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The Montgomery Advertiser from Montgomery, Alabama • Page 52
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The Montgomery Advertiser from Montgomery, Alabama • Page 52

Montgomery, Alabama
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OBITUARIES Vets' Teacher Program Dies; Transfer Opposed BROWN, Freeman both of Hoynevlll, Mrs. Allc Wslch ond Mrs. Martha Ellse of Birmingham, and Mrs. Sally Smith of Detroit, one daughter-in-law, three sons-in-law; other relatives and friend. None of the veterans' organi- 11 if" ill iim zations nor the Veterans Admin istration made any attempt to save the program Dy transter- ring it to the VA, said one official closely associated with VIPS.

The veterans' organizations have a close relationship with the VA and "the veterans' lob bies don't want any veterans program in an agency they don't control," said one know-ledgable government official. The VIPS program spent $1.4 million over its lifetime to recruit Vietnam veterans from disadvantaged backgrounds as teacher aides in the school sys tems of Chicago, Omaha, at. Louis. Memphis. Miami, De troit, Cleveland, New York City, and Washington.

D.C. The recruits, who would not normally have qualified for col lege because of limited tormai education, earned up to $90 for a 30-hour week as aides, ine usual GI education benefits were used to place the vets in special college programs lead ing to a two-year education degree that would qualify them as teachers. "It seems to me that this is one of the most significant programs which we have encountered in our research to date," said Robert E. Price of Columbia University's Bureau of Applied Research. The program takes highly capable men who otherwise might be a totally wasted man power pool and creates out of them an educational force in the ghetto community which is desperately needed," he said, Dr.

Owen A. Knutzen, superintendent of Omaha schools, said of the 23 veterans who served as aides in his system: 'We have found these Negro ve terans to be outstanding young men The House Committee on Ve terans' Affairs, however, op posed tne Mfii program and refused to accept Senate action extending its life. AP Wlraphota was placed in the zoo's nursery when its mother began to show signs of neglecting the infant. The mother was permitted to rejoin her mate and the other gorillas in the Ape House. That's what's worrying Kumba, 6-week-old gorilla born in Chicago's Lincoln Park Zoo.

The youngster School Expects 350 School director Troy D. Tullis said it was the only school in Alabama to be selected to undergo the four-day scrutiny of the agency. He said a group of educators from the Atlanta-bas ed association went over every aspect of the school, checking to see that it meets specific standards. He expects to hear from the association in December. The Ozark school offers courses in five major fields of aviation technology.

A course in aerospace drafting and design technology has been introduced this year. Also offered are classes in Aviation OZARK One of a handful of state-operated aviation schools oneratme in the nation win begin its eighth year here Sept. 21 with an expected enrollment of 350. The Alabama Institute of Aviation Technology at Ozark is one of possibly a dozen state schools in the country offering only-an aviation curriculum. Because of this, the institute was chosen as one of six schools offering occupational education courses in 11 Southern states to be reviewed by the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools for accreditation.

the Office of Education reported Saturday. In an annual back-to-school report, the office said enrollment in schools ranging from U.S. Will Spend $73.6 Billion on Education WASHINGTON! (AP A) promismg federal education program for Vietnam veterans died last week because influen tial veterans lobbies believed the wrong bureaucrats were running it. The pilot program known as Veterans in Public Service VIPS expired quietly Aug. 31 after placing 215 Vietnam vets, mostly blacks, in ghetto teach ins jobs over a two-year ceriod, Congress refused to renew the Office of Education program and extend it to health fields because veterans' organizations opposed its operation by the Department of Health, Education and Welfare rather than the Veterans Administration.

of Foreign Wars vehemently opposes the transfer of veteran programs to other departments or agencies," Francis W. Stover, chief VFW lobbyist, said in a letter to Sen. Alan Cranston, D-Calif. Cranston, chairman of the senate veterans subcommittee, was a major sponsor of legislation to extend and expand the VIPS program. He said he dropped the fight because of the opposition from veterans' groups.

This from Herald E. Stringer, director of the American Legion to Cranston: "As a matter of policy, the American Legion resists those legislative and executive meas ures which tend to dilute the centralization of authority in ad ministration of the veterans Denetit programs. And finally, Charles Huber, chief lobbyist for the Disabled American Veterans: "We believe programs affect ing veterans should be administered by the administrator or the Veterans Administra tion." Case Lost On Eirors In Warrant unarges against a Montgomery County man of violating the probation law were dismissed in Montgomery County Court Friday because a search warrant failed to specify what was to be seized The charges against Dallas Hale, 58, of Kt. 3 Box 350A. were based upon the possession of beer and whisky bought on a military base.

