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Dubuque Today by the Dubuque Advertiser

Shaw went about letting him go using psychology to allow Rich to make his own choice. In November of , Rich heard that Oliver had been hired by Dorsey. That changed his perception of the potential this new band might have. Dorsey asked Oliver to write some arrangements to feature Rich, recognizing the amazing talent he had hired. Rich was a singular genius in his own way playing a drum set. Dorsey also realized the potential draw the powerhouse of visual and vocal enthusiasm Rich represented.

Dorsey accepted the normally disqualifying fact that Rich could not read the drum parts, or any music. Tommy would have another drummer read and play new arrangements with the band while Buddy sat in front of the bandstand, and Rich, with his photographic memory, could play it back with the band after one hearing.

This is how Rich would learn new arrangements for the rest of his life. In the autumn of , Jack Leonard, T. My back was to the bandstand, but when the kid started taking a chorus I had to turn around. Both Dorsey and James were playing in Chicago soon after this conversation. Dorsey had his browbeaten, very young band manager, prodigy trombonist Bobby Burns, track down Sinatra. After locating the singer in a theater, Burns wasted no time.

He tore the corner off of a brown paper bag and scribbled a note to be given to Sinatra when he came off of the stage where he was performing with James.

The note told Sinatra to meet Dorsey in T. Harry James let Frank leave his band with best wishes, knowing that he could not offer Frank any more money. Inspired by the changes his new hires had already brought to his band, he called Jo Stafford in California in December of and told her that he wanted a singing unit within the band, but he did not want all eight of the Pied Pipers.

Jo told him that her group was now down to three plus her now. They were hired and told to meet his band in Chicago at the Palmer House. Jo Stafford first heard Sinatra sing at his first appearance with the Dorsey band in Milwaukee in January of Both of them were immediately in competition to be the biggest star in the band, which was impossible, because Tommy had to be the biggest star. Frank had the advantage of being the vocalist, which put him front and center with the audience.

As he had done for Rich, Dorsey asked Oliver to write arrangements featuring Sinatra. On February 1, Sinatra entered a Chicago recording studio with the band, and made the first two of what would be a total of eighty-three records with Dorsey.

During the next three years, twenty-three of those records reached the Top Ten on the Billboard Chart.

He came along and really appreciated it. Sinatra took an instant dislike to the competitor, but she was cute, could put a song over, and Tommy loved it. Rich and Sinatra were becoming violent in their dislike for each other. He recalled Buddy was ramming Frank against the wall with his high F cymbal that you play with your foot. Frank was screaming and swinging at him. Finally, Tommy broke it up with the help of a couple of guys in the band.

He used derogatory racial slurs when addressing Frank. The pitcher smashed into the wall so hard that it left shards of glass sticking out of the plaster. Rich lunged at Sinatra and pummeled him. Other musicians in the band separated the two. Dorsey showed up and said that he could do without a singer for a night, but he had to have a drummer. He sent Frank home. A couple of nights later Buddy was walking to a nearby restaurant for a fast snack between sets.

On the way back to the Astor, he felt a tap on the shoulder. He turned and was sucker punched and then beaten by two men. He went back to the Astor in a daze and sat behind his drums. No one was real sure what had happened except that Buddy had met up with someone who could use his dukes better than Rich.

Robbery was certainly not the motive; nothing had been taken. The beating had been coldly efficient and professional. And he thought he knew who had arranged it.

I just want to know. Rich laughed, shook hands with Frank, and wished him good luck on his solo career. One day on the Dorsey bus, Buddy Rich had numerous band members mad at him, for all sorts of reasons.

When the bus pulled into a dusty parking lot next to a dance hall that they were to play that night, the band members literally lined up to take him on, one at a time, next to the bus. Rich was holding his own, swinging punches and creating a dust storm rolling around on the ground with his attackers. Take the f band jackets off! Trumpeter Bunny Berigan was with the band off and on until the season. His great trumpet sound was legendary, and he and T.

As beloved as he was, his undependable behavior due to too much alcohol finally forced Tommy to replace him with Benny Goodman alumnus Ziggy Elman.

Ziggy was more discreet, filling a soft drink bottle with whiskey, slipping it into his jacket, and sipping it through a straw as he played on the stand.

Tommy, meanwhile, although finally at the top of his career, had a few personal problems to distract him in First, his wife Toots filed for divorce, due to Tommy's continuing romance with Edythe Wright.

Next, Bobby Burns, who had been hired as a high school trombone prodigy by Dorsey, and who Tommy had depended on as the band manager and problem shooter for many years, got tired of the hassles and quit. In February of , Frank Sinatra let Dorsey know that he wanted to leave the band and have a solo career. Every singer has got a band behind him. Does he think he can go out on his own as good as he is? Artie Shaw was the first well known band leader to enlist during the war.

He chose the U. Navy, and formed a service band that island hopped all over the Pacific, playing for troops. Dorsey hired the string section Shaw left behind; seven violins, two violas, and a cello.

Tommy added a harp. Sinatra sounded great at their next Paramount Theatre opening, and loved the strings behind him. Buddy Rich did not. Tommy had been at his hospital bedside for several days before he died, and paid for the funeral. On July 12, Tommy's father died, after suffering several strokes, at Friends Hospital in Philadelphia. He had been teaching music in Landsford, Pa. Dorsey, like everybody else whose future was at stake, made the war his focus.

Having been born in , he was too old to be of service to the armed forces, so instead he played free benefits to attract people to buy war bonds, which helped underwrite the cost of the conflict.

After finishing a very successful run at the Paramount in New York, T. He took his band to play military hospitals around the country for the returning wounded veterans, and played at military camps for those shipping out.

He also played U. He appeared times on the latter show, the most of any band. He had signed a three year contract with Tommy in January of that expired at the end of Sinatra could not even get Dorsey to talk with him about the subject. His new agent with GAC, Frank Cooper, could not believe the catastrophic contract he was reading when Frank showed it to him.

