The Kingston Daily Freeman from Kingston, New York on June 13, 1961 · Page 2
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The Kingston Daily Freeman from Kingston, New York · Page 2

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Tuesday, June 13, 1961
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TWO Teeners May Not THE KINGSTON DAILY FREEMAN, KINGSTON, N. Y„ TUESDAY EVENING, JUNE 13, 1961 Ironic 5-State Twists Death Follow pree S SALT LAKE CITY, Utah (AP* —Two teen-agers, in a tale of tragic irony, say they embarked on seven shavings in five states because as long as they had hulled one “we might as keep on." But the man they thought had killed didn’t die. Had quit there, they wouldn’t he mg murder charges. Theres another irony Both James Douglas Latham, lf), Mauriceville. Tex., and George Ronald York, 18. Jacksonville. Fin., say they want to die. They'd pre- Late Bulletin they they fae- Starcli Continuing For Holly of C hilli State Police, skydivers and Ulster County Sheriffs Department men this afternoon continued search for the body of Samuel Thomas Eden, 5C year- old son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Eden of 253 Robinson Avenue, Newburgh who drowned Sunday in the swollen waters of Sha­ wangunk Kill. • Authorities said the boy was wading at the Midway Park Beach owned by John McEntee of the Town of Gardiner, when he apparently lost his footing and was swept away by the rapid current. for the electric chair. But the states with seemingly the strongest cases execute by other means —Kansas by hanging and Colorado by the gas chamber. What started it? The Army, well Mbey claimed at a news conference in Salt Lake County jail Monday. They complained about I army harassment. They objected j to racial integration in the Army ; and to serving under Negro offi- i cees. Though they expressed some offhand regret for some of the killings, they didn't for the slaying of John A. Whitaker, an elderly Negro railroad porter in Tullahoma. Tenn., who was robbed and shot to death. “He was black,” York explained. And I^atham added: “We don't feel bad about killing a nigger.” Both are AWOL from the Army. They fled a disciplinary unit at Fort Hood. Tex., May 24, I .at ha rn was solving six months and was to get a bad-eonduct discharge for taking $40 from a fellow soldier. York had been given six months for being AWOL. “We got what we were working for,” said York, “to get out of this stinking rat race on the outside." But York said he doubled they would have killed anyone else if they had known that Fid wa rd J. Cuidroz, the man slugged and left for dead near Baton Rouge. La., had survived. Amebae Convicted POUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y. (AP) —A Dutchess County jury today convicted David Amesse of first degree manslaughter in the death of his girl griend. Amesse could receive up to 20 years in prison. KAYE SPORT WAIR Going gift picking? Well help you pick something for him to wear that is a surefire poppa-pleaser. NECKTIES These \\ ** want you to fuel and $1.50-$2.50 White Short sleeve DRESS SHIRTS bv Arrow, Manhattan 4 collar styles. $4.25 up INTERWOVEN SOCKS All the new Hummer pastels In stretch or regular sizes. si ( hulks i p COTTON SPORTCOATS $14.95 to $30 smsrn BELTS lo Pioneer $2-$5 KNITS Temp or Yarns $3.95 SWEATERS >1 a ii t / e n. Catalina, Brentwood. Campus, Puritan and man) imports. $8.95 (lases Are Heard At Supreme Term A contract action brought by (amp Ta-Ri-Go Inc., Fleischmanns, against the Fidelity Phenix Fire Insurance Company and others, to recover for damage to bunk houses and a garage which were damaged by heavy snow and wind on March IO, 1958, is on trial in .Supreme Court Ixfforo Justice William Deckelman'and a jury. Abraham Streifer appears for plaintiff and Lowenstein, Pitcher. Hot chkfil, Amarin and Pair are attorneys of record for defendant. The camp caretaker was on the stand today and testified to damage to the buildings. He told of high wind and snow and descried tile bunk houses and garage after the structures had fallen. Selection of a jury to try a negligence action brought by Bruce McElrath and another against the New York Telephone Company, was selected and is i standing by. Roy L. Featherstone appears for plaintiffs and I G. Wallace Bates for defendant. A neligence action brought by Larry' Yerkes of Ellen Ville against Edward Haimes, Ellenville, arising out of an alleged assault with a bottle, alleged to have taken place in November 1958, was discontinued after it had been partially tried. Philip Korn appeared for plaintiff and Cook and Cook for defendant. 