The Kansas City Times from Kansas City, Missouri on April 22, 1968 · Page 25
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The Kansas City Times from Kansas City, Missouri · Page 25

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Kansas City, Missouri
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Monday, April 22, 1968
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Page 25
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j day, apparently of a heart attack, the home. He was born in Garnett. Kas., and lived here 14 years. 10 o’clock Tuesday at the Speaks chapel; burial in Mound Grove INNERSPRING MATTRESSES: Reg. 27.00 ...............SALE I 9.90 Reg. 20.00____ ---SALE 16.50 REG. $18 AUTOMATIC SWING SALE 15.99 Swings baby up to 20 minutes after you wind it. Wide stance frame, foam padded headrest and safety rail protect baby. Seat, adjusts to weight. Folds. Infants; Downtown. Mission. I anding. \ntioch Deaths j Hub Christian church. Surviving are her husband, Philip H. Davis of the home; a son, Milton J. Davis, 9308 West Seventy-sixth, Prairie ... Village: a brother, Neill Ashurst, JAMES W GARNER RITFS Hermosa Beach, Calif.; a sister, UHnnLfV nil Cd Mrs Rulh R Lyons. Rochester, N. Services for Tamec W Car- Y ' and two grandchildren. Serv- •JT lo oai f Tn! a ices wil! be heId at. 11 O’clock het, 49, of 901 South Woodland Tuesday at the Mount Moriah drive, Gladstone, who died Sat- chapel; burial in Mount Moriah urday night after suffering a cemetery. Friends may call from 7 heart attack while with a hand 1 to 9 ° ( ,ot‘k tom£hl at the chapel. I attack while with a band fanijiy suggests contributions Iff a prom m the Snawnee-Mis- to the American Cancer society. *!» E^fi, MRS- CATHERINE M. KENNEDY m j d d k Mrs. Catherine Monica Kennedy, Tuesday at the Mount Moriah 66, Seneca, Mo., formerly of Kan- chapel ; burial will be in Mount sas City, died yesterday at a hos- Moriah cemetery. Friends may!Pita!.in J°pHn, Mo. She was born eall frnm 7 f/Y o «VW.L- •m Kansas City and lived here f T l 0 c‘ock tonight until moving to Seneca two years at the Chapel. ago. Mrs. Kennedy was a mem- He was a lifelong area resi- ,)er of Visitation Catholic church. jpn{. She was a retired employee of the Haver-Lockhart laboratories Mr. Garner was the owner of here. Surviving are a brother, the Garner Oil company 20lMichael Kennedy, 4204 Walnut, ,,03-c u0 and three sisters, Mrs. Clementine t 5e W-S ? Jmemb.el Of Collins. Seneca; Mrs. A. M. Arnold. Ruiai Masonic lodge, Ararat La .lolla, Calif., and Mrs. Margaret Temple, Scottish Rite Bodies, Kennedy, San Diego, Calif. Serv- and of the Shrine band 25 vears. ! “'es, wilJ be h?ld at 9 o’clock He was a member of Musicians MSS' JUT Association local No. 34 and the ¡rosary will be said at 8 o’clock North Kansas City Optimist j Tuesday night at the Mellody-Me- club. Cillev-Eylar chapel, Linwood and He attended First Christian >1a,n' ------------Science church of North Kan- M]ss ^RV1ELL^oLEF ... r'Uir Miss Arvella Lee, 62, of a nurs- ‘ V .* , . . ing home at 2836 Benton, died Fri- Sumving are his wife, Mrs. ¡day at the home. She was born in Shirley Garner, and a son, John Minden, La., and had lived here K Garner, both of the home. since 1920. Miss Lee was a member ft i ckiki ADucTonKif of -Jehovah s Witnesses. A sister, rl,™ , ■ Mrs. Pearl Lee Crisp. 3.117 Mer. flnu-er viiigp noJ^'n'N,? 