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BLYTHEVILLE THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST t VOLUME XXXVIII—NO. 11. Blytheville Daily News Blytheville Courier ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI NEWS Blytheville Herald Mississippi Valley Lender BROADWAY By VVAl/fER WINCHEI.l, New York Newsreel The 42uci Street girlesk-strip tease-theater barker who yells"Something always going on — something always coming off!" The gals brazenly flirting with motorists along 5th Avenue for a lift. . - . "Subway Sam." a panhandler who heckles passengers until they give him a coin to get rid of han . . . "Imagine—Lois Andrews i> going to have a baby, and I always thought she married Georgia Jessc-1 because she was publicity- J «ad!" . . . The big American Flags painted on the sides of the ships loading at the West Side uieri > • • • The sign .some wag chalked on the closed night club «The Hurricanei—"Gone with the Wind" . . . Minerva and the Bell Ringers (the .statue* in Herald Square: The bellmen tolling of! -seven while the clock points to 6:35 ...Broadway Rose's competition- Crying Mary. She opens the tear ducts at the snap of a finger in crowded restaurants—and pays the management with a sob story... "He led her on and them left "her in the dark—like a movie usher." ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, MARCH L»<> 10-11 ' SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS The Rockefeller Center b'.clg. where, despite all the elevators, you have a long wait to catch one ...McSorley's Ale House in Greenwich Village, probably the only place in town where women are barred...The changing color of the skyhne. Formerly pale yellow maz- das ht up office buildings. Now blue bulbs have been installed in most places—the blue ones bein" easier on the orbs...The strange woman who walks near the Penn Station each 3 ayem swin^in" a red lantern...Lester, the newsboy at aoth and Broadway, who can cell the time by those who hang out on the corner, if the politicians are there, it's seven p m. When the press agents gather it's eight-thirty p. m . The panhandlers come at ten p. m., and the Broadway Phonies at eleven p. yoo. The March winds swallowing the Bie Town—New York caught in the draft .'...Milk-skinned models posing for swim-suit pictures. The first sirens of Spring.. .The fruit juice stand at the Times Square subway entrance that has a beautiful hostess...The gamblers listening to a taxicab radio on a corner for the latest race results, as Houston Buckley, Again Heads Arkaiisas A.A.U.W. Hayti Attorney, Is One Victim Houston H. Buckley, -10, United States Commis*in iie r prominent Hayti attorney and former Missouri state i.^is- jator, and ''Happy Jack/' about 42, a legless cripple were mimed to death in a fire at Hayti earlv lodav which'r-r/od , - - - - . -- ... v^v,,.^, ,> l lie second lioor of an office building in the main business block. Firemen of Hayti and Caruthersville confined the fire to u building a bar and grocery store i housing on the ground floor and offices of !' Mr Buckley, Attorney John E. Duncan, the state highway department and P. S. .Ravenstein. building owner, on the second floor. Loss was estimated at approximately $8,000. including damage to grocery store on the ground floor. Coroner J. V. Moore said an inquest being conducted to determine cause of the fire would be continued until completion of an autopsy on Mr. Buckley's body, after it was found that he suffered a fractured skull either before or during the fire. Edward A. Ruff, planter and friend of the attorney, told a jury at the inquest that he talked to Mr. Buckley in his office and left him there at 3 a.m. Mr. Ruff said the man known as "Happy Jack" was sleeping on a cot in the office. Jack had solicited money on the streets of Hayti for a week. He was known to have relatives at Pocahontas, Ark. Mr. Buckley's body was found near a window in his office in the southern part of the building. The crippled man's body was found near a window at the end of a hall in the north portion of the building. Jimmy Euell, attendant at an all-night cafe near the building, said he saw the building in flames, Balkan Kingdom Can Count On U. S. Aid If It Reists Aggression WASHINGTON, March 29. (UP) —Diplomatic circles today regarded President Roosevelt's "g e rfu i n