, he said. One week earlier, on July 20, Judy Marie Stone, 18, of Fresno ---- ,- u t c en v w J •"*<** *^ u*v«tV| iU) UL * * wo woman park her car about 6:50, Calif> p , unged to her death > a.m., walk onto the bridge, , the Mississippi River from the read something on a slip ot ,pa-| Moline side o{ the Iowa . minois per and leap about 30 feet into Memorial Bridge . The ^ o{ ° he ^ wfao visiting relatives in Moline, was found two days later. the river. The paper was not found. Rock Island County Coro- Dec. 29 before the Pueblo sailed, was for his information, not for any specific action. The latter category, he said, would have received higher level attention. He said the message was not brought to his attention at the time it was received in Honolulu. The message most likely went to the naval intelligence staff in Honolulu. This group was rife with dissension before the Pueblo sailed — a situation which surfaced only briefly during the naval court of inquiry on the Pueblo last winter. Some Navy intelligence leaders fear that public discussion of problems within the naval security group will bring a new inquiry and are trying tor keep the lid on. The House Armed Services Committee is slated to release ts report on the Pueblo inquiry within the next few days. Fails 3 Times in Suicide Attempt SAN FRANCISCO, CALIF. (AP) — A young man who had an argument with his wife tried ;hree times to jump off the Golden Gate Bridge Saturday, but a beam, a rope, and a pair of handcuffs saved his life, bridge officials said. Officer Ronald K. Buzzard of the California Highway Patrol said when he approached Peter Spronken, 21, a San Francisco truck driver, Spronken bolted over the side of the bridge at midspan and landed unconscious on a beam 15 feet below. Buzzard gave his handcuffs to an unidentified man who crawled over the side and handcuffed Spronken's wrist to bridge pipe. Spronken came to, jumped again, and was hanging by the wrist 205 feet above San Francisco Bay. A bridge employe hauled Spronken back to the beam and tied Spronken's leg to it. When the handcuffs were removed to hoist Spronken up, officials said he tried to Jump again and dangled upside down, his legs still tied. Bridge employes finally lifted him to safety. He was hospitalized for psychiatric observation. NameDr.Wilbur To A.M.A. Job CHICAGO, ILL. (AP) -One of the American Medical Association's (A.M.A.) nominees for the top medical post in the. Department of Health, Education and Welfare has been given a newly-created executive job with the A.M.A. Dr.' Richard S. Wilbur of Palo Alto, Calif., nephew of Dr. Dwight L. Wilbur of San Francisco, who earlier this month completed a year as A.M.A. president, will become assistant executive vice president of the A.M.A. on Oct. 1. In his new post he will have authority over A.M.A. divisions of management services, health services, communications and public affairs, including the departments of governmental and congressional realtions in the Washington office. Dr. Wilbur was one of three physicians nominated for assistant HEW secretary for health and scientific affairs. The A.M.A. said his appointment to the new job is part of a basic reorganization of its structure. Chicago Arrest of Mafia Chieftain CHICAGO, ILL! (AP) - Felix (Milwaukee Phil) Aldcrisio was arrested Sunday on charges of conspiring to defraud a bank, and! FBI director J. Edgar Hoover called the arrest "a blow to the 1 upper-echelon leadership of La Cosa Nostra." , Alderisio, 57, of suburban Riverside, described as a Mafia kingpin, was arrested by FBI agents. His bond was set at $100,000 and he was scheduled to appear before U.S. Commissioner James T. Balog today. A sealed Zl-count Indictment handed down by a federal grand fury Friday charged that Alderisio and three other persons, named bat not charged, defrauded the Parkway Bank of Harwood Heights of f7f,K35. U.S. Atty. Thomas