Section B--8 Pages Section B--8 Pages Founded Feb.. 1899 Danville, Va., Thursday Afternoon, February 10,1966 Area Deaths And Funerals niiiiiuiiiiiiitniiiiiiiitiitiHiiiiiiiiitiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuui Death Claims Retired Pastor The Rev. Samuel Jones, for more than 50 years pastor of three churches in the Â· Vance community, died Tuesday in Central State Hospital, Peters- bur2, Fla. Former Resident Dies In Florida News was received here yesterday of the death of Mrs. William Chilton Day, a former Danville resident, in St. Petersburg. Before he retired over five years ago, he served Shiloh Baptist at West Fork, New Design Baptist and St. Matthews Baptist. Surviving are his wife, one daughter and one foster son. Funeral arrangements are incomplete. Last Rites Today For Mrs. Garrard SOUTH BOSTON--Graveside services for Mrs. May Coley Garrard were scheduled for 3:30 p.m. today from Oak Ridge Cemetery. Mrs. Garradd, age 83 and a widow of Edgar C. Garrard, died yesterday in a Lynchburg hospital. Survivors include two sons, Javes B. Garrard of South Bos ton and Dr. C. K. Garrard of She leaves three children, Virginia Dove Day and Richard Bennett Day, both of St. Petersburg, and William Chilton Day of Louisville, Ky.; and one grandchild, Bruce Chilton Day, of Birmingham, Ala. Funeral services will be held tomorrow at Deeds Episcopal Church in St. Petersburg, with interment following in Memorial Park there. Lynchburg; children. and seven grand- Mrs. L B. Conwoy Services Conducted Funeral rites for Mrs. L. B. Conway were conducted yesterday afternoon from Townes Memorial Chapel by Dr. Luke B. Smith. Burial was in Green Hill Cemetery. Pallbearers were A r t h u r Whitehurst, French Conway Jr., Richard Barkhouser, Landon Home. William Bailey, Dr. J. J. Neal, S. S. Wheatley, Louis Dibrell, Edward M. Williams, William Conway and C. B. Conway. Clifford B. Wright Succumbs At 45 RIDGEWAY--Clifford Bradford Wright, 45, of Ridgeway Rt. 3, died in the Veterans Hospital in Durham, N.C., last night following a critical illness of one week. He was born in Callands Feb. 9, 1921, a son of the late Mr. and Mrs. William Wright, and was employed by Virginia Furniture Co. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Nina Shipwash Wright, and one daughter, Miss Sandra Wright, both of the home; two brothers, David 0. Wright of Martinsville and Thomas W o o d y Wright of Axton; two half- brothers, Lewis Wright of Callands and Charlie Wright of Dry Fork; six sisters, Mrs. Lee Blair of Dry Fork, Mrs. W. J. Jones of Martinsville, Mrs. John Blair of Swansonville, Mrs. William Merricks, Mrs. Hop Merricks and Mrs. Luther Merricks, all of Callands; two half-sisters, Mrs. Sam Wells of Swansonville and Mrs. P. T. Finney of Martinsville. Funeral services will be conducted Saturday at 2 p.m. from McKee Funeral Chapel, with interment in Roselawn Burial Park. Mrs. Shelton's Rites Conducted Yesterday GRETNA -- Final rites for Mrs. Annie Hubbard Shelton took place yesterday afternoon at Gretna Christian Church, with the Rev. Roy Parker and the Rev. H. S. Cummins in charge. Interment was in Gretna Burial Park. Pallbearers were L a r r y Hines, Armond Mustain, Garnett Ay lor, Ocie Kessee, Pete Shelton, Sam Burger and Willie Snow. Mrs. Helen Hyler Funeral Conducted The funeral for Mrs. Helen Haley Hyler was conducted yesterday afternoon from Welcome Baptist Church by the Rev. John A. Tickle, the Rev. J. B. Arthur and the Rev. H. R. Moose. Burial followed hi Floral Hills Memory Gardens. Pallbearers were Chester Hyler, Archie Hyler, Robert Burkes, Frank Hundley, Thurmon Eanes, Jack Cross, James Hyler and William Lester. William Fackler Dies In Hospital William Edward Fackler, 71, died in Memorial Hospital this morning at 8:30 following a brief illness A native of Pittsylvania County, he was born Aug. 31, 1894, a son of the late Robert E. and Emily Tompktas Fackler. Mr. Fackler had lived hi Danville since 1900 and had worked for Danville Traction Power Co. since 1914. He was a member of Glenwood Memorial Rites Set Tomorrow For Mrs. Ratliff, 54 SOUTH BOSTON -- Funeral services for Mrs. Kate Kisler Rath'ff, 54, of South Boston Rt. 2, will be conducted tomorrow at 2 p.m. from Second Baptist Church. Burial will take place in Halifax Memorial Gardens. She died yesterday morning in Halifax Community Hospital. Survivors include her husband Charles Ratliff; three daughters, Mrs. Alice R. Crenshaw of South Boston, Mrs. Peggy R. Duncan of Cluster Springs and Mrs. Ann R. Chappell of Vernon Hill; four sons, Charles Stewart Ratliff and Durward Ratliff, both of South Boston, Riley Lee Ratliff of the home and Milton Mitchell Ratliff of Virgilina; one sister, Mrs. J. W. Levesey of Reidsville, N.C.; two 3rothers, Milam L. Kisler of Altavista and Grady L. Kisler