e wishes" for Jugoslava's independence as further assurance that the Balkan kingdom could count on aid from the United States if it resists Axis aggression. Mr. Roosevelt cabled his best wishes, and his hope that relations between this country and Jugo- slavia may be "mutually beneficial." to King Peter II last night from the yacht Potomac. His cable was interpreted as backing the assurances of Acting you to you to the fate of civilization de- heard an explosion and reported ...Thej the fire at 4 a.m. Mr. Buckley represented Pemiscot county in the Missouri state legislature for a two-year term in 1933-34. His father. John T. Buckis state legislator from the theaters and movies to have a good time...The husky foghorns mingling with the daintier outo honks alono- the West i Side Highway. The foghorns sound y ' . s . like auto - horns that have Peraiscot coum *- The attorney at- teded SCh °° l and grown up... The newsboy at the H 7Sth Street subway station who! c f, lve ? uhls law degree after living boils his own coffee "It's perfect i ° ls llfe m Hayti. He served She has a soft spot in her heart : as ca P tain of National Guard Comfor him and he has a soft spot in | pan > r c at Havti for many years. his lap for her." Survivors include the wife and a - • I daughter. Alice, 15: the parents, sponge carved to rep- Mr - ancl Mrs - Jolln T - Buckley; a in- The resent Neptune in the window of brotner - B1 air Buckley, operator of. an East 53rd Street apothecary. . ,: a Hayti food market, and another' The colored fellow who wears a ' brother, the Rev. Nat Buckley, woman's discarded silk stocking pastor of a large Methodist church for a hat. ...The punks who clut- at Minneapolis. Minn. ter up the sidewalks near the freej Funeral arrangements are radio theaters — offering passes for: complete. money. They're so furtive you'd • -think they were selling narcotics! ..."An introduction to her is a 1 down payment on a headache!"...' The Place de la Concorde on Lex-j mgton Avenue. It specializes in> Mexican chow. The name of the 1 gent who helps manage it is Cal- i lahan....The delicatessen on Broad- ! way where chorines park their con- : sages (in the refrigerator) until I the show is over Thf> bpwirrhino- P~ A " o . , n black lace neghgee'in a 7th Ave! [ ^-American Cotton Con- nue lingerie shoppe with this engraved wordage underneath: "On her, it's got to look good'" Secretary of State Sumner Welles Thursday that some war aid would be given Jugoslavia under the lend-lease program if it becomes the victim of aggression. Mr, Roosevelt's cablegram to the 17-year-old monarch said in part: "At this moment when your majesty has assumed the full exer- Great Sea Battle Waged In Mediterranean; Germans l^lfe JIHB ^to _^^^^^^_ ^^ Make Threats on Jugoslavia 15KKL1N, March 29. (UP) —Authorised (Jerman quar- ler.s said today that "if cor- laiii forces in Jugoslavia... ^ reject UK- three power pact j then they must exclusively hear (he responsibility there- for.' 1 "The Reich i-rovi-rnmonl does not inti'ml to permit, its policies to be, Uh'ddec! by terrorist street, mobs in j nclj-iruclo", mahorllntive quarters si'.id. asserting that imll-Gernmri clemonstnitions in Jugoslavia "are not only continuing but increasing," The oflkliU Italiun news agency reported from Belgrade thnt, n Cimuun. assistant military uttuchc hiul been mobbed in the Juposlnv capital iind Unit tho Gnrmnu flag on the German tourists olllce in hud been torn to shreds. cr <Thi: agency said thnt .Jugoslav regular soldiers broke into and LONDON, March 20. (UP)— -Groat Brit-iin d today thai (he Roylil Navy and A Forces W|?8 f l ^"K and clamed or sunk s«rs and a destroyer in a big scale engage!^ iho custom Mediterranean. ' •* The battle started Friday in the Ionian Sen and continued to'day as (he British battle fleet and Royal Air Force bombers pursued the scattered Italian warships in psr- haps the hi«gest aval and air en- IKE STEPS 10 New Jugoslav Regime Promises To Respect Concessions To Croales BELGRADE, March 29 (UP) — .Jugoslavia's new government, was reported making progress j a ce _ Hccrcn, German minister to Jugo- slavia, was Insulted yesterday —*•"'-- '- "• — *"•* •*—•!'-*-U-.-*JL_.;..X, l~\ yfii J ..-»-.-iv| <>it*i 11 j.i 11 L L u LI «yvo«Ll\my Hi9 Miss Mnry ElizatcUi Oremimg. of El Dorado was n.. t ,| w .