Foran said that in one two-day period in 1965 the four extorted ,$47,000 from the bank. Named in the indicMrent with Alderisio were Richard Jackowski, 40, of Hickory Hills, a former loan officer of the bank whom Foran described as the "inside man"; Irwm J. Davis, 44, of Wilmette; and Alan Rosenberg, now deceased. The indictment alleges that Alderisio, Davis and Rosenberg incorporated the Chem- leal Mortgage and Investment Co. in order to obtain loans, approved by Jackowski, which were either fic- THOU HEYERDAHL Felix Alderisio 21-Count Indictment by in- titious or covered sufficient collateral. The indictment said the money was then distributed among the four. Alderisio's arrest by 20 FBI agents culminated a four-year investigation headed by Foran. The maximum penalty for each of the 21 counts is five years imprisonment and a $5,000 fine. Country Living TOEDAYIN WASHINGTON President Visited Indonesia on world tour. Congress In weekend recess. lowans Hunt Moon Rocks By Don Muhm (The Register's Firm Editor) A lot of western Iowa farmers have an interest in the cargo of rocks our astronauts brought back with them from the moon. It was just five years ago that the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA) asked farmers in six counties near Council Bluffs to conduct a "Moon Harvest." The farmers were requested to help locate the rocks as they plowed and worked in their fields, and turn them over to NASA officials who then were planning for the day Americans landed on the moon. Moon Rocks The hunt for the moon rocks in Iowa cornfields lasted one year — but was far from successful. As a result, these lowans undoubtedly were particularly interested when the Apollo 11 team a week ago started heading back to earth with a cargo of rocks, soil samples and other material from the surface of the moon. The farmers had been asked in the spring of 1964 to gather rocks in fields in Pottawattamie, Woodbury, Harrison, Monona, Crawford and Shelby counties. NASA officials at that time were conducting an "Operation Moon Harvest" to find stones from outer space. They said that locating such stones might help provide clues about the surface and composition of the moon, in preparation for landing spaceships there. They figured that the western Iowa landscape, which consists largely of fine, wind-blown soil called "loess," might be an excellent place to locate rocks from another planet — and probably the moon. Farmers, and others, co-operated beautifully in the project. Within a year, the lowans had passed on about 400 rocky specimens, weighing a total of 600 pounds. There were rocks of all shapes, sizes, colors and types. But not a single moonstone was among this mineral wealth. The NASA people had hoped that someone would have found at least one moon rock. They had theorized that because of the moon's low gravity (one- sixth that of earth), any meteor striking the moon might have knocked fragments of its surface off into space. They theorized further that some of these fragments might be attracted by the earth'i gravitation?! pull, and that some of these rocks might be large enough to survive the fall to the earth's surface. The western Iowa area was a good spot to look for such moon rocks because of the windblown soil, and the fact that any rocks plowed up in farm field work would have come from someplace else. On paper, this "Operation Moon Harvest" looked good. But in reality, NASA wound up with such things as "straw glass" (produced by burning of straw stacks, or hay stacks (hay and straw contain silica and sodium, which solidify U,N, VISIT SET BY CREW OF RA BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS (REUTERS) — Norwegian explorer Thor Heyerdahl will leave here Tuesday for New York to report to United Nations Secretary General U Thant on his aban- d o n c d, "but success ful" trans - Atlantic expedition on a papyrus