Freeport Journal-Standard from Freeport, Illinois on July 3, 1968 · Page 6
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Freeport Journal-Standard from Freeport, Illinois · Page 6

Freeport, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 3, 1968
Page 6
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News About From New Orleans A letter from MRS. CHARLES H. DAVIS, now living at 1618 De Saix Blvd., New Orleans, encloses a clipping from the New Orleans States-Item which surprised Mr. and Mrs. Davis with its big boost for the Galena Pilgrimage. While her husband was an insurance executive here, Mrs. Davis was for some years president of the Girl Scout Council and also headed the Freeport League of Women Voters. * * • The clipping enclosed is a column, "In and About Town," by Maud O'Bryan, and the one for June 3 was headed "Natchez of the North Holds Open House.' Mrs. O'Bryan says the name of Ulysses S. Grant used to be one of the less beloved around New Orleans, mainly because he defeated Robert E. Lee. But "103 years have rolled by since Appomattox and most of us are not 'still fighting the Civil War' down South ... "If you want to see Ulysses S. Grant's home, June 8 and 9 is the finest time of the year." She continues, telling of the open house conducted in Galena, "a quaint Victorian lead- mining town (galena means lead) on the bluffs of the Mississippi River." "Galena is as noted for its beautiful homes • and charming hospitality in the North as Natchez, Miss., is known in the South. "Dr. William Gillies, who was a pupil of my Yankee husband at Louisiana State University Medical School, has bought a home in Galena and is restoring it as we restore French Quarter houses here. "Two other friends of ours have invested in a nine-bedroom mansion in Galena and are furnishing it with antiques, coming down to New Orleans to buy them and take them back!" • • • Cycling In Europe Instead of vagabond shoes, JULIUS A. KEGEL, 1515 S. Park Blvd., has a vagabond motorcycle. He's on his llth jaunt abroad. Mr. Kegel, who will be 77 in September, is traveling with a motorcycle group. There are 26 travelers and 18 motorcycles in his entourage. The weather has been a bit wet and cool but the scenery very rewarding, he writes. His note was sent from Zurich, Switzerland. • • • Visits Her Hometown While visiting in Freeport and area, MRS. BETTY BETTS ADAMS of Chicago, who was born and grew up in Freeport, was happy and surprised to see her physician grandmother's picture and the old Belts' home displayed in the Chamber of Commerce window. The pictures were a part of the display of the Auxiliary to the Stephenson County Medical Society, which depicted early medicine in this area. Mrs. Adams' father was a lawyer in Freeport and her grandmother, Dr. Sarah Walton Lowman Wilson, was an early physician practicing in Freeport from 1850 until her death in 1891. In the past, Mrs. Adams, who has her master's degree in music, sang on many radio programs in Chicago. She wrote the music to "Your Country Is Calling," which was popular during World War I. She also iaught voice and piano for many years. In June she appeared on the Buddy Black radio show. Her hobby now is speaking to raise funds to renovate the Governor's mansion in Springfield. While in the area, she visited MRS. R. S. HOOVER, MRS. E. F. KORTEMEIER and MRS. EUGENE VICKERY. New City Revenues Needed? Finance Group Shaves Budget Requests Have Picnic Dinner A picnic dinner was served to members of Ministering Circle of Kings Daughters on Monday at Silver Cross Hall. The group made plans to help with the ice cream social at the children's home July 23. Entertains At Party Mrs. Henry J. Hans, 510 S. Ottawa Ave., entertained rela- teves and friends in her home Tuesday afternoon. On this occasion the group celebrated the 5th birthday of Mrs. Hans' granddaughter, Debbra Sue Hans, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin H. Hans. Birthcfay Night Birthday Night was marked by members of the Cougar TOPS (Take Off Pounds Sensibly) Monday at the home of Mrs. Harold Muntean, 1924 W. Revere St. Miss