3" a sincion. mirvives. Services will be flOWCr Vlli8g6 110Sr D 0 Solo, died KaTH at nvinflt TiiP'sfiav of fbp Saturday at a hospital in Law- he!d at 10 °tIocK luesdaY at tne rence. Kas. He was born in Hamilton. Mo., and lived here 26 years. Mr. Armstrong was a retired bartender. He was a member of the Methodist church, Hamilton, and the Siloam Masonic lodge, Okla- Blue Ridge Lawn cemetery. Friends may call from 6 to 10 o’clock tonight at the Stevens- Manlcve-Drake chapel. MRS. LEE L. LOGAN Mrs. Adeline Logan. 61, of 2718 homa City. Surviving are his wife. Spring, Kansas City, Kansas, died Mrs. Nellie Armstrong of the yesterday at Providence hospital, home; a stepson, Wayne Cray, 501 she was born in Vinland, Kas., West Fhirty-eighth; a brother, and iived here 23 years. Mrs. Lo- Kenneth Armstrong, Parnell. Mo.. ,;an was a member of the North > Bernadine Walsh, Freeman, Mo., and Mrs. Katherine Waller, Roseville, Calif.; and a grandson. Services will be held at 1 o’clock Tuesday at the Amos chapel, Shawnee; burial in Pleasant View cemetery. Friends may call from 7 to 9 o’clock tonight at the chapel. MISS CLARA M. REIFENRATH i Miss Clara M. Reifenrath, 81, of 3408 Minnesota, Kansas City, Kansas, the housekeeper more than 30 ¡years for the most Rev. Edward J. Hunkeler, archbishop of the ¡archdiocese of Kansas City, Kansas, died yesterday at the home. ¡She was born in Cedar County, Nebraska, and was housekeeper for the archbishop in Grand Island, Neb., before moving with him to Kansas City, Kansas, 17 years ago. Miss Reifenrath was a member of St. Peter’s Catholic cathedral and the altar society Services will be held at 9:30 o’clock Tuesday at the Gibson- Butler chapel and at 10 o’clock at the cathedral; burial at Wynot, Neb. The rosary will be said at 7:30 o’clock tonight at the chapel, where friends may call after 3 o’clock today. JAMES E. RICE James E. Rice, 57, of 3404 East Twelfth, died Friday, apparently of a heart attack, in a motor car at 5124 North U. S. 71, Riverside. He was born in Marceline, Mo., and lived here 16 years. Mr. Rice Was a painter. He was a Baptist. Surviving are his wife. Mrs. Lois Rice, Westville. Okla.; three sons, Ronnie Rice, with the Army in South Vietnam, and Jimmy Rice and Jackie Rice, both of Westville; three daughters, Mrs. Marquetta Kay Arnes, Smithville, and Mrs. Mary L. McReynoids and Miss Donna Cay Rice, both of Westville; a brother, Newcomb E. Rice, 3204 East Twelfth; three sisters, Mrs. Lillian Brown, Littleton, 111.; Mrs. Mildred Inman, Macomb, 111., and Mrs. Agnes Elam, Blandinsville, 111., and two grandchildren. Services will he held at 3 o’clock Tuesday at the Newcomer chapel, Brush Creek and the Paseo, and and two sisters, Mrs. Ileen Louis elle. Hamilton, and Mrs. Edna Fite, Helena, Mo. Services will be Lawrence Christian church, Law rence, Kas., and the Sherman chapter of Order of the Eastern held at 2 o’clock 'I uesday at the j Kansas City, Kansas. Sur- u !?r ,aP.’ TT ^0Uirn " viving are her husband, Lee L. yenth;.burial m Maple Hill cerne- LoRan of the home; a daughter. W ’ 10 Mrs. Dora Martin, 10438 Haskell, oclock ioda\ at the .linn . Wyandotte County; a sister, Mrs. MRS. LITTA G. BROWNE Rosa Day, Baldwin, Kas., and Mrs. Litta G. Browne. 