The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 21, 1949 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, October 21, 1949
Page 12
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>GB TWELVE COUKIJUK J-'KiDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1»49 for Dr. Hill Are Conducted ' Veteran Blyrheville Doctor to B* Buried In Laurel, Mississippi .Funeral rites for Dr. Elijah Vin- iion Hill, 72, who retired about eight, years ago from an active medical career which started in Blytheville In 1910, were conducted at J pjn. today at the First Bap- tLst Church by the Rev. Roy I. Bagley, pastor of the First Methodist Church. Final rites will be conducted at laurel, Miss., at 10 «.m. tomorrow *t the Sumrall Funeral Home. Tlie body was returned there today for burial in the family lot at Lake Park Cemetery ; Dr. Hill, who began his medicn practice here In. 1910, died yesterday »t .tl:lB a.m. at the Baptist Hospital in Memphis, where he had been « patient since Oct. B, a victim of leukemia. ; He was born at Sharon, Miss., 12 years ago, the son of the late Mr. and, Mrs. E. W. Hill. In 1908, lie was married to Miss Eliza Grace Jones of Hiedleburgi Miss., and two years later the couple moved to Yarbio, where they lived until her death in April, 1945. The doctor attended school a I luki, Miss., and was graduated from the College of Medicine, University of Tennessee, In 1910, and later did postgraduate work at Tii- li'ne .University at New Orleans. When lie retired, he devoted his time to farming Interests in the Number Nine community. He Yv'fls an active churchman, and had been a- 'member of the First Baptist Church-for » number of years. He •erved as a deacon, a member of the Boaiti of: Truslees, and the Church Building Committee. He is survived'by two daughters, Mrs: William Wyalt of Blytheville and Mrs: Harold Davis of Hattis- biirg, Miss^; three sisters, Mrs. Janie toore and Mrs. J. G. Ncw- comb""of Laurel and Mrs. G. C. Ball, of Louin, Miss.;' and three brothers, Joel Hill of Mobile, Ala., Jennings Hill of Laurel, arid G. C. College Seeks Approval of Agn Credits Dr. D. J. Hays, head of tile grl- culture department of Arkansas State College, Joncsboro, addressed members of the Mixora notary Club last night. Dr. Hays is conducting an active campaign In eastern ArKanss to get an accredited rating from the State Board of Education for the agriculture department of Arkansos\State. He pointed out that 70 boys dropped 'out of Arkansas Slate because credits obtained at the college toward vocational agriculture teachers' degrees are not accepted by tlie Slate Board and. consequently, the University of Arkansas. In his argument for re-accrediting Arkansas Stale, Dr. Hays emphasized the need for vocational agriculture instructors in northeast Arkansas. Arkansas State, he said, could and would satisfy the demand for such teachers were it given consideration received by other smaller colleges in the state. Joe Hires was taken into the club as a new member and gnest.s included BMber White and Edward Teaford, both of Osceola, and Ray Olive, Luxora. Methodists Plan $65,000 Drive Funds to Be Sought To Help Finance New Auditorium Plans are to b« discussed Monday night for launching October 30 of a campaign members of to raise f 66,000 by the First Methodist. Hill ol Paragould. Mrs. Podre,'O. C. Hill, and Dr. Union Heads Submit Hew MoPac Proposal ST. 1OUTS, Oct. 21. Wl—Union leaders were to submit a modified proposal late today for ending tlie Missouri Pacific strike, now In its seventh week. Roy E. Davidson, spokesman for the four striking unions, promised Hie plan would be "considerably changed" from a previous union offer rejected by the railroad. Church to be used In financing the construction of a new sanctuary, it was announced today by the pastor, the Rev. Boy I. Bngley. B, A. Lynch Is chairman of tlie steering committee which Is : sisttng with plans for the campaign. Other members include: B. A. Nelson, A. O. Hudson, Paul Pryor, c. F. Tucker, James Guard and J. L. Gunn. Bids for the erection of the sanctuary were received this week by .•he church's construction commlt- ,ee headed by J. W. Adams. This committee met yesterday with the lastorand Ben H. White, Blytheville contractor, whose bid wns Hie owest of those submitted. Another nceting of this committee Is plan- led for early next week. Another committee headed b: Gus Ebcrdt Is selecting workers to conduct the campaign for funds which will get under way following (round-breaking ceremonies whicl ore planned for Sundav. October 30 The sanctuary Is to be erected in front of the Church School build ,ng, Seventh and Main streets. Thi old parsonage Is being moved t< provide more space for the new unit. Hill's two daughters were here for •ervices, and left immediately afterward to attend the final rites at Laurel. Other members of the family joined them there. ' PailMarers included Winfred Wy- »tt, O. C. Langston, Calvin Hollingsworth, Wagner Adams, Leonard • Johnson »nd Alvin Huffman, Jr. • i . * » • : Former Blytheyille • Man Dies in Notchex • Funeral »ervices lor Sidney Cus- J ter Baker, 59, of Natchez, Miss., . formerly-, of Blytheville, were con• ducted, this afternoon at the Stratton Chapel Presbyterian Church in -Natchez with burial there. . Mr. Biker, who Is H brother of Mri. L. A. Henry of Blytheville, died »l 4 hospital in Natchez Wednesday night .following, a long illness. Mn. Henry is in Natchez to attend funeral services; Born in Charleston, Miss., Mr. Bakerlliver several years in Blytheville ' before moving to California where'he .was employed as a construction foreman for a pipeline company.iHe had been making his home in Natchez, for the past six months. In'addition to Mrs. Henry he Is lurvive'd by : three daughters, Mrs. Martin Gunning Jr., and .Mrs. Vincent Solonian of Natchez nnd Mrs. W. A. Lockaid of Cody, Wyo. • * * . • Rites in Kansas City Saturday for Loy Eich Funeral services for ix>y B. Eich, former .Blytheville resident who died ;in Kansas City, Mo., early yesterday, . will be conducted in Freeman's Mortuary in Kansas City Saturday at 2 p.m. Burial, tt was reported here, will also be in Kansas City. Mr. Eich, who served for a number of years as president of the I-oy Eich Chevrolet Company here, died yesterday morning alter undergoing a major operation, lie was BONDED RADIO REPAIR For lite firs! lime in lily- Jhevilie, we nfter you BONDED RADlO'RErAlR SERVICE. Every job bonded by an indemnity company which stands behind our guarantees. SVHV TAKE LESS THAN THE BEST? Piano Tuning AND REPAIR We use the famous S'l'RO- BOCONN in our tuning sen-ice. WHY TAKE LESS THAN THE BEST? PIANOS NEW AND USED MUSIC INSTRUMENTS- SHEET MUSIC— , RECORDS Everything in Music BROOKS MUSIC STORE 107 E. Main Tet. 811 51. R. G. Cash, of Blytheville, will attend final rites in Kansas Oily. • • * Southeastern Missouri Pioneer Dies in St. Louis ST. I^OUIS, Oct. 21. (K')— Williim: Pcncllcton Anderson, pioneer Industrialist of Missouri's "boothccl. 1 died In Barnes Hospital here Wed nesdny night at the nge of 84. Denth wns attributed to liemor- rlinge which followed i\n illness of several months. Anderson came to Missouri from Indiana almost 50 years ago. With a brother-in-law, F. E. Gideon, he set up a sawmill in what then was .an : almost Impenetrable swamp. Prom the mill grew the town of Gideon. Some 500.000 acres of swampland were reclaimed as a result of Anderson's motiest beginning. In 1D07 Anderson came to St. Louis and became active in a number of business interests. He was one of the organizers of the National City Dank. '; He also helped organise the Little Kiver Drainage District in Southeast Missouri, serving ns its president for nlany years. Scots No Longer Can Be Drawn and Quartered LONDON, Oct. 21. (/P)—Model times have caught up with justic in Scotland. The House of Commons yesterda approved in principle a bill to abo ish such penalties us being draw and quartered and .sentenced hard labor with crank and treat mill. The labor government's aim Is t clear away obsolete penalties criminal law. By separate legisla Uon, similar action is being take for England and Wales. Children from Missco Attend Paragould Clinic About GO children were examine and treated yesterday at the Crii pled children's Clinic at Paragoul sponsored by the State Health De partment and the State Depari mention of Public Welfare. Several children from Misstssip County were among those treate Mrs. Norman Bunch, clerk fo t li e North Mississippi Count Health Unit, was ; reeord consiA'ant for the clinic, and Mrs. E. O. Ambrose, clinic nurse from North Mississippi County, was nursing consultant. Had RHEUMATISM So BAD That He Had To Quit Working .* Caused by dietary deficiency.. Mr. Jerry Walkitis, chief of detectives of the city of Hot Springs, Arkansas, suffered with rheumatism EO much and the aches and pains •vere so terrible that he had to quit working in an effovt to regain his health after he had tried everything which his friends rec-! (jnimetided. I Detective Watkins is well known and his countless number of friends r throughout the country will rejoice 10 know that he Is now heallhy, fice of rheumatic aches and pains and now working hard. Mr. Jerry \Vaikiiu '•For several years," Mr. Walkins •'ays, ''I suffered from a rheumatic condition In the hip and leg. T. was very nervous and finally developed migraine headaches. I tried all kinds 01 medicines but nothing seemed to do me any good. I seemed to be growing worse and worse and was finally advised to take a leave of absence from my work on the i»llce force in an effort to recover my health." "Tlie pains in my head sometimes were unbearable. I suffered tor- itres and I was miserable. At night particularly I lay awake and could not sleep." Mr. WrUkins said that someone finally persuaded him to try HAD- ACOU and after taking the first tottlc he said he could see an improvement in his general condition. "On January 14th of this