The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 11, 1966 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, April 11, 1966
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Page 7
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Cttatef Hewt - Monday. Aptf 11, MM - Page Daily Record Weather U. S. Weather Bureau Agricultural Service Keller, Ark. Welcome and. 16ng .awaited showers are moving across the state this morning. At 9 a.m. th* radar was picking up two lines of showers associated with locally heavy rain. Low pressure in the Plains Is tunneling moist air northward Into the state and chances are the best in weeks for substantial rains today and tonight. The front associated with the Plains disturbance Is expected to move across the state tonight and tomorrow with shower activity ending from the west following the passage of the front. Cooler and drier air will move Into the state Tuesday but mild temperatures will be with us again Wednesday. Yesterday's highs were in the 60s in the north and the 70s In the south. Overnight lows were considerably higher with a minimum of tt.at Fayetteville, 30 degrees higher than the 31 registered Easter morning. Ten to 20 degree rises in temperatures were common in the state. The five-day forecast, 6 a.m. Tuesday ending 6 a.m. Sunday, calls for temperatures to average near normal with only minor changes through Saturday. Normal highs 67 to 75. Normal lows 45 to 53. Total rainfall amounts will average about % of an inch to one inch as showers occuring in the latter part of the week. Soil temperatures have averaged near 80 degrees at the two- Inch depth over the weekend. Showers expected today and tonight in these area will cool soils •omewhat and two-Inch averages should drop three to five degrees by Tuesday. Increasing sunshine Tuesday afternoon will allow soils to warm up again to readings In the mid 60s by mid-week. Shower periods expected late In the week will cause soil temperatures to level off again. Anticipated ihower activity will be • definite help to get small grains to growing actively again and more nearly normal temperatures in the five day perioc will also help small grain growth. An additional benefit with the expected showers wil be improved grass conditions and a lessening of the fire haz ard in the timbered areas of the state. ;0f Dartmouth University. NEW YORK (AP) - Welling ton Wales, member of the edi torial board of the New York Times, died Sunday, apparently of a heart attack. He was 48. His son Samuel G, Wales, 19, had been killed Friday night In a train accident. Markets Open High Low Lest Chicago Wheat wi 160 i«6H 158 157V4 157% 160 199U 18M. May 161 July 158 Sept. 159'* Chicago Soybean! May JWM W 290% July 283K 293V4 2MV4 293 Aug. 289% 290tt 289V* New York Sfoeki Texas G. S Chrysler ................. Jl RCA ........... • ......... '*«V AT&T .................... 58 r,nw xerV:::::::.:... GM ........... • .......... Pan Amer ............... « 8 Ford ..................... Westing'hse .............. «J U.S. Steel .............. •• *» Curtis Pu.b : ..... ... ..... « Comsat .................. « Amer Motors ............. H Sears .................... « Parke Davis en. Elect eth. Steel ........... eynolds Tob ............ 40% tandard NJ ............. "% oliday Inn .............. 38V4 rk-La rk-Mo livco-Wayne To Attend Mexican Talks LITTLE ROCK (AP)-An Ar kansas delegation headed by Gov Orval Faubus Is scheduled to go to Blloxi, Miss. April 30 to discuss a proposed six-state cooperative program with Mexico to improve education, trade and tourism. The governors of Arkansas, Louisiana, Tennessee, Alabama, Florida and Georgia were invited by Mississippi Gov, Paul Johnson to meet wth former Mexico president Licencisdo Miguel Aleman. Clarence R. Thornbrough, executive secretary to Faubus, said Arkansas would have dele gallons from the fields of edu cation, industry and recreation at the meeting. Delegates will include Eduea ion Commissioner A. W. Ford Publicity and Parks Commis sion Director Bob Evans and Carl C. Hinkle Jr., executive director of the Arkansas Industrial Development Commission, he said. Hays Wank To Run For Governor Saturtej'* ...._ Sunday's low—36 Yesterday's high—68 Overnight low—53 Weekend precipitation—none Precipitation Jan. 1 to da 11.90 Sunset toddy—6:29 Sunrise tomorrow—5:32 TSls Date A Year Ago .. Yesterday's hlgb—78 Overnight low—67 Precipitation Jan. 1 to date—17.3 World Deatht TOKYO (AP)-Kyosuke Fu kuda, board chairman of Toky Shimbun, one of the capital' major dailies, died Sunday. He j was 60. He was a 