Judy Schwartz and Mrs. Jerry Griffin served as hostesses. » * » Plan Breakfast A breakfast in the park is planned by members of Sunshine Circle of King's Daughters Friday morning. Mrs. Harry Cashman and Mrs. Maude Kampmeier will be hostesses. In case of inclement weather, the breadfast will be held in Silver Cross Hall of King's Daughters Children's Home. » * * Name 76 Winners Thirty-eight persons te played YWCA duplicate bridge at Tuesday evening. Master Point Night was observed. North and south winners were: Ron Henbest and Mrs. S. B. Nelson, first; George Kokenes and Richard Henderson, second; Mrs. Bonnie Ellis and Mrs. Nuell Steinmetz, third; Louis Beliveau and Marc Gudema, fourth. Winners in east and west were: Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Patterson, first; Dr. Herbert Smith and Mrs. Rose Falstad, second; Mrs. George Kokenes and Mrs. Evelyn Rasmussen, third; Wi- will be chairmen of this event, and the other six Freeport circles will assist. Comforting Circle will meet for a brunch Aug. 9, at an out- of-town restaurant. ogihs Mr. and Mrs. William Guffey and family of Huntington Beach, Calif., are visiting at the homes of their parents, Mrs. C. C. Guffey, 1010 S. West Ave., and Mr. and Mrs. Richard Olthoff, 1403 Winter Drive. * Word has been received here that Howard Dittmar, 1546 S. Demeter Drive, while on vacation in Canada suffered a coronary -heart attack Saturday. He is in McKellar General Hospital, Fort William, Ontario, Canada. His wife and two younger children, Craig and Ann Marie, are with him. Holiday Band Concert At Krape Park The Freeport Concert Band will give concerts at 7:30 p.m. Thursday and Sunday at Krape Park Band shell. Edmond Hargrove will conduct the band. Thursday's program is as follows: The National Anthem Washington Grays Grafulla War-Songs of the Boys In Blue... Laurendeau Little Johnny Jones Cohan Bugle Call Rag Schoebel Over There Fantasie Grofe My Own United States ....Edwards Ood Bless America Berlin Say A Pray'r for the Boys Over There McHugh Armed Forces Salute Battle Hymn of the Republic — Wilhousky Plus other selections appropriate to the occasion. ley Brashears and Harold Kimes, fourth. * • » Summer Luncheon The annual summer picnic luncheon of Comforting Circle of King's Daughters was held Tuesday on the lawn at the home of Mrs. LeRoy Farnam, Pearl City Road. I Mrs. Farnam conducted thei devotional period. She told of a package of school supplies that had been sent to a children's home in Korea, as one of the circle's "Around the World" projects. New committee chairmen named for the coming year are: Finance, Mrs. Orrin J. Kahl; Around the World Department, Mrs. A. H. Ludolph; North American Indian Department, Mrs. Simon Richter; calling, Mrs. Clara Jackson; program, Mrs. H. Burrell Oblander; sunshine, Mrs. Lowell B. Coomber; courtesy, Mrs. Paul F. Seitz; and hostess, Mrs. Fred Alder. Arrangements were made for an ice cream social and snack supper that Freeport City Union is holding July 23 from 5 to 8 p.m., on the grounds at Freeport's King's Daughters Children's Home, as a benefit for the home. Comforting Circle members The drivers license examining station will be closed Thursday and Friday for the Fourth oi July holiday. The American Legion meets tonight at 7:30 at the VFW Club, E. Shawnee St. and S. 18th Ave. Officers for the coming year will be elected. Marriage Licenses AT FREEPORT The first woman governor in the U.S. was Nellie Tayloe Ross, elected governor of Wyoming on November 9, 1924. Freeport (III.) Journal-Standard Pg. 6 Wed., July 3, 1968 Former J-S Editor Wins Fellowship By DUNCAN BIRDSELL Journal-Standard Reporter The Freeport City Council finance committee resolved some of the problems in making ends meet on the 1968-69 budget in its second working session Tuesday evening at city hall. A deficit of $160,000 between expenditures and receipts in the proposed budget was cut to workable proportions after a heavy slash in new equipment requests for the street department and some expectations that the sales tax returns will run higher than the amount estimated by