Wausau Daily Herald from Wausau, Wisconsin on February 24, 1979 · 8
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Wausau Daily Herald from Wausau, Wisconsin · 8

Wausau, Wisconsin
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 24, 1979
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Page 8 The Daily Herald, Wausau-Merrill, Wis. Saturday, Feb. 24, 1979 Obituaries Lt John MacSwain Mrs. Roger Springer Wisconsin black family finds its own roots Navy Lt. John MacSwain, 26, Virginia Beach, Va., a rural Merrill native, died at 4:15 p.m. Friday at the Portsmouth (Va.) Regional Medical Center of injuries received Dec. 26, 1978, aboard the USS Inchon. Arrangements are pending at Taylor Funeral Home, Merrill. Lt. MacSwain was born March 3, 1952, in Merrill, son of Robert and Geraldine MacSwain, Merrill Route 2. He was married Oct. 27, 1977, in Honolulu, Hawaii, to Sandra Roble, who survives. He was a 1970 graduate of Merrill High School and a member of the state championship wrestling team that year, and was graduated from the U.S. Naval Academy in 1974. A member of the U.S. Navy, he was serving as an engineering officer aboard the USS Inchon. He was a member of the Naval Academy Alumni Association and St. Robert Bellarmine Catholic Church in Merrill. Surviving besides his wife, Sandra, and parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert MacSwain, are four brothers, Steven, Black River Falls, Rob, University of Wisconsin - River Falls, and Donald and James, both at home; and a sister, Mary Jo MacSwain, Evanston, 111. Mrs. Mary See Mrs. Mary See, Hewitt, Wood County, died Friday at 9: 10 a.m. at home at the age of 102. Funeral services will be held Monday at 11 a.m. in St. Michael's Catholic Church, Hewitt, with the Rev. Raymond Bornbach officiating. Burial will be in the church cemetery. Friends may call after 2 p.m. Sunday at Rembs-Kundinger Chapel, Marshfield, and after 10 a.m. Monday at the church. Rosaries include the Knights of Columbus at 7:30 p.m., parish at 8 p.m. and Altar Society at 8:15 p.m., all on Sunday at the chapel. Born in Germany Aug. 4, 1876, Mrs. See was the former Mary Rauen. She came to this country at the age of 7 and was married Feb. 1, 1897, in Adams, Minn., to Joseph See, who died Nov. 6, 1970. The couple farmed in the Hewitt area from 1915 until retiring in 1942. Survivors include three daughters, Mrs, Margaret Merkel, Gurney, 111., Mrs. Catherine Cieslak, Evanston, 111., and Mrs. Anna Stenson, Wittenberg; four sons, Phillip J., Spencer, Math, Anaheim, Calif., John, Hollywood, Fla., and Michael, Marshfield; 39 grandchildren; 160 great grandchildren and 12 great-greatgrandchildren. Mrs. Minnie Weinke Mrs. Minnie Weinke, 89, formerly of 427 Plumer St., Wausau, died Friday evening in a local nursing home. Services will be held Monday at 11 a.m. at Helke East Chapel, Wausau. The Rev. Jerry Paul of St. Paul's United Church of Christ will officiate, and burial will be in Pine Grove Cemetery, Wausau. Friends may call at the funeral chapel after 3 p.m. Sunday. Mrs. Weinke was born Oct. 20, 1889, in Marathon County. She was married Sept. 16, 1911, in Wausau, to Otto Weinke. He died Oct. 25, 1942. She is survived by three daughters, Mrs. Lenore Olshanski, 427 Plumer St., Wausau, Mrs. Esther Habeck, West Bend, and Mrs. Viola Howard, Neenah; a son, Melvin, Eau Claire; two step-sisters, Mrs. Frank Tersen, Milwaukee, and Mrs. William Block, Med-ford; 24 grandchildren; and 21 great-grandchildren. Mrs. Jennie Berg Services for Mrs. Jennie Berg, 82, a longtime Wausau resident who died Thursday at 4:25 p.m. at Wisconsin Veterans Home in King where she resided, will be held Monday at 2:30 p.m. in St. Stephen's Lutheran Church, Wausau. The Rev. Gilbert Meyer will officiate and burial will be in the Mosinee cemetery. Friends may call Sunday after 3 p.m. at Beste Funeral Home, Mosinee, and at the church from 11 a.m. Monday until the hour of services. The former Jennie Altenburg was born Dec. 17, 1896, in