Pittsburgh Post-Gazette from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania on October 17, 1985 · Page 10
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Pittsburgh Post-Gazette from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania · Page 10

Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 17, 1985
Page 10
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10-rOST-CAZETTE: Thurs., Oct. 17, 1985 QbltuariesYfeathor Elizabeth Kingsley Elizabeth Hart Kingsley, 76, member of a pioneer Pittsburgh family who built and operated the former Fifth Avenue streetcar line, died of leukemia Wednesday in Mercy Hospital. Mrs. Kingsley, of 1515 Penn Ave., Wilkinsburg, was a graduate of Trinity College in Washington, D.C., and the Sorbonne in Paris. She had formerly resided in Edgewood for 40 years. Mrs. Kingsley was a member of the Women's Auxiliary of the old Pittsburgh Hospital; Edgewood Cat Club; Edgewood Country Club; and St. James Church, Wilkinsburg. , Surviving are her husband, George H. Jr.; four daughters, Elizabeth Henderson of Mt. Lebanon, Joanna Humphreys of Princeton, N.J, Georgenna Leete of Couder-sport, Potter County, and Ursula Uhl of Upper St. Clair, a son, George H. HI of O'Hara; a sister and two brothers. Friends will be received from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p.m. today in John A. Freyvogel Sons Inc. funeral home, 4900 Centre Ave., Oakland. A Mass will be said at 11:30 a.m. tomorrow in St. James Church, Wilkinsburg. Entombment will be in Calvary Cemetery. William Bache, 76 William Bache, a retired schoolteacher and coach in the North Braddock school system, died of cancer Wednesday in Forbes Hospice. Mr. Bache, 76, of Ivanhoe Drive, Monroeville, taught school for 37 years and served as football and basketball coach at Scott High School. He had also lived in Wilkins and North Braddock. Mr. Bache was a 1934 graduate of Grove City College. He was a football official, a West Penn basketball official and a member of the Western Pennsylvania Sports Hall of Fame. He is survived by his wife, Anne "Honey" Kurty Bache; two sons, William and Orin; three grandchildren; two brothers and a sister. Friends may call from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p.m. today and tomorrow in the Albert G. Lesko Funeral Home, Bell and Jones avenues, North Braddock. A funeral liturgy will be held at 10 a.m. Saturday in SS. Peter & Paul Church, George Street, Braddock. Burial will be in St. John's Greek Catholic Cathedral Cemetery, Munhall. Rev. Thomas Quinn The Rev. Thomas Quinn, 51, a . Capuchin priest who was a teacher and administrator at schools in Pittsburgh and Beaver County during the 1960s and 1970s, died of a heart attack Sunday in Washington, Father Quinn was secretary of ministries at St. Francis Friary in Brookline from 1975 to 1982, when he moved to the Washington area as spiritual director at Capuchin College. He had previously worked at St. Augustine Church in Lawrenceville and St. Cecilia Friary in Rochester, Beaver County. He was a 1957 graduate of St. Fidelius College and earned a master's degree in education from Du-quesne University in 1962. He is survived by three brothers, the Rev. Kieran Quinn, also a Capuchin priest, of Charleston, W.Va., Jerome of Exton, Chester County, and Robert of Rochester N.Y.; and three sisters, Lucille State of Phoenix, Ariz., Mary O'Neil of Falls Church, Va., and Delia Kocsis of Norfolk, Va. A Mass will be said at 11 a.m. today in St. Augustine Church, 220 37th St. Burial will be in St Mary's Cemetery in Herman, Butler County. Albert S. Jones, 68 Albert S. Jones, 68, who operated a mobile shoe store here for 32 years, died of emphysema Tuesday in his home at 3866 Mayfair St., Sheraden. Mr. Jones retired in 1982 from the Hytest Safety Shoes Co. He drove a truck to district factories and mills, selling shoes to the employees " Surviving are his wife, Nancy, two . sons, Albert Lee of Binghamton, N.Y., and David T. of Adrian, Mich; two brothers and a sister. Friends will be received from 2 to '4 and 7 to 9 p.m. today in the William " S. Conroy Funeral Home, Sheraden. Meteorological record Highest temp. Oct. 17 Pollution index since 1874 was 83 In 1928. Good. Lowest temp. Oct. 17 since D, . , M 1874 was 30 in 1982. Brackenridge - Good. Avalon Good. Airport temperatures Hazerwood Moderate. 