78. of 4740 three grandchildren. Services will Roanoke parkway, died yesterday be held at 1:30 o’clock Tuesday at St. Luke’s hospital. She was at the Porter chapel; burial in horn in Illinois and lived here Mount Hope cemetery. Friends more 1han 25 years. Mrs. Browne may call from 7 to 9 o’clock to- was a Methodist. Surviving are a night at the chapel. The family daughter. Mrs. Jack Kennedy, requests no flowers and suggests Denver, and three grandchildren, contributions to the Wyandotte Services will be held at 4 o’clock County Cancer society. Tuesday at the Newcomer chapel. menu a r iwrnri/ Brush Creek and the Paseo; JOWUA C. McCLINTOeK creamtion. The family suggests Joshua Corbm McClmtock, 86, contributions to the American * leasant Hill, died yesterday at a »««iAtw hospital in Harrison ville. He was a -2-* ------ ! lifelong area resident. Mr. McClin- MRS. EFFIE P. COUNTRYMAN tock was a retired farmer. He was Mrs. Effie Pearl Countryman, a member of the Pleasant Hill 80, of 910 South Hocker, Indepen- chapter of the Modern Woodmen dence, died yesterday at the home, j of the World, and the Pleasant She Ifved in Independence 50 Hill Christian church. His wife, years. Mrs. Countryman was a re- Mrs. Etta Mae McClintock of the tired legal secretary. She was a home, survives. Services will be member of the Walnut Park R. L. held at 2 o’clock Tuesday at the D. S. church. Surviving are a son. Wallace chapel, Pleasant Hlil: Charles H. Countryman of the burial in Pleasant Hill cemetery, home: a daughter, Mrs. Dorothy Friends may call from 7 to 9 M. Wilson. 1211 South Pearl, Inde- o'clock toniuht at the chapel, prurience: a brother, Robert C. . .,,nr.lrr , ...... Miller. Camdenton. Mo : seven T LAWRETN£E J’ PE'NE grandchildren, and 10 great-grand- _ ;a2 r<.M,u’’ c, in0, V . 7« 2 children. Services will be held at ir(’*e dnve- Shawnee, died yester- vvcujicsiM.Y auernoon ar rne noo- erts chapel in Westville; burial in Westville cemetery. HIRAM E. ROSS ; Hiram E. Ross, 55, of 11209 Corrington, died Saturday at Research hospital. He was born in Braymer, Mo., and lived here 40 ; years. Mr. Ross was a river and ! dock worker for Consolidated I Freightways company. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Edna E. Ross of the home; two sons, Michael L. Ross, Butler, Mo., and Edward H. Ross of the home; two daughters, Mrs. Donna Lynn, 10121 West Fifty-second terrace, Shawnee, and Mrs. Gayle Croom of the home; his mother, Mrs. Ethel Ross, Collins, Mo.; three brothers, Woodrow Ross, 3513 East Thirty-lourth terrace, North; Lonnie Ross, Braymer, and Larry G. Ross, La Puente, Calif.; four sisters, Mrs. Rosanna Miller, Collins, and Mrs. Kathryn Bihee, Mrs. Bessie Aldridge and Mrs. Frances Geer, all of La Puente, and seven grandchildren. Services will be held at 1:30 o’clock Wednesday at the Newcomer chapel; burial in Maple Hill cemetery. Friends may call after 6 o’elock Tuesday at the chapel. CHARLES L. RYON Charles L. Ryon, 80, of 6520 Garfield drive, Kansas City, Kansas, died yesterday at Providence hospital. He was born in Milo, Mo., and lived here most of his life. Mr. Ryon was a machinist for the Proctor & Gamble manufacturing company, where he was employed 45 years before he retired in 1953. Surviving are two sons, Bob L. Ryon, 3116 Fifty-fifth terrace, North, Kansas City, Kansas, and Eugene C. Ryon, 6511 Lane. Raytown; two daughters, Mrs. Rita M. Elliott of the home, and Mrs. Wilma S. Corey, 5129 Dodson; a brother, Ode Ryon, Cincinnati, O.; a sister, Mrs. Lelian Wood, Long Beach, Calif., and six grandchildren. BOB SHARP Bob Sharp, 41, Platte City, died Saturday at a hospital in Wads- wnrtn, i\as. He was horn in Camden Point in Platte County and lived in Platte City most of his life. Mr. Sharp was a forklift operator for the Fleming Wholesale Grocery company. He was a member of the Platte City Masonic lodge and Platte City First Baptist church. Mr. Sharp was a manager for a Little League baseball team in Platte City two years. He was a Navy veteran of World War II and the Korean war. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Lavela M. Sharp, and two sons, Jerry Sharp and Tommy Sharp, and three daughters. Miss Linda Sharp, Miss Deanna Sharp, and Miss Debra Sharp, all of the home; his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Sharp, Falrey in Platte County, and a sister, Mrs. Maymie L. Fulk, Farley. Services will be held at 2:30 o’clock Tuesday at the church; burial in Platte City cemetery. Friends may call after 7 o’clock tonight at the Rollins chapel, Platte City. RICHARD P. SLADE, SR. Richard P. Slade, sr., 47, of 10014 West Ninety-second place, Overland Park, died yesterday at the home. Police said he was found in his automobile with the motor running. They listed the eause of death as carbon monoxide poisoning. Mr. Slade was horn in Gloversville, N. J., and lived here 15 years. He was a radio and television director for Galvin-Ross- Farris Advertising company. Mr. Slade was a Navy lieutenant during World War II. He was a member of Christ Episcopal church, where he was a lay reader. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Virginia Slade; two sons, Richard P. Slade, jr., and Kenneth Slade, and a daughter, Laura Slade, all of; the home; and a sister, Mrs. Carolyn Rice, Eagle Bridge, N. Y. Serv-1 ices will be held at 10 o’clock Tues-1 day at the church; burial in John-! son County Memorial Gardens. ¡ Friends may call at the Newcomer Chapel, Overland Park, after 5 o’clock today. The family requests no flowers and suggests contributions to the Kansas City School for Exceptional Children. JAKE SMITH, SR. Jake Smith, sr., 59, Wadsworth, Kas., formerly of Kansas City, Kansas, died Saturday at a hospital in Wadsworth. He was born in Edgerton in Platte County and lived here most of his life before he moved to Wadsworth 10 years ago. Mr. Smith was a retired employee of the Colgate-Palmolive company. He was a Baptist. Surviving are a son, Jake Smith, jr., 4315 Maggie, a daughter, Mrs. Charlotte Lynnes, 2800 South Twenty-fourth, both of Kansas City, Kansas; five brothers, Frank Smith, Bob Smith and Archie Smith, all of Edgerton; David Smith, 1123 Custer, Kansas City, Kansas, and Jim Smith of Montana, and three sisters, Mrs. Annabelle Button, Kansas City, Kansas; Mrs. Maude Bywater, Edgerton, and Miss Catherine Smith, Gower, Mo. Services will he held at 1 o’clock Tuesday at the Larkin chapel. Leavenworth, Kas.; burial in Veterans cemetery, Wadsworth. MORRIS WEINSTEIN Morris Weinstein, 80, of 1207 East Eighty-third, died yesterday at the Menorah Medical Center. He was born in Russia and lived here 60 years. Mr. Weinstein was a retired tailor for the Bergfeldt- Lundin firm. He was a member of the Golden Age club of the Jewish Community center. Surviving are two daughters. Mrs. Margaret Spector, 7225 Charlotte, and Mrs. Maryann Sloan, Los Angeles: a sister, Mrs. Mary Mendelsohn of the home, and three grandchildren. Services will be held at 10:30 o’clock Tuesday at the Louis chapel; burial in Mount Carmel cemetery. The family requests no flowers and suggests contributions to the Kansas City Heart association. Monday. April 