The Birmingham News from Birmingham, Alabama on December 19, 1941 · 51
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The Birmingham News from Birmingham, Alabama · 51

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Friday, December 19, 1941
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51
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FRIDAY, DECEMBER 19, 1941 THE The South' Greatest Newspaper Late Trading Finds Stock Market Unable To Hold Early Gains Selling For Income Tax Purposes Serves To Speed Up Session NEW YORK (Pi Further recoveries spotted Friday stock market but trends eventually turned a bit indefinite along with the war and business news. Gains of fractions to a point or so were well distributed in the forenoon, among steels, motors, rails, coppers, aircrafts, rubbers, mail orders and specialties. These were reduced or replaced with declines in some cases near the final hour. Transfers were at the rate of approximately 1,200.000 shares. There were numerous slowdowns during the attempted upswing but sizable blocks of low-priced stocks, apparently in the tax-selling class, kept volume relatively large. The fact the market recently had fallen to a new bottom since the Spring of 1938, brokers said, brought in some short covering and new buying on the theory a technical "correction" was in the offing. Bulletins from Far Eastern battle lines were sufficiently depressing to offset optimistic reports from Russia and Africa. Bonds were mixed and commodities generally a shade better. Stocks attracting support at one time or another included, U. S. Steel. Bethlehem, General Motors, Santa Fe. Great Northern, U. S. Rubber, Sears Roebuck. Douglas Aircraft. Western Union. Allied Chemical. American Smelting and Phelps Dodge. American Can and Union Pacific touched new lows for the move. Hesitant were Westinghouse. U. S. Gypsum. Standard Oil (N. J.l, American Telephone. Johns-Man-ville and International Nickel. Acting well in the curb were Gulf Oil. Brewster Aero, Humble Oil and Pennroad. Holders of shipbuilding shares were comforted by the statement of the Bureau of Labor Statistics that workers in this field would have to increase from about 500.000 currently to 734.000 by next November to take care of present contracts calling for construction of vessels aggregating more than $6,400,000,-000. Heartennig to market followers was the Dun & Bradstreet survey disclosing public spending throughout the country, which suffered a setback last week because of the entrance of the United States into the world conflict, had revived briskly in virtually all centers. The Christmas buying rush was resumed this week, the review added, at a tempo comparable with early December. For the nation as a whole retail activities were placed at 6 to 12 per cent ahead of the same week last year. Financial offices saw a sidewise slap at inflation in the Federal Reserve summary for the week ended Dec. 15 showing a drop of $750,000,000 in excess bank funds to $3,090,000,000. lowest level since December. 1938. The decrease reflected the treasury's new bond fi- nancing. tax payments and a jump in money in circulation. rMK, WHITE HOUU WASHIMOYOM DMMbir 17,-1941 to tU MOBEMMT 0 THB TOUTED STACK D 19Mt I M writing thin letter an net of . faith la tbn do, tiny of oar country. I dootro to oko n roqaoot which I nnko 1a fall coafldonoo tbot wo hull nohlovo o glorious victory In the war wo now oro waging to prooorwo oar democratic way of life. Hy roqaoot 1 that yea consider tho merit of young American youth of goodly heritage ColU f. Kelly, III for appointment no a Cadat In tha On 1 tad States Military Academy at West Point. I asks thin appeal In behalf of thin youth an n token of tha Ration's appreciation of tho heroic ocrrloc of hi father who not death In lino of duty nt tho very outcet of tho straggle which w thrust upon a by the perfidy of m urofccicd friend. In the conviction that tha carries and , oxaaplo of Captain