Pittsburgh Post-Gazette from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania on February 19, 1983 · Page 30
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Pittsburgh Post-Gazette from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania · Page 30

Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 19, 1983
Page 30
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JJ POST-GAZLTTEi Sal., Feb. 19, 1983 -ObituariesWeather Warner executive leaves ' Edward Campbell, president and general manager of Warner Cable Corp. of Pittsburgh, will be leaving to become president and general manager of Warner Amex's Milwaukee office when that city approves the cable franchise contract being negotiated there and a new president for Pittsburgh is selected. Milwaukee's city council awarded Warner the city's cable franchise last summer. Campbell has worked for Warner Amex since 1976. Workshop for jobless A free workshop for the unemployed will be held from 9:30 a.m. until 3 p.m. next Thursday at Sampson's Mills Presbyterian Church, 1665 Lincoln Way, White Oak. The workshop, which is conducted by the NuOptions Program of the Community College of Allegheny County, is designed to teach resume writing, interview techniques and methods for landing a position. It is sponsored by three churches from the Mon-Yough Valley and White Oak areas: Sampson's Mills Presbyterian, Faith Lutheran and St. Angela Merici. Anyone from the Mon-Yough Valley who is looking for employment is invited to attend. Line is held on tuition Point Park College officials announced yesterday that there will be no increase for 1983-84 in the college's $2,150 tuition and fees for full-time students. Per-credit charges and fees for part-time students will rise from $116 to $120, however. The Downtown college will provide students with a choice of single ($1,350 a term), double ($1,105 a term) or triple ($1,060 a term) rooms, with two meals per day. PPC President John V. Hopkins said the decision to hold the tuition line reflects the college's commit-, ment to maintain costs that can be' met by all students. Tax centers to stay open Allegheny County Treasurer Jay Costa announced yesterday that he will keep his eight regional tax collection centers open through April so that property owners may take advantage of the extended 2 percent discount period. The county Board of Commissioners this week pushed back the discount deadline a month, to April 30, and the face value deadline to May 31 so that all taxpayers will have correct tax bills. The regional centers are in the Equibank offices at 236 Fifth Ave. in McKeesport, South Hills Village, Monroeville Mall, and Kenmawr Shopping Center; the Pittsburgh National Bank offices in Natrona Heights and Ritzland Shopping Center, Penn Hills; Community Savings Association, Northway Mall; and Union National Bank, Banksville Plaza. Taxes also may be paid at the treasurer's office, 108 Allegheny County Courthouse. Grant restricted at 6th The Downtown intersection of Grant Street and Sixth Avenue will be restricted to one lane in each direction beginning Monday after the morning rush hour. The restriction, which will last about three weeks, is to allow the removal of the present wooden deck for subway construction work. When the work is completed, the wood deck is to be replaced with an asphalt surface. Mayor honors battalion Today is 395th Anti-Aircraft Day, according to a proclamation signed by Mayor Caliguiri. The 395th, a 40mm gun battalion formed in 1943, was composed of recruits from Pittsburgh, Philadelphia, Maryland, Washington, D.C., and West Virginia. More than 100 of the 700 men were from Pittsburgh and surrounding communities. Lottery numbers Yesterday's daily number 847. Yesterday's winning Lotto numbers - 31, 14, 37, 19, 27, 13. The alternate was 12. Meteorological record Highest temp. Feb. 19 Pollution index since 1874 was 70 In 1884. Downtown ,nBu) data Lowest temp. Feb. 19 since ,Lort0 1874 was -8 in 1936. Brackenridge - Good. Avalon Good. Airport temperatures Hmelwood - Good. Ism. ...35 1 p.m... 38 Liberty Bor. - Good. IS-" 2? N.BraddocK-Good. 3 a.m. ...34 3 p.m... 41 4 a.m. ... 