In , when he had an issue with record labels, imaginarily thinking that records were taking live jobs from musicians by recording them, tough Music Union chief Caesar Petrillo stopped all recording by union instrumentalists. Vocalists were exempt, and this black-out of any new popular instrumental music, tightened focus on the singers.

They could harmonize back-ups for themselves with other vocal groups, not using any actual musical instrument to do so, and it was quite a loophole for performers like Frank Sinatra, now out on his own.

Dorsey had seen the strike coming and had been stockpiling recordings for the event. Another record was a double sided hit: While all this was happening, the contract dispute with Sinatra went forward.

Sinatra hired lawyer Henry Jaffe to represent him. Joseph Ross, came to an agreement. Dorsey would get sixty thousand dollars. Thirty—five thousand of the settlement was paid by MCA, which now would manage him. At the bridge of the arrangement there is a memorable muted trombone chorus- played by the entire Dorsey trombone section- which restates the theme and serves to introduce the engaging four-part harmony of The Sentimentalists.

One night DeFranco, who was young and Boppish, played a solo so far out that Tommy fired him. He then got a stay when Dorsey claimed he needed to have eight weeks to replace him because of the lack of musicians available. DeFranco left the band in February of They were young and hip, and open to all new sounds. I just wanted to hear what you guys were up to. I really like it. The Palladium, as stunning as it was with its gigantic floor, radio wire, and wall to wall defense workers having fun after their shifts in the war factories, posed a problem.

If he owned a ballroom, he could set his own salary, and stay off the road as much as he wanted. With his new interest in staying around California, he sold his large estate in New Jersey in Both brother Jimmy, and to a lesser extent, trumpeter Harry James, agreed to be partners. They opened in September, The place was full every night. As usual, Tommy had it all — but no wife to share it with.

At that time, Tommy was also under contract at MGM appearing in films with his band. They both enjoyed life in Hollywood and made the most of it, seen everywhere together. Sy Oliver was drafted in In he was a staff sergeant. He could only write for Dorsey when he had time, so Dorsey hired two new arrangers, the aforementioned Sid Cooper, and Nelson Riddle.

Both of them arranged for a growing, all female string section, and the band expanded to 46 musicians between December of and June of He laughed easily and had an abundance of charm. You got within three feet of him and there was electricity in the air Anyone who got into a position of power after being around Tommy acted like Tommy. He would leave and return to the band in the years ahead until the very end, and always had a complicated relationship with Dorsey.

His commentary on his musical selections, and the ease with which he spoke over the air, made the show a hit, and he would go on the road with his band and broadcast from whatever city they happened to be appearing in. The level of skill a musician had to possess to be in the Dorsey band after the war was extreme. A new member was expected to know the book, over four hundred arrangements, within two weeks or he was fired. He had eyes in the back of his head", remembers trombonist Karle DeKarske, who was hired in March of One might assume that with figures like these, a movie devoted to just the Dorsey Brothers' story would be big at the box office.

Unless you have a taste for off-beat humor, the result is best forgotten. He put this piece of junk up to his face and sounded exactly the same as he always did. This was an amazing thing to witness. Tommy Dorsey, mentor to so many young stars, was aging out as a bandleader at the same time his musical era was closing.

It was Jackie Gleason. Gleason was a small-time comedian with a lot of energy and talent who had the good fortune of being signed to Twentieth Century Fox, where he had played parts in movies with Harry James and Glenn Miller. Gleason put those he felt had made it to the Big Time with their name in lights above all others. As a lonely, fatherless kid from Brooklyn, Gleason would cut school to go to Times Square and sit in the movie theaters to watch the big bands play between shows.

He wanted to see his name in lights someday. In late November of , Tommy quit the band business. Never had a musical style that had been so integral to a society collapsed so quickly after only eleven years. Tommy continued with his Mutual radio show on stations each day. Bored and restless, by April of TD was ready to start over with a new band. He opened at his own Casino Garden ballroom, and using a series of gimmicks to get the kids to come back and dance, lowered himself to giving away slices of pizza on Thursday nights, as well as other prizes on other nights.

On Sunday nights, he gave away six diamond rings each week. Even in this desperate time, he managed to gross fifteen thousand dollars a week. Tommy, like all musicians, slept by day. Tommy met his last wife, Janie New, at the Casino Gardens. She was a 22 year old chorus girl. They married in Atlanta, Georgia in March of We did five months of one-nighters in one stretch with no days off, five hundred miles on the bus a day.

That meant we played a gig from nine to one, but he always played nine to one-thirty. He wanted to impress the promoter by playing an extra half hour.

Now you worked three hours on the gig without stopping from nine to twelve midnight. Then you took about a twenty minute break and played until one-thirty.

If he was mad at the guys- which he pretty often was- the cutoff would be the downbeat for the next tune. I looked back at the trumpet section- Doc Severinsen was there, Charlie Shavers, and Ziggy Elman were on the band together for a while- and they were bleeding from their lips. Dorsey would sometimes turn crimson, foam at the corners of his mouth, and then would suddenly cool off and laugh at himself.

He wanted you to come on stage dressed right. And he wanted you to play your best every night. I had asthma in those days. He would tolerate my asthmatic seizures. I would go away for four or five days or go to the hospital…I never got fired for that…I once had a terrible strep throat.

He had his doctor flown down from New York…He was that kind of guy. In spite of his tremendous ego, he really was sensible and humble. Music professor and big band leader Loren Schoenberg disagrees. After all his investment in time, money and gimmicks, in Dorsey closed the doors on the Casino Gardens Ballroom. Dorsey would be spending a lot more time on the road to make a living again.

He had already met with Gene Krupa, who was about to hire him, when Dorsey heard about the good interview. He immediately called Barzie up to try him out in the same job with his band.

