The Tennessean from Nashville, Tennessee on April 12, 1962 · Page 57
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The Tennessean from Nashville, Tennessee · Page 57

Nashville, Tennessee
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 12, 1962
Page 57
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it,yiiiyyM),)iMt 58 THE NASHVILLE TENNESSEAN, Thursday Morning, April 12, 1962 More Rain Due Data from U.S. WtATMK HJKIAU 30 Kw A 40. s.wE23 For Daytime Ttiundoy FijurM Shew High TmpmturM tipKtti AP Wirephoto Rain is due today in the north Atlantic states, Arkansas, North Central Mississippi valley, southern Kansas, Central Gulf states and parts of the South Atlantic states. Snow may occur in the Northwestern Rockies, with showers possible over the Central Rockies. It will be warmer in the upper half of the plateau states, Pacific Northwest, and Western and Southern Plains. Cooler weather is expected over the New England area and Gulf Coast states. fata j rW m Bain Nashville Temperatures 2 a.m. 4 a.m. 6 a.m. 8 a.m. 10 a.m. Noon 52 54 56 58 58 63 2 p.m. 4 p.m. 6 p.m. 8 p.m. 10 p.m. Midnight 64 61 60 57 55 53 Yesterday's high 66 at 1:30 p.m. Low 52 at 2:00 a.m. Mean 59. Normal 59. Sunset today at 6:18 p.m. Sunrise tomorrow at 5:18 a.m. Humidity at midnight 100. Highest 88 in 1906 Lowest 30 in 1940 Highest last year 59 PRECIPITATION For 24 hours ending at 9 p.m. 2.30. Total this month 6.07; excess 4.64. Total this year 27.54; excess 11.74. BAROMETER at midnight, 29.28, falling. WINDS TODAY Northerly 8 to 15 m.p.h. VISIBILITY TODAY Fair. Nation's Temperatures WASHINGTON (Pi Weather Bureau re port of maximum temperature for 12-hour perio and minimum temperature for 18 hour period ending 7 p.m.: Hlth Low Albany, N.Y. d4 34 Alpena 43 Amanita 65 Asheville Atlanta Atlantic City 50 4 Baltimore 61 Birmingham Bi.sinartk. Boite 64 Boston Buflalo Burlmeton 51 31 Cape Hnueras 75 55 Charleston 78 6J Chattanooga Chicago Cincinnati Cleveland Columbua Dallas Derive: Dps Molnei Detroit lJUluth El Pa;o Houston Indianapolis Jacksonville Kansas City 16 44 64 48 70 60 4 4a 76 65 32 27 30 60 4! 51 27 65 37 42 35 5h 4fi 40 59 47 58 55 56 2" 49 41 61 37 37 25 7" 52 80 72 66 45 7, 42 90 llllh tow Key West 83 77 Knoxvillf 6 j 5C Little Ro t 67 f o Los Angeles 78 53 Louisville 52 it Memphis 62 5' Miami E.-ach 80 76 Milwaukee 45 2r Mph. -Bv. Paul 44 3'. Mobile If 72 1 Montgomery 82 6. Montreal 46 3i New Orleans 8.1 7.1 New Yark 57 4' No-folk 65 4 PiiiladtluMa m 2 Phoenix 88 6: Pittsburuh 48 42 Portland. Me. 60 34 Richmond 52 48 St. Louis 59 4b San Antonio 80 6b San Francisco 80 52 Savannah 87 66 Seattle 51 36 Tampa 8S 71 Toronto 49 23 Washington 51 47 Wilmington 80 57 William S. Bain Rites Tomorrow William Stanford Bain, 81, of 2323 Pierce Ave., died at 2 a.m yesterday in St. ThomaH Hospital after suffering; a stroke last Sat urday morning:. He had suffered from diabetes for a number of years. Funeral services will be at 3 p.m. tomorrow at Braeey - Wlesh Funeral Home conducted by the Rev. Harlon Watson. Burial will be in Wood-lawn Memorial Park, with Masonic graveside rites. The body Is at the funeral home. Bain taucht for 36 years in Hardin Countv and Chester County public schools, then spent five years as chief clerk for the Agricultural Adjustment Administration in Hen derson County and five years as auditor in the Tennessee office of the AAA here before his re tirement in 1941. A NATIVE of Hardin Countv. he was a son of Benjamin Alexander and Tennessee Alice Polk Bain, and was a