34 4 p.m. .. 42 Oakland - Good. 5 a.m.... 34 5 p.m... 42 S. Fayette - Good. 6 a.m.... 34 6 p.m... Diw.rw 7 am. ...34 7pm... Rivr report 8 am.... 33 8 p.m... Rivers in the Pittsburgh 9 a.m.... 34 9 p.m... district were generally sta- 10 am.... 34 10 p.m.. tionary yesterday and will 1 1 a.m. ... 35 11p.m.. change little today. Noon 36 Midnight River stages were reported Airport at 7 a m. yesterday. as follows: Allegheny River: Press.! H Wind Weather Warren, Pa 3.5 R, Franklin, 31.13 34 66 N 8 CIdy Pa. 4.0 R, Parker. Pa. 3.3 F. Temp, and procip. this date: M"OT,0"hkela7R'vpe:: G'fT hi iti n to -71 boro, Lock 7. Pa. 11.5 S uih ?! 11 i 9H Cheat River: Parsons, W.Va. tI 11 Si 17 a II Clarksburg, W.Va. 2 5 R. Pr 0 12 O O 42 08 Voogh iogheny River: Suters- crec. u.n u u.4.uu vine. Pa. 4.2 R. Beaver River: Normal temp.day 29 Beaver Falls, Pa. 4 9 R. Ohio Excess temp.day 9 R,ver Pittsburgh, Pa. 16.3 P, Excess temp.month .. 34 Dashields Dam 14.8 F. Mont-Excess tempyear 141 gomery Dam, Pa. 13.5 R, Total prec. month 1.49 Plke ,san(1 Loc, and pam, Normal prec. month ... 147 w Va. 13.9 S. Wheeling Total prec.year 2 68 Wharf . Wheeling. W.Va. 15.9 Normal prec.year 4.33 p. Pittsburgh skits F Falling; M Missing; Sunset Sat 6:00 p.m. P Pool; R Rising; S Sunrise Sun 7:09 a.m. Stationary; U Unknown. Forecast for Saturday High temperatures Snow Showers i JS ' ..... jT. Associated Press Yesterday's satellite photo shows layered clouds over the upper Mississippi Valley and Great Lakes. The Northeast has some low clouds. Flurries Rain K Snow x-x l Showers Flurries r M Travelers Nation sk, rOUnaUp Amarlllo 54 31 CIdy a t.-... . Anchorage... 20 4 Ram 24-hour rporl Atlanta .. . 64 35 Clear National Oceanic and At- Atlantic City. 47 41 Clear mospheric Administration's Baltimore 48 38 Clear Weather Radio broadcasts Boston 39 33 CIdy latest weather information or Buffalo 42 27 Rain warnings 24 hours a day on Charlstn, SC 62 45 CIdy VHF band at 162.55 MHz. Chicago 37 32 CIdy . . . . Cincinnati .... 42 36 CIdy District Cleveland .... 39 32 CIdy Today's Sky Dallas 67 50 Clear IotkmI: H I cn4. Denver 45 22 CIdy Altoona 40 30 CIdy Des Moines.. 36 33 Rain Bradford 37 28 CIdy Detroit 41 33 CIdy DuBois 38 30 CIdy Honolulu 80 62 Clear Erie 38 32 CIdy Houston 68 54 Clear Harrisburg ... 42 32 CIdy Indianapolis . 40 36 CIdy Youngstown 42 33 CIdy Jacksonville. 68 40 CIdy Morgantown 44 33 CIdy Las Vegas ... 67 47 Clear Los Angeles. 78 68 Clear Foreign Miami Beach 77 59 CIdy Berlin 32 25 CIdy Milwaukee ... 39 30 Rain Buenos Aires 84 66 Clear Minneapolis. 37 29 Snow Geneva 30 27 CIdy New Orleans 71 44 CIdy London 43 32 CIdy New York 40 38 CIdy Madrid 50 21 CIdy Norfolk 47 40 Clear Mexico City . 73 45 CIdy Orlando 76 49 CIdy Montreal 39 28 Rain Philadelphia. 40 35 Clear Moscow 19 10 Clear Phoenix 75 46 Clear Paris 41 27 Clear Portland. Or. 58 46 Rain Rome 48 32 Clear St. Louis 42 34 CIdy San Juan 93 75 Clear St Petrsbg .. 76 48 CIdy Tokyo 50 39 CIdy San Diego . .. 70 56 Clear Toronto 39 32 CIdy San Frncisco 68 50 Clear Vancouver... 52 41 CIdy Seattle 55 43 Rain Washington . 53 37 Clear Fronts: Cold' Warm' ' Occluded ' ' Stationary Weatherpartly cloudy Partly cloudy today and tonight. High near 45, low near 35. Partly sunny and mild tomorrow with a high near 50. Rain possible Monday, changing to snow Tuesday night and Wednesday. Highs from the 40s Monday to the 30s Wednesday. Lows from the 30s Monday to the 20s Wednesday. Poll shows Mayor Byrne's lead slipping CHICAGO (AP) - Mayor Jane Byrne's early lead in the Democratic mayoral primary has dwindled and left her in a tight race with two challengers, according to a poll released yesterday, four days before the election. The Gallup poll, conducted for the Chicago Sun-Times and WMAQ-TV, showed Byrne with the support of 35 percent of people considered