The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 17, 1968 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, June 17, 1968
Page 2
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r »»»e Two - Blythevllle (Ark.) Courier Fewi„ Monday, June IT, 1S6J Daily Record Weather U. S. Weather Bureau Agricultural Service Keiser, Ark. General Weather Features — A frontal system lingered in the state over the weekend and touched off rather general shower activity especially on Sunday. The front now lies through extreme south Arkansas and any | adidtional shower activities is expected to be concentrated in south Arkansas through Tuesday. The front is expected jo weaken considerably Tuesday and remain in extreme south Arkansas. High pressure will again return to govern th e weather through, mid week. Weather .Effects on Agriculture — The weekend showers were welcome, however, much of southeast Arkansas missed the more beneficial showers aiid remained dry. The south delta has a good chance of picking up thundershower activity today, tonight and possibly Tuesday. Some areas in the north delta will be too wet for field wopk- today but should be ready fopwork Wednesday morning. Most crops in the central and noj-th should grow well tins week uncjer normal temperatures and adequate soil moisture. Haying prospects are poor in the south toiay and Tuesday but good in tli| extreme north where additional showers should hold off Until after midweek. Five-Day Forecast — Tuesday through Saturday temperatures wfil average near normal. Normal highs 88 to 92. Normal lows 66; to 71. Rainfall will average about a quarter to a half inch with thundershowers most likely again late in the week. Saturday's high — Bfi Sunday's low ~. — - 73 Yesterday's high — 98 Overnight low — 70 WeeKend precipitation (to 7 a.m. todayl — .25 Precipitation Jan. 1 to date—23.31 Sunset today — 8:15 Sunrise tomorrow — 5 :46 This Date a year AEO Yesterday's hleh — 95 Overnight low — 72 Precipitation Jan. 1 to date—1S.23 Hemem.ber To Pay Your Paper Boy (Quotations from Courts and Co. Phone Memphis office through Blytheville exchange — PO 3-1290 — at no charge.) Markets Open High l<ow Chicago Wheat Sept . 13414 134-/2 133% Chicago Soybeans Sept . 362>/4 262% 262'/4 New York Stocks Last 262'/4 IKE Test Proves Wrinkles Go See Marvelous Results in just 2 weeks or Test Costs Nothing Through the amazing benefits of a subsiancc new to cosmetics, named Gensva, aging skin ran now look younger and younger. , }t's true! Gcnava acts in an entirely {lifTorerit way to correct aging dry-skin wrinkles, crow's- feet, thin papery texture. Small wrinkles disappear—even deep- *?sl wrinkle? show great improvement. Skin becoroes smoother in appearance. Now yon can prove these amazing results to* .yourseU, - Make Half-Face Test Apply Genava twice daily—under make-up and overnight—to only one side of your face. In just 2 weeks skin takes on (ho appearance of youthful firm- _nesfi. with dry-skin wrinkles Evanishing—crow's-feet diminish- 'inp. Many small wrinkles completely gone! ; And, mjnd you, thin ie not a 'cover-up, not astringent, not temporary. Dry-skin wrinkles really do diminish or disappear. eniire]y. Get Visible Results or Money Back Use Gennva for 2 weeks. If you arennt iJiriHerl with I he remark•Me improvement-if you do not fee visible improvement in dry- skin wrinkJps anrl lines—return unused portion of Genava where you bought it for immediate rash refund. Slores are authorized Ip refund money on request. 'Onava, &rj.r>0 for the 30-day 'pnppjy. 85.00 for the 76-day »up|;|y. See (his dramatic im- jpinvement in wrinkle yourself 'or the trial costs nolblnf. STEWART'S DRUG STORE 220 E. MAIN 74% Texas C,S , ., . , 46% Chrysler .... . f 67% RCA , • 47% AT&T . , 5(H' 2 Dow . . 82 Xero? .. GM Pan Americ s-ord W'house ... (JS Steel .. Curtis Pub 8'/4 Comsat 5SVb Amer. Motor.; 14 : Si Sears , Y04i Parke Daids 295i Gen. EUct 89 Beth. Steel 30li Reynolds Tob 44'/s Standard NJ fiS'/s Holiday Inn 68 ArfeLa 38% ArfcMo (BID) 10% Boise Gas Corp 62% (Continued from Page One) dangerous condition the medical bulletins were issued at much more frequent intervals than- the 24, hours between the first announcement and the second report, scheduled at 10:30 a.m, today. Eisenhower was taken to Walter Reed by Air Force Plane May 14 after his doctors indicated he had recovered enough from his April 21) attack, described as a myrocardial infarc- ! lion, or blockage of an artery in 4 the heart, to be moved, He had been reported improving and received a visit last Tuesday from President Johnson. Eisenhower talked to his visitor while sitting on a sofa, The Sunday announcement j was short: 314'A ('Authorities , at Walter Reed (l!i : !4 General Hospital announced this 22% morning' (Sunday) that former 53% President Dwight P. Eisenhower suffered another coronary heart attack last evening at approximately 9 p.m. "The general spent a comfortable night and his present condition is