18 CAP Members Finish Red Cross First Aid Study Corwin Has Five Days to Reply in Move on Mercier A proceeding for removal of Paul Mercier from his office as town superintendent of highways of the Town of Esopus was before the Appellate Division, New- York Supreme Court, Monday afternoon. Vincent G. Connelly, attorney for Mercier in a cross-motion moved to dismiss the proceeding on statutory limitation grounds. Decision was reserved and District Attorney David W. Corwin was given five days to submit a replying brief. The original move to oust Mincier from odic*1 was made by ; Special Assistant Attorney Gen-1 vi al Bernard Tompkins during I the Ulster County kickback probe. That move was thwarted when higher courts ruled a proceeding for removal could only be instituted by the district attorney of the county or a citizen of the township. The matter was then referred to District Attorney Raymond J. Mino. On his resignation from office to become county judge the matter was referred to his successor District Attorney Corwin. Testimony taken before the sptx’ial grand jury was supplied to Corwin and on May 23, Corwin concluded there was sufficient grounds to warrant bringing proceedings for the removal of Mercier from office. At that time the proceedings also included Amos Stokes, town superintendent of highways for the Town of Marbletown, since re- I signed. The removal petition is brought under Section 367 of the Public Officers Law and was returnable at I p. rn. Monday before the Appellate Division. Miller Says JFK Revoked Plan for Cuba Adequate Air Help Still Vital for Invasion: Ike CINCINNATI, Ohio (AP) - Old soldier Dwight D. Eisenhower still says no invasion can be successful without adequate air cover if there is opposing air power by the defense. Gen. Elsenhower, who directed allied landings in World War II, made his statement Monday in commenting on the abortive invasion of Cuba by forces opposed to the regime of Fidel Castro. Prods Date for Test The statement, at a news con-1 fei once, came a day after new! Republican National Chairman! William E. Miller declared Pres­ ing. He told the news conference, with a packed house of 1,500 on “the time comes when we have j hand. to fix a date” beyond which the1 Sen. Thruston Morton of Ken-1 nation would not feel bound to ab- lucky, who recently resigned as ’chairman of the Republican Na-1 j stain from testing. "If vye are just going to stand I around talking.” the Soviets could be testing vvithout the United | States knowing it, he asserted. Eisenhower said that before he left I the White House “I told my peo-1 I pie we definitely would takej j steps” town id fixing a date. So I far as he knows, he said, no date: | has been set. (•reeled by Thousands tional Committee, was the principal speaker. He called upon the Kennedy administration to define the boundaries beyond which communism would not be tolerated. Must Draw Line “If we want peace in our time we must drove the line,” Morton said. “I don’t know where the line is; the administration must Eisenhower was here for a day find it. But we can’t stand this of political activities. Several; constant erosion ” ident Kennedy “rescinded and re- 1 thousand persons sweltered in hot! Eisenhower made coked the Eisenhower plan to have the Cuban freedom fighters protected by American air power.” The former president also said the United States cannot very much longer "keep on ice” the matter of resuming nuclear test- , , ,, . a plea for Re- and humid weather to greet him publican voices to be heard in at midday at Lunken Airport. He j constructive criticism. was showered with ticker tape and confetti as he rode in an open automobile to downtown Cincinnati. The windup was a $100-a-plate dinner at Cincinnati’s Music Hall “We are against irresponsibility, ’ he said. “We don’t want to turn over our responsibility to some small clique in Washington. We want progress but we want it to be responsible.” Says U. S. Must Blockade Castro ^Loca^eal^ReforJ Local Rabbi Will Preach Sermon at Regional Retreat The Empire State Region of the National Federation of Men s Clubs, which comprises the brotherhoods of the Conservative Synagogue Movement, announced today that Rabbi Jacob Rubenstein of Congregation Ahavath Israel of Kingston will preacher at the fiist an- At a recent meeting of the I Kingston