|«l nresl-! hc W " S relur "'"8 r ™"> "w ' Bcl- dcni of ihc Arkansas division of ihe Aniencim Association of Unlvi-v- ' E ™"° f.' 11 "" 1 ™ 1 llftcr ll »"'« '" sity women .1 lh «, n ,o,, illB S1M|011 of [hl . slate wm ^™ %£™" ™™^^™»»^ " f A. A. U. W. Delegates Re-Elect m T^V 1 TVT -^ «.\i:iusivf Dorado Woman President -S wr power "If certain forces in Jugoslavia today think, they must oppose friendship to tho Axis and reject (he three power pacl, then they exclusively must boar responsibility a u l,h or J ta U vt? quarters cise oiv: H^hts and ' • ' powers and leadership of a brave and independent people, I wish to share with the people of the United Miss Mary Elizabeth Greening of Ei Dorado, was re-elected President of the Arkansas Division of the American Association of University Women at the state convention session at the First Presbyterian •^uA.-h thij- r./i.fc.iig nt 'ivliiiicwsime Ralph B/Jones, of Fovt- Srmtb State Commissioner of Education, addressed the '"" '"' '* mount Needs of Education in Arkansas." group on the in l ! le ex P?' ession of our} Forty one members of the A. A. - W. registered at the Hotel Noble sincere and genuine wishes for the health and well-bong of your majesty and for the freedom "and independence of Jugoslavia-" Winds Send Presinent Into Port ABOARD DESTROYER BEN 7 SON, March 29. (UP)— The threat of stormy winds off Florida drove President Roosevelt's yacht Potomac into Port Everglades harbor early today. Tne Potomac tied up after a fishing cruise of about 400 miles north of the Bahamas. Today's weather forecasts for this area were unpromising and Mr. Roosevelt ordered the Potomac into harbor to assure the comfort of the \Y/™,U R U U T " rair weather " sailors in his party- Would t5e Held in! He also wanted to mako rrrLnin Memphis Oct. 6 The wall si^n at Edith Roark's ( WASHINGTON, March 29 (UP) night club: -'if your sweetie likes j—President Roosevelt today issued !Hr a ,» re '^ ome nignt brin S yo« r ' a Proclamation inviting ail western rm__ of pawnshops I hemisphere nations . ••• The rov;s ory is hocked with every watch. The stable on East 24th Street. _ „,_,. which still holds horse auctions | gress would once a week...The commys argu-j means of ing in Union Square Park in the I ,o in a pan-American cotton in Memphis Oct. 6-10. The proclamation said the con"ways and the popular shadow of a Lincoln statue. Lincoln. who spent his life making this nation free—so that can like • The continuous feedline of tax- consumption of cotton and the products thereof." The congress, sponsored by vari- authorized by a joint resolution of jcabs on Eigth Aua double Ime of hacks that goes from 4lst'i Street to 33rd and feeds everlast- * lnted out that the 17H the president being of - ingly into the Pennsylvania Depot arge se B ments of th e population Now do you know why traffic is so e westem hemisphere are de- congested there?.. The Palestine pendent llpon the P ros P erit y of the Billiard Academy on 7th Avenue I cotton industn' and allied enter- It has nothing to do with poo! orl priscs -" Palestine. It's a Greek coffee house. The mid town g:ym which urges you to toughen your muscles to aid national defense. And the song •sheet peddlers in Times Square who urge you to buy the sheet of army songs—to help save the country... The 49th and 6th Avenue auctioneer whose mimicry of celebs is big time..."He took his misfortune like .1 man. Blamed it all on his wife!" •••Those nervous key-chain twirlers with their self-conscious expressions who stand outside stage doors.. .The gloomy looking MP's who have to patrol the Broadway- beat to keep soldiers from doing what they'd do themselves if they were on leave...The smiling legless man sailing along on his ball- bearing platform... The fast-talking phony who approaches potential saps with: "I must get to Tarrytown at once, would you buy this ring?" Stock Prices A. T. fz T Am. Tobacco Anaconda Copper Bethlehem Steel Chrysler Cities Service Coca-Cola General Electric General Motors .. Int'l Harvester Mont. Ward N. Am. Aviation N. Y. Central .,. Packard Phillips Radio Republic Steel . '. Studebaker Socony Vacuum . St'd of N. J Texas Corp. wanted to make certain that he would be in port tonight for his nation-wide radio address t Jackson Day dinners. He disclosed no plans prior to the broadcast and there was no assurance that the Potomac