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TUESDAY, AUGUST 8, 1967 PAGE TWELVE fT NFW? PALLADIUM, BENTON HARBOR, MICH. WORLD ALMAMC OBITUARIES FACTS Horizon Bright For Berrien Ask Funds To Avert New Riots Green Beret Unit Fights Off Reds Mrs. Joseph Hynes FENNVTLLE -Mrs. Joseph W. (Deon Hynes, 54, of Pullman, was dead on arrival Former Head Of Children's Home, Dies Teachers To Vote Sunday On Pact (Continued From Page One) tory.
STUDY BIDS Architects for Trend and Associates of Kalamazoo, designers of all the new schools and the remodeling jobs will study the bids and report later. There was no indication if they would recommend further curtailment in features or if they More U.S. Airmen Missing In North yesterday at 3:15 p.m. at the Community hospital, Douglas. Mrs.
Hynes was born Jan. 29, 1913, in Chicago. She moved to Pullman in 1966. She was a member of St. Edmound's Catholic church in County Receives Planning Report (Continued From Page One) as local government in the form of villages, townships, school districts, and cities, it is impor Ribicoff, Percy Seek $1 Billion (Continued From Page One) lem just by getting bigger night sticks and faster shooting riot guns," Hart told a Newark, N.J., turnkey Monday.
"You appear to be preoccupied with The Rev. August F. Runtz, 78, cf Seattle, former superintendent of the Baptist To classify and describe all the world's living things is no repressive measures. The policeman was Leonard F. Kowalewski, president of New Jersey's Fraternal Order of Police, which he said has members.
SAIGON (AP) American Green Berets and South Vietnamese irregulars believed outnumbered 4 to 1 counted 116 enemy dead today after repelling a North Vietnamese mortar and ground attack on a U.S. Special Forces camp near the Cambodian border. Casualties among the 500 defenders and families at Tong Le Chou were termed moderate, meaning they were hit hard. It was not known if any of the dozen or so American advisers were casualties. A South Vietnamese spokesman said the 165th North Vietnamese Regiment, believed to number some 2,000 men, attacked the camp 54 miles northwest of Saigon early Monday and fighting raged for many hours.
The South Vietnamese reported they captured 35 hand weap POLICE WITNESS Kowalewski insisted that peo ple connected with the antipov-erty program in Newark were involved in racial demonstra tions which created the climate for five days of deadly rioting. would trim the size. With, the two big construction bids still to be let, new junior high and the senior high addition, the board was in no hurry to approve the smaller jobs. A plan to heat the new St. Joseph high school north wing with electric power was debated at length last night, but no decision was reached.
Architects, the citizens advisory council and administrators will attempt to develop figures to indicate which source of energy will be the cheapest over a period of time. Ziehmer said new. 180-day school attendance law enacted by the state legislature will require St. Joseph schools to add three days to its schedule. Ziehmer said the three days will have to be added within the Sept.
7-June 7 period. TAX LEVIES The board will have to meet died July 29. Rev. Runtz had been superintendent of the home from 1943 until his retirement in 1957. He remained in Fairplain for two years before moving to Seattle with his wife Louise to make their home with a daughter, Mrs.
Melba Peterson. Mrs. Runtz died April 1966. Additional survivors include two brothers, Robert of York town, Saskatchewan, and Ferdinand of Arnprior, Ontario, and one granddaughter. Private graveside services were held Aug.
2 in Acacia cemetery, Seattle. Public memorial services were held in the University Baptist church. Seattle, of which he was a member and a deacon. Memorials may be made to the North American Baptist Seminary Library in Sioux Falls, S.D. Schreiber Rites Held Funeral services for Donald O.
Schreiber, 46, of 2309 Cleveland avenue, St. Joseph, were held Mondav at 2 d. m. in thp He spent well over three hours on the witness stand, repeatedly naming the United tant to preserve responsiveness to local needs and desires of the citizens. The two are not irreconcilable.
