The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 18, 1966 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 18, 1966
Page 3
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Blythevllle (Ark.) Courier News — Saturday. June 19,MM - Pif* ^A/\ ^J I LV\ 1^ t W w •iiiiuiiiuiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiuiiniiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiniipii^ W. M. DAVIDSON Woman's Society of Christian I end with Mr. and Mrs. Albert Service of First Methodist Church in Manila met for its first meeting oi the new year at the church June 7 with nine members present. ' Mrs. W. M. Davidson, program chaiman, presented the program, "Strangers No More." She was assisted by Mrs. Vaughn Shownes, Mrs. W. A. Thieme and Mrs. Albert Scott. . The program was closed with the group reading the affirmation and prayer in unison. The president, Mrs. Glenn Holmes, was abseent and Mrs. Davidson presided at the business meeting which followed. The minutes were read and approved, Names of the sick were given to the sunshine chairman to receive cards. Pledges wer« collected and the treasurer gave her report. Reports were heard from other officers and committees. Mrs. Scott closed the meeting with prayer. Mrs. J. 0. Rook served punch and cookies during the social hour. Big Lake Country Club Ladies Golf Association met Wednesday June 8 at the clubhouse. During the business session, Mrs. Doris Shelton presided. It was decided that nine ladies would attend Ladies Day at the air base in Blythevilie which was Thursday, June 9. A report was given by the bylaws committee. The remaind «r of the meeting was spent in discussion o[ the Ladies State Tournament to be held at Cherokee Village, June 20-25. This is to be a flight tournament. A large group plan to attend. The meeting adjourned until the next meeting which will be in July. A group of students, members of the French class of Manila High School and their instructor, Mrs. Francys Faulkner, left Thursday for a trip to Vichy, France, where they will spend four weeks studying French at the University of Clermont. Those making the trip with Mrs. Faulkner were her son, Bill, Nicky Stutts, Steve Bright, Rodney King, Paulette Robbins and Junie Walker. They were joined by Cathy Eoff of Dell and Mrs. Glina Harden of Monette High School. The group left Memphis by jet Thursday night for New York. They left New York Friday afternoon. Following completion of the course the group plans to visit Switzerland, Paris and Brussels. Mrs. Jimmy Miles and children of Fayetteville spent a few days last week visiting Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Miles. They were enroute to Ruffin, N. C., for a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. I. J. Blackwell. Mr. and Mrs. C. L. McGinnis and Mrs. Ella Thiele of Chicago were Tuesday and Wednesday guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Pierce. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Dean Pierce and sons of Farmington, Mo., visited several days this week with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dean Pierce and Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Ballard. Hugh Pate and son Tommy of Anderson, S. C., were weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. E. McCulley. Miss Martha Jane McCulley left Wednesday for Camp Marymount near Nashville, where she will be g camp counselor this summer. Miss Rosann Holt spent a few days last week,in Dumas visit- Scott and Mrs. David Garner. Mr, and Mrs. Sharon Fleeman and son of Ironton, Mo., were guests last weeek of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Aionzo Fleeman. Mr. Fleeman and his grandmother, Mrs. Minnie Ballard, spent last weekend with Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Fleeman and son in Rison, Ark. The Fleeman's son, Tim, accompanied them home for a visit with his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Aionzo Fleeman, and other relatives. Mrs. Elmer Threlkeld re- from Flint, Mich., where she was called to be with her daughter, Mrs. Lois Connors, who had major surgery. Her granddaughter, Darrylynn Ballentine, accompanied her home for a visit. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Brooks and son Randy of Memphis spent the weekend with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charley Fleeman and Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Hampton. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Decker and family of Huntington Beach, Calif., are guests of his brother- in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Dudley. Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Gammill, Jr., moved Tuesday to Leachville to make their home. They were visited Sunday by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Aionzo Fleeman. Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Mobley and son Eddie and Mrs. Pleasant Mobley returned home.Wed- nesday after a weeks vacation in Washington, D. C., and the Smoky Mountains in North Carolina. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Lamb and children of Oak Ridge, Tenn., are guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Leon Donner. Sunday guests of the Donners were Mr. and Mrs. P. S. Capehart and children of Holland and Mr. and Mrs. Gerlad Donner and children of Manila. Jodie Taylor of Leachville is visiting her grandparents this week. Mr. and Mrs. John Greenwood and children of Little Rock visited last week with Mrs. Pleasant Mobley and Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Mobley and son. Gene Holt, Jr., spent several days last week in Jonesboro visiting Sharon and Billy Gene Davidson. Mr. and -Mrs. Barney Threlkeld, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Threlkeld and family and their houseguest, Dr. Frank Threlkeld of Claremont, Calif., attended a family reunion at the home of Mrs. Dan Pritchett in Piggott Sunday. L. E. Mobley enrolled last week at Ole Miss College in Oxford, Miss., for five weeks summer course. Monday guests of Mrs. Aionzo Fleeman were Mrs. R. P. Hunter and son of Leachville, Mrs. Mary Lovell of Blythevilie, Mrs. Sharon Fleeman of Ironton, Mo. Mrs. Leonard Phillips, Mrs. Ruby Stanfield, Mrs. Charlie Henry and Mrs. Hubert Ketcii- um of Manila. Mrs. John Fleeman is a patient at St. Bernard's Hospital in Jonesboro. Mr. and Mrs. Bobby Johnston and son of Luxora were Sunday guests- of Mrs. Rice A. Johnston. Miss Melissa Threlkeld of Campbell, Mo., spent last week with her grandmother, .Mrs. Gladis Hester. Other guests were Mr. and Mrs. John Holland of Grand Haven, Mich. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Gates spent last weekend in Searcy visiting their children, Mr. and Mrs. Dewayne Scott and fam- ing Mr. and Mrs. George Adams I ily. Their grandchildren, Sonja and Cathy Scott, accompanied them home for a visit. Another granddaughter, Regina Darr of Monette, is also visiting them. and son. Mrs. Lavern Fudge and children of Rockford, 111., and Mrs. Sallie Barnum of Benton Harbor, Mich., arrived Saturday for a two-week visit with Mr. and Mrs. Dore Barker and other relatives. Mrs. George Dillion left Friday for Gary, Ind., for a visit with her husband and children. Mr. Dillion will accompany her home and remain for a month's vacation. Mrs. Emily Jolliff is recuperating at the home of her son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Bud Jolliff, after having been dismissed from Rodman Hospital in Leachville last Monday. Guest* of Mrs. J. 0. Rook last week were Mrs. Josie Cook of Hobbs, N. M., and Mrs. Lorinda McPherson and Mr. and Mrs. Gene McPherson of Paragould. Spec. 4 David Garner, Spec. 4 Ray Cramer and Pvt. 1C Robert McConnell of Fort Leonard Wood, Mo., ipent Uii wiek Dr. Frank Threlkeld of Claremont, Calif., is spending two weeks with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Threlkeld and family. Mrs. R. A. Scott visited her father, L. V. Waddel! at the Veterans Hospital in Poplar Bluff last Monday. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Griffin and son Rick and tJieir granddaughter, Kathy Adkins, visited Sunday in Memphis with Mr. and Mrs. Lowell Gibson and family. Junior R. A. boys of First Baptist Church left Monday for a week at the Baptist encampment at Ravenden Springs. They were accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Costner. Kenneth McWhirter and Cletis Batton will remain it'the camp with the boys. Those attending were Barry Baker, Michael and Barry White John Bjsrd, Sherrell Gran, Kfr vin Adkins, Tony Costner, John David Evans, Freddie Fleeman and Chuck McWhirter. • Mrs. Billy Vance and children of St. Charles, Mo., are spending two weeks with her par ents, Mr, and Mrs. Raymond Scott and Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Vance. Mrs. Richard Gates spent last Thursday in Rives, Mo., visiting Mr. and Mrs. 0. A. Martin and family. Mrs. Ruth Smith visited her brother, Earnest Burton, in Lepanto Wednesday. Mrs. George Adams and son Gregory spent the weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Davidson. Dr. and Mrs. Leonus Shedd and daughter of Little Rock visited Monday and Tuesday with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dan White and family and Mr. and Mrs. I. D. Sbedd. Other guests of the Shedds this week are Mr. and Mrs. James Felts and children of Benton, who are also visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Felts. Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Smith who moved recently to Jonesboro to make their home spent Thursday and Friday with his mother, Mrs. Ruth Smith. Mrs. Smith accompanied them home Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Brownie Harris of Trimble, Tenn., spent Saturday night with Mr. and Mrs. Everett Adams. Mrs. Warren Erney and daughter Shawna Lynn of Wichita, Kans., are visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. 0. B. Wagner and family. Faye Holt is attending the Band Clinic at Arkansas State College for three weeks. Mrs. Jerry Simpson and children of Paragould visited Mrs. Rose Downing Saturday. Harry Chapin of St. Louis visited his father, Joe Chapin, who is a patient at Baptist Hospital in Memphis. Mrs. Jake Kirkland and children of Wichita, Kans., and Mrs Bob Bartholomew and children of St. Louis are visiting their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed McMasters. Mr. and Mrs. George Tullos of Memphis announce .the birth of their first child, a son, born June 3. The baby has been named George Dale II. Mrs. Tullos is the former Miss Mary Jane Randle, daughter of Mrs. Mary Randle and the late J. T. Randle. Mr. and Mrs. Aionzo Fleeman and Mrs. Hubert Kitchum visited Saturday afternoon in Paragould. WARNING ORDER In the Chancery Court, Chickasawba District, Mississippi County, Arkansas. GLYN D. ROE, Plaintiff vs. No. 16804 CHRISTINE R. ROE, Defendant The defendant, CHRISTINE R. ROE is hereby warned to appear within thirty days in the court named in the caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, GLYN D. ROE. Dated this 2nd day of June, 1966 at. 1:15 o'clock P.M. GERALDINE LISTON, Clerk By Betty Coats, D.C. Elbert S. Johnson, Attorney 215 W. Walnut Street, Blythevilie, Arkansas James M. Gardner, Atty Ad Litem 6-4, 11, 18, 25 -D ear 'Shop' for