Dorsey wanted him to be in Canton, Ohio, the next day. First Dorsey explained the terms of the contracts of upcoming engagements. He plugged his electric shaver into the cigarette lighter with one hand and begins shaving. At the date in Akron, he asks me how I liked the band.

I told him it was great. Then he tells me to give notice to a trombonist, a saxophonist, and two trumpeters- and to get them out of there. I asked him if he had some replacements coming in. I got it done, and that impressed him. At the end of two weeks, I showed him all the receipts. Tell Gene I owe him one. Since , he had recorded three hundred single records for them.

Seventeen records reached 1. In all, he had sold 37 million records for RCA; thirteen million of them between and after the big band era was over. Dorsey insisted that his own six steamer trunks for his wardrobe, be put on the plane or the tour was off. Tommy took his new wife, Janie, baby daughter Susan, and a nurse along with him. Late in the afternoon of the next day, the plane was so heavy that it had to take off on cruise power, which resulted in an altitude of only feet over the sand of Miami Beach.

The plane reached an altitude of 10, feet, but then began a descent, leveling at feet over the open ocean. The pilot then announced to the passengers that after 8pm, any aircraft entering Venezuelan airspace would be shot down. The plane landed first in Santo Domingo, where there was a jam session with local musicians until 5: The band first played in Recife in the North for an extended four week stay, also performing a daily radio broadcast.

Three other weekdays they flew from Belem around the north of Brazil for dance engagements in other cities. Dorsey did not enjoy himself in Brazil. He could not communicate. No one in his band spoke Portuguese. His little daughter was constantly ill, his wife was extremely upset. Worst of all, the band had received no payment for the next four weeks in advance, which was in the contract. Dorsey stayed one week longer, and then flew with his family to Miami. He abandoned all of his own musicians—who were stranded without pay.

The hotel that the band had been booked into in Rio was generous enough to let the musicians sign for anything they needed to survive. Tino Barzie told the band that they would all be paid when they got back to New York. The airline that sponsored the tour brought us back to New York. I had a dime left when I got there. Trying to analyze Tommy, in spite of the Brazilian disaster over money, clarinetist Sal Libero, who had been with Les Brown for nine years after playing in the Glenn Miller Air Force Band, put it this way: To him music was more of a business-type thing.

To Tommy the music was more important. By he had been leading his orchestra for 18 years. He was looking tired and had let his hair go gray, although he did have it crew cut, which was the fashion at that moment.

He also did something very unusual in The year before the first medical articles in magazines that linked illness to tobacco, he quit smoking, putting out his last cigarette after smoking two packs a day for about 25 years. Senate that just about everybody from General George Marshall on down the chain of command in the U.

S military was a Communist. This in turn led to anxiety and confusion in the national culture, and a longing for an imaginary time that never existed before or during the Second World War. They wanted the world as they thought they had understood it, back. The big bands were a part of that.

Among the more mundane cultural woes that intruded into the quiet, anxious lives of people who had lived into their thirties: Much of popular music had moved from the melodic and lyrical big bands, into more simple and repetitive Rhythm and Blues, and on to Rock and Roll with electricity powering the instruments, not human breath. Younger jazz vocalists such as Chris Connor and June Christy sold well too. Much attention and airplay was given to Bill Haley and his Comets when they hit the floundering Rhythm and Blues music market and converted it into a new form labeled Rock and Roll.

Haley led the first white group to take black Rhythm and Blues to a large 45 RPM record market of white teenagers. Jackie Gleason, now at the zenith of his popularity at CBS, kept the Dorsey brothers in the spotlight. For the first time Tommy was beginning to fully realize the changing culture of American music, and he was alarmed and slightly depressed. Though great friends, Tommy was acutely aware that Gleason was involved more and more in the control and direction of Tommy's career.

Soon after hearing rumors of a reunion band of the Dorsey brothers, Gleason planned a television program to showcase them. He had apparently given up on the band business, and could barely function, personally. Tommy had played U. They both played solos with Armstrong on the Louis program, and that episode and its ratings brought the show stature.

He could talk to people and charm them. When you walked into a restaurant with Tommy he knew so many people, and he knew all their names. When he walked into a room, you knew he was there—he had that kind of personality.

People liked Tommy, and they should have. I never saw the mean side of him. I found him very humorous. Tommy was a good dancer. He was also a gentleman. Tommy had an unerring sense for new talent. The Dorsey band still toured when not appearing at the Statler in New York. The television exposure Gleason provided had given Tommy a renewed vigor, and again he was a large contemporary name in entertainment.

Trumpeter Lee Castle remembers arriving in a cab in front of the T. I noticed Tommy putting hundred-dollar bills in his fingers. Tommy would shake hands with each of one of them and give him one of his one-hundred dollar bills He did that all the time. Sinatra did the same thing. It had rubbed off from Tommy.

At Christmastime, I would go with him to send food and clothes to a lot of people. You keep your mouth shut! The contract called for the Dorseys to play at the hotel for six months each year until Tommy and Jimmy were also guaranteed seven thousand dollars a week and a large cut of the cover charge percentage.

They had Jackie Gleason to thank for this. Their television appearances had convinced the hotel of the economic viability of their orchestra. Somebody [Steve Yates], a country music agent turned me on to an act handled by [Colonel] Tom Parker. What kind of a name is that? He was thrilled to death. I booked Elvis for the following Saturday. They laughed at him. They thought he needed a haircut and a bath. His first songs were Joe Turner originals: The William Morris Agency, which had negotiated the contract, wrote in an option for two more shows if the first four proved successful.

Here is the one and only Elvis Presley! After the Dorsey shows, everybody wanted Elvis. Only after these three programs, beginning with the six original Dorsey shows, did he appear on the Ed Sullivan show, the man given credit for bringing him to the public.

Once again, just as he had done for Sinatra, Tommy had found, and was promoting, a vocalist who would become much larger than Tommy himself in popular music.

