The Terre Haute Tribune from Terre Haute, Indiana (2024)

a a a a a a TRIBUNE, TERRE DEATHS WILLIAM EARL ECKHART Word was received by Mrs. Joseph, the Dicks, death Jr. of 1801 her Barton brother-in-law. William Earl Eckhart, 64. Toledo, Ohio, died Tuesday morning.

He was a ploye of Plasticona em. ated. Toledo, Ohio. Surviving. are the widow.

Sophia, formerly of Terre Haute, his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Eckhart. ledo. Ohio: one sister.

Mrs. Ethel Box. and one brother, Lawrence both of Toledo Ohio: two da daughters Miss Joetta Eckhart. Toledo. Ohio.

and Mrs. Shirley Chambers, Tallmadge. Ohio: one foster daughter, Mrs. Kathy Dotts. Maumme.

Ohio: two sons, Joseph Earl and Harry. Eldon. both of Toledo. Ohio and eight grandchildren. Ser vices will be at 2:30 p.m.

Thurs day at the Bersticker with continued to be services, held at St. Andrew United Methodist Church. VINA CLINE Services for Vina Cline, RR 1, West Terre Haute, who was found dead at her residence at 9 p.m. Tuesday, will be at 10! a.m. Saturday at the Bedino Chapel of the Valley with the Rev.

W. C. Kennedy officiating. Burial will be in Dunlap Ceme tery. Friends may call after p.m.

Thursday. Surviving two sisters. Mrs. Josie Engles and Mrs. Beulah Fields, both of Marshal, 111.: several nieces and nephews inc Mrs.

Erma, Chaswell, Phoenix, Ariz. FRED KIRKMAN Services for Fred Kirkman, 67: RR 1, Brazil. who died 11:15 a.m. Tuesday at dence, will be at 10:30 a.m. Fri day at Bedino Peace Chapel, with the Rev.

Fay Locke off: ciating. Burial will be in Oak Hill Cemetery. Friends may after 6 p.m. Wednesday. Surviv ing are the widow.

Mary Edith; three sons. Gerald, Evansville, Harold. Greencastle, and John, four daughters. Harbor. Wash.

Mrs. Wi'ma wards. Mrs. Alice McCammo: and Mrs. Helen Price, all Haute, and Mrs Erma Faulkner.

Germany; A sister, Mrs. Elnora Fika. Vero Beach 20 grandchildren and four great grandchildren. ERNEST L. MOTT Services for Ernest L.

Mott. 85. 215 S. 8th West Terre Haute, who died Sunday, will be at 1 p.m. Wednesday at Bedino Chapel of the Valley with the Rev.

Naomi Bridgewater of ficiating. Friends may call. Burial will be in Highland Lawn Cemetery, where VFW Post 972 will conduct military graveside rites. MISS CATHERINE E. MORRISEY Services for Miss Catherine E- Morrisey, 79.

3500 Maple who died at 1 p.m. Tuesday at her residence, will be eat 8:30 a.m. Friday at Callahan Funeral Home, with Mass of the Resurrection to FOR BIG MONEYSAVING BARGAINS LISTEN TO LIVE BROADCAST FROM APPLIANCE LAND 948 MARGARET AVE. ON WTHI RADIO 7 p.m. to 9 p.m.

THURSDAY We'll Be Open 9 A.M. To 12 Midnight APPLIANCE LAND 948 Margaret Ave. WED. THURS. SEA TROUT BASKET SEA TROUT DINNER $1.50 HAUTE, IND.

follow at 9 a.m. at St. Joseph Catholic Church. Burial will be in Calvary Cemetery. Friends may call after noon at the where prayer services at 7:30 uhome: p.m.

Thursday. She was a member of St. Joseph Church. Surviving are a brother, James Livonia, a niece and a nephew. MRS.

LUELLA STEVENS Services for Mrs. Luella Ste vens, 74, 515 S. 15th who died Thursday, will be at 1 p.m. Thursday at Freewill Baptist Church, with the Rev. Stanford Hervey officiating.

Burial be in Grandview Cemetery, Friends may call after 6 p.m. Wednesday at the church. The Bell and Bracken Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements. JULIUS M. NIELSEN Funeral services for Julius M.