City Treasurer Ethel Brewster. Tallies after revisions had been completed showed the expenditures for the portion of the budget covered by the corporate tax running about $95,000 above the 1967-68 budget of $1,146,975. Operating funds for the public library and forestry department are raised by separate tax levies. Wage Proposals The budget incorporates city . employe salaries at the same level as the past year, with a longevity factor included. No action has been taken yet by the finance committee on wage proposals by city employes within each department. Employes have asked for pay hikes up to 10 per cent in some cases and city-paid health insurance, according to one source. A meeting will be held next Monday evening with department representatives on the requests, according to Mayor Joe D. Shelly. The full finance committee and chairmen of other council committees that are concerned will be present. Budget Discussion The budget discussion meeting of the City Council was set for July 15, following the regular council session. A special meeting on July 22 was established to pass the appropriation ordinance. Under state statue the ordinance must be passed in the first quarter of a new fiscal year. Freeport's budget runs from May 1 to April 30. The city is levying the maximum corporate tax rate of 26 cents per $100 assessed valuation. The maximum rate would be used in the proposed budget, said Shelly. Brief mention was made at the meeting of using special taxes to make up any deficit that still may develop, but members were hopeful that path would be unnecessary. The city has used a utility tax and wheel tax in the past, but mem- bers appeared wary of reinsti- tuting them. Equipment Cutbacks Aid. Karl Smoyer said the city should check into a special lax on dispensing machines. 'Shelly replied he "could go along with this" and said the suggestion would be investigated. Major cutbacks on equipment for the street department made by the committee were a street flusher ($20,000), redding machine for storm sewers, plus required auxiliary equipment and manpower ($34,000), replacement air compressor ($5,000), one replacement truck ($3,250), and one new truck with hoist ($3,300). A replacement station wagon for the fire department was also eliminated, saving $3,000. A feeling that some of the airport improvement program would slide into the 1969-70 fiscal year brought a $5,000 decrease in that item. Revenues for the coming fiscal year other than property tax were estimated at $1,600 less than last year in the projections of Mrs. Brewster. Committeemen Surprised Committeemen were surprised at the drop when increased assessed valuation in the city and the full-year impact of the one- quarter per cent sales tax increase are considered. Shelly pointed out that there was a "windfall" from protested tax payments at the end of last year. The special utility tax also had an effect in 1967*68. The mayor said he would evaluate the estimated city sales tax returns for the coming year to see if more will be coming in than anticipated. The committee decided to send the library budget back to the library board for trimming since it is $8,000 more than the legal maximum of approximately $110,000 obtainable through the library tax. Forestry Budget The forestry department budget is $65,394, an increase of approximately $19,788 from the past year budget. The figure includes a third payment on a $23,000 sky-lift rig for taking down dead elms. Committeemen included a $10,000 expenditure for a job rating study for city employes. The city now has a price quotation for such a survey. Aid. Smoyer strongly advocated the study be done soon, even considering the tight financial condition of the upcoming budget. "If we don't get this study we'll have our backs to the wall every year," said Smoyer, in evaluating the bargaining strength of the city in salary talks. "Right now we have nothing." Expenses Earmarked The budget makes no provision for any salary increases for elected officials. A $2,400 salary for the new part-time civil defense director is included. Also earmarked is $12,000 for election expenses and $3,000 for a neighborhood analysis. A total of $100,000 is set aside for the city flood control program. The sum would be borrowed from the city industrial fund. Corporation Counsel Robert Schmelzle said an amendment to the state firemen's pension code adopted by the 1967 legislature will mean a five-fold increase in the tax for the fund this year from $30,000 to $35,000 to approximately $180,000. Schmelzle said half the increase will be on a continuing basis. There could be similar legislation for the police pension fund in the future, said Schmelzle. Present for the finance committee meeting were Chairman Elmer Hildebrandt, Burdette Mapes, Richard Luthin and Smoyer, Mayor Shelly, City Clerk Lueva McHugh and Schmelzle. Donald D. Breed, former editor of the editorial page of The Journal-Standard, this week was awarded one of the 25 professional journalism fellowships at Stanford University. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Donald L. Breed, 1510 W. Demeter Drive. Recipients of the 25 fellowships, which are financed by a grant from the Ford Foundation, come from many parts of the United States, including both the east and west coasts and Hawaii. Mr. Breed will begin his year of study at Stanford in the latter part of September. He is now on he staff of the Providence, R.I., Journal. Hospital News Births At Memorial Mr. and Mrs. Joseph R. Lisk of 235% W. John St. are parents of a daughter born Tuesday in Freeport Memorial Hospital. A daughter was born Tuesday to Mr. and Mrs. James McGee, 212 E. Winslow St. Parents of a daughter born Tuesday are Mr. and Mrs. LaVerne C. Janicke, German Valley. A South Wayne, Wis., couple, Mr. and Mrs. John H. Deall, are the parents of a daughter born Tuesday. Patients At Memorial Medical patients in Free- sort Memorial include Allen Hansen, 424 W. Broadway; Frank Pizzolato, 707 E. Winneshiek St.; Wayne Van Raalte, Freeport Route 1; Theron Yeagle, Dakota; Donald Spears, Elizabeth; John R. Mathews, German Valley; Mrs. Arthur Jeffrey, Galena; and Debra Howarth, Cedarville. Surgical patients are Edward Tallman, 404 S. Chicago Ave.; Mrs. William Ping, 647 W. Pleasant St.; Miss Cynthia Crofton, Lanark; Flave Nipe, Mount Carroll; Mrs. Dale Porter, Lanark; and James Solt, Pearl City. Patricia Sutterlin, 1401 S. Deming Ave., is a tonsillectomy patient. Admitted after accidents were Edwin Miller, 835 E. Shawnee St.; Steven Jungen, Davis; Lester Morisse, Stockton; and Mark Smith, 428 W. Avon St. JAMES BRUEHER, executive secretary of Greater Downtown Freeport, Inc. (GDF), third from left, and Mayor Joe D. Shelly, right, discu ss the downtown plaza project with city officials from Des Plaines. A delegation from the Chica go suburb toured the plaza Tuesday and were guests of GDF at a luncheon. — Journal-Stand ard Photo. Des Plaines Delegation Studies Freeport Plaza Fall Wedding Planned A September wedding is planned by Miss Paula Jean Brawner and Marshall Rowe Tyson. Their betrothal is announced by her parents, Mr. and Mrs Paul K. Brawner of Janesville, Wis. Mr. Tyson is the son oi Mrs. Kathryn E. Tyson of Apple River and the late Rowe Marshall Tyson. The bride-to-be, a 1966 gradu ate of Janesville High School, attended Spencerian College anc is employed in the office of Hough Mfg. in Janesville. Her fiance was graduated from Warren High School and attended Lee Automation Schools in computer program ming, Norridge, 111. He is em MISS PAULA JEAN BRAWNER By PATRICK CUNNINGHAM Journal-Standard Reporter The downtown plaza, only weeks away from completion, had its first visitors Tuesday with Mayor Joe D. Shelly and 'fficials of Greater Downtown Freeport Inc. (GDF) acting as guides. Des Plaines Mayor Herbert Jehrel and three officials of the )es Plaines Redevelopment Corporation toured the plaza and queried Freeport officials on revitalization of the down- own area. The Des Plaines delegation were guests at a GDF luncheon meeting at the Hotel Freeport. Charles Luecke, GDF vice >resident, explained the nature )f GDF's activities and gave a history of the four-year-old ;roup. Luecke