St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri on July 5, 1986 · Page 16
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St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri · Page 16

St. Louis, Missouri
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 5, 1986
Page 16
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Sat., July 5, 1986 ibtiofcsmusic Reviews A Memorable Stroll Of Hits By Starship Rock ' wmmmm ' By J. Pulitzer 0 tht Pott-Oitpatch Staff tThe Muny Opera did its part Thurs-day evening to kick off Liberty Weekend with a blast of rock 'n' roll from Starship. The 8.000 or so young people attending were treated to a memorable stroll through two decades of top hits llrom the Jefferson Airplane, Jefferson Starship and the band's latest incarnation, simply Starship. ' prace Slick, who 20 years ago piloted' Jefferson Airplane to the top of .the charts with the single, "Somebody To Love," handled most of the singing thores, ably assisted by Mickey Thomas, a relative newcomer to the group. Both were comfortably backed by guitarist Craig Chaquico and the solid rhythm section, featuring Peter Sears on bass and Donny Baldwin playing drums. V'Joining Starship for the tour on keyboards is Gabriel Katona, who played a lovely saxophone accompa-- nlment to Slick on "Be My Lady." , Starship is something of a two-generation band, both in the ages of its members and of its fans. Interspersed Book Reviews among the many high school teenagers at the concert were a number of young professionals who had turned out to hear the romantic tunes of the '60's and '70 s. Starship, cognizant of this, obliged the audience by alternating its new hits with oldies, opening with its latest top single, "We Built This City," followed by its first hit, "Somebody To Love." High points of the concert included the lovely ballad, "Sara," a new number, "Before I Go" and an all-time crowd pleaser from its early days in the 1960's, "White Rabbit." The band lacks some of the melodic virtuosity that distinguished its compositions seven to 10 years ago, when Jefferson Airplane originals Marty Balin and Paul Kantner collaborated on ballads such as "Miracles." But what it lacks in finesse, Star-ship more than makes up for in power, guided by guitarist Craig Chaquico, who has recorded with Starship for 1 1 years and has penned ,such heavy-metal hits as "Jane" and "Find Your Way Back." He showed his ability on the latter after technical problems forced the band to start over several times. -IS . :J .... I, jr V tj, Bubbling Celebrant Ikeisha Manuel, 9, celebrates the nation's birthday by blowing hundreds of bubbles while her mother finishes the laun- Gary BohnPost-Dispatch dry Thursday morning. Ikeisha and her mother were at a coin laundry at Magnolia and Arkansas avenues. -That Big National Debt? : Worry Not, Author Says Rudy Vallee, 84; First Of The Star Crooners HOW REAL IS THE FEDERAL DEFICIT? By Robert Eisner 180 pages, Free Press, $17.95 . Reviewed by Joseph Losos It'Think back to the 1930s. The coun-, tty experienced year after year of - lederai budget deficits, which horri-, fied-the traditionalists. Not to worry, ttle'Ne.w Dealers said, and their be-'. liets-Jere reinforced by the rising in-r fluent e of John Maynard Keynes. . Th Keynesian (using that adjective itva'-toose way) argument went as fol- iqws: -To be sure, the large peacetime ' deficits are unusual, but that does not - prove that they are harmful. In the first place, the overwhelming majority or the debt is held by Americans we owe the money to ourselves. Debt is a . relationship item, not a real cost, and when you consider the wealth of the American people, the awesome proportions shrink into their rightful ' proportions. ' .