The News-Palladium from Benton Harbor, Michigan on June 3, 1968 · Page 12
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The News-Palladium from Benton Harbor, Michigan · Page 12

Benton Harbor, Michigan
Issue Date:
Monday, June 3, 1968
Page 12
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PAGE TWELVE THE NEWS - PALLADIUM, BENTON HARBOR, MICH. MONDAY, JUNE 3, 1968 Road Toll Hits 602 In Nation Holiday Fatalities Short Of Estimate By Associated Press The Memorial Day weekend traffic death toll fell short of early estimates made by the National Safety Council, but the loss of life was high. The toll as the four-day weekend ended was 602. A total of 488 traffic fatalities were counted during a recent nonholiday weekend of the same length. The safety council estimated the highway toll during the 102- hour holiday weekend would range between 625 and 725. LaGt year, a record 608 persons were killed on the nation's roads during the Memorial Day observance. "We are generally encouraged with the total below our estimate," a safety council spokesman said. "But the price State Highways Claim 31 Lives Over Weekend By Associated Press Traffic accidents claimed at least 31 lives in Michigan over the long Menlorial Day holiday, while another seven drowned in lakes and rivers. The Associated Press highway death toll count began at 6 p.m. Wednesday and ended midnight Sunday. Most of the deaths were single fatality accidents. was still too high. People must become more safety conscious" The weather generally improved across the nation on the last day of the holiday weekend, ,but it remained a driving haz^ ' ard in sortie areas of th country. 'Heavy rains hit Florida in advance of tropical storm Abby. ' Scattered showers dampened many of the southeastern and . Gulf states. The record traffic loll for any warm weather holiday period is 732, set during the four-day, Independence Day observance last year. The recent nonholiday count of 488 highway deaths was made by The Associated Press for comparison against this year's Memorial Day toll. The survey covered the period from 6 p.m. , Wednesday, May 15, to midnight DEATHS AND FUNERALS Young Rites Held Funeral services for Mrs. Rose Young, 78, of 932 Enders street, Benton Harbor, were held Saturday at 10 a.m. in the Florin funeral home. Casket bearers were Nathan Haase, Harold Cast, Robert P rimley, Russell Bergmann, Ben 11. Bittner and Robert Schmidt. Burial was in Crystal Springs cemetery. Mrs. Frank Loomis 111 Mrs. Frank (Jean D.) Loomis III, 39, o£ 200 Hoover avenue, Fairplain, died at 4:30 a.m. Sunday in Memorial hospital. Mrs. Loomis was born in E dmontori, Alberta, Canada, Nov. 18, 1938, and moved to this area in 1953 from Chicago, 111. On April 3, 1946, she was married to Frank Loomis III. Mr. Loomis is manager of North Shore Memory Gardens and was recently elected chairman of the State Cemetery ·Commission of the Michigan Department of Commerce. Besides her husband, survivors include two daughters, Deborah and Fanny; two sons, Frank IV and David, all at home; h e r f a t h e r , Henry Whitehouse" of Vancouver, British Columbia; and a sister Henry (Marge) Nuett of Edmonton. Requiem Mass will be celebrated Wednesday at 10 a.m. in St. Bernard's Catholic church, Fairplain. The Rev. David Bell, pastor, will serve as celebrant Entombment will follow in the mausoleum at North Shore Memory Gardens. Liturgical prayers will be recited Tuesday at 7:30 p.m in the Kerlikowske and Starks funeral home. Hickman Rites Held Largely attended f u n e r a l services were held for Mrs Robert (Lorraine) Hickman, 49 of 2011 Sunset drive, Saturday at 2 p,m. in the First Congrega- Cornwell of Florida; two daughters, Mrs. Barbara Disterhaft of St. Joseph and Mrs. Constance Gerencscr of Millburg; a stepdaughter, Mrs. Ellen Heyn of St. Joseph and seven grand children. Burial was in Ferris Cal. Area Deaths tional church. Casket bearers were Robert .Sunday, May 19. In other outdoor accidents .over the;holiday, period, boating mishap's claimed 35 .lives and 115 .persons drowned. Toddler Is Killed (Continued From Page One) p r i v a t e ' property, the death will not be listed among high- w a y fatalities f o r Berrien coiinly this year. He was born Oct. 2, 1966 in Berrien Center the son oi Cecil and Glora Hunt. Surviving besides his mother arc his paternal grandfather, Herman Hunt of Chicago; the