Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Middlesboro Daily News (Newspaper) - July 22, 1964, Middlesboro, Kentucky TIM Daily NMTI Wednesday July 22, 1K4. Three Killed In Cavein Of Street AKRON, Ohio, (UPI) ers probed' into a 40-foot deep hole early today in a search for the bodies of three persons who were believed killed whan a of a city street caved in. Tile cave-In, which iullowed heavy rains late Tuesday, re- sulted from the coilrpse of a itorm sewer about 35 feet be- low the street. A sporls car carrying three person plunged into the hole and two of ;hose believed killed were trying lo rescue them. Police officer Ronald Rotruck rescued the driver, Mrs. Velma Schidler, 47. and Janet 13. a passenger. He returned to try to save Mrs. Schidler's daughter, Claudia. 10. A fireman managed lo grasp .Rotruck, but then a sudden ;gush of water swept the police- 'man and the girl down the sewer. The third missing person was Identified as Hugh O'Neill, 19. nephew of Jerry O'Neill, presi- dent of the General Tire and Rubber Co. here. News in Brief Poverty IM Debated WASHINGTON The Senate begins debate today on Presi- dent Johnson's million "war on poverty" program in an air ot pre-campaign fervor. GOP Has Rift WASHINGTON GOP presi- dential nominee Barry Goldwa- faced insurrection today in his own party, but Republican strategists hoped that its out- ward manifestations could be confined to New York state. Venezuela Boosted WASHINGTON Venezuela's demand for stern, hemispheric sanctions against the Cuban re- gime of Fidel Castro received and encouraging boost tuuay even Aiough it has undergone five months of compromise. Sheppard to Appear AKRON, Ohio Dr. Sam Sheppard appears a! a special federal court session today to learn if he returns to prison as a wife slayer or continues his honeymoon with his new blonde, German pen-pal bride. MAGIC CITY SPECIAL! OPEN TIL 10 P.M. To Serve Our Customers letter! ALL NEW MODERN EQUIPMENT LET US GIVE YOUR SHIRTS EXPERT LAUNDRY SERVICE! 5 SHIRTS 1 Dry Cleaning Special! (4-DAY SERVICE) Single Garments 3 1 790 Suits, Dresses, Coats ALL EXPERIENCED PERSONNEL WITH MANY YEARS EXPERIENCE MAGIC CITY CLEANERS i SHIRT LAUNDRY PHONE 24S-U1I Cumberland Ave. Next Kentucky Utilitiei Sometimes it's best to be "on the outside looking in" DRIVE-IN BANKING Stormy days days when dressing for town seems too much trouble- -these are just some of the times when Drive-in- Banking is a boon. It's easy, quick, no less efficient. than inside, where we hope to serve you at other times. Start enjoying it! GUARANTEED INTEREST on Al Savings COMMERCIAL BANK TWO CONVENIENT LOCATIONS DOWNTOWN LOCATION IDS CttnkcrlaiMl Ave. EAST END BRANCH 12M E. Cumberland Ave. Ky. of Fodtfd Deposit bnnrmet Corp. Poles Parade Polish armed forces, the strongest of the sat- ellites, turned inu1 today for a parade for Soviet Premier Niki- til S.- Khrushchev, who warned Tuesday that Communists inui-t "clean our weapons" while awaiting the outcome of the U.S. presidential election. Soviets See Link MOSCOW The Soviet press has linked the racial violence in Harlem with tlie candidacy of Sen. Barry Goldwater. The government newspaper Izvestia said Tuesday that American Negroes regard Goldwater's nomination as a "counterattack by the rack-is." Brooklyn Has Flareup NEW YORK Police fought young Negroes in the streets and critically wounded a sus- pect looter in a racially trou- bled