-In the second place, the argument goes, the rise of debt is economically stimulating, and when unemployment is higher we ought to raise the debt through deficit financing. Public debt . in these circumstances does not supplant private debt, but it augments it. . One must consider in this context not the official figures, but the deficit that would exist if there were no excess unemployment, the so-called full-em-. ployment budget. In the third place, much of the debt talk is wrong because it confounds government expenditures on consumption and on capital uses. If the U.Sr government were run like a private corporation, much of the costs would be capitalized. ..uThe problems of the last 40 years " have shaken some of the Keynesian assumptions; above all, inflation has ' proved to be something more than a bogeyman invented by timorous reac-" tionaries. The monetarists have staged . .a rriarvelous recovery, and conserva-" Jive economics in general have en-" joyed a new vigor. But it is certainly tqo-early to declare the end of the old ; :"new economics," as this book indicates. Professor Robert Eisner of Northwestern University proclaims the liberalism of the 1930s with undiminished force and even adds a few new arguments. Not only is debt a reasonably, sometimes extremely good thing, but (he argues) it is now grossly overstated. If you look at the real debt, you must reduce the stated value by inflation. In other words, if the debt rises 20 percent while the cost of living goes up 50 percent, the true level of debt has really fallen 20 percent you may think that the government policy has been expansionary, but in fact it has been restrictive. On top of that, if you value the debt at market prices you must reduce it further. Thus if you consider that the government can buy back its old bonds at 80 cents on the dollar, as is true of old, very low-coupon issues, you should value that debt at its market price. When you finish discounting the bonds and reassessing the worth of federally-owned land, highways and buildings, not to mention the mineral reserves and the gold supply, you get a rosy balance sheet. But what about the exceptional rise of the debt in the last four years? What about the increasing tendency of foreigners holding our notes, so that we no longer just owe the debt to ourselves? Yes, Eisner says, those are problems, but in the balance of things very small ones. The main truth, he insists, is that you cannot grow without debt, and we are lucky to have so much of it. As a student of public finance, I found the arguments stimulating although not necessarily convincing, especially in respect to the relationship of debt and inflation. As a student of history, I was delighted to realize that the arguments of 1939 are as fresh, and vigorous as ever and that a manifesto on the last page of the book, which would seem to have been reprinted from a work written before World War II, perhaps even for the Bryan campaign in 1896, could do service today. Who said that history does not repeat itself? Joseph Losos is a St. Louis banker Compiled From News Services LOS ANGELES Crooner Rudy Vallee died at his home while watching the Statue of Liberty celebration on television Thursday. He was 84. Half a century ago, Mr. Vallee's voice and his raccoon coat and megaphone made him the nation's first pop singing sensation. Mr. Vallee's wife, Eleanor, said she and her husband of 35 years had been holding hands while watching the telecast Thursday night when he remarked, "I wish we could be there; you know how I love a big party." Mr. Vallee then drew a big breath, she said, and died. "He's at peace now," his wife said. "He always said, 'When they take me, I have no regrets. I've lived a full life.'" Paramedics were summoned, but Mr. Vallee was dead by the time they arrived at his large, pink Spanish-style villa in the Hollywood Hills. He would have been 85 on July 28. In February, he underwent surgery for cancer of the throat. While hospitalized, he suffered a stroke, which left him partially paralyzed and bound to a wheelchair. Actress Dorothy Lamour said she heard about Mr. Vallee's death on television while watching the Liberty celebration. "I was thinking back to when I was very young and he was very good to me," she said. "I got a few tears in my eyes. He was very instrumental in any success I might have been in the business." Hubert Prior Vallee, the son of a pharmacist, was born in Island Pond, Vt. He later took his first name from Rudy Wiedoeft, a saxophone instructor he admired. Mr. Vallee worked his way