of Clover; and nine grandchildren. DDDC F/tes Bankruptcy Petition Here A bankruptcy petition has been filed by the Downtown Danville Development Corp. in Danville's U.S. Western District Court, listing debts at the time of the Downtowner Motor Inn sale at $1,034,586.48 and assets of $158,863.69. What disposition will be made of the corporation's cash in hand--$2,686 and $2,228 bank accounts said to be attached and a $16,483 account said to be held hi escrow--remains in question, since a general creditors action is pending in Co: poration Court. This contend that the latter funds should no be disbursed to John W. Danie Construction Co. on the ground that the building was not com pleted in accordance with th contract. Corporation Court Judge A. M Aiken, in his decree confirmin the sale, ordered the commis sioners to study the matter an report to him whether Danie completed the building accord ing to contract; and whethei the fund held by American Na tional is being held for Danie or is available for payment o: debts to general creditors. ' Taxes due were listed aj $168.01 in federal unemployment taxes; $920.75 in Social Security taxes; and $680.32 in Virginia unemployment taxes-a total of $1769.06. Secured claims listed (first mortgage notes held by the Small Business Administration American National Bank anc Trust Co., and Hedrick Johnson Development Corp.) totall- ed $1,000,000; and unsecured claims at $30,910.12. The latter included some 42 claims for bills owed for equipment, advertisements, materials and a wide variety of other items and services. In addition, notes and bills totalling $1,307.28 were listed. Cash in hand, said the petition, totalled $22,604.75. The Plans For Expansion Announced receivable column total amount of accounts listed a $1,307.28. The petition lists a total of 164 DDC stockholders, ranging from Johnson's 315 shares (31,500) to some holding a single share. All told, 1583 shares were sold, according to the petition. Lester Funeral Set Tomorrow Morning ROXBORO, N. C. - Final services for Edward Gaston Lester, 76, will be conducted tomorrow at 11 a.m. from Shady Grove Methodist Church, with burial in the church cemetery. He died yesterday morning in Person County Memorial Hospital following a decline in health for several years. , A son of the late George W. Lester and Mildred Stephens Lester, he was born April 14, 1889, in Caswell County. He had lived in Roxboro for several years and was engaged in the upholstery business. He was a member of Shady Grove Methodist Church. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Lizzie Mae Lester of Rox- Doro; three sons, Charlie, Harvey and Bucky Lester, all of Roxboro; five daughters, Mrs. Bill Gunnell of Danville, Va., Mrs. Gilbert Whitfield of Hurdle 'Li'l Abner' Role To Be Played By Barry Dudley Barry Dudley of Danville and Flat Rock, N.C., will play the role of "Li'l Abner" in the production by that name to be presented by The Theatre of the University of North Carolina at Greensboro during a tour of the South and Europe this spring for American servicemen. The part of Daisy Mae will be played by Sandra Hopper of Charlotte, N.C., who portrayed Eliza Doolittle hi The Theatre's production of "My Fair Lady." Dudley has spent two years in technical work at Flat Rock Playhouse. Before going to Europe the 17 "Li'l Abner" cast members --mostly students at UNC-G--Â· will join about 50 other students and Greensboro residents for three performances in Greensboro on March 3, 4 and 5. The touring company will then present the production March 8-13 to troops of the U.S. Third Army hi North Carolina, South Carolina and Georgia before leaving March 15 for Germany, France and northern Italy to entertain servicemen under a program sponsored jointly by the American Educational Theatre Association, USO and the Department of Defense. --- ,. 7 _,, , ~ , ; ana. unueiL nuiuieiu 01 nuiuie Baptist Church, Veterans of Mills Mrs . Bud Harris oÂ£ Rox . World War I, and of Poquoson Tribe ox" Red Men, No. 124. Ke is survived by his wife, Mrs. Kate Jefferson Fackler of the home, 399 Overby St., two brothers, Jerry G. Fackler of Danville and James F. Fackler of the Mt. Cross Rd., and a number ews. of nieces and neph- Funeral services will be conducted tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock from Townes Memorial Chapel, and interment will be in Highland Burial Park. The remains will be at Townes Funeral Home, and the family will be at the home of Jerry G. Fackler, 331 Hughes . St. Memorial Rites Set For Mrs. Roberts A memorial service for Mrs. E. L. Roberts, who died Monday at her residence, 154 Marshall Terrace, will be held tomorrow afternoon at 4 o'clock at First Presbyterian Church by Dr. George D. Jackson. You'll need almost 6 ounces of unblanched whole almonds to