Brooklyn neighborhood when violence, spawned in Har- lem, flared on a second front. SMIITI Suit Event Set In Contest JACKSON, Tenn. (UP1) Beauty goes on parade here to- day as the Volunteer State's 44 >rctliest daughters participate n the initial events of the of- icial 1964 Miss Tennessee pag- eant. Rita Munsey of New Tazewell, ivho is Miss' Knoxville, is among :he competitors. The entries will go on public for the first time in a iection this afternoon. In the evening, initial judging will be leJd in the talent and swim iuit divisions. Nightly judging will narrow he field to 10 by Saturday ight, when the successor will chosen to take the crown rom the reigning Miss Tennes- >ee, Martha Ellen Truelt of Tip- ovine. The state's new queen will re- eive in scholarships; a at a Mississippi resort; wardrobe; the use of an lir-condilioned car for a year; and trips to New York and At- antic City. Scholarships also go o the three runners-up and Miss "ongeniality. Absenteeism Of Clement Hit by Bass MCMINNVILLE, Tenn. (UPI) Rep. Ross Bass has accused his U. S. Senate race opponent Gov. Frank Clement of being 'the most absentee governor in the history of (he state1. Bass' told a rally of about 00 persons Tuesday night that Clement had been asbent from his office all but 61 days since the legislature ended its session in March. Bass, who is opposing Clement and Newport industrialist M. M. Bullard for Democratic nomina- tion to the seat of the late Esies Kefauver, said Clement would be remembered as the governor of "high taxes, political shake downs and absenteeism." His remarks were apparently directed at Clement's frequent criticism of Bass' attendance and voting record in Congress. The governor has charged Bas? with missing important meetings of the Hous .A-nci'i- ture.subcommittee of which the 6th District congressman is a member. COL. WILLIAM SHY Visiting here Shy Named Commander Of Wing CUMBERLAN DGAP, Col. William M. Shy, a native of Cumberland Gap. Tenn., is visit- ing with his mother here. Recently appointed as the next commander of the Strategic Air Command's 46lst Bombard- ment Wing at Griffiss Air Force Base, New York. Shy has just completed a three-year tour duty in Puerto Rico, leaving Ramey Air Force Base as vice wing commander of the 72nd Bomb Wing. Shy graduated from Middles- boi-o High School, attended the University of Tennessee for four years, and worked two years with the National Bank of Mid- dlesboro. Serves Continuously Since World War II, he has served almost continuously with the Strategic Air Command, ex- cept for two lours of duty in Washington, D. C., one of which was as Air Force liason officer to the U. S. House of Represen- tatives. He has been awarded the Dis- tinguished Flying Cross, the Air Medal with clusters, and other awards from both Army and Air Force. Shy is married to the former Ada L. Newton, Santa Monica, Calif., and has two daughters, Susan and Judith. Obituaries MRS. MAGGIE BALL ROWLETT Mrs. Maggie Ball RowIetL age 82, passed away at the home of her son, Houston Rowlett in Ewing, Va., on July 21. Mrs. Rowlett has been in ill health for some time. Besides her son, survivors in- clude six grandchildren and eleven great-grandchildren. Her husband Charlie Rowlett pre- eded her in death. Funeral services will be held rhursday at 2 p.m. at the Mor- ey Memorial Methodist Church Burial will be in the church cemetery. The body has been taken to he home of her son. Coffey Funeral Home, Taze well, Term., is in charge. In the line of Japanese im- perial dynasty, Emperor Hir ohito is J24th in a line unbro- ken more than years. USED RECORDS 29c Fresh supply every week. RECORD PLAYERS up CADLE MUSIC Phone 248-1087 ____210 N'nrth 19th Street JENKINS INSURANCE AGENCY Jenkins PHONE 248-1950 ALL TYPf S Of INSURANCE HospitalNotes Appalachian Regiwwl Vl.lllng Hwr> 2-4 DISMISSALS Matlie Lee Kizzle' Reeves, Pearl'.'