Nielsen. 90. 1502 Wabash formerly of Crown Point, who died at p.m. Tuesday at Meadows Manor East. will be at 3 p.m.

Thursday at the Calla han Funeral Home with the Rev. Phillip G. Myer officiating. Friday the body will be taken to the Merriam-Little Home. Crown Point.

Graveside p.m. Saturday the Calument services will be, conducted at 1 Park Cemetery, Crown Point. Friends mav call Wednesday lat the Callahan Funeral Home. He was a member of Immanuel Lutheran Church. Surviving are the widow.

Adeline 0.: two daughters. Mrs. Mildred Wiemuth. Terre Haute. and Mrs.

Vivian Prange. Indianapolis, seven grandchildren and eight great-grandchildren. MRS. HELEN M. SMALL Services for Mrs.

Helen M. Small. 82. 1120 S. 7th who died at 12:10 p.m.

Tuesday in Anthony Hospital, will be at 2 p.m. Thursday at Patrick J. Ryan Funeral Home. with the Rev. John Chironna Jr.

of ficiating. Burial will be 111 Highland Lawn Cemetery. Friends may call after 6 p.m. Wednesday. Surviving are daughter.

Mrs. Victoria Nash, Terre Haute: a son, LeRoy, Portland. and two sisters, Mrs. Ruth Newbank. Oak Park.

and Mrs. Rose Small, Terre Haute. NESTOR LAZARUS Nestor Lazarus. 87. 626 died at 4:27 a.m.

Tuesday at the St. Anthony Hospital. He was a life time member of Elks Lodge No. 116. Evansville.

Private services will be Thursday at Patrick Funeral Home. Burial will be in Rose Hill Cemetery, Evansville. MRS. EDITH M. KING Services for Mrs.

Edith King. 90. 2514 Schaal who died Monday, will be at 10 a.m. Thursday at Callahan Funeral Home, with the Rev. Willard J.

Doyle officiating. Burial will be In Roselawn Memorial Park. Friends may call. PAUL BROWN Paul Brown. 68.

Chicago, merly of Terre Haute, died Saturday. Services will be at 11 a.m. Thursday at Russell Funeral Home, with the Rev. Ray Russell officiating. Burial will be in Hull Cemetery.

Friends may call after 5 p.m. Wednesday. FRED W. JEFFRIES Services for Fred W. Jeffries, 56.

400 N. Market West Terre Haute, who was found dead Tuesday morning at his residence at p.m. Friday at the Recline Chapel of the Valley. Burial will be in Highlawn Cemetery. Graveside services be conducted by Veteran of Foreign War Post No.

972. may, call after 4 p.m. Thursday. was a veteran of World War IL. Surviv ing are a sister, Mrs.

Ruth A. Martin, Mishawaka, Ind. and Mrs. Phillis Layer, RR. West Terre Haute: two brothers, William.

Indianapolis and Thomas, England. NORMAN R. OARE man R. LEWIS. Oare.

Ind. 71, Special Lewis, died Wednesday at St. Anthony pital. A member of the United Church of Christ, Clay City, he is survived the wife. Lucille: a daughter, Mrs.

Dale Griffith, Lewis; a son, David. Orlando, three sisters. Marga ret Gemmecke and Helen Mrs. Raymann, both of Terre Haute: and Juanita Gemmecke, Indi anapolis; two brothers. Herman and Ernest of Terre Haute and three grandchildren.

Services will be at 1:30 p.m. Friday at Schoppenhorst Funeral Home, SPECIAL Bramble Bush FAMOUS FOR SEAFOODS 932 LOCUST 232-9190 WEDNESDAY, FEB. 27, 1974 Clay City. with burial in Sanders Cemetery, Coalmont. Friends may call after 3 p.m.

Thursday. JOHN M. PETAK CLINTON, Ind. (Special) Arrangements are pending at Frist Funeral Home for John M. Petak.

66. 172 E. Sunset Drive. Rittman, Ohio. who died unexpectedly at a.m.

Tuesday while visiting his brother. Joe. at Fairview Park. lie was a retired employe of Box Board Rittman. surviving are the widow.