paternal grandmother, M r s . Samella Hunt of Benton Harbor, the maternal grandmother, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Walton of Benton Harbor and two brothers, Gregory and Cecil's twin brother, Sidney. Funeral arrangements a r c incomplete this morning in the Bobbins Brothers funeral home, Benton Harbor. . .T v.i ,, Hl/utll. Pnmley, Ben H. Bittner, Gus Radde, F. J. Erickson Bert Lindenfeld and Forrest Lane. Uniformed firemen attended in a group and formed an escort to the cemetery. Employes of | Theisen-Cleiriens also attended 1 in a group. Burial was in North Shore Memory Gardens. The Florin funeral home was in charge nf arrangements. Charles F. Hammer Charles F. Hammer, 72, of 4934 Cleveland avenue, Stevensville, died at 5:05 a.m. today in the Willow Fair nursing home, Bridgman, where he had been a patient for one week. Mr. Hammer was born in Benton Harbor, Dec. 26, 1895. In 1961, he retired from Scars Roebuck and Company, where he had been employed for many years as a furniture salesman. Survivors include his widow, the former Annabelle Cannon, whom he married in Kalamazoo in 1923; a daughter, Mrs. William (Shirley) Ringler of Stevensville; a son, Charles James of Niles; two brothers, Samuel of St. Petersburg, Fla., and Henry of St. Joseph; two sisters, Mrs. Bertha Mathieu of St. Joseph and Miss Rose Hammer of Bridgman; and three grandchildren. Mr. Hammer was a veteran of World War I having served in the U.S. Army and was a member of the DAV Chapter No. 1137 and the American Legion Post No. 163 of St. Joseph. Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. Wednesday in the Dey Brothers funeral home. The Rev. Kenneth C. Fenner, pastor of the First Baptist church of St. Joseph, will officiate. Burial wil be in Riverview cemetery. ' Mrs. Mollie Brittton Mrs. Mollie Britton, 68. of Box 27, Sister Lakes, died at 12 a.m. today in Mercy hospital. She had resided in the Sister Lakes area for 42 years, moving Warrant To Be Issued (Continued r'rom Page One) sounded like someone trying to gel into his home by attempting to break a window. He confirmed Saturday's report in this newspaper that hu saw a figure run across the yard of a neighbor, Jack B. Hart. It was at that point Zielke said he fired his gun from the hip and the figure fell. Zielke also confirmed that he then saw another figure (apparently the younger brother. Paul _ ,, Robandt) run to (he fallen boy. complete lm ' s Zielke said lie fired the gun i Florin funeral again. This was the first time ' "1 knew 1 was dealing w i t h , Truiinm Cornwell boys." he said loday. l He repeated that h r did not know win- he lircd the second shot except that he was "half- asleep" or "in shock." Zielke alsu noted that the injured boy was nol taken to Memorial hospital, St. Joseph, bv ambulance. ''1 took him to from Dowagiac. Surviving arc a daughter, Mrs. Betty Schindelman of East Lansing; a son, Marshall, of Edison, 111.; two brothers, Harry Adams of Sister Lakes and Samuel Adams of Gary, Ind.; two sisters, Mrs. Jane Levin of Chicago and Mrs. Loretta Morris of Sister Lakes and two granochildren. Funeral arrangements arc in- morning ul home. Mrs. Dies A.G. Andrews In Fennville Leslie of St. Petersburg, three grandchildren and Mrs. Annie G. Andrews FENNVILLE -- A well known Fennville, woman, Mrs. Annie G. Andrews, 83, died Saturday at 11:30 p.m. in the home of her daughter, Mrs. Alice G. Pritchard, route 3, Fennville, with whom she made her home. Mrs. Andrews was born on Feb. 25, 1885 in Pickering, Ontario, Canada, the daughter of John R. and Alice L. Swallow Hiltz. She had resided in Fennville since 1945. She was a member of the First Church of Christ Scientist of Fennville and the Mother church of Boston, Mass. She was a Past Noble Grand of the Radiant Rebekah lodge of Fennville, and a charter member of the Fennville American Legion auxiliary. Surviving along with Mrs. Pritchard are a son. Gordon C. Andrews of Buffalo, N.Y.; s i s t e r , Mrs. Edward (Mina) - - - - - - - Fla., eight great-grandchildren. C hristian Science services will be held Wednesday at 1 p.m. in the Chappell funeral home in Fennville, with Mrs Mary Payne as reader, and rites o' the Rebekah lodge will be- conducted. Cremation will follow. Jinnies Albert Long DOWAGIAC -- James Albert Long, 84, of 404 Pennsylvania avenue, Dowagiac, died at 2:35 a.m. Sunday in Lee Memorial