Clarion-Ledger from Jackson, Mississippi on June 19, 1995 · Page 10
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Clarion-Ledger from Jackson, Mississippi · Page 10

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Jackson, Mississippi
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Monday, June 19, 1995
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Page 10
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2B The Clarion-Ledger Monday, June 19, 1995 JACKSON-AREA DEATHS Jeremy L. Boyd, offshore worker By Terwa V. (towel Ctartotvi-adger Stall Writs BROOKHAVEN Jeremy Lee Boyd, 18, an offshore worker, died of injuries sustained in an offshore accident Friday in Cameron, La. Services are 1 1 a.m. today at Harrigill Funeral Home with burial in Mount dive Church of Christ in Lincoln County. Mr. Boyd, a Pike County native, worked for Duall Drilling Co. He was engaged to Andrea Chemin of Wesson. Chemin, 15, said she and Boyd had a special relationship that went beyond dating. "We weren't just boyfriend and girlfriend, we were also real good friends, too," Chemin said. "He would always express to me how he felt about things and i could talk to him, too. He was my first true love and he told me that I was his first true love." Chemin said Boyd's favorite hobby was restoring old cars. "He loved to race cars. He had just bought a '69 Camaro. It blew up the first time he was about to race it." Janice Davis of Brookhaven, Boyd's aunt, said, "He was a fun-loving type of person. He did have a temper, but most of the time he was fun loving." Davis said Boyd was determined to be like his father. "His daddy died four years ago. One of his aspirations was to follow in his footsteps," Davis said. "They worked for the same company." "Jeremy thought you had given him the highest compliment when you say he was just like his daddy." Dianne Boyd of Brookhaven, Boyd's mother, said her son "was a very sensitive and responsible person. He tried to be tough on the outside, but he was really a softie on the inside. "He thought he was the man of the house ever since his father died. "The men on the rig said they all loved him like a son," she said. Chemin said Boyd enjoyed children. "Jeremy was the godfather to our friend's baby," she said. "He wanted to be the first one to buy Blake something when he was bom. He just has a thing for kids." Other survivors include: brother, Jeffrey Eugene Boyd of Brookhaven; maternal grandparents, Kenneth and Abigail Allred of Bogue Chitto; paternal grandparents, Harold and Ruby Boyd of Brookhaven; and paternal great-grandmother, Susie Buckner of Columbus. Clarence Eady retired electrician Clarence Eady, 76, of Parks Road, a retired electrician, died of cancer Friday at Methodist Medical Center. Services are 1 1 a.m. today at Lakewood Funeral Home with burial in Lakewood Memorial Park. Visitation begins at 9 a.m. today. Mr. Eady, a Wicker native, was a member of Forest Hill Chapter of the Order of the Eastern Star. He was a 3rd Degree Mason and a past president of the Forest Hill Youth Club. He was a World War II Navy veteran and was part of the Asiatic Pacific invasion. Survivors include: wife, Clara Jane; sons, Howard E. Eady of Laurel, Clarence W. Eady of Pearl, Robert D. Eady of Bartlett, Tenn., and William T. Eady of Harrisville; daughters, Judy E. Rushing of Terry and Robin E. Weeks of Kensington, Md.; brothers, AT. Varner and Leon Vamer, both of Jackson, Louis Vamer of Livonia, Mich., and Buddy Garner of Springfield, III.; sisters, Judy G. Clark of Pascagoula and Mary G. Mathis of Pensacola; and 14 grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. Mary Lou Eddleman retired supervisor MADISON, Tenn. Mary Lou Eddleman, 75, a retired supervisor, died of heart failure Saturday at Madison Imperial Manor Nursing Home. Graveside services are 10 a.m. Tuesday