1 a.m. ... 48 1 p.m. .. 60 Liberty Bor. Moderate. 2 a.m. ... 46 2 p.m. .. 6 1 N. Braddock - Good. 3 a m. ... 47 3 p.m. .. 61 Oakland - Good. 4 a.m.... 47 4 p.m... 60 c.. rnnA 5 a.m. ... 47 5 p.m. .. 59 S" Fam Good' 6 .m. ... 45 6 p.m. .. 58 River report i I'm im"S Rivers In the Pittsburgh I I'm "" X i Q n m " m strict were generall rising in I ' l in ' m " In yesterday and will continue 10 a.m.... 54 10 p.m... 50 ,i..iLk, 11.m....57 11 p.m... 48 o "sefowty today. Noon 59 Midnight 46 River stages were reported as follows: Allegheny River: Temp, and preclp. this date: warren, Pa. 2.9 R, Franklin, 4 3 '82 "81 '80 79 Pa. M , Parker, Pa. 2.3 F. High 75 71 46 55 75 55 Monongahela River: Greens-Low 57 39 35 35 35 47 boro, Lock 7, Pa. 9.4 S Cheat Mean 66 55 41 45 64 51 K)mn parsons, W.Va. 2.9 F. Prec. .06 0.02 T 0.04 West Fork River Clarksburg, . . . W.Va. M . Youghlogheny Airport at 9 P.m. yesterday. Wvef. Su(er9 ,3 s. ZTStZ H uWr,h Beaver River: Beaver Falls. 30.35 52 44 N 12 Cloudy P(L 3 5 0nlo Rlyer P)tts. Yesterday's high 61 burgh. Pa. 16.4 P. Oashlelds Yesterday's low 45 Dam 13.1 S, Montgomery Yesterday's mean 53 Dam, Pa. 12.2 , Pike Island Yesterday's preclp 0 Lock and Dam, W.Va. 12.2 S, Normal temp.day 52 Wheeling Wharf, Wheeling, Excess temp.day 1 W.Va. 15.3 P. Excess temp.month... 28 F Falling; M Missing; Excess temp.year 48 p Poo, Ra RWflfl. s Z. Total prec.month ... 1.29 stationary; U - Unknown. Normal prec.month ... 1.29 . ' , , Total prec.year 24.71 PitUburgh skies Normal prec.year 30.19 Sunset Thur 6:37 p.m. Sunrise Fri 7:34 a.m. L .,.1:1 J Associated Press Yesterday's satellite photo shows clouds extending eastward from Arizona to the Atlantic Ocean causing some rain and thunderstorms. ThFbrcatfof 8 pjn. ,EDT, Thu., Oct. 1 7 i ii i m l Showers Rein Flurries Snow FRONTS: Warm w ColcW Occluded Stationary Travelers' roundup 24-hour report National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration's Weather Radio broadcasts latest weather Information or warnings 24 hours a day on VHF band at 162.55 MHz. District Todays forecast H L Altoona 64 40 Bradford 63 36 DuBols 64 38 Erie Harrlsburg.... Youngstown Morgantown Sky cood. PtSun PtSun PtSun 65 45 PtSun 66 42 PtSun 56 40 PtSun M M Natonat Weatnr Service NOAA. U S Otc of Commerce Thursday's forecastpartly sunny Partly sunny and warmer today with a high in the mid-60s. Tonight, becoming cloudy but continued warm with lows in the low 50s. Tomorrow, mostly sunny and cool with a high near 60. Foreign Berlin 59 34 Buenos Aires 60 55 Geneva 66 45 London 59 53 Madrid 82 47 Mexico City.. 70 50 Montreal 54 43 Moscow 50 32 Paris 61 50 Rome 75 46 San Juan 87 73 Sydney 73 63 Tokyo 70 52 Toronto 54 42 Vancouver.... 57 48 M Cldy Rain Cldy Cldy Clear Clear Rain Cldy Clear Clear Rain Rain Clear Cldy Rain Nation Past 24 lira: H L Amarillo 70 49 Anchorage... 36 28 Atlanta 77 63 Atlantic City. 67 50 Baltimore 70 46 Boston 56 43 Buffalo 56 43 Chrlstn, S.C. 79 52 Chicago 76 57 Cincinnati 70 49 Cleveland 76 57 Dallas 77 62 Denver 68 47 Des Moines.. 72 50 Detroit 66 54 Honolulu . 66 70 Houston 79 66 Indianapolis. 82 64 Jacksonville. 82 66 Las Vegas.... 80 53 Los Angeles. 80 58 Miami Beach 87 78 Milwaukee.... 64 49 Minneapolis. 64 43 New Orleans 85 69 New York 64 50 Norfolk 69 57 Orlando 91 71 Philadelphia. 66 46 Phoenix 84 61 Portland, Or. 59 53 St. Louis 74 60 St. Petrsbg... 90 71 San Diego .... 77 60 SanFrncisco 69 53 Seattle 54 43 Washington.. 72 54 8ky eond. Cldy Rain Cldy Clear Clear Clear Clear Clear Cldy Clear Cldy Cldy Clear Cldy Clear Clear Cldy Cldy Cldy Clear Clear Cldy Cldy Cldy Cldy Clear Cldy Clear Clear Clear Clear Cldy Clear Clear Clear Clear Clear Showers will end Saturday. Partly cloudy Sunday. Highs around 60 on both days, with lows in the mid-30s to mid-40s. Showers possible in the north Monday, but mostly cloudy and cool elsewhere. High from 45 to 55. Low in the 30s. Invention firm here settles last complaint By Mark Roth Post-Gazette Staff Writer An international invention company based here apparently has eliminated the last state legal action pending