year," hi said, "i felt so much better I decided to go back on the Job. The examining'; doctor told me I was in perfect health. Now 1 am work- Ing from 8 to 12 hours daily ami 1 am able to sleep ns any normal person. I have taken six large size bottles of HADACOL and all mj friends know I owe my good health ,to'HADACOL." Mr. Watkins is one of the ninnj thousands of people who suf[ere< from a deficiency of the B vitamins and the minerals that HADACOl contains and who, therefore, fount iclief in HADACOl,. It is a well-known scientific fac' that the lack of only a small amoimi of the B vitamins and certalr minerals in your system will caus certain bodily disorders such ns neu tritionol neuritis, which causes tin nches and pains commonly knowi as rheumatism, and there is ni known cure for the ailment exccp the administration of the necdei litamins and minerals. This is whj people who suffered for years am years never were able to obtain an; • elief until they took the vitamin and minerals the lack of which wa: causing the disorders. HADACOL does not contain onl. me but has live of the B vitamin and four necessary minerals. I comes to you in liquid form so tha :t will be easily absorbed by th blood and, therefore, carried to th jarts of the body which need ihm most. So, it matters not where you livi —no matter who you are—if yoi have tried all the medicines unde the sun, you should be fair to your self and give this wonderful prep aration, HADACOL, a trial. And 1 your disease is caused by a licl. of the B vitamins and mineral v.hich HADACOL contains, thci ton't go on suffering—don't con linue to make your life so miser able. Temporary relief for you rot enough.. Take HADACOL. Sold at all leading drugstores Trial size only $1.25, but save mon *y; buy the large family economy size, only $3.50. ft your druggis does not handle HADACOL, orde direct from The Lc Blanc Corpor ntion, Lafayette, La., and when thi postman brings your package, just pay the amount plus the c.o.d. am postage. If you remit with the ordei we will pay the postage. Then, If you don't feel perfectly Eitistied after using HADACOL ns directed, just return the empty carton and your money will be cheerfully refunded. Nothing could be lairer.—Adv. "IT'S A NATURAL"—That's what the judges said as they awarded this picture the grand prize in the clcvcnlh annual Newspaper National Snapshot Contest in Washington, D. C. The shot of the dice-throwing kitties was mode by A. E. Albera of Denver, Colo., and won him prizes totaling $ 1500. - Albcra's picture was entered by the Rocky Mountain News of Denver. "fegro it Arrested For Theft of Truck A charge of grand larceny was 'lied this morning against Wilbur Wallace, Negro, W h 0 is charged with stealing a p e psl Cola delivery truck from its parking place In Blytheville Saturday night and later .wrecking-It near Anriorel. According to sheriff's deputies, Wallace Is alleged to have stolen the truck from is parking place In the alley In the rear of the Pepsi Cola Bottling Plant in the 300 block on west Ash Street. He is also alleged to have crashed the truck Into a hlghllne pole on a gravel road near Armorel. He was arrested sitting In the truck and arresting officers said that he was Intoxicated. Preliminary hearing date for Wallace has not been set. Truman to Lay New UN Building's Cornerstone NEW YORK, Oct. 21. {/Pi-President Truman plans to pay • New York City a speedy, five-hour visit Monday to lay the cornerstone of the new United Nations building. The quick trip will Include motorcades between the Pennsylvania Station and the UN site and a lunch with Mayor William O'Dwyer at Grade Mansion, the mayor's residence. The President Is due to speak at 12:30 p.m. (EST) followed by UN General Secretary Trygve Lie, and Walter K. Harrison, chief architect of the building. Liquor Firm's Petition To Be Heard on Oct. 28 LITTLE ROCK, Oct. 21—OP>— Hearing on a liquor export firm's petition to prevent revocation of its permit has been postponed until Oct. 28 by the Pulaski chancery Court. The Sun Export Co-', Lake Village, Ark., last week obtained a temporary order restraining Revenue Commissioner Dean Morlcy from interfering with its operations. Electrical Workers Sign Non-Communist Oaths WASHINGTON, Oct. 21. left-wing united Electrical Workers, biggest CIO holdout against T^J Harlley Act rules, gave In today Ha filed non-Communist oaths from its officers. •Die affidavits are required by the lalior law before a union can have access to National .Labor Relations Board machinery for such things f.s collective bargaining elections. Embezzlers have been found to have the highest intelligence of any class of criminals. SMASHING REDUCTIONS IN HART, SCHAFFNER & MARX SPORT COATS Smart Styles and Colors These Prices Good Friday & Saturday only Towertown SPORT COATS Reg. $27.50 95 15 One Lot FELT HATS Made by Knox and Stetson Reg. $10 & $12.50 3 95 IF IT'S FOR A MAN WILL HAVE IT

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