Elsie; a son. James, San two daughters, Mrs. Joan Rehn, Wooster, Ohio, and Mrs. Glenna Weltxien, Wadsworth, Ohio: three other brothers. Mike and Andy.

both Cleveland. Ohio, and Frank. Fairview Park: three, sisters. Mrs. Anna Ellis, Margaret Johnson and Mrs.

Betty Cline. all of Clinton, and 10 grandchildren. CHESTER M. PENDLEY PARIS. Ill (Special)ices for Chester M.

Pendley. 78. who died at 8 p.m. Monday in Veterans Hospital, Danville, will be at 1:30 p.m. Thursday at Sutton and Son Faust officiating.

Burial will be Home, with they Rev. John in Edgar Cemetery, with Amercan Legion military rites. Friends may, call. graveside, He was a veteran World War I and a member of American Legion Post No. 211.

Surviving two sons, Earl and Karl. both of Paris. three grandchildren and five great-grandchildren. EARL NICOSON CENTERPOINT Ind. (Special) Services for Earl Nicoson, 71.

RR 2. who died at 6:30 Tuesday in Clay County Hospital, Brazil, will be at 2 p.m. Friday at Rentschler Funeral Home, with the Rev. Donald I. Miller officiating.

Burial will be in Centerpoint Cemetery. Friends may call after 4 p.m. Thursday, He was a farmer and former miner. Surviving are the Myrtle: two sisters. Mrs.

Faye Campbell, New Port Richey, and Mrs. Fern RR 5. Brazil. and two brothers. Angus and Jefferson, both of Indianapolis.

MRS. THELMA WANN PARIS, Ill (Special)-Services for Mrs. Thelma Wann. 63. who died Tuesday, will be at 10:30 a.m.

Thursday at Sutton and Son Funeral Home, the Rev. Clyde Ridall officiatBurial will be in Cemetery. Friends may She was a former employe of the U.S. Government and conducted an antique study group. Surviving are nieces, nephews and cousins.

MRS. RACHEL SPENCER ROCKVILLE. Ind. (Special) Mrs. Rachel Spencer, RR Rockville, died Wednesday at Vermillion County.

Hospital. Survivors include a daughter, Mrs. Elizabeth Mosteller, Rosedale, and two grandsons. Services will be at 2 p.m. Saturday at Butler Funeral Home with burial in Portland Mills Cemetery.

Friends may call after 4 p.m. Friday. MISS ANN FAIRGRIEF MARSHALL. Ill. (Special) Services for Miss Ann Fairgrief, 88.

311 N. 6th who died Monday night in Union Hospital, at Terre Haute will be at 1 p.m. Thursday at Moore Funeral Home. with the Rev. Robert Beesley officiating.

Burial will In Edgar Cemetery, Paris. Friends may call. Surviving is a sister. Mrs. Willella Morton, Marshall.

MICHAEL MARKOWITCH DIAMOND. Ind. (Special) Mass for Michael Markowitch, 83, Highland Park. a native of Diamond, who died Monday at Saratoga, will be at 10 a.m. Thursday at Annunciation Catholic Church.

with burial Rest Lawn Cemetery. Frierds, may call at Home. Brazil. where the Rosary will be recited at 8 p.m. Wednesday.

MRS. LULA MAE GOSHORN BRAZIL. Ind. (Special) Services, for Mrs. Goshorn.

89. who died Monday, will be at 2 p.m. Friday at Lawson-McClain Funeral Home, with the Rev. Charles A. Walls officiating.

Burial will be in Maple Cemetery. near Clav City Grovel Friends may call after 4 p.m. Thursday. FRANK ENGLEHART BRAZIL, Ind. (Special) Services for Frank Englehart, 97.

RR 5. who died Monday, will be at 2 p.m. Thursday at Miller Sons Funeral Home, with burial in Summit Lawn Cemetery. Girl Scout Continued From Page One. headquarters.

Details will be anounced al a later date. Executive Board President 16 Mrs. Edward T. Turner. Jr.

The Covered Bridge Council staff includes: Mrs. Betty J. Fry. executive director; Mrs. Honore King.

accounting and bookkeeper: Mrs. Marge Rice, administrative assistant; Mrs. Maggie Whalen. executive secretary; Miss Lee Ann Chubb, clerk typist: Mrs. Barb Wilkinson, registrar.

