The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 30, 1966 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, May 30, 1966
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Page 3
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(Ark.) Courltr N«w» - Monday. May M, MM- Fife Three LITTER EXPRESS—A tradition of the Old West is being applied to the national litter-prevention program in the Southwest where instead of the Pony Express it's now the Litter Express. In a campaign originating in New Mexico, horseback riders are being encouraged to carry saddlebags for stowing their own trash as well as litter picked up along trails. Fully equipped express riders here are Betty Lou Purvis, 18, Miss Teen-age New Mexico of 1964, and Jennifer Bates, 16, of Albuquerque. Maverick To Get Action By BOB THOMAS AP Movie-Television Writer MONTE CARLO, Monaco (AP) — The man who did not break the bank at Monte Carlo was the American actor James Garner. It was strange indeed to find By Lines ...By You (EDITORS NOTE: Tfcls column is for use by the readers. Material submitted will not be returned. All material should be typed and double-spaced and is subject to editing. Writers should r'gn their names and. in the cases of students, should give their apr. Names will be withheld on request.) The Man and Space time is past when man may hitch his wagon to a star, His wagon's now a space- bound ship 'mid elements ?/ war. He must reach up and grasp • s.tar and hitch it to his wagon And, weightless, stalk the outer space to slay an airborne dragon. Katherine Newman Echols NEWS QUIZ MAP ANSWERS OUT OF TOUCH — The "hot line" between Washington and Moscow is in operation again after being routed around an engineers' strike in Finland. (2) VITA L SHUT-OFF — The United States refuses to issue export permits for high performance computers by France in its nuclear weapons program. (7) EKKOK IN TITLE — President Sukarno was wrongly named president for life, Indonesian strongman, Gen. Suharto, declares. (10) KIDNAPER IS SLAIN — William llollenbaugh, 44, is shot and killed near Shade Cap, I'a., and Ihe J7-ycar- nld girl he kidnaped and belt) hostage for a week is found unharmed. (4) NEW TYPE DRAFT — In Montreal speech, Defense Secretary iMciS'amara proposes that every young person in Ihe United States be asked to give two years service to bis country, either in the military, the Peace Corps or in some other voluntary work. (5) DISASTER AT SEA — Ship founders in Philippines typhoon; 1.16 of 282 are rescued; others are victims of raging seas and sharks. (1) OLD "HARDWARE" — Ar- chcologists from Pittsburgh find choppers, scrapers and axes used by the earliest American 50,001) to 100,000 years ago in eastern United States. («) STILL CHAMP — Ca s s i u s Clay successfully defends heavyweight boxing erown by stopping Britain's Henry Cooper in the sixtb round of a London bout. (3) TWO LEGS — Kauai King, Kentucky Derby winner, wins the second leg of the Triple Crown by taking Ihe $181,500 Preaknesi at Baltimore. (8) REBELLION CRUSHED — Da Nang Buddhist rebels seeking lo overthrow Viet Premier Ky are subdued after week-long stlfie. <») Garner in the frescoed, high- ceilinged roulette room of the legendary casino. After all wasn't he the fastest draw-poker man of the West as Bret Maverick in the television series that brought him fame? The presence of the film star stir. He wasn't even noticed. The grim-faced players were too intent on watching the fickle numbers. It may be just as well that no one observed Garner's play. Oldtime "Maverick" fans would have been distressed by bis conservative style. Having starred in "36 Hours," he favored 36, which turned up surprisingly often. "Now I'm only behind a thousand," said the actor as he cashed in his chips after the night's winnings. * * * The casino provides welcome diversion for Garner while he is here for beginning scenes of MGM's "Grand Prix," a $6-mil-| lion racing epic in Cinerama. The rangy Oklahoman neither drinks nor partakes of the gourmet delights of France. "I would much rather be back in California," he confessed, "but nowadays you have to go where the action is." He will be seeing plenty of action in "Grand Prix." Director John Frankenheimer has planned me film as the definitive work on European car racing. Of course, Director John Sturges also has the same plans for Warner Brothers' "Day of the Champion," which will also be shooting