But the war-! rant was for homebrew and moonshine which an informer had told agents Hale was selling at his home in the Flatwood community. Court Judge Alex Marks denied a motion by defense attorney Richard Jor dan to quash the search war rant but granted one to sup press tne evidence. In another case, Fate A. Thomas, 50, of 424 Holcombe was sentenced to 30 days jail lor leaving the scene of an accident and fined $25 for reckless driving. An affidavit by Wallace Terry Jr.

claimed Thomas tried to run his car off the road on U.S. 31 near Teague Road. Terry said Thomas then passed him and slammed on his brakes. When Terry started around the Thomas car Thomas hit him and tried to push his car off the road, the complainant said. Defendant Thomas, whom Terry said had been drinking, then drove away.

men were fined $50 for violating Alcohol Beverage Control laws by selling beer on Sunday. They were James Cassidy, 40, of Letohatchee, and Charles u. Williams, about 60, of Williams Grocery on U.S. 31 south. for failure to make sales tax reports on their businesses to the state as re quired by law were Blanche Butcher, 80, of 1635 Oak $25; Annie Rone, 54, no address listed, $50 in each of two cases; John E.

Farr 19, of 406 W. Fairview $25 suspended on six months probation. "In another case before the court, Emmett Ray Montgomery, 22, of Prattville, was fined $100 for reckless driving. Arab-Israeli Pacts I TEL AVIV (AP) About 500 Arab farmers in Israeli-occu pied territories have signed con tracts with an Israeli firm to grow an estimated 4,000 tons of produce for export next season, the military government Monte7uma Road, died In a local hospital at 9:05 a.m. Thursday aftr a brief Illness.

Graveside services were Greenwood Cemetery at 9:30 a.m Saturday with Dr. Paul Duffey and th Rev. Charles Langford officiating Whit Chapel directing. WILLIAMS. Dock Curley, 56, a resident of 2720 Green Oaks privs ana oi Montgomery for 17 years, died In a local hospital at 9 a.m.

Saturday after a brief Illness. Services will be from White Chanel at 3:30 P.m. Wednesday with Dr. J. R.

White officiating, burial In Greenwood Cemetery. Survivors Include his widow, Mrs. Louise Powe Williams, Montgomery; one son, Ronnie Mnntaomerv: three daughters, Mrs. R. H.

Henry and Mrs. Cheryl AAak. hnth of Montgomery, and Mrs, Pnrttn Godfrey. Turkey; and four brothers, Sanford Williams and J. wniinm.

hnth of Comnton, Har- vev Williams, Mt. Dora, and Joseph Williams, Tampa, Flo. Memory Chapel R. Brooks M. N.

Romeo MAY, Lawrence 69, a resident of 11 Howard St. and of Montgomery for 25 years, died In a local nospirai ot 9 p.m. Thursday after an extended illness. He wos a member of Temple Beth Or. Services will be from Leak-Memory Chapel at 10 a.m.

Sunday with Rabbi David Bayllnson officiating. Burial will In Trl-Clty Jewish Cemetery In Sheffield at 4:30 P.m with Leak-fflemorv a I direct ing. Survivors Includ th widow, Mrs. Carolyn Abraham May of Montgomery, on brother, Harold May of Florence, and one nephew, Harold Joseph May of Florence. Honorary pallbearers will be, Dr.

Fred Wolf, Bert Klein, Irving Oster, Fred Kern, Henry Althelmer, Charles Kohn Charles Wampold Max Baum, Irving Gassenhelmer Charles Cohn, Dr. Howara faoias-teln, Nat Popkln, Dr. H. Leon Rosen, Edwin Wise, Adolph Loeb, Judge John Scott, Travis Windham, Bradford Walker, Sidney Mohr, Jack Godin jr. and Charles Schulwolf.

Donations mayi be made to the Heart Fund. iin-rT. wniinm Hnmll Groveslde ser vices were held In Memorial csmerery at 2 p.m. saiuraay wnn m. John D.