descendant of President James K. Polk. He was graduate or Freed-Hardeman College, Henderson, Tenn., and at tended west. Tennessee State Teachers College, now Memphis aime university. He was a member of the Cum oeriand Presbyterian Church at Savannah, Tenn., and a member or Henderson Masonic Lodge 485. in iyiu, sam married Miss Bertha Bowen. She survives. Other survivors are three daugh ters, Mrs. E. L. Camnbell of sil ver Springs, Md., Mrs. J. A. New ton of Landover Hills, Md., and Mrs. H. T. Jones of Nashville; son. W. C. Bain of La Follette. Tenn.; a sister, Mrs. Florence Mc- Mahan or Tupelo, Miss.; and five ijrandchiiuren. .it Capital Cherry Trees Bloom S-3 1. i T, ISt I fs'. ,A aJ W - 1 : t-ri f P - ;? 4 -.V . V B 1 ' "" w a'v , - - , ; w'-ik . v? i;v. : xeiu& D"C . utf'VUBn w WASHINGTON After a delay due to cold -weather, the Japanese cherry trees circling the Tidal Basin in Washington AP Wirephoto have reached full bloom. A couple drifts by in a canoe against a backdrop of the Jefferson Memorial. Rites This Afternoon For Mrs. T. H. Esfes Vaccines Seen as Guard Against Dental Cavities WASHINGTON .T The possibility that vaccines may be developed to prevent dental caries (cavities) has been advanced by the director of the National institute of Dental Research. Dr. Francis A. Arnold told a reporter that experiments with rats and hamsters have definitely established that caries can be caused by specific organisms, which can be transmitted from parent to offspring. "This gives promise of developing a vaccine to protect man against carles," Arnold said. "But the experiments so far have been confinde to animals and it would be'premature to apply the findings to man." Asked what effect such a find ing would have on the emphasis on fluoridation as a preventive nieasure against caries, Arnold said any determination that would lead to use of a vaccine is years away. "And, an unanswered question is whether fluoridation increases resistance to caries or counteracts the organism which causes them." Spot Metal NEW YORK (Pi Spot nonferrous metal prices yesterday: Copper 31 cents a pound. Connecticut Valley. Lead 9'4 cents a pound, New York. Zlne 11 'a cents a pound. East St. Louis. Tin 1.2334 a pound, New York. Foreltn silver 1.01'a per troy ounce. New York. Mrs. Benjamin Patterson Services for Mrs. Beniamin Tt Patterson, 74. of 4424 Riush Hm Road, will he at 2 p.m. today at innrewooa iresrjyterlan Church The Rev. Armando Rodriguez will officiate. Burial will be in Spring Hill Cemetery. Mrs. Patterson died Tuesday of a cereDiai hemorrhage in a hospital in Clanton, Ala. She had been making her home temporarily with a daughter, Mrs. John B. Walters, of Montevallo, Ala. The body is at Martin's, 209 Louise Ave. She moved to Nashville In 1907 following her marriage to Patterson, president of the Southern Door and Glass Co. He died In 1948. She was a member of the Inele- wood Presbyterian Church, the Tennessee Ornithological Society, the League 01 Women Voters and was a former secretary of the Nashville Woman's Club. Other survivors are a son, B. R. Patterson Jr., Lexington, Ky.; two other daughters, Mrs. Ed Symes of Seaford, Del., and Mrs. Delbert W. Edwards, Jacksonville, Fla.; 10 grandchildren; two sisters, Mrs. Joseph Thormahlen and Mrs. James A. Botts, both of Middle-town, Ky. Services for Mrs. T. Howard Estes, of 403 Wellington Arms Apartments, will be at 2 p.m. to day at Koesch-Patton Funeral Home. Officiating will be the Rev. Ben B. St. Clair and Dr. E. P. Ander son with