District advisor and resident camp director is Miss Barbara Flint. Other district advisors, are Mrs. Ann Hensley, Mrs. Jenny Adams and Miss Jean C. Wilkinson.

Neighborhood Two in Terre Haute has purchased a sycamore tree to be planted at head quarters in the near future, ac cording to Pat England, neigh bor chairman. troops will also be contributing to the landscape, the barks of the Wabash will take on new Honore King, concluded. Fair Weather Favors Most Of Nation By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Fair weather favored most the nation today, marred only by rainy weather in the Pacific Northwest and snow the northern Rockies. Freezing temperatures again chilled much of the Deep South. extending south as far as central Florida during the night.

feet of snow the Mullan. Idaho. with almost: ground, got another 4 inches. Eugene. measured rainfall at nearly 1.3 inches Tuesday.

A strong system of cold air passing through south central Montana produced wind to 75 miles per hour at Liv lingston. Temperatures before dawn ranged from 5 at Massena. N.Y., to 63 at Corpus Christi Naval Station at Christi, Tex. Some other reports: Atlanta 28 clear. Boston 28 clear, Buffalo 19 clear, Chicago 35 clear.

Cincinnati 27 cloudy, Dallas 48 clear. Denver 36 cloudy, Detroit 128 clear. Honolulu 75 partly cloudy. Indianapolis 33 cloudy. Kansas City 46 clear, Los Angeles 53 clear, Louisville 30 clear.

Paul 26 cloudy, Miami 45 clear, Minneapolis St. clear. New York 29 clear. Philadelphia 20 clear, Phoenix 52 clear. Pittsburgh 17 clear.

St. Louis 40 partly cloudy, San Francisco 47 partly cloudy. Seattle 40 light rain shower. Washington 27 clear. School Suit Continued From Page One.

manent or dissolved." The judges reiterated that it was not their office to determine the relative merits in the case, but rather to review for the "trial court's abuse of They conclude, "We cannot, therefore, conclude that error exists insofar as the judicial maintenance of the status quo, pending determination on the merits. ISSUE THREE The VCSC charged that the lower court erred in not requiring the posting of a bond. The Appellate Court simply ruled the VCSC argument 'is clearly without merit." According to statute a bond required only when plaintiffs fail to make showing entitling them to a prelimiinjunction. The judges ruled that such was not the case." ISSUE FOUR The VCSC argues that there was no evidence to prove the essential elements of constructive fraud. The judges ruled that we are reviewing this case only for an abuse of discretion on the part of the trial court') that if opinions Decker are proven in a final hearing, they may serve as a basis for finding constructive fraud.

ISSUE FIVE--The VCSC alleged that the lower court erred in ordering the continuation of the preliminary injunction. The judges commented. "As we have previously indicated, the plaintiffs presented evidence them to a temporary injunction, therefore, we find no error in continuing injunction the original temporary in ISSUE SIX The VCSC charged that the lower court erred in taxing the trail hearing against defendants (the VCSC itself). vosses are argues, not because permitted, the they are not mentioned in the Pub lic Lawsuits Acts. The judges disagreed with this and affirmed the lower court's ruling.

In the judges' ruling that certair. findings by the trial court could lead to proof of constructive fraud if proven in a final hearing, they refer to Decker's lengthy listing of "findings of fact" that back up his statement that the school board was "arbitrary and capricious' in their ac tions. Decker also stated in his original ruling that Board of Trustees of the Vigd County School Corporation. has disregarded its duty to the citizens and taxpayers of Vigo County, and tended to deceive the citizens and taxpayers of Vigo County and violated publie and private confidence and injured public interests." He then lists rine specific "findings of fact" to support this conclusion. COLORADO MAN FOUND INNOCENT IN ILLINOIS DEATH PEORIA.

111. (AP) Billy Peterson. 24. of Denver. has been found innocent of the fatal shooting of a 71-year-old man during a armed robbery here in early 1972, A Circuit Court jury returned the verdict Tuesday night after more than four hours of deliberation.

