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Benton Harbor News Palladium (Newspaper) - September 29, 1967, Benton Harbor, Michigan PAGE TWELVE THE NEWS-PALLADIUM, BENTOft HARBOR, MICH. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1967 Retired Teacher Dies At 97 MRS. ELIZABETH BURNS Mrs. Elizabeth Burns of 144 Fifth street, Bcnlon Harbor, died at a.m. today in Memorial hospital at the age of 97. Prior to entering the hos- pital 12 days ago, she had been ill for four years. Mrs. Burns, a resident here for the past 33 years, taught school in the Arden district in the 1020s. She attended services at the Salvation Army Citadel and had been active in its Women's League. She was also a member of the Golden Agers. Born in Delphi, Ind., Oct. 31, 1869, the daughter Henry and Nancy Gillnm, she .came to Northern Michigan in 1910 and later moved to Bcrrien county in 1921. Survivors include four chil- dren, Mrs. Alice Kreigh of Ben- ton Harbor, Mrs. Fannie Brandt, with whom she made her home, Mrs. Russell (Opal) Eggert of Durham, N.H., and Harold of St. Petersburg, Fla.; 20 grand- children; 22 great-grandchil- dren; and Jive great-great grandchildren. Her husband, Charles, whom she married Dec. 24, 1892, in Delphi, died Jan. 21, 1936. Funeral arrangements were incomplete this morning at the Florin funeral home. Old Palace Is. Reopened 'SAN FRANCISCO (AP) The people of San Francisco take to their hearts today a very personal gift of love a lull-scale reconstruction of their cherished Palace of Fine Arts of the ;015 Exposition. For beauty alone, so a vaulting expression of human spirit and culture should not die, more than million was donated by the city, state and i n dII vuduals, including million from one man. Short Circuit Caused Crash Of Army Missile Obituaries Perry Tripp WHITE SANDS MISSILE RANGE, N.M. (AP) Sands spokesmen say that an electrical short circuit caused in Army Pcrshing missile to over- shoot its target and crash in northern Mexico Sept. 12. A spokesman said the short circuit was discovered after the wreckage of the mis- Bile was recovered and studied. The missile was fired in Utah and was supposed to have im- pacted on this missile lest cen- ter in southern New Mexico. It overshot and efforts to destroy it in night failed. 4-H Will March EAST LANSING 300 Michigan 4-H members will join Michigan Stale University's 175-man marching band on the Held at Spartan Stadium Satur- day in a salute to the opening of National 4-H Club Week. The program will come during half- time at live Michigan State- Southern California football clash. Word has been received of the death of Perry C. Tripp, 59, of 23540 David street, North Olm- sted, Ohio, formerly of Benton Harbor. He died Thursday morning at a hospital In Ohio. Mr. Tripp was born Sept. 13, 1906 in Bentoo Harbor. Memorial services will be held at p.m. Saturday In the Lakewood' Congregational church, Lakewood, Ohio. Memorials may be made to the Lakewood Congregalional church. Hattie Parks Mrs. Hattie E. Parks, 95, who made her home with her niece, Mrs. John (Evajo) Giistafson, of 1400 South State' street St. Joseph, died at a.m. today in her home. Mrs. Parks was born in Gahanna, Ohio, March 23, 1872, and had rriEde her home with her niece since 1959 coming from Bourbon, Ind. A brother, Maurice Neis- wonder of Denver, Colo., sur- vives. Her husband, Dr. John P. Parks, whom she married May 15, 1901, preceded her in death. Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. Sunday in the Kerlikowske and Slarks funeral home. Burial will be Monday in Park 'cemetery, Bourbon. Monument Dedicated A monument will be dedicat- ed for Mrs. Ilose Rosenberg at the Children of Israel cemetery on Crystal avenue, Sunday, Oct, 1, at 2 p.m. She is the late wife of Ben Hosenberg, Sodus Town- ship Supervisor. Mrs. Rosenberg died Ocl. 12, 1966. ________ Meeks Riles Held Funeral services for JJosh- anda Mecks, infanl daughter of Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Meeks, 1233 Blossom Lane, Benton Harbor, were held Thursday at 1 p.m. in the Finch funeral home. The Hcv. R.D. Richardson, pastor of the Greater Harvest Baptist church, officiated. Casket bearers were Larry Midgelt and William Finch. Burial followed in Crystal Springs cemetery. Mrs. Ambrose Graves Mrs. Ambrose (llallie Buck- ner) Graves, 73, of 269 Chestnut, Benton Harbor, died at p.m. Thursday in-Memorial hos- pital, St. Joseph, where