The Tennessean from Nashville, Tennessee on March 6, 1975 · Page 78
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The Tennessean from Nashville, Tennessee · Page 78

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Nashville, Tennessee
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Thursday, March 6, 1975
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Bradford Says NES Managers tent' By BILL PRESTON JR. Metro Electric Power Bdard Chairman J. C. Bradford defended Nashville Electric Service management as "honest and competent" last night in testimony before the Metro Council's NES investigating commit-. tee. ' r j j , l 'ITxk glad to say I think they are honest and competent," Bradford said in response to a question by Councilman Joe Crockett. , THE CHAIRMAN described the NES management and the members of the power board which oversee the utility as competent businessmen who have built a fiscally sound operation. 'And while Bradford said he; does not believe there should be any changes in NES management, he did concede there has been a lack of attention to "public relations" which has been pointed up clearly during the two-month public outcry oyer NES rates and billing procedures. "I think it is obvious that the power board has now become a political operation and must pay attention to public relations," Bradford said. "The NES management is honest and competent, but they are not good public relations people." BRADFORD SAID the power board, on which he has served 35 years, began as a business operation" composed of business people. But he said he believes greater political influence is proper because NES has become "a major influence in the lives of people." But he did warn against people being appointed to the . board as representatives of segments of the public without business experience and "the ability to read and understand a balance sheet." Bradford was questioned repeatedly about whether NES and the power board had been responsive to the public by following a policy of putting profits into plant expansion instead of increasing borrowing for that purpose and applying profits to a reduction of rates. BRADFORD maintained that the policy was necessary" to maintain the utility's credit and to insure having sufficient money to make payments to Metro government in lieu of taxes while still operating "in the black." that policy, he said, is largely responsible for NES being able to make two recent rate reductions because it allows for a "break-even" operation at least through the end of the current fiscal year in June. Following last night's meeting, the committee voted to adjourn until its staff can complete a second-stage report of its investigation into NES and report back probably Monday. Chairman Kenneth Miller said that if the report is finished by Monday, the committee will likely meet again Wednesday. Pat MCMaiian was an- ered bv a $62 electric bill in lecember, so he turned off leheat m all but two rooms his home for 30 days. The next month his bill s $106.75. UN UNEMPLOYED ow with two young sons ahbme lives on $194 a month If are. More than a third of gb.07. was needed to pay January electric bill. cMahan and tne wiaow, of Marion. Ind., are no hundreds of Dersons ac )ss the country angered by ilgher electric bills who an putting the heat on utili-tie companies in organized prdests. Smetimes government offitials are behind the protest. In other cases, groups arebrganized just to fight higfr utility bills. ; PIOTEST GROUPS have turnkl out huge crowas ai 'Compel .. i. (Hundreds rafip fiearings. OtherTefforts Park Awhile, Monkey Around DECATUR, Ala. Youngsters stretch their leg muscles as they climb