Encouragement should be given to cities to expand their boundaries reasonably in taking in fringe areas being developed at urban densities. County government should greatly increase its activities in such areas as county parks, preservation of scenic areas and prime agricultural land and in the provision of economical and effective public services through consolidation of refuse disposal, water supply, sewage treatment, and central purchasing. The county should promulgate model codes and furnish code enforcement service for air pollution, housing, licensing of trailer parks and refuse sites. The county plan should establish the major industrial areas and those areas for, commerce and recreation. It should outline measures needed to pre- serve areas between settlements for agricultural, open and recreational purposes.
It should set forth steps to carry out public works requirements on major-water, sewer, road, recreation Community Newark's an-tipoverty agency, as a source of Officers Are Accused In I Riot Slayings (Continued From Page One) have been turned over to the Federal Bureau of federal law," Cahalan said. Pollard, Temple and Coooer originally were listed in police reports as suspected snipers "killed in exchange of gunfire." The bodies of Temple and Pollard were found sprawled a few feet apart on the floor near one of two beds in a room of the motel's annex. Cooper's body was found in another room across the hallway. A number of persons who said they were in the motel on the night of the shootings claimed they were lined up against a wall, beaten with gun butts and threatened with death by the raiding officers. DEATH OF CHILD Meanwhile, the National Guard issued a statement saying that Sgt.
Mortimer LeBlanc, 41, fired a .50 caliber machine gun at the apartment where Tanya Lynn Blanding, 4,. was slain, apparently by guardsmen's bullets. The statement said the sergeant fired when he saw a flash in the apartment window. The child's family says the flash was from a match to light a cig- Snipers had fired twice that night from the family's apartment the Guard Statement said. It also said Detroit police found looted goods in the apartment.
Murder charges also wer filed Monday against Danny Royster, 20, and Charles Latimer, 19, in the shooting death of a white Detroit policeman, Jerome Olshove, 32. Police said Olshove and other policemen were attempting to arrest the two youths when Royster tried to wrest away an officer's shotgun and it discharged, hitting Olshove. Ashby, the second fireman to have died from the riots, was buried with full honors Monday. He was critically burned and partly paralysed when a falling high-voltage power line struck his helmet as he was fighting a blaze the second day of the riot. He died last Friday.
MASS BAPTISM EUGENE, Ore. (AP) One hundred eighty Jevhoavh Witnesses were bapzed recently in the University of Oregon swimming pool. racial unrest. When Kennedy demanded doc umentation for the charge ons, three machine guns and one heavy machine gun. In the air war, 167 missions I Ko wale ski replied: "My knowledge of the UCC has been limited to seeing these people picket and demonstrate." Oak Park, 111., and was a member of the Fennville Women's club.
Besides her husband, survivors include a daughter, Miss Joann Larkin of Chicago, and her mother, Mrs. Marie Winchester of Largo, Fla. Requiem high Mass will be celebrated at 10 a.m. Thursday in St. Peter's Catholic church, Douglas.
The Rev. Leo F. Rosloniec, pastor, will serve as celebrant. Burial will be in Lee cemetery. The Rosary will be recited Wednesday at 7:30 p.m.
in the Chappell funeral Fennville. William Schmidt Sr. WATERVLIET William J. Schmidt, 66, of route 4, Box 433, Coloma, died at 4:30 p.m. yesterday in the Watervliet Community hospital where he had been a patient since Friday.
Mr. Schmidt was born Oct. 2, 1900, in Chicago, the son of Mr. and Mrs. William J.
Schmidt. He was a retired service manager of the Cadillac Motor Car Division, South Shore Branch, Chicago. Survivors include his wJdow, Eleanor; a son, William J. Jr. of Los Angeles, three daughters, Hazel, Kathleen and Virginia at home; a brother, Henry, of Chicago and a sister, Mrs.
Florence Sack of Grand Rapids. Funeral services will be held Thursday at 2 p.m. in the Hutchins funeral home, Watervliet. The Rev. R.G.
