Page 15 article text (OCR)
D E AT IIS ANDPUNKHALS ERNEST B. HUNTER CHARLOTTE, N.C. (UPI)-Eu* neral services were scheduled to* day for Ernest Boyd Hunter, 74, a former editor of newspapers in Tennessee and North Carolina. Hunter died of cancer Friday at his home. Jack Moore of Sarasota, arid seven grandchildren. Her husband, the late George Shannon, was an attorney. A son Rex also preceded her in death. MRS. FALMA CLOR1TE MIDWAY, Mass. (UP!) - Mrs. Falma Clorite, 78, who tutored President Kenndy in French and taught other members of his family during the 1920s and early •30s, died Friday. * MORTON S. BAUM SR. ROCHESTER, N.Y. (UPI)-Funeral services will be held Sunday for Morton S. Baum Sr., 65, president of the Hickey-Freeman Co. here. Baum died Friday after being stricken with a heart attack. ARTHUR W. McKINNEY PITTSBURGH (UPI) - Arthur W. McKinney, retired president of the National Supply Co., now a division of Armco Steel Corp., died at his home Friday. He was 67. GEN. PATRICK J. HURLEY SANTA FE, N.M. (UPI) - Maj. Gen. Patrick Jay Hurley, a soldier, statesmen and diplomat, was buried with full military honors at National Cemetery here Friday. Hurley died Tuesday night. Among those named honorary y hearers were Gen. Douglas MacArthur and former President Herbert Hoover. GEORGE S. OLIVER PITTSBURGH (UPI) - George S. Oliver, former owner and publisher of the old Gazette-Time and Chronicle-Telegraph, died at his home Friday night. He was 85. MRS. MARY B. ANDREWS Funeral services for Mrs. Mary B. Andrews, 87, of Galesburg Route 2, who died Thursday, were conducted at 2:30 p.m. today at Hinchliff and Pearson Funeral Chapel. Rev. H. Hampton White of the Seventh-day Adventist Church officiated, and burial was at Berwick Cemetery. Pallbearers were Ralph Laird, Fred Kelly, Louis Perfi, Ralph Tabb, Richard Adcock and Don Perry. Arvid Erlandson sang, accompanied by Mrs. Roy, H. Pearson Jr. MRS. IDA A. SHANNON v_ Graveside services for Mrs. Ida A. Shannon, former resident of Henderson who died Friday at Sarasota, Fla., will be conducted Tuesday at 2 p.m. at the Henderson Cemetery. Surviving are a daughter, Mrs. .awn MEMORIAL GARDENS Beautiful Serene Reverent 342-5319 or 342-0061 Services Mr. Robert H. Mears, Jr. 779 S. Broad St. Knoxville, III. COMMITTAL SERVICES: 10:30 A.M. - MONDAY ST. JOSEPH'S CEMETERY, GALESBURG. Please omit flowers. Foley MOITUARY WN. treed*. 34249U MRS. W. A. KERR ROSEVILLE—Funeral services for Mrs. W. A. (Delvina) Kerr, 90, were held Thursday at 2 p.m. in Corman Memorial Home by Rev. George Hardy of Westminster Church, Kirkwood. Burial was in Center Grove Cemetery, Kirkwood. Mrs. Kerr died Tuesday in Monmouth Hospital, where she had been a patient for a week. The family home was at Kirkwood, but she had been a resident of the Bycroft Nursing Home in Roseville 5% years. MRS. B. J. McCULLOM Cullom, 54, of Tennessee, McDonough County, died at 11:15 Friday night in McDonough Hospital at Macomb, where she had been a patient for six weeks. Funeral arrangements will be announced from Macomb. Frances Long was born at Avon Dec. 5, 1908, and married B. J, McCullom, who survives her. They have farmed near Tennes see for a number of years. She was a member of the Catholic Church of Colchester. Besides the husband there is one daughter, Miss Jeanne Mc Collum of Rock Island. She is also survived by four sisters, Mrs. H. M. (Imogene) Butt of Knoxville, Mrs. J. A. (Mayre) Murphy of Bushnell, Mrs. R. T. (Hollis) Haley and Mrs. Shelton (Virginia) Leach of Bloomington One brother preceded her in death. Visitation will be at Jones Fu neral Home in Colchester Sunday evening, and the Rosary will be said Monday evening. Funeral will be Tuesday at 10 a.m. at St, Paul's Catholic Church in Ma comb. Fellow Lodge, American Legion, Baptist Church and a veteran of World War ,1. Mr. Sears wis a mechanic. Services will