over monkey bars in a local park. Hardison Plans To Leave U.S. Soon: Report Nashville's volatile W. T. Hardison IV was reported last night to be planning to leave the United States within the next 24 hours. Source of the report was Chris Clark, news director of WLAC-TV, who said he had talked with Hardison about 20 minutes before his newscast. HARDISON HIMSELF could not be reached for confirmation of the report. Clark noted that such a move apparently would be a violation of terms of Hardis-on's parole from the Tennessee state prison, where he served more than three years on a stock forgery conviction. The newsman quoted Hardison also as saying that he had recently been to Santo Domingo, and Clark said he asked Hardison if he had gone there to recover $1 million he was convicted of swindling from local banks, which is still missing. He said Hardison replied: "I DIDN'T GO there to lie on the beach." Not quite two months ago there was speculation that Hardison might jump bail and leave the country while he was in New York for an appearance on the NBC-TV Tomorrow Show. He had gone to New York with the permission of Sheriff Fate Thomas. Before leaving for New York, Hardison said that if some foreign nation offered him asylum and a job, he probably would go. HARDISON HAS been working at Muhlenbrink's Saloon here since his release from the Davidson County workhouse. Hardison has refused to Put are more dramatic: one Georgia town voted not to pay the municipal electric bills and some citizens of a Texas community are protesting with a blackout. In the Marion protest, an estimated 300 customers' of Indiana & Michigan Electric, Co. gathered in a junior high school gymnasium Monday night at a public hearing, waving their electric bills, applauding their speakers and shouting down anyone defending the utility com- pany. ,The hearing was called by minority Democrats of the Indiana Senate, IN LITTLE Elm, Tex., some 125 residents have agreed to observe a 24-hour power blackout this weekend to protest high utility bills. Jack Blalock, chairman of the blackout committee, ' said he will shut off all the power at the office of the , weekly newspaper he publishes from 3 p.m. tomorrow Ai Wlnahoro tell the local banks where the $1 million is, and was placed under an appearance bond in Chancery Court here for his refusal. Clark did not identify any nation to which Hardison might be planning to travel, but while he was in New York he said that he had been offered "political asylum" by the government of Cuba and planned to discuss terms with representatives of a Cuban trade mission. Mrs. Lena H. Brown PORTLAND, Tenn.-Ser-vices for Mrs. Lena Hammons Brown, 73, will be at 10 a.m. today at Wilkinson & Wiseman Funeral Home. Burial will be in Maple Hill Cemetery. Mrs. Brown died Tuesday in Highland Hospital. Survivors include three daughters, Mrs. Ruby Carpenter, Ypsilanti, Mich., Irs. Geneva Carter and Mrs. Florence Cherry, Bowling Green; two sons, Raymond, Portland, and Fred Brown, Bowling Green; two sisters, Mrs. Madeline Ennis, Lousi-ville, and Mrs. Alene Gent, Indianapolis, Ind.; two half sisters, Mrs. Lottie Howard, Indiana, and Mrs. Virginia Goence, Florida; two half brothers, Vernon, Kentucky, and Joe Hammons, Florida; 25 grandchildren and five greatgrandchildren. iMrs. Lula T. Shuler MURFREESBORO-Ser-vices for Mrs. Lula Tolbert Shuler, 88, of 956 Van Leer Drive, Nashville, will be at 3 p.m. today at Woodfin Memorial Chapel. Burial will be in Evergreen Cemetery. Survivors include two sons, . Cecil M London, England, and ( Frank W. Shuler, Nashville; a daughter, Mrs. Louis Smedley, Nashville; two sisters, Mrs. J.H. Rice and Mrs. R. J. Ray, , Nashville; ten grandchildren. Heat On Utility Companies to 3 p.m. Saturday. He also said that other residents with all-electric nomes win "pun tne switcn" on power Others have agreed to do without lighting and television. MRS. TROY Edwards, one blackout, said her January ?