The Sheboygan Press from Sheboygan, Wisconsin (2024)

Obituaries ARY SAAMAN Ary Saaman, 81, formerly of 1401 Michigan and a resident of Rocky Knoll since 1968, died there Tuesday morning. He was born in The Netherlands on April 23, 1892, son of the late Peter and Cornelia Saaman, and came to the Sheboygan area at the age of three months. He attended school in the Town of Wilson. Mr. Saaman was never married and farmed in the Sheboygan area.

He had also been employed by Van Der Vaart Brick and Supply Co. and by the City of Sheboygan. Surviving are brother, Peter, Sheboygan, and three sisters, Mrs. Louise Jaehnke of Sheboygan, and Mrs. Theodore Siegmann and Mrs.

Emil Steinberg, both of Milwaukee. He was preceded by two brothers and one sister. Funeral services will be Friday at 11 a.m. at RammZiegler Funeral Home, with the Rev. John I.

Hagen, pastor or St. Andrew Lutheran Church, officiating. Burial will be in Lutheran Cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral. home after 4:30 Thursday.

GEORGE BALDOCK George Baldock, 84, of 604- A Park Chilton, died Tuesday at Calumet Memorial Hospital where he was a patient for a week. Born at Marytown on May 26, 1889, he was a son of the late Charles E. and Anna Ziegan Baldock. He married Josephine Hawley Reiss on Oct. 10, 1924 at Menominee, Mich.

He was a machinist at the Aluminum Specialty Chilton, for 45 years, retiring in 1961. Survivors include his widow; a stepson, Lloyd Reiss of New Holstein; three stepgrandchildren and 11 stepgreat-grandchildren and two sisters, Mrs. Elta Boettcher of Appleton and Mrs. Anna Amel of Shawano. Two brothers and two sisters preceded him in death.

Funeral services will be Friday at 2 p.m. at the Pfeffer Funeral Home, Chilton, the Rev. Quinten Moeschberger, pastor of Ebenezer United Church of Christ, Chilton, officiating. Burial will be in Union Cemetery, Town of Charlestown. Friends may call at the funeral home after 4 p.m Thursday.

ROMAN P. NETT Funeral services were held this week at Newport, for Roman P. Nett 48, of Newport, a former Chilton resident. He died Saturday at a Portland, Ore. hospital, after being ill the past year.

Mr. Nett moved to Oregon about 1946. Prior to his retirement due to ill health, Dec. 1, 1973, he was chief of the Newport Fire Department. He was employed for 17 years by the McDonald Candy Co.

of Newprior to becoming a fireport, fighter. Mr. Nett was born in the Town of Chilton, May 3, 1925, the son of Mrs. Agnes Krebsbach Nett and the late John Nett. He attended St.

Mary Catholic School, Chilton. On Feb. 14, 1949 he married Emma Bruvold at Newport. Survivors are his widow; his mother of Chilton; three sisters, Mrs. Sylvester Daun and Mrs.

Alois Bolz both Chilton, and Mrs. Ervin Heimerman of Sheboygan. An older brother preceded him in death. MRS. FLORENCE M.

GREEN Mrs. Florence M. Green, 70, widow of LeRoy, formerly of 927-A N. 8th a resident of Rocky Knoll for two years, died there Monday afternoon. The former Florence Norris was born in Crookston, Nov.

29. 1903, a daughter of the late Robert and Bessie Norris. She attended high school there and came to in 1924. On Nov. she marSheboygan, ried Mr.

Green. He died in April, 1972. She is survived by nephews. A son and two brothers preceded her in death. Funeral services will be held at 11 a.m.

Thursday at the Ramm-Ziegler Funeral Home, the Rev. George Hopf, pastor of St. Peter Claver Catholic Church, officiating. Burial will be in Holy Cross Cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home after 4 p.m.

today, until the time of services Thursday. Gerend-Habermann Funeral Home Since 1873 Dial 457-7012 903 N. 6th St. Elder Statesman Inonu Dies In Turkey At 89 MRS. RAYMOND KNOESPEL Mrs.