produce one cup of the blanched whole nuts. boro, Mrs. Sanford Moore of Cavel and Mrs. Billy Collins of Glasgow, Mont.; one stepson, James Lester of Hoboken, N.J.; two sisters, Miss Hattie Lester and Mrs. J. J. Moore, both of Danville; 14 grandchildren and one great-grandchild. The body will be at Brooks and White Funeral Home before the services. No Trace Found Or* Two Missing 16-Year Girls A statewide police alert for two 16-year-old W. Stokes St. girls missing from their homes since Monday has failed to locate them insofar as local authorities knew today. The alert was put on the State police teletype network yesterday as the parents of Patricia Marie Booth and Linda Stewart, G W H S juniors, became increasingly concerned over their absence. The girls were last seen Monday night at a drug store at Holbrook Ave. and Stokes St., police said. Smoke, Flames Damage Home In Grove Park The kitchen of a Grove Park home sustained extensive damage yesterday afternoon when flames from a pan of grease on a cook stove spread to cabinets nearby. The blaze, reported at 4:14 p.m., was at the home of R. B. Donaldson, 288 Oakwood Cir. Fire Chief W. C. Bray said an occupant, Rick Donaldson, suffered a minor burn on a hand. He said other parts of the house were damaged by smoke. In one other city fire reported since then, Officer J. C. Lewis of the police-fire unit coped with a flooded oil stove at 229 Stewart St. last midnight by unhooking the line at the storage drum. He remained as a precaution until the fuel in the line burned out. There was considerable smoke. The signature of President Harry W. Link this morning made Link-Watson the newest tenant in Ballou Park Shopping Center. A branch store of the 101-year-old firm is slated to open there about April 1, to augment the services already provided customers at the main establishment on Craghead St. in the heart of the city and at the Nor-Dan branch store on the Northside. Looking on are three men vitally concerned with the decision -- Vice President Howard Smart, who will be responsible for the facility's over-all operation; John W. Bates Jr. of Richmond, representing the shopping center's owners in his capacity as president of Harrison and Bates, Inc.; and Terry Ley of J. D. Ley, Inc., local realty agent for the center. The new facility will occupy 3,900 square feet of space adjacent to the center's drug store, and will be larger than the Nor-Dan store. A manager has not yet been selected, reported Smart. The same merchandise available at the downtown location -- appliances, hardware, sports equipment, televisions and housewares ---will be carried at the new store, he noted. In welcoming the new tenant, Bates noted that business at the Ballon Park Shopping Center" has grown steadily in volume, and we have seen a decided increase in the past six months." Full Commercial Operation piedmont Meets Begins At Smith Mountain Smith Mountain Dam in the Appalachian Power Co. Smith Mountain Hydroelectric Devel- ipment on the Roanoke River las gone into commercial operation. All four of the plants generat- ng units, with a capacity of :00,000 kilowatts, are. now producing electricity for Appalach- an's customers. Commercial operation of the units marks an end to construction of the development, except for finishing touches. The dam is located 46 miles downstream from Roanoke, 40 miles northwest of Danville and 25 miles east of Rocky Mount. Full operation follows by two ears the beginning of commercial operation of Leesville Dam, he lower of the two dams hi he pumped storage project, .eesville, with a capacity of 0,000 kilowatts in two units, s located 17 miles downstream rom Smith Mountain Dam, and :s lake covers 3,400 acres. In announcing the milestone oday, Joe P. Gills, Appalachian vice-president and general manager, pointed out that the 0,000-acre Smith Mountain ,ake must still rise almost even feet to reach a normal perating level of elevation 795 eet above sea level. He said lat the extended lack of ram, oupled with the need to re- ease some water at Smith fountain to maintain stream flow below the dam, has pre- ented the lake from rising to .s normal operating level. "Recent snows should help al- eviate this condition," Gills dded, "but this condition will ot affect the operation of the units at Smith Mountain." He ointed out that the level of ic water at the present time is bove the level needed to oper- te the units. 