likely to vote, Harold Washington with 30 percent and Richard M. Daley with 25 percent. The poll found 10 percent of likely voters still undecided. Because the poll had a margin of error of plus or minus 5 percent, Byrne's 5 percent lead over Washington is statistically insignificant, as is Washington's lead over Daley. The telephone poll surveyed 1,014 registered voters and was conducted between last Friday and Wednesday. Just over 70 percent said they intended to vote in Tuesday's primary. The poll indicated that both Washington and Daley are gaining ground at Byrne's expense. In a similar poll taken a month ago, 42 percent of likely voters said they supported Byrne, 28 percent chose Washington and 21 percent chose Daley. Press aide David Potter said Washington "puts very little credence" in polls but that his campaign staff was "elated" by the results. Daley, son of the late Chicago Mayor Richard Daley, said yesterday that the poll didn't dim his confidence. He said polls indicated he would lose his 1980 race for Cook County state's attorney, which he won. "I think polls are really being questioned all over the city," he said. "I don't put a lot of confidence in the polls because they've been wrong before." While campaigning yesterday, Byrne said she was "very pleased" with the poll results, adding that the January poll showing her with 42 percent of the vote was higher than any of her own polls. The poll indicated 59 percent of black voters support Washington, a black congressman from the city's South Side. Byrne's share of the black vote was 21 percent, while 6 percent of black voters chose Daley. Roughly two-fifths of the city's voters are blacks. Washington's strategists say they are counting on an 80 percent turnout among blacks, and on capturing 80 percent of those votes while white voters split between Daley and Byrne. Potter said the Sun-Times poll doesn't cast doubt on that forecast. "Telephone polls tend to under-count in minority communities," Potter said. "We do not open up to strangers on the telephone. And there are a lot of poor people who don't have telephones to begin with." Byrne's support among white voters was 46 percent, the poll indicated, while Daley's share was 39 percent and Washington's was 5 percent. The poll was taken before published reports that three of Byrne's top aides had used their influence to manipulate the lucrative contract of a bus line serving O'Hare International Airport. The mayor called the report "phony," but U.S. Attorney Dan K. Webb said his office will investigate. A victory in the Democratic mayoral primary in recent years has been tantamount to election. No Republican has held the mayor's office since the 1920s. After 7 years, man held in killing LOS ANGELES (AP) - John T. Langlos was found dead in his blood-spattered office seven years ago, his wallet missing and his head gashed. The county coroner at the time, Thomas Noguchi, called it an accident. His widow called it murder. Ruth Langlos took on the coroner's office, and won. Yesterday her husband's former colleague was being held on murder charges and Langlos says she is "in a state of euphoria." "It's been a seven-year battle and from day one I was out to fight for justice," Langlos said after Thursday's announcement that Eugene Clarence Hartman had been charged with her husband's murder. "I was out to fight for justice," she said. "I have it now." Hartman, 54, a former psychologist who lost his license in 1977, was arrested Wednesday in the Northern California city of Hayward, where he lived with his parents. Arraignment was scheduled yesterday. Noguchi, sometimes known as the "coroner to the stars" because of his autopsies of Hollywood celebrities, came under fire for alleged mismanagement in late 1981 and has since been demoted. The county Civil Service Commission is to consider reinstating Noguchi when it meets Wednesday. Langlos says she is bitter about Noguchi's role in supporting the autopsy findings. Hartman