she had been a patient for one week. She was born March.28, IBS'! in Mississippi, the daughter of Will and Marie Boykins. Mrs. Graves has been a resi- dent of this area for the past 42 years. She is survived by her hus- band; three daughters, Mrs. Dcwey Leonard and Mrs. Helen Johnson of Benton Harbor, and Mrs. Cassey Birch of Battle Creek; two sons, Mack Buckner of Chicago, 111. and William Buckner of Phoenix, 111.; two sisters, Willa Mae Boykins and Mrs. Ella Mae Moore of St. Lou- is, Mp.; two brothers, Louis of Detroit and Rev. Harrison Boy- kins ol St. Louis; 20 grandchil dren; 37 great-grandchildren and two great-great-grandchildren. Arrangements are incomplete al Robbins Brothers fimera: home. McCoy Riles Held Graveside prayer services for Jerrie Lynn McCoy, two month old daughter of Mr. and Mrs Jerry McCoy, 130 South Fair avenue, Benton Harbor, were held at 2 p.m. Thursday Crystal Springs cemetery. Robbins Brothers f u n e r a home was in charge of arrange menls. Area Deaths Mrs. Minnie M. Gile COBLES Mrs. Minnie Gile, 90, who made her horn with her granddaughter, Mrs Ruth Healy ot Gobies, die Thursday morning in the A! cgan Health Center., Mrs. Gile was born Feb. 4 1877, in Otsego, the daughter Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Austin. Survivors include a son, Fre of Wisconsin; a sister, Mr Lilly Hoover of Kalamazoo; 1 grandchildren; 53 great-gran children; and four grcat-grea grandchildren. Her husband, Perry, and foi children, Mrs. Bessie Ada B shop, Gladwin, Gilford an GRIEVING: Kribi Kate, a gor- jjla at the Swope Park zoo, sits In a earner of her cage and from a heavy dosage of tranquilizer administer- when she became dis- !traught over the death yester- day of a 9-day-old daughter .that died of pneumonia. Kate lost three other' babies. 'Zoo officials said there are on- ly eight living gorillas born captivity. (AP IATRUSTED NAME IN I FUNERAL SERVICE iway Commission Asks Probe MINISTER INJURED: The Rev. Loren Thompson, 42, pastor of Ganges Baptist church, and his wife, were hospitalized when their car (top) collided heart-on with auto driven by Marvin Johan- sen, 22, route 1, Allegan, Thursday evening on M-40 four miles north of Allegan. Rev. Thompson is listed in serious condition ut Kalamazoo Bronson hospital with fractures of arm, leg and ribs, possible internal- injuries and multiple lacerations. His wife is re- ported fair at Allegan Health center with cuts of face and wrist. Johansen was transferred from Bronson to Grand Rapids St. Mary's hospital where he's reported in serious condition with severe face lacerations and possible internal injuries. Ohio driv- er told Allegan sheriff's collided after Johansen overtook another car and was still on the centerline. (Prosch-Jensen photos) avid, eath. all preceded her in She was a member of the llcgan Methodist church, the accabees and the Women's clief Corps. Funeral services will be held t 2 p.m. Sunday in the Gobies lapel of the Bobbins funeral ome. The Rev. Paul Arnstrom, astor ot the Gobies Presby- erian church, will officiate. Burial will follow in Howe cmetery. __ V'dson Riles Held BItlDGMAN Funeral serv- ces for Doiu-ld Wilson, 15, of ox 73, New Troy, were held at p.m. Thursday in the Boyd uneral home. Casket bearers were: Garry .oberts, Wilbur Ferry, John aekitt, Dale and Bill Martin nd J.W. Brown. Burial followed in New Troy emetery. ____ Reil Riles Held Funeral services for Henry Boil, 58, of 255 High street, Benion Harbor, were held at 2 t.m. Thursday in the Florin uneral home. by Mrs. Rood. An autopsy was to be per- formed today to determine cause of death. The infant was born July 11 in South Haven. Besides his parents, survivors include a sister, Eileen Keen; a brother, Robert Alton; maternal grandmother, Mrs. Alberta Dar- ling ot Hartford; and paterna' grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Alton E. Rood of Albuquerque N.M. Funeral services will be held at 7 p.m. today in the Chappel funeral home, Fenhville. The Rev. Ronald P. Wise, pastor of the First Methodist church of Fennville, will officiate. The hotly will be sent to the Fitzgerald funeral home in Albuquerque for funeral serv- ices and burial Monday. Henry Hansen Hansen, 57, of route 2, Grand Junction, died Wednesday evening in the South Haven community hospital. He was born March 4, 1910 in Naugatuck, Conn., the son of Mr. and Mrs. Hans Hansen. Mr. Hansen was