Reese officiating and Leak U.M..U rhnn.1 Armrknn Al-llvi pallbearers were R. A. Sadlsr, Kenneth Watts, A. O. Messer, iroy smunerson, G.

w. BiacK, ana sammy Keese Hanornrv oallbearers were Butts Har JOtnruIn Mlntnn. Inhrt Reese W. B. Woodall Sr.

and members or Montgomery tnapier, leiepnone Pioneers. Lawrence SELMA HICKS, Benlomln Franklin, 10, died Saturday. Funeral will be at 4 p.m Monday from Lawrenc Funeral Home Chapel, Selma. Th Rev. James Waters will officiate.

Burial will be In the New Live Oak Cemetery, Selma. Sur vivors Include his widow, Mrs. Lucy C. Hicks; three daughters, Mrs. Mary H.

Roberts of Gastonburg, Mrs. Elolse H. McDuckln of Alberta, and Mrs. Sarah H. Hudson of Lynchburg, three sons, Luclan F.

Hicks, Sam C. Hicks and Clyd E. Hicks, all of Alberta; on sister, Mrs. Florence H. Resch ot Wauwatosa, wise; 12 grandchildren; and one great grandchild.

Cillie's Mortuary MONTGOMERY HARRIS, Mrs. Elizabeth, 210 Marshall St. Services will be at 11:45 a.m. Sunday from Bethel Baptist Church with the Rev. Edward Martin officiat ing, burial will be In Lamar Cemetery.

Letohatchee, with Cillie's Mortuary directing. Survivors Include her hus band, Will Harris; two daughters, Mrs. Eula Jones, Chicago, and Mrs. Betsy Sawyer, Bangkok, Thailand; one, son, Will Harris, New York; two sons-ln law; 14 grandchildren; six greatgrandchildren; two nephews; one niece; one sister-in-law; on brother-in-law; and a host of other relatives and friends. LEWIS, Nathaniel Rt.

1 Box 6, Hayneville. Services will be at 2 p.m. Sunday from the Friendship Baptist Church, Letohatchee, with the Rev, J. J. Johnson officiating.

Burial will be In Mt. Zlon Cemetery. Survivors Include his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Nothanlel Lewis five sisters, Lacy Mae Lewis, Jerry Dean Lewis, Bettys Jean Lewis, Elizabeth Lewis and Louise Lewis; four brothers, Roger Lewis, Frank Lewis, Moore Lewis and Willie D.

Lewis; his grandmother, Mrs. Charlotte Lewis; his grandfather, Moore Edwards; 14 aunts; six uncles; one niece; and a host of other relatives and friends. Allen Funeral Home DOTHAN BROWN, Freeman, 720 Monroe died Tuesday In a Dathan hospital. Funeral will be at 2 p.m. Monday from the Center Baptist Church, Newvlll.

Burial will follow In th church cemetery, The Rev. E. D. 'Jones, pastor of the Adams Street Baptist Church In Dothan, of which Brown was a mem ber, wilt officiate with Allen Funeral Home of Dothan directing. Survivors Include the widow, Mrs.

Laura Brown of Dothan; three sisters, Mrs. Wegella Sanders White of Dothan, Mrs. Arrle Frazler of Abbeville, and Mrs. Frankle Owens of Winter Park, four brothers, James E. Brown, H.

C. Brown ond Johnnie Brown, all of Newark, N.J., and Frank Brown of Chicago, 111. He was a former employe of the Houston Paper Co. and a member of Magnolia Lodge No. 218, and AM of Alabama.

Carter UNIOtt SPRINGS DENT. Sam a resident of Route 2 Box 351, Tuskegee, died Friday af ternoon In a Tuskegee hospital. Sur vivors Include two daughters, Mrs. Lota Dowdell, Tuskegee, and Mrs. Rosle Lee Coooer, Willlamspart, Pa.) 0 son James Dent, Wllliansport, two sisters, Mrs.

Eliza Moody, Birmingham, ond Mrs. Hattle Dent, Haines City, Fla.t eight grandchildren; eight great grandchildren; several nieces, nephews and other relatives. Funeral arrangements will be announced by Carter Funeral Horns of Union Springs. CODY, Frank (Boss) died Sunday irnnnn In riflml OT 14 3601 Union Springs. Services will be at 11 a.m.

sunaay rrom mi. ainai Baptist Church, Peachburg Community, with th Rev. Eddie Harris officiating. Burial will be In Aberfoll Baptist rhiirrh romotnrv. Carter Funeral Home will direct.