stable. "Mrs. Eisenhower continued with him at the hospital. "In view of this development tha previous tentative plan for Gen. Eisenhower to return to his home about June 24 must he delayed." E. L Scanlon Edward Leon Scanlon of Blytheville died Saturday night. He was 78. He was born in Pittsburgh, Pa., and was a retired engineer. They had lived here about six months. He was a veteran of World War One. He leaves a daughter, Lt. Col. Mary Scanlon of Blytheville Air Force Base; A son, Thomas H. Scanlon of Richmond, Va.; And a sister, Mrs. Marguerite FiHinger of Pittsburgh. Services will be in Pittsburgh, Cobb Funeral Home in charge lopally. Amos Johnson Services for Amos Johnson, 76, who died Friday, will he Wednesday at .11 aim. at. St. Luke Baptist Church; Rev, F. L. King officiating. Burial will be in Carr Cemetery under the direction of Crurnpler Funeral Home. He leaves five daughters, Mrs Delilah Hunt of St. Louis, Mrs. Verljene Moore, Mrs. Ceo I a Brown and Miss Mary Johnson, all of Chicago, and Mrs. Leola Reeves of Blytheville; And three sons, Cleo Johnson of Little Rock, Napoleon Johnson of St. Louis and Clyde Johnson of Blytheville. Canceled PITTSBURGH (AP) - The Rev. Ralph David Abernathy, head of the South Christian Leadership Conference, canceled a speech Sunday at a Poor People's Campaign rally in the city's predominantly Negro Hill district. The Rev. Andrew Young, SCLC vice president who appeared instead, said Abernathy stayed in Washington because the SCLC staff decided not to send two of its leaders to (he same place at the same time. Abernathy and Young were originally scheduled to speak. The FBI said in Pittsburgh Saturday that it had learned that threats had been made against Abernathy's life. VIET CONG (Continued from Page One) them into firing position. Weapons experts of the Army Materiel Command estimate that it takes less than five minutes to set up a rocket, fire it and then be gone. The rocket is described as "an area weapon," that is, there is no way to ajm it against pinpoint targets. Rather, it is pointed generally at a large target, such as a city or town, and fired, The 122 millimeter rocket assembly comes in three parts and weighs a total of about 214 pounds. U.S. weapons authorities say that a crew of three men can handle and .fire the .rocket, but that as many as five may be involved in a fire team. * * ' * The 122 millimeter rocket ha.: a range of about 6.8 miles according to . U.S. calculations One intelligence report reaching here' said the 107 millirnetei rocket, also being fired by the VC, has a range of 26.7 miles Other specifics on this rocket were not immediately available Intensified bombing in the lower part of North Vietnam and Laos is believed to be knocking out about one-third of the North Vietnamese trucks heading South. With the Viel Cong threatening intensifiec shelling of Saigon, U.S. commanders have increased heavily the number of B52 bomber anc other air strikes concentrating on the lower end of the Ho Chi Minh trail. * ¥ * Asked why more tkrucks are not being knocked out, officers said convoys often duck undei jungle cover along hardened ap- j proach roads after they aj'e sighted and American fightei bombers often are able to catcl only a fraction of them out in the open. Seven of the 13 original colonies required voters to be properly owners, and some New England slates required church membership as a requirement. The secret ballot was not in general use in the United States until 1884, according to the En- cyclopaedia Birtannica. Our Work Has To Be Good- We've Been Here 35 Years COME TO — BARKSDALE 325 South Broadway Manufacturing and Machine Works PO 7-2911 HAWKINS TEXACO ASH A DIVISION "See (he Man Who Wears (he Star" (Continued from rage. One) Khe Sanh where they ran into heavy resistance. The Leathernecks reported they killed 191 North Vietnamese and suffered 16 dead and 01 wounded in the engagement Saturday. In strikes against North Vietnam Sunday, U,s, Air Force and Navy pilots claimed they destroyed or damaged four ene> my supply boats, an oil depot, an army barracks complex, two bridges, two railroad cars, 50 trucks and three antiaircraft batteries. Sunday's total of 142 missions was the largest flown by American pilots against North Vietnam since April 22. A U.S. spokesman said Navy F4 Phantoms encountered two MIGl?s near Vinh, about 145 miles north o? the DMZ, but the jets fled north and the American planes abandoned their pursuit at the 19th parallel, the northern limit for U.S. flights others than reconnaissance. It was the second time in three days U.S. planes had encountered MIGs below the 19th parallel. High Liver SEATTLE (AP) - It was an old hotel and nobody was supposed to be living there any more. But firemen said a flock of "guests" fled when fire broke out in the three-story building Sunday. At least one of the nonguests was a high liver. Firemen found four empty bottles of six-year- old Canadian whisky and a good-sized, half-eaten