Freeport Journal-Standard from Freeport, Illinois on July 2, 1968 · Page 4
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Freeport Journal-Standard from Freeport, Illinois · Page 4

Freeport, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 2, 1968
Page 4
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Socudu, Wote*. ' Rehearsal Dinner Mr. and Mrs. Willard F. Tyra ! were hosts at the Stuart-Cary rehearsal dinner Saturday eve; "ing. Places were set for 27 guests , in the dining room at the Elks Club. Miss Nancy Stuart and James L. Gary were married on Sunday, June 30, in First Methodist Church. Honor Bride-Elect A miscellaneous bridal shower was given Saturday evening at the Joe Lamm residence, south of Stockton, for Miss Lu ann Pirck, fiancee of Jerry Lamm. The 22 relatives and friends played bridal games. Refreshments were served by Miss Barbara Lamm, Mrs. Don Glazebrook, Miss Linda Lamm and Miss Mary Clare Lamm. On July 20, Miss Pirck and Mr. Lamm will be married at St. Joseph's Catholic Church in Freeport. * * » Tfteafer Parfy Luncheon followed by a matinee at Pheasant Run Playhouse is planned as a special YWCA event for Wednesday, July 17. Hermione Giogold will be seen in "Dear Charles" in the thea. ter-in-the round setting of the playhouse. Bus transportation leaving the YW at 10:30 a.m. is provided to take the group directly to Pheasant Run near St. Charles. Arrangements have been made for luncheon to be served there before the matinee performance. The return trip will be made immediately following the play. Theater trips, usually to Chicago, have become a popular part of the YW program, Miss Sarah Dupee, YW executive director says. YW membership, always open, is required for this activity; however, members of the immediate family may also attend. Registration may be made by calling the YW, 232-4197. (Dou Mrs. Vallie Monigold, 437 W. Stephenson St., left June 22 to spend three weeks with her sons and their families: Roger J., Waialua, Hawaii, and Richard of Downey, Calif. * . Mr. and Mrs. Thomas A. Reitinger of Shorewood, Wis., are the parents of a son, Thomas Anthony, born on June 29 in St. Joseph's Hospital in Milwaukee, Wis., Mrs. Reitinger is the former Deborah Graves, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Douglas F. Graves of Neenah, Wis., formerly of Freeport, and Mr. Reitinger is the son of Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Reitinger, 926 W. Lincoln Blvd. * Word has been received that Larry Fritz, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lester W. Fritz of Wisconsin, formerly of Freeport, received his B.A. degree from the University of Wisconsin in Milwaukee. He is employed by Fairbanks-Morse in Beloit. His brother Lance, is touring Europe, where he is studying the folk music of various European countries. He was with Cal-Can Co. in Los Angeles, Calif., before embarking for Europe. They are the grandsons of Mrs. Ejmer Korth, now of Burlington, Wis., and the late Mr. Korth. Hospital News Births At Memorial Mr. and Mrs. Loran Boone of Forreston are parents of a daughter born Monday in Freeport Memorial Hospital. A daughter was born Monday to Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Rahn of Lanark. Patients At Memorial Surgical patients in Freeport Memorial are William Bear, 936 W. Cleveland St.; Mrs. Leland Erbe, 1219 S. Seeley Ave.; and Beth Brinkmeier of Pearl City. Medical patients include Mrs. Arthur Broge, 646 W. Douglas St.; Mrs. Dorothy Harrington, 324 W. Douglas St.; Harry Brillhart, 923 W. Empire St.; Stanley Wahlstrom, Lincoln Mobile Park; Mrs. Clayton Slamp, Freeport Route 1; Mrs. Clarence Barker, Orangeville; Miss Helen Boomgarden, Leaf River; Mrs. Vance Ferguson, German Valley; and Thomas Kent of Warren. Jack Gugger, 1215 La Cresta Drive, is a tonsilleclomy patient. Admitted after an accident was Michael Ridgway of Freeport Route 4. Freeport Youth Fa//s From Porch Michael Ridgway of Freeport Route 4 was reported in satisfactory condition today in Freeport Memorial Hospital after he reportedly fell from a porch at 11 p.m. Monday night. He complained of injuries to his neck. First Methodist Church of Pecatonica will be the scene of the wedding on July 27. S/ms'-Parroff An Aug. 10 wedding is planned by Miss Bonita Pauline Parrott and Gary Sims. The couple will exchange nuptial vows in Zion Presbyterian Church in Schapville. Announcement of their engagement is made by Miss Parrott's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Parrott of rural Elizabeth. The bride-elect is a graduate of Northern Illinois University at DeKalb and has been engaged in teaching the past four years. Her fiance, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Garland Suns of Denver, Colo., is a graduate of Colorado State College and later served for two years with the Peace Corps in Liberia, Africa. Both are employed