be held Monday at 2 p.m. at Bushnell Methodist Church, with Rev. Henry Cox officiating. Burial will be in the Prairie City Cemetery. Visitation is Sunday from 7:30 to 9 p.m at Craycfaft Funeral Home, Bushnell. FRANK R. REVELES Requiem Mass was celebrated today at 9:30 a. m. in St. Patrick's Church for Frank R. Reveles, 54, of 663 Holton St., who died Tuesday. Rev. John Horan celebrated the Mass. Burial was in St. Joseph's Cemetery. Pallbearers were Lupe Vasquez, Lee and Sam Ponce, John O. Lopez, Alex Guiterrez and Jess Ramirez. MRS. JOSEPHINE NELSON Funeral services for Mrs. Josephine Nelson, 85, of 253 E. Prospect St., who died Thursday, were held today at 10:30 a. m in St. Patrick's Church. Rev Joseph McPoland celebrated Requiem Mass. Burial was in East Linwood Cemetery. MRS. JESSIE SHERMAN KNOXVILLE—Funeral services for Mrs. Jessie Sherman, 79, for merly of Gilson, who died Wednesday, were held today at 1:30 p.m. in the Klinck Chapel at Knoxville. Rev. John H. Clarke officiated. Mrs. Elizabeth Clarke, organist, accompanied Mrs. Gen eva Thurman, vocalist. Burial was in the Gilson Cemetery. Pallbearers were LaVern and LaVelle Deulen and Lee and Francis Sherman. MRS. ORPHA O. MANLEY Services for Mrs. Orpha O. Manley, 80, of Galesburg, a former Galva resident who died July 30 in Galesburg, were held Friday at 1:30 p.m. at Johnson-Gill- Schuster Chapel, Galva. Organ selections were played by Verna B. Anderson and Rev. John Clarke of Knoxville officiated. Pallbearers were Jerry Pyle, Ted Bruington, Eugene Berntson, Dean Worley, Raymond Howland and Alan Harshbarger. Burial was in the Galva Cemetery. ROY STELL Services for Roy Steel, 76, of 894 West Brooks St., were held today at 2 p.m. at Fletcher and McDougald Funeral Home with Rev. Jesse W. Cotton officiating. Organ selections were played by Mrs. Hattie Eaker accompanied by the Allen Chapel choir. Burial was in East Linwood Cemetery. Pallbearers were Ed Headdy, Henry Brannon, Lea Hollowell, Dea Everett, William Asbury and Cornelius Young. DAVID JOHNSON David Johnson, 79, a former Galesburg resident, died Friday at 8:45 p.m. at Moline, where he lived. He was born in Sweden Feb. 22, 1884, and came to this country with his family. The family settled in Galesburg and later moved to Moline. Survivors include the widow, the former Lillian Starr of Moline and formerly of Galesburg, a daughter, Mrs. Ray Self of Moline; one brother, Pfenning Johnson of Moline; three sisters in Sweden and two grandchildren. A son Carl was killed during World War II. Services are pending at the Esterdahl Funeral Home, Moline. Burial will be in Linwood Ceme; tery, Galesburg. CARLYLE (BUCK) SEARS BUSHNELL - Ca r 1 y 1 e G. (Buck) Sears, 67, of Bushnell, died at his home Friday evening, following a long illness. He was born July 22, 1896, at Astoria, and was married to Ruth I. McMahill Otc. 5, 1922. She preceded him in death in 1962. Only survivor is a brother-in-law, Leland McMahill of Bushnell. Four brothers and a sister also preceded him in death. He was a member of the Bushnell Odd HINCHUFFa PEARSON FUNERAL HOMEWCHAPEl 287 N. Broad Phone MS-2101 MRS. IDA A. SHANNON - Sarasota, Fla. Graveside services 2 P.M. Tuesday at the Henderson Cemetery. —o— MRS. LAWRENCE E. NELSON - RR1, Rio. Services lo be arranged. DAVID L. SHREEVES KNOXVILLE—Funeral services for David L. Shreeves, 87, of East Ann Street in Knoxville, who died Wednesday, were held today at 3:30 p.m. in the Klinck Chapel at Knoxville. Rev. John H. Clarke officiated, Dean Matthews was vocalist, accompanied by Mrs Elizabeth Clarke, organist. Burial was in the Knoxville Cemetery. Pallbearers were Dale and LeRoy Washabaugh Leonelle Hanson and Ted Moffett Death Ends Career of Stunt Pilot 1,022 Driven Affected by State Actum (Saltsburq Reqist§r*Mail, (Salcsbura, III. Saturday, Aug. it 1M3 til Fairway- (Continued from page 