hospital, Dowagiac. He was born Nov. 22, 1884, in Palmer, Kansas, the son of Charles A. and Flora Dustin Long. On April 25, 1908 he married Lillian Maude Austin in Corning, Iowa. She survives. Also surviving are a son, Charles L. Long of Temple, An?,.; a daughter, Mrs. Dorothy Thompson of Medina, Ohio; three granddaughters; n i n e great-grandchildren and a sister, Mrs. Carl Prescott of Preston, Iowa. Mr. Long was employed as a storekeeper with the C.T.A. Lines in Chicago for many years. He was a member of the Peninsular Lodge F.A.M. of Dowagiac. ' Futiefal services will be held Tuesday at 2' p.m. in the McLauchlin f u n e r a l home, Dowagiac. The Rev. John H. Ristow. pastor of the First Methodist church, of which Mr. Long was a member, will officiate. Burial will be in Riverside cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home after 7 p.m. this evening. Earl F. Parmeter DOWAGIAC -- Earl F. Parmeter, 77, of 337 Fort street, Niles, formerly of Dowagiac, died Sunday evening at his home. Mr. Parmeter was born in Bristol, Ind., April 3, 1891, the son of Jacob and Mary Me- Cramer Parmeter. On Oct. 14, 1912, in Paw Paw, he was married to the former J. Louise Griffis. She preceded 61. him in death in January of 1967. Survivors include three sons, Duane of Watervlict, Richard of the I Niles and Earl of Greeley Colo.; three daughters, Mrs. Margaret j Christman and Mrs. Mary Weg| ner of Niles and Mrs. Mary Juroff of Sister Lakes; 17 grand- of I children: 10 great - grandchil- Truman Corr.well, Edgcmont. Calif, ami formerly | dren: and a half brother, Carl of St. Joseph, died May 31 in of Cronkhitc. Calif. Jhc Veterans hospital in Long Funeral services will be held ; Beach. Calif. Wcdni'sday at 2 p.m. in the Mc: Mr. Cornwell was born March . Lauchlin funeral home, Dowa- i 6. 1907. While a resident of St. · giac. The Kev. LeRoy Blochcr, ; Joseph he was employed at pastor of (he Woslcyan Metho- his parents' home, and \\hen : A.B. Morse Company and A. d'st church, Dowagiac, will offi- they got there, (hey took him (o : ]{ R OC Printers. i -- ~ " the hospital in their cor. and I Surviving are a son George went alonR." he .said. ciate. Burial will be in Riverside cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home after 7 p.m. today. Miss Mary Michael GLENDORA -- Miss Mary Michael, 25, of Yuma, Ariz., formerly of G l e n d o r a , died Wednesday evening in Yuma. Miss Michael was born in Ontaario, Canada, Dec. 9, 1942, the daughter of tbe Rev. and Mrs. Mortiz Michael. Reverend Michael served as pastor o f Trinity Lutheran church in Glendora from 1957 to 1966. Miss Michael attended New Troy high school and completed her education at Concordia Teachers College in River Forest, 111., having graduated in 1964. She taught in Lutheran schools in Chebanse, 111., Glen dora, Warren and during the past year in Yuma. She is survived by her parents who now live in Delhi, Ontario, Canada. Funeral services were held at 1 p.m. today i n the Harper funeral home, New Haven, Ind. Memorials may be made to the Luther Village for Emotionally Disturbed Children, Ontario District of the Lutheran church, Missouri Synod. John Wesley Gunn NEW BUFFALO -- John Wesley Gunn, 64, of Chicago, 111., died unexpectedly Saturday at 9:30 p.m. at his summer home, 85 Townline road, Union Pier. Mr. Gunn, owner of Gunn's Resort in Union Pier, was born in Winston-Salem, N.C., Oct. 6, 1903. He was employed as an operating engineer for the water department of the City of Chicago. Survivors include his widow, Edith, three daughters and 10 grandchildren. The body was taken from the Smith funeral home, New Buffalo, to the A.R. Leak funeral home, 7838 South Cottage Grove avenue, Chicago, where services will be held later this week. Burial will be in Lincoln cemetery, Worth, 111. Alexander Rites Held EAU CLAIRE -- Funeral services for Mrs. Annie Alexander, 72, of Pokagon road, route 1, Berrien Center, were held Saturday at 2 p.m. i n the Morning Star Baptist church, Eau Claire. The Rev. H.C. Christian of Benton Harbor officiated. Casket bearers were Nelson Wooden, Isiah Crockett, Elmor Fields, Willie Pack, Hugo Peak and Ike Jenkins. . .. .. Burial was in Eau Claire cemetery. Mrs. Alexander was born in Monroe, La., June 6, 1895, the daughter of Will and Anna Austin Wilson. Status Of Supervisors Cleared Up LANSING (AP) -Atty. Gen. Frank Kelley today issued an opinion