22, i im THE KANSAS CITY TIMES 25 to 9 o’clock Monday night at the ^r* beine ^as a mobile crane op chai)e] ' orator tor the Pitman rnanuiactur- ing company, Grandview. He was MRS. PHILIP H. DAVIS a World War II veteran. Surviving Mrs. Elizabeth S. Davis, 68. of are his wife, Mrs. Erma Peine of 7925 Madison, died Saturday at St. Mary’s hospital. She was born in Blackburn, Mo., and lived here 40 vear*. Mrs. Davis attended Central Missouri State college, Warrensburg, and taught school at Lexing- the home; a son, Larry E. Peine, 5925 Rosehill, Shawnee; his mother, Mrs. Helen Peine, Garnett; three brothers, Steve Peine, 6711 Ballantine, Shawnee; Clarence Peine, Richmond, Kas.; Johnnie ton. Mo. She attended the Country I Peine. Nixa, Mo.; two sisters, Mrs. We Will Op en The Door —at least part way — Today at 9:30 The Lippelgoes painter, Stan Brooke, is taking leave . . . Don Matteson with Mid-West Cabinet Co., is adding a finishing touch here and there . . . and Walt Koke, jr., from Piaza Electric Co. has turned on the lights at 215 West 47th street. Women know what a task it was completing a new house, or refurbishing an apartment, and will readily understand the delay in opening "The New Farrar's". We do thank the many who came by and called to inquire "when" or to express a good will wish. Now, we invite all of you to visit our new intimate apparel store on the Plaza. Your favorite corsetiere will be there to say "Hello, we are giad you came." P. S. We are arranging special Trunk Showings, Fashion Events and Shopping fun for you thru-out the months to come. Make a date to drop in with your »hopping friends every day when you are on the Plaza . . . sincerely . . . you are welcome. GTW/ia/A INTIMATE fCJWWUl APPAREL 215 West 47th St. BALDNESS IS IT CHANGING YOUR LOOKS? J. J. Cagney Consultant Don ( let dandruff, dry itchy scalp, and thinning hair spoil your PERSONAL APPEARANCE! Hair and scalp neglect now can only lead to increased hair loss. HAIR \XD SCALP CLINIC’S NEW "1X1)1 VI 1)1 A LIZ ED” TREATMENT brings you results you can see! You receive (in private) THE PERSONAL ATTENTION OF EXPERTS who know how to restore and maintain your scalp’s normal healthy condition. You soon feel your hair and scalp “come alive again.” Your friends and family will notice the difference. You, too, will like what you see. Treatment and consultation are in private and far from costly. A little time spent now can save you regret later. (Post treatment programs set up to insure last results.) If you have the slightest concern about your hair, come in-NO APPOINTMENT NECESSARY. YOU will find out in 30 minutes why Hair and Scalp Clinic treatments for BALDNESS are so SUCCESSFUL RESULTS from this NEW treatment are so AMAZING that HAIR AND SCALP CLINICS gave 4123 beneficial treatments last month. Decide NOW-Come in tomorrow for a free examination. YOU’LL be clad von did! SPECIAL $2 OFFER To help overcome any skepticism, we are offering this week a special $2.00 Demonstration Treatment. We will make our usual thorough examination (no charge), then give you the particular treatment that we judge you should be taking. Taking this $2.00 demonstration treatment entails no obligation whatever. HAIR AND SCALP CLINIC OF KANSAS CITY Free Examination—Reasonable Rates—Phone VI 2-2344 Downtown—906 Grand—Ozark Bfdg. Se per ate Department for Men and Women . (Formerly Rialto Bide.) HOURS: 11 ». m.-8:30 p. m. Daily, Saturday 10 a. m.