a veteran of World War II and had been a All Will Be Thrown Open From Page One) guilty of "bribery or .other criminal profit." ,V The report said: there were numerous "improper and unlaw-, ful payments" to Holloway Con-: struction Co. of Wixom, calling the firm "the beneficiary of extremely lax and favorable treatment by the Highway De- partment." "Many privileges and ments in excess of or prohibited by the department's rules" went to the firm, Kelley said. SUE FOR RECOVERY The 'attorney general's office is trying to recover more than half a million dollars it says were overpayments to Hollo- way. The commission also has ordered a review of the quallfi. cations of Holloway to bid on projects and has asked the firm "to show why it should not be declared ineligible as a bidder." Following Kelley's report, the commission removed Frederick Tripp as acting administrator of the department and named him chief of bureau of internal se'rvices. Kelley's report said Tripp Had ilaced relatives on the highway payroll, engaged in outside enterprises without written per- nission of his superiors and lad subordinates cosign a loan "rom the highway credit union. In other action, the commis- sion: requests by three counties for advance payments otaling from the Motor Vehicle Highway Fund. The recommendations (need) ap- proval of the State Adminis- rative Board. The payments would include for Ma- comb County, for Ale- County and for New- aygo County and would come :rom the third quarter alloca- ,ion, normally distributed by the commission about Nov. 15. ROAD MAINTENANCE I it has approved I contracts for, maintenance of state highways in Battle Creek, Centrevilel, Charotte, Dear- born, Marshall, Monroe, St. Jo- seph, Sturgis and South Haven. contracts total- ing for railroad cross- ings and highway work in seven counties. The contracts still need approval of the State Ad- ministrative Board. Contract and counties include: Barry County, losco "ounty. Kalamazoo County, Lenawee Coun- ty, Mason County, 072; Osceola. County, Ottawa County, GALIEN BAND TAGS: Getting his tag a .little ahead of Galieri high school's band tag day set for Saturday, is band member Robert Luther. Present-. ing tag is Jessica Naragon, a varsity band member wearing her band uniform in Scotch'Plaid of the Galien, Gaels. Galien residents will .be asked for donation for the "band booster" tags. (Staff photo) Casket bearers were: Dewcy resident of this area for the O'Dell, Lesler Moore, Del Pino, harlcs Baron, Leonard Bar- rett, Donald Arcnt. Burial followed Springs cemetery. in Crystal Pelhick. Riles Held WATERVLIET Mass for he Dead was celebrated Thurs- day at 10 a.m. in St. Joseph's Catholic church, Watervlit, for Mrs. Dora T. Pethick, 52, of route 2, Box 58-B, Coloma. Casket bearers were Vincent Amato, Ross Tarrantino, Frank and Carmen Batralone, Carl Gaegar and Peter Saiger. Interment followed in the mausoleum at North Shore Memory Gardens. Rood Infant FENNVILLE Richard Ed- ward Rood, infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Rood of G44 East Main street, Fennville, was dead on arrival at Douglas Community hospital Thursday at a.m. Police Chief Terry Looman, called to the home by the in- fant's mother, applied moulh- to-mouth resuscitation. Mrs. Richard Scoville, wife of the ambulance driver, also tried to revive the child which, was found unconscious in its crib past 17 years. He is survived by his mother, Mrs. Hanna Senso of Toledo, Ohio. Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. Saturday in the Staf- ford funeral home, Bangor. Burial will follow in the Vet- eran Memorial plot of Arlington Hill cemetery where the Amer- ican Legion Post No. ISO will conduct military rites. Wheeler Riles Held COI.OMA Funeral services for Oils Wheeler, 66, of Post Office box 66, Riverside, were held at 2 p.m. Thursday in the Davidson funeral home, Col- oma. Casket bearers were: Johnny [linlon, Bill and Barry Wheeler, Paul Dodson, Harold West and John Hardin Jr. Burial followed in North Shore Memory Gardens. GRANT TO COLLEGE WASHINGTON (AP) North Central Michigan College at Petoskcy has been awarded an grant by the depart- ment of Housing and Urban Development. The grant, with will be used to construct two dormitories housing 84 students each and a student union. FUNERAL INFORMATION Mrs. Elizabeth J. Burns To Be Arranged FLORIN FUNERAL HOME 9251103 PtPOTOHE AT BROADWAY KMTON HMBOR, MICM