&Zus action power bill for her all-electric . ine,r Previous action, home totaled $296.67. Little But Mayor Bob Waters Elm gets its electricity from , doesn't seem to be wor-the Denton County Electric ( ried. Co-Opertive. . mi . i i n i n n t n An T I ine community is one oi , more than 50 rural areas m . North Texas that is supplied by affiliates of the Brazos Electric Power Cooperative. The electric co-ops say their rates have gone up because the price of natural gas used to generate electricity has skyrockted. Company spokesman say they paid 20 cents per thousand cubic feet in 1970, and now they pay $1.68. . THE COMMUNITY of ." Powder Springs, Ga., has Miss Tyson Rites Saturday ' Services f or Miss Mazie 0. Tyson, a retired member of the geography faculty at Tennesse State University, will be at 11 a.m. Saturday at the St. Joseph Methodist Church in Jacksonville, Fla. Rogers Funeral Home in Jacksonville is in charge of arrangements. The Rev. Golden Smith will officiate. MISS TYSON died Mon day, in St. Thomas, Virgin Islands, of cancer and a heart condition. A native of W. Florida, she uS&tfS ters at unio Mate, ana naa done doctoral study at syra t ri : cuse University. She joined the Tennesse State faculty in 1946. Miss Tyson was a member of the Association of Social Sciences and Zeta Phi Beta Sorority. She was married at one time to Aurelius S. Scott of the Scott Newspaper Syndicate in Atlanta. She was secretary to the late president of Bethune-Cookman, Mary McLeod Bethune and also taught at Florida A & M and Southern universities. Survivors include two nieces, Mrs. Louise Scott, St. Thomas, Virgin Islands, and Mrs. Nellie Miller, Nashville; three nephews, Rev. John Cary, Winter Haven, Fla., Henry Tyson, O'Brien, Fla. and Selwyn Carrol, Fairbanks, Alaska. Mrs. Holt Bean Graveside services for Mrs. Holt Bean, 83, of 1602-A Observatory Court, will be at 3 p.m. today at Woodlawn Memorial Park. The Rev. David B. Kidd will officiate. Roesch-Patton & Cosmopolitan Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements. Mrs. Bean died yesterday. She was the daughter of the late John Crawford and Amanda Sawyers Stephenson and was educated in Fayetteville. Mrs. Bean was married to Holt Bean, a native of Lynchburg, He died in 1960. Survivors include a grand daughter, Mrs. Leslie Bean Weed, Memphis, and several nieces and nephews. Clinton D. McNeal Services for Clinton D. (Mac) Mcweai, 63, a retired Du Pont employe, will be at 1:30 today at Roesch-Patton & Cosmopolitan Funeral Home. The Rev. Fred Harper, pastor of the Old Hickory Method-. ist Church, will officiate. Burial will be in Hermitage Gardens. McNeal died Tuesday at his home, 1011 Merritt St., Old Hickory, after a heart attack. McNeal had worked for Du Pont 44 years before his retirement. Survivors include his widow, Mrs. Sarah McNeal, Old Hickory; his mother, Mrs. Myrtle McNeal, Nashville, a grand daughter and a great grand daughter. Mrs. Edna Howard Mrs. Edna Mae Bord How-- ard, 42, died yesterday in Gen- etriHhSptal as aresuIt of stomach ulcers. are Funeral arrangements incomplete. The body is at Wright THE PRICE of the Kru-Brothers Funeral Home. ge'rrand varies with the A native of Sylacauga Ala., Drice 0f eold on US and she was educated in Alabama Dublic schools. She was a member of the Shiloh Mission' ary Baptist Church. Survivors include her husband, Michael Dwayne Howard Sr.; a daughter, Miss Gloria