Peterson was indicted for armed robbery and the slaying of Thomas Bordner of Peoria at a downtown tavern on Feb. 1. 1972. Peterson testified that he was Ian escapee from the Colorado State Prison hospital and, was Denver at the time the robbery His story WAS sup ported by his mother, ther and the manager of a Den ver apartment building. FOR CAST -Warmer weathris rec Wednesday for the East and Southwest while colder air will continue to push down into central states.

Rain is expected for the coastal areas of the Northwest and snowflurries are expected for Minnesota n.d the upper Great Lakes. AP Wirephoto Map. By THE ASSOCIATED Hi Lo Albany 33 13 Albu que 63 29 Amarillo 68 32 Anchorage 29 11 Asheville 40 13 Atlanta 44 24 Birmingham 49 25 Bismarck 47 30 Boise 58 31 Boston 39 25 Brownsville 69 58 29 19 Charleston 44 33 Charlotte 43 20 Gibault 30 20. Data From NATIONAL WEATHER SERVICE, NOAA, U.S. Dept.

of 20 20 20 30. 50 Rain 40 50 Showers 60 Snow FORECAST Flurries XXX 60 Figures Show Low Temperatures Expected Until Thursday Morning Iselated Precipitation Net Indicated- Consult Local Forecast WEATHER ELSEWHERE PRESS Chicago 39 33 edy Pre Otlk Cincinnati 33 26 cdy Cleveland 29 23 cdy elr Denver 61 28 cdy elr Des Moines: 45 36 clr cir Detroit 36 28 cdy clr Duluth 28 19 cdy cir Fairbanks 1 -5 sn cir Fort Worth 63 45 cir. sn Green Bay 33 30 edy! .01 cdy Helena 52 32 .02 rn elr Honolulu 85 71 clr edy Houston 60 49 cdy .01 cdy lInd'apolis 36 27 cdy clr Jacks ville 48 25 clr 30 11 cdy LOCAL MARKETS GRAIN Wheat $5.88: contract wheat $5.11: conn milo $4.74 per hundred; soybeans $6.32. HOGS Hogs, 200 to 220 lbs. $37.50 to $37.75.

Sows and down. dent authority to order gasoline rationing and other fuel saving measures. mandatory Nixon said at his televised press conference Monday night that he would veto the measure "if it reaches my desk in its present form." Nixon said the bill's rollback provision, while "immediately popular," would lead to further shortages "which would require, without question, rationing all over the country." Nixon also said at his press conference that the energy serious4s although a passed. problem" still remains. That comment drew 2 rebuke Tuesday from Senate Majority Leader Mike Mansfield who said, "The shortage remains, and SO does the Henry M.

Jackson; Sens. and Jacob Javits, R- Abraham Ribicoff, D- N. told federal energy chief William E. Simon that I his credibility and that of the President aire being severely questioned as a result of the the crisis is over. Simon said he believed that there taken President's out of contatements an officially-sanctioned comment by the Federal Energy Office said, is just a matter of semantics at this point" whether there remains an energy crisis or problem.

Meanwhile, an, energy, American Automobile Association said its weekly check of nationwide fuel conditions found a downward trend in gasoline availability, with stations in most areas continuing to operate shorter hours. Atlantic Coast states and parts of the Pacific Northwest continue to be hardest hit by the gasoline shortage, AAA said. And the National Petroleum Council warned that petroleum consumption must be cut even more sharply this spring than it was this winter or the nation may face gasoline rationing. The initials L.N.P. on the sleeve of a nurse's uniform indicate that she is a licensed practical nurse.

Kansas City. 54 41 Las Vegas 67 55 cdy Little Rock 58 33 Los Angeles 75 51 cir Louisville 38 30 clr Marquette 30 17 cdy Memphis 50 38 cdy Miami 60 43 edy Milwaukee 35 29 cdy 35 23 cdy! New Orleans 54 24 cdy York 36 26 clr Okla. City 63 39 elr Omaha 55 35 edy Orlando 52 37 cir 'Philad phia 33 19 elr Order Autopsy In Death of Robinson Jr. HOLLYWOOD (UPI) The troubled life of Edward G. Robinson son of the late actor, ended Tuesday.