Composite Squadron, Civil Air Patrol, eighteen members of the Senior and Cadet Squadrons wore awarded certificates of completion of the American National Red Cross first aid course. In addition there were six other persons who completed I be the the CAP sponsored course and ni)Q, . were awarded their certificates.; r nanan. Instructor for the course w as ^he Conservative Joseph Badalementi of Port Ewen. Squadron personnel completing the course successfully were: Capt. Julia Lane, Lt. Marian Radcliffe, Lt. Michael Kosenko, W/O Victor Osborn, S M John Ferron, S M Edith Ferron. and Cadets John Cranston, Robert Cranston, William Cranston, Woodrow Diehl, George Ferguson, Henry Houghtaling, Martin Klun, Paul Klun, Lansing Naylor. Richard Reno and Robert Reno and John Sutton., Others were Adele Badalementi, i will take place the weekend Laneeta Kearney, Michael Ko- I June 16 at Sharon# Springs, zenko Jr., Gloria Mattice, Gor- j Representatives of the Condon Mattice and Joseph Shapiro. I Rregation Ahavath Israel Men’s Major Sidney Lane, squadron i Club will join Rabbi Rubenstein commander, expressed his sat is-1 a( the retreat. WASHINGTON (AP)-A former ambassador says the United States must throw a blockade around Fidel Castro’s Cuba. The ex-envoy, Robert C. Hill, told the Senate Internal Security subcommittee Monday that the United States should ask other hemisphere nations to join the blockade but should do it alone— with military force—if it has to. Hill, a political appointee who served as ambassador to Costa Rica. El Salvador and Mexico as well as serving a stint as assistant secretary of state for congres­ sional liaison, said Iron Curtain countries are shipping amis into Cuba that “will be used against other La tin-American areas.” Hill contended that State Department policy favored Castro “even after our own government's intelligence reports” showed the Cuban regime was under Communist influence or domination. “There is no doubt in my mind!" said Hill,” that individuals in the State Department with the help of the New York Times put Fidel Castro in power.” The Times said there would be no comment on Hill s statement. Says Landowners Kennedy Cancels Movement in America, has. as one of its goals, intensified Jewish life and learning. It has therefore revived the ancient institution of Hallah as one of the means of attaining this end. The Empire State Region has secured Rabbi Joel S. Goffer, spiritual advisor of the National Federation of Jewish Men’s Club to lead the Hallah. He will speak on the history and meaning of Jewish prayer. The Hallah. which will include delegates from all over New York State. of ... Grandpop, tool faction to pleted the would bt' their CAP those who had com- course so that they hotter prepared for duties. He thanked for acting Joseph Badalementi as instructor. Major Lane has announced that because of final examina- ! tions and extra school activities the regular meetings will be canceled for the next two weeks. The next regular meeting will be in the form of a picnic for members and their friends on the evening of June 28 at Lawton Park. District to Vote On Sending Pupils Qualified voters in the Staatsburg Union Free School Dis- j trict 2, Towns of Hyde Park, : Clinton and Rhinebeck will meet at 7:30 p. rn. today at the Staatsburg school to vote on a proposition authorizing the trustees to contract with the Hyde Park Central School district to send pupils in Grades IO, ll. 12 to the Franklin Delano School for the ; school year 1961-62. Kenneth Stewart, principal of the Staatsburg district, told The J Freeman today that if the proposition is approved about 65 or 67 [Students now attending the Staatsburg school will attend Roosevelt High stalling next Fall. Stewart said if the proposition is rejected it will bo necessary to keep students at the Staatsburg school, which is overcrowded because of split classes. Stewart asserted that more classrooms are needed for various .sections and subjects if split classes are to be continued. The prima pa I statal that two elementary classes are being taught now in the Staatsburg firehouse. Stewart stated further that a proposal is under study now by the state and district school officials for possible annexation of the Staatsburg district to the Hyde Park Central school bis­ ti let. j legal action to recoup the dam- i aga" Every agreement of settlement I with the state, he said, “contains j a very sweeping and general I clause which provides that the