was being treated for a medical problem while in custody yesterday, said Deputy District Attorney Sterling Norris. He declined to specify the problem but said it was unrelated to the arrest. Mr. Langlos, a clinical psycholo gist, was found dead in his Downey office Feb. 2, 1976. Blood was spattered on a chair, the desk and the wall, the top buttons of his bloodstained shirt were ripped off and his necktie, wallet and money clip were missing. After two autopsies by pathologists in Noguchi's office, the death was ruled an accident. The autopsy findings indicated Mr. Langlos suffered a heart attack and struck his head in a fall. Downey police, however, listed the case as a homicide. Hartman, who once worked with Mr. Langlos at the Lakewood Park Health Center in Downey, was arrested for investigation of murder after trying to cash one of the checks Mr. Langlos kept in his wallet. Feminist leader to be extradited on murder charge SACRAMENTO (AP) - Feminist leader Ginny Foat, accused of the 1965 bludgeon murder of a South American businessman near New Orleans, was ordered yesterday to be extradited to Louisiana to stand trial. Gov. George Deukmejian signed the extradition papers denying a request by Foat's attorney for a special hearing. He cited a state attorney general's opinion that "all the legal prerequisites for extradition have been met." Foat, 41, on leave from her post as president of the California chapter of the National Organization for Women, is in custody in the state women's prison in Frontera in southern California. There was no immediate word on when she would be transferred to Jefferson Parish in Louisiana. Foat, known in Louisiana as Virginia Galluzzo, a barmaid, was indicted in January in Louisiana for the tire-iron slaying of Argentinian Moises Chayo, 62, who was killed during a robbery. The indictment was returned after jurors heard testimony from Foat's ex-husband, John Sidote. She was arrested Jan. 11 in Bur-bank and has remained in custody. Assistant District Attorney Tom Porteous Jr. of Jefferson Parish said Louisiana authorities have not set a date on when to take Foat into custody. He said a further extradition hearing may be set, but California authorities said there are no plans for another hearing. Foat's arrest rocked California's feminist community and reportedly took her closest associates by surprise. The extradition statement, quoting an opinion by state Attorney General John Van de Kamp, said that, since "Virginia Galluzzo has been charged with murder in the state of Louisiana, and since Virginia Galluzzo has not disputed that she is the same person wanted by Louisiana authorities, the legal prerequisites for extradition have been met." Shortly after her arrest Foat said, "a political climate of violence and degradation of women is in a test stage, with me as its first victim." In a 1977 statement to authorities at Albany, N.Y., Sidote said Foat lured Chayo out of a bar and into an automobile, where Sidote was hiding in the trunk. Sidote said he attacked Chayo, but that Chayo resisted fiercely and that Foat clubbed him repeatedly on the head with a tire iron, killing him. Sidote also implicated Foat in the 1965 killing of Donald Fitting, a San Francisco hotel employee. He said Fitting was killed after Foat picked him up in a Lake Tahoe, Nev., bar. Nerve gas opponents forming to fight plan WASHINGTON (AP) - Congressional opponents are mobilizing to fight the Reagan administration's renewed push for a $140 million program to build a new generation of nerve gas weapons. "I think that our chances are reasonably good to block it in the Senate," Sen. David Pryor, D-Ark., said yesterday. Pryor, one of the leaders of last year's successful drive on Capitol Hill to defeat a similar Pentagon request, asserted that "the Army has not made a good case for production of the binaries." Binary weapons are those in which two non-lethal chemical components are packaged separately and then combine to form a