craft. Heyerdahl and his six-man crew arrived aboard a yacht last Tuesday after rough seas started beating the Ra to bits and Sharks prevented repairs. He was reporting to Thant because the secretary general gave him permission to sail Ra under the U.N. flag. Heyerdahl said, "The expedition proved how seven men of different nationalities, skin colors and backgrounds can | work together. And this is the spirit of the U.N." Heyerdahl plans to write a book and produce a film on the two-month 2,700-mile trip from North Africa by the end of the year. He said he had no more expeditions planned. When he calls on Thant Wednesday, he will be accompanied by his six-man crew — American navigator Norman Baker, Russian doctor Yuri Sen- kevitch, chad papyrus expert Abdoulaya Djibrime, Egyptian skin diver and underwater cameraman George Sourial, Italian cameraman Carlo Mauri and Mexican anthropologist Santiago Genoves. The group will probably split up in the U.S., said Heyerdahl, who will return to his home on the Italian Riviera. PREVIEW Or YOUR ENTERTAINMENT , The Best on TV Today ! The Register presents the pick of the day's network television entertainment — PRE-viewcd by the Register staff p/ experts who have attended rehearsal 1 ), screened films and read scrip?* in New York and Hollywood. Ml times shown are Central Daylight. Today's best: HARLEM CULTURAL FESTIVAL - A spontaneous show taped at the first of six afternoon concerts that comprise N«yr York City's Harlem Cultural Festival in Harlem's Mount Mortis Park. Oh hand for this one are singer Abbey Lincoln and her husband (noted jazz drummer and composer Max Roach), the 43-voiced Edwin Hawkins Gospel Singers, comedian George Kirby, the Chambers Brothers, the 5th Dimension and others. 9 p.m., CBS: KELO-TV. Sioux Falls; KEYC-TV, Marikato; KGLO-TV, Mason City; KIIQA-TV, Hannibal; KMEG. Sioux City; KRNT-TV, Des Moines; WIIBF-TV. Rock Island; WKBT, La Crossc; WMT- TV, Cedar Rapids; WOW-TV. OMAHA. Radio Shaded area shows the six counties in which National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA) directed "Operation Moon Harvest" in 1964-65, hunting for moon rocks which might have provided information concerning landing U.S. astronauts on the moon. when burned and form small puddle-like forms of glass), and chunks of earth rocks. NASA, however, did not term the whole operation a failure. Instead, officials reported that analyzing the rocks helped them develop laboratory technicians and techniques to quickly appraise rocks, and to reject non-important stones. Some of these techniques may be used to analyze the cargo of rocks brought back by the Apollo 11 crew after the historic moon landing of July 20. Hollis Merrill Rites Tuesday Private services for Hollis Ann Merrill, 19 of 6405 Center St.,'Will be at 11 a.m. Tuesday at First United Methodist Church; burial will be at Chapel Hill Cemetery. Miss Merrill, a nurse's aide at Raymond Blank Memorial Hospital, died unexpectedly Saturday of an undetermined illness. An autopsy was being performed to determine cause of death. The family has suggested that any memorials be made to Raymond Blank Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Headrick Rites Tuesday Mrs. Cordius Headrick, 73, of Norwalk, died Sunday at Iowa Methodist Hospital following a two-month illness. Services will be at 2 p.m. Tuesday at the Gallaway- McLaren Funeral Home in Norwalk with burial at Linn Grove Cemetery. Mrs. Headrick was born in Polk County and lived in the Norwalk-Martensdale area all her life. Survivors include a daughter, Mrs. Opal-Jean Olander; a sister, Mrs. Homer Henry, and six grandchildren, all of Norwalk. ORA MARSH RITES (The Register's Iowa News Service) CARROLL, IA. — Services for Mrs.EdithCaines Dies in Church Mrs. Edith Caines, 57, of 2908 Beverly drive, died of a heart attack Sunday during services at the First Methodist Church in Des