Raymond (Esther) Knoespel, 72, of 430 Hill Kohler, died at 6:20 a.m. Tuesday at Sheboygan Memorial Hospital, where she had been a patient for six weeks. She was born April 20, 1901, in the Town of Woodville, Calumet County, a daughter of the late Peter and Bertha Steinbach. She attended Brillion High School. On Oct.

30, 1919, she was married to Mr. Knoespel of Forest Junction at Zion Evangelical there. The couple celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary in 1969. Mr. and Mrs.

Knoespel moved to Kohler in 1926. He is a retired Kohler Co. employe. Mrs. Knoespel was a member of Fountain Park United Methodist Church and its Women's Society of Christian Service and Gleaner's Circle, and Kohler Woman's Club.

Surviving are her husband; a son, Rev. Kenneth Knoespel of Whitefish Bay; a daughter, Mrs. Bernard (Jean) Weber of Sheboygan; three grandchildren, and a brother Lawrence Steinbach of Forest Junction. was preceded by a grandson. The funeral service will be at 11 a.m.

Friday at Fountain Park Church, with the Rev. Robert A. Boettcher, visiting pastor, officiating. Burial will be in Kohler Cemetery. Friends may call at Ballhorn Funeral Chapels after 5 p.m.

Thursday, and at the church from 9 a.m. Friday until time of services. a memorial fund has been established in Mrs. Knoespel's name for Fountain Park Church. ALBERT R.

BUSCHMANN Funeral services for Albert R. Buschmann, 85, of 1415 Mehrtens who died Monday in a New York City hospital, will be Friday at 1:30 p.m. at Ballhorn Funeral Chapels, with the Rev. Ruben Grosshuesch, pastor of Ebenezer United Church of Christ, officiating. Burial will be in Lutheran Cemetery.

Friends may call at the funeral home after 4 p.m. Thursday. A memorial fund is being established in Mr. Buschmann's name for the Ebenezer Church. He was born in Sheboygan on May 16, 1888, son of the late Mr.

and Mrs. Hermann Buschmann, and attended public schools in Sheboygan, graduating from Sheboygan Business College. He and his wife, Alice, of Sheboygan were married on Oct. 21, 1912. She died in 1945.

Mr. Buschmann was employed by Kohler retiring in 1948. He was a former seventh ward alderman, a member of Ebenezer church, and was a former director of the Concordia Singing Society. Surviving are a son, Bobby, of Sheboygan; two daughters, Mrs. Janet Bleyer of New York City, whom he was visiting, and Mrs.

Alice Mae Spievogel of Little Rock, seven grandchildren and eight great-grandchildren; a brother, Hermann, Sheboygan; and three sisters, Mrs. Cora Rammer, Mrs Lydia Schneider and Mrs. Ruth Bernshien, all of Sheboygan. He was preceded by two brothers and four sisters. MRS.

HATTIE M. DASSOW Mrs. Hattie M. Dassow. of 403 Niagara widow of Edward, died early Tuesday morning in St.

Nicholas Hospital after an illness of three months. The former Hattie Schreiber was born in the Town of Mosel, daughter of the late Bernard and Sophia Schreiber. In 1911, she married Mr. Dassow. They lived in Mosel where Mr.

Dassow operated a cheese factory. He died in 1926. Survivors include two granddaughters; five greatgrandchildren and three sisters, Mrs. Meta Schipper and Mrs. Elsie Kane, both of Sheboygan, and Mrs.

Henry Kaiser, St. Louis. She was preceded in death by a son and daughter. Private family rites will be held at 2:30 p.m. Thursday in Ballhorn Funeral Chapels with the Rev.

George Mohr, pastor, of Zion United Church of Christ, officiating. Burial will be in Wildwood Cemetery. There will be no visitation. A memorial fund has been established in Mrs. Dassow's name for Zion UCC.

MRS. JOHANNA METSCHER Mrs. Johanna Metscher, 89, widow of Andrew, a former Sunny Ridge resident, died Tuesday morning at Rocky Knoll where she had been for two months. The former Johanna Richter was born Nov. 2, 1884, at Arlington, daughter of the late Ernst and Augusta Richter.

She came to Sheboygan with family as an infant and attended Bethlehem Lutheran School here. On June 21, 1902, she married Mr. Metscher of Sheboygan. A retired Sheboygan fireman, he died in 1946. Mrs.