Thelen, pastor of St. Joseph's Catholic chiijch, will officiate. Burial will follow in St. Joseph's cemetery. Friends mav call at the' were flown against North Viet Under further questioning, nam" Monday, including an at-! tack on the repeatedly hit Loi Dong storage area four miles i northwest of the port of Hai- phong.
But bad weather limited i Kowalewski said he rarely left the jail during working hours. Sen. Joseph S. Clark, easy task. According to The World Almanac, biologists who have been working on just such a project have succeeded in describing more than 350,000 different plants and over a million different animals.
Task Force Oregon reported killing 37 Communists in scattered actions in the central lowlands more than 300 miles north of Saigon. Navy pilots who attacked the Loi Dong storage area near Haiphong reported destroying four barracks, two ammunition storage buildings and a' motor pool. ATTACK BARRACKS A6 Intruders from the carrier Constellation attacked the Nam Dinh army barracks 47 miles southeast of Hanoi with 500-pound bombs, but darkness prevented assessment of damage. Both Loi Dong and the Nam Dinh barracks have been attacked repeatedly in the past. Other Constellation pilots reported destroying four storage buildings and touching off several secondary fires in a raid on the Dong Ae storage area 36 miles south of Hanoi.
Navy pilots also reported destroying or damaging 40 trucks and 28 water craft in other raids over the North. Air Force pilots reported de stroying or damaging 60 trucks, three railroad cars and eight antiaircraft sites and cutting roads in 43 places in the Panhandle. B52 bombers made three raids Monday and early, -today. Two targets were near KontUm City, in the central; highlands; The third was an enemy infiltration route 30 miles north of Saigon. OPPOSES VIET WAR MIAMI BEACH, FLA.
(AP) U.S. Rep. Claude Pepper, said Monday the Vietnam war "is no longer worth the heavy burden in money and lives." sometime before Sept. 1 to formally set the tax levies for the 1967-68 school year. The board decided to meet Aug.
28 at 7 p.m. the man in charge of guiding Congregational church. Casket bearers were Dr. Jack Bronfenbrenner, Dr.1 Dav antipoverty legislation through the Senate, demanded after id SteDhen. John VnlkharHt Ziehmer said a month before school was scheduled to open Donald Elferdink, Roy Brawley Monday's hearing that Director Sargeant Shriver of the Office of Economic Opportunity be given a chance to rebut the charges.
ana jonn culp. Attending in erouDs werp pm. that he is still looking for two elementary teachers and several other instructors. He said ploves of Schreihpr's flnu-pr Clark called accusations of shop, Boy Scouts and Scout ex he has high hopes of filling the' most of the attacks to the southern Pahhandle. JET LOST Another F4C Phantom jet was brought down by ground fire in the Panhandle, and both crewmen were missing.
It was the 638th U.S. combat plane reported lost over North Vietnam, and the 38th in the past month. Heavy automatic weapons fire by the Viat Cong brought-down five helicopters Saigon Monday. One crashed and burned, but the other four were able to limp away from the am- and other requirements of the region. COMPREHENSIVE PLAN Thomas Sinn? county planning director, said the Driker study was made under a S2.000 contract with the consulting firm.
He explained the reconnaissance study will be employed as an racial agitation by antipoverty program personnel unsubstantiated and utterly false. positions. The board received a report prepared by Vern Peachey, principal of E. P. Clarke srhnol that outlined a plan to ecutives of the Wabano district, St.
Joseph Kiwanis club, local florists and the Phi Kappa Nu fraternity of LMC. Serving as ushejs were Walter Geohart. Rav Zimmprman PROGRAM UNDER FIRE Buta new round of testimony critical of the antipoverty pro built' facilities, so that eventual Richard Drickey, Dr. Donald initial step in the development of the first phase of the compre- hpnsivp rnnntv gram is likely Thursday when ly elementary school libraries NashviEe, Police Capt. would have a total ot bush and were reported repaira The- commission currently has John A.