. Belly Willis, Pincville Evma England, Harrogit'e j Betty Dlson.'Clty John Tye, Woodbine Pails 'Whitmore, City. Dorotha Maxcy, Harlan Dan Marsee, City Josephine Duncan, City Charlie Combs, City Kelly Slone, Zebulon Mrs. Roy Lee Collins and daughter, City ADMISSIONS Jerry Swanson, Keavy Vernie Bussell, City Christina Wanda, Pineville Dorothy Ewing Jerry. M. City BIRTHS Mrs. Raymond Brockette, boy City -r Mrs. Melvin Bolton, girl, Pine- ville Mrs. Earl Ayers, boy, Rose Hill' Mrs. Bill Mahan, boy, Clair- field Middlesbcn and Clinic Visiting Hours 1-1 and 7-8 DISMISSALS Mrs. Joseph Beviris, City Mrs. Orville Collins and daughter, Frakcs Mrs. Tom Edwards and son, Tazewell Ray Fugate. Gibson Station Byrd Garrctt. .Rose. Hill Ralph Jeficrson, Harrogate Mrs. Brenda Sutton, City ADMISSIONS Mrs. Ben. Buell, :Gity Waymon; England, -Tazewell Leva Hopson, City Hazel Lytfle, Jonesville Mrs. Ployd Ridings, Fonde David. Schooler, Indianapolis, Ind. Jacquelin .Schooler, Indianap- olis, Ind. Crds'liiwait Heads Group FRANKFORT, Ky. (UPI) Gov. Edward T. Breathitt has named Ted Croswait, Bards- own, to-head the Professional Practices Commission, and 're- appointed three members. Renamed to the group, which regulates ethics of the teaching were James T. Al- :on, Vine Grove, and Wanda Brewer and Sara Rives, bixh of Covington. The commission was sel up iy the 1962 General iAssembly as a means of allowing: the caching profession to; regulate tself. Camping Charcoal, Cooking Uteniili ud Stoves, Thermos Tour Complete Camplag Supplies MIDDLESIORO HARDWARE CO. Phone 24S-S584 AT STERCHI'S LESS fa GKtAJ MfW Kelvinator Automatic WASHER T "JHiaif MJMti" AvtaaMtK V Wiia-WMrCpfcl Tiaiirifcuil Up to 36 Months to Pay on Appliances NO MONEY DOWN! MAKHINO IItCn 1C MTU WORK SOCKS 25c Sidewalk Sale PIMM INI Comb. Art. JOHN'S STORE FRIDAY and SATURDAY Reg. Sidewalk Price Sale Price MEN'S STRAW CAPS 25c MEN'S SHORT SLEEVE SHIRTS 1.98 1.00 MEN'S DRESS PANTS 6.951 flf! Sidewalk Sale Special! I .UU LADIES' DRESSES 3.98 and 4.98 3.00 MEN'S SANDALS........2.98 1.00 CHILDREN'S PLAY SHORTS 1.00 LADIES' STRAW BAGS .Vdues to 3.98 MEN'S LEATHER OXFORDS 4.98 3.00 MEN'S DRESS STRAW HATS 1.98 1.00 CHILDREN'S SANDALS 1.98 1.00 MEN'S SUITS .Vdues to 24.95 10.00 LADIES' HIGH STYLE SWIM SUITS Values to 6.95 4.00 MEN'S LADIES' BERMUDA SHORTS 1.00 50e SIZES GIRLS'DRESSES 3.98 2.00 IN COLORS MEN'S T-SHIRTS 1.00 50e MEN'S LONG SLEEVE SPORT SHIRTS 2.98 1.00 GIRLS'WHITE OXFORDS 2.98 50c MEN'S OXFORDS 3.98 1.00 MEN'S LEATHER WORK SHOES 1.00 SIZE 12 (DENIM) BOYS'OVERALLS 1.00 SIZES C-If BOYS' CAMPUS SHIRTS 1.98 1.00 LADIES' HATS 3.98 1.00 LADIES'JAMAICA SETS 3.98 2.00 BOYS'ANKLETS 1.50 LADIES' SKIRTS 2.98 2.00 GIRLS' DRESSES Sidewai Sak Special! 2. 1.00 BOYS'SWIM SUITS 1.00 50e JOHN'S STORE 124-124 North 19th Street Mtddtosboro, Ky.
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 145+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.