GOOD- YEAR QUIPS'N' QUOTES .V McCRAY An Bdull Is ji per.son who bus growing lit both ends And Is now growing In the middle. IT'S A'PLEASURE TO DO BUSINESS WITH PEOPLE WHO APPRECIATE YOUR BUSINESS. Wes.tinghouse Appliances GOODYEAR SERVICE STORE 276 U.S. Adding To Nation's Atom Might (Continued From Page'One) encd firing silos, and the Navy's to the Po- can be launched by submarines beneath the sea. Sources have told The Asso- ciated Press the Minuleman III, A missile, will arry three nuclear warheads, while the Poseidon will haul more than 10 warheads. SUBS CONVERTED The latest Air Force missile nay eventually comprise 60 per cent of the land ICBM force. Thirty-one of the Navy's 41 Po- aris subs are being converted o Poseidon, which requires a arger launch tube. These numbers make possible an adequate, if unofficial, pro lection of what tKe U.S. strate- gic missile force.'of the early 1970s will be. Sources say this is No Break In College Deadlock Insurance Probe Asked (Continued From Page One) panics do little to shed light on the variety of facts the consum- er needs to make intelligent "de- cisions." The government called the conference on orders from Pres- ident Johnson to find ways of halting the skyrocketing of medical care costs. Hospital costs went up 16 per cent in 1966. And the latest con- sumer index figures show doc- tors' fees rose almost 9 per cent between this August and last. Blue Cross, the largest single type of insurance in the coun- try, has 76 programs !n state and local areas. The nonorofil Blue Cross plans have losl ground in recent years to com- mercial insurers, a .spokesman for the Blue Cross Association said. McNerney said laws slunld be developed to prohibit insurance carriers from dropping sub scribers for health reasons FUNERAL HOME NIUSAVENUEM No Steps AH Entrances at Ground Level PHONE P83-1514 MEMBER OP THE ORDER OF THE GOLDEN RULE Nixon Favored Way Out West SALT LAKE CITY publican county chairmen in a seven state area favor Rich ard Nixon for the GOP presi dential nomination, says a pol conducted by a political report er. Wes Vernon of KSL, Salt Lake City, said 10 per cent of the county chairmen in Utah, Ida ho, Montana, Arizona, Nevada Wyoming and Colorado respond ed to his mailed questionnaire a fair picture: Force Minuteman III: Romney Is 4Urtdfeeided' About Race 600 missiles, three warheads each, plus special packages of decoy warheads and penetra- tion aids. Total warheads. .Force Minuteman II: 400 missiles, one warhead each vith decoys and To- tal 400 warheads. Poseidon: 31 subma- rines with 16 range i'oseidons each, at least 10 war- leads per missile. Total warheads. Polaris: 10 subs with 16 single-bomb missiles, Total 160 warheads. total of land-based and submarine-launched war- Sources regard this figure as conservative. According to this tabulation, more than warheads' will e Navy weapons. This strategic shift to the oceans'was forecast earlier this year by-Paul H. Nitze, then sec- retary of the Navy, who in- 'ormed Congress in January that "over half of the pro- grammed U.S. ballistic missile re- entry vehicles will be sea- based." TITANS PHASED OUT The present U.S. missile force includes Minuteman I and II, 656 Polaris missiles aboard 41 submarines and 54 aging, liq- uid-fueled Titan Us which will be phased out in the' next five years. McNamara's last official esti- mate of Soviet missiles listed 340 land-based ICBMs, plus 130 submarine-carried weapons. The Soviet subs must surface before 'launch, which makes them more susceptible to detec- tion. An estimate issued recently by the British Institute for Stra- tegic Studies gave the Soviet Union more than 400 land-based missiles at present.1 The private research group predicted this force will exceed 500 by next summer. (Continued From Page One) night at the IAM union hall in Benton Harbor, reportedly de- cided on some steps aimed at pressuring both the trustees and faculty to end the strike. A spokesman declined to outline the steps, but said the students felt they now must look out for themselves and aim what pres- sures they can bring to bear at both sides. A faculty spokesman this morning took particular excep- tion to one statement in the so- called "white paper" issued Thursday by the trustees. He said thfe claim that the board's last salary proposal exceeds the recommendation'of a fact find- ing report is not so. The board's offer on