Sorace returns to the books. tfaKer ana William Syles. was in the in Riverview cemetery. Dey Brothers funeral home was in charge of the -v-v-- request in Washington for a At the same time the board arrpntpd a library policy that 21,000 federal planning grant. Sorace, scheduled to- testify next, said in a previous appear Mils fnr "an aooroDriate li ance that the Office of econom brary shall be established in funeral home after 7 p.m.
ic Opportunity is Subsidizing a The county would be required to match this with $10,500 in cash and planning services by Sinn's staff. The director indicated hopes the federal grant will be approved within the next Laicrick Rites Held today. school where Negro children are each building within tne scnooi district." SCIENCE LABS The addition to the junior hioh rnntraet is mostly in the Funeral services for Samuel John Melling Lawnck, 71, of 412 Territorial, few months. taught to hate white people. The chairman of Nashville's local antipoverty agency denied any funds have been given the school.
science areas. Ziehmer explained that it was necessary to get the bids out so that work could be started and some of the Kennedy, who wants to call a series of witnesses on social and Marriage Licenses Benton Harbor, were held at '2 p. m. Monday in the Reiser chapel. Burial followed in North Shore Memory Gardens.
Casket bearers were: Ernest Selby, Chester and Frank Rich-ter, Bill Metalski, Harold Mc-Farland and Clare Marshall. economic factors at work in city turmoil, said he will take his request once again to chairman James 0. Eastland, of the Judiciary Committee. Thp fnllowine marriaee li details had to Part of the expense especially in the science labs is" paid" for by the federal government. Theisen Clemens Co.
of St. Joseph won fuel oil contract at $0.1025 for No. 2 and for No. 5 and gasoline contract at Covert School Board Approves Budget Hike Eastland is in Mississippi ana the hearings are in recess for two days. Area Deaths censes have been issued by Berrien County Clerk Forrest H.
Kesterke: Delbert Vernard Hunt, 22, Kalamazoo, and Myrna Jean Baker, .22, Miles. Billy J. Babbs, 19, Niles, and Clark, meanwhile, proposed BANGOR John J. Melling, 79, of 8 North Center, Bangor, died at 12:30 p.m. Monday in the Battle Creek Sanitarium where he had been a patient for 19 days.
Mr. Melling was born April 3, 1888, in Buffalo, N.Y., the son of Mr. and Mrs. John Melling. He was the local agent of the Standard Oil for 32 years before his retirement.
Survivors include his widow, the former Mildred Britton, whom he married Sept. 29, 1910, in Bangor; two daughters, Mrs. Louise Dexter of Tracy, and Miss Lucille Melling of Bangor; two grandsons; three brothers, Charles of Columbus, Ohio, and Robert and Alex of Chicago; and a sister, Mrs. Mable Cones of Aurora, 111. Mr.
Melling was a life member of the Coffinburg Lodge No. 204, Funeral services will' be held formally a $2 billion program of emergency public works to provide more jobs in city slums. Four davs of police testimony on the riots also have produced repeated assertions that city riots are linked by a conspiracy. wanaa ft.ay Mcuuine, xa, eucn-anan. Ronald Miirser Oatsvall, 20, and Sandra Kay Skoda, 18, both of St.
Joseph. Vernon Ernest Clemons, 22, Hinsdale, 111., and Thelma Rae Kroll, 20, Berrien Springs. Arthur Willard PhilliDS. 61., FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover has said there is no evidence of such, a conspiracy.
Kennedy and Hart have asked that Hoover be invited to testify in the Senate inquiry. But it was learned no such invitation has yet been extended. The aorta is the main artery in the body carrying blood from the left ventricle. Thursday at 2 p.m. in the Mc- $0.1592 per gallon.
Both board president Dean K. Ray, M. D. and Ziehmer praised school nurse Lois Richards, R.N., for her work in school health. Dr.