would stay in port throughout the day. The arrival virtually ended a seven-day cruise during which Mr. Roosevelt fished in the waters oif Great Isaac Island, Great Stirrup Cay. Mangrove Cay, Burrow Cay and Settlement Points on Grand Bahama Island. The president held high rod in the party's fishing sweepstakes. Aged Huffman Resident Will Be Buried Monday W. Blan Loflin, 71-year-old resident of Huffman for more than 50 years, died at hus home there at 3:30 p.m. yesterday. Funeral services will" be held at Cobb Funeral Home chapei at 10 a.m. Monday, conducted by the Rev. Alfred Carpenter. Masonic rites will be held. Burial will be in Elm- 24 1-21 wood Cem etery. 76 5-81 • Mr ' Loflin came here from Ken- 62 l-2i tuck y more than 50 years ago. 4 j Survivors include his wife. Mrs. 9 i Anice E. Loflin; three daughters, 32 1-2 Mrs - Will Moody, Tyler. Mo.; Mrs. 160 7-8 69 42 1-2 47 3-4 36 7-8 Velma Games, Lindale, Calif., and Mrs. Billie Garner. Huffman; a son, James B. Loflin. Muskogee, this morning. Delegates are present from Kot Springs, Jonesboro, Paycttcviile. Monticclfo, Fort Smiths' Little Rock, Texarkana, Russellville, Conway, El Dorado and Clarksville. Mrs. R. L. Houck and Mrs. John Thweatt, of the local branch, are in charge of registration. Other officers named this morning in the business session which followed Commissioner Jones' address were Miss Maitie Brown of bo permitted to lose respect also." ' s ] av j a "If they think they cnn with impunity play with Germany's generosity they are mistaken. We tire not willing to permit ourselves to be provoked and Insulted by these groups paid with British money." j • . .4- Authoritative quarters were asked whether the German government would be satisfied with u straight neutrality declaration by ' some means should be found to i "Declarations by authoritative fimtiri' thr. mihJinc.r-h.nl t M aorave laiure," Mr. Jones- stated. "It is hazardous to depend on the action of the legislature for financial support for the public schools; no snmp , imp n , irm ,, „ ,„.,, , f . nrtl z^t^r xm? -*"»--'o^r'S sound ,of a legislature will be to say "They cannot make official statements to the effect that they sup- port-tho Axis policy and at the Russellville branch, first vice pres- I casl lne Action of those men, be.sct | |i ons . t a n n fore- llllit wc want M proof of ident. and Miss Ruth Powell of a multitude of problems and } Monticeilo branch, second president. V j Ce | subjected to terrific influence by ' pressure groups," These officers were the nominations of the following committee: Mrs. Clara B- Kemion of Monticello, chairman. Mrs. Horace Whyte of Pine Bluff, Mrs. Dan Harkey of Russellville, Miss Hazel Craig of Texarkana and Mrs. George Davis of Arkadelphia. Following registration from 10 to 11 o'clock, the group went to the Presbyterian church for the morning session from 11 to 12:30 o'clock. A luncheon is scheduled at the Hotel Noble at 1 o'clock with Mrs. James Hill Jr.. presiding. In regard to free education in Arkansas on eliiinentary, secondary and higher levels. Mr. Jones stated in part: "Economic and social barriers must not be permitted to bar any child from enjoying the right lo an education on every level lo which his capacity and intellectual advancement entities Jackson Day Dinner Speaker At Little Rock Corn- On Aid In closing, Mr. Jones told of the additional responsibility which the war in progress has placed upon the schools. "America mast be pro- — pared u. stand ILS the guardian of LITTLE ROCK. March 29 (UP) The defense against —Uni'tod State:-; Senalor James L. T!ie Rovermnent wns i-oporlod to Imvc jrlvcn Vlncllmlr Matchek, Croat loader. Btiarnntccs bucked by royal authority Hint under the new regime till previous nrrnngcments Lo snltefy Croat aspirations would be maintained. Tt was believed Ihnl Mntchek now would accept he now situation, but would not personally retain a cabinet post. Ivnn Subnclc, governor of CroiUin. wns expected to represent Mntchck in the cabinet. Milan Grwrllovlc, aRnirinn party leader, was expected for the present to continue ns minister to Moscow, while at the sumo time holding Ills position ns ' minister without portfolio. , Political circles reported that, tho Jugoslnv minister to Ankara would bo recalled on the grounds thnt his conduct in Turkey hns not l^on in harmony with the wishes