1930 graduate! •••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••*"** * WILSON NEWS ••eeeeee»»»»e»»»»ee»» MRS. W, A. BOGAN, Jr. •••§•••••••••••••••••••••••••••••»•»••••••• Mr. and Mrs. Bill Ford ef Barry Hogan, son of Mr. and Marvell spent last Tuesday night with their son and faro ••iBiiHi***^^ Whor'i For Lunch? BLYTHKVUiLE Tuesday Beans and Catsup Hot Tamales Slaw Buttered Corn Bread Gingerbread with Raisins Milk GOSMtti Hamburgers Relish White Beans Peanut Butter - Crackers Bread Butter Milk Vandal* Fail WOODFORD GREEN, England (AP) - Vandals tried to overturn tht statue of Sir Winston Churchill Sunday night here in the district northeast of London which he represented in Parliament. Police found a 20-yard piece of rope tied to the neck of the statue and tire ruts where a car had apparently pulled on the rope. , . The statue was losened from its base. The city council arranged for it to be repaired. OBITUARY • Tom Brittain Rites Today Funeral services for Tom Brittain, who died Saturday In Memphis, were held at 2 p.m. today at Cobb Funeral Home Chapel, with A. W. Goff In charge. Burial was in Elmwoou Cemetery. Mrs. Brittain leaves his wife Mrs. Ethel Brittain; His mother, Mrs. Elizabeth Brittain; A son, Sgt. Cecil Brittain, Fort Hood, Tex.; Two daughters, Mrs. Pat Hi] liard of Blytheville and Mrs H. J. Overton of Memphis; Three brothers, A. M. Brit tain of Blytheville; Marvin Brit tain of Sacramento, Cal., and Alfred BrIUain of Salem, Ore.; Six sisters, Mrs. Bob Store, of Senath, Mo.; Mrs. Matthew Green, Mrs. Howard Jackson, Mrs. Jane Wadrop, all of Ely theville, Mrs. Alma Meredith o Memphis, and Mis. Allie Far rier of Caifornia; Nine grandchildren and tw great - grandchildren. He had lived in the Blytheville area since 1900. WASHINGTON (AP) - Former Arkansas Congressman Brooks Hays says he is waiting to determine the amount of encouragement arid support he gets from friends before deciding whether to enter the Arkansas gubernatorial race. Hays said he expects to announce his decider within 10 days. "My inclination is to run," he said On a television Interview program here, "Capitol Conver- saton," Sunday. "But I don't want to run unless there li t reasonable chance of success." Hays, a Democratic congressman from Arkansas from 1M3 to 1959, split with some of the leading party members in the state when he took a moderate attitude on Little Rock's racial strife. He was defeated in a write-in campaign by Dale Alford of Little Rock. Hays said on the program hat he and Gov. Orval Faubuj vent their separate ways after he troop-enforced desegrega- lon of Little Rock Csntral High chool, but recently their rela- ibnship has been cordial. Since leaving Congress Hays as served as president of the outhern Baptist Conference, a visiting professor at Rutgers University and in various ad- irlsory capacities for Presdent Tohnson. ily, Mr. Ford. and Mrs. Charlee Ranny Cullom spent tht weekend in Mwiphii ai houtt guest of Mr. and Mri. H. A. Nicholson, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. *. L. Wtds- worth wer« dinntr tuttti of Mr. and Mrs. Gr»dy Vtughn, Le« Place, in Memphis Monday ight. The occasion was to celebrate the birthday of W. L. Wadsworth Jr. The Viughni are the parents of Mrs. W. L. Wadsworth. Jr. the Tuesday night brldg. club met at the home of Mrs. W. A. Hogan Jr. with all tte present. Precedini g«mei a dessert course #ai served. . Game winners were Mrs. Ralph Robinson, high; Sallie Denton second high; and Mrs. John Crain, Jr. won bridge prize. The night circle of the Women's Society ot Christian service met »t the home of Mrs. R. H. Cumminjt, March 28 with nine members Md two visitors Mrs. W. A. Hogan, celebrated his 5th birthday with a party at Us home Wednesday afternoon. Favors of caliopes were given to the following guests attending: Mark and Scott Reed, David and Laurie Moon, Ricky Rogers, Gene Norton, Connie Thompson, Greg Griffin, Mit- chy Davison, Billy Tucker, Kim and Curt Hollis. fames, following which a cow- iey and Indian blrthdey cake and Ice creim were served, Mrs. Owens Sadler entertain, ed her bridge club Wednesday afternoon at her home with Mrs. Joe Cullom, Jr., Mrs. Jerry Cullom, Mrs. F. S. Reese, Mrs. Bill Tucker, Mrs. <3h*rle* The group enjoyed playing Ford and Mrs. June Chile* special guests. __^ ••••••••••••••••••••*• n COBB TOM BRITTAIN, 1 pJS. MOH- day, Cobb Chapel ••••••••*••»••••«••••• R.C. Farr & Sons OIL COMPANY "Serftas thii Are* Bin* 1W*" t6f QUALITY rtWDCCTS FAST DBUVtlX PHONTE PO 1-4KI •• Most Important Musical Event ever Presented! In Person! In