as instruc- ,ors by R-l School District in Jefferson County, Colorado. Sigafus-Heidenreich Mr. and Mrs. James Sigafus Jr. of Apple River announce the engagement of their daughter, Gail Darlene, to Rodney Gene Heidenreich. Mr. Heidenreich is the son o Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Heiden reich of Woodbine. The bride-to-be is a 1968 grac uate of Warren High School. Her fiance, who is employei in road construction work, grac uated from Stockton High Schoo in 1967. No wedding date has been an nounced by the couple. Roettger-Koning Announcement is made by Mr and Mrs. Joseph Roettger o Pecatonica of the engagemen and forthcoming marriage 01 their daughter, Kathie Jo, to Randy R. Koning, son of Mr and Mrs. Robert Koning, Freeport Route 3. Miss Roettger, a 1966 graduate of Pecatonica High School, attended Rockford Memorial Hospital School of X-Ray Technol- agy and was employed by Stuckey's Pecan Shoppe, Pecatonica. Her fiance, a 1965 graduate of Pecatonica High School, is in business with his father. Reunions .OBDELL Lobdell reunion scheduled for Sunday will be canceled. MEYERS-FOGEL Thirty-six persons attended the 15th annual Meyers-Fogel reunion Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Fransen of rural Orangeville. The youngest member present was Mark Meyers and the oldest was Bur- eigh Kahley of Cedarville. Freeporter Injured In Thailand Army Sgt. Richard P. Ginger, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Ginger, 227 Avenue D, was reported seriously injured in a traffic accident in Thailand. Sgt. Ginger, who sustained his njuries in the collision of a taxi and another vehicle, has been •emoved from the critical list, his family said. Ginger is being treated at the 31st Field Hospital in Thailand. Betrothal Revealed By Parents Announcement is made by Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Pommcrening, Frceport Route 3, of the engagement of their daughter, Sally Jo, to Airman l.C. Jimmie W. Guile. Miss. Pommerening, a 1967 graduate of Freeport High School, is employed as a key punch operator by Crum and orster Insurance Co. Her fiance, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Burnice Guile of East Hampton, Conn., is a 1966 graduate of East Hampton High "Ichool. He is stationed at Luke Air Force Base in Arizona. The couple has not chosen a redding date. Jumbo Jets Are Coming, Rotations Told An airlines executive spoke m the development of "jumbo ets" in an address to the Roary Club at a luncheon meeting Monday at the Germania Club. Michael E. Dawson described he new Boeing model 747 jet ransport that will carry from 50 to 490 passengers. Dawson aid it is the largest plane ever esigned for commerical use. Weighing 680,000 pounds, the 47 will be 228 feet long and land six stories tall, Dawson aid. Dawson said that with increas- ng numbers of passengers reating a need for larger air- orts and more facilities, anther large airport to serve the Ihicago area will be con- tructed, possibly in the Rock- ord-Freeport area. Monday's meeting was the irst at which the new Rotary resident, Floyd Kaney, pre- ided. •JCC Instructor Slamed To State Advisory Board Robert Van Rheeden, agricul- ure instructor at Highland Community College, has been ap- ointed to the Illinois State Ad- isory Board of the agricultural ccupations division of the State Board of Vocational Education nd Rehabilitation. The Advisory Board is com- osed of agriculture teachers rom five Illinois junior colleges, ""he appointment was made by he president of the Illinois issociation of Junior College 'eachers of Agriculture. Freeport (III.) Journal-Standard Pg. 4 Tues., July 2, 1968 6 FHS Musicians Fly To France To Perform Six Freeport High School musicians flew to Paris Monday, ogether with Ernest Seeman of he music faculty, to take part n Illinois All-State concerts in wo French cities. The students, recommended by the music department and chosen last fall in regional competitions, were: Michele Fer- •ari, first soprano; Ruth Woo and Suzanne Silver, violinists; and Kathryn Nichols and Greg Ray, bass players, and Mark Ascher, cellist. Mr. Seeman, who directs the ligh school orchestra, will be a member of the All-State Orchestra staff. Students paid about half of .he $600 cost for each musician, with the other half contributed by the IMEA, Freeport High School music funds, and local civic groups. Trained At Kenosha , The group attended a five-day i music camp held at Carthage! College, Kenosha, Wis., last week for the 289 members of the All-State Orchestra, Band and Chorus who will perform overseas. They prepared 10 compositions by such American composers as George Gershwin, Ello Joio, Aaron Copland and Morton Gould. Two special numbers were composed by Robert Dvorak, president of the IMEA, and a finale by Vaclav Nelhybel to be given by the Illinois students and two antiphonal choruses