of fiic Jugoslav people. (Berlin indicated that Germany was- watching closely for nny isplJt i)ctwocn tho Creates nnd Serbs.) While the Kovc-nimcnt hero dealt with tho Internal political situation, Germans were leaving the country in increasing numbers. A special Danubr steamship was chnrterod and nrrnn«?pmcnt.s were m«de for It to snii Monday. Gov- loaders redoubled their lo ffslrnln damonr.tratloir. of the war. according to the admiralty reports. Crock naval forces participated in the battle. ; The admiralty and air force communiques, supplemented by a slati-mont by First Lord Of the Admiralty A. V. Alexander summed up these reports: One 35,000 ton Italian battleship of the new LRtorio class was dam- ntfcd, probably severely. Two crulrcrs were damaged by lurgc formations of RAF bombers and Alexander Indicated they may have boon sunk. One destroyer was damaged in the same RAP attack nnd Alexander .said thnt It was hoped that It had gone down. The RAF bombers reported that they hud hit the two cruisers and the destroyers with heavy bombs one of tho cruisers "stopped and war, emitting black ancl yellow flames and smoke," "A number of bombs fell close to the enemy ships." the commu- nique added, describing the attack as both heavy and successful. (U appeared that the Italians mny have sought to change their tactics of keeping the fleet close to home bases nnd had gone out to sea in an effort to bolster the Axjs positions 'in' 'the Mediterranean and the Balkans.) Dean Margaret Justin, of Kansas i Ub( ; rl J' •, . State College in Manhattan Dire"- ! u bacl K1L ' a ls a hcttcr ldca; Lho r " unf ' !l ofi "i:laware. who will be tor of Southwest Central Section i defense against a half truth Ls n the principal spnnkcr at Ihe Jack- . will speak on "Women in National ! tailn; the dcfen - s ' c «&«»wt propa- son Day dinner here asserted lo- i Defense" ganda is education; rind il Ls in <l;iy that (lie United States Is not Defense. The tea originally scheduled to follow a of Mrs. 3 o'clock at the home B- A. Lynch has been education that, democracies must y<;t in the European conflict but is place L'K'ir trust. hi n position to aid those nations "The '.ask before us as school fighting for democracy, people i.;, therefore, to build a "A* majority of the members of postponed because ol her jHness. | morftle llM l!lc hoarLs nnd minds s congress feel 'thnt we are not yet in \ k * • ,. ltt»VS*<llU 1441. J lJ*l*», A 1 L.< - I IO f *- t I H lillll V.i.3 1 ^ v-.j-,. %,»*., •v'—i \'» *i I u * I V- f » i U 1IVJL' J V U ill "?i«^S,"l^^ U L^^? e !^?!of our peopJe that will increase In ! the war," Timncll saW, "but wlth- wit.h every increase in j out a doubt a ^implying of materials to those fighting Germany, Italy, and Japan are ail that keeps n.s I hey .soiurht, to work out Uot,h domestic and forcisn policies for n complctL- i!ew deal. It wns indicator! that tho government of boy King Peter II had l.-ff-n determined to devote much Itrnc to domestic problems nml Miat it would rcfti.so to be hurried !r.!,o nny dcclnnit.lon or acts re- "arrHfjs.s of interests of foreign powrrr, or demands for stot-oment of policy. All elector?! t.ions marin bv leaders 'o ffu- indic-ntod a determination fo point tho country toward com-' pleto neutrality In the war. Such ', a neutral cours" would defeat Or'rmany'.s rir^irps in .send war mu- ni J ions through JiiKOslavin for an nl.lack on Greece. Will Hold Funeral For Culbertson Man Arkansas To Stick To Old-Time Thanksgiving LITTLE ROCK. Ark. (UP) — Governor Homer Adkinsi announced this week that Arkansas will observe the traditional Thanksgiving Day on the last Thursday in November. AdJcins, In his early proclamation, is following the policy of the Bailey administration, iti maintaining the traditional date Instead of the Roosevelt Thanksgiving- which is on the third Thursday o£ November. Eats Not Wisely ... But Too Wall people to see .' schools are un- HOLLAND. Mo., March 29 — W. D. Fowler. 