The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 23, 1966 · Page 10
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April 23, 1966

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, April 23, 1966
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Page 10
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1M - BythevflH (Artt.T OwHsr Kew> - TUNING UP—Getting ready for the weekend's state band contests in Hot Springs are BlytheviHe High School members who received first division ratings in solo and ensemble contests last month in a Forrest City regional contest. They are La Gene Warner, Martha Burks; (second row) Nellie Adams, Celia Watson, Joanne McHaney, Suanne Saliba, Van Enderson; (third row) Paul Goetz, Charlie Plunkett, Mitchell Saliba; (fourth row) George Hubbard, Greg Ketchum; (rear) Band Director Bob Lipscomb. OBITUARY • Herman Walls Rites Today Funeral arrangements for Herman Walls of 217 Holland St. were held at 2 p.m. today at First Baptist Church, with Rev. Alvin Carpenter in charge. Burial will be at 2 p.m. tomorrow at Cross Roads Cemetery near Heber Springs. Cobb Funeral Home is in charge locally. A longtime BIytheville resident, Mr. Walls was the owner of Wail's Certified. Termite Service. He was a Navy veteran and a member of First Baptist Church and the Woodmen of the World. He leaves his wife, Mrs. Georgia Lee Walls of BIytheville A son, Steve Walls of BIythe- ville; A daughter, Evanda Walls of Memphis; His mother, Mrs. L. W. Gilbert of BIytheville; A sister, Mrs. C. L. Timmons of Van Nuys, Calif.; Four brothers, Dr. J. M. Walls of BIytheville, Virgil Walls of BIytheville, W. M. Walls of Los Angeles, and Guy Walls of Leachville. Pallbearers will be John Tyrone, Allen Rushing, Paul Burks, Alvin Huffman, Jr., Raymond Zachry, H. C. Blankenship, Wilburn Vancleve and Ted King. Man's Heart Has Sow's Heart Valve OXFORD, England (AP)-A 56-year-old man has been kepi alive for three weeks by a valve from the heart of a sow implanted in his body, a surgeon said today. The man, who was not identified, was spending his first day at home today. It is the first time that an animal-to-man transplant has been carried out in Britain. The man, who suffered a coronary, would have died without the transplant, doctors said. Alfred Gunning, 47, a consulting surgeon at the Radcliffe Infirmary, Oxford, transplanted the aortic valve from a sow's heart into the patient three weeks ago during an operation that lasted four to five hours. Gunning said the patient had a good chance of returning to normal health. FORREST CITY, Ark. (AP) —The State Advisory Committee to the U. S. Commission on Civil Rights meets here today to discuss civil rights problems in employment, voting and school desegregation. The meeting will be open to the public and schools officials, county court clerks, election commissioners, civic organizations and civil rights groups have been invited to attend. TOP RATED—Danny Bals of Gosnell received a superior rating in piano in Forrest City at a regional music contest at Forrest City last month. EVANGELIST - James B. Reesor of Memphis, missionary to the Philippines, will be the speaker each evening at 7:30 Sunday through Wednesday at Church of God, 20th and Cherry. Rev. Ernest Moates is pastor. Hankey Pankey Where It Can Be Found By BILL SIMMONS Associated Press Wriler Hankey pankey is where you find it, and there was talk this week about looking for it. To Wit: —The Highway Commission pushed ahead with its investigation of the Highway Department, firing Chief of General Services J. G. Meredith. —Meredith, claiming the commission's attitude was one of harassment, called for an investigation of the commission. —The Legislative Audit Committee was told it couldn't investigate everjihiing in the department, including salary increases, but decided to, anyway. —The Legislative Council got a recommendation for a top-to- bottom probe of the Highway Department and Highway Commission. Back of it all were the $2.1 million in unauthorized salary increases in the Highway Department. These were the unannounced increases which called illegal by have Gov. been Orval Daily Record Weather Yesterdny's