clarifying the status of present and future officers elected to county boards of 'supervisors. The opinion was asked by Secretary of State James Hare after the courts ruled apportionment of county boards of supervisors must be on a one-man, one-vote basis. T o w n s h i p supervisors a n d members of a city council or commission can run for office as county .supervisors, Kelley said. If they are elected, however, they must vacate the previous post as the two offices are incompatible, he held. Kelley also ruled that repre- senatatives of cities presently serving on county boards of supervisors can continue to serve until new county supervisors elected at the 1963 general election take office. U.S.Probing Case Of Wild Rocket ROCKET'S AFTERMATH: Three Vietnamese officials lie dead on steps of temporary police command post in Gholon district of Saigon Sunday. They were victims of a blast as a rocket was fired into the area of the South Vietnamese capital. Reports said six high-ranking city and military officials died after the rocket slammed into the sector. (AP Wirephoto) SINGER WEDS: S i n g e r Wayne Newton, 26, married f o r m e'r airline stewardess Elaine Okamura, 23, Saturday. Miss Okamura was born and raised in Honolulu, Hawaii. The marriage followed a ·2'A year engagement. (AP Wirephoto) Escaped Con Sought In Area Sixty Injured During Rioting In Yugoslovia B E L G R A DE, Yugoslavia (AP) -- Enraged Yugoslav students accused the police loday of brutality after battling them in a night-long riot. They also demanded reorganization of Belgrade University and better living conditions. Thousands of students fought with helmcted police Sunday night in the new section of the capital where the students are billeted. At least CO persons were injured including a number of policemen. SOUTH HAVEN -- A South Haven man who escaped with another prisoner from Wexford county jail at Cadillac Sunday night was being sought in this area today by state police. Troopers said William Dale Chamberlain, 18, South Haven, and Jack C. Partee, 41, Fife lake, forced their way out of jail around 10:24 p.m. Sunday after hitting a turnkey over the iiead with an iron pipe and driving off in his car. The two i were believed by police to be armed with .38 :aliber revolvers stolen at the jail. Chamberlain had been lodged on a stolen car charge and Partee was waiting a psychiatric examination in the jail after being released from Southern Michigan prison on a writ. He had been sentenced for armed robbery police said. About two months ago, Partee walked away from a medical center in Traverse City where he had been for examination and was recaptured about two weeks later. Wexford C o u n t y sheriff's deputy Arnold Hoyt, on duty alone in the jail, said the two men apparently got loose in the jail and obtained an 18-inch piece of iron pipe. Hoyt said one of the two struck him over the head from behind in the jail office and ordered him to lie on the floor. Hoyt said they took his keys and fled the building. He said the two drive off in his car pai-ked in the jail lot. The car was recovered in Cadillac. Hoyt said he required six stitches to close a scalp wound. He said Chamberlain was a trusty in the jail and Partee was held under maximum security. Hoyt said it was not immediately l e a r n e d how Chamberlain freed Partee. Road blocks were set up. Tank Scratched PORTLAND, Ore. ( A P ) -- Pfc. Peter Pittock won't get to race his tank in the Portland Rose Festival sports car races this weekend. The Portland soldier mailed a properly filled-put form from Vietnam, entering his favorite tank in the annual event on behalf of his Army unit. Officials said they disqualified Pittock because he failed to submit his entry fee. 