Moines. She and her husband, A. N. Caines, moved to Des Moines from Waterloo a year ago when he became director of personnel management for Equitable Life of Iowa. In Waterloo, Mrs. Caines had been active in church and Girl Scout activities. The family had lived there about 30 years. Surviving in addition to her husband are three daughters, Mrs. Charles H. Dykeman, Mrs. Gilbert Cook and Mrs. David Cusmano, all of Waterloo; a son, Kenneth of Marion; six grandchildren, a sister and a brother in Minnesota. Services will be at 2 p.m. Wednesday at the Grace United Methodist Church in Waterloo with burial at the Waterloo Memorial Park Cemetery. Estherville Man Dies at Rest Stop (The Register's Iowa News Service) ARMSTRONG, IA. - George D. Lambertson, 47, of Estherville, formerly of Des Moines, was found dead Saturday evening in his car in a rest area along Highway 4 about a mile west of here. Lambertson's body was discovered by a highway patrolman about 6 p.m. Saturday. Emmett County Medical Examiner L. W. Loving said Lambertson died of a heart attack. Lambertson was superintendent of buildings and grounds for the Estherville Community School District. He had lived in Estherville since 1966 when he moved from Des Moines where he was building superintendent at Grace Methodist Church. Services will be at 2 p.m. Tuesday at the Fuhrman Funeral Home in Estherville with burial at Oak Hill Cemetery. Surviving are his wife, Irene; two sons, James at home and David of Des Moines; a daughr ter, Mrs. Norman Suitt of Des Moines; a brother, Arthur of Waterloo, and a sister, Mrs. Ruben Johnson of Shell Rock. HOWARD V. TURNER AM (itudard kc) 640—WOI, Ames; educational 910—WSUI, Iowa City; educational 940—K10A, Des Moines 1040—WHO, Des Moines; NBC 1150—KWKY, Des Moines 1350—KRNT, Des Moines; CBS 1390—KCBC, Des Moines; Mutual 1460—KSO, DCS Moines; NBC FM (megacycles) 881—KDPS (FM), Des Moines; educational 90.1—WOI-FM, Ames; educational; stereo <n.7—KSUI (FM), Iowa City; educa- calional; stereo 97.3—KDMI-FM, Des Moinos 100.3—WHO-FM, Des Moines 93.3— KWOM-FM. DCS Moines; stereo: 104.1—KLFM, Ames; stereo; ABC-FM OR, 0, TURNER DIES HERE AT 59 Dr. Howard V. Turner, 59, of 3800 River Oaks drive, died Sunday at Iowa Methodist Mos- pilal after a 2'/!-m o n t h illness that involved a heart ailment and cancer. Dr. T u r n er practiced psychiatry in Des Moines for the last 20 years. He was formerly medical director of the DCS Moines Child Guidance Center; was a consultant at Veterans Hospital here and was on the teaching staffs at Iowa Methodist, Iowa Lutheran and Broadlawns Polk County hospitals. He was born in West Des Moines and was a graduate of Roosevelt High School in DCS Moines, of the University of Iowa and of the College of Medicine at St. Louis University in St. Louis, Mo. He was a captain in the U.S. Army Medical Corps from 1942 to 1947. He was a member of the American Medical Association, the American Psychiatric Association, the Central Neuropsychiatric Association, the Iowa State Medical Society, and the Polk County Medical Society. He was a member of the Des Moines Club and the Wakonda Club. Dr. Turner is survived by his wife, Reba; his father, William Turner of the Crestview Acres Retirement Home; and a sister, Mrs. Paul Lord of 2510 Forty- ninth place. Services will be at 1 p.m. Tuesday at the Dunn Funeral Home, with the Rev. Russell C. Strifler, Iowa Methodist Hospital chaplain, officiating. Burial will be at Glendale Masonic Cemetery. Active pallbearers will be Dr. Charles Hintz, Dr. Paul Cash, Dr. Lynn Roberts, Dr. Allan B. Phillips, John E. Spence .and Gordon Gammack. Honorary pallbearers will be Wayne E. Dennis, James R. Piggott, Robert W. Mustard, Hugh L. Dowd, Dr. Arnold M. Smythe, and Dr. Ralph H. Riegeiman. The family requests any me- CHANNEL CHUCKLES By Bit Keane DES MOINES 6:30 Bl'k Heritage 7.00 CBS News 7 30 Bill Riloy 8:00 Kangaroo 9:00 Lucy Show 9:30 M. BruBakcr 10:00 A. Griffith 10:30 D. Van Dyke 11:00 Love of Life 11:30 Search Tmw. 12:00 George Wylie 12:30 World Turns 1:00 Spendorcd KRNT-TV 8 2:00 Secret Storm 2:30 Edge of Night 3:00 Linklctterl 3 30 Gourmet 4:00 Mike Douglas 5:30 CBS News 6:00 Nws, SporU 6:30 Gunsmoke 7:30 Here's Lucr 8:00 Mayberry 8:30 Famiy Affair 9:00 Harlem 10:00 News, Sports 1:30 Guiding Light 10:45 Movie DES MOINES 7:00 Today 9":00 Takes Two 9:30 Concentration 10:00 Personality 10 30 Hlyd Squares i 11 00 Jeopardy | 11:30 Eye Guess ! 