Ray said the. results are often overlooked but from his medical experience, he said, Mrs. Richards has done an outstanding job. Policeman's Car Damaged By Firebomb DETROIT (AP) A firebomb heavily damaged a Detroit policeman's car today while the vehicle was parked in the 15th Precinct parking lot. Police saicF Patrolman Vernon Jocque had parked the auto, his personal car, and gone into the precinct station when officers heard an explosion.
They found the right side of the 1965 model car in flames. Broken bottle glass and a rharrpd cloth wick were found Kane funeral home, Bangor. The Rev. John Willis, pastor of the First Congregational church, will officiate. Burial will follow in Arlington Hill cemetery.
vert township hall. Polls will be open from 7 a.m. until 8 p.m. Voters approved an 8-mill, one-year tax last April. They are now asked to approve an additional 6-mill levy for a period of three years.
If approved, the additional levy will bring the total school tax to 14 mills. Appointed to the board of election inspectors were Mrs. Ernest Anderson, Mrs. Ernestine Kahn, Andrew Lloyd, Mrs, Mary Marsala, Tony Sarno, Mrs. D.
L. Flagg, Mrs. Al Gregory, Francis Hoffacker, Mrs. Myrtle Harris, Mrs. Claude Henry and Marie Edmonson.
EMPLOY TWO Superintendent Dr. Lewis Wood announced that Bernard Strouther and Bernard Abrams have been hired for the teaching staff. Strougher will teach high school English and related subjects and Abram will teach biology and serve in other capacities. Substitute teacher pay was approved at a rate of $27 a day. The board also approved participation in a National Defense Education act, which provides matching funds for school equipment in the areas of science, workshop or history classes.
COVERT The Covert school board approved a budget increase of $56,715 in the annual budget hearing held Monday night in an open meeting. The school budget approved in September, 1966, totaled A tentative budget was set in March, 1967, at a figure of $406,000. A final budget of was approved in last night's meeting. The higher figure was set in view of increased teachers' salaries and increased operating costs. The board accepted the proposal of the negotiating committee for the master contract for teachers' salaries.
At the request of the teachers committee, the amounts of the salary scale were withheld until the teachers vote by mail on the ratification of the proposal. The board approved a school year of 180 attendance days in accordance with the state requirement. Classes will convene on Sept. 5 and will dismiss June 7, 1968. OPEN MEETING An open meeting to explain the system's need for an additional 6 mill operational tax was set for Aug.
21. The special election will be held Aug. 28 in Co Brig. Gen. John F.
Freund was wounded in the lower right leg when he ordered his own chopper down to rescue trtiops from one of the downed copters. The 49-year-old commander of the 199th Light Infantry Brigade as directing an assault by and South Vietnamese troops seven miles north of the capital. Freund, a native of New York City whose family now lives in Vienna, was taken to the Army's 3rd Field Hospital in Saigon and was expected to be laid up two or three weeks. Gen. William C.
Westmoreland, U.S. commander in South Vietnam, presented Freund with his first Purple Heart in 27 years of Army service. Freund and his aide, a lieutenant, were the only ones wounded as their helicopter tried to pick up two U.S. soldiers. Ground troops later made the rescue.
Freund said the stepup in guerrilla attacks close to Saigon apparently is aimed at disrupting the Sept. 3 Presidential election. "I'm sure that this sudden increase in activity in some way bears a relationship to the overall increase in activity as a result of the forthcoming elections," Freund said from his hospital bed. Freund said the Viet Cong had rarely ventured into his brigade's area of responsibility around Saigon "because they've been beaten down so many times." But last week Red gunners shelled the U.S. naval base at Nha Be and a nearby petroleum tankfarm 10 miles south of Saigon twice in three days.
Units of the 199th Brigade also are based in the same area, charged with helping secure it. AMERICANS KILLED Three' U.S. soldiers were killed and 22 wounded in fighting around the crippled helicopters. South Vietnamese rangers, operating with the U.S. company, reported light casualties.