'W Faculty Briefed On Treedom' President Discusses Columbia Disorders ANN ARBOR'(AP)-- Reflecting on what he called "the tragedy of Columbia," University of Michigan President Robbeh W. Fleming has urged U-M faculty members to take a stand in order to preserve the freedom of the university. In a letter sent Friday to U-M faculty members, Fleming said, "If the faculty is unwilling to take a stand, disruption will continue. If it will take a stand but also recognize that the status quo cannot be insisted upon, the unrest can, I believe, be contained in peaceful bounds." In referring to the student seizure of administration buildings at Columbia University, Fleming said only one such incident had occurred at Michigan. "That incident occurred at the height of emotion over the despicable assassination of Martin Luther King," Fleming said. "The students and some who are not students were wrong in my judgment in using the tactic which they did use. "They could have seen me or other members of the administration by a mere request. Nevertheless we tolerated that wrong for the brief period because this is an imperfect world in which emotions sometime overcome logic-" RULES REVISION Fleming said the university during the summer will be revising many of its rules and regulations with student, faculty and administrative participation in the changes. He uri reasonableness on the part oi all parties involved. "The idea that seizure and vandalism cannot be countered with academic discipline disregards the fact that they strike at the most fundamental char acteristic of the university--its freedom," Fleming said. "If universities wish to continue to govern themselves they will have to face the fact that tactics of this kind -cannot be ignored. If universities are unwilling to deal with them the power to do so will be lodged elsewhere." Escapee Back Behind Bars; Happily, Too EAST LANSING (AP^Paul Spinner, 40, who served a 14- years of a life sentence on a life sentence on a murder conviction, is happly behind bars today after a weekend when he was free to roam about Michigan. Spinner walked away from the Southern Michigan prison in Jackson Saturday. He turned himself in at the State Police post in East Lansing Sunday. After hitch-hiking, through the state, Spinner told police he could not cope with the outside world and the changes in it, and he preferred being behind bars. TOOTHACHE Don't s»Her atony. Ctt ORA-JU, In seconds you get relief from throbbing toothache pain. Put on-pain's gone. Until you can see your dentist, do as millions douse ORHOEU Recommended by many den- .-(* Stsb.Ask pharmacist for · C FUNERAL HOME ·H2506 NILES AVENUEHBH Charles F. Hammer 'l p. m. Wednesday In the chapel. MUIR Fairplain Plaza Frost FUNERAL HOME 926-6747 420 Fipcstonc, B.H. JOHN FROST RALPH N. FROST DIRECTORS 777 Riverview Dr., Benton Harbor Ph. 925-2141 KERLIKOWSKE STARKS Humphrey Is Victor In Michigan (Continued From Page 13) convention unless several demands -- including substantial representation at Chicago -were met. Twenty of Michigan's 102 national delegates are Negroes. Two other Black Caucus demands were met with election of a Negro state convention chairman -- State Sen. Coleman Young, D-Detroit -- and agreement to take up a collection at the convention for the Poor People's March. Southern Christian Leadership Conference spokesman's aid they collected $789.32. Negro delegate Joseph H. Whit ten of Kalamazoo withdrew as an alternate to the national convention, contending the 3rd District caucus should have elected him -a national delegate. He tried to read a statement urging that "those who are repelled by .. .tokenism likewise rise to the convention floor as an expression of disgust," but was ruled out of order by Young. LONG-TIME LIBERAL Humphrey hosted a well-attended luncheon for state delegates Saturday and urged the liberal Michigan party to support him "as one who has labored the vineyards of liberalism for a Quarter of a century." Traveling with Humphrey were Adlai Stevenson III, Illinois state treasurer and son of the two-time Democratic presi dential candidate; John Gronou ski, former U.S. postmaster gen eral and ambassador tc Poland and U.S. Sen. Carl Harris, D pkla., co-chairman of the na tional United Democrats ( for Humphrey. Harris told Michigan dele gates an endorsement of the vice president would have a strong effect around the coun try. "You here in Michigan just might elect the next president o: the United States," Harris said Hope College Board Will Be Reduced HOLLAND (AP) -- Reorganization of the Hope College Board of Trustees and establishment of a board of advisors is expected to be voted on by the General Synod of the Reformed Church in America at its meeting June 5-11 at Ann Arbor. Under the plan instituted by the General Synod* governing body of the denomination, and accepted by the college trustees, the board would be reduced in size from 55 to 26 members over a three-year period and the board of advisors established to examine facilities and