salary is clearly below the fact finder's recommenda- tions, he asserted.. The faculty spokesman also oft-re- board Continues Urban Studies In Boston BOSTON' Gov. George Romney, is looking into studies of urban disorders at Brandeis University. In addition to meeting today with'researchersVat .the univer- sity in suburban Waltham, Romney. will meet with, staff members at the Boston College Bureau of Public Affairs. is on a -national tour, which he called nonpolitical, of urban 'centers. On his arrival Thursday night from Philadelphia, the possible candidate for the Republican presidential nomination said at an airport news conference: "I personally haven't decided if I will run or when I will an- nounce. I haven't fixed a time." Romney is scheduled to visit Pittsburgh Saturday, then re- turn to Michigan. Earlier Thursday in Philadel- phia, Romney welcomed. GOP Sen. Thruston Morton's asser- tion that President Johnson had been "brainwashed" on Viet- nam by military and industry leaders. Morton "put what many peo- ple, had been thinking into strong Rpmney said. The Kentucky senator's state- ment was "no slip of the Romney said. Romney, who said several weeks ago that he was "brain- washed" by American officials during a tour of Vietnam in 1965, added that Morton's ex- perience "certainly qualifies him to evaluate the miscalcula- tions issued time and again by the administration with respect to the war in Four Killed In Headon Collision Near Au Gres renewed the faculty's peated appeal for the members to-mee> fact to face with the teachers negotiating learn. Greg Longpre, a vice presi- dent of Pearson Construction Co., said his firm filed a charge of secondary boycott against the teachers union with the Detroit regional office of the NLRB Thursday, after the pickets appeared at the new campus. Construction remained at a halt today as union workmen there declined again to cross the picket line. Longpre said his firm was advised an NLRB investigator would arrive here Monday, and that a preliminary decision could be expected in a couple of days after that. KERLIKOWSKE STARKS Ot Quality, Distinction and Good Value for all occasions, stop or call CRYSTAL SPRINGS FLORIST Ph. WA 5-1 XT 10% AU GRES A 31-year, old WMUemore man was pass- ing a car Thursday on. a level stretch of U. S. 23 when he col- lided headon with another car, killing its four occupants, police reported. The victims, all from Dear- born were, Thomas Joseph Lynch, 63, the driver of one car; his wife, Josephine Ann Lynch, 59; Mrs. Lynch's Susan Marie Timai 21; and Mrs. Tima's 1-year-old soiij.Robert. The driver of the ;.pther car, Harvey Smith, was in serious condition at Mercy Hospital, Bay City. Arenac County sheriffs depu- ties said the accident .-occurred 1 near the intersection "of M 65 in Au Ores Township. VACATIONING IN TEXAS INDIAN LAKE Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Hunt are spending a three weeks vacation in Texas where they will i visit their son, Lyle, Jr., who will leave soon for Saigon. Indiana, Mich. To Open Road LANSING (AP) Nearly 25 miles of southbound I 69 will be opened Oct. U in Michigan from M BO near Tekonsha to the Michigan-Indiana state line, the State Highway Commission said Wednesday. Some 22 miles of northbound I 69 also will be opened. At the same commission said, time, the the 'Indiana State Highway Commission will open a short section of I 69 south of the state line. The fi- nal section of the Michigan freeway will be opened in No- vember, the commission' said. TISSU? ISSUE LACEY, Wash. North Thurston School Board tangled with the tissue issue and the outcome: junior high school gym students will con- tinue to use paper towels after showers. ITS SUCH A REASSURANCE KNOWING 802 MAIN ST. YD 3-5538 Mrs. Hattie E. Parks 2 p. m..Sunday In The Chapel. ABOVE GROUND ENTOMBMENT in a garden mausoleum constructed of time defying granite, bronze and reinforced concrete provides a 'peace of mind that comes only with knowing that the precious remains of loved ones are protected from the unfriendly elements of the earth. Prior to the advent of the Harden mauso- leum the dignity of above ground entomb- ment was a privilege reserved only for the very wealthy. Now, the cost it often less than earth burial. i The Chapel of the Tines is the only garden mausoleum in southvest Michigan. We in- vite your inquiry. .North Shore TtUphomWA 5-1101 US 33, North ;