the town of Knowlton, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Altenburg. She was married May 14, 1919, in Stevens Point to Elmer Berg. He died Aug. 31, 1978. Survivors include two sons, Stuart, 913 E. Lakeshore Drive, Wausau; and Donald, River Falls; two brothers, James Altenburg, Mosinee Route 3, and Forrest Altenburg, Bensonville, 111.; two sisters, Mrs. Lee Gardner, 913 Ethel St., and Mrs. Ray Gardner, 606 Forest St., both of Wausau; and five grandchildren. The time of services has been changed for Mrs. Roger Springer, Wausau Route 3, who was killed in an automobile accident- Thursday morning. Services will be held Monday at 10:30 a.m. at Peterson Funeral Home and at 11 a.m. at St. Michael's Catholic Church, both in Wausau. The time had originally been set for one-half hour earlier. Charles L. Lemmens Charles L. Lemmens, 68, An-tigo, died suddenly at his home Friday at 2:30 p.m. Services will be held Monday at 10 a.m. at St. John's Catholic Church, Antigo. The Rev. Charles Hoffman will officiate, and burial will be in Queen of Peace Cemetery, Antigo. Friends may call after 3 p.m. Sunday at the McCandless -Zobel and Bradley Funeral Home, Antigo, w"here a wake service will be held at 8 p.m. Mr. Lemmens was born Jan. 12, 1911, in the town of Harrison, Lincoln County. He moved to Antigo as a young man and was employed at Boykins Construction Co. and the Guenther Potato Co. before his retirement. He was married on Jan. 10, 1941, to the former Evelyn Hitz, who survives. He was a member of St. John's Catholic Church. Survivors, in addition to his wife, include a daughter, Patricia Duff, Racine; a son, Al "Bud", Antigo; three sisters, Mrs. Earl Van Norman, Bedford, Va., Mrs. William Servi, New Berlin, and Dorothy Hartl, Wausau; three brothers, Frank and Albert, Rhinelander, and Pepen, Shawano; and three grandchildren. Thefts reported Burglars broke into Mountain Lanes Bowling Alleys, 1401 Elm St., Wausau, during the night by breaking a window. Once inside they removed a steel bar from a pin ball machine and used it to break the glass in a door leading to the office. It was not immediately learned what, if anything, was taken. Hoffers Inc., 310 Bellis St., Wausau, is holding a sales seminar at the Holiday Inn. Friday night displays and door prizes were left in a locked room. However, someone broke in and took about 50 paint brushes, caulking compound, wallpaper remover and six framed pictures of wildlife scenes of ducks and dogs valued at $125. Also taken was a Skil Saw, clock radio, hot plate and battery charger which were to be given away as door prizes. Dreyfus van proposal hit MADISON, Wis. (AP) - The red-vest election campaign of Republican Gov. Lee S. Dreyfus continues to be "showboat politics," Democratic Rep. Michael Kirby complained Friday. He objected to Dreyfus' plans for purchasing a $13,000 van which would bear the governor's red vest insignia on the side. "Once again Dreyfus has ignored fiscal restraint in the interest of showboat politics," Kirby said. "Dreyfus already has pumped up his office budget to the bursting point, and now he has found yet another way to increase state spending," Kirby added. A spokesman for Dreyfus had said the governor wanted the van instead of the executive car, and would like it equipped with a work table and radiotelephone. The van also would have a metal red vest insignia so people would know the governor was in their community and could meet with him, the spokesman said. "Wisconsin taxpayers shouldn't have to finance a modified campaign vehicle just to fulfill Dreyfus' latest vest dream," Kirby said. Beth Heiden breaks two world marks GRENOBLE, France (AP) -American Beth Heiden smashed two world records Saturday in the 500-meter and 1,500-meter women's races at the World Junior Speed Skating Championships in this French Alpine city. Second-place finisher Bjoerg Eva Jensen of Norway, in 2:15.75, and third-place Ria Visser of Holland, 2:16.01, also broke Petruseva's