program of the college and act as liaison between the denomination's congregations and the church-supported college. The trustees' would include 12 selected by the General Synod, 12 by the college board and the college president and executive secretary of the denomination's board of education. · 802 MAIN ST. Mrs. Frank Loomis III 10 a. m. Wednesday St. Bernard's Catholic church Liturgical Prayers 7:30 p. m. Tuesday In the chapel. Dt Quality, Distinction and 3ood Value for all occasions, top or call CRYSTAL SPRINGS FLORIST Flower Shop Gratnhouiti 475 Pipeiront - Ph. WA 5-1167 lave 20% en all blooming phnti Caih 'n Carry. Six Key Vietnamese Officials Killed SAIGON (AP) - The U.S. Command launched a full-scale investigation today into the mis-, firing of a rocket by an Amen- can helicopter gunship that killed six key South Vietnamese officials and seemed likely to place new strains on U.S.- Viet' namese relations. American officials were visibly shaken and appeared concerned about repercussions from the incident. An editorial; anti-American in tone, appeared in the Saigon Daily News, under the heading, "An Accident Too Many." As the latest wave of fighting in the capital area went into its 10th day, South Vietnamese military headquarters reported that 600 to 800 fresh Viet Cong troops had slipped into the northern suburb of Gia Dinh, 2% miles from the center of Saigon- This coincided with an allied communique stating that 1,019 Viet Cong and North Vietnamese were killed in and around the capital during the week ending last Saturday. South Vietnamese troops, who were said to have done most of the fighting, reported their own casualties as light. U.S. forces listed six Americans killed and 32 wounded:for the period. The rocket explosion Sunday also wounded four other officials, including Saigon's mayor. The Vietnamese were hit while observing operations against Viet Cong soldiers holding out in buildings in Cholera, the Chinese district in southwestern Saigon. The rocket decimated the top echelon of the Saigon city administration. Those killed were Col. Pho Quoc Chu, (he director of the port of Saigon and Vice President Nguyen Cao Ky's brother- in-law, Col. Nguyen Van Luan, the Saigon police chief, Col. Le Ngoc Tru, commander of Saigon's 5th Police Precinct, Maj; Nguyen Ngoc Xinh, chief 'Of staff of joint operations for the national police, Maj. Nguyen Bao Thuy, chief of the Saigon mayor's cabinet and brother of the former minister of revolii' tionary Development, and Lt Col. Dao Ba Phuoc, commander of the 5th Ranger Group. The wounded were Saigon''s mayor, Col. Van Van Cua; Col. Tran Van Phan, staff of the national police director; Col- Nguyen Van Giam, deputy chief of the capital military district, and Maj. Le Ngoc To, commander of the 5th Combat Police Battalion. U.S. Ambassador Samuel D. Berger sent his "deepest regrets and condolences" to the South Vietnamese government and to the families of the officials. One officer said Gen. Creighton W. Abrams, commander of U.S. forces in Vietnam, ordered that no further American air strikes may be called in Saigon or its suburbs without his approval, but a U-S. military spokesman declined to comment on this. The U.S. Mission said one rocket from an American heli- c o p t e r malfunctioned and "there is a strong probability that the . . . rocket which fell short of its target landed in the vicinity of the officials." "Since there was firefighting involving enemy rockets in the general area of the explosion," the statement added, "it cannot absolutely be determined what happened." ' Fighting in the area about three miles west of the presi ; dential palace has been going on since Friday. South Vietnamese rangers and tanks blasted the concrete hiding places of Viet Cong snipers with their 90mm cannon, and squeezed about 30 guerrillas into a four-block area. Little firing by the guerrillas was reported this morning. A U.S. adviser to the government troops said the Viet Cong apparently were saving ammunition for a final fight- ! We Answer Telephones | 24 Hours A Day [Telephone Answering Exchange] Phone 925-2151 [A TRUSTED NAME IN [ FUNERAL S E R V I C FUNERAL INFORMATION ' Mr. James A. Vandygriff 2 p. m. Tues. chapel '. * * * : Mrs. Mollie Britton To be arranged. ; i FUNERAL HOME S251103 PIPBTONE AT BROADWAY BENTON HARBOR, MICH.

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