Concert! WORLD - FAMOUS ENTIRE 90 PIECE ST. LOUIS Symphony Orchestra Directed by Famous Conductor f leaner OeCorua/fio flaying th» World' t Gnat Muite Wed. April 20th 8 p.m. Ntw 3,000 Star Ktnnetr Hijh Gym Advance: $1.75 per pewon— At Dear ^ $2.00 per Perion — Srude«»» $1.00 MAIL ORDERS - "SYMPHONY CONCERT" Bo» 811/KOTnett, Don McGill Succumbs Here Dan McGUl, retired farmer and longtime resident of Blytheville, died yesterday at Chickasawba Hospital. .He was 89. A native Kentuckian, Mr. McGill was a member >f the Full Gospel Church. He leaves his wife, Mrs. Annie McGill of Blytheville; A son, Barney McGill of Luxora; Six daughters, Mrs. Arzo Jipes,.Mrs. Gifford Sipes, Mrs. Owen Wallace, Mrs. Herbert Whitney, and Mrs. Jerry Elliott, all of Blytheville, and Mrs. Jeorge .Springer of Paducah, Kentucky; A brother, Logan MeGill of Blythevile; • Fifty grandchildren, thirty great - grandchildren; and one great great-grandchild. Sevices will be held Wednesday at 2 p.m. at Cobb Funeral Home chapel, with Rev. James Boren officiating. Burial will be in Maple Grove Cemetery. Gun Wound Kills Boy TEXARKANA, Ark. (AP) Timothy Murphy, 16, of Texarkana died Sunday of a shotgun wound in his chest. Miller County Sheriff Richard Birtcher said the youth was shot while he and his brothers were shooting at tin cans in the iront yard at their home. The boy was the son of Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Murphy. Birtcher said a shotgun with a homemade firing pin discharged and struck the youth in the chest. Young Murphy died about 15 minutes later in a Texarkana hospital. Old Chinese Tlick MONMOUTH BEACH, N.J (AP) — Equipment used in a federally financed study of pol- ution in Raritan Bay dams is protected in a unique manner It's inside a shed with a cOm nation lock, with the combi atlon written on the door, in linese, by project director Dr ung Y. Feng, a native of langhai. Mrs. R. B. Westbroofc, circle chairman, opened the meeting with a prayer and presided at the business meeting Mrs. Sudle Cecil presented the program, "Where The Women Are." She w»* atsisWtf by Mrs. Gerald Whlteside. Mrs Waymon Hollis, Mrs. Cummings, Mrs. Westbrcok. Mrs Charles Ford and Mrs. Garland trammel. Refreshments were served during the social hour. Prtstnf td fey Kennttt >rti Council Miuouri Arti Council. CANCER (Continued from Page One) bines cancerous cells take from the patient with chemical obtained fro mthe cells of rab bits. Then the combination i injected into the patient. His.body recognizes the ma ter as foreign and produces an antibiotics to. fight it. In the pro cess, Dr. Wolf said, the antibod ies may kill or retard the tu mor. The researchers, working with mice and human patients at Northyille State Hospital reported success with reducing cancers of the skin, liver and breast. BE SAFE LET US PROTECt YOUR PRECIOUS FURS AND WOOLENS IN OUR BONDED STORAGE VAULTS. BESTWAY Laundry Cleanen PICK-CT * DUJVUrt MEMBEB Main Science Shrinks Piles New Way Without Surgery Stops Itch-Relieves Pain Nrr York, H. Y. (If e«l«l) - F« tie first time science has found « new hMlint iubstance with' th« ttton- ihing ability to ahrlnk hemorrhoids, itop itching, and reliere pain-without surgery. In case after ca»e. while ftntly relieving pain, actual wduction (shrinkage) took place. M cut amazing of all-reiultl w»r» 10 thOMttfk «>»' •««•»« »•** aitonlsfcint »ttt«s«n<» Uke "Pitt* have eeutd to be a problem 1" The MCMt ti t MW hallni «*• lUne* (Bio-Dyne*)-aitMtetro! > worid-fimoue teaealch inttituU This suhst»nc« ii now »vailabl in ntpporitort or aintmtnt /on under the ntmt FHfvntlm OT. At all drug eounten. SHOP K R O G E R In BlyHieville For Best Food Buys Plus Top Value Stomps. Lots Of Free Parking U.S. Choke Tenderay ,.,., Kroger with Coupon Chuck Roast Mayonnaise Grapefruit J ;± 2 Graham Crackers Can Milk "-" 6 Twin Pet Pork & Beans Peat Moss Rose Bushes , 39 C Qc .,.„,. Qt. i •: -25< 129' - t SO Ib. Bog Priced From 79 c 13 - $ 1 10 - H 79' PECAN TREES PRICE .TiMiTiMiTiTiTiMiMiTiTiTiTi.',,', KROGER MAVONNA1IC ... 4V. •« with this coupon and M.OO •ddltlonal purcbui, «Ou4- tobacco. OM4 tbm Tim., 12th. (1) ' It costs the federal government 127,871 to educate a student at the Naval Academy In The expression "to be in the arms of Morpheus" means to be asleep, , WITH A MODERN ELECTWC WASHER & DRYER «M» X modem ehatrie weskeww ie_ ^ better etoHw en* «nd bmr MM KM ebemng ecHon IMVM no odor on your ctetnet, See yw.epjBay dealer nowfor your ekehie w lisjiow elivMeil • • • ill eaieMte Ark-Mo Power Co

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