Yvonne Howard; a son, Michael Dwayne Howard Jr., all of Nashville; her father, Benjamin Bord, Sylacauga, and a sister, Mrs. Louise Wilson, Nashville. made a dramatic protest in a dispute with the Georgia Power to. The city council votea in f eDruary not to pay tne town's monthly bill, which totaled $1,107. i Georgia Power has threatened to cut off power, and the ! fniinsil ic oninn In moot r ak mi m con- cerned, if they (the council) vote not to pay the bill, Georgia Power can come out and cut the power off." ' The Coalition of Concerned Utility Users has been formed in Columbus, Ohio, to fight rate increases. The group protested a proposed rate hike at one Public utility commission neanng. The state agency has not yet announced whether the in- crease will be granted. The largest protest group EE Shade Bit Warmer With few clouds over the Southeast, Nashville will enjoy increasingly cloudy skies and warmer temperatures today. I Nashville's Temperatures 2 a.m. .... 32 2 p.m. .... 53 4 p.m 56 4 a.m 29 6 a.m 27 8 a.m 25 10 a.m. ... 40 Noon 44 6p.m 54 8 p.m. 46 10 p.m. 11 p.m. .44 45 Yesterday's high 57 at 2:30 p.m. Low 25 at 7 a.m. Mean 41. Normal 45. Forecasts NASHVILLE AREA - In. creasing cloudiness, warmer today; chance of showers tomorrow; high 65, low in mid-40s. TENNESSEE Mostly cloudy through tomorrow; chance of showers tonight, tomorrow; highs in 60s, low in 40s. SOUTH KENTUCKY Mostly cloudy through tonight, chance of rain; cloudy, cooler tomorrow; high mid-SOs, low mid-30s. NORTH ALABAMA - Mostly fair, warmer through tonight; partly cloudy, chance of showers tomorrow; high in 60s, low in mid-40s. Gold Sale Stirs Small Attention NEW YORK (UPI) - In the two months sale of sales have been legal, sales of bullion have failed to attract much more than passing interest. But the sale of cold coins is booming. There's been a revival of the pre-Depression practice of grandparents giving gold coins to grandchildren. A NEW YORK bullion and coin dealer said gold sales in February were "several million dollars, primarily in gold coins." Republic National Bank of New York, the most active bank in the gold business, said it has sold $2 million in gold coins and only $700,000 in bullion since the 41-year ban on gold was lifted Dec. 31. Alex Hakim, Republic vice president, said coins have more appeal because coins are more marketable than hnllinn Trw Smith African Krugerrand is the single most popular coin, gold ji : j uccucia 5uu. uwinew. rent market price is $190 per coin, about $8 more than an ounce of gold on bullion markets Monday. Hakim said the Krugerrand is popular because "it is one troy ounce of fine gold. Its price is easy to determine. It also is official government mint and negoti in Maryland is the Organization for Consumer Justice, which is active in the western part of the state served by the Potomac Edison Co. More than 2,000 persons turned out at each of a series of hearings to protest electric rates. LAST MONTH some 300 memebrs of severl consumer groups staged a one-day demonstration in Raleigh, N.C., to protest a fuel adiustment clause. Their prompted the North rQrn1i TTtiiitic rnmmk. Carolina Utilities Commis sion to order a 60-day rollback of rate increases under the clause. The state legislature on Tuesday also approved and sent to the House a package of utility reform legislation.. A California group calling itself Electricty & Gas for the People has been vocally protecting the Pacific Gas & Sattlliro rhoto in At Wirooharo Sunset today at 6:47 p.m. Sunrise tomorrow at 7:08 a.m. Highest 83 in 1910. Lowest 12 in 1960. Highest last year ....... 