burial In Woodlawn Me morlal Park. She was a native of Nashville. She was a member of Kappa Sigma Mothere Auxiliary, Harding- Jackson Garden Club, Hillsboro Road Garden Club, the McNeilly Day Home Association and the William Bate Chapter of the Unit ed Daughters of the Confederacy, Mrs. Estes was a member of West End Methodist Church and the Woman's Society of Christian Service. Survivors include her husband; a daughter, Mrs. rJ. uienn Kite, Chicago; a eon, Thomas W. Estes, Nashville; a brother, Godfrey S Newsom, Nashville; four grandchildren and five great-grandchil dren. Won Oscar Mrs. Lillian Jung Mrs. Lillian Pauline Jung, 69, of Pinckneyville, 111., died at 4 p.m. yesterday at the home of her daughter, Mrs. L. O. Uossett, 2412 Springview Drive. Donelson. Services will be in Pinckneyville. Other survivors include two brothers. George and Louis Ulrich both of Pinckneyville; and t granddaughter. r z un mffiti' ft Wm : JJ ' PRICED SO LOW ff YOU'LL BE AMAZED cjSswia! w-fiv-fi Custom fitted free in just 30 minutei 71'riViTiTfrr? WHEEL BRAKE 1 M H I I U ALIGNMENT ADJUSTMENT tJAZAwWU - "WO WhM. Alignment Speci.llsl, will Blye8 Br.k. Specially will TT.,.; T chack all alignment angm . remove front wheels ..Mi.,' .'-I iwmm cheek caster, timber, toe esnur . ,nsDecr drum iningl and grMst j mtmtj ''"ttrkw1 j miii, .ti. . check ind idut steering T k. II f ll H U . ""U,t W f'Ctmy ,P,cl"t,tl0n, ' check hydnuhe .ystem I P I I R-nJ lJ H I ' 1 ' J ' fW IT idiust shoes lor full contact with ''; t A 1 1 n 1 B I - ' y o J If ? 1 1 Ij q V y fl -b a " U L-lJUKwZLJ or most car. Qny : . V' ,,.4 ' ..-. ' . 4 ' ' torsion br idjuslment not Included - RIDE SHOCK ABSORBERS Installed FREE $E47 0 In Just 15 Minutes EACH - NEW 'CUSHIONAIRE ' CLEAR PLASTIC At Rayco and nowhere else in America! Thousands of tiny "air pillows" actually "air condition" the surface, for complete comfort in any weather!" Cushionaire" keeps upholstery showroom-new, lets the beauty show through. Exciting value! 1705 West End . . . Phone AL 4-5746 1012 Gallatin Road . . . 228-2621 Open H till il Monday and i riday li till 6 Other Days PAY ON THE RAYCO CREDIT PLAN YOU PRET1R Michael Curtiz Services Set Michael Curtiz Americana expert William H. Lynch William H. Lynch, 67, of Hermitage, a farmer, died yesterday in General Hospital. Services will be at 10:30 a.m. to morrow at Hibbett-York-Hailey Funeral Home, Donelson. The Rev. Marvin Suiter will officiate. Burial will be in the Elmore Cemetery, Eagleville, Tenn. A native of Texas, Lynch had lived at Hermitage for about 15 years. He was a member of the Baptist Church. In 1938, he mar ried Pauline Callis, who survives. Other survivors include five daughters, Mrs. Robert Vaughan and Mrs. George McDaniel, both of Eagleville, Mrs. Freddie Burnett, Smyrna, Mrs. Edward Hinson, Clearwater Beach, Fla., and Mrs. William Corbitt, Nashville; two sons, Joseph H. Lynch, Nashville, and William A. Lynch, Smyrna; five sisters, Mrs. Lula Mae Underwood and Mrs. Robert Owens, both of College Grove, Mrs. Sam Ghee, Eagleville, Mrs. Dan Winsett, Louisville; and Mrs. Dean Eadie, Chapel Hill, Tenn.; two brothers. Sy lender- Lynch and John HJ. Lynch, both of Eagleville; 26 grandchildren; and 3 great-grand children. Mrs. Edna Hughes Mrs. Edna Blackwell Hughes. 