Metscher was a member of St. Mark Lutheran Church and its Ladies Auxiliary. Survivors include a son, Herbert, Rhinelander, a daughter, Mrs. Reuben (Cora) Nennig, Sheboygan; three grandchildren and nine great-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by an infant daughter, sister and brother.

Funeral services will be at 2:30 p.m. Friday in St. Mark Church with the Rev. Louis Huber, pastor, officiating. Burial will be in Lutheran Cemetery.

Friends may call at the Ballhorn Funeral Chapels from 4 p.m. Thursday until 10 a.m. Friday and the church after 11. A memorial fund has been established in Mrs. Metscher's name for St.

Mark building fund. MRS. ANNA DILL Funeral services for Mrs. Anna Dill, 85, former operator of Dill's English Lake Resort, rural Manitowoc, were held at 1:30 p.m. today at Wesley United Methodist Church, Manitowoc.

The Rev. David Passet, pastor, officiated. Burial was in Evergreen Cemetery, Manitowoc. Mrs. Dill died Saturday evening at Holy Family Hospital, Manitowoc.

The past few years she had made her home with a daughter at R. 3, Manitowoc. She was born Jan. 23, 1888 in Kellnersville, the daughter of the late Frank and Catherine Duchoc Stokes. On Sept.

21, 1908 she was married to Ernest W. Dill, Sr. at Kellnersville. He died on July 19, 1953. The Dills operated English Lake Resort from 1945 to 1967.

Survivors are a son, Ernest Dill Jr. of Manitowoc; a daughter, Mrs. Kathleen Kimmes of R. 3, Manitowoc; two grandchildren and three great -granddaughters. The Urbanek-Schlei Funeral Home, Manitowoc, was in charge of arrangements.

From Page 1... Oil for January will be carried out because of the cutback in December oil shipments. The chairman of the Tokyo Electric Power Kazutaka Kikawada, cited another energy crisis factor affecting oil users everywhere: the price increase decreed Sunday by the Persian Gulf oil states. Its purpose is to conserve the Arabs' oil reserves without reducing their income, not to reduce support for Israel. British Trade Secretary Peter Walker welcomed the Arab move and said its effects could be felt by the end of January.

But he pointed out that Britain's energy troubles are due mostly to the slowdown by its coal miners and railwaymen, not the Arab oil squeeze. ANKARA, Turkey (AP) Turkish flags flew at half today in memory of Ismet Inonu, the country's elder statesman. Inonu, 89, who served as premier and foreign minister during his long political career, died at his home Tuesday. He had Mao's 80 Today; Health Ok By JOHN RODERICK Associated Press Writer TOKYO (AP) Chairman Mao Tse-tung is 80 today and is reported in good health despite years of personal privation, political struggle and arduous work. Mao was expected to spend the quietly, receiving a few friends.

Bowing to his own wishes, China does not hold public celebrations of his birthdays. Congratulatory messages were reported received from Le Duan and Kim Il Sung, the heads of the North Vietnamese and North Korean Communist parties. The report on Mao's physical condition comes from Japanese correspondents in Peking. Although he has not been seen at large public events since the 10th Communist Party Congress in August, he has met a number of foreign leaders since then. Mao attributes his sound constitution to youthful thusiasm for physical culture.

He and a few friends often took long hikes in midwinter, naked from the waist up, which they called "wind baths." Mao was ill for a few months following his 1945 negotiations with Chiang in Chungking, but there have been no reports of serious sicknesses since then. With age he has given up some of the peppery dishes of his native Hunan province. But associates say he continues to smoke small cigars. Associates say Mao, a prodigious writer, spends "much of his time now reading. They report he makes halting attempts to learn the rudiments of English, the language used by many of the chiefs of state he receives in the study of his home in the Forbidden City of Peking.

From Page 1. Soyuz 120 miles from Karagandain, a city in Kazakhstan. It was the second manned Soviet space flight in three months after a lapse of more than two years. During that period scientists redesigned the Soyuz craft to correct the faults that caused the death of three cosmonauts in Soyuz 11. U.S.

space officials said the Russians made an unannounced launch of a Salyut space station on Nov. 30. They speculated that the Soyuz would link up with it, and the Soyuz was put in an almost circular orbit that has been used in past for link-ups. But Soviets at thee no time said anything about the Salyut or a link-up. Earlier today, Tass announced the launching of an unmanned Molniya 2 communications satellite for longrange telephone, radio and television transmissions.