of European students. At Dijon, Lyons One concert will be given in Dijon, France, in the city's central park on Sunday, July 7. The students will travel to Dijon from Paris by motor coach. A second concert is scheduled that evening in Dijon's Municipal Theater. This program will be broadcast live from Dijon to Illinois, possibly by Telstar, at approximately 2 p.m. Illinois time. On July 4 a concert is scheduled in Lyon celebrating America's Independence Day. Several sight-seeing tours have been arranged to places in the Dijon-Paris area. The students will return to the United States early Thursday evening on July 11. Parents of the local students attended the rehearsal concert held on the Carthage College campus, at the close of the rehearsal camp. City Orders New Sky-Lift With Truck The forestry crew was expected to be taking down dead elms again today, using a rented sky- lift which the successful bidders said would be ready this morning. City Forester Ronald Lender went to Chicago early to get it. A contract for a new Slrato- tower sky-lift, costing $23,123, to replace former equipment which broke down, was ap proved by the council, with financing left to the council's fi nance committee. Area Trunk & Trailer Equipment Co., Chicago, had the low bid on the sky-lift, truck and mounting. Chairman Thomas Myers reported, and First Na tional Bank offered the best financing terms, a three-year loan at 3 per cent on the unpaid balance. All three local banks were consulted. Aid. Rutledge asked if the truck could be bought locally and was told local dealers have been notified and the truck will be bought here if the price is favorable. Aid. Elmer Hildebrandt asked if the specifications call for a truck heavy enough for the job. Lender said they do, and there is a one-year guarantee on the unit. Rental until delivery, which may take six weeks, is not to exceed $750, company representatives said. Mayor Joe D. Shelly said lack of the equipment is holding up the program "and I'm sure you are all aware of the sickness of the elms and that we need this equipment." Unanimous approval followed. Parents Warned City Engineer Robert Kintzel asked parents today to watch put that children do not get into the street when blacktopping is in progress. "Children are going out into the street, following the rollers," he said. "The machinery may back up. Also, the asphalt is applied at a temperature of 220 to 230 degrees, and a child falling into it could be terribly burned." Head Start can take 70 more disadvantaged children, in addition to 165 enrolled, it was announced today. Application can ae made at the office in Douglas School. Inquiries may be made by calling 232-8410. There is a waiting list of "10 >er centers," Mrs. Shirlee Vlaines, director of Head Start in both Stephenson and Jo Daviess counties, said. Under federal rules 10 per cent of the children attending need not be from economic- Will Change Dump Hours, Buy Mower An ordinance to authorize the health commissioner to set and post hours when the city landfill operation will be available for dumping refuse was given first reading by the City Council Monday and laid over. It is planned for the dump to close one hour before the operator's day ends, so that all debris can be covered each day. Chairman John Sanders of the health committee asked and received authorization to take bids on a new weed mower—after discussion. The price was estimated in the neighborhood of $2,700. The present weed mower is 12 to 14 years old and worn out, Sanders said. A mower is now being rented. Aldermen asked whose weeds are cut, besides those on city property, and were told that when private property owners fail to cut weeds and complaints are received, the city does the job and bills the property owner. The committee reported that in order to discourage owners from leaving the work to the city, instead of getting someone to mow the weeds, it is proposed to bill at a new rate of $8 an hour, with a minimum bill of one hour's charge. There was no objection. Aid. Bennie Brown asked how to get the railroad to cut weeds: "There are many complaints." Mayor Shelly said to give the legal department the exact locations and it would be reported to the railroad with request for action. Israeli Troops Kill 2 Saboteurs; Six Escape TEL AVIV (AP) - Israeli troops fought a two-hour running battle with eight Arab saboteurs early today and said two raiders were killed and seven Israelis were wounded. The battle took place between the settlements of Hamadiya and Ma'Oz Hayyim, in the Beisan valley south of the Sea of Galilee, a spokesman said. He reported that the six surviving raiders escaped across the Jordan River while Jordanian troops on the other side gave covering fire. It was the first clash reported in the Beisan Valley in several weeks. PONDS collected along Hancock Avenue this week