explained that GDF lad been formed to find some solutions to a steady trend toward decay in the central business district. Small Budget "We operate on an annual audget of from six to eight thousand dollars," Luecke said. He noted that GDF has one paid employe, executive secretary James Bruehler. "Property owners are our major source of funds," Luecke said. "Retailers are in our group primarily to generate en- ihusiasm." He said success in efforts to revitalize downtown requires enthusiasm and active participation by retailers in those efforts. The trend in an increasing number of ground-floor vacancies in the downtown area has been reversed in the last year Luecke said. He attributed the reversal to "a combination ol things." Referring to the new trend Robert Kimes of GDF said, "We couldn't have done it withoui the (validated) parking lot." More Parking The validated lot has providec more parking in the downtown area, even with the subtraction of the parking spaces on what is now the plaza, it was observed. "How has business been during the construction of the plaza?" asked Robert R. Trotter of the Des Plaines group. Luecke said that downtown business has "generally increased" during the construc- ;ion. There were several decreases reported, he said, but added that he wasn't sure how severe the several fall-offs had been. Luecke explained that GDF lad emphasized to retailers that "the plaza is no substitute :or good merchandising." Des Plaines Mayor Behrel, who had seen the plaza area just after construction began ;wo months ago,said, "I was impressed with the signs that said this was being done with all private funds; this is some- ;hing we want to hear about." Maintenance Asked about maintenance of the plaza, by the visiting delegates, Mayor Shelly said GDF would provide maintenance for at least the first year. He said this would provide the city time to study the maintenance job and determine its role in the future maintenance. Bruehler said maintenance will be facilitated by the fact that only one-third of the plaza will be sod and greenery. Original plans called for half of the plaza to be greenery. Before taking a tour of the plaza, the Des Plaines delega- gation explained its interest in business district revitalization. Mayor Behrel noted that the Des Plaines Redevelopment Corp. had been founded two years ago under a non - profit charter. He said that future large-scale community developments could possibly involve for- profit developers. On the tour of the plaza, Mayor Shelly and Bruehler explained the various fixtures under construction. Retail expansion and remodeling were pointed out as examples of "enthusiasm" in the revitalization of downtown. The mayor and Bruehler led the delegation through several stores, showed them the valid- dated lot and answered questions concerning the past and future of downtown Freeport. Learn To Swim, Lifesaving Classes Start Next Week The Learn to Swim classes sponsored each summer by the Red Cross in the Read Park pool will begin next week. Junior and Senior Life Saving classes will also be held, with 16 sessions each. Mrs. Edith Duray, water safety chairman, released the schedule today. Learn to Swim classes will run from July 9 Ihrough Aug. 9. Children have registered from group and Freeport children with last initial D through E; 11 a.m. Orangeville third group and Freeport children with last initial H through K. Life Saving Junior and Senior Life Saving classes will be held from 5:15 to 6:15 p.m. Tuesday through Friday. Junior Life Saving class members must be 12 to 15 years of age, able to swim 220 yards. Pearl City, Dakota, 1 Shannon,) Senior Life Saving course German Valley, Orangeville, members must be 16 years of Cedarville and Freeport. Learn To Swim The schedule follows: age or older, able to swim 440 yards. Pay Pool Fee Only Tuesday and Thursdays, 9| Instruction is free but students a.m., Pearl City; 10 a.m., Da- pay the regular pool fee. Enroll kota, 11 a.m., Shannon, German Valley, also Freeport children ment for life saving classes wil be accepted at the first class Deaths And