in Florence Cemetery in Florence, Miss. Mrs. Eddleman, a Florence native, had worked for the Northeast Mississippi Daily Journal in Tupelo, Miss. Survivors include: sons, Richard Eddleman III and John Eddleman, both of Metarie, La.; daughters, Martha Bachmann of Spring-dale, Ark., and Donna Richardson of Hender-sonville, Tenn.; sister, Sara Terry of Jack- utto's 7l 1320 Bits Ave. LJ 354-0116 Flowers for All Occasions Florist Open 7 Days MRS. WILL ELLA GERALD 11:00 am Monday Anderson United Methodist Church Garden Memorial Park Repose in church at 10:00 am 969-3040 WE DELIVER FLOWERS! Wa specialize in Sympathy Designs Call 969-7673 OR 1-800-74S-9996 I s cam wm worn wtm Annie S. Aldrldge, 80, bookkeeper, died of heart failure, Port Gibson; 1 1 a.m. today, St. James Episcopal Church, Glenwood Funeral Annie Nell Barham, 71, retired bookkeeper, teacher, died of heart failure, Crenshaw; 2 p.m. Monday, Crenshaw Methodist Church, Nowell Memorial Funeral Home in Tunica James William Barnett, 82, retired federal employee, died of pneumonia, Cleveland; 10 a.m. Tuesday, First Baptist Church, Thweatt-King Funeral Home Alice Thomas Bobo, 79, retired beautician, died of heart failure, Greenville; 2 p.m. Tuesday, Thweatt-King Funeral Home William L. Brown, 80, retired sergeant, died of cancer, Tupelo; 2 p.m. today, Lee Memorial Funeral Home in Verona David J. Chandler, 69, retired military officerteacher, died of cancer, Oxford; 2 p.m. Tuesday, St. Peter's Cemetery, Southern Mortuary Services in Jackson Ophelia Ann B. Davis, 89, retired school teacher, died of heart failure, Pine Bluff, Ark.; 10 a.m. Tuesday, Waller Funeral Home in Oxford Ted W. Davis, 63, mechanic, died of cancer, Vicksburg; 10 a.m. Tuesday, Greenlawn Memorial Park in Greenville, Glenwood Funeral Thomas Leroy Elliott, 67, mechanic, died of heart failure, Greenville; 2 p.m. today, Mortimer Funeral Home James Lee Erwln, 85, retired welder, died of heart failure, South-aven; 2 p.m. today, Thweatt-King Funeral Home Allen Croswell Evans Jr., 64, retired planter, died of cancer, Clarks-dale; 2 p.m. Tuesday, First United Methodist Church, Nowell Funeral Albert Burt Fillyaw Jr., 54, retired newspaper employee, died of heart failure, Greenwood; 10 a.m. today, Odd Fellows Cemetery, Williams & Lord Funeral Home Cooper Ray Goodson, 87, retired farmer, died of heart failure, Calhoun City; 2 p.m. today, Pryor Funeral Home Tom Brierly Hughes Jr., 75, retired postal clerk, died of heart failure, Greenville; 10 a.m. today, Mortimer Funeral Home Clarence G. McCormlck Sr., 8 1 , retired merchant, died of heart failure, Hickory; 2 p.m. Tuesday, Webb Funeral Home Dorothy Jones Rusk, 71, carpet mill setter, died of heart failure, Greenville; 1 p.m. Tuesday, Grace United Methodist Church, Boone-Wells Funeral Home Dora Gullick Rutledge, 84, homemaker, died of heart failure, Marks; 4 p.m. today, Kimbro Funeral Home Maudie Corrine Hays Tackett, 67, homemaker, died of cancer, Shelby; 2 p.m. today, Fletcher-Nowell Funeral Home Barbara Ann Williams, 64, homemaker, died of stroke, Philadelphia; 3 p.m. today, Nowell Funeral Home Nancy E. Williamson, 95, homemaker, died of heart failure, Philadelphia; 2 p.m. today, McClain-Hays Funeral Home Bidwell Theo Winters, 68, minister, died of heart failure, Memphis; 1 1 a.m. today, Wise-Nowell Funeral Home The Clarion-Ledger publishes obituaries free of charge. Since they are news stories, certain facts are required. Included are the deceased's complete name, age and occupation; date, cause and place of death; time and place of services; and survivors. Families may add background information such as club and church memberships and school accomplishments. Obituaries received by 6 p.m. will appear in the next day's editions. Obituaries will be published for any person who has lived in, or is being buried in, Mississippi. Information