Colin T. tally, Jr. will ha long roaenbored, I ask for thie consideration In behalf of Collm T. lolly. III., FIFTY. ONE F. D. R.S LETTER IN BEHALF OF HEROS SON In an unusual token of appreciation of the heroism of the late Capt. Colin P. Kelly, Jr., President Roosevelt has addressed a letter to the president of the United States whoever he may be in 1956, requesting the appointment of Capt. Kellys 19-month-old son, Colin P. Kelly, III, as a West Point cadet. At the left is the president's letter. Right: Little Colin and his mother, visiting the boyhood home of his father near Madison, Fla., gaze at childhood pictures of the heroic army flier who scored three bomb hits and sank the Japanese battleship Haruna off the Philippines Dec. 9. Capt. Kelly lost his life in the attack. 'Demand From Mills' And Outside Interests Finds Cotton Scarce Local And Hedge Selling Appears On Bulges; Prices 35 To 50 Higher NEW YORK iPi Cotton fu- j tures moved into hiigher ground j Friday as mill and outside demand I found only limited offerings. Local : i and hedge selling appeared on the , ! bulges and the list remained i j steady. Late prices were 35 to 50 cents a bale higher: January sold at 16.50; March. 16.90; July, 17.08 and October. 17.07. Futures closed 25 to 30 cents a bale higher Senator Hill Advises Triangular Division Camp Assured Ozark War Department Ready For Consultation With Builders On Contract BY CARROLL KILPATRICK Special Washington Correspondent for The Birmingham News WASHINGTON The new army camp to be built soon at Ozark will cost approximately $22300.000 and will be equipped to care for a triangular division of 15,425 men. Senator Hill said Friday. He said the War Department had informed him that basic facilities. such as sewerage disposal plants, water plants, and railroad lines, would be installed capable of serving two divisions, or 30,850 men. He said the work would start soon. He sid soon meant anywhere from 24 hours to 24 days but his "guess' was that it would mean about two weeks. It has not yet been determined whether the contract for building the camp will be in the form of a negotiated bid or awarded on a competitive basis. The land for the camp has previously been surveyed and is at the j disposal of the federal government, . Hill said He explained that the I land original belonged to the state but tharit had been used recently by the Farm Security Administration. Army officials spent some time in Ozark last Spring surveying and making plans for the army of the future. A number of camps were surveyed in various parts of the country. This is the first one announced since the country actually entered the war. More Alabamians Killed In Jap War The list of deaths of Alabamians in action in the Pacific war with the Japs continued to grow Friday as more notices were received from the Navy and War Departments by relatives, and others were reported safe. Two H a r t-selle men have been killed, one while serving in the navy and the other in the New Orleans Cotton NE WORLEAN8 TAP) Long realizing erased most of the early gains in cotton j futures here Friday and the market closed steady 1 to 2 points net higher. Open High Low Close , January 16.59b . 1653b WS March 16.95 16.98 16.90 16.90-91 i May 17.12 I July 17.13 V October 17.33 17.34 17.25 17.25b December 17.34 17.34 17.34 17.28b b bid. Illness Is Fatal To W. J. Edwards Death Friday morning claimed 76-year-old William Jackson Ed-1 wards, retired former general superintendent of the Southern Railroad Company, who succumbed at his home, 201 Bonita Driv, to a long illness. He retired in 1925 after having been with the Southern for 47 years. ; Funeral services will be held from Brown-Service's Norwood Chapel Sunday at 2:30 p.m.. with burial in Elmwood Cemetery. Mr. Edwards was prominent in Southern railroad circles. Surviving are the widow, three sons. Jim O. Edwards. William Ed- wards. Jr., both of Birmingham, j and H. Gordon Edwards. Atlanta; two daughters. Mrs. J.. W. Clayton. Atlanta, and Mrs. C. E. Holmes. Memphis, Mich., and a sister, Mrs. T. E. Hand, Jackson. Miss. MIGHTY NIMROD Armed with a BB gun. little Billie Coleman. 