Survivors Include his widow, Mrs. Ola Cody, Montgomery; two rfnnnht.r.. Mrs. Wardell Robinson, Montgomery, and Miss Elizabeth Ann Cody, Union, Springs; two sons, Fred Pickett ana KODerr ricsen, ran ui Miami, his mother, Mrs. Annie Bene Cody, union two sistou, mm pun rnrfv.

Anderson. Ind. and Carrie Davis, Savannah, three brothers, C. B. Cody, East Chicago, U.

L. Cody, Savannah, and O. L. coay, iary, Bnnjn.tnu,i hut rimiahtari1n4flw; five grandchildren; and other relatWfsj ond friends. Lee's Funeral Service MONTGOMERY rpant.

Mm. Snrnh of Rout 1, Box 88, Hayneville. services win oe from the Mt. Mar ah Baptist cnuren No. 2 in Hayneville at 3 p.m.

Sunday! with the Rev. M. B. Bryant, postor, officiating. Burial will be In the church cemetery with Lee Funeral Home In charge.

Survivors Include her husband, Johnson Grant of Hayneville; three daughters, Mrs. Lula Spain of Birmingham, Mrs. Annie L. Mitchell of Montgomery, and Mrs. Juanlta Burks of Chicago, one son, Will C.

Grant of Cleveland, Ohio; 14 grandchildren; on great-grandchild; five sisters, Mrs. Bertha Hill and Mrs. Ethel McCall, Capitol Floral Co 265-0521 910 Adams CARVER, W. L. CHAMBLESS, Earl T.

CHAVERS, Mrs. Viney F. CIIAVERS, William T. CODY, Frank Jr. COX, Charles B.

CROWE, Arthur D. DENT, Sam T. DORRILL, Lee DL BOISE, Tina Louise FLOYD, Willie GRANT, Mrs. Sarah H. HARRIS, Mrs.

Elizabeth HICKS, Benjamin F. LEWIS, Nathaniel J'. MARLOW, Sam MAY, Lawrence A. MELTON, Mrs. Lena MOSLEY, Rolin T.

MOTT, William H. PARRIS, Mrs. Ruth A. rAKTLOW, Mrs. Rufas C.

PERRYMAN, William F. ROUNTREE, Mrs. Mary E. SELLERS, Cornelius STEPHENS. Mrs.

Lenora II. VANN, Guts WHITE, PFC Michael E. WILLIAMS, Dock (Curlev) wuttiHiAUTON, Mrs. Emily White Gamberg PRATTVTLLE WHITE, PFC ffllchal Euger. Services wr or ii a.m.

Saturday from thi First Baptist Church with th Rev uonaia am red and th Rev. Franklin offimtinx Ri.rtxi u. Memory Gardens "with full military honors. Whlt.rinmhor Honorary pallbearers were members! ona coacnes or his high school college football teams. ond CHAVERS.

Wllllnm meiona resident of Autauga County and of Rt. 3, Prattville, died Friday morning In a local hospital. Services wui dc or 2 p.m. Sunday from the Kingston Protestant Church With th RlV. hi ftmhnm the Rev.

Gen Smith officatlng. Burial Will be In Wilson Ctmntm with Uhlt. Gamberg directing. Survivors Include aaugwer, Mrs. dock Reeves, Pratt' vine; three sons, T.

E. Clifton and cnavers, all ef Prattville; 26 granaennaren; 39 great-grandchildren una six greaT-greaT-grandchlldren. CHAVERS, Sirs. Viney Favors, ii, a melons resident of Prattville and of w. sixrn aiea Saturday morning In a local hospital.

Services will be at 3 p.m. Sunday from the" chapel of White-Gamberg with the Rev. J. B. Burt officatlng.

Burial will be In Memorv Gnriimnm uulth whtt.rimkArn directing. Survivors Include her hus- oana, Leanie j. cnavers, Prattvllle; two sons, 1 SI. and fflalcolm Chavers, both of Prattvlllei a rinimhtar. Mr Pearlle Wilson, Prattville; three orotners, Bill Favors, Prattville, and miner ana Lee Favors, both of Deatsvlllftr fwn Ittarc.

ffln tz Chavers, Montgomery, and Mrs. David look, prattville, and seven grandchildren. MOSLEY, Rolln Thomas, 79, a resident Prattville for eight years ond formerly of Montgomery, died Friday of-! ternoon at his home. Services will be at 4 p.m. Sunday tram the Emanuel Holiness Church with the Rev.

Melvln Holley officatlng. Burial will be In Memory Gardens Cemetery with Whlte- Gamberg directing. Survivors Include his widow, Mrs. Carl E. osloy, Pratt ville; four sons, E.