against it by agreeing to pay $30,000 to the Wisconsin attorney general's office. Invention Marketing Inc., 701 Smithfield St., agreed on Sept 27 to settle Wisconsin's year-old suit against it by paying the $30,000 and following certain other consumer warning provisions. In a separate development, IMI also has changed its corporate name and is now doing business as Invention Submission Corp. and Intromark Inc. The Wisconsin settlement will provide a combination of full and partial refunds to 50 to 60 of the company's customers there, according to Pamela Magee-Heilprin, an assistant attorney general. In January, IMI signed a similar settlement with the Pennsylvania attorney general's office and agreed to pay $62,500 in refunds to 132 customers who had joined the state's suit against the firm. The company also has signed consumer protection consent agreements in the past with the states of Michigan, Missouri and Minnesota. IMI charges fees ranging from $500 to $5,000 to analyze and try to find manufacturers for would-be inventors' ideas, and does an estimated $5 million to $15 million of business annually. However, company figures have shown that fewer than 0.5 percent of its customers make money through the company. As in the Pennsylvania case, Wisconsin officials accused IMI of various consumer violations, including promising customers that their ideas would be profitable and implying the company could get patent protection for ideas when it wasn't licensed to do so. Edward Friedman, IMI attorney, said yesterday that some individual salespeople from the company may have done such things, but be said company policies have always prohibited such promises. IMI settled the Wisconsin suit simply to avoid further litigation costs and does not admit any wrongdoing, Friedman said. Furthermore, he contended, the judge in the Wisconsin case said during hearings that IMI's services seemed to be worth the fees customers paid for them. When IMI changed its name to Invention Submission Corp. several months ago, a press release announced that the firm "had recently entered the Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania market" to offer "inventor and technology assistance services." But Friedman said the new firm is in fact a renamed version of IMI, as are two other new corporations. The company did not reorganize to avoid association with the IMI name, he said, but simply to more closely describe the actual functions of the company's different divisions. A state attorney general's spokesman said that IMI has adhered to its payment schedule on the Pennsylvania refunds and seems to be abiding ' by the rest of the consent agreement No winner for Lotto pot HARRISBURG (AP) - Pennsylvania's Lotto jackpot went untouched last night and should be worth at least $3 million for tomorrow's drawing, state officials said. Acting Lottery Director Bernard Edwards said four players picked five of the six winning numbers, plus the alternate, for a prize of $33,469.50. Edwards said 74 picked five numbers for $3,618, while 5,967 picked four for $67 cash. Operators of gay bars say fear of AIDS alters habits By Carl Remensky and Carmen Lee Post-Gazette Staff Writers Owner Chuck Tierney has noticed that the clientele at his Holiday Bar in Oakland has changed. The crowd is the same predominantly gay men but their purpose in coming to his establishment is different. "People are using the bar differently. They come here to socialize with friends and there isn't much interaction between strangers. I used to see customers buy a drink for someone they didn't know and have the bartender send it over as a way to introduce themselves. I don't see much of that anymore. People are much more concerned about safe sex because of AIDS," Tierney said. AIDS is acquired immune deficiency syndrome, an incurable, fatal disease and which strikes mainly homosexual men and intravenous drug users. The virus which causes the disease can be transmitted by intimate sexual contact Nineteen cases of AIDS have been reported to the Allegheny County Health Department this year, a much lower rate of occurrence than in other urban areas in the United States. Although AIDS is relatively rare here, Tierney's