65. PRECIPITATION - For the day ending at 11 p.m. 0. Total this month .28; deficiency .53. Total this year 10.12; excess .18. BAROMETER at 11 p.m. 30.05, steady. HUMIDITY at 11 p.m. 51. - WINDS TODAY Seitherly, 11-15 mph. VISIBILITY good. U.S. Temperatures S Notional Woottiar Sonrlca . . . LovHIah U High Los Austin . . 54 J7 AlbuiMriiM..M9 Atlanta . . . laltimor . . llrmingrMr llimrdi . . lasron . . . . luHalo. . . . Caspar . . . . ClMtonX. Chariot . . ChoyonM . . Chicago . . . Dallas .... U 57 laud, Ills . . 2253 257 20 47 28 59 20 31 25 42 20M 24 53 3157 27 So 31 52 25 42 37 37 27 66 23 36 20 41 20 27 62 77, Milwaukot Now Orleans. Now York. . . North Plotta . O'homa City . Omaha Philadalahia . 1134 36 57 27 43 24 54 35 61 32 41 43 44 hotnli 50 71 tfana,M. ... 1133 riana.Ora 30 55 SMoul 2 5 5.lht City... 36 58 DM Moiiwi. Detroit. . . . Duhirti . . . . San Oltao. . S F'elica. . . Soattla. . . . Sioax Foils . Tampa . . . . 53 60 52 51 31 46 27 47 40 6 25 47 Hoastan 42 54 Indianapolis . . 21 41 Kansas City Ut Vegas . littlo Rock . 33 62 51 67 62 j Washington able in most parts of the world." Government minted coins are less vulnerable to coun terfeiting and would not normally needed to be assayed before sale. John Flynn, vice president or ferera Fifth Avenue, said sales of gold were slow in January after the ban was ' lifted but have picked up 30-35 per cent in February. STILL, HE said, "There is very little demand for gold ingots over our counter. There aren't many people actually coming in and buying large amounts of gold and carting it away." Flynn also said the increase is sales has largely been the result of coin demand. "People feel the dollar is going down further against other currencies and against gold. As a result, they are buying the coins," Flynn said. A LOUISVILLE man recently bought $230,000 in gold from Republic National Bank telling the bank in a letter he wanted gold not for speculative trading but rather for "long term se-cuirty." Also doing a brisk business are the commemorative coin mints. The Franklin Mint, Franklin Center, Pa., claims to have struck the first gold coin the Panama Balboa 100--after the ban was lifted. Electric Co. rate structure, which charges big volume users a lower cost per unit than the average consumer pays. THE GROUP subpoenaed PG & E board chariman Shermer L. Sibley to testify as a hostile witness before a state Public Utilites Commission hearing Tuesday. Sibley admitted that he serves on the board of directors of two major corpor-tions General Motors and Del Monte, two of the utility's biggest customers. Several consumer groups have been organized to fight a proposal by the Virginia Electric & Power Co. that would raise residential electric rates by an average of 6 per cent and would enable the company to automatically pass through any increases in nuclear fuel costs. The company already passes through increases in conventional fuels. THE TfNNESSEAN, Country Star Newman Gets Special Day MURFREESBORO -Country music star Jimmy C. Newman will be honored today at Jimmy C. Newman Day at the General Electric plant here. Robert G. Roose, manager of employe and community relations for GE, said Newman would be at the plant at 3:30 p.m. and would meet employes of the first and second shifts. NEWMAN, who lives at Christiana in southern Rutherford County, will tour the filant and meet employes be-ore company officials present him with a "gold motor" to go along with a "gold medal" he received recently for a recording hit he made in Canada. The record, LaschePas La Patate, or the "potato song," has been a big hit with the Canadians. Mrs. Minnie Ola P. Collier WAVERLY, Tenn.