after a series of heavy rains. The condition is due for a change when an intensive public works program will provide sanitary and storm sewers for the street, new curb and gutter and resurfacing. The city would like to have the program completed this year, but there could be delays that would put the final stages over into 1969, Robert L. Kintzel, city engineer said today. — Journal-Standard Photo. Head Start Projects Can Take 70 More Disadvantaged Children I A* JAW* Resfauranf Pafrons Leaders Ge f Low-c OS f ally disadvantaged families. They are included to make a more typical cross-section, and to prevent assumption that all children attending are from disadvantaged families. Head Programs Start The Head Start Advisory Committee met Monday night, with Mrs. W. R. Hannah, chairman, presiding. It was reported that physical and dental examinations have started in the project in both counties, and visual screening VISTA Aide Joins CAP The first VISTA volunteer in Freeport has reported to the Northern Illinois Community Action Agency for work with the community action programs to combat poverty. David Hu, who has completed 2% years at Massachusetts Institute of Technology, majoring n architecture, has signed up ;o spend a year in the federal Volunteers in Service to Amerca program. He has been assigned to help plan new programs, coordinate existing activities and if he finds any overlapping, to help eliminate it. He arrived here Friday and is now familiarizing himself with the city and county and the CAP programs. To Help Recruiters Also, he will help VISTA recruiters who are planning to come to Freeport seeking other volunteers during July 15-18. Hu was selected for VISTA employment in Washington, D.C., and assigned to the Freeport program by the regional Some Offices Close Extra Day For 4th Offices in the Stephenson County Courthouse and Freeport ~!ity Hall will be closed Friday to provide employes with a 4- day Fourth of July weekend. However, the water and sewer department office on the first floor of city hall will conduct regular hours on Friday. A spokesman for the Chamber of Commerce said today that merchants generally will be observing regular store hours on Friday and Saturday, following the Thursday holiday. The post office will be offering regular service all day Friday and Saturday morning. Regular summer hours will be observed Friday and Saturday at the public library. The Illinois Veterans Commission in the Smith Building will close for the entire Fourth of July weekend, to reopen Monday morning. The federal government's Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation Service office on South Street will be closed on July 4. Many Freeport residents are currently enjoying regular summer vacations from local factories. STATE TEMPERATURES Moline, clear 83 57 .. Peoria, cloudy 82 57 .. Springfield, cloudy . 86 64 .. Rockford, clear .... 80 56 .. Quincy, cloudy 84 60 Vandalia, cloudy ... 84 68 .. Belleville, rain .... 87 71 T Chicago G.P. cloudy 84 64 DAVID HU office in Chicago. He will be paid an allowance for shelter and living expenses, set at $120 a month, and is now looking for an apartment. Previous Experience Hu is a native of Illinois whose family now lives in Palo Alto, Calif. His previous experience has been in part-time work while at college and in summer vacation. He was a research assistant one summer in the Center for Research and Development in Teaching at Stamford University, Palo Alto. At MIT during the fall semester he was technical editor and illustrator for publications of the instrumentation lab on space programs. I will start Wednesday. Chairmen for two committees were named: Publicity, Robert Dyson and Mrs. Gordon Heisler; and parent education, Mrs. Sydney Bruce and Mrs. Henry McGee. Dyson reported that "School- Stop" signs should be in use during Head Start at intersections near its centers. Tell Activities Thomas Snyder, assistant director for the Jo Daviess County program, reported that in East Dubuque the children are making their own musical i n s t r u - ments, such as maracas, drums and cymbals. They have also made bouquets of flowers. In Stockton a beagle puppy has been among classroom visitor.?. In Freeport, Mrs. Shirlee Maines, Head Start director, reported, field trips have included a visit to the Vogelei otters, to a doughnut shop and to the chimpanzee at Krape Park by children from the Henney School center. Children at Taylor Park School visited the Coca-C o 1 a plant and at Douglas School the children made musical instruments and had a parade around the school playing them. Carl Lamm of Scioto Mills has donated jump ropes for all the Head Start children. Add New Members New members, representing parents of Head Start children were added to the advisory committee: Mrs. Cleveland Wigfall, Mrs. Blannie Perkins, Mrs. Willie Veasley, Dyson, Mrs. Essie