record. i (From Page 1) Blacks and whites together built a school around 1870, and in 1882 both races worshipped in a log church they had raised. They were hardworking religious people who valued their newfound freedom. When the, Greene's former owner, who had allowed them to work while in Missouri, discovered the whereabouts of his escaped slaves, he wrote to Pleasant Ridge asking them to return. They did not, for the memory of slavery was too strong and the taste of freedom too sweet. Thomas Greene, quoted in 1936 in the Platteville Journey recalled that he had seen, "too many good families broken up on the auction block. A strong man or a good wench could bring $1,000 each, while owners would give away a mammy's children to get rid of them." "When we were kids, we fought with white kids and made up," Mrs. Lewis, born in 1889, recalls in a State Historical Society of Wisconsin publication. We never realized any difference in color. I remember when our white neighbors would ask my father to help stack the hay. He knew just how to do it. And I remember the times we would pack a lunch or go off the whole day to white or Negro neighbors to do some patching while the menfolk worked in the fields." At its height in the late 1800s and early 1900s, more than 100 blacks lived in the community, trading in Lancaster and Beetown. But slowly, the community began to die. In the 1940s, hundreds of the descendants of the original black settlers would return for annual gatherings sponsored by the Autumn Leaf Club formed in 1906 as a way of maintaining old ties and held on land donated by Thomas Greene. At the time of her death in 1959, however, Mrs. Lewis had about 80 acres, and was the sole surving black landowner in Pleasant Ridge. "I think a lot of it was socioeconomic," said James Greene, an assistant state telecommunications manager with the Department of Administration. "There was a lot of pressure like there is nowadays. There was no place for them to work. They didn't have the money to buy farms and there was no one to marry." This was corroborated by his mother, Mrs. Mildred Greene, who left Pleasant Ridge in 1927 at 18 to come to Madison, intending to go to the university. "I saw no future there as all of the rest of the young people who left before me," she said. "There were no men to marry so that didn't look too promising." Much like the children of the white pioneers, the black sons and daughters of Pleasant Ridge grew away from the farming community, traveling to where there was work or the chance to get a better education. One of Mrs. Lewis' sisters, Sarah Greene, attended college in Missouri and stayed to teach school. Another sister, Mamie Davis, owned a dress shop and later a hotel and restaurant in Madison. A grandson of Charles Shepard became the second black to graduate from the University of Minnesota Dental School, settling in Minnesota and then moving to Chicago. Before beginning his research into the history of Pleasant Ridge, James Greene, though living in Madison, still had ties with the community. "I met most of them used to spend my summers down there and worked on the farm," he said. "I can remember as a child in the 1930s playing in an old log cabin which was part of the original farmhouse." And although he was just a child then, he remembered Thomas Greene, by then in his 90s. "The kids would play around him and he would talk. I remember him talking about the Civil War and how cold and desolate it was and how poorly supplied they were." He and his wife still return occasionally to the old cemeteries. Using the information from the old gravestones, they have compiled a genealogical chart showing the descendants of the Shepards and the Greenes. "The interest and curiosity that we got from "Roots" and the whole thing Alex Haley did just stimulates you to continually do it," Mrs. James Greene said. "Otherwise it's lost and there's no one to pass it on." Still, there are gaps in the history. There are question marks