tavern and other businesses which cater to gays have been hurt by the AIDS scare. Some have been forced to make adjustments in the way they do business. Tierney, a member and spokesman for the Pittsburgh Tavern Guild, an association of 10 local gay bars, said he believes business has slipped in the last year for all PTG members. Revenue at the Holiday Bar is down by 15 or 20 percent from a year ago, he said. "You can't just blame it on AIDS, that's just one factor. We also have the same troubles as every other bar in town: the crackdown on drunk driving and the economy," Tierney explained. Chuck Locy, owner of the gay Crossover Restaurant on the North Side, said his business has slumped by 40 percent over last year and also cited the economy, drunken-driving laws and AIDS as possible factors. "I know lifestyles have changed because of AIDS ... people are scared and more careful about what they do and who they do it with," Locy said. "Some people are even silly about it I had someone come in here who insisted on drinking out of a plastic cup because he didn't want a glass someone else had used. You can't get AIDS that way." Locy said AIDS has prompted him to change the image of his business. "The image I always portrayed is a cruise (pick-up) bar. I went to the restaurant and live entertainment about two months ago because I wanted to get away from that," he explained. William Kaelin, owner of Schume Turkish Baths on Liberty Avenue and Arena Health Club on Forbes Avenue, said business has declined during the last two years partially because of the fear of AIDS. Kaelin said his bathhouses are Eatronized by both homosexuals and eterosexuals. He said business has declined about 25 percent but attributes most of that decrease to the economy. "People have said they don't come in more often because they don't have the money," Kaelin said. "If there was a relationship between my businesses and AIDS, my customers would close me down faster than the federal government" Kaelin said he has made efforts to combat both problems by lowering prices and providing customers with , informational pamphlets on AIDS. Locy and Tierney said gay bars around town also provide literature about AIDS and nave encouraged customers to participate in the Pitt Men's Study, a research project on AIDS being conducted by the University of Pittsburgh and three other universities. Those participating are screened for the AIDS virus. In addition to information, the Pitt Men's Study distributes free condoms often through bars and encourages gay men to use them as a means of protecting themselves from the virus during intercourse. News about AIDS has dominated recent issues of Out, Pittsburgh's monthly gay newspaper. Publisher James C. Austin said AIDS has had some effect on the type of personals advertising in his paper's classified section. "We've noticed that the ads in our - 'Meet Market' section seem to be a lot less sexually explicit Part of that may be because of AIDS but part of it is because we made an effort to clean up our image about 2 ft years . ago for circulation and advertising reasons," Austin explained. Several of the news stories and opinion columns in the October issue of Out deal with the fear that AIDS may cause anti-gay hysteria. Kaelin also is concerned about that possibility and sees an amendment to an AIDS research bill introduced in Congress as evidence of hysteria. The amendment, sponsored by Rep. Robert Dornan, R-Calif ., gives the U.S. Surgeon General the power to close gay bathhouses suspected of being responsible for transmitting AIDS. Kaelin thinks efforts to educate the public might be defeated by Congressional actions that too closely resemble the polio hysteria In the 1950s that closed many public pools. "The more people believe this can't happen, the more likely it is to happen," he said of the restrictive measures. State prison guards said yesterday in Harrisburg that they want all inmates checked for AIDS, but corrections officials said they don't want mass testing. There are two confirmed cases of acquired immune deficiency syndrome among state prison inmates, according to the Associated Press. Both are men at the state prison at Camp Hill. Blood