9, of 1445 Auburn Avenue, and Billy McLarn, 9, of Route 3. Birmingham, went hunting near the latter's home in the western part of Jefferson County. They were searching for squirrels or birds. They got one of the latter, an eagle which attacked the McLarn boy. who squelched it with an ax blow. Young Coleman is seen above holding the eagle, which his father. Morris Coleman, intends to have stuffed. NEW ORLEAN SPOT COTTON NEW ORLEANS -ilPi JSjsot cotton closed steady 11 points higher. Sales 819. Low middling 15.40, middling 17.20. good ; middling 17.70, receipts 2.222 stock 312.-327. Hull Denies He Asked The Weather Navy To Halt Patrols As He Sought Peace HOURLY TEMPERATURES AND HUMIDITY DATA BY U. S. WEATHER BUREAU For Dec. 19. 1941 Berlin Says Americans Are Cared For By Japs BERLIN (Official broadcast by Associated Press) The official German radio broadcast Friday the following dispatch from Tokyo; "Four hundred United States cit-, izens and 300 British were entirely i free in Japan and only 270 nationals 1 ot those two powers had been restricted in their movements, a Japanese spokesman said today, thus contradicting reports from foreign sources tending to convey a false impression concerning the treatment of enemy nationals in Japan. "Members of the diplomatic staff of enemy countries are resident in embassy legation buildings where they are looked after by officials of the Japanese Foreign Ministry specially appointed for the purpose. All wishes of enemy nationals are as far as possible fulfilled by Japanese authorities. United States missionaries have I asked their government to be informed that they are well treated and able to continue their mission-j ary activities. METAL NEW YORK (APT -Copper steady: electrolytic epot. Connecticut Valley. 12.00; export f. a. . New York. 11.25. Tin steady; pot and forward 52.00: Lead steady; spot. New York, 5.85; Bt Louis. 5.80. Zloc steady; East St. Louis spot and forward, 8.25. Pi iron, aluminum, antimony, quicksilver, platinum Chinese wolframite and domestic echeeiite unchanged. WASHINGTON (Pi Secretary Hull Friday formally denied reports spread here that the State Department had asked for a suspension of naval patrols around Hawaii during the progress of Hull's negotiations with Japanese envoys. In biting language, Secretary Hull declared there was not a shred of truth In the report and that he wished to deny it emphatically. The State Department has not conferred with the Navy Department on the question of patrols around Hawaii dr elsewhere in the Pacific. Secretary Hull said, and spreading of such rumors in such critical times could only come from some one whom he described as a mighty mean person who was. in effect, joining the fifth column in spreading foul and mendacious rumors. Rumors and reports, some of which have come from the congressional cloak room, it was said, declared suspension of patrols around Hawaii during the Hull-Nomura-Kurusu talks had been - a major factor in permitting the Japanese to make a surprise attack on Hawaii. HOME LOANS CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO ( AP-U8DA Salable hogs. 13.000; total. 20.000 fairly active: light hogs steady to 10 lower; medium weight and heavy butchers generally 10-15 lower; bulk 160-220 lbs.. 10 85-11.15; practical top. 11.15: sorted light weights held higher-most 220-?70-lb. butchers, 10.75-11.00: 270-320 lbs., 10.60-10.85: good 30-500-lb sows. 9 80-10.25; light weights to 10.40 Salable sheep, .3.000; total. 6.500; late Thursday: Fat lambs. 15-25. mostly 25 lower; fat yearlings and sheep steady, strictly choice fed range and naftve lambs topped at 12.40; with bulk of good and choice lots. 12.25 up. choice 100-lb. Fall shorn lambs. 11.50; best fat yearlings. 