through Yale by playing the saxophone at college dances. In 1924, he left school and made his radio debut in London but soon returned to resume his studies, graduating from Yale in 1927. He moved to New York and played one-night stands with the bands of Vincent Lopez and Ben Bernie. Wavy red hair, an Ivy League blazer, ice cream pants and snap-brim hats were part of his panache but it was his megaphone in an era before microphones that became his trademark. With the megaphone in hand, he sang in a rich, somewhat nasal voice that became recognized by three generations. His hits included "I'm Just a Vagabond Lover," "Deep Night," "Springtime in the Rockies," the University of Maine's "Stein Song," and Yale's "Whiffenpoof Song" "We are poor little lambs who have lost our way, baa, baa, baa." The sentimental "My Time Is Your Time" be came his theme song. Inthe 1930s, he became one of radio's most popular entertainers. His greetings to listeners "Heigh-ho, everybody!" became his nationally known radio signature. He told an interviewer last year that he still wanted to work, even though, "After 57 years, I've had it up to here." He said, "I only have an income of $40,000 a year. If I die tomorrow, all my wife gets is a $9 million house and no way to take care of it." Mr. Vallee was married four times but had no children. Many consider him the first crooner, fathering a genre that was to make Bing Crosby and Frank Sinatra among the most famous names in the world. It was, in fact, Crosby who put Mr. Vallee's star into decline for a number of years. "I was sitting in a New York hotel room," he recalled several years ago. "AH of a sudden, I heard a sound truck blaring through the streets at 10 o'clock at night. It was playing (Crosby's) 'I Found a Million-Dollar Baby in the Five and Ten Cent Store.' "The minute I heard that voice, I knew I was through. Here, I realized, was a great singer. I just wished I could sing like that." Once Crosby's career began rolling 75 V V Rudy Vallee In 1975 photo on records, movies and radio, Mr. Vallee became nearly an overnight unknown. Funeral arrangements will be private. Mr. Vallee will be buried in the family plot in a Catholic cemetery in Westbrook, Maine, his wife said. iieeral A German 6 Jackal9 Strikes PURSUIT A novel by James Stewart Thayer ' 404 pages, Crown, $15.95 THE LANDING A novel by Haynes Johnson andkoward Simons 319fcages,Villard, $17.95 Reviewed by Harry Levins . Jiie plot may have a familiar ring: a , meticulous assassin crosses a country, heading toward its capital with the mission of killing its chief executive. 'Frederick Forsyth put his assassin in' France in 1963 and pointed his toward Paris and Charles de Gaulle. The result was "Day of the Jackal," an immensely popular book published in 197L , N6w, 15 years later, James Stewart Thayer has revived the same plot. Th$ time, the year is 1944. The killer 'is a German prisoner of war who es-tap'es in the Pacific Northwest, then heads for Washington and a rendezvous with Franklin D. Roosevelt. J"vYou knew before you read "Day of the Jackal" that de Gaulle died peacefully, $nd you know before you start ."Pursuit" that FDR wasn't assassinat-ed.'Forsyth solved the problem with his',dispassionate account of the killer's preparations and the authorities' frantic efforts to catch up with him. ' 'Ttfayer does the same thing (although a bit less dispassionately) andgain, the formula works. Once I started "Pursuit " I simply could not uf',it down. Thayer's writing isn't so good as Forsyth's, but his research is staggering. Thayer brings the summer of 1944 alive in the tiny details of dress, speech and day-to-day living. Like Forsyth, Thayer is a master of -the procedural how a bomb is fashioned, how an escape is carried out, etc. Thayer's German and his pursuer, a Secret Service agent, tend more toward the stereotypical than did Forsyth's Jackal and French security agent. But Thayer recoups with some of his marginal characters, including a naval lieutenant at a remote radio listening post in Labrador. The lieutenant, alone in the wilderness, is going mad with boredom and intercepts and breaks the Germans' coded