The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 18, 1968 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 18, 1968
Page:
Page 3
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 3 article text (OCR)

(Ark.) Courier New* - Tuesday, Juiw 1», 1W8 — Pig* TJiWi Strictly Business Grand Opening la June 21-23 When Gornelius Mason opens his A to Z Rental Center June 81, area residents will be able to rent items ranging from axes to zaxes. A grand opening June 21 - 23 will herald the center's operation at 413 Broadway. A ribbon- cutting ceremony-during which Mayor Tom A. Little will preside-has been set for 9:30 a. m. that day. Refreshments will be served and a grand prize will be offered. The store is the newest member of the nationwide, owner- operated A to Z Rental System. Mason said, "The center will offer for rental practically a 11 conceivable items used by businessmen and tradesmen, householders and apartment dwellers, from axes to zaxes (an axe- like tool for cutting roofing ment, plumbers' and mechanics' tools; Floor care equipment, home appliances, furniture items, baby cribs, party needs and invalid and sickroom equipment, "and a host of other items," according to Mason. Mason, formerly a commercial deep sea diver and-welder, slate)." lives with his wife, Elisabeth, Rental items will include and their children at 913 power tools, painting equip-1 Adams. Beauty Is Nice Change of Pace By JOAN CROSBY NEA Entertainment Editor NEW YORK - (NEA) - The trouble.with most beauty contest winners is that they are so predictable it would be possible to write a standard contest winner's story and run it year after year, changing only the girl's name and the contest. Which is why Didi Anstett, recently chosen Miss U.S.A. is so refreshing. Didi is a tall, scrubbed, pink- cheeked brunette beauty wh» will be representing her country in the Miss Universe Pageant, to be seen on CBS-TV on July Ij. S.:e is the second oldest of a Kirkland,. Wash., family of nine. "We have a sign on our front lawn that says "Population: 11," she smiles. And she tells of a telegram she got from her older brother, the married one, after she won the contest. "Congratulations. Don't get too cocky," it said. It would probably be impossible for this girl to get cocky. She is too interested in the people and things around her to get wrapped up in herself. During our lunch, she was much more interested in my reactions to a trip behind the Iron Curtain thaa she was talking about herself. Dorothy Catherine Anstett was born June 28, 1947, in Rosalyn Heights, Long Island. When she was 12, her parents moved to Washington.. She was educated . at the Convent of t h e on the first full scholarship ever awarded by that school. She is currently majoring in English and minoririg in drama at the University of Washington, although her Miss U.S.A. activi- and Burrud has appeared on most of them "tiecause we. can't afford to hire anyone else." Now he is learning how the other, richer half lives. For the Sacred Heart in Forest Ridge first time, his company has sold Expanding Airways Stirs Competition By JOHN CUNIFF AP Business Analyst NEW YORK (AP) — In happy times the major airlines'share the skies like, busy,- peaceful butterflies, but right now • they are competing like hawks. This week an attorney. for American Airlines told a hearing in Washington that- in 'the Pacific area Pan American World Airways had a. "sorry record of poor service, poor promotion, and high-fares and profits." ' The ferred to a list of other airlines, next day Pan Am re- including American, that it said wished to be cut in on the big Pacific territory, and strongly indicated that the result would be to drive Pan Am out. The big fuss will last so long as the Civil Aeronautic Board continues hearings on proposals to restructure air routes .between the U.S. mainland and vast areas of the commercially expanding Pacific. At the moment, Northwest, Pan American and United : Air Lines have authority to fly these routes. But a CAB examiner has recommended that Eastern,. Trans World and Western' airlines also be permitted to carry passengers -there. This tremendous .