Fatal Ferry Overloaded GUAYAQUIL, Ecuador (AP) Ecuadorian officials say the ferry Jambeli had twice as many passengers aboard as it was licensed to carry when it sank, drowning more than 150 persons. At least 142 of the passengers, mostly market women and their children, were rescued or swam ashore after Monday's disaster on the Guayas River estuary. But authorities say the number of missing still has not been determined. The old, 95-foot wooden cargo vessel was allowed a maximum of 150 passengers, and only 84 were registered for the 75-mile trip from Puerto Bolivar to Guayaquil. But officials said more than 300 Thank You! We wish to sincerely thank all of our friends, neighbors and relatives for the many acts of kindness shown to us in our recent bereavement, the loss of our beloved father and brother.

We especially wish to thank the Rev. Robert Cassels, the Ladies Aid of Community UCC, Elkhart Lake, the pallbearers, the organist, the Wittkopp Funeral Service, and those who sent food, flowers or memorials. The family of Floyd J. Helwig been confined to bed since suffering a heart attack 10 days ago. The date of the funeral was not announced immediately, but the government said Inonu would be buried alongside the mausoleum of Kemal Ataturk, his leader in the Young Turks' revolt after World War I and the founder of the Turkish republic.

Inonu was Ataturk's premier in 1923-24 and from 1925 to 1937. Upon Ataturk's death in 1938 Inonu succeeded him as president. He kept Turkey neutral in World War II, then lined up with the Western bloc because the Soviet Union was demanding territory and control of the Turkish Strait. He authorized the country's first genuinely free elections in 1950, but lost and was swept out of power by the Democrat party. A decade later, Inonu returned to power as premier of a coalition government in 1961.

He smashed coup attempts in 1962 and 1963 and stayed in office until 1964 despite two cabinet overthrows that required him to put together new coalitions. Inonu's career in active politics ended in mid-1971 when a democratic socialist faction won control of the Republican People's party that he had founded. Inonu resigned as chairman of the party and entered the senate. Inonu is survived by his widow and three children. COMET FINDER WITH COMET NAMER Lubos Kohoutek, center, Czech astronomer whose discovery of a comet made him famous, visits the Smithsonian Astrophysical Observatory in Cambridge, today at the start of a NASA tour of the United States.

He shown with Drs. William Deutschman, left, and Brian Marsden of the observatory. Marsden computed the orbit of the comet, decided it was a new discovery and named it for Kohoutek. The comet is due to be bright in the evening sky in mid-January. (AP Wirephoto) Friday Rites For Msgr.

Schneider Funeral services will be held at 11 a.m. Friday in St. Robert's Church, Shorewood, for Msgr. Frank M. Schneider, pastor.

Archbishop William E. Cousins will officiate at the services. Monsignor Schneider died of cancer Sunday night at St. Mary's Hospital in Milwaukee. He was 69 on Dec.

12. The body will lie in state at the church from 1 p.m. to 9 p.m. Thursday. A vigil Mass will be offered at 7 p.m.

Thursday. Monsignor Schneider taught fundamental and moral theology at St. Francis Seminary from 1938 to 1965 and became rector of the seminary, now Sr. Francis School of Pastoral Ministry. in 1946.

He served until June 1965, when he became pastor of St. Robert's. Chaplain Of Serrans At the time of his death he was chaplain of the Milwaukee Serra Club, a group of Catholics interested in the promotion of religious vocations. When Serra chaplain for the state, he addressed the Sheboygan Serra Club a number of times and frequently visited members of the Catholic clergy in this area. Last summer he delivered the homily at the Mass celebrated at Holy Cross, Ozaukee County, 35th anniversary of the ordination of Father Robert M.

Hoeller, Holy Cross pastor and former pastor of St. Peter Claver Parish, Sheboygan. Fourth Degree KC He was a fourth degree member of the Bishop Henni Assembly of the Knights of Columbus and chaplain of its Quarter Century Club. He was a member of the Board of directors of the Catholic Social Services of the Archdiocese of Milwaukee and on the executive board of the Major Seminary Department of the National Educational Association. He was born Dec.