on the genealogical chart, indicating faults in the memories of some of the oldtimers or information they simply refused to resolve. "Tom Greene carried a lot of secrets to the grave," James Greene chuckled, noting that though blacks and whites lived together harmoniously, there was still occasional animosity. In one incident, according to the Historical Society pamphlet "Black Settlers in Rural Wisconsin," a white man shot a black settler whom he suspected of courting his daughter. And in a reversal of that incident, James Greene says one of the sons of the original settler John Greene stood trial in 1917, and was acquitted, for shooting a white man he suspected of paying undue attention to his daughter. James and Dolores Greene said they intend one day to set down the family history, joking that they would like to begin "before our retirement." In her handwritten history of the Pleasant Ridge settlers, willed with papers and documents to the Grant County Historical Society and on microfilm at the State Historical Society in Madison, Mrs. Lewis wrote, "... this colony, where dominant courage and determination to be free and equal citizens amid trials and hardship did succeed, to become a part of Grant County and worthy of her history." "I guess because of that background, I feel a lot more about my blackness," James Greene says thoughtfully. "I remain proud about my ancestry and. my roots. I think it's important to maintain that, because a lot of us ignore it, or we just don't know." Weather roundup FORECAST Until Sunday m IV I I I 1 (tM Hrn 1 J I 11 Ml Cold Wo,- N. V IXXXX1 5howM Stationary 0lwdcd aurct law temperatures or area. 0WV.70 PolO IrOM NATIONAL WEATHEt SERVICE. NOAA. U S Dept. ol Commerce. FAA temperatures at Wausau Municipal Airport, courtesy of Wausau Aero, since yesterday afternoon were: 3 p.m. 30 3 a.m. 21 6 p.m. 28 6 a.m. 15 WAUSAU 9Pm- 27 9a.m. 15 12 mid. 25 10 a.m. 19 YESTERDAY (midnight to midnight) the high temperature was 35 degrees and the low was 25. There was .63 in. precipitation. The mean temperature was 30 degrees. Today's low was 13 degrees. At 10 a.m. the wind was out of the NNE at 7 mph, the barometer was 30.45 and rising. There was 0 in. precipitation. The dew point temperature was 7 degrees. A year ago today the high was 28, the low was 19, and there was 2 in. of snow. Sunset tonight will be at 5:39 p.m., and sunrise tomorrow at 6 : 47 a.m. WEATHER FORECAST The National Weather Service forecast for Saturday until early Sunday predicts rain for the east coast states and snow for Illinois, Indiana, Michigan and parts of Wisconsin, Iowa, Missouri and Kentucky. Showers are forecast for the Pacific Northwest, northern California, Idaho, and parts of Montana, Utah and Nevada. AP Laserphoto STATE NATION HI LO Albany 38 34 Atbu'que 49 28 Amarillo 52 28 Anchorage 22 01 Asheville 55 50 Atlanta 67 55 Birmingham 70 59 Bismarck 13 -26 Boise 41 33 Boston 39 33 Brownsville 81 68 Buffalo 45 36 CharlstnSC 65 54 Chicago 42 26 Cincinnati 61 35 Cleveland 54 35 Dal Ft. Wth 64 39 Denver 37 21 Des Moines 38 09 Detroit 45 30 Duluth 31 -to. Fairbanks 46 -22 Hartford 39 32 Helena 14 -01 Honolulu 85 72 Houston 70 56 Ind'apolis 51 31 Jacks'ville 80 67 Juneau 23 15 Kan's City 44 20 The Weather Elsewhere By The Associated Press Saturday Las Vegas 61 36 Little Rock 71 43 Los Angeles 60 46 Louisville 64 38 Memphis 68 46 Miami 76 73 Milwaukee 37 25 Mpls-St. P. 38 02 New Orleans 76 59 New York 40 36 Okla.City 53 29 Omaha 31 06 Orlando 84 69 Philad'phia 43 37 Phoenix 64 40 Pittsburgh 44 39 P'tland, Me. 34 32 P'tland.Ore. 52 40 Rapid City 15 06 Richmond 48 38 St. Louis 58 27 St. P.Tampa 83 11 Salt Lake 28 18 San Diego 64 49 San Fran 56 48 SeatUe 43 31 Spokane 33 28 Washington 44 38 HI Previous day's high. LO Previous day's low. By The Associated Press Roof collapses brought warnings from state officials, while the progression of mild weather followed by today's freezing conditions was described by a weather official as the ideal