Sinatra had the Number One selling album in the country while Elvis was appearing on the Dorsey Show. He knows exactly where to go and what to do. How do you hold that phrase so long? But his drive and ego would not let him slow down. Besides the Statler gig, he was still sitting on a bus on the road for part of the year playing one-nighters.

Frank was a mega-star, taking it easy, making movies, and working where and when he chose in only the finest clubs. On the second night of the Paramount shows, Frank came down with a cold and was replaced with the entertainers Jackie Gleason, Red Skelton and Ed Sullivan, who must have brought along some of his variety show acts.

Despite his depression at age 51, Tommy had his wife, Janie, two small children, and an estate they called home located in Greenwich, Connecticut. But the marriage was not working. There was alleged infidelity on both sides.

He still pursued money in the stock market, buying one day and selling the next. He put some money in a company that produced buttons for well-known clothes companies. He invested in E-Z Pop, a product that made popping corn easy for almost anyone.

He invested in a company whose drinking straws were manufactured in different flavors. He wanted to be a successful businessman. I also think he would have liked to be a producer of motion pictures. He liked talking about finances and making money. He was a fallen hero. God, he was down. He discussed his upcoming divorce…[Janie] was the first woman in the world, I think, who ever told him that he was too old for her.

Janie New filed for divorce on October 24, The judge suggested that they sleep in separate locked bedrooms in the Greenwich house. Afterward, Tommy began the drive home to Greenwich, with his old friend, trumpeter Lee Castle. They all left the restaurant for their own homes at 5: Arising from bed the next afternoon, Tommy went outside and played with his children and then worked in the garden.

Tommy had brought the food home from the Italian restaurant the previous night, as he often did for Janie, who enjoyed its cuisine. He had two glasses of wine with dinner and then retired to his bedroom at 8: After she knocked on the door and asked if he was alright, she heard him reply that he was on the phone with Carbone.

Janie tried calling Dorsey on his private house line once more. Tommy told her he was about to go to sleep. She could hear the Television and Tommy snoring. She called Carbone at At 10am Monday morning Carbone arrived at his office in the basement of the Dorsey house for his booking work for the band. Janie said Tommy was still sleeping. Carbone looked through the keyhole; he could see Tommy lying on his bed. He called Tino Barzie, who told him to break in.

Barzie got on a train from New York to Greenwich. He found Tommy in his bed, fully dressed, with blankets pulled up to his chest. No sign of life. Carbone quickly called the Greenwich Hospital and the town police.

It had a slide drawer with two compartments, which contained both neutral and greenish-colored pills. Newspapers across the country headlined the death. The Campbell home was full with over people both on the main floor and in the gallery. Twenty three limousines drove to the Westchester County town of Valhalla where Tommy was interred surrounded by two stones. Arranged by Neil Hefti, and recorded only two weeks before Tommy died, it infuriated Tommy after he heard a test copy because of its Rock and Roll sound.

He threatened to buy and burn every disc. Together, the Dorsey brothers, in an age when mass-marketing was non-existent, had a total of top-forty Billboard Pop Chart hits. Combined they had sold million records. It made her some money in as it rose to 8 on the Billboard Chart. She decided to support herself and her children by forming a new Tommy Dorsey Band with trombonist Warren Covington as its leader. The band, under many leaders since, continues to tour. She was always proud of what her sons had achieved and the happiness it had brought to so many people.

Trumpeter Ziggy Elman passed away on June 26, He became a studio musician in Los Angeles, but always found it difficult to make the transition from being on the road, to random studio calls for recording sessions. By , he was very ill and teaching occasional trumpet lessons.

After a decade in the 's of freelancing, playing with the Harry James band, forming big and small groups of his own for recording, Buddy Rich re-joined Harry James in , and then in started his own popular big band. The call of the road, which he had been on his entire life, being the highest paid child star in vaudeville, proved too strong, and he toured the world with his big band until his death from brain cancer on April 2 nd , He also assembled big bands for Carnegie Hall performances that played the hits from his Lunceford and Dorsey years.

He was 77 when he passed away in New York on May 28 th , Frank Sinatra continued to sing concerts until Vince Carbone was his personal manager. Ultimately this was primarily a matter of repertory, for Dorsey…never understood the fundamental truth that jazz is first and foremost a creative music.

And although he could not make the transition to the modern era, his superb trombone playing, in itself an artistic statement, will be remembered for generations to come.

When Sy Oliver was told that Dorsey had died, he said. Da Capo Press, Cambridge, Mass. University of Mississippi Press. His main influence was Duke Ellington, who fired his imagination. Otsie worked for the United Shoe Machine Company. He went to factory floors and taught the workers how to use the shoe making machinery his company manufactured. Erv, Ray, Dan and Joyce. Myrtle always longed to be closer to Lake Michigan.

She loved to swim, and went to a pool twice a week. Woodrow was also a good swimmer. His childhood in Milwaukee was nothing extraordinary.

He skated, rode horses at a farm out in Wales, WI. His father changed jobs and joined the Nunn-Bush Shoe Company, where he remained for forty years, becoming an executive. We used to go for rides in that thing. He saw in me the possible fulfillment of his love for show business, and he worked with me, teaching me songs, from the time I first remember seeing him.

He would have loved working on the stage, instead of as a shoemaker at the Nunn-Bush factory…We had a great collection of recordings at home, and he sang along with them. He even bought a player piano and supplied it with all the available piano rolls.

They were kind and beautiful. He is Woodrow Hermann, 9, son of Mr. Otto Hermann, Humboldt Ave. We are deeply saddened at the loss of the patriarch of our family today, but are grateful for the 93 years we have had with him.

Merlyn was a wonderful role model of what a husband, father, grandfather, great-grandfather and brother should be, and we will proudly carry on his lessons for generations to come. Merlyn's family would like to extend a heartfelt thank you to all of the nurses and staff of Hospice of Dubuque , especially Cindy and Amy, for being there to guide us through this journey and for all of their kindness, compassion and wonderful care of Merlyn.