12:00 News | 12:15 Cartoons 12:30 Movie 2:00 Anoih. World WHO-TV 13 2:30 Don't Say 3:00 Match Game 3 30 Floppy 4:00 Movie 5:30 NBC News 6 00 News, Sports 6:30 Pres. Nixon 7:00 Doc 7 30 NBC Movie 10:00 News, SporU 10:30 Tonight DES MOINES KDIN-TV 11 5:15 Friendly-Giant 7:00 World Press 5:30 Mlsterogers 8:00 Black Journal 6:00 What's New 9:00 Women 6:30 Going Places 9:30 Insight AMES WOI-TV 5 7:20 Cisco Kid 2:30 One Life 7:50 Robin Hood 3:00 Shadows 8:30 J. LaLanne 3:30 Skippy 9:00 Magic Window 4:00 Ripcord 9:30 Frontiers 10:00 Route 66 11:00 Bewitched 11:30 That Girl 12:00 Noon Report 12:30 Make Deal 1:00 Truth, Con. 1:30 Dating Game 4:30 Everglades 5:00 ABC News 5:30 Naked City 6:30 Avengers 7:30 Will Sonnett 8:00 Outcasts 9:00 Dick Cavett 10:00 News, Sports Ora Marsh, 69, a retired farmer ;i as Hess. Robert Stratton Rites in Dubuque Services for Robert J. Stratton, 44, of 3420 Cottage Grove ave., who was dead on arrival Saturday at Mercy Hospital of a heart attack, will be in Dubuque with burial at Mt. Olive Cemetery in Dubuque. Mr. Stratton was born in Dubuque and had lived in Des Moines 14 months. He was a graduate of Loras College at Dubuque. Mr. Stratton was manager of the paint department at Ardan division of Bel- 2:00 Gen. Hospital 10-30 Joey Bishop J. R. Haley Dies; Formerly of D.M. J. Robert Haley, 45, a former Des Moines resident, died Friday in Tustin, Calif. Services and burial will be Tuesday in Orange, Calif. Mr. Haley was! born in Desj Moines and] lived here 24 years. He was a g r a d u a te of East High! School here and' attended the University of Iowa at Iowa City. In Des Moines, he had been employed by the Chicago Great Western Railroad and. by the Central National | Bank and Trust Co. Survivors include his wife, Barbara; three sons, John, Thomas and James, and two morials be to the Polk County daughters, Kristi and Kathy, all Medical Society for use in the, at home; his'parents, Mr. and of mental health! Mrs. J. C. Haley of furtherance of mental care at hospitals where Turner had been active. Mrs. J. C. Haley of Des Dr.'Moines; and a sister, Mrs. Robert Butcher of Mason City. from rural Scranton who died in a hospital here Friday, will be at 10 a.m. today at the Dahn and Woodhouse Funeral home in Carroll with burial at the Carroll City Cemetery. Surviving are two daughters, Mrs. Virginia Mueller of Des Moines and Mrs. John Franklin of Redfield; three sisters, and two brothers. Mr. Stratton is survived by his wife, Elizabeth; four sons, Michael, Robert, Jr., Thomas and James, all at home; three daughters, Kathleen, Mary Ann and Jeanne, all at home; a brother, Mr. and Mrs. William J. Stratton of Dubuque, and his parents, Mr. and Mrs. William J. Stratton of Dubuque. You know the feeling don't you? That gnawing inside that won't let you sleep When the kids are late coming home ...? The fear about your own health When your neighbor suddenly dies ... The headlines in the morning newspaper.«« Fear sneaks into our days through many little holes But God can change your pattern from fear to confidence The Bible says, "Bt not afraid of sudden fear...for the Lord shall be thy confidence." We'd like to help you find Him. KMA 960 KC 9:30 AM/MONDAY thru SATURDAY •You've » BIBLE in your home... now add H to your LIFE? BACK TO THE BIBME BROADCAST

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