high—73 Overnight low—64 Precipitation previous 24 hours (to 7 a.m. today)—none Precipitation Jan. 1 to date—13.36 Sunset today—6:38 Sunrise tomorrow'—5:18 This Bate A Year Ago Yesterday's high—91 Overnight low—56 Precipitation Jan. 1 to date—17.S3 FAIRFIELD, Conn. (AP) Henry A. Rudkin, 81, financier and founder of the Pepperidge Farm Inc., baking company, died Friday. Rudkin was also one of the original backers of talking movies. COLUMBUS, Ohio (P) Reynold E. Klages, 82, founder and chairman of the hoard of -olumbus Auto Parts Co., died Friday after a brief illness. Plages, who founded his company in 1912, was a former deputy chairman of the Federal Reserve Board Cleveland district. He was born in Delphos, Ohio. Read Courier News Classifieds Faubus, Highway Comimssion Chairman Wayne Hampton, Audit Committee Chairman Sterling Cockrill Jr. and state Sen. Jim Raney. * * * Raney asked the Audit Committee for a full-scale investigation of the affair. Cockrill asked Atty. Gen. Bruce Bennett if the committee could probe policies and management of the department. Bennett ruled that the committee, if it investigated, would have to limit its look to fiscal matters—which, Bennett said, does not include salary in- Negro Deaths Jack R. Graham Services for Jack Roosevelt Graham, 58, will be tomorrow at 12:30 p.m. at the First Baptist Church on Cleveland St., with the Rev. T. J. Greene officiating. Burial will be in Ml. Zion Cemetery. He leaves his wife, Mrs. Emma Graham of BIytheville; Three sisters, Mrs. Lucille Rogers of Chicago, Mrs. Beatrice Anderson and Ruby Graham of Leland, Miss.; Three brothers, Cleo Graham and Ben Graham of Chicago, and Ernest Graham of Michigan City, Ind.; And a daughter, Annette Graham of BIytheville. creases. (Webster's difines fiscal affairs as those involving public funds). Cockrill disagreed publicly with Bennett. The Audit Committee, meeting in Washington, Ark., voted to have a special Highway Department audit made. It would reflect salary changes through the end of this month. Committee members said they would have that audit before them when they meet in May, but they did not commit themselves to an investigation. This irked Raney, who called it proof that "the machine controls state government." In firing Meredith, the commission said he was uncooperative when questioned about the salary raises. Meredith was one of 55 top echelon Highway Department employes who got the fattest raises. Hampton also said Meredith was treasurer of a collection drive that resulted in the purchase of a new pickup truck for former Highway Director Mack Stugis. increases and, according to Hampton, threatened to fire veteran Highway Department employes if they told the commission about the raises. A longtime friend of Faubus, Sturgis is back at his old job of state purchasing agent. Meredith, in turn, recommended an investigation of the commission. He said the commissioners approached him in attitudes indicating interest in things other than fair inquiry or the truth behnd the raises. * * , * Hampton said he had nothing to hide and welcomed any serious investigation of the affair. State Rep. W. H. Thompson asked the Legislative Council to do just that — top to bottom, Highway Commission and Highway Department. The council decide next month whether to undertake such an investigation. Besides Meredith, the commission has fired Y. W. Whelchel, an assistant director of the department, for "being in on the scheme from the start." Whelchel has said an investigation will clear him. Sturgis approved the salary) State Sen. Fred Stafford de- fended Meredith and Whelchel before the Legislative Council. He said they were told what to do, under threat of dismissal; then they did it, and got fired, anyway, he said. Stafford didn't say where he got his information. Thompson and Stafford, both of Marked Tree, criticized the Highway Commission, claiming that its members gave preferential treatment to their own areas, and had roads built in areas despite contrary advice from professional employes of the Highway Department. Stafford even talked about impeachment of the Highway Commission members. The raises didn't come to