Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on August 1, 1963 · Page 21
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 21

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 1, 1963
Page 21
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DEATHS AND FUNERALS DR. .IAMES V. MULLANEY • NEW YC-ftK (UP!) - Dr. James V. Mullaney, 48, chairman of the Department of Philosophy at Manhattan College, died Tiles* day of an apparent heart attack, ADM . PAULts p. POWELL WASHINGTON (UPI) - Rear Adm. Paulus P. Powell, USN, Ret., a former White House aide, died Wednesday of cancer. He was 70. DR. CLAUDE W. LEISTER WILKES BARRE, Pa. (UPI) Dr. Claude W. Leister, 69, a well-krtown mammologist and educator, died Tuesday at Veterans Hospital here following a heart attack. MRS. LLOYD W. HOUGH SAVANNAH, Ga. (UPI) -Mrs. Lloyd W. Hough, a great granddaughter of President Rutherford B. Hayes, died at her home Tuesday night. She was the wife of retired Army Col. Lloyd Hough of Savannah. Burial will be at the Hayes family home in Fremont, Ohio. MRS. DELVINA KERR KIRKWOOD — Funeral services for Mrs. Delvina Kerr, 90, of Kirkwood, who died Tuesday at Monmouth Hospital, were held today at 2 p.m. at the Corman Memorial Home in Roseville. Rev. George Harding of the Kirkwood Westminster Presbyterian Church officiated, and organist, Mrs. Her- KIMBER & WEST 36 PUBLIC SQUARE PHONE 343-5210 FUNERAL DIRECTORS For Over 60 Years Delnionte M. Thome 624 N. Cherry St. Funeral; 2 P.M. '-r FRIDAY at KIMBER 8c WEST CHAPEL. Friends may call at the chapel this evening. Masonic rites at 7:30 P.M. by Wataga Masonic Lodge No. 291. Mr. Frank R. Revele$ 663 Holton St. Services: 9:30 A.M. — SATURDAY at ST. PATRICK'S CHURCH. Friends may call at the Foley Mortuary tonight and Friday evening where prayers wall be said Friday at 8 P.M. Burial in St. Joseph's Cemetery. MOtTUAt Y 114* N. IfMdSi. 342-1913 man Steele, accompanied Victor Manuel, soloist. Pallbearers were Miles Snodgrass, Clarence Yefcger, Howard Manuel, Kenneth Crookhafti, Ernest Gray and Carroll Stinemates. Burial was in Kirkwood Center Grove Cemetery. Z. O. POINDEXTER GLADSTONE — Relatives have received word of the death Of Zephaniah A. Poindexter, 93, former Gladstone resident. He died July 12 in Granville at the home of a daughter, Mrs. Francis Robinson, where he had resided since last spring. Since the death of his wife, the former Martha Forward of Gladstone in 1959 at Mount Holly, N. C, he had lived with his daughter, Mrs. Lucille Massey in that city. She died last January and he came to Granville to live. Years ago, he operated a grocery store in Gladstone and was a farmer east of town for a number of years. Closing his store here he and his family moved to Burlington, where he traveled for the Schramn and Schmeig Wholesale Co. Another surviving daughter is Miss Helen Poindexter, an English instructor in Geneva. Funeral and burial services were held in Mount Holly. RALPH H. McCLANArfAN MONMOUTH Funeral services for Ralph H. McClanahan, 86, a retired Hale ^Township farmer, who died aflftoon yesterday in Monmouth Hospital, will be held at 10:30 Saturday morning in the Sugar Tree Grove United Presbyterian Church, northwest of Monmouth. Rev. H. D. Finley of the Monmouth First United Presbyterian Church and Rev. Delbert Icenogle of Burlington will officiate. Burial will be in Sugar Tree Grove Cemetery. Friends may call at the Turnbull Funeral Home, . Monmouth, where the family will be Friday night from 7 to 8:30. Mr. McClanahan, born Oct. 21, 1876, in Warren County, was married to Bertha Acheson May 21, 1903, at her home in the"* Sugar MCKNIGHT MEMORIAL HOME ALEXIS Noah A. McFarland 1045 N. Henderson, Galesburg Funeral services: FRIDAY — 2 P.M. at ALEXIS E.U.B. CHURCH. Visitation at McKnight Memorial Home in Alexis this evening 7:30 to 9 P.M. Interment Alexis Cemetery. KLINCK Mortuary Knoxville, Illinois Mrs. Florence McWilliams Delong, .Illinois Funeral services: 2 P.M. - FRIDAY at KLINCK CHAPEL where friends may call this evening. Interment Haynes Cemetery. Family suggests contributions be made to the Cancer Fund, Mrs. Jessie Sherman Formerly of Gilson Funeral services: SATURDAY - 1:30 P.M. at the KLINCK CHAPEL where friends may call Friday evening. Burial in Gilson Cemetery. David Leroy Shreeves Knoxville Funeral services: SATURDAY - 3:30 P.M. at the KLINCK CHAPEL where friends may call Friday evening. Interment