Burial will follow in Linwood Cemetery. Family and friends may gather after 9: Saturday at the funeral home until time of service. She married Clifford Volkert on August 16, Ivyl was a loving wife, mother and grandmother who devoted her life to her family and being a fulltime homemaker. She enjoyed bowling and was a member of the Dubuque Women's Bowling Association.

She liked to have a cold Bud Light while on the sand bar with friends. She is survived by her three sons, Ronald Dianna , Terry Bev and Kenneth; her daughter-in-law Tina; 16 grandchildren, 33 great grandchildren and 7 great great grandchildren.

She was preceded in death by her parents; her husband Clifford; a son Dennis; her sister Bertil and a brother Wilford. The family wishes to thank Dr.

Mass of Christian Burial will be at 10 a. Dwayne Thoman will officiate. Friends may greet the family from 3 p. Funeral Services will be held at Westminster on Wednesday, October 10, , at 10am. A visitation from She graduated from Independence High School in and completed cosmetology school in Cedar Rapids in In addition to working as a beauty operator, LeAnn was a product demonstrator for the Oster Company where she spent many days at local department stores or visiting Home Economics classes in the Dubuque Community School System to demonstrate how to use the appliances.

She also worked as a teacher's aide at Senior High School prior to retiring. LeAnn was an active member at Westminster Presbyterian Church where she served on the Board of Deacons, volunteered for Vacation Bible School, was a tutor for the after school program, organized funeral luncheons and sang in the choir.

For many years Don and LeAnn would spend weekends square dancing around the area. They also spent summers camping with the Tri-State Travelers Camping Club around the tri-state area, and winters traveling to Texas and Arizona, spending time camping and visiting with friends and family in the area. LeAnn is survived by her husband Don E. Keller of Dubuque; three children: Private family funeral services will be held at a later date. Visitation will be from 11 a. Saturday, October 6 at St.

Luke's United Methodist Church with a memorial services to follow at 1 pm. He was employed for many years with John Deere, retiring in He was an active member of St. David was a good friend, always open for a round of golf. He was a devoted husband and father, but his favorite role was being a grandpa. Memorial services will be 10 a. Orgene Stampfli was born in Hillsboro, North Dakota, on April 15, , where she was baptized into the family of God, beginning a life of faithful service to Him.

She grew up there along with her younger sisters Dorothy, Miriam, and Gloria. A fourth sister, Mary came along 20 years after Orgene's birth. When her father entered the Army in to serve as a chaplain during World War II, Orgene began a series of moves which would characterize much of the rest of her life.

After completing high school in Iowa City, she moved to northern California with her family. The final days of the war found her serving as a telephone operator in Pacific Grove. A move to Massachusetts followed, before Orgene decided to head off to college with her sister Gloria.

The sisters attended St. Johns College in Winfield, Kansas, where Orgene was certified to teach elementary education. Though her teaching career constituted only a relatively small portion of her life, Orgene always talked fondly of her years in the classroom, thought of herself as a teacher, and used her teaching skills often with her daughter and later her three grandchildren.

Her final teaching position was in Oxnard, California, where she met Howard Stampfli. They married in and lived happily together for 51 years, until his death in Louis, MO; Maryland, and Florida.

Their marriage was blessed with a single child, Ruth, in Ruth married Jonathan Barz in , and Orgene was soon elated to welcome three grandchildren into her life - Emily, Megan, and Zachary -- who became a source of constant joy.

In , Orgene and Howard followed the Barz family to Dubuque, where life revolved around family time, invariably including Sunday dinner followed by an intense game of canasta. Orgene and Howard settled into the Applewood Apartments, where she lived until the final sixth months of her life.

Following a brief stay in the hospital, she moved in with her daughter's family for three months, but her health continued to fail, prompting a move into Stonehill Care Center, where she died peacefully in her sleep on the night of October 7, Orgene lived a life shaped by God's grace and devoted to worship, prayer, and Bible study.

As the daughter of a Lutheran pastor and army chaplain, as a Lutheran school teacher, and as the wife of a Lutheran lay minister and choir director, she moved frequently, with each move settling into a church home where she worshiped faithfully and sought to serve her Lord. She died confident in God's promises of eternal life for all who trust in Jesus' redeeming death and resurrection. As her granddaughter Emily put it, "And now this nomad daughter-of-God - who lived almost more places than she could count - is home.

According to his wishes no public visitation or service will be held. A celebration of his life will be held on Saturday, October 13, from He enjoyed riding his motorcycle, sitting around the fire and especially enjoyed spending time with his family and friends.

A celebration of Donald's life will be held at A private family viewing will be held. There is no public visitation. Burial will be at the Sutton Cemetery, rural Maquoketa, Iowa, with military honors. He grew up in Jackson and Clinton Counties and then entered the U.

Army where he received an honorable discharge and was the recipient of the Purple Heart. They were married on September 11, in Bremen, Germany. She preceded him in death on December 16, Donald worked for various factories throughout the years including Clinton Engines, and had also served as the janitor at the Maquoketa Country Club, and lastly worked for Precision Metal Works in Maquoketa.

He had also worked as a farm hand for area farmers for many years. Donald enjoyed fishing, gardening, and archery. He especially loved his grandchildren and great-grandchildren.

Online Condolences may be left at www. Visitation will be held in the Parish Center adjacent to the Church from 9 - 11am followed by Mass at 11 with burial in the Church Cemetery. Bernard Rott will officiate. Lunch will be served. At the age of one year, Bernard was afflicted with a severe case of measles rubeola leaving him with brain damage and partial paralysis which was with him for the remainder of his life.