12, 1904 in Milwaukee, one of six children of John and Bertha Schneider. His father was a real estate man. The priest attended St. Anthony School, the old Marquette Academy and Marquette University. He received a bachelor's and master's degree at St.

Francis Seminary which he entered in 1924. After graduation, he was ordained a priest on Feb. 2, 1930. Artist Fasanella Takes His New Fame In Stride By JOY STILLEY AP Newsfeatures Writer NEW YORK (AP) Now that Ralph Fasanella has had a successful one-man show, a cover story in New York Magazine and a book of his paintings published, he no longer has to work in a service station us he did when he was "discovered" last year at the age of 58. But the stocky former union organizer to continue pumping couple plans, of days a week and to put in some time in a steel plant.

"You need the pressures and experiences of work before you can be creative unless you're a genius," explains the casuallydressed, chain-smoking artist. "I'm pretty much the same guy I always was, still see the same he goes on. "Though, of course, a lot of good things have happened. First, I've been selling; then, I've been on TV; I've had exhibits around the country, and have prints coming out." And there's the new bomk, "Fasanella's City," with 38 of his paintings reproduced and a text by Patrick Watson offering an insight into the artist's life and work. The canvases reflect Fasanella's Greenwich Village boyhood, his working-class Italian background, his involvement in the labor movement, his feelings about the Church, his political leanings and his philosophy.

philosophy is essentially a commitment for the betterment of life," declares the gruff-voiced man who served in the Abraham Lincoln Brigade in Spain during the civil war and who helped build the CIO. It was while working as organizer for the United Electrica! Workers From Page Irish for the doors, killing the two IRA men and a Protestant customer. More than 50 IRA men have blown themselves up in the four and a half years of Catholic-Protestant warfare in Northern Ireland. The confirmed de death toll in the fighting now stands at 925. Violence in Newry and Belfast early Tuesday included firebomb attacks on stores and businesses.

And fists and rocks flew in Belfast during the day when 200 Catholics demanding an end to internment of suspected IRA members clashed with troops downtown. Two demonstrators were arrested. From Page I Skylab that he started painting, at the age of 33. "'we were the young leftists of our period, and we'd go to meetings," he in recalls. the "One women group handed me some of her drawpaper and a piece of charcoal and said, 'Here, Ralph, you draw I did a couple of drawings and she said, 'Ralph, you're an He shrugs off the seeming perfection of detail that has brought critical acclaim.

"I just put in what I think i important. Take a huge building. If it has thousands of bricks, I don't put in every brick. I just give the impression of thousands of bricks. I grab the essence of the The concept of a painting often "bugs" him from six months to two or three years before he roughly sketches it in six or seven lines.

"'Then the whole thing develops itself. I look at things in many different ways, all related to each other. I see it all clearly in my mind, see all the things coming out. I kind of make the canvas react to Most of the some 150 paintings he has done are large, and up to a year ago when the family moved to a house in Ardsley, N.Y., with extrahigh ceilings to accommodate them, space was a problem. He remembers having to finish the bottom of "Family Supper," which is 50 by 72 inches, down on his hands and knees.

From Page 1. Christmas officials expected thousands of West Berliners to cross today to visit relatives in the Communist East. Meanwhile, East German border guards profited from the holiday to repair five holes that West Berliners had knocked in the wall during the year to show their anger at the barrier. The North Vietnamese News Agency said Hanoi Catholics "jubilantly celebrated Christmas against the background of a country from which the foreign aggressors had been driven out." The Chilean military government, fearful of terrorist attacks, enforced tight secu-41 rity for the holiday. Police sources said 130 persons were arrested in Santiago for violating the 11 p.m.-5:30 a.m.

curfew, and authorities said one motorist was shot and seriously wounded by a military patrol when he ignored orders to halt. Though he usually has vision in vy mind" as to what size canvas to start on, he chose wrong for an oil called "New. York City," which is now 50 inches. "It just wasn't, working," he relates. didn't jell right.