at Knoxville Cemetery. Tree Grove cofflfrumlty. Most of their married life was spent on a farm northwest of Monmouth. She died June 25, 19B2. Mr. McClanahan served for many years as an elder in the Sugar Tree Grove church. surviving are a son, Earl, of Brooklyn, N.Y.; a daughter, Mrs, Fred Patterson of Alexis; two grandchildren; four greatgrand­ children; a sister, Miss Helen McClanahan of Knoxville, and a brother, Dr. Scott McClanahan Of White Bear, Minn. A brother preceded him in death. A memorial fund has been established for the Sugar Tree Grove Church. Donations may be left at the church or funeral home. MRS. MARY B. ANDREWS Mrs. Mary B. Andrews, 87, of Galesburg Route 2, died at 6:13 a.m. today at Cottage Hospital. Mrs. Andrews was born March 31, 1876, and had lived most of her life in the Galesburg community. She was married Jan. 25, 1900, to:James M. Andrews, who died Dec. 10, 1925. She was a member of the Seventh-day Adventist Church. Surviving are two daughters, Mrs. George Miles of Galesburg Route 2, and Mrs. Lewis Ingram of Knoxville; a brother, Frank Meadows of Kirkwood; 11 grandchildren, and 20 great-grandchildren. Funeral will be Saturday at 2:30 p.m. at Hinchliff and Pearson Funeral Chapel, where friends may call Friday evening. Burial will be at Berwick Cemetery. . DAVID L. SHREEVES KNOXVILLE — David LeRoy Shreeves, 87, of East Ann Street, Knoxville, died Wednesday at 7:20 p. m. in Cottage Hospital, where he was a patient about a month. Funeral services will be held Saturday at 3:30 p. m. in the Klinck. Chapel, Knoxville, where friends may call Friday evening. Burial will be in the Knoxville Cemetery. A retired farmer, Mr. Shreeves was born Dec. 8, 1875, at Rapatee in Knox County and lived all his life in the Rapatee and Knoxville area. He was married to Anna Irofts Feb. 22, 1899, in Galesburg, and she died in January 1940. He Was married to Mabel Purchase in Burlington March 14, 1941. Survivors are the widow; a son, Eldon Shreeves of Knoxville; a stepdaughter, Mrs. Opal Beavult of Chillicothe; a grandchild; two stepgrandchildren and a sister, Mrs. Carrie Dalton of Knoxville. He also was preceded in death by an infant daughter. LEROY (ROY) STEELE Leroy (Roy) Steele, 76, of 894 W. Brooks St., died Wednesday at 5:45 p.m. at St. Mary's Hospital. He was born at Paynesville, Mo., May 6, 1887, and was a resident of Galesburg more than 50 years. He had worked for McCabe's Scrap Iron & Materials Co. and Butler Manufacturing Co. Surviving are hiw widow; a stepdaughter, Mrs. Addie Allcorn, and a stepson, Lloyd Smith, both of Galesburg; 14 grandchildren and a brother, Charles Steele of Mexicq, Mo. Funeral arrangements are pending at the Fletcher & McDougald Funeral Home. MRS. DAVID GIBB BIGGSVILLE — Mrs. David Gibb, formerly of Biggsville, died Wednesday evening at Mediapolis, Iowa. Funeral services will be Saturday at 2 p.m. at the Biggsville United Presbyterian Church, with burial in the Biggsville Cemetery. Visitation will be Friday from 7 to 9 p.m. at the Sederwall Chapel in Biggsville. MRS. JESSIE SHERMAN KNOXVILLE - Mrs. Jessie Sherman, 79, a resident of the Knox County Nursing Home the past 15 months, died Wednesday at 3:30 p.m. at the home. Funeral services will be held Saturday at 1:30 p.m. at the Klinck Chapel in Knoxville, where friends may call Friday night. Burial will be in the Gilson Cemetery. The former Jessie Bloom, Mrs. Sherman formerly lived in Gilson and at the home of her daughter, Mrs. C. L. Prince, 424 W. Brooks St., Galesburg, before she entered the nursing home. She was born May 22, 1884, in Harper, Kan., and was married to Leonard Sherman Aug. 21, 1902, at the home of her parents in Gilson. H INCH LI FF a PEARSON FUNERAL HOME WCHAPIL 887 N. Broad Phone S4S-2101 MRS. MARY B. ANDREWS — RR3, Galesburg. Services 2:30 P.M. Saturday at the Hinchliff & Pearson Funeral Chapel. Friends may call Friday evening at the funeral home. He preceded her In death last June 10. Mrs. Sherman was a member of the United Brethren Church in Gilson, and a charter member of the Knox County Home Bureau, now the Knox County Home* makers Extension Association. Survivors are another daughter, Mrs. K. (Haste!) Boynton, Galesburgj a son, Ivan Sherman, Mountain Home, Ark.; three grandchildren; 10 great-grandchildren; two stepgrartdchildren; four great-stepgrandchildren, and a sister, Mrs. Ralph Wine, Galesburg. MRS. JOSEPHINE NELSON