landowners whose property has : been condemned for public use, ! expects will obtain at no additional cost erutehe. lo the state, releases from per- I sons holding rights of way, easement rights, tenancy rights, and other technical title rights in the property condemned.” Can Sign Too Soon The landowner, he noted, “too [often negotiates and signs a ; binding contract with the under- i standing that he will get from I the state, the agreed settlement I price, only to find out, after he is legally committed to the settlement figure, that he will have to I pay out hundreds, and perhaps I thousands of dollars to the holder of the easement rights and holders of other technical title rights which affect his property. “The time to determine how much of the settlement figure :vvill have to l>e paid out by the landowner to such third parties, I is before the signing of the agreement of settlement, because the law courts have already upheld the legal validity of such agreement, although some of its provisions are pig-in-a-pokish. The state or other condemning authority almost never calls th“ landowner’s attention to such provision, leaving the landowner with the mistaken impression that the settlement figure is the actual consideration.” Lack of Responsibility The attorney noted that while able, conscientious governmental employes are probably among the most underpaid, overworked, unrecognized and unthanked em­ ploye groups, there is also in government service, “an alarming trend of lack of responsibility to the people — the public servant’s reason for being.” The latter situation, he held, was particularly apparent in the Ulster County area “where a large number of land takings from private landowners are being made in order to make way oeratic congressional leaders held their weekly breakfast meeting with Kennedy. Rayburn told reporters Kennedy did not seem tired or give any evidence of pain. The President told them, Rayburn added, that he to bt' able to discard his within a few days. Johnson to Pinch Hit Vice President Lyndon B. son echoed Rayburn’s view on Kennedy's appearance and manner. Kennedy asked Johnson to substitute for him before the Conference of Mayors. Salinger said Johnson would express tile thoughts Kennedy had planned to present in an extemporaneous speech. Salinger scoffed at reports that1 Kennedy's ailment could be a recurrence of previous back injur-, ies—.suffered while playing foot-! ball and later during YVorld War) II—that led to a serious operation in 1934. Salinger repeated a previous statement by Dr. Janet Travel!, j White House physician, that the* present injury is not related to any previous condition. The VY hi to House said last week that Kennedy .strained his back while shoveling dirt in a ceremonial tree planting while visiting Canada last month. Mrs. Anna Hahn F uneral services of Mrs. Anna Hahn of Lucas Avenue Extension were held Monday afternoon from the W. N. Conner Funeral Home, Inc., the Rey. Harold F. Sehade- vvaJd of Hurley Reformed Church officiating. The sci vice was largely attended by relatives and many friends. Floral tributes were many and beautiful. Burial was in Hurley Cemetery. Mililani Ralph Martin Funeral services for William i Ralph Martin of 7 Clinton Avei nut' who died in Albany Friday j were held at the A. Carr & Son [Funeral Home, I Pearl Street [Monday 2 p. rn. The Rev. C. j Pershing Hunter, pastor of St. James Methodist Church, officiated. Sunday afternoon and evening many friends called to pav their respects. Burial was in Wilt Wyck Cemetery. Masson Steen Graveside services for Wasson ! Steen, 73, 766 Pine Irone, der- i mont, Fla., who died March 24, j will Ire held at Kvserike Rural j Cemetery at 2:30 p. rn. Sunday, I June IS, with the Rev. Arthur E j OudemooK pastor of (Did Dutch ! ! Church, officiating. Mr. Steen, | son of the late Jacob ai d Alice John-1 Krona Steen, was born in Alligerville. He was a World War I veteran and a member of Kingston Lodge,^ IO, F. & A. M., of Kingston. Surviving are his wife, Mae Storm Steen: a brother, Percy L. Steen of Weston, Conn. and a nephew. Robert Steen of New York City. Mr*. .Martha A. Houghtaling Airs. Martha A. Houghtaling of 125 Hasbrouck Avenue, died .suddenly at lier home Monday. Soldier SeuHie Jails Stickles NEWPORT NEYVS. Va. (AP>- ;onty Stickles, 22 , of Poughkeep- Rorn in Kingston, she was the daughter of the late John and Antoinette Jarkowski Stop- czynski. She was one of the oldest employes of the J, B. Back