W. Moslev. Tuscaloosa, and Wilson, Lawrence and James Mosiey, all of Prattville; three caugnters, Mrs. Jews Hunter. Mr Mary Mlnlard and Mrs.

Tweetle Peoples, all of Prattville, one foster son, Calvin Watson, Prattville; four brothers, L. C. Earnest, Butler and Bishop Mosley, all of Georglana; a sister, Mrs. Stella Lowe, Georglana; i grandchildren, and 65 great grandchildren. White Chapel S.

Durden G. E. Victory DUBOSE, Tina Louise, Infant daughter! of Mr. and Mrs. Elbert Dubose, died in a local hospital at 8:30 p.m.

Friday. Graveside services will be held at Memorial Cemetery at 3 p.m. Sunday with the Rev. Albert Smith officiating, White Chapel directing. Survivors include the parents, Montgomery grandmothers, Mrs.

Dora Young Montgomery, and Mrs. Alma Dubose, Selma; three brothers, Alfred, Bobby and Michael Dubose, and two sisters, Carol and Lynn Duboss. STEPHENS, Mrs. Lenora Hayes, a rest dent of Montgomery for 50 years, died at her home at 11:30 p.m. Friday after a brief Illness.

Graveside services will be held at Greenwood Cemetery Sunday at 3:30 p.m. with Dr. Henry L. Lyon Jr. and Dr.

J. R. White officiating, White Chapel directing Survivors Include two sisters, Mrs Henry L. Lyon Montgomery, and Mrs. H.

H. Hobbs, Oklahoma City, Okla. CARVER, W. 70, 0 resident of Burkett Drive and of Montgomery for 25 years, died In a local hospital at 9 p.m. Friday after an extended Illness.

Services will be from White! Chapel at 10 a.m. JBonday with the Rev. Billy J. Johnson officiating, burial In Greenwood Cemetery. Survivors Include his widow, Mrs.

Geraldlne Car. ver, Montgomery; and one sister, Mrs, Era B. Atwater, Tampa, Fla. ROUNTREE, Mrs. Mary Emma, a resi dent of Montgomery for SO years, died In a local hospital at k15 a.m Saturday after an extended Illness.

Services will be from White Chapel at 4:30 p.m. Sunday with the Rev, A. F. Howington officiating, burial In Oakwood Cemetery Annex. Survivors Include one son, W.

B. Rountree Montgomery; three grandchildren, Mrs, Duane Clark, Gainesville, Charles: B. Rountree, Birmingham, and Mrs Nancle Bullard, Montgomery; one niece, Mrs. W. J.

Matthews Montgomery; one nephew, W. Phillips, Prattville; and lour greatgrandchildren. Pallbearers will be P. Canty, Charles B. Rountree, F.

Rountree B. F. Rountree Doyce Rountree and John D. Hall. PERRYMAN, William 47, a lifelong resident of Montgomery, died at his home, 23 E.

Third St. (OP), after an extended Illness. Services will be from White Chapel at 3:30 p.m. Sunday with Dr. Robert Strong officiating, burial In Oakwood Cemetery.

He was a veteran of World War II. Survivors Include his mother, Mrs. C. M. Ferryman, Montgomery.

WORTHINGTON, Mrs. Emily Elizabeth, a resident of Millbrook, died In a Montgomery hospital at 9:25 a.m. Sri day after an extended Illness. Services will be from White Chape at 2 p.m Sunday with the Rev. Hughle Denton officiating, burial In Montgomer Memory Gardens Cemetery.

Survivors Include one son, James W. Worthlngton, Brownsville, three daughters, Mrs. Mue Adams, Miami, Mrs. Ruby Lee Barrlngton, Millbrook, and Mrs. Edna Pollard, Montgomery; six grandchildren, and five great.

grandchildren. CROWE, Arthur Funeral wos from White Chanel at 3:30 p.m. Satur day with the Rev. Mark Anthony offi ciating, burial In Greenwood Cemetery. Pallbearers were grandsons.

Survivors Include on son, Harlaw Crowe, modiis, twa daughters, Mrs. v. B. wiTcneii, Murphreesboro, and Mrs, J. T.

Glrdner, Montgomery; ana brother, Paul Crowe, Lanett; on sister, Mrs. Julia Hammock. Lanett I 18 grandchildren; 19 great-grandchildren; and a number of nieces and nephews. CHAMBLESS, Earl 61, Montgomery and lifelong of 3215 resident of Roseate spoonbills are almost three feet long. Oil from hazelnuts is used as a perfume base.