Mrs. Josephine Nelson, 85, of 253 E. Prospect St., died today at 10:20 a.m. at a nursing home, 620 S. Academy St. Funeral services will be held Saturday morning, time to be arranged, at St. Patrick's Church. Friends may call Friday evening at the First and Puckett Funeral Home, where the Rosary will be recited at 8 p.m. Burial will be in East Linwood Cemetery. The former Josephine White was born Feb. 25, 1876, in Galesburg, and lived here all her life. She was married to Edward Nelson in March 1911 in Galesburg, and he died in 1950. Mrs. Nelson was a member of St. Patrick's Church. There are no immediate family survivors. Nieces of Mrs. Nelson are Mrs. Arthur Murray, Mrs. Ernie Parrish, Mrs. Phil Creen, and Mrs. Forrest Reed, and a nephew is Les Robertson, all of Galesburg. Dirksen Lauds Late Senator As '&reat Man% WASHINGTON. (UPI) - Sen. Everett M. Dirksen, R - 111., Wednesday hailed one of his predecessors as Senate Republican leader, the late Robert A. Taft, on the 10th anniversary of the Ohio senator's death. Dirksen called Taft "a great man" who appeared on the national scene at the right time to meet the rise of organized labor. British Vow No Recognition Of East Germany LONDON (AP) — The British government made clear today it will not allow the" partial nuclear test ban treaty to serve as a backdoor method of gaining "Western diplomatic recognition for Communist East Germany. The British position was spelled out by the Foreign Office. Pre sumably the United States position is identical. A Foreign Office spokesman was asked by newsmen if East Germany's willingness to sign the test ban treaty would involve any recognition of Walter Uhlbricht's regime. The spokesman replied: "There is no question of the recognition of East Germany being involved We don't anticipate that the ques- tronof accession will present any difficulty." Taxpayers Gross $329.9 Million During 1962 WASHINGTON (UPI) - The Internal Revenue Service said Wednesday that taxpayers reported $329.9 billion in adjusted gross income for 1961. This was $14.4 billion more than reported in 1960, the bureau said, with about 500,000 more persons filing returns in 1961 than the previous year. NFO Promises Withholding On Milk Gofesbura ReaiatefMail, Galesbura, HI. ^^f^^}±^^^: Letters Pour Into Kennedy On Test Ban Index of Prices To State Farmers Jumps 9 Points SPRINGFIELD, 111. (AP)-The index of prices received by Illinois farmers jumped 9 points during the month ended July 15, the state-federal crop reporting service said today. The all-commodity index was 236 per cent of the 1910-14 average. This was 3 points above the July 1962 index. MADISON, Wis. (AP) - Local units ,of the National Farmers Organization (NFO) in 18 states have approved a milk withholding action in an attempt to win high* er prices from processors, a spokesman said Wednesday night. Robert Manke of Arlington, Wis., a member of the NFO national board, said the withholding was authorized "if milk processors do not continue to sign master con tracts in sufficient numbers," and added: "We are very satisfied with the progress so far." Deadline Kept Secret Manke said a date .for the withholding action had been set but he would not specify the deadline. "Our organization is fluid and can react to the situation," he said. Processors have been signed in the 18 states each week since last fall, Manke said, and 14 agreed to contract terms in the final 36 hours of the week ending July 20. He said the NFO contracts with Midwest processors are standard and called for a price of $6.05 per hundred pounds of milk for bottling. No NFO withholding action on milk has been undertaken, but in the past it attempted withholding of other farm products. Manke said there were several instances of milk dumping in di putes over NFO contradfc. also said that any milk withholding would be launched in all 18 states at the same time. Reports were making the. rounds in Madison Wednesday that a withholding would be launched today. Manke issued a statement saying the reports were incorrect. Lyman D. McKee, president of the 400-member Madison Milk Producers Co-operative Association, said his office received an anonymous telephone call Wednesday asking that the manager be told "not to send out the pickup trucks Thursday because there will be a withholding." MriKee also said "rumors have been reacliing our office indicating a withholding action on the part