10.50: Friday's trade: Fat lambs and yearlings generally steady, bulk good and choice fat native and fed Western lambs. 11.25-11.40: top, 12.40; few good to choice .29; fat igher, one double 136-lb. fed Western ewes, 7. 00 Dry thermometer. 6:30 a.m., 55 degrees 12 30 p m . 63 degrees Wet thermometer. 6:30 a.m., 53 degree; 12:30 p.m.. 58 degrees. MISCELLANEOUS LOCAL WEATHER DATA Foe Friday. Dec. 19, 1941 Temperature Temperature for the 24 hours ending at '8 a.m. Friday: Highest. 69 degrees, 3 , p.m.; iowest laat night, 54 degree. 4:30 a.m.: mean. 82 degrees; normal for this date. 46 degrees. For corresponding dates last year: Highest, 62 degrees; lowest. 42 degrees: mean. 52 degrees Highest this date sines 1869. 70 degrees in 1898, lowest. 21 degrees. In 1916. Highest this month since 1896. 79 degrees on Dec. 13. 1931. Accumulated excess in mean temperature , since the first of the month. 45 degrees Accumulated excess In mean temperature I since Jan. 1, 247 degrees. Precipitation Precipitation for the 24 hours ending at ; 8 a.m. Friday none, i Greatest precipitation this date since 1896. 1.68 inches In 1898 Total precipitation since th first of the : ! month. 2.83 inches Accumulated deficiency in precipitation i since the first of the month, .06 inches. Total precipitation since Jan. 1. 47.48 1 i inches. Accumulated deficiency in precipitation 1 j since Jan. 1. 3.45 inches Precipitation of measurable amount has occurred 22 times on this date since 1896. Wind, Barometer, Sun, Moon Highest wind velocity for the 24 hours 1 ending at 8 a m. Friday, 12 miles per hour j Highest wind velocity thie month since 1904, 41 miles per hour from the southeast 1 Dec 2. 1918. Sun rises, 6 48 a.m.: sun sets. 4:41 p.m.: ! moon sets 6:29 p.m.: new moon. Jan 16: I first quarter. Dec. 25. full moon. Jan. 2; I last quarter. Jan. 10. IN OTHER CITtES First column Indicates lowest temperature : during last 12 hours: second, highest tem-j perature laat 24 hours; third, rain or melt- j ed snow during last 24 hours, ending 6:30 i a.m., C. 8. T rassssr tl r-.l.oanA'rt r .Aloan' 5av,nft r1' I Salable cattle, 1.500; calves. 300; exceptions good to choice yearling steer., general market cm weak. peddling basis: with weighty steers very unreliable common and medium heifers almost unsalable; weak to 25 lower; cows 10-15, instances 25. down; light and medium weight end weighty bulls. 10-15 or more lower; vealers steady very few weighty steers shown; bulk steers held for next week's market- several loads Eood to choice yearlings. l2. 50-13.00 and etter, choice 1.155-ib.. offerings topping at 13.75. mixed steer and heifer yearlings un to 13 25; but medium to good heifers. 10.75 down: nuraeTous lots medium offerings. 8.50-10 00; practical top weighty cutter cows. 7.00: canners, 5.75 down, after reaching 10.00 early Thursdav weighty sausage bulls now 9 75 down, few above 9 50; outstanding kinds absent- vealers steady at 14.00 down: stock cattle con tin ued steady bat slow in sympathy with killer break; entirely too many good to choice heavy steers and medium to good yearling heifers here this week; all such kinds now sharply lower than week ago. NASHVILLE LIVESTOCK NASHVILLE- A P-Federal State Market News Service -Salable: Cattle 125. calves 75. Slaughter cattle on weak side 8iable part of early gains erased. Com- ; pared week ago Moat slaughter kinds strong to 5 higher. Stockers and feeders steady Vealers steady. Weeks sales: Medium and good fed steers and yearlings. 10 25-11.00; strictly good to 11.50; few choice yearling, 12.00. Common and medium slaughter heifers end steers. 7.5C 9.50. some meat? kinds to 10.00. Common and medium cows, 6.50-7.50; canners and cutters. 5 0-6 50 Bull mostly 8.50 down; top. 9.00; stockenr and feeders of common medium end good grades. 