78. of 504 N. 18th St., died yesterday in a Nashville hospital. Services will be at 3 p.m. today at Bracey-Welsh Funeral Home. The Rev. Harold Sorrells will officiate. Burial will be in Spring Hill Cemeterv. HOLLYWOOD UP) Movie director Michael Curtiz, a colorful continental in person but one of the great experts on Americana on the screen, will be buried tomor row at Forest Lawn Cemetery. The 72-year-old ttarmaker died of cancer Tuesday night, alone in his small apartment in Sherman Oaks. Curtiz was born in Budapest qn Christmas Eve, 1889. He served as an Australian artillery officer in World War I. Even In later years he retained the heel-clicking, strict aelf-discipline of the German military. IN 1945 he won the director's Oa-car for "Casablanca," starring In-grid Bergman and the late Humphrey Bogart. No one worked hardef on a movie. He went without lunch, took only 'five hours sleep a night sometimes in his studio office J and drove himself and hla crews hard. He started as an actor In his na tive Hungary and then became a director after World War I. He directed the old UFA Company in Berlin and once directed Greta Garbo in Sweden before the came to Hollywood. Curtiz said he got interested In the American way of life on his arrival hare. "I COULD not speak one word of English so Jack Warner has me direct 'The Girl From Chicago," a story about gangsters. That was In July 1927 and, I guess, for Chicago then that was an American way of life." Through the years, Curtiz directed many movies with an American flavor "Yankee Doodle Dandy," "Dodge City." "Santa Fe," "This is the Army," "The Story of Will Rogers" and "White Christmas." Among his discoveries was Er rol Flynn who was a $75-a-week stock contract player when Curtiz chose him in "CaptainBlood." The movie made Flynn a star overnight but he and Curtiz became bitter enemies before Flynn's death. Their differences arose from Curtiz' paasion for hard work and Flynn's adherence to the motto "Worlc Is the ruin of the drinking class." Ex-Sewarf Chaplain Refreaf Master Here The Rev. Raymond Conmy, of the Holy . Cross Fathers, Dart mouth, Mass., will serve as retreat master at a Dav of Recollection Sunday at Father Ryan High school. The retreat Is the 19th annual Day of Recollection sponsored by the Knights o'f Columbus Coun cil No. 544. Father Conmy, one or four brother priests, was a chaplain tationed at Sewart Air Force Base for several years and is now assistant superior of the Holy Cross mission house. The retreat starts at 9 a.m., concluding at 3 p.m. The program Includes a series or talks by Father Conmy, a mass at 11 a.m., meditation Deri- ods and a question-and-a n s w e r period. The council Invites men of all faiths to attend. I jp v Conmr Albert J. Dale Hurt In Auto Collision Albert J. Dale. 42, of 870 Robert-on Academy Road, president of 'ale and Maxey Inc., suffered uiltlple head and face cuts when is car 'was in collision with anther at Belle Meade Boulevard nd Harding Road last night. The other auto was driven by )r. A. C. Sh.nerling. of 6608 Clear-irook Drive. Dr. Shmerling was ot injured. Dale was in fair condition at St. .'nomas Hospital. Officers who investigated the iccident said Dale was attempting i left turn from Harding Road into Belle Meade Boulevard when lis car collided with Shmerling's. , "I was going east on Harding' Road when he (Dale) cut across in front of me," Shmerling said. Joe Duncan, Belle Meade patrol-" nan, investigated the accident. John Howard Sands Services for John Howard Sands, 85. of 57 Jones Circle, Old Hickory, will be at 2 p.m. tomorrow at the Pulaski Funeral Home. Burial will be in the Lynnville, Tenn., Cemetery. Sands was. born In Lynnville, and lived there until he moved to Davidson County four vears aeo. He