Page 3 article text (OCR)
Biymeviiie (*«.; uouner newi — rnuriaay, January 11, im- rag* tnrm Dally Record Weather U. 8 Weather Bureau Agricultural Servict Reiser, Ark. Drying conditions good today becoming fair to poor tonight and Friday. Dew points in the teens and low 20s rising into the 20s this afternoon and tonight. Near 40 percent sunshine early today and little or none Friday- Probability of precipitation 30 percent tonight increasing to 80 percent Friday with rainfall amounts one-quarter inch locally, more, in a few spots. . Winds variable easterly to northeasterly, five to 15 miles per hour today. Becoming easterly to southeasterly tonight. f esterday'B high—3J Overnight low—20 Precipitation previous X hour* (to 7 a.m. today)—.05 Precipitation Jan. 1 to date—1.14 Sunset today—5:09 Sunrise tomorrow—7:07 This Date A Year Afo Yesterday's high—43 Overnight low—22 Freoipl' tion Jan. 1 to (lite—18 Center Offers Sewing Class New homemaking classes soon will be offered by Blytheville East Neighborhood Service Center, 701 South Lake. Starting Jan. 16, day classes In adult sewing will be held from 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. Night closses will be 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. Knitting and crocheting classes will be from 7 to 9 p.m. All classes will be weekly on Wednesday, will be free and all sewing equipment will be furnished by the center. A Center representative also laid a day care nursery is in operation and there still are some vacancies for pre-school- ers. She also said help is available preparing simple form Income tax returns. More information may be obtained by calling PO 3-1060 or stopping by the Center. Mrs. Wadkins Mrs. Oraine Wadkins, 60, wife of O.P. (Pearl) Wadkins, resident of the Calumet community near Blytheville, died last night at her home. Born in Blythevile, she had lived here all her life. She was a Baptist. In addition to her husband she leaves seven sons, William Wadkins and Charles Wadkins, both of Blytheville, Carl Junior Wadkins of Beebe, Ark., Douglas Wadkins of Los Angeles, Wesley Wadkins of Manila and Jerry Wadkins and Ronald Wadkins, both of Joliet, 111.; Three daughters, Mrs. Louise Bachuss, Mrs. Christine Overton and Mrs. Brenda Slaughter, all of Blytheville; Three brothers, J.V. Mosley and Ed Mosley, both of Blytheville, and Homer Mosley of Jackson, Mo.; A sister, Mrs. Erma Stickt of Dutchtown, Mo.; Thirty grndchildren and nine great-grandchildren. Services will be 2 p.m. Saturday in Cobb Funeral Home chapel, Rev. C.W. Liles officiating. Burial will be in Maple Grove Cemetary. wj<no THURSDAY, JANUARY 11 6:00 SERENADE To Be Announced. 6:3 WHAT'S NEW Balsa. A visit to the Balsa forest in Ecuador. T:00 ALL ABOARD 0 Flower In the Crannied Wall. T:3» CHANNEL 10 TRAVELS Amazing Arizona. S:M THE POWER OP THE DOLLAR Management Matters. What makes American management more effective. 8:30 SPECTRUM Soviet Medicine. A U. S. doctor's investigation of Soviet practiced in Russia today. «;00 CONERSATIONS WITH ERIC HOFFER Talent. Mr. Hoffer dteeus»e» that genius is not rare, but wasted. t:N UNDERWAY FOR PEACE Tin Second Sot. A Naral Aviation Officer It followed from Initial training to oper- •ftm* •*• wttblbi fleet Markets Open High Low Lett Chicago Wheat Mar. 147% 148>/» 147H 147% May 151% 151% 151 151% July 151ft 151tt 150% 150ft Chicago Soybeans Jan. 267V« 267% 267 267% Mar. 271% 271% 271% 271% May 275% 275% 275% 275% New York Stocks Texas GS 12«4 Chrysler 57% RCA 51% AT&T 54V« Dow 85% Xerox 280'/4 GM 81% Pan Americ. 22% Ford 54 W'house 67'A US Steel 42% Curtis Pub 1 Comsat 47% Amer. Motors 13'A Sears 63% Parke Davis 28'/4 Gen. Elect 9 Beth. Steel 32% Reynolds Tob 45 Standard NJ 70% Holiday Inn 51% Ark-La 38% Ark-Mo (Bid) 1014 Divco-Wayne 58 Mrs. Runyon Mrs. Sarah Runyon, 75, a former resident of Manila, died Tuesday night at a rest home in Corning, Ark., following a long illness. She was a member of the First Methodist Church of Manila. She leaves four sons, Walter Griffin of Kennett, Mo., Jay Runyon and Charles Runyon, both of St. Louis, and Ernest Runyou of California; One daughter, Mrs. Raymond Donner of Piggptt, Ark.; Fifteen grandchildren and 17 great-grandchildren/ Services will* be Friday at 10:30 a.m. at the Russell Funeral Home at-'Piggott. Burial will be in ManUji; cemetery with Howard Funeral Service in charge. 