killing nerve agent while the projectile carrying them is in flight toward a target. Noting that the United States already has a massive stockpile of nerve gas, Pryor said the new arsenal of binary weapons which would be produced in his own state "does not make any economic or military sense whatsoever." The fiscal 1984 funds being sought by the Pentagon would include money to start turning out 155-millimeter shells to carry binary chemicals. Rep. Ed Bethune, R-Ark., warned Defense Secretary Caspar W. Weinberger at a Budget Committee hearing on Wednesday that "this House is not going to authorize production of binary weapons this year." "The political mix in the House and the environment in the country is more against you this year, so 1 just don't see how you expect to get that back into this budget," he said. Weinberger replied that "we budget on what see are our needs. They have been measured by the threat." Rep. Jim Leach, R-Iowa, another outspoken opponent of the program, said yesterday: "What is needed is chemical weapons arms control, not a new arms race that nobody can win." President Reagan appealed to Congress in 1982 to approve production of the nerve gas munitions, arguing they are needed to deter Soviet use of chemical weaponry in a war. River searched for missing nun A rescue team searched the Ohio River yesterday for Sister Bridget Grimes, a Sisters of St. Joseph nun who has been missing since Tuesday. Sewickley police said Sister Grimes' clothes were found on a river bank in Sewickley only a couple of blocks from where she last was seen. "We found her coat, eyeglasses, watch and shoes on the river bank," Sewickley Police Chief Walter Brannon said yesterday. He said members of the Crescent Volunteer Rescue Squad had been combing the area since yesterday morning. He said he didn't see any signs of struggle. According to members of her Deaths elsewhere Frank Miller, 57, the Des Moines Register's Pulitzer prize-winning cartoonist, of a heart attack in Des Moines. Ashoke Kumar Sarkar, 70, a major figure in the Indian newspaper industry, of a stroke while giving an address at the Calcutta Book Fair. Tancredi Pasero, 90, noted Ital- convent, based in Baden, Beaver County, Sister Grimes had driven into Sewickley to pick up a colleague. Sister Arlene Cassidy said, "She was last seen in a Stop 'N Go on Chestnut Street. She bought a cake around 2 p.m." Sister Cassidy said Sister Grimes seemed depressed that day but that it was the first time she had disappeared. She described her as 5 feet, 5 inches tall, with dark brown hair and glasses. Anyone with information on Sister Grimes should call the Pittsburgh police missing persons' bureau. lan opera singer, in his home in Milan. Ralph E. Gibson, 81, emeritus director of the Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics Laboratory and a rocket expert formerly with the U.S. Defense Department, at his home in Chevy Chase, Md. 001 Death Notices 001 Death Notices BAKER Mae Grant, on Feb. 17, 1983; wife of the late Samuel J. Baker; beloved mother of Alice Tovev, Hilda Powell, Richard L.. Robert L. & Joseph E. Baker; also survived by 12 grandchildren, 20 great-grandchildren, two great-great-grandchildren. Friends may call on Fri. 2-4 & 7-9 p.m. and Sat. from U a.m. tit time of Service at 1 p.m. at the ROTH CHAPEL OF MOR-ASCO-KNEE-SOXMAN, LTD., 7450 Saitsburg Rd. at Universal, Penn Hills. BEYER On Thurs., Feb. 17, 1983; James T., age 48 years; beloved son of Cyril J. & Anna M. McCue Beyer; brother of Geraldine Arent, Jean Bildhauer, John G. & Jeffrey D. Beyer; also survived by two nieces & six nephews. Family requests visitations between the hours of 2-4 & 7-9 p.m. at the NORMAN G. HEARD FUNERAL HOME, 4047 Per-rvsville Ave., N.S. Funeral on Mon. at 9:30 a.m. Mass of Christian Burial In St. Boniface Church, 10 o'clock. DAVIS At Port Chester, N.Y., on Fri., Feb. 18, 1983; Rose (formerly of Pgh.) wife of the late Isidor Davis; beloved mother of Jerome S. Davis & Mrs. Sylvia