11 What it does mean is that we will not be able to fully use the river flow, depending in stead on the pump back capa^ bilities of the generating units themselves." Gills also assured landowners on the shorelines that op erating the plant while the lake is not quite full will not cause any more fluctuation than will occur when the lake is full. "The lake will fluctuate 1.6 feet over the course of a week either way, during periods of normal operation, and this water will be replaced at nigh and over weekends by pumped storage," Gills said. In pumped storage, water will go from the upper lake through the powerhouse into the lower lake. Part of it wil then go through the powerhouse at the lower dam, an part of it wiH be retained in the lower lake. Then, at nights and on weekends, when demand for electricity is low, units 1 and 5 will be reversed, and wil. puimp waiter back from the lower lake into the upper lake. Electricity used to operate the pumps is produced at Appalachian's cÂ»al-hurning steam- electric generating plants in West Virginia and Virginia. The electricity is transmitted to Smith Mountain from the plants over high-voltage power [hies. Coal required to produce electricity n e e d e d for the pumping o p e r a t i o n s will amount to 230,000 tons annually. Gills said that the major p r o j e c t now remaining at Smith Mountain is construction of the visitors' overlook and recreation areas. Some grading is now being done for these, and Appalachian plans to be- construction of visitors' Â·acuities hi the near future. PLEDGE COOPERATION GREENVILLE, S. C. (AP) Fifty industrial representatives in the Greenville area pledged cooperation Wednesday with the South Carolina Pollution Control Authority's plans to establish "reasonable" regulations for air pollution control The meeting with officials of the control authority was the last of a series of public hear- lings. Jaycees Hear Talk By Fa//, *lan For Drive Members of the Danville unior Chamber of Commerce ist night heard Jack Falls, xecutive director of the Danille Community Improvement ouncil, outline the purpose of ie organization's local "war n poverty" program before urning their attention to a ngthy business agenda. The Jaycees went on record urging the General Assembly to adopt legislation requiring the testing of all newborn in- f a n t s for Phenylkentonuria (PKU), a physical condition found to be a common cause of mental retardation. Plans were made for the March 6 scrap paper drive which will be a joint- project of the Danville, Chatham, Ringgold and Leaksville Jaycees, with all proceeds to be donated to the building fund of Danville's Speech and Hearing Center. President Dick Pretty received the unanimous support of the local chapter as a candidate for the office of state vice-president, and C h a r l e s Myers was awarded the quarterly certificate to the outstanding internal chairman. Pretty inducted five new Four Charged In All-Night Party Probe Investigation by police and Juvenile Court authorities of what complainants reported was an all-night party resulted yesterday afternoon in charges being preferred against two Granville Dr. housewives, a county man and another woman. Mrs. Frances Lorraine Bray, 34, of 620 Granville Dr., is charged with the neglect of her three children; and Mrs. Rebecca Alice Saunders, 31, of 608 Granville Dr., is charged with neglect of her two children. Harry William Oakes, 36, of Blairs Rt. 1, and Lillie May Foy, 37, of 827 Melrose Dr., are charged with contributing to the delinquency of the Bray and Saunders children. The report by an unidentified resident of the area at 6 a.m. yesterday of an all-night party started the investigation resulting in the four arrests. Police said 30 empty beer cans were found on the table and in the sink in the kitchen. CAB Standards For Boarding Piedmont Airlines is the only local service airline in the U.S with all of the cities it serves-including Danville--being above the Civil Aeronautics Board's "Use It or Lose It" minimum requirement for passengers boarded. In announcing this today, the company, with headquarters in Winston-Salem, N.C., s t a t e d that the "Use It or Lose It' program, adopted by CAB in 1958, stipulates that each com munity receiving local airline service should enplane at leas five passengers per day. If a community does not measur up to this minimum, the CAB ''may institute formal proceed ings to determine whether serv ice to a city should be discon tinued for lack of use." In ad dition, the airline involved free, and is encouraged, to ask for a suspension of services even hi advance of a Boarc proceeding to terminate the cer tification." Passenger boardings at Dan ville Municipal Airport rose by 13 percent last year to a record 6,218, up 750 over the previous year. In addition, local board- ings hit an all-time high las: December of 685--only the second item that boardings in one month have exceeded 600. Danville's 1965 boardings averaged slightly over 17 persons daily, well above the minimum number set by CAB. Piedmont officials pointed members into the chapter: Leo Zoeler, Larry Van de Visser, Phil Williams, Bob Becraft and Richard Irwin, III. out