must be received from the funeral home. Funeral homes may dial 961-7252 or 1-800-222-8015 Ext. 7252 and leave their names and phone numbers. son; and six grandchildren. Annie S. Gay retired teacher, merchant FLORENCE Annie S. Gay, 98, a retired teacher and merchant, died of heart failure Sunday at Briar Hill Rest Home. Services are 2 p.m. Tuesday at Colonial Chapel Funeral Home in Mendenhall with burial in Zion Hill Cemetery near Braxton. Visitation is 5:30-9:30 p.m today at the funeral home. Mrs. Gay, a Simpson County native, had worked in the Mendenhall public schools. She also was a retired merchant in Braxton, where she lived before moving to Florence. Mrs. Gay was a member of the Braxton First Baptist Church. There are no immediate survivors. John Lyman Hurt retired real estate agent John Lyman Hurt, 63, of Beechcrest Drive, a retired real estate agent, died of a heart attack Friday at St. Dominic Jackson Memorial Hospital. Services are 12:30 p.m. today at Wright & Ferguson Funeral Home in Ridgeland with burial in Parkway Memorial Cemetery in Ridgeland. Visitation is 1 1-12:30 p.m. today. Mr. Hurt, a Ripley native, was a member of Golden Hill Baptist Church. He was a Korean War Air Force veteran. He had lived in Jackson since 1964 and was a retired real estate agent for Bailey & Bailey Real Estate. Survivors include: wife, Ramona; and sons, John L. Hurt Jr. of Jackson and Williams F. Hurt of Minden, La. Kenneth L. McDavid church music director GREENWOOD Kenneth L. McDavid, 51, director of music and education at First United Methodist Church, died of kidney disease Thursday at the University of Mississippi Medical Center in Jackson. Services are 11 a.m. Tuesday at First YOUR FLOWER SPECIALIST GREENBROOK FLOWERS CALL 24 HOURS A DAY 948-23 51 100 SATISFACTION GUARANTEED A Family Owned Builm for Four Generations Ut""W Sine 1017 -iX 1 WRIGHT & FERGUSON MR. JOHN LYMAN HURT, JR. 12:30 pmMonW&F Parkway Chapel Visit 11 am Monday FATHER JOHN SCANLON MasslOaraTues St Peters Cathedral Visit 5-8 on Tues at church Vigil service 7 pm Tues 352-3632 United Methodist Church with burial at 4 p.m. in Bethlehem Baptist Church Cemetery in Laurel. Visitation is after 10 a.m. Tuesday at the church. Wilson & Knight Funeral Home is handling arrangements. Mr. McDavid, a Laurel native, graduated from Myrick High and attended the University of Southern Mississippi. He graduated from Mobile College in Mobile with a bachelor's degree in music and choral worship. He graduated from New Orleans Baptist Theological Seminary with a master's degree in music education and choral worship and did graduate work there. Mr. McDavid was formerly director of music and education with Druid Hills Methodist Church and Oakland Heights Baptist Church, both in Meridian. He was former music and band director at Lamar High in Meridian. He was a former music director for Sprin-gridge Baptist Church in Slidell, La., First Baptist Church in Lucedale and Wildwood Baptist and Eastview Baptist churches in Laurel. He taught voice lessons throughout his career. Mr. McDavid was involved in the Greenville Lions Club and the Civil Air Patrol. His niece, Judy Gibbs of Florence, cared for him during his last illness. There are no immediate survivors. Memorials may be made to the music department of First United Methodist Church in Greenwood, or the American Kidney Foundation, 6110 Executive Blvd., Suite 1010, RockvilleMD 20852. Monsignor John M. Scanlon Catholic priest Monsignor John M. Scanlon, 69, of Raymond Road, a Catholic priest, died of lymphoma Friday at Whispering Pines Nursing Home. A funeral Mass of Resurrection is 10 a.m. Tuesday at the Cathedral of St. Peter the Apostle with burial in Greenwood Cemetery. Visitation is 5-8 p.m. today at the cathedral, where a vigil service is at 7 p.m. today. Wright & Ferguson Funeral Home is handling