Caplan both of Pgh., Mrs. Ruth El-lenbogen of Port Chester N.Y. 5. Mrs. Herman (Ethetl Kirsch of L.I., N.Y.; sister of Murray Kopelov of Ta-marac, Fia.; also survived by 1 1 grandchildren & 13 great-grandchildren. Service at the RALPH SCHUGAR CHAPEL, 5509 Centre Ave.. Sun. at 1 2 noon, interment Adath Israel Cemetery, visitation one hour prior to the Service Co"trbut'pns may be made to the Adath Israel Congregation. DeCOURSEY Cecelia M. of 27th Ward, North Side; on Friday, Feb. 18, 1983; sister of the late Elizabeth, Mrs. Jane Eicher, Peter & James DeCoursev. The family will receive visitors 2-4 & 7-9 at O'BRIENS, 3724 California at Cooper AveSy N.S. Funeral Mass in St. Francis Xavier Church, Mon. at 10 a.m. DIMPERI0 Allan (G.G.), of MunhaM, on Weds., Feb. 16, 1983, m Milwaukee. Wis.; beloved husband of Angellne (Tancreti); beloved father of Victor, Allan jr. & Donald Dimperio; stepfather of Nicholas & James Bracco; also nine grandchildren. Friends received SAVOLSKIS-WASIK-GLENN FUNERAL HOME, 3501 Main St., MunhaM, Sat. & Sun. 2-4 & 7-9 p.m. Funeral Mass Mon., 11 a.m., St. Therese Church. Interment Calvary Cemetery. DUNNING Lewis Dunning, on Feb. 15. 1983, beloved husband of Lehey (Laura) Dunning; father of Lewis, Olson and Aloma of Pgh; brother of Mrs. Carrie Nichols of Pgh; five grandchildren. Friends received at the THELMA J. GOODEN FUNERAL HOME, 605 Brush ton Ave., Homewood. Funeral Service Set. from the chapel. Inter-ment Homewood Cemetery. FERENCE Joseph E., on Wednesday, Feb. 16, 1983; of Baldwin 3oro; husband of Ruth A. Ference; lather of Janet R. Kwiatkoski, Carol Ann Neth, Jean Gtltard, Joan E Iko; also survived by 11 grandchildren. Friends received JOHN F. SLATER FUNERAL HOME, 4 201 Brownsville Rd., Brentwood, Thurs. 7-9, Fri. 2-4 & 7-9. where Funeral Service wilt be held Sat., 11 a.m. interment in Jefferson Memorial Park. 001 Death Notices FETTER On Friday, February 18, 1983, Marie Fetter. Friends received at McCA&E BROS.. INC., FUNERAL HOME, 5300 Penn Ave. E.E. on Saturday, Feb. 19, from 8:30 a.m. to 9:30 a.m. Mass of Christian Burial In St. Lawrence O'Toole Church, at 10 a.m. FOLEY Helen Wendell Foley, on Feb. 17, 1983: of Brentwood (formerly of Hazelwood) wife of the late Francis M. Foley; dearly beloved mother of Patricia Ward, Donald W., John G., Ronald W. & Francis M. Foley Jr.; 12 ?randchildren; sister of homas and John Wendell and the late Laura Red-shaw, Carl and Nicholas Wendell. Friends will be received by the family from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. at the READSHAW FUNERAL HOME, INC., 1503 Brownsville Rd. Funeral Mon. at 10:30 a.m. with a Mass of Christian Burial at 11 a.m. in St. Sylvester Church. HANLEY Elizabeth C. Lynskey, on Thurs., Feb. 17, 1983, wife of the late William J. Han-lev; beloved mother of William K. Hanley and the late Joan H. James; sister of Mary and Ann Lynskey; also survived by nine grandchildren and one great-granddaughter. Friends may call on Sat. and Sun. 2-4 & 7-9 p.m. at the MAURICE L. KNEE, LTD.. Center at South Wilk. (parking on premises). Mass of Christian Burial in St. Joseph Catholic Church, Dorseyville Rd., on Monday at 10 a.m. HANNA On Weds., Feb. 16, 1983; at Matthewj.f Va.: Howard W. Hanna Sr., in his 86th year; husband of Elsie Zurivelle Hanna; fa her of Howard W Hanna Jr. Pgh. & C. Robert Hanna llAurora. Oh.; six 001 Death Notices grandchildren, 10 greatgrandchildren. Memorial Service will be held Mon., Feb. 21, 1983. in the Episcopal Church of the Ascension at 2 p.m. Remembrances may be sent to the Pgh. Hearing, Speach & Deaf Services. Arrangements by JOHN A. FREYVOGEL SONS, INC. HILLEN (Videc) On Thursday, February 17. 1983; Theresa Bon of N.Braddock; wife of the late Joseph R.; mother of Mary Porac, Agnes McGuire and Joseph Videc; 26 grandchildren and 26 great-granchil-dren. Friends received at the ALBERT G. LESKO FUNERAL HOME. Bell & Jones Aves.. N. Braddock. Mass of Christian Bunal in Visitation of B.V.M. Church on Mon., heb. zi, at v:ju a.m. JOSEPH On Friday, Feb. 18, 1983 Marshall T.; husband of MargareT wan a. ismer ui Thomas M. of Greene N.Y.