banks won't honor requests for family donors By Henry W. Pierce Post-Gazette Staff Writer A 48-year-old patient with bleeding ulcers has tried unsuccessfully to let his brother and two sisters donate blood to him to minimize his chances of getting AIDS. Officials of Central Blood Bank of Pittsburgh say they have a policy of discouraging "directed donations" from relatives because they say it doesn't decrease the patient's risk of getting AIDS. In addition, they say, it would increase their workload "incredibly." "If everybody did that, we would find it impossible to meet the pub lic's needs," said Margaret V. Ragni, a physician with the Central Blood Bank of Pittsburgh. The patient, who asked not to be identified, is one of perhaps a dozen people a week who ask to have blood donated to them by close relatives. He said his sisters and brother both had his type of blood and had volunteered to make the donation. "When I told my doctor, he said he thought it was a good idea," the patient said. But when the patient requested his relatives' blood during his stay at the Forbes Regional Health System, he said, he was told he would have to go to the blood bank for the service because the hospital has no facilities to process blood. He said he was also told there would be "too much paper work" involved. "They said I might be dead by the time I got the blood," he said. "They also said there would be no guarantee that the blood I'd get would be my relatives' anyway. Eventually, he said, he accepted blood that had previously been donated and screened for AIDS viruses with the new test known as HTLV-III. "My doctor said the blood was screened so well I didn't have to worry about it AIDS ," he said. Fear of ADS has prompted unnecessary concern over blood donation on the part of many people, Ragni said. Meanwhile, the number of cases here continues to increase slowly. One new case was reported this week by the Allegheny County Health Department, bringing the total this year to 19. Ragni said all blood collected for donation, from any hospital, must be tested for the AIDS virus. Ragni said blood donations from relatives have been discouraged by the American Association of Blood Banks and the national Council of Community Blood Centers. "They give two reasons for this," she explained. "First, they say the new antibody screening procedure assures a safe blood supply. Second, let's suppose you decide to let your brother donate, and he happens to be homosexual without your knowing it what they call a closet gay.' He might be carrying AIDS without your knowledge, or his." But shouldn't it be up to the. Eatient to decide whether to accept lood from relatives? "We have' at policy of discouraging that," Ragni J said, "because if everybody in the? city did that it would make an; incredible increase in work for the blood bank." - Lottery numbers j Yesterday's daily number 486. Yesterday's Lotto -15, 21, 22, 24, 33, 34. The alternate was - 02. 001 Death Notices 001 Death Notices 001 Death Notices 001 Death Notices AVERSA Cermella (Millie) on Wed. Oct. 15, 1985; wife of the late James; beloved mother 0 Marian H. Averse, Ruth Jackowskl. Rita Mollno Nicholas J. and the late James Aversa Jr ; sister of Theresa Miller. Frank, John, and the late Michael Vucer-also survived by seven grandchildren. Friends mav call 7-4 and 7-9 p.m. at MAURICE L. KNEE, LTD., Center at South, Wllk. (panting on premises). Mass of Christian Burial In St. James lamoiic uiurcn i-ri. 10 a.m. BACHE William (formerly of Wllk Ins Twp.) on October 16, 1985; husband of Anne (Honey) Kurty; father of William and Orln; brother of Joseph, Victor, and Anne Gmetro; also three grandchildren. Friends may call Thurs. and Frl. 3-4 and 7-9 p.m. at ALBERT G. LESKO FUNERAL HOME, Bell & Jones Aves., N. Braddock. Divine Liturgy on Sat. In St. Peter and Paul Church at 10 a.m. BLAIR F rtlth G. Bralller Flwell (for merly of Lincoln Place) on Moa Oct. 14, 1985 In Oakland, CA.; mother of Frances Honse, Ruth James, Kathrvn Hays and William B. fciweii; also 16 granocnii-dren; and 27 great-grand children. Friends being received at t-Ktu p. bcll FUNERAL HOME, 122 J Mul-downey Ave. Funeral Service Sat. 11 a.m. Visitation Thur. 7-9; Frl. 2-4 and 7-9. CAMPBELL Homer M. (Skip), Oct. 15, 1985 of Monroeville; husband of Anna Hrapchak; father of Janet Schwab, Audrey Wlnfleld and Roberta Campbell; also three sisters, eight brothers; four grandchildren; one greatgrandchild. Friends received St the JOBE FUNERAL HOME, Cor. Shaw & Trlboro Ave., Turtle Creek Thurs. & Frl. Additional visitation Sat. 11-2PM at the YOUNG FUNERAL HOME, West Sun- bury where service will be Sat. at 2:30PM. Valley Lodoe 613 FIAM Service Thurs. 