Mae Dixson, Mrs. Elezia Euells and Mrs. Frank Calderon. Other members are: the Rev. Earl A. Ambre, chairman of the Northwestern Illinois Community Action Agency, Martin Olsen, CAP director, A. R. Schilling, former director, Mrs. Maines, Snyder, Dr. Philip Wachtel, Dr. Gerry Haines, Dr. R. E. Tonielli, Michael Wiley and Gather Taylor Jr. Also, Mmes. Gordon Heisler, Herman Farrar, Robert Krogull, Walter Young, Wesley Brooks, Carl Jones, Chester Keister, Harvey Pugh, Immanuel Euells, Sterling Taylor, Sydney Bruce, Phillip Kniskern, Robert Steinhauser and Marvin Click. Try To Bolster Peking Control By PETER GROSE © !988, NY Times News Service WASHINGTON - The Peking leadership has summoned provincial military and civilian leaders to the capital in what Western analysts believe is a campaign to assert central control over the fragmented Cultural Revolution. High-level planning conferences apparently were in session throughout May bringing together even such rare visitors to Peking as the milititary commanders of Sinkiang and Tibet. The official press has reported the presence of the provincial leaders at three public appearances, starting with the traditional May 1 rally. Instead of dispersing shortly after the holiday festivities, the delegates remained and appeared at a reception on May 8, and again on May 20. It is not yet clear whether the private meetings, which presumably occurred between these public appearances have now ended, or whether the province administrators are still in Peking. Consolidate Hold Official statements have only hinted at subjects under discussion, but there has been enough to make diplomatic analysts conclude that the Maoist leadership is attempting to consolidate its hold over the revolutionary administrations across the country. The main issues, in the view of these analysts, center on improving the operation of the so- called revolutionary committees, the vaguely defined organs for local government set up after the traditional Communist party apparatus has been largely destroyed during the cultural revo- Mayor Nominates New Civil Defense Director A new civil defense director for Freeport, to begin Sept. 1, was nominated to the City Coun- Monday night, and four members of the housing relocation committee were confirmed. Sidney Stone, who served in defense work in England during World War II, receiving the country's defense medal, was named to head civil defense when he returns from a vacation in Britain. Stone became an American citizen in April. He came to this country in 1957. Defense Work In England he served an apprenticeship in an electrical engineering company and was then employed in the aircraft industry. He captained soccer and swimming teams. During the war he was in charge of an air raid post and was a member of the volunteer St. John's Ambulance Brigade. Stone has been employed at Micro Switch since 1961. A design technician, he is a member | of the American Society- of Certified Engineering Technicians and is active in Second Presbyterian Church, Freeport Writers Club and Winneshiek Players, has taught in the physical education programs of the YMCA and Highland College, and has given volunteer service in swimming thereapy for handicapped children. The Stones have two sons and two daughters and live at 526 E. Garden St. Part-Time Post The part-time post requires 20 hours a month and pays $200 a month. Four members of the relocation committee, needed in connection with proposed additional federal housing, were unanimously confirmed: Richard W. Carroll, chairman of Freeport Housing Authority; Thomas DeMik, partner in the legal firm of Kroeger, Burt and DeMik; Eugene Hayward, retired railroad employe; and Jerold Engle, real estate. WILKES-BARRE, Pa. (AP) — Hank Tuck, who operates a restaurant, recently served lunch—to regular customers only—at 1932 prices. Hamburgers were 15 cents, hot d^gs a dime, coffee a nickel. "I just wanted to show my appreciation," he said. Service Set For Auto Victims SHANNON — Funeral service for Robert E. Johnson of Shannon and his daughter, Tami Sue, who were killed when their car crashed into a tree trying to avoid hitting a deer Sunday night, will be at 1:30 p.m. Wednesday in Savanna Methodist Church. Burial will be in Savanna Township Cemetery. Friends may call after 7 tonight at Law-Jones Funeral Home, Savanna. Surviving Mr. Johnson are his widow, Nancy, recovering from the accident in Savanna Hospital; his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lyman Johnson of Stockton; and two sisters, Mrs. Virgil Keehner and Mrs. Gilbert Robertson, both of Savanna. Tami Sue also is survived by her maternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. John Kramer of Thomson. Deaffis Mrs. Harry B/akes/ee CHADWICK—Funeral service will be at 2 p.m. Wednesday in Frank Funeral Home, Chadwick, for Mrs. Harry (Anna) Blakeslee