of some dairy farmers may be forthcoming in the near future." McKee, who did not mention the NFO by name, instructed the truck drivers to ma}ce their usual rounds today. WASHINGTON (UPtW'lt will be a black day for all people if we do not take this first step for peay." "It is another give-in to the Reds." These conflicting views on whether the United States should sign the nuclear test ban treaty with Russia were among more than 2,000 letters and telegrams that have poured into the White House on the issue. Both messages came from California. Favor Ban 12 to 1 The White House reported that messages to President Kennedy were running about 12 to 1 in favor of the test ban agreement. It gave reporters a look Wednesday at a random selection of the letters and telegrams received since Kennedy's address to the nation Friday night. A telegram from Washington state told the President that "fathers and mothers thank you" and one from Brooklyn said "anybody opposing the treaty should have his head examined." A Democratic club in California telegraphed praise for the treaty and urged "more high level conferences." Can't Rely on Reds "It is our opinion that this proposal is nothing more than a victory for the cowardly pacifists, a Chicago couple wrote. "We fee li&Uhat you are nabMkto think that ^Pe After1can /? d^ple should be expected to think that they can rely on the signature of the So viet Union." Another Chicagoan asked "how many times does the West have to be sucked in by Russia before she finally realizes that any peaceful-seeming concession such as the test ban treaty is merely another chess move in Russia's game to win the world?" Labor Secretary Knocks Words During Hearing WASHINGTON (UPI) — Labor Secretary W. Willard Wirtz would like to ban certain "unfortunate" words from the vocabulary of labor-management relations. He told a congressional committee Wednesday that terms such as "compulsory arbitration," "right to work," "goon," "strikebreaker," and "featherbedding" were "loaded." Rockefeller Will Attend Rally In September ALBANY, N.Y. (UPI) - New York Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller definitely will attend a Republican rally at the Ogle County fairgrounds in Oregon, 111., Sept. 7. Rockefeller's office issued a denial Monday but reversed itself Wednesday and confirmed the appearance. Small Town Gets Public Bidding, First Since 1896 CRIPPLE CREEK, Colo. (AP)— Cripple Creek, an old gold mining town high in the Rockies, gets its first new public building today since the Telle County courthouse was built in 1896. The new structure is a U.S. post office. But the big occasion won't be marked by much fanfare. Said Leslie Wilkinson, Cripple Creek postmaster: "We'll just open up." Keeps 'Tight' Count DETROIT (UPI) - Recorder's Court Judge Frank G. Scheman- ske offered John Abraham, 58, a sporting chance Wednesday, telling him he could go free if he could recall how many times he had been brought in on a charge of drunkenness. "Sure, 240 times, your honor," Abraham answered promptly. The judge consulted the record and said, "You may go." Children Musi Behave LONDON (UPI) - The Independent Television Authority announced Wednesday that children appearing in commercials henceforth must be put on their best behavior. Salem Youth Drowns SALEM, 111. (UPD-James Peters, 16, Salem, drowned Wednesday at a farm stock pond when he waded into the water and slipped while fishing. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! Youth Leads Police on Fast Chase Based on his demonstration early Tuesday morning, a 14-year- old Knoxville, Iowa, boy is, in the opinion of Knoxville officer Claire Tabb, a prospect for the Indianapolis Speedway. The youth, driving a stolen car, led Tabb on a chase, during which speed reached more than 100 miles per hour. The boy and his two companions, girls 14 and 15, from Newton, Iowa, later surrendered to authorities. It all started when the Iowa youth, accompanied by the two girls, drove away in a car parked with the key in it, at the residence of Francis Carlson, 611 S. Broad St., Knoxville. Tabb gave chase and sounded a radio alert which resulted in Elmwood police setting up a road block on 111. 