situation to reduce the flood threat facing the state. "As long as you get a little melting and freezing and melting and freezing, it gives the water a chance to run off," said Jim Schulze of the Milwaukee office of the National Weather Service. Much of southeastern Wisconsin is still covered by remainders of heavy snows that fell in January, prompting warnings of potential flood dangers. At Milwaukee, the snowcover which had climbed above 30 inches last month dropped from 19 inches yesterday morning to 15 inches today, with the water equivalent at about 4 inches, Schulze said. High temperatures around the state Friday ranged from 42 at Neenah and New London to 30 at Glidden and Pence, and overnight lows ranged from 2 below zero at Hudson and Glidden to 25 at Milwaukee. In addition to potential flood dangers, however, state officials warned owners of buildings with flat roofs to beware of buildups of water and slush behind ice-clogged drains that could cause roof cave-ins. The warning came as at least nine incidents of roof or ceiling collapses were reported. The Department of Industry, Labor and Human Relations said roof collapses had been reported at a Wisconsin Rapids elementary school gymnasium, a riding stable in Beloit and a Madison drive-in restaurant where a canopy collapsed. Milwaukee public works officials also reported a "phenomenal" outbreak of potholes in city streets, blamed in part on melting snow and ice. Budget ignores energy conservation: lawmakers MADISON, Wis. (AP) - Gov. Lee Dreyfus' proposed state budget virtually ignores the need for energy conservation, State Reps. Kevin Soucie, D-Milwaukee, and Sharon Metz, D-Green Bay, said Thursday. The lawmakers, chairmen of committees that held a joint hearing Wednesday on prospective gasoline shortages, said the governor's highway priorities apparently were not set with fuel shortages in mind. Witnesses at the hearing raised the possibility of rigid enforcement of the 55 mph speed limit, a nationwide speed limit even lower than 55, selective closings of service stations and other measures to stretch gasoline supplies that will fail to meet demand by this summer. Lowell Jackson, Dreyfus' transportation secretary, announced a "new generation" highway plan at the hearing that he said would take fuel efficiency into account in future highway design. "While the Department of Transportation's energy conservation policies look good on paper, only miniscule amounts have actually been budgeted for conservation programs," Ms. Metz said. Soucie said the governor's budget calls for a 250 percent increase in appropriations for new highways. Ms. Metz said money for municipal and intercity buses was "a pittance" compared with the $82 million additional the budget proposes for highway construction. "At this crucial time when we should reassess our values on energy and transportation, the governor's highway program asks us to jump feet first into quicksand," Soucie said. The state Office of Planning and Energy expects a 4 percent overall gasoline shortage in Wisconsin this summer, and an 8 percent shortage of unleaded gasoline. LHS runaways still missing Three juvenile girls from Lincoln Hills School near Irma are still missing following two runaway incidents Friday night. A 17 - year - old girl fled from a dentist's office in Tomahawk about 6 p.m. Merrill police said she is the same girl who was apprehended by a local patrolman minutes after stealing a car and striking a fire hydrant in the mid - city area last year. Two girls, aged 16 and 17, fled from another LHS staff member while on an off - grounds trip at Antigo later Friday evening. Authorities are checking the possible connection of their disappearance with the reported theft of a car in the city about a half -hour later. Wine, beer confiscated Merrill police investigated two complaints involving juvenile drinking within an hour Friday evening. Three 17 - year - old Wausau boys were found drinking at Merrill High School. Police confiscated three half - gallon bottles of wine. Livestock MILWAUKEE (AP) Friday's csltn market opened steady; Good to choice steers 63.0O-65.0O; good to choice heifers 62.00-64.00; aood Holstein steers 60.00-61.00; standard to low good 55.00-56.00; dairy heifers 55.00-57 00; utility cows 553.00-54.00; canners and cutters 48.O0;53.O0; commercial bulls64. 