He worked occasionally at Goodwill Industries and similar other odd jobs. He was uniquely skilled in doing jigsaw puzzles and the bigger the better. He was fond of reading western novels especially those written by Louis Lamour and was a collector of American Indian memorabilia. For the last 18 years of his life, his legal co-guardians were his sister, Sandra and niece, Jennifer Schneider. He was preceded in death by his father, Robert Ehlers , mother, Inez , and two infant siblings, Donald and Mary, and sister-in-law, Melanie Thomas Ehlers Sagers, 27, of Vine Grove, Kentucky and formerly of Delmar, Iowa, passed away on Monday morning, October 8, , from injuries received in an automobile accident on th Avenue just north of Highway A public graveside service and burial celebrating Zachary's life will be held at Visitation will be held prior to the service on Saturday, October 13, , from 10 A.

Full military rites will be accorded at the cemetery. He was a graduate of Maquoketa Community High School and then entered the military. Zachary joined the Army right after high school and had served ten years as an infantryman. He had been deployed to Kosovo and Afghanistan. He was preceded in death by his paternal and maternal great-grandparents, paternal grandfather William "Bill" Sagers Jr. Online condolences may be left at www. To honor Jim's life, funeral services will be held at To celebrate Jim's life, family and friends may visit from 1: Jim was a lifelong Dubuque resident who honorably served his country with the U.

Jim was raised with a strong work ethic and put those values to good use as a die maker with St. Regis Paper Company for 34 years, until his well-deserved retirement. In his free time, Jim enjoyed spending time in his woodworking shop, creating beautiful pieces, especially clocks, to share with his family and friends.

He had an infectious laugh and was well known for his love of joking around and teasing family and friends. His friendly and outgoing personality served him well while working the toll booth at Eagle Point Park for several years. We are deeply saddened at the loss of our wonderful dad, grandpa, great-grandpa, brother and friend, but are grateful that he is now free of the health issues that have plagued him these past years.

T and Dale Kluesner. Wills, 79, of Hazel Green, Wisconsin, died peacefully after a long battle with Alzheimer's Disease and cancer on Tuesday, October 9, , at home. Services will be Friday, October 12, , at St. Burial will be in the church cemetery. Friends may call from p. Thursday at the church where the parish wake service will be at 3: Friends may also call from Friday at the church before the service.

She married Joseph C. Wills on September 16, , at St. Francis de Sales Church in Hazel Green. He preceded her in death on May 15, She worked at Farley and Loetscher, taught knitting and crocheting through Southwest Wisconsin Technical College, and had a ceramic business and taught ceramics in her home. Darlene was very artistic and made many cross stitch pieces. Darlene enjoyed collecting dolls, figurines and John Deere memorabilia in honor of her husband. Darlene was a very generous person.

Survivors include her children, Shelley I. Wills and Jeffrey R. Wills, all of Hazel Green; her sister, Donna M. She was also preceded in death by her parents; her brothers-in-law, Duane Casper, Donald Wills and Laverne Wubben; a sister-in-law, Sandy Wills; her father-in-law and mother-in-law, Maurice and Marcella Wills; and a nephew, Danny Wills.

Wills Memorial Fund has been established. A special thank you to Drs. Nelson and Iverson and to Hospice of Dubuque. Online condolences for the family may be left at www.

Barbara Jean Koeller, 77, of Dubuque, Iowa passed away on October 8th, at home surrounded by her family. Funeral services will be at 3: Private family burial will follow in Linwood Cemetery. Fifteen grandchildren and seven great grandchildren. The family wishes to thank Mercy Medical Center doctors, nurses and staff; University of Iowa doctors, nurses and staff; and to Hospice of Dubuque for all their wonderful care and compassion. A celebration of Carol's life will be held at Visitation will be held from 3 to 7 P.

Burial will be at the Mount Hope Cemetery, Maquoketa. She was a graduate of Maquoketa High School. He preceded her in death on August 27, Carol was a collector of antiques and enjoyed going to garage sales, having coffee with friends, and bowling. She was famous for her homemade Ham Dumplings.

She was preceded in death by her parents, her husband Ronald, brothers Clarence Hinke Jr. In lieu of other expressions of sympathy, memorials may be directed to the Jackson County Humane Society, or Hospice of Jackson County. Saturday, October 13, , at St. Friends may also call from 9: Saturday at the church before the service. He spent 27 years serving his country in the Air National Guard.

From until present day he showed and owned commercial and registered sheep both locally and nationally. He enjoyed history, playing euchre, and spending time with his children and grandchildren. He was proceeded in death by his parents. Hammer Memorial Fund has been established. Friends and relatives of Gary may call from 2 to 7 p. Burial will be held in Calvary Cemetery in Cascade, Iowa at a later date.

On April 16, he was united in marriage to Carol Leytem at St. Martin's Catholic Church in Cascade, Iowa. He was a long distance truck driver for Dawes Transport Inc.

He was the recipient of the company's "Driver of the Year Award," which he was very proud of. He later owned and operated his own trucking company, RTN which were the first initials of his 3 grandchildren , until his retirement in Being surrounded by his family and friends was a big part of his life. He loved spending time with his children and grandchildren often reminiscing of his life and growing up. Online condolences may be sent to the family at www.

To honor Harry's life, funeral services will be held at To celebrate Harry's life, family and friends may visit from 4: He was united in marriage to the love of his life, Rose Marie Elaine Simones, on December 4, , in Dubuque, and the two were blessed with a beautiful daughter and 60 wonderful years together, before Rose was sadly called home before Harry on August 27, Harry and Rose were an adventurous couple who loved to hop in their private plane, with Harry in the cockpit at the controls, and travel the country sightseeing and visiting family and friends.

When Harry was 87 years old the Dubuque Regional Airport awarded him the Oldest Pilot Award, as well as an award for his pinpoint accuracy when landing. He also enjoyed hitting the open road on his Harley, and was recently honored with a letter from HOG Harley Owners Group , congratulating him on 75 years of riding excellence without a single accident. Harry was raised with a strong appreciation for putting in an honest days work, and would devote his entire working career to Westphal Electric as a field superintendent for 30 years, until his well earned retirement.