waa married to Bessie Frye, wno survives. He was a Methodist. Other survivors include a daugh ter, Mrs. Lucille Stratton, Nashville; two sons, Raymond B. Sands, " Dickson, and Gray D. Sands, Old Hickory; three sisters. Mrs. Ten- nie Pearson and Mrs. Lela Goad, oin or ruasnvine. and Mrs. Nancy Jenkins, Madison; four grandchildren and three great-grandchildren. Harold Lyell Brent Harold Lvell Brent, fifi nf in-"! McClurkan Ave., died of a heart attack at his home yesterday. ocivives win ne at I p.m. tomorrow at Phillips-Robinson Funeral Home. Officiatinc will h thp t? Fred Johnson. Burial will be in auonai cemetery. A native of Wilson Cm had lived in Nashville th' Q-t eight years. He was a retired Insurance agent. Brent was a Methodist. Survivors Include a itn- nr.. Alton Vaughan; and two brothers! ' iy u -7. oeorKe isrent. all of Nashville. Miss Frances M. Looney Miss Frances Ma Tmno,, c . former Nashville resident, died 'of ' a heart attack at her home in Pensacola. Fla.. yesterday. -rw.emenis are incomplete. Burial will b? in Rn,n. r- Ky. ' Miss Looney was a recrisrer,! nurse and had wnrkoH i ok Thomas Hospital here until moving to Florida eiirhr vP. She was a native of Clarksville. Survivors include . Earl'F. Looney, Clarksville; and a sister. Mrs. J. W. Westf ield Sr., Nashville. ' IT WAS Curtiz who saw a discarded screen test of a New York actor who had left town in diggust. Curtiz pulled him off a train at Kansas City and gave the movies A native of Cheatham County, one of its best actor's, the late she had lived in Nashville most of her life. In 1902, she was mar ried to Flovd Omar Hughes. She was a member of the Church. John Garfield. But Doris Day was the discovery he boasted most about. When t,aPl,9t: pregnancy kept Bcttv Hutton out rtf 'i mmria ooai rmmrinf fiirfiy. in- Survivors include three daiigh- tnrvi.v-., .v " niTPr 'n town. lers, Mrs. H. C. Wilson, Nashville; ' . . , l Mrs. Vera Williamson, Macon. Ga.; and Mrs. W. J. Amerson, Charleston, S.C.; a brother, W. R. Blackwell, DaUon.A'a.; two sisters, Mrs. Zelma Hayes? Nashville, and All of them had long spiels about their acting experience except Miss Day, who said she had absolutely no experience. "She was honest," Curtiz once Mrs. Mary Lou Moore Services for Mrs. Mary Lou Perry Moore, 55, of 2505 Finland St., will be at 1 p.m. tomorrow at Buena Vista Funeral Home. The Rev. Jack Whitson will officiate and burial will be in the Good Springs Cemetery In Cheat ham County. Mrs. Moore died Tuesday night ai ner nome. She had lived In Nashville for about 20 years. She was married to Herschel Moore, who survives. Other survivors include eight daughters, Mrs. Elizabeth Meadows, Mrs. Maxine Gunn, Mrs. Ruby Nell Fann, Mrs. Louise Her-mandy, Mrs. B'ay Lyle, Mrs. Paul-ette Horton, Miss Margaret Moore. all of Nashville, and Mrs. Norma Jean King, Atlanta; a son, M. Sgt. Will Robert Moore, Edwardsville, 111.: her mother. Mrs. Bettv Belle Bilbrey, Nashville; a sister, Mrs. Viola Sutherland, Bagley, Minn.; two brothers. John Perry, Clarksville, and Sam Perry, Pleasant View; r half-sister, Mrs. Louis Holt, Detroit; 27 grandchildren ! 2 and one great-grandchild. l 4 Mrs. Willie Colsher Mrs. Willie KHon -i.i, ,. ?n PBfn'?n Ave- dd yesterday in a Nashvi e hnsnitoi ' The body is at Finlc -ni. c Charlton Funeral Home. Funeral ...iRciuenij are incomplete ";ate .of Moore County, she had lived in Nashvliu n years She was a teacher in Coffee and Moore county schools before coming to Nashville. Q She was a member rJfth. n-... -..t no ivieinoaist Church nUr'iVs ,nclude son. Len'n E. U.S. Bonds" NEW YORK m closing ovr Ih. counter U.S. Government TreMur Vd. i45 5-9 Dec. 89 24 09.28 No 100. 