Seven Viet Cong were killed and the allied force reported capturing three weapons, including two U.S. carbines. A sixth U.S. helicopter was shot down Monday while on a reconnaissance mission about 350 miles north of Saigon, but there were no casualties. Across the country, a spokesman said, other U.S.
helicopters killed 17 of the enemy Monday, sank seven sampans and destroyed 97 fortified positions. Except for the attack on the Special Forces camp, major ground, fighting with large communist units remained in a general lull despite 35 allied operations of battalion size or larger reported under way. Troops of the U.S. Army's Officer Tells About Crashing Kids' Party Richard Kennedy DOWAGIAC Richard Roy Kennedy, 56, of, 313 Van Boulevard, Dowagiac, died in Ann Arbor at 3:30 a.m. Monday.
He was born Jan. 26, 1911, in Glenwood, the son of George and Basthi Kennedy On, May 29, 1937 he married Vivian who survives. Also surviving are two sens, Bill of Sterling, and Richard of i a three daughters, Mrs. Sharon Noith-rop of Pokagon, Mrs. Patricia Cosey of Pontiac and Mrs.
Bonnie Guest of East Point, three brothers, Albert and George of Dowagiac, Ernest of Sturgis; four sisters, Mrs. Edith Schmittdorff Constantine, Mrs. Bessie Hartman and Mrs. Esther Place of Niles. Mrs.
Gladys Metzer of Dowagiac; 12 grandchildren. Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. Thursday in the Lyon funeral home, Dowagiac. Burial will follow in Mission Hill cemetery. Friends maycall at the Lyon funeral home starting this evening.
r. Mrs. Hazel Tornqtiist THREE OAKS Mrs. Harry (Hazel) Tornquist, 75, Box 85, Harbert, died Monday at 9:15 p.m. in the Berrien county hospital, Berrien Center, where she had been a patient for five days.
Mrs. Tornquist was born in Chicago. Dec. 13, 1891, the daughter of Charles and Mathilda Spears. She had been a resident of Harbert since 1953 and was a member of the Three Oaks Eastern Star Chapter.
Survivors include her husband, whom she married June 20, 1953, and two sisters, Miss Lilly Spears of Chicago and Miss Ethel Spears of Novasota, Tex. Funeral services will be held Thursdav at 2 p.m. in the Connelly-Noble funeral home. Three Oaks. The Rev.
Gordon Smith, pastor of the Harbert Community church, will officiate. Burial will follow in River Eau Claire, and Jessie Mary Kelley, 50, Berrien Springs. Robert Winston Matlack, 18, and Sandra Irene Dew, 19, both of Benton Harbor. Larry Robert Ameling, 21, Benton Harbor, and Sherry Lea Rodewald, 18, Watervliet. Jim Ralph Styburski, 23, Buchanan, and Linda Louise' Skibbe, 19, Eau Claie.
Sammy Ewell Jones, 18, Benton Harbor, and Cynthia Lou Burlingham, 20, Niles. James Barricklow, 22, Coloma, and Judith Joyce Post, 22, Bangor. Jerry Wesley Freeman, 23, and Carolyn Kay Farris, 17, both of Benton Harbor. Kenneth Wayne McCuan, 18, Benton Harbor, and Elsie Ann Johnson, 17, St. Joseph.
Freddie 4see 42, and Ollie. Lue Patton, 32, both of Benton Harbor. Gary Ted Stroud, 18, and Joyce Elaine Armsteardt, 17, both of Benton Harbor. Alvis W. Morris, 26, and Janet Marie.
Schott, 24, both of Bridgman. Beryl Wayne Bailey, 28, Benton Harbor, and Marylee Payne, 27, Reading, Mich. AIRLINER KILLS DEER PITTSBURGH, Pa. (AP) A deer was killed Sunday when it ran in front of a jet airliner landing at Greater Pittsburgh Airport. The plane, flight 69 from New York, landed safely, though it had t6 have a hydraulic line replaced in its landing gear COLOMA "Kids flew out like bees out of a hive," Coloma township Constable Herman Vollrath told the township board last night in reporting on a noisy teenage party he, Constable Harold Nitz and sheriff's deputies broke up early Sunday on Lakewood Point.