arrangements. Father Scanlon, a Jackson native, was a graduate of St. Joseph High, St. Joseph Seminary at St. Benedict, La., and Notre Dame Seminary in New Orleans. He was ordained a priest in 1951 at St. Mary's Catholic Church and in 1965 received the title of reverend monsignor. His first assignment was as assistant pastor of Nativity Cathedral in Biloxi. In 1955, he became principal of St. Joseph High in Jackson and was priest in charge of St. Michael's Catholic Church in Forrest. In 1958, he was appointed diocesan superintendent of Catholic schools in Mississippi and rector of St. Peter Co-Cathedral. 0 'ai&ii VCxjQD MR. CLARENCE EADY 11:00 MonChapd Visit 9:00-11:00 Mon Lakewood Memorial Park MR. JOE WALLACE 2:00MonChapel Visit 12:00-2:00 Mon Lakewood Memorial Park He was pastor at St. Joseph Catholic Church in Starkville and chaplain at Mississippi State University, where he oversaw the Newman Club. He also pastored St. Patrick Catholic Church in Meridian, St. Stephen Catholic Church in Magee, St. Clare Catholic Church in Waveland, St. Therese Catholic Church in Jackson and Sacred Heart Catholic Church in Hattiesburg. Survivors include: sisters, Miriam Lutze of Santa Maria, Calif., and Melanie Foster of Houston, Texas; and brothers, Bill Scanlon of Colesville, Md., Ashton Scanlon of Corona, Calif., and Joe Scanlon and Jim Scanlon, both of Jackson. Memorials may be made to a local Catho- Bat hits boy during game in Jackson The Clarion-Ledger A 2-year-old boy was injured by a flying bat Sunday toward the end of the Jackson Generals-Arkansas Travelers game. The child was listed in critical but stable condition at the University of Mississippi Medical Center, said spokeswoman Barbara Austin. The type of injury was not available. The boy was hit apparently when a batter lost his grip on a bat, slinging it into the stands at Smith-Wills Stadium shortly after 5 p.m., officials said. Austin said the boy was being held overnight for observation. He was tentatively identified as Sawyer Dan-ielson. His parents' names and address were not available. The Arkansas Travelers defeated the Jackson Generals 3-2 Sunday. Game details, 1C Law to trim unlicensed Miss, barbers The Auoclated Press James Moore has seen the good, the bad and the ugly in his 45 years of clipping hair, but he is convinced a new state law will help eliminate some of the bad and ugly. The statute, which takes effect July 1, is designed to drive bootleg barbers out of business and leave hair-cutting in the hands of those who are properly trained. "We're after the guy who doesn't have a license, never has and doesn't intend to get one," said Moore, a retired barber who vowed to use his appointment to the state Board of Barber Examiners to clean up the industry. "We want to see that that license means something. I've seen some hair go around looking pretty bad." Mississippi has for decades had a series of requirements for barbers, including "good moral character." But Moore and some other barbers had complained the law had few penalties for those manning the chairs without a license. But now, the Board of Barber Examiners, which is supposed to police the state's 3,000 hair cutters, has a new weapon: Shop owners who hire unlicensed barbers can be fined $150, and if they continue to ignore the law the shop can be closed. "A whole lot of people cutting hair don't have licenses. It makes it rough on those who pay to go to school and get their licenses," Tyree Fields, who has cut hair in Jackson for 25 years, said between customers. "They should have to do it just like anyone else." Moore, the state board's secretary, said training at the nine barber schools in Mississippi includes a focus on sanitation, including attention to concerns about AIDS. "Frequently you have things like a nip of the sheers, a razor nick. Then you use it on another. If