3) R.H. Mears, Ad Executive, Dies Today Robert H. Mears Jr., &5, presi dent of Mears Advertising Agen cy in New York City, who resided at 779 S. Broad St. in Knoxville, died today at 8 a.m. in St. Mary's Hospital. Graveside services will be held Monday at 10:30 a.m. in St. Joseph's Cemetery. The Fofey Mortuary is in charge of services. No visitation is planned. Mr. Mears, who was born Aug. 19, 1878, in Galesburg attended Galesburg elementary and high schools, Knox College and Harvard University, later entering the advertising business in New York City, where he specialized in men's fashions. He was a son of the late Robert Mears, who was associated with the late George Farrell in Farrell and Mears, a former men's clothing store in Galesburg. Mr. Mears was listed in the publication, Who's Who in Advertising. He was married to Eleanor Graham in 1919 in Galesburg. Survivors are the widow; a son, Robert H. Mears III of Galesburg; a daughter, Mrs. Clark (Patricia) Sells of Abingdon; a sister, Miss Sylvia Mears of Galesburg, and two grandchildren. Tremor Occurs, Probably Off Alaskan Coast NEW YORK (UPI) - A "very sharp" earthquake occurred today about 3,000 miles northwest of here, according to a spokesman at the Fordham University seismic station. The Rev. Joseph Lync, director of the station, said the location of the quake was "still uncertain" but tentatively was placed off the coast of Alaska. Spencer Tracy Leaves Hospital LOS ANGELES (UPI) - Actor Spencer Tracy, 63, has been released from St. Vincent's Hospital, where he was taken last July 18 with a respiratory ailment. Tracy/ stricken at the beach home of actress Katharine Hepburn, originally was believed to have suffered a heart attack. Doctors later said diagnosis indicated the illness was a congested lung condition. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! Roily Q. Colt and his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Duane Cole, were scheduled to fly to Casper, Wyo., today to appear in an air show. But the show was over—temporarily at least—before it even started. For Roily It was over permanently. One of the nation's top stunt pilots, Cole and a passenger were killed instantly Friday afternoon when their single-engine plane crashed in a corn field near Greater Rockford Airport. Cole, 23-year-old pilot in his first year as a professional stunt flier, was piloting the Stearman biplane when it crashed. The other victim, Melvin H. Stickney, 39, of Emerson, N.J., was a flight instructor for Pan American Airways. Western Illinois Residents The Coles appeared in air shows across the continent and were well known in Western Illinois, where they have resided most of their lives. They performed at Galesburg Municipal Airport last year in a Jaycee- sponsored program. Roily resided with his parents in Toulon for several years and the family later moved to Kewanee where the four brothers formed the Cole Flying Circus in 1947. It was broken up 10 years later and the Cole family moved to Fort Wayne, Ind. The victim's grandmother, Mrs Mable Cole, also resided in Toulon for several years. Rolly's survivors include a number of cousins and nieces in Toulon. Roily was in Rockford for this week's annual fly-in of the Experimental Aircraft Association Witnesses said one wing folded back before the small craft hit the ground. Cause of the crash was not immediately determined The plane was used to train aviation cadets early in World War n.. Roily was a 1957 graduate of Wethersfield High School. His father, Duane, placed first in the EAA's national aerobatic cham pionships at Phoenix, Ariz., last year. Roily was placed third. The victim's mother, Mrs. Judy Cole, participated in the family act by standing on top of the biplane's wing as Roily piloted it through acrobatic maneuvers. 