messages to the killer, merely to keep his sanity. If "Pursuit" becomes a big seller and I expect that it will the market may well be flooded with thrillers based on Forsyth's formula. You might as well read "Pursuit," a good one. 4 it it A wartime summer in Washington ... a German assassin out to kill Roosevelt . . . Sounds familiar, but "The Landing" falls far short of "Pursuit." The plot is thin and contrived, and the characters are out of RKO-Radio, circa 1942. Authors Haynes Johnson and Howard Simon, both big names at The Washington Post, pad the book with their insiders' look at Washington. The stuff about race relations in 1942 holds your interest, but the rest runs to standard Washington preening about the aura of power at Georgetown cocktail parties. Harry Levins is chief copy editor of the Post-Dispatch. Index Baruzzini, Virginia Begley, Marie P. Biermann, Helen E. Burns Duvall, Lannie V. Gerst, Regina M. Hargate, Donald P. Sr. Hilts, Prentice S. Huff, Chriss Jackson, Jacqueline W. Janiak, Stephanie Kammermeyer King, Louisa Kittredge, George C. Kraft, B. Margaret Lebon, Paul C. Lowe Nielson, Harold G. Nuernberger Nye, Dorothy F. O'Donnell, Richard A. Pohl, Harry G. Robinson, Olivia A. Weir, Julia A. Yerke BARUZZINI, VIRGINIA (nee Martin) Thurs., July 3. 1986, fortified with the Sacraments of Holy Mother Church, beloved wife of the late Joseph Baru2zmi. beloved mother of Joseph L, Louis V., Alfred V. and Gmo L. Baruzzini, dear sister of Rinaldo Martin, our dear grandmother, great-grandmother, mother-rn-law, sister-in-taw, aunt, great-aunt, and great-aunt. Funeral from HOFFMEIS-TER COLONIAL Mortuary, 6464 Chippewa at Watson, Mon.. 915 a.m. with Mass celebrated at The Church of St. Michael the Archanaqe! (Shrewsbury) at 10 a.m. Interment Resurrection Cemetery. VISITATION SAT, AFTER 2PM w BEGLEY, MARIE P. (nee Kammermeyer), jE3f lorttfted with the Sac- raments ot Holy Mother Church. Thurs.. July 3. 1986, beloved wife of the late Frank Begiev. dear stster ot George Nuernberger and the late Helen Ragsdaie. Jim and Bill Kammermeyer, dear sister-in-law of Teresa Kammermeyer and Margaret Nuernberger, our dear aunt, great aunt, cousin and friend. Funeral Mon.. July 7, 9'30 a.m. from BUCHHOLZ SPANISH LAKE Mortuary, 1645 Redman Ave. to St. Atoysius Church (Spanish Lake) for 10 a.m. Mass. Interment Calvary Cemetery, VISITATION SUN. AFTER 1PM. BIERMANN, HELEN E. Wed.. July 2. 1986. dear daughter of the late Oliver and Julia Biermann. dear sister of Oliver A. Biermann, Alvera Biermann. Vernice Tochtrop, Grace Fellner and Marie Tochtrop, our dear sister-in-law, aunt, great-aunt, cousin and dear friend. Funeral services and inter-nent were private. Miss Biermann was a retired employee of The United Way. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be made to the chan-y of your choice. WHITE-MUL-EN SERVICES. BURNS See Hargate JVALL, LANNIE V. on Thurs.. July 3, 1966. beloved husband of Meta Duvall (nee Schade). dear lather of James Duvall, dear brother, brother-in-law, uncle and friend. Funeral from KRIEG-SHAUSER S South. 4228 S. Kingshighway on Mon., July 7th. at ft) a.m. Interment Mt. Hope Memorial Garden. Mr. Duvall was a member of Teamsters Local 600 & 610. Visitation after 5 p.m. Sun. GERST, REGINA M., Fortified with the Sacraments of Holy Mother Church. Thurs., July 3, 1986, beloved daughter of the late Aloysius Gerst and Anna (Molitor) Gerst, dear sister of Josephine and Sylvester Gerf.t, and the late Agnes Neumann. Madeline Fisher, Sr. Mary Aloysius Ann S S.M., Al W.. Camsius, Loretto and 1 George Gerst, our dear sister-in-law. aunt, great-aunt, godmother, cousin and friend. Funeral Mon 9 30 a m. from BUCHHOLZ Mortuary, 5967 W. Florissant Ave. to Most Holy Name of Jesus Church (E. Grand Ave & Emily St.) for a 10 a.m. Mass. Interment Calvary Cemetery. Miss Gerst was a member of the Third Order of St Francis, Catholic Daughters of America and the Ladies of Charity. VISITATION SAT. 3-9 P.M. & SUN. 8 A.M. -9 P.M. w HARGATE, DONALD P. SR., on Wed., July Eg3 2, 1 986, dear husband " of Elra Hargate (nee Burns), dear father of Donald P. Jr and Douglas M Hargate. dear brother ot J, Walden)ar- ate Jr.. and Patricia J. Milnes. ear brother-in-law, uncle and cousin. Funeral service Mon. 10 a.m. AM BRUSTER-DON NELLY Mortuary. 