8, between Yates City and Elmwood Tabb chased them through Elm wood and the car moved from a blacktop road onto a gravel road. Loose gravel on a curve, apparently caused the car to go into the ditch. Leaving the motor running, the boy and two girls fled into a near by cornfield. Elmwood police, three state police cars and two Peoria County sheriff's cars joined Tabb in a search of the area without locating the youths. Subsequent developments indi cated the trio hid outdoors for some 12 hours. Tuesday, about 2 p.m., the three emerged from their hiding place, after subsisting on tomatoes from a nearby garden, and wandered around the area for awhile. They slept Tuesday night in a shed on a farm about a mile from Elmwood, they told' authorities. Their will power and ingenuity then apparently wore out and they went to the farm residence and told their story to the occupant, who notified state police headquarters at Peoria. They were taken into custody, transferred to the juvenile home in Peoria and returned here yesterday afternoon by Tabb, Sheriff Max E. Jones and his wife. They are to be sent back • to Iowa. Pick Swine Ring Winners At (Continued from page 13) Cobb Named Tops BOSTON (UPI)—Ty Cobb has been named the all-time top major league baseball player in the weekly poll of the Academy of Sports Editors, while Stan Mu- iial of tht St. Louis Cardinals, ranked seventh, was the only active player selected in the top ten. The top ten, selected in order, are: Cobb, Babe Ruth, Rogers Hornsby, Honus Wagner, Joe DiMaggio, Walter Johnson, Musial, Christy Mathewson, Tris Speaker and Ted Williams. Other Winners Listed The \op winners in swine judging also included: Duroc Jersey — Rich Hemphill of Orion, grand champion of breed, and junior champion gilt; Snyder Farms, New Windsor, senior champion boar; Fenmar Farms, Orion, reserve senior champion, boar, junior and reserve junior champion boar, grand and reserve champion boar, senior and reserve senior champion sow, reserve junior champion gilt, and reserve grand champion of breed. Poland China — Roger Ault of Roseville, breed grand champion, and senior champion sow; Howard Fender and Sons, Aledo, senior and reserve senior champion boar, junior champion boar, grand and reserve champion boar, and junior champion gilt; J. R. Beatty of Avon, reserve junior champion boar; Jack and Pete Hamman of Nauvoo, reserve senior champion sow and reserve grand champion of breed; Roger Me- Creight of Aledo, reserve junior champion gilt. Spotted Poland China — Florence Symonds of Brimfield, grand champion of breed; George J. Coursey of St. Augustine, senior champion boar, and reserve grand champion boar; Gary Symonds of Bi Pi and reserve junior champion gilt; James Ault of Roseville, junior champion boar, grand champion boar, reserve senior champion sow, and reserve grand champion of breed Jay Hofer of Aledo, junior champion gilt. Fenmar Farms had the grand champion single barrow, with Richard Urban of Prophetstown showing the reserve champion. Fenmar Farms also had the grand champion pen, With John Lee Beatty of Avon exhibiting the reserve champion pen. Winning top three places in the show, judging were Fenmar Farms, Don Hazlett of Galesburg and Kenneth Urban, single 190 pounds or under; Richard Urban, Kenneth Urban and Fenmar Farms, single over 190 pounds; Fenmar Farms, Kenneth Urban and Don Hazlett, pen, averaging 190 or under; John Lee Beatty, A. W. Coursey and Son, St. Augustine and Harley Allen, pen of three over 190-pound average. Iffe luiMfin A i »av - i nb •JI Is •8 -JO | TSt uml 81*» - Ji. • it 38-40 Mi i *5 41»M 9M •JI 40*50 J. Id « mm i *J«_ •it it i • (Replies Mailed Out-a**te««l Card at thanks la Mamoriama Lodge Notice* } 1*1IMR6 coo DEADLINE Monday tnrough Friday 10:00 A.M. 1 SATURDAY " 9:15 A.M. Card of Thank* I WOULD like to thank all thoie who remembered me with cards, flowers and calls While at St. Mary'a Hospital. Thty were very deeply appreciated. Frances Hanson HALL, Roy—We wish to express our deep appreciation to all who sent floral offerings, food donations, Rev. Lyle Leverton, soloist, organist and pallbearers; also to Dr. Bagge and nurses at Saunders hospital for their kindness, and all who helped at the time of the loss of our loved one, Mrs. Roy Hall Mr. and Mrs. Norman Hall THE KINDNESS and sympathy of neighbors, friends, and relatives in our recent sorrow Will always remain with us a precious memory. Our sincere thanks and gratitude to all who assisted in any way during our recent bereavement. • Mrs. Verna Blout Mr. and Mrs. La Verne Welch I and Grandchildren ^ I WANT to say a most sincere 'thank