0. T. Welch Oscar Thomas Welch, 58, of Leachville, died yesterday in Rodman Hospital hi Kennett, Mo. He was in the trucking business and had lived in Leachville all of his life. He was a Baptist. He leaves his wife, Norma, of Leachville; Three sons, Tom Welch of Maiden, Mo., Joe Welch of Nashville, Tenn., and Edward Welch of Leachville; One daughter, Mrs. Larry Brooks of Leachville; Three brothers, Harvey and Bryon Welch, both of Leachville, and Jarrett Welch of Bridgeman, Mich.; One sister Mrs. Nola Buckner of Arizona; And eight grandchildren. Services will be Friday at 3 p.m. at the First Baptist Church in Leachville with Rev. Dennis Dodson officiating. Burial will be in Leachville Cemetery, Howard Funeral Service in charge. Mrs. Williams Mr». Flora Williams, 75, wife of Jimmy Williams of Blytheville, died Tuesday in the Helena, Ark., Hospital. She was born in Blytheville, had lived here all of her life, and was a Baptist. She leaves three daughters, Mrs. Beatrice Roach of Valdosta, Ga., Mrs. Edith Rawlings and Mrs. Talitha Harcourt, both of Helena; Eight grandchildren and 15 great-grandchildren. Services will be Friday at 10 a.m. in Cobb Funeral Home chapel, Rev. P.H. Jernigan officiating. Burial will be in Elmwood Cemetery. Pallbearers will be H.B. Van Cleve, S.L. McNair, Fred Faugfit, Leland Jones, Dr. DJ. Brewer.and Freddie Hodge. Mrs. Jenkins Mrs. Lidbie Jenkins, M, dfed yesterday afternoon at Dunklin County Hospital in Kennett, Mo. She was a resident of Leachville, the widow of Harrison Jenkins, and a number of the Leachville Pentecostal Church. She leaves one brother, Alex Smith of California; And one lister, Mn. &mt Beard of Leaehville. Services will be 10 a.m. Saturday at the Leachville Pentecostal Church with ROT. Gaylord Ingtand officttttac. Burial will be in Rosebud Cemetery, Howard Funeral Service in STARK (Continued from Pift One) ing behind the refrigerator. When the ol« lady wasn't look- in' I took it and mounted it on the barrel. "I don't guess she knows yet what happened to that trim," he chuckled. The piece of aluminum trim was cut to fit the length of the barrel. The top is slooted for cooling. The peep sight is a tiny section of the spout of a lighter fluid can. The front sight is a valve core wrench. Bullets are bicycle wheel bearings. The ramrod—for tamping the powder and shot—is a discarded toy (lag pole. Mounted in the stock is a tiny compass. "If I'm ever so far out in the woods shootin' game that I get lost, I'll be able to find my way back," Stark winked. * * * Stark claims the gun can shoot with any 16-gauge shotgun and he killed a fox with it last weekend just to prove his point. He says the credit for test firing his creation goes to his brother-in-law, 18-year-old Alton Woods. Stark was asked where he got the idea of making his own muzzle-loader. "Well, one night I was a sit- tin' watchin' ole Dan'l Boom on television and I just said to myself, Til make me a gun just like ole Dan'l's.' " Sure enough, carved into the stock of the gun is the inscription, "D. Boone Special '48." What would "ole Dan'l" think of Stark's gun if he could have had one like it, he was asked. "that booger would really have shot him some game," came the grinning reply. Lifesaving Accident GLENDALE, Calif. (AP) Luckily for Arline Vestal, the other motorist was a heart surgeon. Mrs. Vestal collasped of an apparent heart attack while driving and her car struck one driven by Dr. Louis Ludington. The heart specialist immediately applied mouth-to-mouth resuscitation and began heart massage. Doctors at Glendale Memorial Hospital said Tuesday the efforts of Ludington