00-67. 00; common 60. 0OM. 00. Calves: Friday's market opened steady; Choice calves 90.00-100.00; good B5 00 90.00. There were no hog or lamb markets. Monday's estimated receipts: 1,000 cattle, 1,000 calves. 300 hogs, 50 sheep. Four Merrill area boys, two aged 17 and two 16, were found drinking in an auto in the Wein-brenner Shoe Co. parking lot. Officers confiscated two bottles of wine, three six - packs of beer, two more cans and two open cans. Wausau Municipal Court Delores Thorn, 37, 1201 N. Third Ave., Wausau, charged with driving while intoxicated, was fined $180 by Judge Arthur L. Eberlein in Wausau Municipal Court on Friday. Ludmila Luedtke, ,78, 2817 Polzer Drive, Wausau, was fined $50 for failing to stop after striking a parked car. Scott D. Ewaskowitz, 17, Schofield, forfeited $27.50 for a juvenile liquor violation. State road report Slippery spots were reported on main highways in the northern third of Wiscosnin this morning, but in the rest of the state driving conditions were good on main highways, including the Interstate system, the State Patrol said. Secondary highways were generally in good winter driving condition in the southern third of the state, snow covered and slippery in the northwest "Monuments and Markers of Quality at Prices One Can Afford" NORDE MEMORIALS 101 S. Third Av. Wau.au. Ph. 842-3545 If you don't receive your DAILY HERALD Call only at these times: WAUSAU Ph. 8422106 Mendoy through Friday 6:3017:00 p.m. Saturday 4:00 ta 4:30 p.m. MERRILL Ph. 536-5561 Monday through Friday 6:00 to 6:30 p.m. Saturday 3:30 to 4:00 p.m. Aftor thoso timot call your carrior Viet forces strike back (From Page 1) On the eastern end of the border, three Chinese infantry divisions advanced behind heavy tanks through Quang Ninh province to positions overlooking east-west Highway 4, some 50 miles east of Lang Son. Thai intelligence sources said one division of Vietnamese infantry fought fiercly, sometimes hand-to-hand, to hold back the Chinese invaders Friday. The sources say the Chinese hope to cut Highway 4, which links Lang Son to the sea, and move inland to sever Highway 1 to the capital, thereby pinning the Vietnamese at Lang Son down on all sides. The sources said Chinese MiGs bombed stores of Soviet supplies near Haiphong harbor Thursday night, but a Peking official denied the report and the State Department said it had no evidence of the raid. The sources said Soviet ships were unloading missiles and radar equipment in Haiphong harbor when a half-dozen MiGs bombed warehouses holding Soviet war supplies four miles outside the city. The sources said there was a report of 13 secondary explosions when the MiGs struck, indicating the bombs hit arensals or ammunition dumps. The Chinese jets encountered anti-aircraft fire from Vietnamese batteries near the port, but there were no reports of any of the MiGs being hit or shot down, the sources said. Haiphong, Vietnam's main seaport, is 75 miles south of the Chinese border, and a Chinese raid at this depth would have been Peking's deepest penetration of Vietnam in the weekold war. China launched the invasion last Saturday with the declared aim of punishing the Vietnamese for border provocations and the undeclared goal of drawing Hanoi troops away from their invasion of Cambodia. The U.N. Security Council resumes debate on both wars this afternoon following an opening, 2Ms-hour session Friday in which U.S. Ambassador Andrew Young urged immediate truces and withdrawal of foreign forces. Young told the Council the United States had "stated firmly that we will not take sides in these conflicts," which he said have "wide and dangerous implications for the peace of Asia." In Moscow, Defense Minister Dmitri Ustinov denounced China's "dangerous provocations .. .against neighboring sovereign states" and said Peking was trying to "plunge the world into a war." The Soviet news agency Tass also lashed out at the United States, saying Treasury Secretary W. Michael Blumenthal's current visit to China is a "gesture of approval to the Chinese aggressors." Blumenthal told reporters on his flight to Peking he was carrying a message from President Carter on the Vietnam fighting that he will deliver to Chinese leaders during his nineday visit. He also said relations between the United , States and China, officially established Jan. 1 after 30 years of hostility, should continue to improve despite Peking's invasion of Vietnam. Injured Herman Tapper, 63, Marathon Route 2, was clearing his farm driveway with a rear - end scraper, about 1:55 p.m. Friday, and backed onto County Trunk A, a mile west of Highway 107. Allan Riemer, 17, Athens Route 3, going west on Highway A, first saw the tractor as it backed from behind a snow bank and was unable to stop. He hit the tractor, breaking it in half and throwing Tapper into a ditch. Tapper was taken to Wausau Hospital North suffering from back injuries. Driving hazard Don't try driving on Plum Drive in Wausau. Wausau Patrolman Roger Lenzner got stuck on Plum Drive twice on Friday. He lives on that street. The first time he and his wife, with the aid of shovels, were able to free him. He called the street department, which said it was sending a grader. However, the grader operator said the machine was too big to plow the street. When the squad car got stuck again Friday evening the officer called the street department and found everyone had left for the day. He called Norman Kittle, street superintendent, who said he had no one to send. A wrecker was called to free the squad car. Wausau auto dealer has license suspended In compliance with a special order of the transportation commission, the Wisconsin Department of Transportation has suspended the motor vehicle dealer license of Sam Bartus, of Sam's Auto Sales, Wausau, for violations of state law and the motor vehicle consumer protection code. The department listed the following violations as reasons for the suspension: Offering vehicles for sale with defective tires and other required safety equipment. Offering defective cars for sale without disclosing that they were defective. Claiming that pre-sale inspections had been made when they had not. Failing to show a prospec- Production Verdi's "Otello" was first produced in 1887. tive purchaser the previous owner's odometer statements. Failing to honor warranties. Misrepresenting the nature of warranties. The department said the dealer license "has been suspended for 30 days and will not be reinstated until the dealer has resolved complaints of purchasers to their satisfaction, and an inspection by the state department of transportation's dealer licensing unit shows the dealership is in compliance with laws and regulations relating to the sale of motor vehicles." . 903 East Third St. Mac Swain, Lieutenant John Arrangements pending at the Taylor 1 Funeral Home. SPRINGER, Patricia Services Monday, ,0:30 A.M. at Peterson Funeral Home,lh00 A.M. St. Michael's Catholic Church. Friends may call from 4:00-8:00 P.M. Sunday and after 8.00 A.M. Monday until time of services at Peterson Funeral Home. Parish Vigil Service 7:30 P.M. Sunday at Peterson Funeral Home. HUVEN, Lynn (Bud) Services Monday, 2:00 P.M. at Peterson Funeral Home. Friends may call from 3:30 to 9:00 P.M. Sunday at Peterson Funeral Home. PETERSON Funeral Home Ph. 845.6900 HELKE east Chapel Midtown 413 Jefferson St. WINKE, Minnie Services Monday, 11:00 A.M. at Helke East Chapel Visitation Sunday ' after 3:00 P.M. at Helke East Chapel Our 104th Year 1874- 1978 HELKE , WEST CHAPEL N. 3rd Ave. at Sprue Street i

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