Funerals Waverly; and three brothers, | be conducted Friday by the Arthur E. Runte Arthur E. Runte, 1252 S. State Ave., died Tuesday afternoon in Freeport Memorial Hospital, fol- owing an extended illness. Born Aug. 3, 1891, in Ogle County, he was the son of Simon and Helen (Dubbert) Runte. He was married to Fannie Rpskam, and operated a motel in Harlingen, Tex., for 21 years, before moving here in 1967. Surviving is a sister, Miss Florence Runte of Freeport. He was preceded in death by his wife and one brother. Funeral service will be Friday at 1:30 p.m. at Walker Mortu-, ary. The Rev. J. Fred Young of the Berean Baptist Church will officiate. Burial will be in Oakland Cemetery. Friends may call at the mortuary after 2 p.m. Thursday. A memorial fund has been established for missions. Edward Spang/er Edward E. Spangler of 612 M Hunt Ave. died Tuesday night in Freeport Memorial Hospital following a short illness. Mr. Spangler was a member and past president of the Freeport Order of Eagles; past president of the Eagles state organization; and a past trustee of the Grand Aerie of Eagles. He was born May 28, 1892, in Rock Grove, son of Louis and Mary (Rockey) Spangler. On June 9, 1910, in Freeport, he married Ida Oberbillig. Surviving are his widow; three sons, Walter, Harold and James, all of Freeport; nine grandchildren; three great - grandchildren; two sisters, Mrs. Frank (Mamie) Niedermeier, Nevis, Minn., and Mrs. George (Esther) Schaefer, Freeport. He was preceded in death by four brothers and two sisters. Funeral service will be at 3 p.m. Friday in Walker Mortu- Mr. Palmer farmed for 42 Harold of Martinsburg, W. Va., Virgil in the Army at Ft. Lee, Va., Kenneth and Robert at home in Waverly. Funeral and burial will be in Parkersburg, W. Va. William J. Travis SCALES MOUND-William J. Travis, president of Scales Mound State Bank for the past five years, died Tuesday in the home of his son after an apparent heart attack. He was born Oct. 25, 1896, in Council Hill Township, Jo Daviess County, the son of William J. and Liza (Kuchemann) Travis. Surviving are his widow, the former Myrtle F. McChain; his son, Norman W., Council Hill; a daughter, Mrs. Fred (Mary Ann) Edwards of Rewey, Wis.; nine grandchildren; and five sisters, Mrs. Lester Smart and Mrs. Walter Homrich, both of Galena, Mrs. Robert Longhorn, Shullsburg, Wis., Miss Ida Travis of Scales Mound, and Mrs. August Kruger, Adrian, N. D. Mr. Travis was a member of Modern Woodmen of the World. He was a lifelong farmer until his retirement in 1949 when he moved to Scales Mound. Service will be at 2 p.m. Friday in Scales Mound Methodist Church with Rev. Kenneth Fells of Scales Mound Methodist Church officiating. Burial will be in Citizens Cemetery. Friends may call at Furlong Funeral Chapel after 7 p.m. today. George W. Palmer STOCKTON — Geqrge W. Palmer, lifelong Stockton area resident, died early this morning in Morgan Memorial Nursing Home here following a long illness. ary with the Rev. E. E. Schaefer, former pastor of Trinity Church, officiating. Burial will be in City Cemetery. Friends may call at the mortuary after 2 p.m. Thursday. Miss Carol Milburn Miss Carol Ann Milburn of West Town Trailer Court died Saturday in Firmin Delsoge Hospital in St. Louis of injuries received in a traffic accident June 25. Miss Milburn had gone to the St. Louis area with Sam Utnage of Freeport to make funeral preparations for Utnage's brother who had been killed in Vietnam. Utnage and three others died in the traffic accident. Miss Milburn was born April 24, 1947, in Arlington, Va., the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Milburn. She had lived in Freeport for the past three years where she was employed by the Structo Division, King-Seeley Thermos Co. Surviving are her parents who 1 reside in Waverly, W. Va.; a daughter, Melinda Dawn; seven sisters, Mrs. Theresa Louise Cross of Freeport, Mrs. Carl Euler of Schenectady, N. Y., years near Stockton Center before retiring here in 1956. He was born May 15, 1883, in Carroll County, son of Gideon and Lucinda (Henderson) Palmer. He married Mae