7 50-10.50; some calves te 11.50. Vealer top 14.00 Salable: Hogs. 50 Steadv. R. good and choice around 190-739 lbs 10.80 hes-er. 19.15. and 180 be. down 9.90-19 30 Bows 9 90 Salable sheep 25 Steady. Fat wonted lambs te 10.50 and fat ewe top. 3 SO NEW YORK BAR SILVER NEW YORK -tAFr- Bar 9ft M 35. U rhe4. sAirport rending Amount of precipitation less thin 9.16 Incite re not twiMIsbed. WEATHER FORECASTS For Birmingham and Vicinity Partly j cloudy Fridav afternoon and Friday night : i continued mild temperature; lowest Friday night 50 to 60 degree For Alabama - Partly cloudy, slightly warmer In interior Friday and early Friday night. NOTICE Owing to the value of weather report and forecasts to unfriendly power th Weather Bureau, at the request of military , authorities has curtailed the publication f current wee her data Special warning of severe or dangerous weather condition such storm and cold wave will be man a wide dimemmatton a practice Me including radio broadcast The Weather Bureau will resume regular eef' see In whole i or ta part when euch renmnton may he j amomiahed without detriment to lbs na Southern Steelmaking To Pause For Holiday; Pittsburgh To Work T. C. I. Open Hearth Operations Will Cease For 24-Hour Period Southern steelmaking will taper off considerably for a 24-hour period commencing Christmas Eve. it was indicated Friday in official operating schedules made public by the Tennessee Coal, Iron & Railroad Company and Republic Steel Corporation as Gadsden. The greater slowing down will occur in the immediate district. Tennessee Company disclosed Friday that open hearth operations will cease for the holiday. Blast furnaces and coke ovens will continue as usual, while all finishing mills at Ensley and Fairfield will be down At Gadsden, Republic Steel Corporation will hold to an active schedule, the corporations blast furnaces and coke ovens, together with open hearth furnaces being slated to continue without interruption. while announcement with reference to finishing mills has not yet been forthcoming. From Pittsburgh Friday came announcement that Carnegie-IHinois Steel Sorporation. largest afliilate of the U. S. Steel Corporation, will keep its coke ovens, blast furnaces, certain open hearths, primary mills and auxiliary services going Christmas Day. J. L. Perry, president, told workers in notices posted on bulletin boards: "It is no longer a question of how' much steel can be provided to industry. bui how quickly. Delay in the production of steel means delay in production of material vital to national welfare." Mr, Perry said finishing units generally will be idle on the holiday. All employes who work will be paid time and a half regardless of whether they are employed on continuous or non-continuous operations. Mr. Perry said. Alabamians Become Officers In Air Corps WASHINGTON iJT) The War Department announced the following Alabamians had accepted appointment to the Officers Reserve Corps all second lieutenants air reserve 1 : William Rodwell Calhoun. Jr.. Birmingham: Jackson Blaylock Clayton. Birmingham: William McKenzie Dowling. Birmingham; John Reddoch Giddens, Luverne; John Maher Kelso. Montgomery Albert Steagall Lawson. Mathews; Claburn Miller. Jasper Route 1; Roy Hampton Sheehan. Montgomery: Fred Marshall Speaks, Jr.. Hartselle; Jesse Ollie Wikle, Jr., Madison: Daniel Edward Yar brough. Guntersville. LONDON HA SILVER LON DOR Pi-Br ; sihtr 23ld. un-ch n g e 1 ( equl val BIRMINGHAM SPOT COTTON Furnished through the Courtesy of Geo. H. McFadden & Bro. Agency. Phone 3-9771 Clote: Strict middling 17.26 Middling 17.01 Strict tow middling ........ 