1 Space Changes At Courthouse Are Discussed Changes in office* space at the Knox County Courthouse resulting from new arrangements under the judicial amendment, which becomes effective Jan. 1, and from the establishment of separate offices for the circuit clerk and recorder were discussed this morning at a meeting in the Board of Supervisors room. Architect's preliminary plans were studied and discussed. Present at the meeting were members of the judiciary and clerks' offices committee of the Board of Supervisors, representatives of the Knox County Bar Association, and William K. Richardson, circuit clerk and recorder. S. H. Hlnchman, county clerk, is on vacation and was unable to attend today's meeting. The amendment provisions make the circuit clerk custodian of current records of all courts and providing the necessary space appeared to be one of the major problems. Also confronting the supervisors is the task of setting up a new office for the county recorder. In the November 1964 elections, both a circuit clerk and recorder wrll be elected. The county's population, as of the 1960 census, passed the 60,000 figure. The statute stipulates that in counties over this population count, the circuit clerk and recorder become separate officers. Counties below the 60,000 figure have one officer filling both offices. Astronauts Stay In Good Health Sav Physicians WASHINGTON (UPD-The nation's astronauts are all in tip-top shape — rumors circulating here and in Houston, Tex., to the contrary. The National Aeronautics and Space Administration refuted the rumors Friday after receiving inquiries about the health of M. Scott Carpenter and Walter M. Schirra Jr. Neither Carpenter nor Schirra are in poor health because of their orbital flights "or for any other reasons," the agency said, citing their doctor as the authority. Revocation of 226 and suspen slon of 796 drivers' licenses, chauffeurs' licenses and driving privileges have been announced by the office of the Illinois secretary of state. The actions were based tm local court convictions and police reports. At the same time, probationary permits to drive were issued to 340 persons whose licenses previously were suspended, but who did not have a total point accumulation in excess of 62. Eight motorists in Knox and adjoining counties were affected by revocation or suspension actions. They included Carl A. Caldwell of 847 Avenue B and Dr. Bernard W. Coan, Galesburg Route 3, revocations based on driving while intoxicated, and John E. Steadman Jr., Aledo Route l, license revoked for drag racing. Licenses Suspended Area suspensions included Kenneth F. Railey of Geneseo, Michael L. Somers of Kewanee, Kenneth L. Carver of Matherville and Paul E. Gaylord of New Windsor, all for three traffic violations within a year. A suspension, for violation of restric tion on license or permit, was listed for Gary D. Paulsgrove of 727 E. Fifth St., Monmouth. Among the recipients of probationary permits was William H Burris of Viola. Reasons for revocations were: reckless homicide, 1; driving while intoxicated, 180; drag racing, 6; displayed license not is sued to him, 4; three offenses within one year, 20; caused or contributed to an accident resulting in death or injury, 1; permitted fraudulent use of license, 8; gave incorrect information on application for license, 5; men tal and physical disabilities, 1. Reasons for suspensions were: violated restriction on license or permit, 8; three offenses within one year, 768; driving while in tcxicated, 9; caused or contributed to an accident resulting in death or injury, 1; gave incorrect information on application for li cense, 2; convicted of offense while holding a restricted driving permit, 2; driving while li cense or permit are suspended or revoked, 6. Mandatory provisions of the law applied in 124 of the cases and discretionary in 898. Resi dents of other states were listed in 17 actions. charge of