Harry's faith was also of utmost importance and his devotion to his Catholic roots was constantly on display as a longtime member of St. Mary's Church and a current member of Holy Spirit Parish. Above all, however was Harry's undying love of his family, his wife and daughter were the light of his life and he always made them a priority.

We are grateful for the years we have had Harry here on this Earth with us, and can only imagine the changes he has seen in his lifetime. We will miss you more than words can express, but take some comfort in knowing that when we look up into the beautiful, big blue skies, that you and Rose are now happily reunited for all Eternity.

Those left to cherish Harry's memory include. Harry's family would like to extend a special thank you to the nurses, staff and residents of Bethany Home for their friendship, compassion and their wonderful care of Harry. The family would like to thank Manor Care and Hospice of Dubuque for all their wonderful care they gave to Don.

I want all of my family, relations and many friends to know that I will miss them very much. You are all people with whom I have lived with, worked with, or played with over my many years. I have been so fortunate to meet and make so many friends, be it through the business or pleasure world. I have been able to travel and make friends both home and abroad. I certainly feel I have been blessed by having such a wonderful family, relations and friends.

I am one who has enjoyed life to the fullest, from the farm where I was born and raised, to the city of Dubuque where my journey has now been completed. I have been so blessed by being able to do and enjoy so many things in life that so many other people only wish they had the opportunity to have done.

I hope everyone will realize how good life can be and make the most of it while they can. I want to thank each and every one of you for your love, friendship and understanding. Now that I have moved on I would like to remind everyone for the last time of my favorite saying, "onward, forward, and never backward. Wellman, 77, of Dubuque passed away Saturday, October 6, at home surrounded by his family.

Mass of Christian burial will be at 10 a. Thursday, October 11th at the Church of the Resurrection with Msgr. Russell Bleich officiating, Msgr. John McClean, homilist, and Msgr. Burial will be in Mount Calvary Cemetery. Military honors will be accorded by the American Legion Post 6. Friends may call from 3 to 7 p. He was a Hawkeye from beginning to the end. He was raised in Oskaloosa, Iowa and joined the U. Navy in June He served in the U. He was stationed in Dubuque, as a U. Navy recruiter from when he retired from the Navy.

He impacted hundreds of lives through his hard work and tireless devotion to the Navy and his recruits. Rex made five deployments to Vietnam and its coastal waters during his Navy service. While serving as the U. Navy Recruiter in Dubuque, he participated in the Bicentennial Reenactment of the voyage of Jean Marie Cardinal to warn settlements along the Mississippi of impending British attacks along miles of the river during our Revolutionary War.

This successful voyage resulted in our border extending to the Mississippi River. He also was an active volunteer in community projects and fundraising for Hospice of Dubuque and other Charity Golf Outings around the Dubuque Community. In recent years, golfing with his friends and old shipmates around the country became one of Rex's favorite activities. His two grandchildren were his favorite pastime. Symone Glee and Jonah Andrew made many happy moments for him.

He loved nothing more than to talk with them, watch their activities, and entertain them with his one of a kind sense of humor. To know Rex was to know that he was always good for a laugh, a joke, or an unbeatable one liner.

He was a wonderful friend, husband, and dad. He will be greatly missed and forever in our hearts. Memorials may be made to Hospice of Dubuque. Online condolences may be left for the family at hskfh. Friends may call from 2 to 4 p. He was the 5th of 6 boys in the family. Todd was born with Down's syndrome and was affiliated with ARC for most of his life.

His handicap did not stop him from becoming a dynamo that had a flair for drama. He loved to laugh and talk about John Wayne. He also loved his family and frequently would say "all boys" and name each of his siblings.

He also had a love for food and would often talk about "pie, ham, and pop". Todd was a very affectionate person who liked to give and receive hugs. He loved attention and enjoyed bowling and swimming among other recreational activities.

He was often content to watch TV or go for a ride and get a treat. He participated in Special Olympics for many years. In his later years he developed dementia but his spirit was strong to the end. He would let others know if he did or did not like something. We would also like to thank the staff at Luther Manor for their good care and especially Melissa and her staff from Hospice of Dubuque.

Friends may call Tuesday, October 9th from 5 to 7 p. She married Raymond T. Krivacsy September 13, in New York. He preceded her in death on July 10, She married Richard Haupert September 27, at St. Patrick Catholic Church, Colesburg, Iowa. She enjoyed reading, visiting family in Colorado and spending time with her grandson and extended family and friends. She was a member of Resurrection parish.

Roepsch, age 74, of Peosta, Iowa, was called home peacefully at To honor Theresa's life, funeral services will be held at To celebrate Theresa's life, family and friends may visit from 3: John the Baptist Church, Peosta, where there will be a parish scripture wake service held at 2: Burial will be in Asbury Cemetery.

Behr Funeral Home, Main Street, is in charge of arrangements. Theresa was a proud graduate of the Class of , at the Visitation Academy, where she was class president her junior year.

After graduation she started her career working for Dr. Tom Nessler DDS, before moving on to Dubuque Internal Medicine, where she would invest 29 years, until her well earned retirement in Anthony's Church in Dubuque. Together they would make their home on Kelly Lane for 32 years, where they raised their 3 unbelievably wonderful children, before moving to their new home in Burds Green Acres in Peosta.

While living in Dubuque, Theresa was a long-time, faithful member of St. After moving to Peosta she would join St. John the Baptist Church where she was a staple at weekly mass. In her free time, Theresa loved a spirited game of pinochle or any other family game, curling up in her favorite chair with her latest novel in hand, or simply sitting quietly and watching a movie.

Above all however, was Theresa's love of her family, she adored spending time with Don, the children and especially the grandchildren, and when they couldn't come to visit, Theresa was always sure to call and catch up on all of their latest activities. We will miss our sweet, kind hearted, patient wife, mom, grandma, sister and friend more than words can express, but take some comfort in the fact that she is now free of the health issues she has faced with such grace, dignity and bravery these past months.