that achieving the five-passengers-a-day minimum at all xints did not involve any sus- ensions or deletions of service at any community but instead resulted from promotion and advertising of the service offered, plus a minimum of two round-trips per day being offered to each city on Piedmont's 42-station, system. Though we have consolidated services of communities at iingle airports on two occasions ince the "Use It or Lose It" olicy has been in effect, we lave not wanted to delete serv- ce," commented C. G. Brown Jr., Piedmont's vice-president for traffic and sales. "Instead we have attempted to provide a maximum number of flights practical for each community, and we have tried to promote and develop airline service at the local level through advertising." Driver Faces Five Charges In Accident In traffic mishaps yesterday, i Pittsylvania County driver lad multiple charges preferred against him while, in another, a six-year-old girl escaped with only a skinned knee when she ran unto a car. The child, Kathy Lee St. Clair, of 733 Westover Dr., darted rom behind a city bus on Westover Dr. into the side of a car driven by William Henry Jennings Jr., of 621 Holbrook Ave., who had skidded to a stop by the time the impact took place. Jennings is a police officer who was off duty at the iiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniitin Harry Ray Collie Jr., whose jarents live at 440 Avondala Dr., has been elected cecre- ary-treasurer and director of he Spainhour group of department stores in North Carolina, with units hi Elkin, Hickory, "forth Wilkesboro, L e n o i r, Statesville, and two in Winston- Salem. ume. In the other accident last night Thomas Edward White, 20, of Chatham Rt. 1, was charged with drunk driving, hit-run, disorderly conduct and assault on Officers E. L. Carter and J. G. Owen. White was stopped by police at Washington and Harris Sts. shortly after he allegedly ran into a wall at the home of Mary Long at 1201 Claiborne Si. A three-vehicle mishap shortly before midnight on Piney Forest Rd. resulted in $330 damages. Officer K. J. Bvirch ett said that Buck Thomas Walker, of 266 Hairston St. was slowing for a right turn into Joplin St. when struck from behind by a car driven by Michael Paulokovich, of 436 Granville Dr., whose car in turn was run into by another operated by Ryland H e n r y Crider, of Chatham Rt. 5. Circumstances were similar in two earlier mishaps. Valeri Fultz Williams, of 123 Spruce St., had stopped hi traffic on N. Main St. when her car was struck from behind by a station wagon driven by James Russel Black of Chatham. On Ricketts St., James Wallace Mansfield was making a lefl turn into his driveway at 53C Ricketts St. when struck by a car operated by William Plumer Wiseman Jr., of Danville Rt. 5, who was passing on the r i g h t , according to Officer Carter. Damages in the two mishaps totaled over $400. The Danville chapter of tha /PI Alumni Association will lold a stag dinner meeting at Mary's Diner, Monday, beginning at 6 p.m. Craig Fabian, director of development at VPI and Charles Moir, freshman basketball coach, will ba ;uest speakers and local chap- :er officers will be elected for the coming year. Chatham Boosters Vote To Retire Portion Of Debt The board of directors of th Chatham Cavalier Boosters Inc last night authorized its presi dent, Haywood Crider, and sec retary, Bobby Neal, to retire $3,000 of the club's indebtedness by March 1. The sum is part of over $10, XX) the club spent hi providing lights and other equipment for :he Chatham High School ath letic field. The project was un derwritten by people in th community. The board also voted during its session at the Green Lantern Motel to change its monthly meeting date from the seconc Tuesday to the third Monday The 7:30 p.m. business sessions will be preceded by an optiona "dutch" dinner. Lloyd G. Bryant was named chairman of the current mem- ership campaign, and it was proposed that ladies be accepted into the club, but no action was taken by the board on this. The directors agreed to put he club's operations on a cal- ndar-year basis instead of the present fiscal year, and announced that officers and directs will be elected at the April meeting. Those present at last night's meeting included nine directors and seven guests. 