Ross-Clayton MONTGOMERY FLOYD, Willi, 314 N. Jackson St. Ser. vices will be at p.m. sunaay from Mt.

Otlve Baptist Church, Mt. Meigs, with the Rev. R. Johnson offl. elating.

Burial will be In Damascus Cemetery with Ross-Clayton Funeral Home directing. Survivor Include his widow, Mrs. Ethel Lee Floyd; two daughters, Mrs. Elizabeth Brewer of Birmingham; and Miss Ethel Floyd; four sons, James Floyd and Roosevelt Floyd of Montgomery, Willie Floyd, and Phillip Floyd of New York; several grandchildren; five sisters, Mrs. Nancy Floyd and Mrs.

Mary Harris of Har-daway, Mrs. Lula Hayden of East Chicago, Mrs. Carrl Harris and Mrs. Lenola Harris of Montgomery; a sister-in-law, Mrs. Mamie Putten; several nieces, nephews; and other relatives.

SELLERS, Cornelius, 1304 Anderson Court, died Thursday. Services will at 1:30 p.m. Sunday from Weeping Willow Baptist Church with th Rev. P. R.

Dortch, officiating. Burial will be In Salem Cemetery with Ross-Clayton Funeral Horn Survivor Include five sisters, Mrs Mary Payne, and Mrs. Amanda Layd of Detroit, Mrs. Laura Alexander of Mobile, Mrs. Sallle Loyd of Montgomery, and Mrs.

Annie Ruth Washington of New York; two brothers, Eugene Ellis Loyd and Billy Washington Loyd, both of Detroit, three aunts, Mrs. Daisy Mae Chlldrey of Montgomery, Mrs. Felicia Sellers of Ft. Deposit, and Mrs. Mary Williams of Gulf port, three uncles, Tom Sellers, O.

B. Sellers, and Wesley Sellers; and other relatives. Strickland-Hayes TUSCALOOSA PARTLOW, Mrs. Rufus Tuscaloosa, died Friday after on extended Illness. Funeral will be at 2 p.m.

Sunday from Strickland-Hayes Chapel I Tuscaloosa with th Rev. Duncan Hun. ter officiating. Burial will be In Memorial Park Cemetery with Strickland-Hayes Funeral Horn direct-Ing. Survivors Include her husband, Dr.

Rufus C. Partlow, Tuscaloosa; one daughter, Mrs. Louise M. Hill, Montgomery; one son, Dr. Rufus C.

Partlow Boston, three sisters, Mrs. R. A. Culpepper, Columbus, Mrs. W.

D. Adams, Tuscaloosa, and Mrs. James E. Parks, Huntsvllle; ond eight grandchildren. The family requests th omission of flowers.

Donations may be mad ta th chapel fund at Partlow Hospital. Martin CLAYTON COX, Charles 90, died at 1 a Saturday In Chilton County Hospital.1 had been th Chilton County reprsentatlv In th star legislature" for several years. He was a member of York Rite Masonic Bodies and th Alcazar Shrine i Temple of Montgomery. "-ot 2:30 pm- Sunday Funeral Horn Chapel E.zl Burlol will Cwwtonr with Martin Funeral Horn of Clanton directing. Survivors Include his widow, Mrs.

C. CJ0S daughters, Mrs. Daytono Bwch. 'i'li. i SSrah JonM' Mrs.

mJ Mrs. Larrlmore, Robertsdale, fZL ZJZ'V' Birmingham; r.ITJSr't"0!10? ffldlson, Paul Cox' "of" ot Dovtona 0n Mr- Vergli w. and Clarenc Cox, both of Clanton. Jackson BRUNDIDGE Phenlx: wm IfflS mornin- Fun'" win be at 4 p. m.

Sunday from Rev B8Dhock BTS; ChUrch Kev. Dock McCol ough officiating th. cSSSfi with Jackson Funeral Home of Brun. tnf 'I1 Include two-' Dorri" of Phnlx City- Phenix City; 14 grondchlldren, and 10 great-grandchildren. Pallbearers will Mann Funeral Home TALLASSEB MJt' M' died Friday night In a Tallaswi win be at 4 P.m.

Sunday In th wTmL Jerry Newsom and Elder SSSt Adkln. in Pro. vldent cemetery with Mann Funeral; Horn directing. Survivor Include three ons, Bsrnard B. Melton, Willis and Austin L.