-Services for Mrs. Minnie Ola Pegram Collier, 82, will be at 2 p.m. today at Luff-Bowen Chapel. Burial will be in the Collier Cemetery. Survivors include her husband, Harris Collier; a son, Willie B. Collier, Memphis; a daughter, Mrs. Emma Parks, Santa Barbara, Calif.; a sister, Mrs. Emma Keeley, Greens-burg, Pa.; two grandchildren , and two great-grandchildren. MCNEAL, Clinton David-March 4, 1975 at Sheffield Ala. Survived by wife, Mrs. Margaret Swinea McNeal, Old Hickory; grand daughter, Mrs. Carloyn Staggs, Hoenwald; mother, Mrs. Myrtle McNeal, Nashville. Remains are at the Broadway Chapel, 1715 Broadway where funeral services will be conducted Thursday afternoon at 1:00 oclock, the Rev. Fred Harper officiating. Interment Hermitage Memorial Gardens. Honorary pallbeares: Milton Fields, Bill Floyd, Cyril Fraser, Copus Woodall, B.M. Kirby, Joe Willis, Cecil Bul-lington, Members of Millwrights Central ShoD and Typar Division of Du pont. Active will be: Roy . Newton, BUI Heath, Joe Rig- gons, Leo Courley, H.F Swinea, AND E.M. Swiena ROESCH PATTON DORRIS & CHARLTON, Broadway uiapei, 1715 Broadway. 244 t3480. WADE. Mrs. Florence E. Monday, March 3, 1975. Suddenly. Entered into rest. At his residence, 1417 Jackson Street. Survivedy 1 daughter, Mrs. Mary Love Wade Howard; step-daughter, Mrs. Sara Woolfolk; son-in-law, Mr. William Howard, Sr.; 6 grandchildren, Mrs. Audrey Banks, Flint, Mich., William Howard, Jr., Linda Faye Bentley, Michael, Kenneth, Sheryl. Howard; 2 grandsons-in-law, Mr. W. T. Banks, Flint, Mich, and Mr. & Mrs. Ronald Bentley; 1 granddaughter-in-law, Patricia Howard, both of Nashville; 3 great grandchildren; devoted cousin and husband, Mr. & Mrs. Clarence Malone ; . a large number of friends. Visitation will be Thursday from 7:00 until 8:00 PM, March 6th at the K. Gardner Chapel. Funeral services will follow immediately. Rev. Walter Reed officiating. Interment Friday at.l0:00 AM in Greenwood Cemetery in the Gospel Garden. K. GARDNER & SON, Direc-tors Ashland City. Tenn. BLANFORD, Mrs. Virginia Twardowski Age 42. Tuesday, March 4, 1975 in a Nashville hospital. Survived by 2 sons, John Michael, James Elliot Blandford; 1 daughter, Mary Camille Blanford, all of the Henrietta Community; mother, Mrs. Sophie Twardowski, Detroit, Mich.; 1 sister, Mrs. Rosalie Belczynski, Mt. demons, Mich. Remains . rest at the Shearon Funeral Home where services will be conducted Friday morning, March 7 at 10:00 A.M. by Father George Hutton. The Rosary will be receited Thursday evening, March 6 at 8:00 P.M. Interment National Cemetery, Nashville, Tenn. Arrangements by SHEARON FUNERAL HOME. 792- 4677. HUNTER, Mr. William-Sud-denly Monday, March 3, 1975. Survived by 2 brothers, Messers Thomas and James Hunter; 2 nieces, Mesdames Mary Louise Anderson and Irene Black; 2 nephews, Messers, Roosevelt and Andrew Hunter; couisn, Willie Mae Hunter; devoted friends, Mr. Goodpastcr and Mrs Adams; other relatives, and friends. Funeral services Friday, March 7, 1975 at 2:00 P.M. at the Chapel of Holmes Funeral Home, conducted by Elder N.A. Mumphrey. Interment Greenwood Cemetery. HOLMES FUNERAL HOME, In charge, 1408 Jo-Johnston Ave. k Thursday, March 6, 1975 83 STEWARD, Virgil L.-Tues-day, March 4. 1975 at a local hospital. Survived by sister, Mrs. Evaughn Smith; brothers, Floyd Ray, and Dempsey Ray of Detroit, Mich ; a very dear aunt, Mrs. Daisey Chamberlain; nieces, Alice Turner, Mary Newsom , and Carol Ray; nephews, Wilbert Smith, Bobby Smith and George Ray; brothers-in-law, Shelby Smith; several great nieces, nephews, cousins; dear friends Mr. & Mrs. Norman D. Hoggatt; other relatives and friends. The body will lie in state at the Hopewell Baptist Church, 908 Monroe St., Thursday, March 6 from 7:00 until 9:00 P.M.. Funeral services will beheld Friday, March 7, 1975 at 1:00 P.M. at the above church. Rev. D.W. Bender officiating. Active p&tl' beares: Hella Temple No. 105. Honorary pallbeares: Prince Hall Lodge No, 1, J.A. Hpnry Consistory and Senoir Usher Board No. 1. Inter- ment National Cemetery. WILLIAM GUNTER AND SONS, INC., Funeral directors. RYAN. Miss Ann Mary-Tues- j day morning, March 4, 1975 ' at a local infirmary. Sur-I vived by nephew. John Ryan I Bennett; aunt, Mrs. Agnes )' Moore Allenbach; several j Remains are at Marshall-Donnelly & Combs.' 