Vanderhey- den.on Nov. 22, 1905. Surviving are his widow; a daughter, Mrs. Glenn (Shirley) Williams of Elizabeth; and two grandchildren. He was preceded in death by his parents and two brothers. Funeral service will be at 1:30 p.m. Saturday in Hermann Funeral Home with the Rev. John B. Ferguson, pastor of Wesley United Methodist Church, officiating. Mr. Palmer was a member of this church. Burial will be in Ladies Union Cemetery. Friends may call after 3 p.m. Friday at the funeral home. Arthur W. Stolzman FORRESTON — Arthur W. Stolzman of Forreston, died Tuesday in Freeport Memorial Hospital where he had been admitted nearly one month earlier. He owned and operated the Forreston Cheese Factory for seven years, until 1942. Born Nov. 26, 1899, in Cleve- Rev. Donald Vuurens, pastor of Reformed Church in Baileyville. Burial will be in White Oak Cemetery. There will be no visitation. Mrs. Robert Hammond ELIZABETH — Mrs. Robert (Anna Mae) Hammond of Mantua, N. J., a native of Elizabeth, died Monday in a Mantua hospital following an illness of one month. She was born in August 1918, in Elizabeth, the daughter of Charles R. and May (Williamson) Williams. Following her marriage to Robert (Mac) Hammond, they moved to New Jersey where they had since resided. Surviving are her husband; a daughter, Darla Lee; a son, Lt. Robert Hammond in Germany; one grandson; a sister, Mrs. Wesley G. Read of Elizabeth; and a brother, Ross L. Williams of Lena. Funeral service will be at Mantua Friday morning. Mrs. G. Chamberlin OREGON-Mrs. Glenn (Ethel H.) Chamberlin, Oregon area resident for the past 42 years, died Tuesday in her home following a long illness. Mrs. Chamberlin, an employe of Wood Brothers here for 10 years, was a member of Lighthouse Methodist Church and of the church's WSCS. She was born March 10, 1900, in Bondurant, Iowa, daughter of W. S. and Abby (Prunty) Hartsook. She was married to Glenn Chamberlin on May 29, 1923, in Des Moines, Iowa. Surviving are her husband; two sons, Robert of Oregon and Dr. Glenn of Monmouth; two daughters, Mrs. Richard (Delores) Little, Oregon, and Mrs. William (Nancy) O'Leary, Dakota; 10 grandchildren; a brother, Jay C. of Des Moines; and a sister, Mrs. LeRoy Bane of Bondurant. She was preceded in death by a sister. Funeral service will be at 2 p.m. Friday in Farrell Funeral Home with the Rev. Jerry Paull, pastor of Lighthouse Methodist Church, officiating. Burial will be in Daysville Cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home from 7 to 9 p.m. Thursday. A memorial fund has been established. FUNERAL DIRECTORY BURKE-TUBBS FUNERAL HOME Cor. N. Walnut and W. Galena Phone 232-0613 and Sharon, Donna, Betty,'land, Wis., he was the son of ~ ' Otto and Mary (Huhn) Stolzman. Barbara and Karen Milburn of sen; Misses Frances Witte, Diane Sutterlin and Sue Clayton; Roberto Bardelas and Dan Barron. whose last initail is L through] All students bring their own W. I bathing suits, caps and towels. Wednesdays and Fridays, 9 a.m., Orangeville, first group, Cedarville, also Freeport children with last initial A through Gruenau, Michele Martin, Sheila C; 10 a.m., Orangeville second Hooper and Marlene Brokhau- Freeport Park Board. Water safety aides will be Lin- Instructors, provided by the da Knodle, Judy McEwin, Mar- Slephenson Counly Red Cross cia Gulp and Cathy Neu. Chapter, are Mmes. Ruth Ann The Red Cross provides this program with cooperation of the He married Marie Watry on Dec. 21, 1922, in Waukegan. Surviving are his widow; a son', Donald of Lake Forest; a daughter, Mrs. Rex Wagner of Shannon; five grandchildren; a brother, Edgar of Tomah, Wis.; and three sisters. One brother and a sister preceded him in death. Private funeral services will' SCHWARZ FUNERAL HOME 816 South Galena Avenue Phone 232-9017 G. T. Schwarz, W. R. Cramer WALKER MORTUARY 321 West Main Street Phone 232-9514 FRIDAY HUNTE, Arthur f..; 1:30 p.m. ut the Mortuary. Friends muy call after 2:00 p.m. A memorial has been established for the Missions. SPANGLER, Edward K.; 3:00 p.m. at the Mortuary 2;M >' m -

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