Company Inc. She was a member of Immaculate Conception Rosary Society and Catholic Daughters of America. Court Santa Maria No. 164. Surviving are two daughters, Mrs. William Beckett and Mrs. Joseph Hi Vian of Kingston: three sons. Joseph W. Houghtaling of Saugerties Paul S. and Robert H. Houghtaling of Kingston; two sisters, Mrs. Lawrence Br ascher of Bronx and Mrs. James Gorman of Kingston; a brother, Sylvester Stopczv nski, also of Kingston. Twelve grandchildren also survive. lier husband Walter N. Houghtaling DIED HOUGHTALING — Martha A. (nee Stopczvnski) on Monday, June 12, 1961, of 125 Hasbrouck Avenue, beloved wife of the late Walter N. Houghtaling: mother of Mrs. William Bcckert, Mrs. Joseph Kivlan, Joseph W., Paul S and Robert H. Houghtaling: sister of Mrs. Lawrence Brascher, Mrs. James Gorman and Sylvester Stopczynski. Funeral will be hold from tho Henry J. Brock Funeral Home, 27 Smith Avenue on Friday, June 16 at 9 a. rn., thence to the Immaculate Conception Church where a high Mass of requiem will be offered at 9:30 a. rn., tor the repose of her soul. Interment in Mf. Calvary Cemetery. Friends will be received Wednesday and Thursday from 3 to 5 and 7 to 9. SIMPSON— Charlotte (nee Hadley) of Highland on June IO, 1961, mother of Lester, Irving and William Simpson; sister of Mrs. Alice Hasbrouck; also surviving are 17 grandchildren, 22 great grandchildren and several nieces and nephews. Reposing at the Frank H. Simpson Funeral Home Inc., 411 Albany Avenue. Services will be held on Wednesday, June 14, at 2 p. rn. Burial will bo in Union Cemetery, Lloyd. Friends may call on Monday evening from 7 to 9 and Tuesday from 2-4 and 7-9 p. rn. MISASI— John, on June IO, 1961, of 64 Derrenbache r Street, husband of Mary Misasi, nee Bueno; father of John S., Jr., .of Kingston; brother of Charles, Thomas and Mary Misasi, all of Glasco; one granddaughter, Mary Ann Misasi, and several nieces and nephews also survive. Funeral services will be held horn the late residence, 64 Derronbachor Street, Wednesday. June 14, 1961 at 9:15 a rn thence to St. Mary’s Church at IO a. rn., where a solemn high Mass of requiem will be offered for tho repose of his soul. Interment in St. Mary’s Cemetery, Barclay Heights, Sanger! ies. Friends may call at the late home at any time. Arrangements by the M. A. Galietta Funeral Home. Attention Officers and Members of St. Mary's Holy Name Society Officers and mem- [ bet's of St. Mary’s I Holy Name Society are requested to meet at 64 Derrenbacher Street, the late residence of our departed brother, John Misasi, on Tuesday evening at 7:30 to recite the Holy Rosary for their departed brother. REV. EDWARD T. FARRELLY, Spiritual Director DONALD HASTINGS, President Y’ERRY— At rest, suddenly June ll, at St. Luke’s Hospital, Newburgh. N Y., Claude Yerr.v ct Woodland, N. Y., helmed husband of the late Ann Yerry (nee Garrity); loving father ol Mrs. Arthur Barley of Marlboro; devoted brother of Richard Yerry of Newark, N. J., Mrs. Archie Conine of Hunter-, N. Y. Mr. Yerry is also survived by six grandchildren. 14 great grandchildren, also several nieces and nephews. Funeral Wednesday morning at 9:30 from his late residence, thence to St. Francis DeSales Church, Phoenicia, where a high Mass of requiem will he offered at 10 a. rn. for the repose of his soul. Interment in St. Francis DeSales Cemetery. •Sie, a former pro football player1 "tJ^n-Tauns died in October Row stationed at Fort Eustis, was [the sentenced to 60 days in jail Monday in the boating of another sol- j diet*. Stickles, former athletic star at I Poughkeepsie High School, was an : end af Notre Dame several years ago and played professionally for the San Francisco Ute is of the National Football League. Stickles and Robert P. Behm, both on reserve duty at Ft.’ Eustis, were sentenced for assault *>9 PUT. VICTOR MANSFIELD COMPLETES TRAINING — Marine Pvt. Victor Mansfield, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Mansfield of Route I, Box 136A, Ellenville. completed recruit training May 31 af the Marine Corps Recruit Depot, Parris Island, S. C. He is scheduled to report to1 Camp Lejeune, N. (3, for combat infantry training and then will receive specialized instruction at a service school or lie assigned to a unit of the FJeet Marine Force. Aligned lo 101 si . on Peter M. Bauer on a for the many public highway im- lonely road on May 28 provements in progress.” j Judge Forrest B. Wall in muni- The meeting was conducted by cipal