6633 Clayton Rd. Interment Hiram Cemetery. Visitation Sat., 4-9 p.m. and Sun., 4 -9 p.m. w HILTS, PRENTICE S.t Wed., July 2, loved husband of An-1 gie Hilts, dear mother of Gary Hilts, dear grandfather, brother-in-law, anduncle. Funeral from SHEPARD Funeral Chapel. Natural Bridge at 1-170 on Mon., 1 p m. to National Cemetery. Visitation 2 to 9 p.m. Sat. and Sun. HUFF, CHRISS, of Lonedell Mo., Thurs., July 3, 1986. dear husband of Mary Huff (nee Rendleman), dear father of Francis and Lloyd Huff, dear stepfather ot Bill Nichols, dear grandfather, great-grandfather, father-in-faw, brother-in-law, uncle, cousin and friend. Funeral services at 2 p.m. Sun., July 6. at the RUSSELL Colonial Chapel, St. Clair, MO. Interment in Elmwood Cemetery, Lonedell, MO. Visitation after 6pm Fri. JACKSON, JACQUELINE W. (nee Walker), Thurs.. July 3, 1986. fortified with the Sacraments of Holy Mother Church, beloved wife of the late Lowell H. Jackson, dear mother of Jane Houser. Richard and Robert Jackson and Eloise Tremusmt. dear mother-in-law, grandmother, great-grandmother, and friend. Funeral from HOFFMEIS-TER COLONIAL Mortuary. 6464 Chippewa at Watson, Mon., 9 30 a.m. with Mass celebrated at 10 am. Interment ' Oak Grove Cemetery. VISITATION SUN.. AFTER 3 P.M. Masses or contributions to American Cancer Society. JANIAK, STEPHANIE (nee Wejzgrowcz). fortified with the Sacraments of Holy Mother Church, on Thurs . July 3. 1986. dear wife of the late Woj-ciech (George) Janiak. dear mother ot Jeanette T. Yerke and the late Victoria M. Janiak. dear sister of the late Stella Zydiowski, dear mother-in-law of Edward F. Yerke, dear grandmother, great-grandmother, aunt ano cousin. Funeral service from JOHN STYGAR & SON. 9825 Halls Ferry Rd. on Mon., July 7 at 9 15 a.m. to St. Stanislaus Kostka Church for 10 a.m. Mass. Interment Calvary Cemetery. Masses or contributions to St. Stanislaus Restoration Fund, preferred. VISITATION NOON-9 P.M . SUN. KAMMERMEYER . See Begley KING, LOUISAInee Strauss). Fn July 4, 1986. dear wife of the late William E King, mother of William H. King, mother-in-law of Mary Ann King, dear grandmother of Kafnleen, James. Patrick and the late Daniel King, great-grandmother of Mollie King, dear aunt and cousin of Jane Lynch, Lois Kuhl and Fern Brandt Mrs. King was a member of Our Lady ot Mt Carmel Ladies Sociality Funeral services at JOHN STYGAR A SON. 9825 Halls Ferry rd.. Mon., July 7, 9 30 a.m. to Our Lady of Mt. Carmel Church tor 10 a.m. Mass. Interment Calvary Cemetery. Visitation Sun. 1-9 p.m. KITTREDGE. GEORGE C, Wed. July 2. 1986 dear uncle. Service at HOFFMEISTER COLONIAL Mortuary, 6464 Chippewa at Watson, Mon., 10 30 a.m. Service terminates at Mortuary. VISITATION SUN. AFTER 4PM Beacon Lodge No 3 service Sun. evening. 8 p.m. KRAFT, B. MARGARET (nee Curiee). Wed.. July 2. 1986. beloved wife ot Ro6ert J. Kraft, dearest mother of Debra Clos-son and Nancy Bone, dear grandmother oT William Joseph Bone, our dear mother-in-law. daughter-tn-law. sister, sister-in-law. aunt, great-aunt, cousin and dearest friend. Funeral service at KUTIS Funeral Home. 2906 Gravois, Ssun.. July 6. 6 p.m. Interment Envate. Contributions to cruggs Memorial United Methodist Church, 3646 Fair-view 63116. appreciated. In parlor Sun., 10 a.m. w LEBON, PAUL C, a Tues., July 1. 1986. fef fortified with the Sac-raments of Holy Mother Church, beloved husband of Sarah Lebon (nee Bellanca). dear father of Daniel C. and Paul J Lebon. dear brother of Jeanette Victo-ia and Jean Lebon. dear grandfather, father-in-law. brother-in-law. uncle, nephew, cousin and friend Funeral from CALCATERRA Funeral Home. 5142 Daggett Ave., Mon.. July 7. 8 30 a.m. to St. Ambrose Church. Mass 9 a.m. Interment National Cemetery. Visitation 2-9 p.m.. Sun. LOWE See Robinson NIELSON, HAROLD G., on Wed.. July 2, 1986, beloved husband of Edna M Nielson (nee Jarvisl. dear father of Gary E and Richard H Nielson and Shirley Hedley Jackson, dear brother of Clarence and the late Albert Nielson. dear grandlather of Todd E.. Jennifer M and Theresa Y Nielson, our dear father-in-law. brother-in-law. uncle, great-uncle and cousin. Funeral from KUTlS Funeral Home. 10151 Gravois (AFF-TON), Mon., July 7, 1 p.m. Interment St. Paul Churchyard. Donations to American Lung Assn. of Eastern MO. appreciated. In parlor Sat . 