Melton, ill of Tallassee; flv. daughters, Mrs. Flora M. Trommell, Wetumpka; Mrs. Mary Lh "i JewBl D- both of Tallassee; Mrs.

Ellen Johnson, Ft. Mitchell, Ala. and hrth.rLc.mcD.?nlld' Eclectlc brother, Early Hornsby, Eclectic; on Dodevllle; 37 grondchlldren, 3 sreat-grandchlldren 1 and six oreat-great-grandchlldren. Brittonand Dobbs PHENIX CITY PARRIS, Mrs. Ruth Adams, 56, of 2107" 15th Phenlx City, died at 4:13 a m.

Saturday In a Phenlx City hospital after a long Illness. Services will LLm- (CDT of Button-t Dobn mortal Chapel with th -Rev. Dallas Laytham officiating, burial In Lakevlew Memorial Gardens, Phenlx City. Nephews will be pallbearers. Sur.

yivors Include her husband, Welton' Clty; on daughter, Mrs. Dorothy Brown, Yorktown, two grandchildren, Alan and Sharon Brown, Yorktown, four sisters, -Mrs Pearl Sims, Ft. Walton Beach, Mrs. Clarence Shiver and Mrs. Mary Harris, both of Brundldg and Mrs.

Mildred Hicks, Frisco City; five brothers, Clarence, Glllls and Lay-Adams, all of Brundldge; Fletcher Adams, Union Springs and Ralph Adams, Perry, Ga. Allen Funeral Home UNION SPRINGS VANN, Gus, died Saturday. Services will sunaay from Mt. Slnol- Baptist Church, Peachburg, with th Eddl Harris officiating. Burial will be in Mt.

Zion Baptist Church" Cemetery, Highway 62 East, with Allen Funeral Home of Union Springs direct--Ing. Survivors Include his wlfs, Vann, Union Springs; two sisters, Mrs. Rosle Peas and Mrs. Julia Williams, both of Union Springs; on brother, Lee Vann, Hurtsboro; and one daughter, Mrs. Marilyn Williams, Union i Springs; four grandchildren, Margaret Johnson, Mrs.

Erlene Youngblood, and Mrs. Evelyn McWhorv" ter and Robert Williams, all of Union Springs; and on son-in-law, J. Williams, Union Springs; and thre'' grand-sons-in-law; 17 great- grandchildren; several nieces and nephews; four sisters-in-law; and ether relatives and friends. He was a mem. ber of the Ridge Society.

MARLOW, Sam, died Saturday In the" Veterans Admlnlstratpon Hospital at Tuskegee, Services will be announced by Memory Chapel of Union Springs. Survivors Include his widow, Mrs. Laura Marlow, Union Springs; a son, Shed Marlow, Detroit, several nieces, nephews and host of other relatives and friends. BIBLES, BOOKS school A church supplies, music and visual aids. BIBLE SCHOOL SUPPLY im Atlanta HI Wty Dalralda Open Saturday til 1:30 Pit.

WASHINGTON (A,) The United States will spend an estimated $73.6 billion about $1,250 per student to educate its childern this school year, ft kTa aviation technology, aviation electronics, turbine and jet engine technology and general aviation technology. Tullis said a high school diploma or equivalency is required for enrollment, but that the provision for remedial training and basic education would make it possible to assist some students in meeting these standards. He said that a few vacancies still exist but he urges those interested in attending the school to contact the institute at P.O. Box 1088, Ozark, or to visit the school. increases, so will tne cost, tne report said, soaring from last year's $69.5 billion price tag to this year's anticipated $73.6 billion.

The greatest increase in enrollment will come in institutions of higher learning, with the number of college students rising by more than four per cent to 7.8 billion. Secondary schools, which en compass gardes 9 through 12, will have about 14.8 million students an increase of 2.8 per cent while grammer schools will drop to an enrollment of 36.8 million children. The decline in the number of grammar school children down 100,000 from last year's total is welcome news for the nation's crowded school system. The Office of Education attributed the drop to a reduction in the nation's birth rate. The office, a division of the Deparment of Health, Educa tion and Welfare, said more than 30 per cent of the U.S.

population will be involved in education. This would include 2.9 million people engaged in teaching and school ad- minstrative positions. The report said more students are receiving more education each year and this year will find new records in the number of high school, college and graduate degrees conferred. An estimated 3.1 million stu dents are expected to graduate from high school the largest class in history. Last year's graduates numbered almost 3 million There will be 815,000 bachelor and professional degrees con- fered.