light until an anonymous letter put newsmen on the trail of them. Since then, the raises have been revoked. The amounts paid have been refunded. The Governorship Raymond Rebsamen, 68, of Little Rock, a wealthy businessman, became the fifth Democratic candidate for governor. He pledged energy and ideas if he is elected, and said he would not conduct a lavish campaign. Eliza Thomas Services for Eliza Thomas, 75, will be at noon tomorrow at the Home Funeral Home Chapel. Rev. Lawrence Echols will officiate. Burial will be in New Hope Cemetery. She leaves four sons, George Thomas of BIytheville, Granvfil Thomas and Aaron Thomas, both of Memphis and Sam Thomas of Bakersfield, Calif., a brother, Aaron Thomas of Trumann, Ark. BOUND FOR HOT SPRINGS — Second division winners at Forrest City last month; these BIytheville High School bandsmen will try for state honors at Hot Springs this weekend. They are Linda Lou Lipscomb, Martha Burks; (second row) Bill Caudill, Carolyn Stewart, Margaret Lunsford, Paul Goetz, Brock Whisenhunt, Charles Yarbro, and Charles Plunkett: (third row) Barbara Cook, Judy Hasell, Louis Katz, Mike Davis, Stephen Deer, Gary Robertson, and James Haynes. At rear are band directors Bob Lipscomb and Don Jones. Congressman 007 WASHINGTON (AP) - The license plate on the car of Rep. Brock Adams, D-Wash., reads: 'REP 007." The freshman congressman says he has long been an admir- :r of James Bond—the secret agent known as 007 and played n the movies by actor Sean Connery. But that's not really the reason he has the plate, he says. Brock represents Washing- ion's 7th Congressional District. One-Fourth of Mankind (5) The Sage of Lu by Don Oakley and John Lone If thorVincela Virtuous, the People Wilt Be Also Do not do to others what you would not time them do to you. —Con/ttcitw China in the middle of the long, 900-year (Chou dynasty was a nation in political and 'intellectual ferment. As the old feudalism broke down around them and independent, constantly warring states arose, philosophers sought answer* to the ills of men and sodety. As armies clashel. so did minds, setting off brilliant sparks. The greatest of these philosophers was born in 551 B.C. in the small state of Lu (modern Shantung). Els name was K"ung vvtlO* JD0W 10 toft VTftw M GODnttiflflL TO Conftctus, the Ideal sodety was ruled by men of superior morality: "The virtue of the superior nun U lik*. wind tad tha virtu* oX Scholars Administer! Guided By the Classic Wisdom Through Right Relations, the State Is Ordered Nuclear Test Detected WASHINGTON (AP) - The Atomic Energy Commission reports it has received indications the Soviet Union detonated a low yield nuclear test Wednesday. The AEC announcement Friday said seismic signals "equivalent to those of a nuclear test in the low yield range" originated from the Soviet testing area in the Semipalatinsk re gion. Low yield tests are those with a blast equal to less than 20,000 tons of TNT. The AEC an nounced the receipt of similar signals from the same region on March 20. Some 128 species of fish inhabit Antarctic waters. Their trademark is large heads ant small bodies. Add Finishing Touch Answer to Previous Puzzle ACROSS 44 and Eve 1 the roast 46 Homogeneous 5 your hands 49 Challenges 9 My pen needs a 53 -. profit new 54 Moderating the people is like grass. The grass bends in the direction the wind blows." Confucius was not a democrat. In his society, each man knew his place. But since morality, and hence the right to govern, were the products of learning, there were no rigid class bars to individual advancement Neither was he an innovator: "I have transmitted and do not create anew." He believed Chinese society had reached perfection in the days of the sage-kings and preached * return to an antiquity that had never, existed. "The ancients . . . desiring to order wefl their states, first regulated their families. Thus ft society in which the proper relation. snips were observed— between tang and sub- Jccts, between friend and friend, between fatter aad ion, «to— would to on ot harmony. "Love people," said Confucius. Though he .set great store by ritual and observance of religious rites and believed