5 p.m. NUERNBERGER See Begley NYE, DOROTHY F. (nee Foley), fortified with the Sacraments of Holy Mother Church, Thurs , July 3. 1986, beloved wife of the late Robert S. Nye. dear mother of Susan Gaul. Kathleen Loney and Elaine Koch, dear sister of Lucille Lane, our dear mother-in-law. grandmother, aunt, great-aunt, cousin and fnend Funeral from KUTIS Funeral Home, 2906 " Gravois, Mon., July 7. 9 30 a m to St Hedwig Church. 10 a m Mass. Interment Sunset Memorial Park. Member of Alexian Brothers Aux A M A Aux. and St Hedwig Rosary Sodality. Contributions to Alexian Brothers , Hosp Tribute Fund, appreciated In parlor Sal . 1 p m. O'DONNELL. RICHARO A.. Lake St Louis. MO. Suddenly July 3. 1986, age 53. dear husband of Ina. dear father of Amy Mane. Daniel Joseph, and Mark Allen, brother of Bernard and Mary O Donnell, brother-in-law. uncle and cousin Visitation for Mr. O Donnell atTE PITMAN Funeral Home. 909 Pitman Ave , Wentzville, Sat lrom3-5pm & Sun from 2 30-9 pm Friends are welcome at the O'Donnell residence 2 Cannes Ct . Lake St. Louis, MO. Sat from 3-10 p.m. Funeral Mass Mon .July 7th at 10 30 am from St Patricks Catholic Church, 701 Church St Wentzville. MO Interment Our Lady ot Miraculous Medal Cemetery. Dardenne. MO. POHL, HARRY G. Fn , July 4. 1986, beloved husband of Lena (Pal) Pohl. dear lather of Harry B Pohl and Charlene Abeln. dear brother, father-in-law, grandfather, great grandfather, brother-in-law. uncle and cousin. Funeral from TED FENDLER Funeral Home. 7420 Michigan at Koeln. Mon., July 7 at 11 a m. Interment Sunset Burial Park Member of Southside Brothers Lodge, South Broadway Athletic Club and St. Charles Elks Club. Visitation alter 6 p.m. Sat. ROBINSON, OLIVIA A. (nee Leuenberger), Fortified with the Sacrament of Holy Mother Church. Fn.. July 4, 1986. dear mother of Lloyd and Norman Lowe and Harriett Judd. our dear sister, mother-in-law. grandmother, great grandmother, aunt, cousin and friend Funeral from TED FENDLER Funeral Home. 7420 Michigan at Koeln. Mon . July 7 at ff15 am to Resurrection Church for Mass at 9 a m Interment St. Joseph Cemetery, Rhineland. Mo Mass is preferred. Visitation after 1 p.m. Sun, WEIR, JULIA A., Webster Groves. Fortified with the Sac-raments of Holy Mother Church, Fn.. July 4, 1986 beloved wife of the late Walter C. Weir, dear mother of Sheila Schnaedelbach. Patricia Dae-gele. Sandra Young. Jill Weir, Lynn Pokrefke. Linda Pruitt. Jackie McGrath, Tommy. Jer- lerry ano ine laie vvnuy eir. dear sister of Anne Cur tis, dear mother-in-law. sister-in-law. grandmother, great-grandmoiher and aunt Mrs Weir in state after 4 p m Sat. and Sun. after 2pm at GERBER Chapel, 23 W. Lockwood, Webster Groves. Funeral Mass Mon 10 a.m. at Annunciation Catholic Church. Interment Resurrection Cemetery Memorials to Lutheran Convelescant Home. Express Your Sympathy With NETTIE'S FLOWERS 5 STORES TO SERVE YOU 314...771-9600 380 1 SOUTH GRAND 0260 Cemeteries Mausoleums (2) Graves In memorial Park; (21 Crypts in Mausoleum in Hermann, WO 771-8935 2 LOTS, Mounl Lebanon Cemeterv, St Charles & Ltndberoh Must sell' MOO or Best Oiler CALL 426-1391 0280 Monuments ROSE8ROUGH MONUMENT 7001 Chippewa 3SH100 5232 W. Florissant MS 7766 YERKE See Janiak 0190 In Memoriam TO PLACE an IN MEMORIAM. PLEASE CALL CHRIS 622-7108 JEAN 622-7115 0230 Florists A Beautilul Wav To Show Your'Svmpathv PROFESSIONAL FLORIST GROUP FTO FLORISTS North BRIX 869-4444 West GRIMM & GORIY 391-0101 South KRUSE 892-2666 DOOIEY'S flORIST m ST. FRANCOIS 137 7444 Ctmlofc CMS Sent With Special Care" AREA FTD FLORISTS Funeral Directors 0240 Fiintril Oireclorf 0240 Funtrtl Dirtctwf ALBERT H. HOPPE 361050a HUTCHENS MORTUARY Direct Burial Cremations '"graham rd. iii-hm ambruster donnelly ifiuM cjyGAR S, SON St. Louis Mortuarv 01 Distinction V n N ' a 6633 CLAYTON RD. 863-1300 82S Halls Ferry Rd. 167-1500

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