of Chadwick who died Sunday in her home following an ap- heart attack, will be in Grove Hill at tne IU lution. Secondly, there is evidence suggesting that the assembled local leaders were given instructions about organizing a new p'arty structure, in preparation for a forthcoming national party congress. List Politboro The analysts here were impressed by the prominence given to traditional party titles in the identification of participants at the meetings. The official account of the May 8 reception, they said, listed the members of the politburo of the party's central committee for the first time in over two years of Cultural Revolution turmoil. This was taken as a sign that Mao Tse-tung, the Communist party chairman, and his chief lieutenants were moving ahead with plans to restore the party to an influential role. One of the main difficulties about convening a party congress is the selection of delegates, and for this the cooperation and understanding of the regional administrators would be central to Peking's purposes. If a Congress and renewed party apparatus is to come about, the Peking leadership would want to ensure that the new party officials were loyal to the aims of the cultural revolution. Purge Party A principle motive behind the mass upheavals of the last two years has been to purge the Communist party of workers judged too conservative and counterrevolutionary. Another major issue outstanding between Peking and the provinces — definition of the role of the revolutionary committee — is also believed to be under discussion in the Peking meetings. Technically representing tripartite alliances of the army, the Red Guards and other radical revolutionary movements and the surviving party leaders, the majority of these committees are in fact dominated by the military. The Peking leadership must approve the composition of each province committee when it is formed, but from then on the degree to which it is responsive to central direction is far from clear. Roles Unclear With the role of the party and of the revolutionary committees thus unclear, analysts believe that the leaders of many Chinese provinces and military regions have, tended to go their own ways, without regard to the central Peking lead- ship. Most experts minimize such centrigugal tendencies as a serious challenge to Chinese unity. It is not that there are ambitious warlords trying to break away from Peking, according to this analysis; it is rather that the Peking leadership is so preoccupied with various factional strains that there has been little energy left for detailed attention to the province affairs. Marriage Licenses AT FREEPORT Wayne Normnn Cross .. McConnell Clmrloltc Ann Askcy .. Orangeville James llenrv Collins — Freeport Nancy Lou lilder aame neral home from 7 to 9 tonight. Mrs. Hattie Neis MOUNT CARROLL - Mrs. Hattie Neis died this morning in Mount Carroll at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Mae Schreiner, following an extended illness. She was born July 10, 1877, n Carroll County, daughter of Ira and Adaline Lewis. Surviving besides her daughter are a son, Flave of rural Mount Carroll; seven grandchildren; and 18 great-grand- may children. Funeral 1:30 p.m. service will be at Thursday in Frank Funeral Home, Mount Carroll. The Rev. Wallace Johnson, pastor of Mount Carroll Lutheran Church, will officiate. Burial will be in Oak Hill Cemetery, Mount Carroll. There will be no evening visitation. Emma W. Zunker ORANGEVILLE - Emma W. Zunker of Orangeville died Monday afternoon in Freeport Memorial Hospital following a short illness. She was born July 29, 1889, in Green County, Wis., daughter of Emil and Freidricka (Krueger) Schroeder. On April 30, 1927, she was married to Ferdinand Zunker in Freeport. Mrs. Zunker, a member of Zion United Methodist Church in Orangeville, taught music in Stephenson and Green counties for the past 60 years. Surviving are a stepdaughter, Mrs. John (Wilma) Zimmerman of Winslow; a stepson, Lloyd of rural Freeport; a sister, Mrs. Martha Grenzow of Clarno, Wis.; and four brothers, Paul, Clarence and Arthur, all of Monroe, and Albert of Cedarville. She was preceded in death by her husband, two sisters and three brothers. Funeral service will be at 1:30 p.m. Wednesday in Zion United Methodist Church with the Rev. Howard Leach, pastor of Wesley United Methodist Church, Orangeville, officiating. Burial will be in Grand View Cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home. FUNERAL DIRECTORY BURKE-TUBBS FUNERAL HOME Cor. N. Walnut and W. Galena Phone 232-9613 SCHWARZ FUNERAL HOME 816 South Galena Avenue Phone 232-N17 G. T. Schwarz, W. R. Cramer WEDNESDAY SAXBY, Alia G.; 2 p.m. nt the Offcnhclser Funeral Home, Pearl Clly. Friends may call after 4 p.m. Tuesday. WALKER MORTUARY 321 West Main Street Phone 2324514

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