16.41 MEMPHIS COTTONSEED MEAL MEMPHIS t AP Prime cottonseed meal futures (41 par cent! closed steady. Closing price f.o.b, Memphis; December 38.50; January 3S.60; March 39.35; May 39 40. July 39.50. Sales 1.400 tons. SPOT COTTON AVERAGE NEW ORLEANS. Dec. J8 (API The i average price of middling 15-1 6-Inch cotton Thursday at nine designated Southern spot markets was 7 points higher at 17.20 rents a pound; average for the past 30 market days. 16.78; middling "a-lnch average, 16 98. Chicago Grain CHICAGO (APt With activity of dealer who trade In grains on an investment basis virtually at a minimum, cereal prices held to a narrow range Friday as the market awaited Washington price control development. Wheat drifted fractionally lower. Commercial dealings, involving principally the placing or removal of hedges in connection witn normal flow of grain into consumption, constituted the bulk of trade. Purchase of 670.000 bushels of 1939 and 1940 red wheat owned by the Commodity Credit Corporation by Missouri mills was reported. However, replacement purchases of an equal amount of hard wheat were to be made by the CCC. Wheat closed cent lower than Thursday. December $1.22'. Mav $1.25ft-u. corn down, December 77 T, May 82; oats unchanged to s off; rye lower: soybean H-6 lower. Southern States Study Freight Rates ATLANTA (VP) A plan for more nearly equalized and harmonized" freight rates, proposed by Chairman Walter R. McDonald, of the Georgia Public Service Commission, came before a meeting here Friday of the class rates policy committee of the Southern Governors Conference. The meeting was called by McDonald after railroads had applied to the Interstate Commerce Commission for a 10 per cent rate increase, Invited to participate in the discussions were committee members from North Carolina, South Carolina. Florida. Alabama, Tennessee, Mississippi and Louisiana. McDonald's plan proposes that the ICC. rather than granting a horizontal freight rate increase, should approve graduated raises in various sections of the country. The chairman explained the carriers have asked for higher rates to offset wage boosts totalling $350,000,000. He added Southern railroads were io a position to absorb some of this additional cost without increasing rates because of a large gain in earnings in the last 10 months. Wake Island Marines Settle Chicago Strike CHICAGO tP) The marines on Wake Island and a policeman on picket detail settled a two-month-old defense plant strike in Chicago. Lt. Leroy Steffens had spent eight weeks observing a strike of 30 machinists demanding recognition of an AFL union as bargaining agency when the story of Pearl Harbor and Wake Island came along. If the lads on Wake Island can fight like they did. he told the pickets, you guys certainly can settle your little differences and do your part. They named Steffens mediator. He cleared the path to settlement, and by next week the company again should be at peak production on military equipment. Four Southern States Show Heavier T. B. Total MONTGOMERY. Ala iJP) The combined states of Alabama. Ken-! tucky, Tennessee and Mississippi j had a higher tuberculosis death rate last year than other geographic j division laid out in the United j States by the Census Bureau. The information, gathered by the Census Bureau and released by the State Department of Health, showed the rate for the four states i to be 62.4 per 1,000 compared with j a national average of 45.9. The Health Department said the ! high rate was due in a large meas- j ure to the large number of Negroes. whose tuberculosis death j rate is much higher than the white ( rate. Peanut Yield Is High WASHINGTON fP) Post-har- ; vest acreage and yield surveys re- j ported Thursday by the Agricul- , ture Department showed an esti-1 mated total production of peanuts for picking and threshing from the 1941 crop of 1.558,085,000 pounds i The final figure was about 6 per j cent more than the Nov. 1 esti- j mate but about 11 per cent below i the record 1.749.705.000 crop last j year army. Mr. and Mrs. George Kyker have been notified of the death of their son. Willie Kyker. by the War Department. and Mr. eowaro Parker and Mrs. Charles Harvey have received word from the Navy Department of the death of their son, Charles Harvey. Another navy fatality was that of George Ingram, son of J. E. Ingram, of Eastoboga, near Anniston He was killed in the Dec. 7 bombardment, just after he had mailed his father a Christmas card Edward Parker, another navy man, has been lost in the Pacific fighting, his father. L. E. Parker, of Lamar County, and sister, Mrs. John D. Tate. 126 65th Place. North, Birmingham, have been notified. Jack Wilson, son of the Rev. and Mrs. T. H. Wilson, of Camp Hill, has cabled his parents that he is O. K. at present. Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Harris, of West Blocton, have received word from their son. William D. Harris, that he is safe, and from Lt. John Lowery. who had been stationed in the Philippine area, comes a similar message to his mother at Bessemer. Mr. and Mrs. Chester M. Fox. 1413 Alabama Avenue. Birmingham, received a message late Thursday night of the safety of their son, Leonard J. Fox, a radio instructor in the navy, stationed in the Pacific war zone. Fishing Pole Burglar, Bandits Make Hauls A fishing pole burglar made a fair-sized "catch at a North Highlands home Thursday night while a merchant and pedestrian reported they were held up by bandits. Mrs. J. H. Hurd, of 1821 North 16th Street, reported a burglar, armed with a long pole with a hook on it, lifted a purse containing $14 and a railroad check for $108 through a window at her home Thursday night. W. E. Williford, of Huffman, Birmingham Route No. 6. told police as he was walking south across the 21st Street Viaduct Thursday night, he was held up near First Avenue, South, by two young white youths, one of them armed with a pistol. The two youthful bandits, after threatening to shoot him if he made an alarm, took $46 from him, the victim reported. A Negro bandit entered a grocery operated by Mike Varagona, 2000 North 16th Street, brandished a pistol in the presence of Varagona, his wife and two children, and demanded $50. Pointing a pistol at his victims, the Negro rang up a no sale on the cash register but found only $4 in the till. He picked up two cartons of cigarets and then, according to Officers Marshall and Alvis, becoming enraged at not finding more money, fired three shots in the general direction of Varagona and his family as he ran out the door. None of the shots took effect. DEATHS hw iyir,acyTrwy N, 40th 9.. pissed away f the ft idstics Friday a.m. Survived by tha widow. Mrs. Manda Britt 1 son. Oscar Britt; 1 daughter. Mrs. Trescie Wldomani 7 gr.mdch.ldrn brother Marlin, Bob and Jonnte Britt, 1 sisters, Mrs. John Harris. Mrs. Willlt Bradley. Mr Bud Poasy. Funeral arrangements will bo announced later by Brown -bar vice. Her wood. HOWELl James Wright Howell, age It, passed away at the residence of hie daughter, Mrs. J. B. Lesutur. 4609 10th Ave., N., Thursday a.m. Survived by one eon. Dr. M. W. Howell. Whipple, Aria. ; one daughter; two brothers. B. M. and J. M. Howell; four grandchitdrtn; one Qreat grandchild; several nieces and nephews. Funeral services from th residence of D. M. Howell. Hamilton. Ala., Friday 2 p.m. Interment Hamilton, Ala Luquirs directing. LA GROUE Du Breull La Greue, age 64. of 5901 Sixth Ave . S.. passed away Wed nssday ntght at the residence. Survived by the widow, Mrs. Alice Arnold L Groue; two sons. Walter and Edward La Groue; one daughter, Mre. C. M. McClendon, ,il of Birmingham. Funeral services will be held Friday at 10 a.m. from Johns Chapel, Rev John Turner officiating. Interment Elmwood Cem-tery, Johns-Ser vice directing Active pall bearers C. L Lardent, L F. Walker, T. M. Hancock William Howell, Jim Tyson, W. G. McEachsrn. Baptist Church Sunday 2 p.m. Interment Hopewell Cemetery. Brown-Service, Norwood directing. MCWILLIAMS Mrs. John Walter McWilliams, of 1230 16th Street. passed away at the residence. Wednesday p.m. Surviving are the children, John W. McWilliams. Paul R. McWilliams, of the Canal Zone, Mrs. Rebie Edmondson, Mrs. Earl C. Knowlton. Anniston. Ala ; Mrs. Dan J. Lovett, of Jacksonville Fla.; and eight grandchildren. Funeral services 1 p.m. Friday from Johns-Service Chapel, Dr. Henry Edmonds officiating. Internment Elmwood Cemetery. Johns-Servicer directing. Active pallbearers. Geo. McWilliams. Henry Wurtele, Peyton