that the universe was on the side of righteousness, Confucius had little use for heaven or an afterlife or disputations about the nature of a supreme being. "You do not yet know about the living," he said. "How can'you know about the dead?" Like an Oriental Diogenes, Confucius wandered from court to. court looking for an honest prince'who would put his teachings into practice. None would, and Confucius died in 479 RC. thinking himself a failure, unaware that his ideas, transmitted and elaborated and som«Umss distorted by generations of disciples, were to Influence more human lives tnan those of perhaps any teacher who ever 12 Shield bearing 13 Co by aircraft 14 Australian ostrich 15 Sweet liqueurs 17 Force; vigor 18 quarrel 19 Rags 21 Withered 23 Courtesy title 24 Trim branches from a tree 27 Rendered fat of pork 29 Large pulpit 32 Expunges 34 Foray 36 Cylindrical 37 as sand 38 Fly aloft 39 Noah's eldest son (Bib.) 41 Worm 42 Thus (Latin) 56 Biblical name 57 Arabian gulf 58 Implement 59 Twitching 60 Acquire knowledge fobs.) 61Saintcs (ab.) DOWH 1 Cleansing substance 2 Sea bird 3 Dismounted 4 Pauses 5 and the fiddle 6 The of the law 7 Range 8 Military installations 8 "Quote the raven,' 10 Turkish dignitary 11 Playful kiss (dial.) 16 Ocellus 20 Diadem 22 Demolishes 24 Permits 25 Mountain (comb, form) 26 Sycophantic 28 potatoes 30 Singing voice 31 Poems 33 Fine line of a letter 35 Arabs, for instance 40 Carpenter's tool 43 Sea skeleton 45 Spars 46 Distinct part 47 Opponents of the Bianchi 48 Interpret 50 A of color 51 Cry of bacchanals 52 Selections (ab.) 55 Chemical suffix BB Clubs Hove Meets The regular meeting of Armorel and Hickman BB Clubs at the home of Miss Ethel Holmes was called to order Wednesday by the president, Mi's, Ann Alvoid, A devotional and prayer was given by Mrs. Kathryn Dozier. Eye openers displayed were flower plants and fruit. Room decoration and window treatment were demonstrated by Mrs. Perry. The group dismissed with the club creed. Refreshments were served by the hostess. IN THE CHANCERY COURT FOR THE CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS MATTIE JACKSON BOWDEN PLAINTIFF vs. No. 16731 WILL BOWDEN DEFENDANT WARNING ORDER The defendant Will Bowden is hereby warned to appear in this Court within 30 days and answer the Complaint of the Plaintiff, Mattie Jackson Bowden, and upon his failure so to do said Complaint will be taken as confessed. WITNESS my hand as Clerk of the Chancery Court for tha Chickasawba District of Mississippi County, Arkansas, and the seal of said Court on this the 6 day of April, 1966. (SEAL) GERALDINE LISTON, Clerk By Betty Coates, D.C. Graham Sudbury 115 N. Second Street BIytheville, Arkansas Attorney for Plaintiff Marcus Evrard 126 W. Walnut Street BIytheville, Araknsas Attorney Ad Litem 4-9, 16, 23, 39 IN THE CHANCERY COURT FOR THE CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS MATTIE JACKSON WHITNEY PLAINTIFF vs. No. 16732 SYLVESTER WHITNEY DEFENDANT WARNING ORDER The defendant Sylvester Whitney is hereby warned to appear "n this court within 30 days and answer the Complaint of tha Plaintiff, Maltie Jackson Whitney, and upon his failure so to do, said Complaint will be taken as confessed. WITNESS my hand as Clerk of the Chancery Court for tha Chickasawba District of Mississippi County, Arkansas, and .lie seal of said Court on thii the 6th day of April, 1966. SEAL) GERALDINE LISTON, Clerk By Betty Coates jiraham Sudbury, Attorney for Plaintiff 115 N. Second Street BIytheville, Arkansas Marcus Evrard 126 W. Walnut BIytheville, Arkansas Attorney Ad Litem 4-9, 16, 23, 31 Remember Pay Your Paper Boy *•••••••••»••••••••»• SERVICES BY COBB FUNERAL HOME COURTEOUS SERVICE HERMAN WALLS, 2 p.m, Saturday, First Baptist Church. Seat Covers CUSTOM MADE $25 - $30 - $35 FACTORY MADE $13.50 to $22.50 Truck seats Exchanged, Boat Seats Exchanged, Custom built and covered. Complete Auto Upholstery Gilbert's 600 E. Main Ph. 3-6742 Special Special 'BIG BOY' Tomato Plants Each in its own Individual pot and selling for 15c Eoch or $1.50 Dozen Also Half Grown YARD PLANTS McADAMS GREENHOUSES 206 E. Davis

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