Vollrath said a resident complained of the noise, called the Berrien county sheriff's office at i a aftri hp and Nitz. cruis 1 mmmmmmmm ing in the area.ioined deputies to disperse the youngsters, who the nearest ambulance stationed at Scottdale, about 15 miles away, the meeting will deal with alternatives for better service. A board meeting was set for Aug. 21 to study current fire truck and firemen's insurance and to hear recommendations from local insurance agents on coverage. The board paid bills totaling $2,459 for the month of July.
OPERA STAR'S ESTATE ABERDEEN, Scotland (AP) Mary Garden, one of the greatest stars of opera's golden age, left an estate valued at 2,083 pounds it was announced today. BEN CASEY MARRIES BEVERLY HILLS, Calif. (AP) Actor Vince Edwards, television's Ben Casey, and actress Linda Ann Foster married Sunday in the home of Dean Martin the place where the couple met. next to the vehicle. The firebomb thrower was not captured.
Civic Leader Dies At Home Near Ishpeming WINNETKA, 111. (AP)-Serv-ices were held in Winnetka Monday for Clarence B. Randall, 76, businessman, civic leader and a spokesman on the role of business in a free society. Randall died Friday night following a heart attack at his summer home near Ishpeming. He worked on various assign-fnr Presidents Harry S.
had blocked roaos wnn 4u uyu cars. Snnprvisnr Rneer Martin rec ommended taking the matter up with the Berrien County RnnH" rnmmissinn and the sher iff to determine if no-parking signs should be erected to Keep streets clear in the event of an emergency. Township clerk Roy Martin rt a lpttpr from State Reo. Lionel Stacey, Benton Harbor, Truman, Dwight D. Eisenhower, John F.
Kennedy and Lyndon B. Johnson. thanking the board lor its siana favnrine a return to Eastern Standard Time as soon as pos sible. Tt was announced the ambu A TRUSTED NAME IN lance committee will meet' with FUNERAL SERVICE Ill KERLIK0WSKE ST ARKS Coloma area officials Thursday tfrdiscus3 the county-ambulance service. It it develops that residents are concerned at having side cemetery north of Three Oaks." Friends may call at the funeral home after 7 p.m.
today. FUNERAL INFORMATION For Precious Peace of Mind ABOVE GROUND ENTOMBMENT in a garden mausoleum constructed of time defying granite, bronze and reinforced concrete provides a peace of mind that tomes only with knowing tht the precious -remains of loved ones are protected from the unfriendly elements of the earth. Prior io the advent of the garden mausoleum the dignity of above ground entombment was a privilege reserved only for the very wealthy. Now, the cost is often less than earth burial. The Chapel of the Pines is the only garden mausoleum in southwest Michigan.
We invite your inquiry. North 5hore pemonj (gardens FUNERAL HOME 2506 NILES AVENUE C3 Mr. Arthur Noe 2 p. m. Wednesday At the chapel.
let (4-1 I 2 A Thonvald Larsen 2 p. m. Wednesday At the chapel. FLORIN Of Quality, Distinction and Good Value for all occasions, stop or call CRYSTAL SPRIKGS FLORIST Flower Shop Greenhouses 1475 Pipestone Ph. WA 5-1167 save 10 3it all ported plants cash carry Twin City Tradition Kerlikowske Starks Funeral Service wtxi-M- ill nwirt nur FUNERAL HOME -v.
9251103 PIPESTONE AT BROADWAY BENTON HARBOR, MICH. 72 VV. Main Benton Harbor Ph. WA 5-2142 Cemetery, Mauieleum, Crematory PHONE 983-1SU MEMBER OF THE ORDER Telephone WA 5-1101 US 33, North OF THE GOLDEN RULE I.
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