- Monessen and Amelia Mi chaels 01 unionTOwn; aiso survived by one grandchild Jonathan. Friends received at PAUL E. VON GEIS FUNERAL HOME, Center at ii, n la.. ii. ttirtmn Prl. day evening 7-9 p.m. Mass OT unnsiian punai j-Church Mon. 10 a.m. Family hours 2-4 & 7-9 p.m. LYTLE Suddenly on Fri., Feb. 18, William (Feets) ot Imperial; husband ot Audrey Latimer; , ..th a Af (.hiiu Minrhman Laurie, William, and Thomas Lvtle- sepfather or oaroars and Robert Latimer; brother ot Thomas and Richard Lv-tie- also three grandchildren. Friends will be personally received by the tamilv trom J-4 and 7- p.m. at the SAMUEL BLAKE FRYER FUNERAL HOME. 729 LATEST DEATHS Beyer, James T. Davis, Rose DeCoursey, Cecelia M. Dimperio, Allan (G.G.) Dunning, Lewis Fetter, Marie Foley, Helen Wendell Hanley Elizabeth C. Lynskey Hillen, Theresa Bon Videc Joseph, Marshall T. Lytle, William (Feets) Mayer, Joseph F. McJunkin, Mabel McKowen, Adeline McMaster, Raymond H. Murphy, Frances Sweeney Najeski, Monica I. Nemanic, Anthony Snaman, John W. Staresinic, George Virgin, Adriana T. 001 Death Notices WASHINGTON AVE., BRIO-OEVILLE EXIT, INTER-STATE 79 where Services will be held Mon. at 1 p.m. The family sugqests contributions be made to Union United Presbyterian Church ot Robinson Twp. or Mercy Hoso'tal Oncnlogv Dept First viewing starting Sat. at 2 p.m. PREVIOUS DEATHS Baker, Mae Grant Ference, Joseph E. Hanna, Howard W. Sr. Sharbaugh, Donald B. Taylor, Helen H. Toler, Evelyn Gonder Yakima, Edward A. 001 Death Notices MAYER Joseph F., on Thursday. Feb. 17, 1983 (formerly of Traftord) husband of the late Margaret Reken Mayer; father ot Robert E. Mayer Cal.; brother ot Mary Ra-boskyBaden & Theresa waver & waaaiyn wcut- chen Ambridge; also survived by two grandchildren. Visitation Sat. 7-9 p.m. and Sun. 2-4 & 7-9 p.m. at me JOHN E. MATTER FUNERAL HOME, 1133 Church St., Ambndae. Funeral on Mon. with Mass of Christian Bur ial in St. Regis cnurcn, Traftord, at U a.m. McJUNKIN Mabel of Bellefonte. PA. on Feb. 17, 1V83; wife of the atte James McJunkin; mother ot James of New Found- land, PA, Mary and Robert ot Bellefonte, Wallace of Fredoma. Mrs. Raymond (Mabel) Blanck ot Erie, Mrs. Jerry (Lo ) Alexander of TX, Mrs. itaumond (Ruth) Miller of Warren, PA; also 17 grandchildren and 18 great-grandchildren, f-nends mav call at GENE Van 001 Death Notices 001 Death Notices 001 Death Notices 001 Death Notices HORN'S MONROEVILLE FUNERAL HOME, Beany at Haymaker Rd.. (adjacent to Boyce Campus), Sat. 2-4 and 7-9 and until ttme of service on Sun. at 2:30 p.m. Family suggests Memorials to Plum Creek Presbyterian Church, Plum Boro. McKOWEN N. Huntingdon, Feb. 17, father of Mary Agnes Roberts and Metvin R.; sister of AAaCK F.eNV, erma mucr Viola Gross, Bertha Leonard and Olive lierno. visinmon RODOfcKS rUNtKL riuwit Irwin. Service Sun., 1 p.m. McMASTER At New Haven Conn., on Raymond H. (formerly ot Pah. ) rarner ot uec kyuwis, ets. Friends received at H. p. BRANDT FUNtHAL HOME, INC., 1032 Perry Hwy., Perrysvllle. Monday 2-4 & 7-9 p.m. Time of Service later. MURPHY (Sweeney) On Thurs., Feb. 17 1983; Frances Sweeney Murphy, beloved daughter of the late Daniel & Frances Murphy Sweeney; sister of James j. wenpv & the late Mary Grace A Daniel J. Sweeney. Funeral from wctAbt BROS., INC., FUNERAL HOME, A214 Walnut St (Shadysidei on Mon., Feb. 21 at 8:30 a.m. Mass of Christian Burial in Sacred Heart Church at 9:30 a.m. Visitat'on witn the family Sat. & Sun. 2-4 & 7-9 p.m. NAJESKI ? Monica I. on Thursday, Feb 17 19B3 of Whitehall; wtfe of the late Fein A. Naiesli; mother ot Arthur J. & evs P, Naieski; sister of Ted Sobczak, Regina Nowa-kowski; grandmother of Monica & Julie. Friends received at the JOHN F. SLATER FUNERAL HOME, 4201 Brownsville Rd., Brent-wood, Sat. ft Sun. 2-4 & 7-9 Funeral on Mon. 9:30 a.m. Mass ot Christian Burial at St. Sylvester Church 10 a.m. NEMANIC On