22 1 00.24 No B9.IO - .2 8 2 98 4 2'.3 BS-tiO 1 8 64 . 5iS 65 . 66 33 3 a 3J8 67-62 35j3 67 3US 68 SS 68 WI Mrs. Leonard Briley Mrs. Leonard Brilev. fi2. of C.ond- lettsville. died yesterday morning at ner nome. Services will be at 10 am. tomorrow at Cole Garrett Funeral Home in Goodlettsville. The Rev. Fred Johnson will officiate and burial will be in Hall-tovvn Cemetery in Sumner County. A native of Sumner County, she was the former Annie Grubhs. She had lived in Goodlettsville 20 years. In 1924, she was married to Briley. a farmer. He survives. She was a member of (he Madison Creek Baptist Church. Survivors Include three daugh ters, Mrs. Menrv Escue, Nashville and Mrs. Dorothv Escue and Mrs Buddie Escue. both of Goodletts ville: two brothers, Lewis Grubhs rS S 100 2 2 100 28 18.6 98 10 89 8 89.10 M 4 95 8 99 24 99.28 100.28 101 100 100 2 S3 4 93 8 92 4 92 8 101.12 101.16 91 14 9118 91.10 91 14 90 14 90 18 100 28 101 89 12 89 18 89 4 ft 8 89 89 4 99 24 100 104 104 8 100 16 100 24 94 28 93 4 90 12 9020 89 24 90 91 22 91 30 88 24 87 90 22 90 30 68- 63 69- 64 June 69 69- 64 Dec. 70- 65 71- 66 71 72- 67 June-72-67 Sept. 72-67 Dec. 74 85-75 80 ... 80 " 8:i-"8 . .. 85 ' 90 95 3'.S 4'8 4 8 3'2S 3'.S 3'3 3'iS 3 8 3 ' .'8 98 Prices quoted In seconds. Tld. 1 87 2.53 3 iS 3,03 3.11 3 32 3.5;t 3.42 3.54 3 51 3 65 3 69 - .6 3 75 - 6 3 65 - 6 3.74 -.10 3.77 - 8 3.78 -.10 3.78 - 8 3 75 -.10 3 87 -.12 3.75 -.10 3.76 -12 3.75 -.13 3 87 -.8 3 95 - .4 3 97 - 4 3 87 NO 3 90 -.4 3 91 -.18 3.99 - 8 3 69 14 3 !)8 dollars nd thirty Chicago Grain CHICAGO . Mrs. Lura Gilpin, Dalton, Ga.; 13 recalled, "and her freckles made Portland, and Erby Grubhs. Au- grandchildren and 12 great-grand- her look likf the All-American ciuiuren. 'inn Traveling Modes Answer to Previous Pul ACROSS 1 Vehicle for hire 5 Passenger vehicle 8 Pleasure carriage 19 mil 1.1 Huh mountain 10 Toward the 14 Storv sheltered side 4 Traveled over by Romans 5 Singer 6 Caucho 7 Racers 8 Greek portico 9 Unyielding 15 ltw land hill 16 Observe 17 Biblical name 18 Weapon! 20 Elude 22 Instrumental composition 24 Waste time 28 Eye (Scot.) 29 sedan 33 Genus of willows 34 Automobile 33 Go by aircraft 38 Pause 37 Art (Latin) 38 Feminine appellation 39 Grafted (her.) 40 Musiral note 41 Heating device 42 Stranger 44 Zodiacal sign 48 Conestogas 53 Palm leaves 54 Born 56 Mountain (comb, form) 57 Dismounted 58 River in Switzerland 59 Matgrass 80 Striplings 61 Lieutenants 62 Son of Seth (Bib.) DOW.V 1 Youngsters 2 Afresh 3 Guest (comb, form) 11 Oriental coins 19 Arid 2 1 Verso (ab.) 23 Approached 24 Dreadful 25 Solar disk 26 For fear that 27Tardv 29 Two-wheeled vchide 30 Masculine appellation HsmE ilsnlnvcr 31 Constellation 32 Feathered scarves 34 Bird 41 Age 42 Preposition 4.1 Pitchers 44 Aim 45 Girl's name 46 Damsel 4? Devotees 49 Departed 50 Algerian seaport 51 Roman emperor 52 Covers with turf 55 Consume burndale, Fla.; and seven grand children, Open 2.10 2 11', 2 13'. 2 19 2 21', 1 12'. 1 lfl' 1 18'. 