saved the 45- year-old women's life and probably prevented brain damage as well. Effort Freezes Out UTICA, N.Y. (AP) - Officials at the suburban Whitesboro Central School did their best to keep the school open Tuesday when temperatures plummeted to 22 below zero,- but it wasn't, enough. The fleet of school buses serving the school had been kept running through the night, to assure their readiness in the morning. The effort failed, however, when 17 bus drivers reported they couldn't get their automobiles started and were unable to get to work. Glasses were canceled. Vegetable Prices Will Be Higher WASHINGTON (AP) - U.S. housewives will have to dig deeper into their pocketbooks to buy fresh vegetables this win ter. The Agriculture Department said Tuesday that production of vegetables for fresh markets this winter will be 11 per cent below last year's level and 5 per cent below average. Shorter supplies are expected to boost prices for cabbage, carrots, celery, lettuce, onions, tomatoes, artichokes, beets, sweet corn, egg plant and green peppers. Launch Delayed CAPE KENNEDY, Ffc. (AP) — Die maiden launching of the project Apollo Lunar Module nac been delayed at least three days, until Jan. 01, by a series of minor problems that cropped up during spacecraft fueling. No official announcement was rapected from toe National Aer- onauttei and Space Administration until the fueling exesciie is more complete. The first lunar module is a forerunner of the craft which is to land two Amerimn astronauts on the moon: On «*• . initial flight the engines are to be tested in earth orbit. fl» slant of the Leaning Tw- er of Pisa was not planned. It was due to the sinking of the MM BILL (Continued fram Fife One) posed to the proposal that would authorize a local option tales tax of 1 per cent. "Ths lower income groups are hurt more by sales taxes than any other group," Becker said. "We have to regard it as a cut in our hourly wages." Becker said combining the lack of a minimum wage proposal with.the enactment of the proposed tax option would bleed more money from "these poverty stricken people." Becker said there still are people around the state who make only 25 cents to 40 cents a hour. State law now only stipulates that women be paid $1.25 a day. Becker said the minimum wage law "is an issue Arkansas has to face." Smoking Towel Sets Off 'Major Response' LONG BEACH, Calif. (AP) When a fire is reported on the Queen Mary, the fire department makes a "major problem response." It did so Wednesday. Three engine companies, a ladder company, a boat company and a squad company roared to the harbor where the retired ocean liner is being converted into a hotel. For 30 minutes firemen looked for the smoke that had set off an electric alarm. They found a "SEVENTH HEAVEN" is the non-Marxist name oE a restaurant high op on this reinforced concrete television tower rising 1,748 feet over Moscow's Ostan- kino District. The structure is nearly 300 feet higher than New York's Empire State Building with its antenna. The Soviets say clear television picture* from the tower's transmissions can be received op t» 100 miles away. PRIVILEGES AUTHORIZED At SECOND CLASS MAIL Blytheville Courier New! • BLYXHEVILLE, ARK. ZIP - 7231! Barir W. Haines, PubHshft 3rd at Walnut St. Blftheville, Ark. Published daily except Sunday Second class postage paid at Bly- thertlle. Atfc In BlytheYille and towni In the Blytbeville trade territory. HOME DELIVERY RATES Dally 35c per week BV MAIL PAYABLE IN ADVANCE Within SO miles at BlythetiUe More than W miles from Bljthetflle $18.00 per year Service* By COBB FUNERAL HOME INTEGRITY MRS. OPAL HUDSON, S p.m. Friday, Cobb chapel. * * * IRA GRAY, 3:30 p.m. Friday, Oobb chapel. * * * MRS. FLORA WILLIAMS, 10 a.m. Friday, Cobb chapel. * * * MBS. OBAINE WALKINS, I Eun. Saturday, Cobb chapel. •.•iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiniiiiniiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinnii SALES MANAGEMENT TRAINEE METROPOLITAN LIFE INS, CO. bmi a cant* opportunity an* to rapaaiion in Mlnrlal ppi Gouty, btmrtre bom* offtoe training profram. Salary Open. Contact Mn, Dl»n at rO MHf. I enneiff WAYS FIRST QUALITY P ALWAYS FIRST QUALITY We've been busy with the red pencil! Take advantage of big reductions on all these timely Penney itemsl JANUARY WOMEN'S DRESSES Orig. $9.00 ..,.,.,.now $4 Orig. $11.00..,.,.... .now $6 Orig. $13.00 now $8 Orig. $16.00 now $12 WOMEN'S COATS , Two Price Groups $18.88 & $24.88 MISSES JACKETS Two Price Groups $11.88 ond $16.88 SPORTSWEAR Includes slacks, skirts, sweaters and blouses. $2.88-$3.88-$4.88 Misses and Girls KNEE SOCKS 2 pairs 88c Misses Cotton Flannel SLEEPWEAR Orig. $4.00 new S2.66 Misses Cotton Flannel SLEEP-SHIRTS Orig. $3.00 WOMEN'S ROBES Orig. $10.00 and $11.00 now Girls Winter PJ.'s & ROBES Orig. $3.49 to $6.98 nwo Toddler Sleepers Two piece style Orig. ff* 00 $2.39 now $1.00 GIRLS DRESSES Holiday and Spring Styles Orig. *A Oft $4.00 ...now yl.OO Orig. $5.00 *V) OQ and $6.00 now $0.00 Girls SPORTSWEAR Includes slacks, skirts, sweaters and blouses. $1.88-$2.88 -$4.88 Girlg COATS & JACKETS Orig. $9.00. ..,.„.,. .now $7 Orig. $13-$14.,.„.,. now $10 Orig. $16-$20....now $13 100% Cotton Flannel PIECE GOODS 4 yards $1 SAVE ON REMNANTS I to j OFF Toddler Playwear Includes dresses, slack sets, playsuits. $1.66-$1.88-$2.88 Winter HOUSE SHOES For the entire family Orig. $3.50 «nd $4.50 now Men's DRESS SHIRTS Discontinued styles, and X-tra sleeve lengths. Short sleeve included. Only $1.00 Men's DRESS SLACKS Not all sizes, discontinued styles $1.00 Men's 100% Worsted Wool DRESS SLACKS Orig. CC Oft $10.98 now yil.OO One Group Men's SWEATERS Orig. $10.98 and $12.98 now Men's Winter Weight ROBES Orig. $4.98 $2.88 Men's Thermal UNDERWEAR Orig. $2.39 and $2.59 ...... now Men's WINTER CAPS $2.98 now Men's 100% Cotton WORK PANTS and Shirts • Boken sizes Orig. $3.49 QJ 77 and $3.98 . ..... now ^Ull Men's Insulated WORK JACKETS Grig. $7.50 .......... now $5.88 Men's 2-Piece INSULATED SETS Orig. $12.98 now Men's Warm Lined WORK JACKETS Orig. $6.98 and $7.98 now Men's Hooded Orig. $3.49 SWEAT SHIRTS $2.88 now Men's CASUAL SLACKS Broken sizes, discontinued styles Orig. $5.98 now $2.44 Men's Long Sleeve SPORT SHIRTS Discontinued styles Orig. $3.98 and $5.00 now Men's JACKETS Orig. $14.98.,.,.now $11 Orig. $17.98....... now $14 Orig. $32.50 now $22 SPECIAL VALUE! SOLID COLORS BATH TOWELS... 2 for $1 HAND TOWELS... 3 for $1 WASH CLOTHS 6 for $1 SPECIAL VALUE! 63-pc. Stainless Steel TABLEWEAR Only 4 sets Orig. $24.99 .. now Boy's Long Sleeve Knit SPORT SHIRTS Grig. $1.98 Q *C and $2.49 .. now V for V J Jr. Boy's Co-ordinate SLACK SETS Orig. CO MM $3.98 now V«..*rt Boy's Underwear T SHIRTS or BRIEFS' Soeciol 2 for 77c Jr. Boy's Long Sleeve POLO SHIRTS Orig. $1.29 and $1.49 now Jr. Boy's Corduroy BOXER SLACKS Flannel Lined Orig. $1.98 now Boy's KNIT SHIRTS Discontinued styles, short sleeve Orig. $2.49 now Boy's 100% Cotton Corduroy Slacks Orig. $4.98 ,. now BOY'S JACKETS Orig.'$7.98......... .now $5 Orig. $9.98 now $7 Orig. $14.98 ... now $11 Boy's SWEATERS Orig. $7.98 now $4.88 Boy's Long Sleeve SPORT SHIRTS Orig. $3.50 now $2.33 Boy's Heavy 13%-oz. JEANS Regular or slims Boy's Casual DRESS SLACKS Discontinued styles Orig. O« AA $4.98 ........ _ now V&iVV SPECIAL VALUE! Heather Weave Thermal Blankets $4.66 SPECIAL VALUES! Beautiful Print BATH TOWELS ...... .88c H AND TOWELS 2 for 88c WASHCLOTHS 4 for 88c .Cotton Muslin Zippered Mattress Covers Twin Size Only Orig. $3.19 ........ .now Mattress PAD AND COVER Combination, full size only $4.17 SPECIAL VALUE! Spring piece goods, sports and DRESS FABRICS 33c yd-44c yd-50c yd REDUCED! Limited Time! All our Famous Fashion MANOR SHEETS Now during our gigantic WHITE GOODS SALE! For A Limited Time Only! SAVE 15% TO 25% on exclusive Adonna BRAS AND GIRDLES!!! Friday Nlte It Family Nite At Penney* — For Your Shopping Convenience Our Store Hout Are: Mon.-Thim. 9:30 to 5:30—Fri. 9:30 to 8; Sat. 9:30 to 6:00.