-J:O0 p. m.—Suite 300 Emery -r. Bird Ihayer Beauty Salon 6th floor Phone HA. 1-3500 ITS SPRING! it’s verve! it's instant color with When Spring puts verve in your life, we put it into your hair! With our new comb-able, brush-able dos And with our color that just rinses in and “takes" i 1 only while we set your hair. v It’s marvelous Roux Fanci-full that ^ith hhampoo Set • colors instantly — then shampoos out when you wish I • uses no peroxide, needs no after-rinse! • covers gray, refreshes dull hair, tones bleached hair! USE YOUR CHARGE ACCOUNT IT PAYS TO READ AND USE SUNDAY STAR WANT A04 MACV*S SALE I Oil BABY! s TELESERVICE BA 1 3737 EARLY AS 7;30 TO ORDER! WITHIN 1 OO MILES USE TOLL-FREE ENTERPRISE 7000 OR CALL MACY'S COLLECT! ORIG* $8 NURSERY CHAIR SALE 6.00 By (’oseo. The easy way to toilet train youngsters. Seat can boused separately or on a regular toilet, (’barge it today. REG. $5 INFANT DRESSES Carefully handmade with embroidered trim. In pretty pastels, thoy make cute dress-up gifts .......................... sale 2.50 REG. 3.50 INFANT SLEEPWEAR Gowns and one-piece pajamas in easy care cotton. Choose from assorted print patterns ...................................... sale 1 .50 REG. $5 TODDLER DRESSES Neatly smocked prints and stripes in assorted cheery colors. Sizes 2-3-4. Buy several for gifts ................. sale 2.00 Infants: Downtown. Mission. Landing, Antioch, Hod Bridge SHOP MACY'S DOWNTOWN, MISSION, LANDING, ANTIOCH, RED BRIDGE 9:30'TIL 9:00! JUST CHARGE IT! Tested by Maey’s Bureau of Standards! Each and every item meets the rigid specifications set by the Bureau. Expect long wear, assured satisfaction.« * * gown : White, maize or pink. Reg. 1.50 .................................. SALE 3/3.00 crib sheet : White cotton knit. Reg. 2.25................................... SALE 2/3.60 hooded towel : Maize. Reg. 2.50.................................. SALE 2/4.00 snap shirt : 6-month or 12-month size. Reg. 1.69 .............................................. sale i.i 9 slip - on shirt : 12-month, 18 month size. Reg. 1.39......................... SALE 95c training PANT: Cotton knit. Sizes 1-23-4. Reg. 1.00........................... SALE 3/2.50 Infants: Downtown, Mission, Landing, Antioch, Red Bridge PLAY TOGS FOR SMALL FRY ORIG. 4.50-6.00 VALUES SALE 2/5.88 3.19 each We've sketched ,iust two. Come see all the rest. These cool summer play togs fit infant boys and girls .. . and toddler girls. Note the famous label. Charge it! Infants: Downtown, Mission, Landing, Antioch, Red Bridge SAVE NOW! MACY'S OWN BABY KEMPTON LAYETTE Infants; Downtown, Mission, landing, \ntioc h SAVE 30%! ALL CRIBS & CHESTS NOW REDUCED FOR BIG SAVINGS Every crib and chest we own goes at this very special 30Cr reduction. Decorate now with pure while, maple or walnut finishes. 1. FRENCH PROVINCIAL: White crib. Reg. 140.00 ............... SALE 98.00 Matching white chest: reg. 120.00 ........... sale 84.00 2. ITALIAN PROVINCIAL: Walnut finish crib. Reg. 80.00 . . SA l E 56.00 Walnut finish chest: reg. 80.00 ........................................... sale 56.00 3. COLONIAL: Maple finish crib. Reg. S70-S80 SALE 49.00-56.00 Matching chest: reg. 80.00 .......................................... sale 56.00 4. modern : White or walnut finish crib. Reg. 50.00 sale 35.00 Walnut finish chest: reg. 80.00 ............................................ sale 56.00

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