I was tied into the canvas and couldn't get what I wanted. Then I added 18 inches to each side and once I got that extra space it came out right. "My big problem is finishing a painting," he says. "I get to 80 per cent and I'm in trouble. I've resolved most of the problems and I find it difficult to finish the last section." Fasanella, who interrupts one sentence to start another one in his eagerness to express himself, is given to unrestrained language.

He is also given to strong political opinions and recently completed a painting called "'The Watergate." "It's a group of Washington buildings with a central one that looks like a palace from the outside," he describes it. "You get into this beautifullooking building and there you see a collection of coffins, representing the last 25 years we've lived in America the coffins of the Kennedys, Malcolm the kids in Mississippi, Kent State, all those killed in the fight for an ideal." Father of a 15-year-old daughter and a 10-year-old son, Fasanella says the dream of his life is to be able to talk to kids in schools and colleges and recount the history of the labor movement. "I think the kids are much brighter today, but they also have less experience, he says. "They don't know what a union is all about, they've never had to work with their hands. Without knowing what labor's about a man's not worth a damn cent.

But a laborer has to know how to read books. It takes the blending of the two things to become a full person. Fasanella says of his newly-acquired fame: "I feel good in a way. But I don't take it for myself. I'm just symbolic of the guy in the street." 100-Yarders John Brockington and Calvin Hill each rushed for 100- or yards five times during the 1973 season.

There were 41 100-yard performances by 20 NFC players, which is three more 100s and two more players than in 1972. ly relax today after their strenuous Christmas. They were in the 41st day of a planned 84-day flight. Carr and Pogue logged an even seven hours outside, breaking the old space walk mark of 6 hours 33 minutes set by Skylab 3 crewmen Pogue and Gibson on Thanksgiving Day. While outside, they could not see Kohoutek from their angle because the streaking comet was washed out by light from the sun.

But the astronauts and scientists on the ground were confident two special cameras were pointed in the proper direction. The cameras photographed the comet in various spectral wavelengths and would have no trouble recording the images. Kohoutek, after a 2 millionyear journey from the fringes of the solar system, is nearing its closest approach to the sun, 13.2 million miles on Friday. During that period the astronauts will not see it, but they will after it zips by the sun and starts back toward deep space. To record what happens during the pass by the sun, Pogue and Gibson plan another space walk Saturday to photograph it with the same cameras.

Kohoutek is believed to be a piece of debris left over from the birth of the solar system. The pictures hopefully will reveal many of the chemical elements of the comet and thus provide clues to the early history of the sun and planets, believed to have been formed 4.6 billion years ago. persons were aboard along with 600 drums of butter. The ferry sank between Punta Mandinga and Isla Nueva. The newspaper El Telegrafo said the sinking was so sudden that the captain had no time to radio an sos.

First word of the tragedy came from a survivor who swam ashore two hours after the ferry went down, the newspaper said. Thank You We wish to express our thanks to all of our relatives, friends and neighbors for their compassion and consolation during the illness and death of our beloved husband, father and grandfather. Special thanks to those who sent flowers and food, Plymouth Hospital, Extended Car, Pastors Wudy and Karpinsky, Dr. Brickbauer, Wittkopp Funeral Service, pallbearers and the Valpo Guild. The Family of Charles Joch CONVENIENT PARKING ballhorn Eighth and St.

Clair Dial 457-4455 SCHULTZ, Miss Lenora Thursday 1:30 p.m. chapel. Friends call after 4 p.m. today. BUSCHMANN, A.R.

Friday 1:30 p.m. chapel. Friends call after 4 p.m. Thursday. DASSOW, Mrs.

Hattie M. Thursday 2:30 p.m. private family rites at chapel. No visitation. KNOESPEL, Mrs.

Ray (Esther) Friday 11 a.m. Fountain Park United Methodist Church. Friends call at chapel after 5 p.m. Thursday; at church from 9 a.m. until time of service.

METSCHER, Mrs. Johanna Friday 2:30 p.m. St. Mark Lutheran Church. Friends call after 4 p.m.

Thursday until 10 a.m. Friday at chapel; at church from 11 a.m. until time of service. BAUER, Mrs. Anna Thursday 11 a.m.

chapel; Friends call time of service. "Over 91 Years Of Conscientious Serrice" 1..

The Sheboygan Press from Sheboygan, Wisconsin (2024)


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