Friday, Feb. 18, 1983; Anthony (formerly or oa St., N.Braddock) husband of Anna k rail Nemanic: father of Anthony J. of Murrys- vme, Mrs. Ann Lowr y ui Monroeville. Bernard of Cleveland A Edward of Greensburg; also 25 grandchildren, 25 great-grandchildren. Friends may call from 2-4 & 7-9 p.m. at PATRICK T. LANIGAN FUNERAL HOME, 700 Linden Ave.. E. Pgh. Mass of Christian Bur- lai in ji. toiman vnui m Mon., 10 a.m. Donations to Clark Bldg., Pgh., 15222. SHARBAUGH Dona'd B., on Thurs., F eb. 17 1983; beloved husband ot Annabel Miller Sharbaugh; father of Donald, Claire Smythe & Gail Rowlands; brother of Earl, late John, Edna Mower, Rita & Mary Weissert; also tour grandchildren. Friends received at the FINDLAV C. WYLIE FUNERAL HOME, 10985 Frank-stown Rd., Penn Hills. Mass of Christian Bunal, St. Susanna Church, Mon. 10 a.m. Visitation 2-4, 7-9. SNAMAN Fri., Feb 18, 1983; John W of Crafton Hgts.; beloved husband ot Helen Joyce Regan Snaman; father ot Mrs. James (Me'en) Dunn, Mrs. Raymond (Einabeth) Dodd, Mrs. James (Mary B ) Jensen & Caot. James W. Snaman, also survived bv U grand, two great-grandchil- Idren; stepfather of Mrs. Hugh (Jean; Bureh, Mrs. John (Geraldine) Rich, Lawrence J. Regan Jr.; 14 step-grandchiidren; brother ot Rev. Arthur Snaman & Mrs. J.B. (Dorothy) Beaman. Friends will be received 7-9 p.m. Sat.. 2-4 & 7-9 p.m. Sun. at JOHN A. FREYVOGEL SONS. INC., 4900 Centre at Devonshire St. Funeral Mon. Mass of Christian Burial, Ascension Church, Ingram, 10 a.m. STARESINIC In Mound5vMle, W. VA, on Thurs., Feb 17, 1983 the fafe Mary Frankovich Maresinic. rarner or fwrs. John P. (Elizabeth) Lauter of Moundsvitle, W. VA, Joseph E. and Raymond G. Staresinic, both ot Pgh.; also survived by five grandsons and one great-granddaughter. Friends received at the FRANK R. PERM AN FUNERAL HOME, 4825 Butler St., Lawrenceville. Mass of Christian Bunal in St. Mary Assumption Church, 57th St., on Mon., Feb. ?i, at 10 a m. Visitations 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. TAYLOR On Wednesday, Feb. 16, 1983, Helen H.; wife of the iae Ted Jr. ot Mc Murray; beloved mother of Ted Ml & Beverly Clark, both of Mc Murray grandmother of Cindy & Debbie Patt and A.yson and Teddy Taylor. Friends are welcome at BEINHAUER MORTUARY, 2630 West Liberty Ave. on Fn. J-4 & 7-9 p.m. where Services wilt be held on Saturday 1 1 a.m. interment in Mt Lebanon Cemetery. TOLER Mai garet Gonder. Mrs. Mary warring a rCwTuri Gonder ail ot Altoona, Friends win oe received Thurs. 7-9 p.m., Fri. 2-4, 7-9 pm JOHN A. FREYVOGEL SONS, INC., 4900 Centre at Devonshire St, Funeral Sat. Mass ot Christian Burial, St. Paul Cathedral, 10 a.m. VIRGIN Feb. 17, 1983, Adriana T.; wife of the late Rev. Mr. John Fredrik Virgin; mother of Carl ot Cotton, CA, Mrs. Elinor Snyder, Bradford wooas, km, ivtrs. Louie Dean Wooldridge, of Pgh. Mrs. Laura Cheek ot Covington, GA: nine grand and 18 great-grandchildren. Friends received at the Episcopal Church Home, 4001 Penn Ave., prior to memorial service which will be held in the Chapel ot the Home on Sat., Feb. 19, at 4 p.m. Interment private. Contributions to Episcopal Church Home or Calvary Episcopal Church. Arrangements by PERRY FUNERAL HOME. YAKIMA Edward A. of Moon Twp., on Feb. 16. 1983; beloved husband of Mary Pnbish Yakima, father of Catherine Zdobinski, Christine A. Ctc-cone, August, Edward J. and David M . Yakima-brother of Helen Wattassek, Irene Brigugiio, Mary Dupin, Bernard and Anthony Yak-ima: also five grandchildren. Visitation Fri. 7-9 p.m.. Sat. and Sun. 7-4 & 7-9 p.m. at COPELANDS MOON TWP, 981 Brodhead Rd Mass of Christian Bunal on Mon. at 10 octock a.m. In St. Mar-garet Mary Church. On Thurs. -Feb. 17, 1983; Evelyn Girder Toler; beloved wife V late Wut.am j. Toier; mother of James N. Toier & Mrs. Carol Ftano; Hrff g'a'-dr ' 'dren, three stepgrandchiidren, sister of 007 Mon. -Cemetery MT.PLt ASANT sol lot ncl. spce,vau 4 narktr' Org.llU65, ask.SOQ.751-5787 "

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