court said the fight which hospitalized Bauer was “a dis- Senate Victory floor manager for the legislation. in the House. Tile bill approved j by the House Banking Committee ;s substantially similar to the Sen-, ate version. Rams .said he did not expect too much trouble with the new, moderate income family program which kicked up a big Senate row1 ami was knocked out of the bill J temporarily last Thursday. But he said a House fight was in prospect over public housing and the methods of Treasury advances used to finance many of the programs. These often are denounced u backdoor spending. Army 2d Lt. Edmond II. Drake, son of Mr. and Mrs. Edmond A. Drake, Route 3, Wallkill, recently was assigned to the 101.st Airborne Division’s 502d Infantry at Fort Campbell, Ky. Lieutenant Drake entered the army in 1956, was stationed at Fort Sill, Okla., and is commander of the infantry's Mortar Battery. The 23-year-old officer is a 1956 graduate of Kingston High School and a I960 graduate of I he ll. S. Military Academy at West Point. Serving nu Carrier Serving aboard an attack aircraft carrier with the Sixth Fleet in the Mediteranean is Maurice T. Duffy, Jr., ainnan apprentice, USN, son of Mr. Maurice T. Duffy of 128 Emerson Street, Kingston. Donald Hall, of Poughkeepsie, the association’s vice president. He was assisted bv Jack Graves, Poughkeepsie, secretary-treasurer and F, F. Liguori, Poughkeepsie. state director. Ignazio Bosco, of 153 Elmendorf Street, Kingston, was toastmaster. Guests at the session were Prate Babcock, of the Callanan Road Improvement. Corp., and Charles J. Cole, Kingston’s public works superintendent. Saugerties Stone Wall Snares Trailer Truck The once formidable stone w'all at Simmons Corners at the intersection of Burt and Barclay Streets, Saugerties, is slowly crumbling under a barrage of trailer trucks and motor vehicles! in the past three weeks. The wall took another pound-1 ing at 4:30 a. rn. today when a! Central Milk Haulers trailer of I Utica, jackknifed at the intersection. The driver was uninjured, village police reported. Leonard CU Swanson of Canajoharie told Patrolman Jack Washburn, he was proceeding north on Route 9W and as the milk trailer approached Simmons Corner, the brakes failed to operate properly. Rather than continue on down hill on Burt Street, the driver told Washburn, he jackknifed the truck on the Stafford lawn. In the past few weeks another tractor trailer was impaled on the stone wall and last week a gusting exhibition by two big, snapping boys weighing 240 to 230 pounds who were looking for a fight.” According to testimony of witnesses. Behm was the one who struck Bailer. However, all agreed, including Stickles, that Stickles forced Bauer’s car off the road in order to engage the occupants of Bauer’s car in a fight. Funeral will be held from Henry J. Brock Funeral Home, 27 Smith Avenue, Friday 9 a. rn. thence to Immaculate Conception Church where a high Mass of requiem will be offered for the repose of her soul at 9.30 a. rn. Burial will be in Mt. Calvary Cemetery. Friends may call Wednesday and Thursday 3 to 5 and 7 to 9 p. rn. Card of Thanks I wish to express my sincere thanks and appreciation to my many relatives, friends anil neighbors, St. Mary’s Rosary Society, Catholic Daughters of America. VFW Women’s Auxiliary, Moose Club, Wort’s Skirts and Shorts Club for the many Mass and get-well cards received during my confinement in the Benedictine Hospital. M ARG A R ET K E N N ELLY — adv. MURPHY Established 1872 James M. Murphy Funeral Home 176 - 178 BROADWAY JAMES F GILPATRIC FE 8-1200 Four Generations of Service KEYSER FUNERAL SERVICE INC. . THE CONVENIENT LOCATION Albany at Manor Dial FE 1-1473 The African elephant is generally taller than the Asiatic breed and is distinguished by its tremendous ears. Lightning starts some 27,500 fires a year in the United States alone and kills hundreds of people. 1960 compact ran into the wall and lodged between the wall and the guard rails. LITTLE LIX Walking helps to reduce—especially if you walk away from the refrigerator. Wisdom of the Ages “7 here are opportunities on every hand for men to distinguish themselves by services of eminent value." A service of loving tribute with a courtesy that is not measured by financial considerations, is our accomplishment. JVXTarr & ffon • ADEQUATE Parking Available • AIP CONDITIONED NEW YOAK CITY CHAPEL Avo,labia I K I NGSTON EE f Obis 4

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