201 25th Avenue, North leaving at 9:00 o'clock. Thursday morning for the Cathedral of i the Incarrnation for Requi-; em Mass at 9:30 o'clock. r Pallbearers: J. P. Allen. Shirley Meirs, Aubrey ! Thompson, James Petty. James Tilman. Murray Lynch, John Spore. Tom De-Moss, Tom Wells. Crockett Gunn. Sheron Wineberger. Jimmy Hughes, Bunny Eakin. Interment Calvary Cemetery. MARSHALL0-DONNELLY & COMBS. 327-1 1111 Murfreesboro, Tenn. PRICE. Mrs. Martha-Age 100. At the home of her daughter, 427 Booth Rd., Chattanooga, : Tenn., Monday, March3, 1975. Born Nov. 20, 1874 in . Rutherford Co., Tenn. A' daughter of the late Mr." George & Lou McAdor. Survived by daughter, Mrs. Sly-via Kendrick, Chattanooga; 2 sons, Mr. Robert Lee Price, Murfreesboro, & MR. Lewis B. Price, Cincinnatti, Ohio; 18 grandchildren; 17 great grandchildren; a numerous count of nieces, nephews, and cousins. Friends may visit with the family Thursday from 8-9 P.M. at Killcos Funeral Chapel. Funeral Friday, March 7, 1975 at 11:00 A.M. in Dilton from the Grays Chapel Melodist Church with Rev. Reed Smith, & Rev. J. Loyd Edwards officiating. Interment Dilton Cemetery.KILLGOS FUNERAL HOME, Murfreesboro, Tenn. Lebanon, Tenn. PROVINE. Mrs. (Cousin) Maude Age 90 years. Tuesday afternoon, March4, 1975. Survived by 2 daughters, Mrs. Isabelle Anderson and Miss Sammie Johnson, Lebanon; 1 son, Mr. Daniel F. Provine, Sr., Chattanooga; 1 daughter-in-law, Mrs. Nettie J. Provine, Chattanooga; 5 grandchildren; 11 great grandchildren; 3 great, great grandchildren; a host of other relatives and friends. Remains are at Harris Funeral Home,. 414 Market Street, Lebanon where friends may visit with the family Thursday evening from 8:00 until 9.00 PM. Funeral services at the Chapel Friday, March 7th at 1:00 PM. Bro. Robert Stokes offi-. ciating. Friends will serve as floral and pallbearers. Interment Rest Hill Cemetery. HARRIS FUNERAL HOME, Lebanon, 449-2800. CHATTANOOGA TIMES & FREE-PRESS PLEASE COPY JONES, Earline Tuesday morning, March 4, 1975. Survived by son, Arthur Joseph Jones, Shelbyville; 3 sisters, Mrs. Harold C. Whitsett, Nashville, Mrs. Johnny Lee ' Hunter, Memphis and Mrs. Minas A. Sarris, Charlotte, N.C. Remains rest at the funeral home of Phillips Robinson Co., 2707 Gallatin. Road. Prayer services will ; be held at the graveside Thursday afternoon, March 6th at 2: 00 o'clock. Interment National Cemetery. PHILLIPS ROBINSON CO., DIRECTORS BURGESS, James D.-Tues- day morning, March 4, 1975. Survived by sisters, Mrs. Harold C. Whitsett, Nashville, Mrs. Johnny Lee Hunter, Memphis and Mrs. Minas A. Sarris, Charlotte, N.C. Remains rest at the funeral home of Phillips Robinson Co., 2707 Gallatin Road. Prayer services will be held at the graveside Thursday afternoon, March 6th at 2:00 o'clock. Interment National Cemetery. PHILLIPS ROBINSON CO., DIRECTORS BUSH. Lillard-March 3, 1975 at a local infirmary. No immediate survivors. Remains are at Hermitage Memorial ' Chapel, Shute Lane, Hermit age. Graveside services at 10:00 AM, Friday, March 7th. Interment in Hermitage Memorial Gardens. HERMITAGE MEMORIAL CHAPEL, 889-0361

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