steak in one, of the abandoned rooms. The fire was quickly quelled. No one was hurt. Kids Needed " SAN FRANCISCO (AP) The flower children won't b» able to play with the young children in San Francisco parks this summer. Signs will be put up in parks and recreation areas reading: "This area is for a children's playground. Adults are not allowed unless accompanied by children." • Construction of the signs wai approved at a Recreation and Park Commission meeting thil week. There have been complaints .about hippies using the ' parks. BUT VVIU* IT GET OFF THE GROUND? These RBssIgn student" nave designed and tiiilt an "air motorcycle," a plane powered by a Zg-horsepower motorbike. So far, the vehicle is in Hie testing stage and bas not been airborne. FRANCE (Continued from Page One) by bands of young people. But the police did not .let the students establish any fixed positions during three hours of battle and chased them off the main boulevards. Faced with an uneven match, student leaders dispersed their followers. The Sorbonne had been occupied by the students since May 13, at the start of the revolt. Last week the occupying committee ordered its followers out of all but fire lecture halls to clear away accumulated filth. After the cleanup, only a token force remained in the building. * * * The end of the occupation of the Sorbonne seemed to indicate the collapse of the student revolt. A number of other university buildings in Paris and provincial towns still are held by students. But the Sorbonne was the focal point and the others are expected to capitulate whenever the government decides to move. The education ministry has promised to start talks with students and professors on university reforms. All sides agree that many changes are needed in the university system and administration, but reorganization is expected to be a long and difficult process. + * » The labor strikes that once idled some 10 million workers i also are down to the last bitter- ] enders. About 300,000 metal workers-^-including employes at all the big automobile factories —were still out. Workers at Renault, the state-owned company which employs about 65,000, vote today. The dock workers in Marseille were still holding out, and other ] dockers around the country i planned to stop work for 48 i hours to show solidarity. Get Diplomas LITTLE ROCK, Ark. (AP) One pupil graduated from wheelchairs. Another received a diploma, for "extreme friendliness." And some received diplomas for academic achievement Friday when 32 youngsters, whose disabilities are too severe to allow them to attend public schools, completed the eighth ; grade at the Easter Seal educa^ tional and therapy center. The diplomas were awarded to the children in areas where they had made the greatest improvement. PRIVILEGES AUTHORIZED »8 SECOND CLASS N4II. BJjtJicvilJe 'Courier New BLV11IHVILI.E, ARK. ZIP r 7?W Harry W, mines, 1938-68 Bajry 4, Unities, f «bl|s|i« 3rd at Walnut St. Blythevnie, ArK. Published Many eicept sunao Second class postage paid at Blyi thevllle. Arfc. " ' in Blj-therille °nd townj in ttia Blytheylllc ttacte territory.' HQMF, DELIVERY HATES Daily ' " " 3$c per 'week BY MAIL PAYABLE IN ADVA.N'Ci Within 50 m(ics u( Bljtfte»j!l* , 58.00 per ye*» Wore than SO miles from BlyEherU't - S18.00 per year iiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiwiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiininiHiiHiHiiiiiiiiiiiiim Services By COBB FUNERAL NOME INTEGRITY MES. LILLIE BELI, WIL* HAMS _ Services SleNay f p.m. in the Cqbb Chapel, Weighty Whale It is said that the blue or sulphur-bottom whale is the largest known creature ever !o inhabit the earth. At maturity, these whales reach 100. feet in length and have a weight of 136 tons. i DO YOU NEED AUTO PARTS? P u y geniiine General Motors and United Dejco auto parts on your Bank- Americard. AUTOMOTIVE PARTS CO. 318 W- Ash PO 2-2Q85 GYPSYLIKE refugees in Saigon live wherever and 'however they can. Here, some youngsters help get out the family wash, laying' it on hedges to dry. WHY WORRY ABOUT COLLEGE? Becatjse a college education can open the door to success and opportunity for your child- College may seem a long way off to you n<Wi but when the time come* will you; be prepared to give your child the education he needs to secure a place in the business world? \Vhy riot start a saving? account now at Blytheville Federal and add to it regularly, and .when he's ready for college, you will be too! theville LOAN ASSOCIATION S-P-A-CE A new NO-FROST refrig«r«tor-freei«r wilt you mora »tor«g» space in th* lame floor ipac*. For •xampl*, * 16-cublc foot r»««i»r fits into the i*m* kitchen ip«ce *i an old 12-foat refrigerator. Thit'i lometMng to think about. pecially tine* you all* put an end to the chop? ping, slopping end mopping that goes with defrosting, . . . See your appliance dealer today—he's got feed space that'i fun to fill up.

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