Mrs. Forrest MeGrew and Mrs. Robert Hoopes, assisted by Mrs. Francis Olson and Mrs. Jay Fucilla in charge of luncheon arrangements and Mrs. B. E. Malstrom and Mrs. Harold Rogers responsible for prizes. LAKE BRACKEN Women golfers at Lake Bracken Tuesday played for high and low score on even holes. Winners were: first flight, high, Mrs. Robert Coe Sr., low, Mrs. W. E. Nolting; second flight, high, Mrs. Ray Stebor and low, Miss Ruth Jacobson; third flight, high, Mrs. Merle Brentlinger, low, Mrs. . L. Boots. Next Tuesday will be a guest day with guests corning from Monmouth, Canton and Macomb. A luncheon will follow golf play. BUNKER LINKS Winners in Friday's golf play for women at Bunker Links were Mrs. Ralph Ebbing, first low gross and Mrs. C. G. Harris, first low net. Mrs. Bruce Nelson won low putts. Guest day play scheduled at the Northmoor course in Peoria for Wednesday was rained out. The re-scheduled date will be Sept. 11 at the Madison Golf Club there. Prairie- (Continued from page 3) The policy established by Prairie Players during their last show — of providing light refreshments — will be continued. Mrs. James Hacker is assistant to Miss Cecile Smith, who is directing the show. Tickets may be obtained at the box office on the main floor of O T. Johnson's until Tuesday. They will also be sold at the door each evening of the play. The box office phone number is 343-9097. Earth Tremor Detected in S. Illinois METROPOLIS, 111. (AP) - The third appreciable earth tremor In a year and a half to shake the lower Ohio Valley caused what was tefmed a brief quiver in Southern Illinois Friday night. There were no damage reports, and authorities in communities along the Ohio River said the tremor produced more curiosity than fright. The tremor" apparently centered in western' Kentucky. It was felt up to 15 miles north of the Ohio. Windows Were rattled in Metropolis, and the shaking was felt in Cairo. Similar tremors shook the region March 3 and Feb. 2, 1962. Rumble Heard Authorities in Metropolis said persons flocked from homes and buildings after hearing a rumble similar to thunder approaching from the south about 7:38 p.m CDT. But a subsequent shaking had ended by the • time spectators reached streets and yards, police said. News media in Paducah, Ky., across the Ohio from Metropolis, said they received numerous telephone calls from curious persons. Authorities in most Illinois communities, however, said they received no calls. CbMif Md AoSrwtbtflf LOCAL CASH RAtB July Traffic Toll in &tate Tops '62 Total Traffic fatalities in Illinois during July totaled 162, an increase of seven, or five per cent over the same month last year, according to figures released by Francis L. Lorenz, director of the Department of Public Works and Buildings. During the first seven months of this year the total was 1,056, an increase of 109, or 12 per cent, over the 947 total for the same period a year ago. Knox County contributed one to the July increase, having recorded two highway fatalities to the July 1963 count, compared to one in the same month last year. A larger role was played by the county's traffic toll in the seven - month comparative figures. Through July of this year, the county recorded 15 traffic deaths, an increase of 10 over the corresponding period in 1962. Present county figures are four more than the 11 which were listed for all of 1962. Harris 'Claims FCC Trying To Go Too Far ST. LOUIS (UPI) - Rep. Oren Harris, D-Ark., chairman of the House Committee on Interstate and Foreign Commerce, Friday stated the Federal Communications Commission should restrict itself to broadcasting fields specified by the present communications act. The congressman said the "FCC should not try to extend its jurisdiction further" into broadcasting fields not specified by the act. He made the comment from his Washington office over a local