118 1.21i 6'i 69J4 .71 .74'. .7S', 1 32 Jilv i ;in 1 31', 1 34' WHEAT May Jul Srpt Dec Marrh . . . CORN My Juiv . . . . Srot ivc Ma roll . . OAT8 Miy 'uly ... Sept rice Marrh RYE Mfty 12 13 14 I 15 16 17 I Is 9 Il0 ll is i6 n 2- 1 ' ' 24 125 126 127 28 H & 30 3l 1 32 53 TIT" 35 is J'37 -a 39 j40 7 41 44 45 46 4 7 HTS 49 feO 151 62 PT" im MA 53 54 5b 56 57 a8 59 60 6 62 'III I'll i? Mrs. Eohriam George Services for Mrs. EphrUm George, 84. of 1534-A Ninth Ave., N., will he at 2 p.m. today at Jarrell's Memorial Chapel. Officiating will be Dale Godfrey. Burial will be In Spring Hill Cemetery. Mrs. George died at 4 p.m. Tuesday in General Hospital. The George's would have- celebrated tlielr 68th wedding anniversary July 21. She was a native of Davidson County, the former Miss Ida Walt. She was a member of Calvary Baptist Church. Other survivors Include two rl?iiirrVitnt f -a Martin f..ltn.. r, A P Mn .v ; Z 1 ujf""-"'-S"te TVp.rtmrnt of A.rlcul e .Mrs. A. C. Moseley. both Of Nash- CATTLF- U2 Small mipply moMly vine; two sons, Leslie George of ftnrkers. Pimihtfr classes fniriy artivf. Warner Robbins. Ga and I.nni! ','',y' Ptnrkcr nd fcMfrs arflvr. n v 'u..;,i..- ,1, trnn Ooort 800 lb ulauahter huffm children and 16 great-grandchildren. "rot. Drr SOYBEANS Miv 5 4i). July 2 50', 2 48', S'nt 2 4?'. Nov 2 41 'an. 2 44'. Mure My . SB ss July . . . SB SI Ann 6 75 or . Oct M, 40 n-Md' A-atk'tl: i Huh Low (Ini. ill'. 211) 2 10', 2)2'i 2 11-4 2 11". 2 14'. 2 1.P, 2 14'. 2 19'. 2 18'. 5 18'. 322', 2.21', 2.21, J P't 111J. I ll", 1 1 14', 1M, IIS'. 1.171. 117', 118', 117'. 117', 122 121', 112'. .US'. .S8'j ,88'j ;0. ,8!)l, .BP', .71', .70', .70', .7.1', .73', .76', M, .75', 1 2 ,1 30'4 1 30'i t 30', 1.28', 120', 131s, 130 10', 134', 131', 13! 2 50', J40', 2 411", 2 50 J. 49' 2 49'i 2 48', 2 48'-, 2 48', 2 41 2 42', 3 4?;. 2 41 2 40 2 40T 2 44', 2 441, 2 47", 57 20 5 80 58 H5 57 10 58 80 58 ! 56 90 58 75 58 SOB 55 ion 51 50 53 4ft S3 30B N-iiomln!) (sfrhvillp Livestock Mrs. Walter Foster COLUMBIA, Tenn. Funeral servcies for Mrs. Walter Foster. on, of the Miversville Community will be at 2:30 p.m. today at Oakes ana iicnois i-uneral Home here. Burial will be in the Glennwood Cemetery, Mrs. Foster died Tuesday in the Maury Countv Hospital. Mrs. Foster, the former Corilie Mai Harriett, was a native of Maury County. She was a member of the Stiversvllle Church of Christ. She Is survived by her husband: two daughters. Mrs. J. R. Goldman. Columbia, and Mrs. Mai Lee Burns. Stiversville; a son, Clovis Foster, Stiversville: three sisters. Mrs. Cecil Sims. Southport Community, and Mrs. Zula Foster and Mrs. Pee "vuni'tt, both of Columbia. and three grandchildren. Commercial cor, 17 50 T'tllliy '5 00-17 00 cannrr and etittfr 12 50-18 00. Willis scarce. Medium and food 400-8"0 'h ,'nckr atecr yparlinas and cp!v, "ifl-28 00 Cood 850 lb. feeder alee-, 21 75 Medium nd mod 275-450 Ih. .to-keo '-eifer calve, 22 00-25 50 Ct.5'iea- 01 Artiry. f,ily ,eady. choice vealera 31 po-n 00. ood 27 50-30 Oft. few ,!rrfiird ?3.00-,'7OO. cull and utll'ty '5 00-21 00, Oood 350 lb. luhter calves 2 ao "nasi- ,40. mPO'8 AJTT) C'TS: Pl-ly active, arnund atrady ar'tTl T" -v vr,e fir loaH, int. "Cue 5 f.iriy uptforrn No l-i ?no-230 lia Mis. hulk 1. 2 and 3 190-240 lb. 15 75-e lr, yiv.rf .3 tbe,e tc).', ' 0-'5 75 nfiier arelabt, scarce 2-3 ?'0-"0 Ih,. 14 50-15 00 1-3 ISO 1b, 15 "9 -'" "caere. . reak. 2-3 340-5PO lb,, "7 -l'.-e ted rhnlec "d -i,,, n iv, ,laffi.tfr ,nr'na lamba 21 00. .,) it,, l,no. 'nad cbce 100 h. -o.'M i-mK, i"no O'l'er cla,, ncarrc. NEW ORLEANS ? Tlie averaae price of one Inch anot cotton at 14 designated southern spot market, yesterday m unchaned at 33 85 cents a pound: previous day 33 8.V week ao 3.1 S.: mot'ib aao .1.5.74: year aeo 31 38 Avrr-te for Hie pa l 30 market 178 Mi '.In 13.16 Inch .vcrase 3-' 10 Sales 12.958. A worm

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