you" to the many friends and relatives who re- tajanfield, reseate senioa^chjajn -jj^ajniy^i ^ein & t y§jf&J%Mmk »boar, ^mcham^Wv^^^^Z^^^S^ Accardo Plans To Sell Home Costing Million RIVER FOREST, 111. (API- Anthony Accardo, reputed retired crime syndicate leader, has apparently completed plans to sell his 22-room suburban mansion. , Accardo, who has been trying to sell the home for some time, has reportedly been negotiating with Fred J. Brunner, board chairman of Brunner & Lay, Inc., a tool company in suburban Franklin Park. Brunner said Wednesday, "We are interested in the home, but as of today Mr. Accardo is the owner." He also said he has beard about plans to auction the lavish contents of the home in mid-August. A $5 entrance fee, it is said, will be charged to keep away the curious. The home was built in 1930 by William C. Grunow, a radio manufacturer, for nearly $1 million. .3 Leave Painty For <Cleo' When Mandy Appears LONDON (UPI) - The Daily Herald said today three persons walked out of a party following the London premiere of the film "Cleopatra" when they found Marilyn (Mandy) Rice-Davies sharing their table. Miss Rice-Davies, a figure in the vice trial of society osteopath Stephen Ward, attended a showing of the movie at a West End theater Wednesday night and then went to the party. Th& newspaper did not identify the people it said walked out. Sources said 450 guests paid $140 each to attend the Cleopatra premiere, but co-stars Elizabeth Taylor and Richard Burton did not show up at either the movie or the party. pita].'Your visits, letters, uorai and other gifts, were real morale builders. Especially do I want to thank the doctors and the hospital personnel for the care and attention given me. It all helped so much to brighten and shorten my days of hospitalization. Thank you, one and all, very much! Elsie Prante In Memoriami COMSTOCK, Keith — In loving memory of our husband and father who passed away one year ago today, August 1, 1962. One year has passed since that sad day, When one we loved was called away; God took him home, it was His will; Within our hearts he liveth still. Mrs. Keith Comstock Mr. and Mrs. Keith • Comstock Jr. Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Johnson Mr. and Mrs. Charles Swegle KRANTZ, Gustan Phillip, of Galva. In loving memory of my beloved father who passed away 3 years ago Aug. 1, 1960. Three years have passed, I can't forget, Father dear. Your place is empty. AH your family miss, you very much. • Your loving daughter and family. Marion Anderson. R 1. WoodhuU. 111. 'Lost and Found—1 GdNfi FOR GOOD? Not tf/you quickly place a LOST AD. Phone 342-5161. WOULD person driving red and white pickup truck please return cradle lost on Rt. 116, east of Roseville Monday afternoon to Mrs. Carmen Costello, Roseville, 111. Business Service—2 FURNACE CLEANING Avoid the rush. Call today. We repair all - makes furnaces and stokers. CHRISTY COAL CO. 465 E. Berrien — 342-0155 NELSON'S Bryant gas furnace and burners. Used stokers.' gutter work. 135 N. Seminary. 343-2318. Weed Mowing E. J. MARTTN-342-0521 EAVES Cleaned - Flushed, Average price $6, $8, & $10 for one cleaning but will clean now and when leaves are down for the same price. Pay both after second cleaning if you care to. Also windows washed. 343-8771—3436923. REFUSE SERVICE Pleasing you pleases us. WE APPRECIATE your business. Call us anytime. Citywide Rubbish Removal. 343-8665 or 3434136. WRIGHT'S HEATING Tbermo-Products, Gas - oil fur. naces, sheet metal, gutterwork. Free estimates, 1-5 year payment plan. 29 Publlo Square. 343-6535. Xite 343-5404. (Continued on page 22) More Germans Escape BERLIN AP) - Three East German soldiers, including two border guards, fled to West Berlin during the night, West Berlin police said. Brazil Court Frees Publisher After Jailing BRASILIA (UPI) - Helio Fernandes, publisher of the newspaper Tribuna da Imprensa, was released on a writ of habeas corpus late Wednesday from the jail where he had been held for a week by order of War Minister Jair Dantas. The writ freeing Fernandes was issued by the Supreme Court. The publisher was jailed under the national security law for publishing information which had been classified by the War Ministry. He refused to reveal the source of his information. British Army officers invented the game of polo in India during the 1860s.

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