in Europe this summer, Steve McQueen starring. Champion drivers generally come in more compact sizes, and special seats had to be constructed in Hie movie's racers to accommodate Garner's 6 feet, 3 inches. i ' Debate Grows on Campus Birth Control By HEREDITY MOSS and LOUISE POLIS Moderator Magazine (Written for Newspaper Enterprise Assn.) NEW YORK - (NBA) - It began when it was published that Dr. Roswell D. Johnson of Brown University had given contraceptive pills to two unmarried coeds from Pembroke College, Brown's female counterpart. Dr. Johnson immediately was accused of contributing to "unmitigated promiscuity." He replied that he was "helping to build solid relationships," adding that both women involved were "mature people, .already engaged, and both referred to me by clergy." He said that it is common practice to prescribe the pills well before marriage, so that they may have time to take effect. The issue was clearly stated and debate on the nation's campuses was underway. Today, it flourishes. * * * Many colleges, such as San Jose State in California, flatly claim that it. is not the health center's duty to prescribe such pills. Dr. Thomas Grey, director of San Jose's health service, explains that married students requesting birth control devices are referred to physicians off- campus. At George Washington University, the Student Senate recently passed a resolution urging the "dissemination of birth control information and devices by the University Health Se-vice." President William Graham Cole of Lake Forest College says, "I am acutely aware of the pressing needs of students for help in the area of sex. It is not simply that they need information. More than that, they need help in attitudes, in their sense of values." As a SIECUS * * * board member of (Sex Information and Education Council of the United States), Cole said that his organization "can make a> invaluable contribution — not by preaching or moralizing, but by providing the materials and the atmosphere which will help students to resolve their problems in a mature and healthy way." The U. S. National Student Association last September called for a resolution for health centers to provide information and birth control devices to students requesting either. Major opposition to the bill came from Catholic school dele-1 gallons, though the bill exempt- j ed campuses where "institutional religious teachings are in conflict with the use of birth control measures." The amendment was pissed minim the word 'devices,' a deletion whicn caused considerable outrage. In a recent survey by the University of Pennsylvania, it was found that 55 per cent of the females polled felt birth control pills should not be given out by the health center. They felt it would encourage premarital sex, it was not the function of the university, and that students could easily go to private doctors anyway. Students who replied in favor suggested that distribution would prevent unnecessary marriages, and that it should be the decision of the individual student and doctor rather than a matter of university policy. Said one coed, "I'm not sure about the pills, but I feel student health should give advice and help, since they are supposedly concerned with student welfare. It is for information as well as cures, and it cannot change morals. Competent advice is better than street corner lessons." Dr. Paul Scrode, head of buted by a specialist. "Though the pills may not affect the majority of girls in any detrimental manner," Dr. Scrode says, "it is still necessary that a personal physician be available for consultation, and we simply don't have the facilities or staff to do this." One Penn coed suggested that "the best pill is abstinence." Courses la physical hygiene are offered at Purdue University, and according to Dr. Lyall W. Combs, director of student health, no stand on birth control is advocated in the class. He did say, though, that the university coeds who request premarital counseling and birth control information are e couraged to begin oral contraceptives before marriage. He explained the pills are hormones, and are used by physicians for other purposes. "This dual nature of the drug decrees that an individual judgment in each cast must be followed," Dr. Combs said. At the University of California at Santa Barbara, the health renthood chapter, The Rev. Juilius S. Scott Jr., Acting University Chaplain at Brown, gets at