244.000 masters, and 31.000 doctorates. The report predicted that about 77 per cent of all persons in their middle and late teens eventaually willl graduate from high school. About 45 per cent will enter a college or university and 22 ner cent will earn a bachelor'a degree. Seven per cent of today's high school population will eventual ly earn a master's degree and one per cent will receive doc torates. A cathedral at Naples.

Italy dates to 1272. Nebraska ranks seventh in agriculture. Collection on the moon July 20 while Collins kept the main spacecraft in lunar orbit. Aldrin also was a Joint winner of the 1967 aviator's trophy, with B70 supersonic pilot Al White and astronaut James A. Lovell.

The Harmon trophies traditionally are presented by the President at the White House. They were established in 1926 by the late Col. Clifford B. Harmon, pioneer balloonist after whom Harmon, N.Y., is named. 747 in Seattle, Wash.

The superjets, Checks Competition in airline service less than six months, already have carried a Unawed by their difference in size, million passengers. The little bird a robin rests on the wing of a Boeing flies solo. Grizzly Bear Mauls Camper grammar to graduate is ex pected to climb to 5 9.2 million about 800,000 more than last year. As the number of students Manhattan island, New York City. Several days later Williams flew a Harrier back to London in less than six hours, after vertical takeoff from Manhattan in weather so adverse that helicopters were not flying.

Armstrong, Aldrin and Collins were chosen for the 1970 Harmon astronauts' trophy for the Apollo 11 mission which started at Cape Kennedy, Fla, July 16. Armstrong and Aldrin landed ranger identified the animals as grizzlies. Moist was not injured. Rinker was flown by helicopter to Lake Hospital inside the park. Later, he was transferred to Billings, Mont.

"The bear was probably doing what most mothers, animal or human, would do," said Hennesay. "She was protecting her young." A search will be made for the bear and cub, he said, and they probably will be given to a zoo. The mauling was the third for the park so far this year. 1 On July 25, Roy Hedlund of Half Moon Bay, was mauled by a bear while he and his wife slept in a pup tent. Park officials are still investigating that incident.

The Hedlund encounter followed by a month an attack on an Oregon man by a bear near the Old Faithful geyser in the center of the park. In that incident James L. Freeman, 25, of Grants was attacked. YELLOWSTONE NATIONAL PARK, Wyo. (AP) A huge sow grizzly bear, apparently protecting her yearling cub, attacked and seriously injured a 21-year-old camper Friday morning in this scenic national park.

Asst. Park Supt. Vera Hennesay said Michael Rinker of Mount Union, was in satisfactory condition in a Billings hospital following his morning ordeal with the grizzly. Hennesay said Rinker and a companion, Stanford Moist of Jeytoy, were asleep in sleeping bags near Grant Village in the center of the park when Rinker was awakened by "sniffing sounds." He looked up and saw the bear and cub, Hennesay said, and started running. Hennesay said the animal inflicted multiple lacerations and puncture wounds on Rinker's head, shoulders, face and arms.

He said a park ranger happened onto the scene and scared the animals away. The First Woman Airline Pilot Also Honored I Apollo 11 Astronauts Add Harmon Trophy to small planes for eight years before winning her airline pilot's wings. Squadron Leader Thomas Leslie Lecky-Thompson and Squadron Leader Graham Williams were selected to receive the Harmon aviator's trophy for flying a Royal Air Force Harrier from vertical takeoff in the heart of London May 5, 1969, nonstop across the Atlantic to a vertical landing some six hours later on an East River site on the National Geographic Society's Hubbard and I ernational Aeronautical Federation gold medals, and the White House Medal of Freedom, highest civilian award of the U.S. government. Miss Turi Wideroe of Norway, a pilot for the Scandinavian Airlines System, was chosen to receive the Harmon aviatrix trophy.

Honored for her "determined and unaided efforts," she flew short-takeoff aircraft and WASHINGTON (AP) The first men on the moon, the first men to cross the Atlantic nonstop in a vertical-takeoff fcirplane, and the first woman to become an airline pilot were named winners Saturday of the Harmon international aviation trophies for 1970. The Apollo 11 astronauts Neil Armstrong, Edwin E. ldrin Jr. and Michael Collins will add the new honor to a long list of major awards that already include the Collier, Goddard and White trophies,.

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