29 Chapter Farmer Degrees Are Awarded Chapter Farmer degree ceremonies were conducted yesterday at Tunstall High School for 29 Green Hands in the Future Farmer chapter, and plans were made for the annual parent-son banquet to be held March 11. Speakers at that annual event will be National FFA President Howard Williams of Olin, N. C., and T. Anthony Pollard, Pittsylvania School Board chairman. Officers reported they found Oakes asleep in a rear bedroom and Miss Foy "passed out" in another room. The children--boys of 11 and 7 and girls of 14, 6 and 6--said they were waiting up for their mothers, who arrived about 45 minutes after police. A woman was with them in the capacity of babysitter, the officers noted. Daniel Sponsors Bill To Assist State Industry RICHMOND--A loan guaran- ee fund to assist hi financing new and existing industry in Virginia would be established under terms of a bill introduced in the House of Delegates yesterday by W. C. (Dan) Daniel of Danville. The measure would create a statewide industrial authority for the purpose of financing industrial facilities, with the state setting up a trust fund with which the Virginia Industrial Building Authority would issue guarantees of loans secured by leases or second mortgages on industrial plants. To supervise the program's operation and approve loan guarantees, a business-oriented committee would be appointed by the Governor subject to the approval of the General Assembly. The measure was originally proposed by the Virginia State Chamber of Commerce and endorsed by the Virginia Bankers Association. Daniel said it could aid both newcomers to the State and existing businesses that, want to expand. A similar bill sponsored by Sen. Omer L. Hirst of Fairfax was to be introduced today in the Senate. OWN OPICS Danvillians will have an opportunity Wednesday to express heir views on the proposal to create a second judgeship for the local Corporation C o u r t when a public hearing gets under way in Richmond at 10 a.m. before a subcommittee of the Courts of Justice committees of the Virginia House of Delegates and Senate. Cindy Carter, two-time winner of a new lease on life via heart surgery, has been crowned as Danville's Heart Queen for 1966 and will be a hostess Saturday in Richmond for the Cinderella Party sponsored by the Virginia Heart Association. She is the 18-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William D. Carter, 505 Oxford PI. Gardner Speaks To Junior Club On Life-Saving An informative talk on the functions of the Danville Life Saving Squad, and first aid wal given by James B. Gardner for the Junior Wednesday Club at its February meeting in the club rooms. In introducing the speaker, Mrs. James C. Moses pointed out that Gardner has been a member of the crew since 1950, and is presently its business manager. In 1952, he became a Red Cross instructor for the standard and advanced courses and is now a special instructor in cardio-pulmonary resuscitation. Membership is voluntary, but requirements are high. Organized in 1945, the Danville Squad at present has 33 members and is a member of the Virginia, North Carolina, and International Associations of Rescue Squads. Gardner first spoke on the danger of poisons in the home. As reported by the U.S. Public Health Service, 90 percent of poison cases involve children under five years (60 percent of these are boys). This service also reported that the majority of cases occur in the kitchen and, secondly, in the bedroom. Several precautions may be taken to avoid such accidents: keep all medicines and house- bold cleaners out of reach of children, destroy old medicines, be sure bottles are labeled, be aware of contaminated food, especially in the summertime. En case of a poisoning in the home the quickest and easiest remedy is to dilute with water or to gag the child with soapy- water. A solution of a mixture of charcoal, milk of magnesia, and strong tea should be available in every home as a poison antidote. Attention was called o the poisons of numerous plants such as poison oak, poinsettia leaf, mistletoe berry, each tree leaf, twig of the herry tree, daffodil bulbs, oak eaves and acorns. Some pois- ns affect persons immediate- y, others over a longer period of time. Club members were interested in the demonstration of heart massage and artificial respiration. Points brought out hi mouth - to - mouth resuscitation were to be sure the mouth is free of foreign articles, be sure the shoulders are up and the head is back so the air passage is open, and blow gently into the victims' mouth 12 to 16 times a minute. Gardner noted that hi fires more people die from causes other than burning. Numerous synthetics when burning give off poisonous gases, he added. Gardner then pointed out that the Danville Life Saving Crew is always available upon call and the organization provides an iavaluable service to the citizens of Danville. At the conclusion of his talk, Mrs. J. Randy Stinson Jr., club president, expressed appreciation to Gardner for his time and information. Refreshments were served in the dining room after the meeting. HOLIDAY INN RESTAURANT WBTM's In pleased to InvlU PRICE NEWMAN "Honoree of the Day" to enjoy dinner any tvenln*. LILLIAN W, YATES, Innkeeper . .
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