7J0PM. CARNPR0BST On Tuesday. Oct. 15, 1985 Francis W.; beloved husband of Vivian V. (Shaw) earn- and Carl Eerdley- son of Mi- 4pne,1,Jne itahlhut) L, George H., and Kathleen Z:.,v"Mnr ' survived by nieces and nephews. rltnii2..rei,lve1 EDWARD P. KANAI FUNERAL HOME, 500 Greenfield Ave. Funera Sat 9:30 a.m. with Mass of wrtm tw family Thur. r r . i. na -v p.m. CITER0NI Mary, age 82, of Blatrsvllle, PA. On Tues. Oct. 15, 1985. Assoc. with Bve Floor Covering. Mother of Clara L., sister of Helen Lucas; all of Blalrsvllle; 16 Grandchildren; six great-grandchildren. i-nenas received on Tnurs. from 2-5 & 7-9 FERGUSON- HELM FUNERAL HOME, Blalrsvllle. Mass of Christian Burial Frl. 10AM, SS. Simon Oi juoe murcn, Biairsviiie. Interment church cemetery. CLEMENS 15, 1985, Edward J. Clemens ui iruy mil in niS 59th year; beloved husband of Margaret Morgan Clemens; father of James, Karen Daniel, Janet, Sandy and ?amSnJ?hllll' Mobley USN; brother of William and Mnflttji Cmymtt Ci- , John, Walter Robert, Cero- .v.. T..: " oiso nve . "Y' ramny will receive friends 2-4 & 7.9 at ujv.mii fiit.i.CK rUNERAL HOME. Troy Hill. Funeral AAji In AAa UaI i Church, Friday at 10 a.m. COLL On Tuesday, Oct. 15, 1985, Edna E. McGladlgan Coll; beloved mother of Patricia Konop, Jean Mlhelclc, Anne and William A. Coll; survived also by nine grandchildren; sister of Margaret Belzer and Jean Forrest. Friends are being received In McC ABE BROS., INC.. FUNERAL HOME, 5300 Penn Ave., E.E, on Thurs. 2-4 & 7-9 p.m. Funeral Frl. at 9 a.m. Mass of Christian Burial In St. Mary Church 46th St. at 10 a.m. DESCAL2I On Wed., Oct.. 16, 1985, Louis J. beloved husband of Lucille (Lux); father of Carol Altken, William, Linda and James; brother of William; also survived by one grand-oaugher, Cheryl Marie Alt-ken. Friends welcome at the BEINHAUER MORTUARY, 2630 West Liberty Ave. Thurs., 7-9 p.m. & FrL 2-4 & 7-9 p.m. Mass of Christian Burial Sat., 10 a.m., St Bernard Church, Mt. Leb. EDELSTEIN On Tuesday, Oct. 15. 1985, Kim Ashley Edelsteln; beloved daughter of Aaron and Ellen Edelsteln: beloved sister of Jill Lindsay Edelsteln; beloved granddaughter of Mrs. & Mrs. Albert f rtl. stein and Mr. & Mrs. Dave Newman all of Pah.; beloved great-granddaughter of Mr. & Mrs. D. H. Edelsteln of Phoenix, AZ. Private Graveside Services will be held on Thursday at Beth Shalom Cemetery. Arrangements by RALPH M.MU&AK CHAPtL EICHENLAUB On Wed. October 16, 1985 Lawrence R. or Whitehall, beloved husband of K ether. Ine; father of Lawrence R Jr. of Mesa. AZ.. Ellen F Mills of Walbrldge, OH., and nnery em aenmeaer or kit-terlng, OH.; brother of William; also survived by six grandchildren. Friends are welcome at the BEINHAUER MORTUARY, 2630 West Liberty Ave.. Thurs. 2-4 and t ;-v. Mass of Christian Burial In St. Gabriel of the Sorrowful Virgin Church, Whitehall, wii ri i, oi iu O.IIU GASLEVIC On Tuesday, Oct. 15, 1985 Mlrko; beloved husband of wary ouncn uasievic, rather of Marian Cummins A, Emerlc Gaslevlc: brother of Paulina Yuo of Cleveland, Frances Golek of Yuoosln- vla and Charles Gastle; also surviveo oy mrea grandcnu-dren. Friends received FRANK R. PERMAN FUNERAL HOME, 4825 Butler St., Lawrenceville, where Services will be held on Frl. Oct. 18 at 10:30 a.m. VliKa. tlons 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. H0MULKA On Wed., October 16, 1985, neicn or me M.S., sister of Anna Pavllk. Dorothy Fette and FII?ahMi al.n ilvul, by nieces '& nephews. Friends received at the NO- runtKAL HUME, 3313 Brighton Rd. Funeral service 7-9PM Starting Thurs. 7PM. IVANCC Bundlck (formerly of Belle-Matthew tvanclc; mother of ST.r. ' '"""n. tnarles and William luanl.. . mother of six; great-grand- Muiner or one; sister of Margaret Evans and Frances Boilc; also nieces and nMMwt ii . . . . L.f ? CCU and frtenS ix..ivea uvea, and Thurs. 