-interest' 1 in- restructuring routes, not. only in the Pacific .but in much of : the world, comes from a complex of reasons: Security, expanding economies, population shifts, new aircraft, the need .for competition to keep prices low. The security argument, of course, is one that the nation I men feel that not only must air (routes be maintained to Southeast Asia but that they must be kept .strong throughout the Pacific. .. . But the Pacific's commercial prospects are much more interesting to the airlines. • japan is now the largest trader with the United States; The Korean economy is expanding. Indonesia, a potentially wealthy nation, seems eager to exploit its resources. All this means business for the airlines. A remote prospect, but still one that is very seriously considered, is China. If that nation opens her doors to air travel, as have the nations of Eastern Europe, a vast new area of almost unlimited potential could develop. -' As these possibilities grow, the American population shifts westward. More of the nation, therefore, is given a Pacific orientation, making possible the development of a growing tourist business, not just to Hawaii, but to lands many thousands of miles beyond. The jet airplane also : has made much of this possible. And in the future, the jet will play a big role of. another kind. Be cause of the enormous cost of jets, airlines must develop bigger, businesses, larger routes, than they now have. The.Boeing 747, which is due to be in operation before 1970, will; cost $20 million. The Concorde, a British-French supersonic jet due in 1971, was expected to sell for $18 million but likely will cost, more than ?20 million. isn't likely to .ignore.. Military ! In the 'mid-1970s, when the biggest plane of all, the U.S. supersonic airliner, is expected to be ready for commercial use, the cost of one plane will be up to $40 million. Small airlines won't be able to afford it. As a consequence, the scramble is on to enlarge routes. Failing to do that, smaller companies are expected to seek mergers with each other or with larger operators. And so the Pacific has become a battleground for. the airlines. After the hearings the CAB goes into studious hibernation, with no answer expected for months. MISS LORETTA Robertson oT Elytheville recently arrived ;for. duty as .assistant for the Blytheville Air Force Base Red Cross office. She replaces Miss Jean Synions, who is acquiring her Masters degree in sociology.. a series to a network. It's NBC, which will begin televising Animal Kingdom on June 16. When he prepared to. leavs his California home to come to New York to talk about the ties have forced her to drop a series, -the network sent a lim- quarter. • ousine to take him to the air- Would she like to be an ac-! P ort tress? "Well, I have been of- j "That had to impress my two fered a contract. I enjoy being boys who figured I was either in front of an audience. Do I going to a funeral or becoming have musical talent? I sing in mportant" church and everyone turns F around and tells me to be quiet. ' For the premiere of Animal My mother is a talented singer.' Kln gd°m, Burrud and his 14- I can't help wondering w h a t, £ ear -° ld son > John > traveled to happened to all my notes." Kel >y a to illm the mas s migration of animals on the Seren- geti plain. For other shows, Burrud has gone to Australia, Antarctica and Alaska. There will be no stock footage in' this Chances are that somewhere in the United States at every hour of the telecasting day, Bill Burrud is represented. Since 1954 this jovial looking former child actor has syndicated eight different series, True Adventures, Wanderlust, the American West, Vagabond, Treasure and The Wonderful World of Women. These have all been turned out by Bill Burrud Productions, Burrud feels there is value in the series. "Man is part of the animal kingdom. To learn to live in it is important. If we decimate all -the wilderness areas, we'll suffer much more than the animals. They'll be dead and we'll be left on a dead planet." HEAR GOD'S TRUTH NIGHTLY JUNE 17ih-23rd, 7:30 P.M. Congregational singing, praying, preaching, but no collections taken, HEAR PAUL LUSBY OF TEXAS He preaches what Hie Bible teaches God's people today "Come thou with us and we wi// do i/iee good" EASTSIDE CHURCH OF CHRIST 300 North Ruddle Road SALT AND AWAY EVERY PAYDAY IT GROW Per annum means big growth dollars for you. On June 30, our savings customers will receive a big payday. The first half of 1968 reached an all time high, and Blytheville Federal is still growing. Yes, we're grow- ing more earnings for you. So why not save safely, earn a big 4 3 A% per annum and let your growth dollars build a stronger, healthier community. Starr your ac- count at Blyrheville Federal today. IT'S COMING... VALUE DAY! DOWNTOWN BLYTHEYILLE THURSDAY JUNE 20th HOURS: STORE OPENING UNTIL 8P.M. SPECIALS AT THE SNACK TRUCK .(10A.M. Til 8P.M.) HOT DOG PESI- COLA Snack Truck Will Be Located m Front of J. €. Penney's. SHOP DOWNTOWN BLYTHEVIILE THURSDAY, JUNE 20 See Wednesday's Courier For Outstanding Values

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page