that's not sterilized, look what you have," he said. Costs for the 1,500 hours of training, usually a 10-month course, can range from $1,500 to $4,000. Vic Traxler, owner of Traxler's School of Hair in Jackson, said new barbers are learning more complex subjects. They are taught how to recognize contagious diseases, disinfect tools, give perms and color hair. Students are no longer instructed about shaving because of AIDS fears, he said. Traxler started teaching barber-ing in 1959 when the field was all-male. He said as many as 90 percent ! of the students now are women. He said legitimate shop operators have seen competitors hire unlicensed staff "off the street and there was nothing we could do." "I'd hate to go to a dentist who just had a shingle hung out or a surgeon who just had a shingle and no license and go under the knife," said Robert Raybourn, owner of Ray-bourn's Hair Center in Gulfport Raybourn said he has been approached by non-licensed cutters looking for jobs. He tells them they can start work "when you bring your license." lie parish or in a Mass offering. Joe W. Wallace route supervisor Joe W. Wallace, 61, of Hanging Moss Road, a route supervisor, died of a heart attack Friday at his home. Services are 2 p.m. today at Lakewood Funeral Home with burial in Lakewood Memorial Park. Visitation begins at 10 a.m. to Problem: Remember the feeling of being lost, separated from parents in a big store? Or lost on a hunt or hike in the woods? Solution: Teaching children the meaning of north, south, east and west is one way to begin helping them learn a sense of place or how to get from one point to another, said Kim Beason, assistant professor of exercise science and leisure management at the University of Mississippi. The outdoors specialist suggests relating nature to youngsters for lessons in direction. Be certain to check the accuracy of these indicators by comparing them with a compass, said Beason, offering the following ideas: Seek out several natural indicators. Some examples are: Insect burrows, frequently seen as blotches on trees, are found on the warm side of the tree, generally the south side; growth rings on cut stumps usually are widest on the warm (generally south) side; and tree back generally is darker, has a smoother texture and a more solid color on the north side. Observe selected star movements. Choose a clear night and set up an observation post in an open area. Take two straight and firm sticks, one about 12 inches long, the other about 18 inches Adult and Adolescent Survivors of Abuse: 371-4823 Advocates for Survivors of Victims of Homicide (A-SOVOH): 781-8009 AIDS info hotline: 800-826-2961 Al-Anon, Alateen: 800-627-1402 Alcoholics Anonymous: 982-0081 American Civil Liberties Union: 335-6464 American Red Cross: 383-5442 Area Agency on Aging: 981-151 1 Better Business Bureau: 987-8282 Central Mississippi Legal Services: 948-6752 Child Abuse Hotline: 1-800-222-8000 Child Abuse Exchange Club Parent Child Center: 366-0025 Children's Advocacy Center: 969-7111 Coalition for Citizens with Disabilities: 969-0601 Community Stewpot: 353-2759 Compassionate Friends: 936-7247 Consumer Credit Counseling Service: 352-7784 Contact Crisis Intervention: 936-8990 Court Appointed Special Advocate: 1-800-373-7651 Deaf Services Center: 984-8 105 Family Credit Counseling Services: 362-3223 Family Services Counseling: 352-7784 First Call for Help: 352-4357 Gas hookups, Mississippi Valley Gas Co.: 961-6600 Goodwill Industries: 355-8387 Hinds County food stamp office: 362-9892 Hinds County Coroner Robert Martin: 973-5505 Hinds County Human Resource Agency: 948-6295 Homework Hot Line: 800-888-5331 Jackson-Hinds Comprehensive Health Center Homeless Health Care Project: 364-3116 Where She Lives Jackson 'Tve lived in Jackson for 22 years." Family Mother: Shirty Watson Father: Arthur