2- home-',nc7 urstik' runerai on Fr . wHh Mass of Christian Bur- ,..,vV,iUm3P.rrL ChUrCh JONAS Rhoda; beloved wife of .jiainmi jay junas; OCIOVeu daughter of Rose Blocksteln Fisher and the late Harry FIhJr' hlAyarf m..Hiw Edward of Chicago, Scott of uenver ana joe I or uetroir. LATEST DEATHS Bache, William Blair, Edith G. Campbell, Homer M. (Skip) Carnprobst, Francis W. Citeroni, Mary Clemens, Edward J. Coll, Edna E. McGladigan Descalzi, Louis J. Edelstein, Kim Ashley Eichenlaub, Lawrence Gaslevic, Mirko Homulka, Helen Kessler, Ethel (Miller) Kingsley, Elizabeth Latkovich, Joseph G. Mason, Ruth Mclntyre, Gretchen R. Osmanski, Helen Pasuit, Margaret Pease, Charlotte Petrosillo, Francesca (Frances) Rusnic, Robert J. Straney, John E. Toth, Mary Valdiserri, Orlando Sr. 001 Death Notices If utiSV-! ,he Ralph SCHUGAR CHAPEL, 5509 P.m. Visitation on hour prl- D.fe ti . ' iniermenr hT-m om Cemetery. Con. .. .V.U..U,,. Tnay o4 maoe to American Cancer Society. PREVIOUS DEATHS Aversa, Carmella (Millie) Ivancic, Anna Jonas, Rhoda Munizza, Frank Sr. Shanks, Nancy A. Weiss, Dr. Oliver F. 001 Death Notices KESSLER On Tues., Oct. 15, 1985, Ethel (Miller) of Pleasant Hills, beloved wife of John O. Kessler; mother of H. Ronald Ward; grandmother of the late Ronald L. Ward; sister of Clair Miller and Floyd Miller and the late Harold & Clifford Miller. No Public Visitation. Private services and Interment. Please make donations to the Baldwin U.P. Church Endowment Fund, 201 Knoedler Rd., Pgh., PA 15236. Arrangements by the WILLIAM E. GRIFFITH MORTUARY, 655-4400. KINGSLEY On Wed. October 16, 1985 ElUabeth Hart Kingsley (formerly of Edgewood); beloved wife of George H. Kingsley Jr.; mother of Mrs. Scott (Elizabeth) Henderson, Mrs. John (Ursula) Uhl, Georoe H. Kingsley ML all of Pgh., Mrs. John (Geor-glanna) Leete of Couder-sport, PA. and Mrs. Thomas (Joanna) Humphreys of Princeton, NJj sister of Urania Ur4 n( Ck..U. Bkll lp B. Hart of Oakmont, and David E. Hart of Pgh.; also seven grandchildren. Friends wim oe received at john a. FREYVOGEL SONS, INC., 4900 Centre at Devonshire St., Thurs. 2-4 and 7-9. Funeral Frl. Mass of Christian Burial In St. James Church (Wilkinsburg) 11:30 a.m. 001 Death Notices LATKOVICH On Tuesday, Oct. 15, 1985 tiuwang or Mg- nes Krelko Latkovich of the North Side; father of Joseph R naulH M Bnnilfl I .1 Frances Her'ak; brother of iieve, nna Kusseil. John, Katherln Moskun, Charles, Barbara, and Albert Latkovich; seven grandchildren. Friends received 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. at the T. B. DEVLIN Hwy.. North Hills. Mass of inrisnan uuriai in 5t. Peter Church on Frl. at 10 a.m. MASON On Weri rw-t M. leec D.,4. Rebele of Mlllva'le; wife of iiwj .am wiy sisrer-in-lew nf Urt rrl DHI- eousln of Frederick Rebele; flnnri Irlanri a .i... Boehm and Andrew To- maro. ramny will receive friends Thurs. 2-4 and 7-9; Frl. 10-1 p.m. at the INC, 512 Grant Ave., Mill-vale, where Services will be heltf Frl. Oct. 18 at 1 p.m. MclNTYRE On Wednesday, October 16, 1985, Gretchen R., beloved wurr ui nnniv u. or McMurray; mother of Scott R. nf AAr AA.irr w- flmnk. of Mildred Grimes Ralston or lanonsourg; sister of Jacquelyn Klimek of San Francisco. Friends welcome at BEINHAUERS, 2828 Washington Rd, (Peters Twp.), 7-9 p.m. Thursday and 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. Friday, where service will De held at 10 a.m. Saturday. MUNIZZA Frank Sr.. on Tues. Oct. 15, iyoj; oeiovea nusband of Anna Uuttlmet Uunl.,.. t . ther of Frank Jr. and Mrs. Victoria Harriett and the late Gerald Munliia; grandfather of Gerald of Fairfax, VA 8. Patrick Munlzia of Castle Shannon: also one great-granddaughter; brother of Ralph Muni in and the toiw r,nnoi munizza ana will be received JOHN A. renutL SONS, INC., 001 Death Notices 4900 Centre at Devonshire St. Wed. & Thurs. 2-4 4 7-9. Funeral on Friday. Mass of Christian Burial In St. Paul Cathedral at 10 a.m. OSMANSKI On Tues.. Oct. 15. 1985, Helen M. Wlllock (n Hickory, NC, formerly of Carrlck; wife of the (ate Stanley A. Osmanski; mother of Gerald S. Osmanski, Vlrolnla M. Yarnall & Lawrence D. Osmanski; sister of Laura Witt mnit Uanlu.ii UiIIIal. - J - - six grandchildren. Visitation vveu. -v, inurs. 