Eubanks, F. D. McArthur, Frank Ordway, J. W. Hamilton. . MILLER Donald Miller. age 67, of 5 Fifth Place. West, passed away at a local Infirmary Wednesday a.m. Surviving are four sons. Jack, Alex. George, and Donald Miller: two daughters. Mrs. Nancy O'Neil and Mrs. Margaret Seal; one brother. Mr. Bob Miller. Funeral services from Brown-Service Norwood Chapel Friday 2 p.m. Interment Elmwood Cemetery. Dr. J. H. Chitwood officiating. Brown-Service, Norwood, directing. Active palfoearers, A. E. Brooks, Walter V. Glare. Carl Parks. Henry Foster, J. W. Dickinson. L. I. Patterson. Honorary pallbearers. W. Cooper Green, Hollis Parrish, Hubert Massey, W. E. 8mith, Carl Perkinson, William T. Cochran. Sr., Jimmie Sutherland. Joe Clark, A. H. Albright, A. V. Summers, B R. Smith, Herman Cox, E. W. Taylor. O. E. Kenny. STUCKY Benjamin Ross Stucky. age 467 passed away In Chicago Wednesday. Survived by the father. Frank J. Stucky; 2 brothers. Fred S. Stucky. Birmingham; Frank Stucky, Jr.. Los Angeles, Calif.; 2 sisters. Mrs. Ruth M. Smith, Mrs. John V. Hardin. Fairfield. Funeral services from Angwin-Servlce Chapel. Rev. H. E. Irons officiating. Interment Elmwood Cemetery. Time to be announced later. YAZON I John Yazoni. age 74. of 2121 a 1st Ave., N., passed away at a local Infirmary Wednesday p.m. Surviving are the widow, Catherine Yazoni; two sons. Jean and Willie Yazoni; daughter, Anne Marie Yazoni, all of Detroit. Funeral arrangements will be announced later by Rldouts-Brown Service. DEATHS LAY Mrs. Elmira Jane Lay, age 81. Iron-dale, Aia.. passed away at a local infirmary, Thursday a.m. Survived by two sisters. Mrs. Nan Terrill, Mrs. Sallle Moore: one brother. William Mitchell. Montgomery: two grandson. Bishop Lay, Birmingham: D. B. Lay, Port St. Joe. Fla., one great granddaughter.. Peggy Lay. Funeral services from Brown-Service Norwood Chapel. Friday, 3:30 p.m. Interment Elmwood Cemetery. Dr. J. M. Broady officiating. Brown-Service, Norwood. directing. Active pallbearers. R. A. Montgomery, W. G. Montgomery, Sr.. Emmett Montgomery, Albert Bobo. H. W. Lasseter, E. N. Montgomery, Finas Keith, Carl Eddings. Paul Moore. IN MEM0RIAM DILL In loving memory of our daddy, Robin A. Dill, who passed away 1 year ago today. Signed, ROBIN and PATSY DILL. FLOWERS Because Beauty Softens Sorrow Harris Flowers 410 N. 20TH ST. 4-2518 FUNERAL DIRECTORS JOHNS Service Funeral Parlors LLEWELLYN W. JOHNS COL. WALLACE JOHNS Funeral Directors for Brown-Service POLICYHOLDERS RIDOUT'5 BROWN-SERVICE MORTUARY 42 92 cants. RUBBER NEW TORK i APi -Cralf rubber fu-J ture opened .uciri. Bid December sad I March. 22 te. I j 7195 nominal feed and screening 50-68 nominal: No. 3 barley 71; No. 3 malting j , barley 71. Soybeans No. 3 vellow 1 61-1 66V; No. 4. 1 57 S-1.62 ,x , sample grade; i yellow 156 Field seed per hundredweight nominal Timothv 6.75-7.00; alsike J 14.50-17 00; red top 8.00-8 75 red clover 15 00-17 00 sweet rimer 6 50-9 00 oe HtfiesiK kd limit'd Savings & Loan ASSOCIATION 2004 IranJA), M Start Your SAVINGS Account Now $1 or more open, o Saving, Account at Home Federal. Liberal earning, are paid or compounded an Jan. 1-Ju!y 1. High "earning power in addition to tecurod SAFETY. All Fundi In Hand Dec. 10 Will Earn Front Dec. I Each eccount here it Federally Insured to tf.OOO All saving, are reinvested by us in Home Loans the safest security known. See Home Federsl for your Homo Loan. Home Federal SavimcV a Loan Asm- 404 N, 21ft St. Hilt, Pres . A M Aver Plff EAE This battle cry has suddenly made our course as a nation clear! All that we have in wealth, natural resources, and manpower are united in the greatest struggle for freedom the world has ever seen. As a public service and for the convenience of our friends and customers, we sell U. S. Savings Bonds and Stamps. Come in today and buy a share in America "Keep em flying. President. JeffeesonFederal Savings & Loan Association 213 N. 21st St.

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