radio station, KMOX. Harris said that although his committee, which oversees the FCC, is "concerned" about broadcast editorials, he believes the current guidelines regarding "fairness and balance" are sufficient. Spies Peek at Camp SYCAMORE HOLLOW, Kan. (UPI) — A convention of nudists complained today there had been several incidents of low-flying airplanes over its camp. List Winners In Needlework At County Fair Winners in preliminary judging at the Knox County Fair for the 1963 National Wool Needlework Contest were announced Friday The contest covered five categories of knitting and five of crocheting. Entries at the Knox fair included three of the knitting classes and one crocheting. An entry by Helen Woods of Avon was judged best of the fair and she also received first-place rating for two entries, sweaters and three-piece baby sets, in the knitting competition. She received a trophy from the National Hand Knitting Yarn Association and American Wool Council, contest sponsors. Also in knitting, Mrs. Raymond Powell of Galesburg won a first in the Afghans division. An Afghan entry by Marvel Hoehn of Mason City ateo received top rating among the crocheting entries. Blue ribbon winners at the local fair are expected to compete in the Sweepstakes Fair at the Illinois State Fair, where first prize winners will be eligible to compete for the grand national prize. Officials Hope For Confidence In Hen's Eggs WASHINGTON (UPD-The federal Agricultural Marketing Service and the» New Jersey Department of Agriculture are going to cooperate in a public relations campaign to restore public confidence in the egg. A dysentery outbreak earlier this year, believed caused by cracked or undercooked eggs, sent egg prices plummeting in New Jersey. Herman Miller, director of the marketing service's poultry division, said Friday that if housewives exercise the normal hot weather precautions with eggs — cooking them thoroughly—there's nothing to fear. Youth Pleads Innocent to Slaying Parents WOODSTOCK, 111. (UPI) - A teen-ager pleaded innocent Friday to indictments accusing him of slaying his mother and father. William Caldwell, 18, Algonquin, is charged with slaying his parents during an argument over his high school sweetheart and the family car. McHenry Circuit Judge William Carroll scheduled trial for Sept 23. Authorities said Caldwell confessed he struck his mother with a hammer and then shot both parents in the basement of their home last June. The bodies of Edward Caldwell 49, and his wife Lucille, 48, were found in the trunk of their car parked along a country road. Authorities said they had been dead for four days. Fear Five Die In Accident Near McClure McCLURE, 111. (AP) - Five persons apparently died today in a two-vehicle traffic crash north of McClure on Illinois 3, Illinois State Police said. Police said the bodies have not been identified. No other information is available. McClure is in Alexander County, near Cairo, 111. The accident occurred about 6:30 a.m. Jaycee Board Holds First Meet Since Election Board of directors of the Galesburg Junior Chamber of Commerce held its first meeting Wednesday since being elected a few weeks ago. President Rolland Galyean and past president Don Peterson reported on Jaycee activities during the future and past years. Peterson said one of the highlights during his term was construction of the Teenland Terrace youth center at the Galesburg YMCA basement. Galyean said a program prepared for 1963-64 would give Jaycees a banner year in accomplishing projects. Next activity is the annual calf sale for the benefit of FFA and 4-H members to be held Aug. 7 at the Knox County fairgrounds. Three Nations Plan to Lay New Ocean Cable PARIS (UPI) - French, West German and American communications companies have agreed to finance a new 4,375-mile transatlantic cable linking the United States