Rest easy Theresa, until we all meet again. Theresa was preceded in death by her parents; a sister-in-law, Mary Richard; and a brother-in-law, John O'Connell. Theresa's family would like to thank everyone at Dubuque Internal Medicine, especially Dr. Also a special thanks to Sr. Benjamin from the Sisters of the Presentation and all of Theresa's family and friends who have been so helpful and supportive throughout her battle with pancreatic cancer. At this time Hospice of Dubuque has been extremely supportive and the family wants to thank Tim, "Theresa's nurse", who became not just her nurse, but her friend.

Otting, age 67, of Dubuque, was called home suddenly at 9: To honor Ruby's life, funeral services will be held at 7: To celebrate Ruby's life, family and friends may visit from 3: Calvary Cemetery at a later date. Ruby was united in marriage to the love of her life, Emil Otting, on August 2, , at St. Mary's Church in Dubuque, and together they were blessed with 49 wonderful years and 4 adored children.

She took great pride in being full time wife, mother and homemaker, who took meticulous care of her home and family. In her free time, Ruby was an avid bingo player and also loved playing on her kindle and chatting with friends.

Going out for breakfast and shopping were always on her mind. Beyond a doubt, the light of Ruby's life were her grandchildren and her great grandchildren, there was always a spot open on the arm of her wheelchair for any of the little ones.

Christmas was her favorite time of the year from the size of the tree to the number of batches of fudge and popcorn balls. Everyone loved Ruby and we will deeply miss her. Mass of Christian Burial will be Visitation will be from 4: Visitation will also be from 9: She was united in marriage to Melvin W. Erner on May 24, in Shullsburg, Wisconsin. He preceded her in death on April 23, Jean was formerly a telephone operator and homemaker.

She enjoyed crocheting, a good game of cards, music, dancing, was an excellent cook and baker, and a devoted wife, mother, and grandmother. Her family was very important to her. Online condolences may be left for the family at millerfuneralhome. Joseph's Hospital in St. Friends and relatives of Allen may call from 2 to 8 p. Friends may also call after 9 a. Services for Allen will be held at Burial will be held at St.

He is a graduate of St. Joseph's High School in Farley, Iowa. He received his Engineering degree from the University of Iowa. In he moved to St. Allen was an avid Iowa Hawkeye and St. He loved golfing, fishing, crossword puzzles, reading, watching movies, and listening to all kinds of music.

He is preceded in death by his parents, Joseph C. Online condolences may be sent to www. A celebration of Arnold's life will be held at 1: Visitation will be held prior to the service from 12 P. She preceded him in death January 16, Arnold had first helped his uncles with their excavation business. He then worked at Clinton Engines in Maquoketa for a short time and lastly for 34 years on the assembly line with John Deere in Moline. Arnold enjoyed fishing, hunting, camping and spending time outdoors.

He especially enjoyed coon hunting and going to casinos all over the state with Darla. He was preceded in death by his parents, wife Darla, a son Arnold Jr. In lieu of other expressions of sympathy, an Arnold L. Mangler memorial fund has been established. Funeral services will be 1: Visitation will be from He was united in marriage to Carolyn Foht on June 2, in Dubuque. He loved yardwork, feeding the birds, building bird houses, the outdoors, fishing and being with his family. Carolyn and family wish to give special thanks to the nurses and staff at Unity Point Health, Stonehill Care Center, and Hospice of Dubuque for the wonderful care given to Bob.

Friends and relatives of Evadeen may call from Services for Evadeen will be held at 2: Burial will be held in Calvary Cemetery in Cascade, Iowa. On May 28, she was united in marriage to Edward N. John's Catholic Church in Placid, Iowa. He preceded her in death on May 12, On January 29, she was united in marriage to Alan Strang at St.

She was employed at Shady Rest Care Center for 25 years, retiring when she was She enjoyed sewing, making quilts, playing euchre, praying the rosary, gambling trips, puzzles, but most of all sitting on her patio with her husband, Al, family, friends and neighbors just enjoying each other's company.

She was a member of St. She volunteered for the Cascade food pantry and Aquin Elementary. Evadeen was always the one to make sure that her family knew she "Loved Them More. She was also preceded in death by her parents; three sons, Dale C. Gross, 90, of Applewood 1, Dubuque, was called home peacefully on Friday, September 28, Funeral services will be Joseph the Worker Catholic Church.

To celebrate Lois' life, family and friends may call from p. Kennedy Road, where a wake service will be held at 7 p. On October 20, she married Paul Gross at St.

Clement Church, Bankston, Iowa. They were blessed with three children before Paul was called home on March 25, Paul and Lois were administrators of the Dubuque County Care Facility for 33 years, retiring in She took great joy in spending time with her family and friends and enjoyed playing cards, especially euchre and poker, family fishing trips, golfing, and bowling. She was an avid Chicago Cubs fans. Lois was a member of St.

Joseph the Worker and Power of Prayer. She was also preceded in death by her parents; her husband Paul; a son, Daniel; infant grandson, Bryant; son-in-law, Duane Nodorft; and brothers, Dale, Charles, and Jack Kingsley. Unlike in , change was no longer a campaign slogan. But, the term still held a lot of weight. Here's an excerpt from our Word of the Year announcement in The national debate can arguably be summarized by the question: In the past two years, has there been enough change?

Has there been too much? Meanwhile, many Americans continue to face change in their homes, bank accounts and jobs. Only time will tell if the latest wave of change Americans voted for in the midterm elections will result in a negative or positive outcome. This rare word was chosen to represent because it described so much of the world around us. Tergiversate means "to change repeatedly one's attitude or opinions with respect to a cause, subject, etc.

And so, we named tergiversate the Word of the Year. In a year known for the Occupy movement and what became known as the Arab Spring, our lexicographers chose bluster as their Word of the Year for Here's an excerpt from our release that year that gives a pretty good explanation for our choice:. We got serious in Here's an excerpt from our announcement in

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