Watson Sister: Marquita, Brother Arthur Jr. Nephews: Ryan, Andrew, Darius What She Does Helps customers and assists sales representatives by keyboarding ads and providing layout assistance. Community Involvement Member of Cade Chapel Missionary Baptist Church Delta Sigma Theta Sorority Inc. Rust College Alumni Association First Job Working with my mother as a telemarketer. day at the funeral home. Mr. Wallace, a Covington County native, was a member of Briarwood Baptist Church. Survivors include: wife, Maxine; sons, Karl Wallace of Bogota, Colombia, Rodney Wallace of Richland and Kenneth Ray Wallace of Jackson; brother, J.B. Wallace of Mendenhall; sister, Addie Lee Hart of Mount Olive; and four grandchildren. Memorials may be made to the Southern Baptist Foreign Missions Board. U:o ncturo to tccch kick direction This feature is intended to help The Clarion-Ledgers readers cope with life's problems. A different subject will be discussed daily. long. Aim for a particular star not a satellite and set the "sighting" sticks into the ground about one foot apart. Assume a prone position behind the shorter stick, then line up the top of the short stick with the top of the taller stick, adjusting the two sticks until you line up a star. This ensures a fixed observation point. After only three or four minutes you should be able to make directional judgments based on the following: If the star disappears behind the lined-up sticks, you are facing west. If the star appears to be moving in an arc to the left, then you are facing north. If the star arcs to the right of your fixed line-of-sight, you are facing south. Any combination of up or down movement with a right or left movement will give an in-between position, such as northwest or southwest. Source: University of Mississippi Jackson School District Graduate Placement Center: 960-3322 LIFE: 969-4009 Mental Health Association: 982-4003 Mental Health Center (Hinds): 364-6103 Mental Health Center (Rankin, Madi-80n, Copiah, Simpson): 825-8800 Mississippi Alliance for the Mentally III: 1-800-357-0388, 982-4003 Mississippi Animal Rescue League: 969-1631 Mississippi Association of Recover-ing Pharmacists: 352-9216 Mississippi Department of Health AIDS prevention: 960-7723 Mississippi Food Network: 353-7286 1 Mississippi Head Injury Association: 981-1021 Mississippi Network for Challenged Children: 353-2703 Mothers Against Drunk Driving state office: 981-5660 Mobile Medic Ambulance: 911 or 944-1111 Narcotics Anonymous: 949-9499 National Council on Alcoholism of Central Mississippi: 366-6880 New Hope Foundation Inc.: 353- 0502 Operation Shoestring: 353-6336 Our House Runaway Shelter: 355-0161 Overeaters Anonymous: 957-0321 Power hookups, Miss. Power & Light Co.: 969-2522 Salvation Army: 968-3999 South Central Bell phone hookup: 557-6500 (residence); 557-6000 (business) State Department of Human Services Child Support Enforcement: 354-0341 Stewpot Street Clinic: 332-3719 University of Miss. Medical Center Poison Control: 354-7660 Wildlife Rescue and Rehabilitation: 936-4792 HGIose-Up with The Clarion-Ledger I "I really like the work atmosphere and the general feel of cooperation at The Clarion-Ledger." Lynnita Jarina Watson - Sales Assistant, Retail Advertising Into The Business "I started as a clerical temp and now work for The Clarion-Ledger full-time." Education 1990 graduate of Robert Moody Callaway High School 1994 graduate of Rust College with a BS in Business AdnunisncflV Accounting Favorite Things Meeting people, red roses, smiling, singing and enjoying life. Philosophy On Life "Don't destroy your ladder to success, you may need to come back down." Lynnita is one ofmore than 450 of your friends, neighbors and colleagues who help produce your Clarion-Ledger 365 days a year. Mississippi's Newspaper s

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