and France. The cable is to be laid during the summer of 1965, French Post and Telegraph officials announced, from Tuckerton, N.J., to Saint Hilaire de Riezi? France. * Saturn Sounds Like Waterfalls, Many Hi-FI Sets HUNTSVILLE, Ala. (UPI) Civilian space agency officials Friday gave the public an idea of what it's like trying tp muffle the roar of the Saturn rocket. Imagine, said a release from the Marshall Space Flight Center, trying to tone down eight million hi-fi sets all playing at once. Even in low frequency, the release said, Saturn sounds like Niagara Falls. The rocket, undergoing static testing here, will be used to place the three-man Apollo spacecraft into orbit for as long as two weeks. 1*90 sutT M*S0 31-38 I 4JT I t.tf I iM J, ».!• ±3M 41*38 1 .Ml 1 fa ssz 46-80 | IM | 4M BLIND AD BOX RENTAL (Replies Mailed Out-of-towa) 80S Card of Thanks *1 i -lnen et In Memoriama V i«tg Lodge Nouet J Ho* DEADLINE Monday through Friday 10:00 A.M. SATURDAY 9:15 A.M. Want Ad Index Card of Thanks In Memoriams Lodge Notices Other Notices Lost and Found— 1 Business Service— S Transportation— I Personal-Special Notice— 4 Male Help Wanted—I Female Help Wanted—• Male, Female Help Wanted—T Employment Wanted— I Instruction—t Business Opportunity— 10 INVESTMENTS — 10A Wanted to Buy— 11 Rooms for Rent— IS Room and Board— IS Furnished Apartments— 14 Unfurnished Apartments— 15 Houses for Rent— 16 Trailer Spaces—MA Commercial Property— 16B Trailers for Rent—17 Garages for Rent— 17A Farms, Acreages for Rent— IS Wanted to Rent— 19 Wanted to Lease— ISA Cottages—19B Real Estate for Sale— 29 Real Estate-Out of Town— 20A Commercial Property— MB Farms and Acreages— 21 Mobile Homes for Sale— 21A Real Estate Wanted— 22 Farm Mach., Implements— 23 Farm Supplies, Equipment— 24 Fuel Feed Seed— 25 Poultry and Supplies— 26 Livestock— 27 Pets and Supplies— 28 Auctions— 29 Miscellaneous— 30 Antiques— 31 Lawn and Garden Needs— 3S Good Things to Eat— 33 Money to Loan— 34 Money, Capital Wanted— SS Insurance— 36 Boats and Motors—47 Sporting Supplies— 38 Trailers— 39 Tires • Accessories • Parts— 40 Motorcycles - Bicycles Scooters— 41 Autos and Trucks— 42" New Car Dealers— 43 In Memoriams MACKIE, Harold R. In loving memory of our husband, father and grandfather who passed away one year ago, August 4, 1962. Memories are treasures no one can steal. Death is a heartache nothing can heal, Some may foreget you now that you're gone. But we shall remember no matter how long. Wife and Children^ Lost and Found*— 1 *6R. GOOD? Not if you quickly place a LOST AD. Phone 342-3161. Business Service— 2 NELSON'S Bryant gas furnace and burners. Used stokers, gutter work. 133 N. Seminary. 343-2318. Weed Mowing E. J. MARTTN-342-0521 (Continued on Page 16) Lost His Shorts BLACKPOOL, England (UPI)— As the tide rose Friday, a man edged up the steps to the beach one-by-one until the water came to his neck. Investigating police said he had gone for a swim in his under- shorts, lost them, then found that the tide had washed away toe rest of his clothes. Strikes Block $96 Million in Works Projects ST. LOUIS (UPp-More than $96 million in construction work is tied up in the metropolitan area as the result of the strikes of seven unions here and on the Illinois side of the Mississippi River. The figure of $96,241,000 in work that has stopped or has slowed was reached in a survey conducted by the St. Louis Globe-Democrat. The figure does not take into account strike blocked work on approximately 1,000 homes in St. Louis and St. Louis County kept from completion nor an estimate of the dollar volume of home construction affected by the building strike against the Home Builders Association of Southern Illinois, whose members work in nearby Illinois counties. The first 800 game approved by the American Bowling Congress was rolled by A. C. Jettison of St Louis on Dec. 15. 1908.