the heart of most campus concern about the pill when he says: * * ¥ "This situation patently docu- . ments the moral ambiguity'of the contemporary university campus, the collapse of tight ethical systems, the insufficient cy of shibboleths, and the necessity for tough - minded conversation about the nature of moral life in our times." Pennsylvania's Student Health j service refers all interested stii- should be supervised and distri- dents to the local Planned Pa- four Choice 3 DIAMOND PRINCESS RING Or 3 DIAMOND DINNER RING S Brilliant diamonds set in the newest 10-KT. : ; Gold mounting. Proven cream makes wrinkles diminish or vanish in 2 weeks With a substance new to cosmetics, named Genava, aging skin can sfart look, ing younger and younger- not older and older. After a two-week trial on a selected group of women, a •noted dermatologist reports on the ingredients in Genava: "Disappearance of smad wrinkles was accomplished in two-week period; even the very deepest wrinkles showed very great improve, menf 'Dr. W. P also comments. "the small superficial wrinkles responded dramatically." And he adds that the skin was "more trans- lucent and smoother in appearance." These results are nothing short of amazing. And it took a new cosmetic com* pound to do it. Genava was developed by the trustworthy Nina laboratory. Designed to be used twice daily — under make. up and overnight— it is ab»' sorbed instantly by th« skin. Start using Genava today. In just two weeks your wrinkles will vanish, or diminish greatly. Skin! becomes more translucent,' smoother. You will look gloriously younger! 1.65 oz. $3.50; nina'sgenava STEWART DRUG STORE 220 E. Main PO 2-2822 .Uribute •.Jo.* I o When you are asked to buy a veteran-made poppy, do it with a big smile on your face. And remember that it is the most grateful, ten-cent investment you can ever make! Across America thousands of men and women poppy sellers are offering you their once-a-year opportunity to personally thank the uniformed lads who made the supreme sacrifice . . . and those countless boys in hospitals who may never be physically fit again. If your patriotism means more than merely lip service, buy and proudly wear your remembrance poppy. We Salute Our Town! BLYDEV1LE FEDERAL SAVINGS & LOAN ASSOCIATION 200 N. S.co»d St. Hram PO 3-4561 ONTGOMERY WARD NO MONEY DOWN-MONTHS TO PAY CLEARANCE Many Unadvertised Specials To Choose From! Reg. $2.79 BOY'S JEANS . . $1.99 420 Dupont Nylon, Sizes 2 to 6x Reg. $1.19 Boys' KNIT SHIRTS. . . .77c Assorted colors, 100% cotton, sizes 3 to 6x Tenfured Ladies' NYLON HOSE. .pr.59c Values to S1.39 One Lot Bras and Sports GIRDLES...... 67c Reg. to S1.99 FIBER RUG . only $5.97 Only One 6' X 8' Inlaid LINOLEUM. i orig. price Samples reduced Large Selection of MATTRESSES & BOX SPRINGS. 39" and 54" widths L\ SUITE . . $159.88 Reg. $199.95 Plastic Window CURTAINS. . . .$2.97 Reg. $3.49 to S4.98 BIG SAVINGS Reg. $29.95,20" Portable FAN $24.88 Thermostatic 3 speed control Electric Ice Cream FREEZER.... $15.88 Reg. 19.43, super insulated polystyrene Airline 6 Speaker Stereo-Radio Comb. $188 AM/FM radio, walnut cabinet, diamond, needle, reg. $269.95, only one. Signature Deluxe Coppertone ELECTRIC RANGE $138 Only one. Reg. $219.95 Reg. $19.95 POWER BRUSH . $5.88 For cleaning rugs and carpets, fits most vacuum cleaners. ^__ ••<* Deluxe Signature DISHWASHER . . $158 Under counter model, reg. $199.95 Automatic Signature DRYER $109 IS-lb. capacity, aqua color, only one, reg. $179.95 Reg. 69c Furnace and Central Air FILTERS. ..... 19c Assorted sizes Reg. $2.59 qt. ENAMEL. . . ,qt. 47c Assorted colors. 80,000 BTU Furnace CENTRAL HEAT. Only one, reg. $149.95 $97 Reg. $8.50 sq. roofing SHINGLES . . sq. $4.97 3 tab, 235 Ibs., green and gray Reg. $99^95 PISTON PUMP. 450 gal. per hr. PEG BOARD., Reg. 88c $50 47c Reg. $74.95 8" TABLE SAW. $49.88 with stand Reg. $24.95 SABRE SAW $16.99 Selection of Aluminum LEVELS i price reg. $2.98 to $6.49 Wrench and SOCKET SET . . i price Reg. from $24.50 to $54.95 180 AMP, Arc WELDER. . . .$69.88 Reg. $105 Steel Shelving Units ... i price Reg, to $12.88 Saw Horse STANDS $2.88 Reg. $7.90 1/2 H.P. Electric MOTOR $12.88 Reg. $18.50 Reg. $15.99 ,6ft. SLEEPING BAG..$11.97 Reg. $10.99 Rod & REEL SET . . . $6.97 Boat WIRING KIT . . $2.97 Reg. $4.99 406 W. Main, ph. PO 3-4591. Hours: Men.-TuM.-Wid.-Fri. 9 to 5; Thur*. I Sat. 6 to 8

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