2-4 & 7-9 p.m. at the BORON FUNERAL HOME, 1719 Browns- ullla, OA D-l - InvHed to attend her funeral Frl. 9:30 a.m. Liturgy St. Basil Church 10 a.m. PASUIT On Tuesday, October 15, ivoj, iwergeret suszynskl of Mt. Lebanon, wife of the Ijrh tanlaiu Kaln.l nviHiu of John Pasult, sister of the late Inhn Frank CimuniVI. also survived by three ne- pnews. t-riends received Thursday & Friday 2-4 & 7-9 p.m. at the JOHN J. G MITER FUNERAL HOME, Saturday at 9'a.m. Mass of inrisnan Burial in 5t. Wlnl. fred Church, Mt. Lebanon, at 10 a.m. Interment In Queen of Heaven Cemetery PEASE On Frl., Oct. IV 1985, Char, kytte G.. aoe of. BtirH i i. brarlan of Carnegie Library, Pgh. Survived by a sister nieces and nephews. Service and Interment private. Arrangements CHARLES T. GRIFFIN FUNERAL HOME. PETROSILLO On Oct. 15, 1985, Francesca (Frances) of Coraopolis: wife of the late Felice' mother of John of Moon Twp.; also two brothers and two sisters In Italy; two grandchildren. Friends received ANTHONY J. SANVITO, INC- FUNERAL HOME 1316 4th Ave., Coraopolis until Saturday at 9:30 001 Death Notices a.m. Mass of Christian Bur. lal St. JOSenh Thiirrh in a.m. Visitation 1-4 & 7-9 RUSNIC On Wednesday, October 16, 1985. Robert J. Rusnic. age 56, beloved husband of Betty Jan Rusnic. father of William, of California, Bonnie, Beverly MichalskL Barbara a. Robert A. Rusnic, son of Frances Rusnic. brother of Raymond & Charles Rusnic; also seven grandchildren. Friends & members of the Hilltop Moose 151 and St. George Lyceum may call Thursday 2 to 9 p.m., Friday 12 to 9 p.m. af the WILLIAM C. HlRT FUNERAL HOME. INC, 704 Brownsville Rd. at Alice. Funeral Saturday 9 am. Mass of Christian Burial St. Joseph Church 10 am SHANKS Nancy A. of Neville Island on Oct. 15. 1985; wife of the late Walter C.; beloved mother of Walter C, Richard E. and Frederick R. Shanks; sister of Edward Kirk; also five grandchildren. Visitation J-5 and 7-9 COPELAND'S, CORAOPOLIS, 867 5th Ave., where Services will be held on Thurs. at 1 o.m. If desired, memo rial contributions to the American Parkinson Disease Association would be appreciated. STRANEY John E. of W. Homestead, on October 16, 1985; beloved husband of Minnie Straney; father of Robert Straney and Janet Dllllg; also survived by four grandchildren; brother of Robert and Olive O'Hara. Friends received Thurs. 2-4 & 7-9 at R. V. ANDERSON FUNERAL HOME, INC., West St., Homestead, where services win om neiu vn Friday at 11 a.m. TOTH On Tuesday. Oct. 15, 1985, Mary of Little Washington 001 Death Notices J formerly of Braddock; sur4 vlved by Mary, Rev. Wll-i Ham, Edward, Michael,, Andrew t Eugene Sabo;: also Uram & Softls Famines!1 Friends received RAYMOND J. YUHAS FUNERAL HOME., Main 8, Franklin Sfs., Basse- mer Terrace. f Pah. Vlstte... tlon Thurs. 1-4 t 7-9.; Blessing Service Thurs. 7' ?.m. Divine Liturgy Frl. at' OM a.m. St. Mary Church. VALDISERRI On Oct. 16, 1985 of Green! Tree, Orlando Sr.; beloved? husband of Marie D'Aleiiarv dro; beloved father of Or lando Jr. and Marie Kunkel;: tather.ln-law of Shirley Ann, WkI,4I.uI mu4 Bla..a 1 . . aniiaaiil apina niwam nirr. kel; grandfather of Curtis' Lee and Orlando III; great -4 grandfather of Shelly Ann valdiserri; brother ot uo-i mlnlc of Canton. OH. and. me late Dr. Amos Valdiserri; of Dayton, OH. Friends will-be received Thurs. and Frl.t from 2-4 and 7-9 pm aft HARVEY L. CORBA FUN-, ERAL HOME. 997 Greentree Rd.. Green Tree. Mesa of' Christian Burial St. Margaret' R.C. Church Sat. 10 evn, , WEISS '' Suddenly In St. Peters Basil., lea, Rome, Italy, on Friday, Oct. 11, 1985, Dr. Oliver F,-husband of Dr. JoAnn Bevt-lacqua' father of Chrlsto-! rr. Drew, Bennett, Oliver II and Jennifer: brother; of Donna Hartv. Friends re-, cehed BAGNATO FUNERAL' HOME, Chartiers Blvd., Car- negle, Frl. 12-9 p.m. Funeral! Mass In Our Lady of Grace.; Church, Sat. 11 am Family. ilraraf matmarlau COmrlbU- ttons to St. Francis Medical-, Center Podiatry Dept. . 1 007 Mon.-Cemetery HOMEWOOP-Cemetery Sec'S 74 iot auj-iu sues I,., Stone Incl. S400 all. 238-45 111 JEFFERSON MEMORIAL PARK-4 lots, 179-2259 i

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