He died at age 40 in his West apartment after drinking a quart of tequila and taking two tranquilizer pills. His third wife. Nan. said shel found him later on the floor of their bedroom. ill and "turning blue." Authorities said death appeared to be from natural causes but scheduled an autopsy.

Robinson's ambitions to be an actor like his father. who died 13 months ago, were never fulfilled. He had a few small movie and television parts. Throughout the 1950s and 1960s he was in and out of court. He was arrested at least five times for drunken driving, once spent 60 days in jail and frequently had his driver's license revoked.

He was arrested for drunkeness and assault. and lost a paternity suit brought bv a 29-year-old waitress in 1968. He was the son of the senior: Robinson by his first wife. Gladys Llovd. Although she left an estate of more than three quarters of a million dollars when he died in 1971.

she willed Robinson Jr. only a baby chair. a baby picture and a tea set. He brought an unsuccessful court challenge against the will a year later, saying he had been too drunk and mentally disordered to contest it when it was filed. In 1958.

in his biography "My Father- My Son." he said: "My life might have been happier and less complidated if I had been anyone else's son. I always hungered for some recognition of my own. It's been a great disadvantage for me to be his boy. But I'm still proud of him. and I realized that I caused most of my trou bles myself." BUY YOUR BEEF FOR YOUR FREEZER FROM PRIDE PACKING CO.

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G. EDWARDS OFFICE EDWARDS 660 OHIO PHONE 232-0304 elr elr clr cdy cdy clr cir cdy cdy ro cdy cir clr Continued From Page One. ber Development Council, observed that Gibault began its development program, Blueprint for the he Golden Seventies, in the spring of 1971 with a total goal of $1.8 million for improvement of programs for delinquent boys. To date. two new residence halls have been constructed in the scenic hills of the Gibault campus.

Each hall houses 24 boys. The announcement continued, "A sustaining membership drive will be launched throughout the state in a few weeks. This drive will be primary attempt to match the Lilly Endowment challenge gift." Announcing the gift and expressing appreciation to the Lilly trustees. Sherer also thanked the people of Vigo County who have SO generously cooperated with Gibault's Development program." and asked for continued cooperation during the sustaining membership drive." Bro. Thomas expressed gratitude to the Lilly board on behalf of the administration, staff and boys at the school, joining Sherer in deep appreciation to the people of Terre Haute and Vigo County who now have on the Gibault camus a tribute dedicated to them- the Dr.

William C. Kunkler Hall." Named after the prominent medical practitioner who was Gibault's physician for 38 years, Kunkler Hall will be dedicated in May of this year. The building. of modern block construction, provides semiprivate bedrooms, bath and laundry facilities with comfortable recreation rooms in an arrangement that provides support for both individual initiative and supervision. The school is licensed for 125 court committed delinquent, boys from age 10 to 16 years and was founded in 1921 by the Knights of Columbus of Indiana.

Admitted without regard to religious background, or lack of it, most of the boys are Hoosiers, according to school officials. Year to operation of the school is year responsibility of the Knights of Columbus. The completion of the institution's building program calls for the remodeling of the former Fred Smith home. which is now used by the Brothers of Holy Cross who conduct school operations: ex pansion of the administration building: construction of a sports center. and the replace.

ment of the first campus dor. mitory. Chartrand Hall, built in 1922. Oil Imports Continued From Page One. will ask Congress to amend the existing law and to do 50 promptly.

Meanwhile, the House was moving toward a showdown on the emergency energy bill which President Nixon already has said he plans to veto. The measure is slated to be brought up on the floor today under a parliamentary rule leaving it open to a procedural challenge from any member. House leaders said Tuesday. But before debate on hill begins. Democrats will attempt to amend the rule so that such points of order cannot be raised.

the leaders said. The maneuvering is expected to settle the legislative fate of the bill, which includes a pro vision. for an oil price rollback. Unless the parliamentary rule is amended. an oil state representative almost certainly will object to the price rollback provision on the ground that it was inserted in the bill by a Senate House conference and never has been voted upon by the full House.

Most observers agree that Speaker Carl Albert would be forced to sustain such an objec tion and the bill would be effec tively killed. The Senate passed measure also would provide the Presi-.

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