77-year-nld resident of Culbertson community, midwiv between Holland nnd on Highway der-supported. Mr. Jonos emphasized the facts that education must be iaken out of politics, it must peril. If we i!o this in America, all the dictators on thi.s earth can not prevail against her." fil. died of a daughter, in Arkansas be made truly free on elementary, secondary and highe" ' levels, and it must assume its re elementary, secondary and higher | R eg j strants R ece j vc Service Questionaires elective Service questionnaires! "In addition to doing their part sponsibility and opportuiuty to serve its country by the development of deep loyalty to American institutions nnd the principles for which America stands. Statistics on cost of expenditures j Board A officials this week for educational services in Arkan- eluding 18 white men'and .six ne- ! sakl - it the , E. L. .S us from sending men over there." ' 0 Funeral .services will be held at The Delaware democrat believed j „ *'™' tMo;i , riay nt ^o no anti-strike legislation would be! Hw . Tt , c "' reh nt Ciruthersvllle. necessary because both employers ; cond " ctf ;; b V Father Doyle. Inter- ancl employes feel that by working \ ™ en ,X wtlu bc at No - 8 Ccn tf ., . , . J ° . n r r*r\ntnf ' they would bc doing their share in the defense program. The aced man had lived here since 1875 after coming were sent, lo 24 registrants of Ely- i DOLn employes and employers fear theville and vicinity by loral Draft i lne Bnvcrnmcnfs taking over their in event of strikes." he sas as quoted by Mr. Jones are as \ groes. follows: "Arkansas ranks at the foot of the list of states on essen- Questionnaires were sent to: White men — Aubrey Andrew FORT BRAGG. N. C- <UP) — North Carolina's largest hospital Is tial stems of expenditure. In total • Long. Johnnie Elmer Hubbard. in tnis boomins army camp. The yearly per capita cost of population Harold Carney Thompson, Linlie ' hos P^al. built at a cost of $1,000,Arkansas ranks 48th. In total cost , Leroy Sweet/ Claude McGlolhen } ° 00 - lias ! - G8 ° bcds ^ nd covers an per pupil in average daily atten- i Clifton Murray Smart. Ercy David | area of 2.680,000 square feet. Corn- dance it ranks 47th. in to;al yearly i Blackard and Floyd William Da- I l )osed of 83 wards, thn one-story cost per pupil enrolled it ranks : vis, all of Blytheville: James Has- ' uniL ha - s m "all-connected build' 14 5-8! Okla., and a brother, Frank Loflin , 48th and in total capital outlay I se i Gill. Harry C. 'Hughes, Ben 1 in?>s atlci w111 l)c per pupil enrolled it ranks 48th." | Hazel Downing, route 'j; 'David doclors '^d 240 nurses. by 75 of Tyler, Mo. S, Steel 56 7.8 12 3-4 2 3-1 3 MIDDLETOWN. N. Y. (UP)—A 4 i_si mansion built by the late Edward 18 3-4 H. Harriman, railroad financier, 6 30 years ago will become part of 89 j Palisades Interstate park on the 3 death of its present occupant, William Averell Harriman. eldest son of the builder. Commenting on these statistics, he stated: "In spite of the fact that our expenditures for education services in Arkansas are low when compared with other major services . . . every demand for retrenchment in public expenditures puts the principal emphasis upon the need for retrenchment in the public schools . . . Schools have lost revenue; they mast not Wiley Young. Oriis Jarrett, Route 2; Alfred Donald Lucius, Durwoocl Tommy Harris, route 3. Blvtheville. Erskin Tillman, Tomato: Euth- ran Claud Henson. Huffman; Guy Hulon Kirk, Hickman. Negroes—£am Morgan, Frank Burks, Robert C. Fox, Blytheville; J. T. Green. Thclma Clay. Early Franklin Reed, route 2, ' Blytheville. New York Cotton Prev. Open High Low Close Close Mar. . 1102 1118 1112 1114 1085 May . 1120 1136 1130 1131 1105 July . 1120 1132 1126 1124 1101 Oct. . 1115 1121 1118 1115 1091 Dec. . 1108 1121 1117 1116 1089 in ill health for more i than five years. Survivors include the daughter! and a son. Qtiincy Fowler. M"m- j phis; Amanda Fowler, of California, and n brother. Charles Fowler, also of California. V. $. WEATHER FORECAST m,\TI?EVUJ.E — Fnir and not ouitr so coH tonitrht. Lowest 38 Sunday partly cloudy and warmer. Hirh^f fi4. MEMPHIS— Fair tonight. Lowest t.pmpernture 40. Sunday fair and warmer, hlchnst 64. ARKANSAS—Fair and not quite ?o cnld tonlcrht. Sunday partly cloudv and warmer. Jan. . 1103 1110 1109 1110 1084 i in Denver, Colo. A pair of wrens built their nest in the red light of a traffic signal Chuckling Washingtonians doubt Vice President Wallace's digestion i? very good these d;iys. While he finished a big lunch, his pet good neighbor policy suffered, for Senate's 32 to 32 deadlock balked lifting of ban on purchases of Argentine canned beef for the navy. Wallace's vote would have won measure.