a Father / IL & ttren (McMufht ijradlut* !ae.) ••IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIINIIIIIIHIIIUIIIinilllllllllitlNIUINW HEAD START AT CARUTHERSVTLLE Some 88 pre-school age children enrolled Monday in Caruthersville's Head Start program. Above Mrs. Fern Anders, one of the instructors, is shown going over a story with Jimmy Turner, Henry Warren and Melissa Wattle. The school will be in session for eight weeks under the direction of Mrs. Lenora Muir. (Courier News Photo) logical Astro * Forecast „ By CARROLL H1GHTEB ~ To determine your forecab.. not* paragraph opposite dates, whicll 'nclud* your birth dat* Sunday GENERAL TENDENCIES, A wonderful Sunday — day and evening — to plan future important activities. You get a great deal from services and studies of all types. A peaceful attitude toward others can set the .pace for. them, as well, since others could also be under tensions and pressures of one kind or another. ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Sitting down with kin and laying your plans on the table will help them to know what you have in mind and cooperate fully with you. See how to improve house, surroundings. Set wheels in motion. TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) You are thinking very clearly and cleverly right now and know where your efforts should be trended, so get busy and see those who can help you to reach your aims. This could be at some church service, also. Catch 'em as they are coming out. GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Going to whatever social affairs can be helpful in making the contacts you want is wise now. Look over your property first and see what you should do to improve same. Sit down with paper notes. and pencil and make IN FAVOR —White is the No. 1 color in all fashion categories for '60, and Maid of Cotton Nancy Bernard chooses it for « dashing rain and shine outfit. In water- repellent cotton whipcord, the coat i> distinguished by smart welt learning tnd pocket detailing. By Peter Cent* ol Pumpkin Corner. MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) You are able now to get into outlets that really satisfy for wfcich you have had little leisure time ere this. Dress in finest style. Make the right impression on persons who count. LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Fine day to be with person w ith whom you have romantic understanding and come to a wonderful meeting of minds. Plan seriously for the future. Avoid getting' off on unnecessary tangents that lead nowhere — or into trouble. VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) That influential friend you have will now give you the advice and ideas you sorely need in order to advance in the near future. Go to social affair in P. M. Make the contacts that are right. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) More activity in social circles land showing your fine talents can enhance your reputation and possibly bring fame as well. Participating in civic matters could possibly be the right means. Keep busy. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) You have all kinds of hovel ideas coming to mind, so you had better make a note of them so that you do not forget the most important. Be more interested in the sciences, religions, etc. Study. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) You are very intuitive now and can better understand what it is you want to do, where to go, etc. Wrtie to those out - of town and get advice, etc. you need. Be more active, progressive. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) A good day to sit down pleasantly with associates and talk over future plans wisely, sensibly. Also get into matters that are civic in nature. Plan bow you are going to handle them well. AQUARIUS (Jan. II to Feb. 19) You can plan your time to iodud* both the practical tod McNiutbt Syndicate, Inc. the aesthetic and then get busy. Helpers at home will go along with you if you discuss wisely, clearly. Find relaxation tonight that pleases you. PISCES (Feb. -20 to Mar. 20) A perfect day for having the kind of recreation that most pleases you, gives you feeling of well being and camaraderie with fellow man. Plan activities early. Get a fine glow of happi- W YOUR CHILD IS BORN s " r l ^ ,, k "* all TODAY...he, or she, will always have good commonsense ideas and those in higher brackets will gladly give your progeny much support and backing. Studies that deal both with the artistgic and the practical should be nicely combined here. The chart is very good for important selling of big items, property, etc. Send to as fine a college as you can. Be very careful of the diet early. Give sports, also. MONDAY GENERAL TENDENCIES: A strange day and evening, and if you try to force issues or make drastic changes you can find yourself in a peck of trouble. However, a serious analysis of your present position, plus using charm and tact to tone down discontent brings success. An early - morning planning of the day's activity is wise, since you can then carry through with decision and precision. ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Impatience could cost you a pretty penny today and self-control is required, also listening to what kin have to suggest. Handle basic affairs first. Show that you are imbued with practicality. TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) You are highly magnetic today and have a better opportunity than others to find success in whatever enterprise is of pitch and moment. Show particular talent in whatever artistic. Deal in high - priced materials. GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Don't try to force your will on those who do not think as you do today, or your scheme may bomerang. Improve your property and be practical. Don't fritter away valuable time. MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Instead of feeling sorry for yourself, get busy since the planets are .with you and you can gain your aims quite easily. Don't be so much of an introvert. Expand and extend your horizons. LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Avoid those gossips and get busy with confidential work and problems- that have been bugging you for some time. Have a more pleasant mien and attract others to you. This is especially true in romantic leanings. VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) If you carry through with what higher-ups expect of you, your reputation can be enhanced instead of lessened and pocketbook become fatter. Get into civic work. It will become more appealing as you carry on. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Although you get ideas toward different outlets than those you are accustomed to, be steady and carry through with present set-up. Strengthen it. A letter may be worrisome, but take it in your stride. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Although you want to fuss and fume over what someone else has done, a clam-like attitude is best. Think how to solve agreeably. Fine ideas are proffered to you that you should quickly follow. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) You can get into troublesome" quarrels with others if you don't control temper, so be made, get work done, etc. Avoid tbe public somewhat. Make fine plans with loved one. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Why waste time finding short-cuts or getting out of obligations? Team up with assci- ates and do,your share of work and, reap fine profits. Situations come' up that show just what your true position is with others. . AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Important you carry through with obligations instead of running out to some tangent or other. Laboring diligently brings co-operation and respect of coworkers. Evening is fine for light entertainment. PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Better plan to get outside obligations attended so that you avoid any altercations that are apt to occur at abode. You are able to please others by being creative. Put finest talents to the test. IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY he, or she, will be one of those very high - strung children who requires a calm and poised attitude on the part of parents or guardians to rely on for. stability in early youth, plus diet, much care given to tiie enough rest gotten, and right sports indulged in. The artist is very much in this chart, the dancer, or the field of nursing, research, etc. Be very patient with your progeny. Be loving. The famous Boardwalk at Atlantic City, New Jersey's largest seaside resort, dates bck to 1896. All Work Guaranteed 18 Years Experience BILL BEARD Auto Body Paint & Glass Works 2213 Birch St. (Rear) Ph. PO 3-8345 Card Of Thanks We wish to thank our wonderful friends for the food and Ilowers they sent during our bereavement. Thanks to Rev. Horold Littrell of the Church of Christ and to Cobb Funeral Home for their services and understanding alter the death of Buford Clarence Marvlson. Special thanks go to Mr. »nd Mrs. B. H. Hays and the Hays Store Employees, ui* Cotner-Bevtngton Division Employees. May God Bless each and every one of you. The Harrison Family DEAR ABBY: I am a divorcee with a 13 - year - old son. This lad has delivered me an ultimatum. He is to have a "father" of his own by the next Fathers and Sons dinner at the "Y." I have tried to assure him that I've been looking, but haven't found one yet. He has threatened to get his own, and believe me, Abby if you could see some of the playmates he brings home, you would understand my concern. When I say I have been looking I am not joking. I have joined the church choir, Parents Without Partners, Girl Scouts (leader), and have even volunteered to chaperone teen dances hoping to find an eligible male my age. I have even gone to some of the better bars and lounges thinking I might meet a nice, lonesome guy who wants a ready - made family. No dice. There IS one young man, however. He's my age. He doesn't drink and doesn't date. ; (He's shy.) I think I can wrangle a date with him. Should I go after him (subtly) or should I be honest and tell him what I have in mind for him? "LOOKING" DEAR LOOKING: If you TELL him what you have "in mind," you are out of yours. Now you deliver your son an ultimatum. Tell him you are not about to sit across the breakfast table lor the rest of your life with a hastily grabbed off character just so HE can go to the next Fathers and Sons dinner at the "Y." DEAR ABBY: A good-looking woman, who doesn't have such a hot reputation, lives near me. Last week I saw one of my friends in the market, and she said, "I saw Milton (that's my husband) driving down the street with Bobbie (that's ;the woman with the not - so - hot repuation) the other day." I laughed it off. When Milton got home that night I asked him how come he was riding around with Bobbi in his car. He said she was walking toward home, so he gave her a ride. When I asked him why he didn't tell me about it, he said he forgot. Do you think he could really forget? Or should 1 check with Bobbie to see what her story is? SMELLING A RAT DEAR SMELLING: Don't check with Bobbie. If your; husband has behaved himself in the past, believe him. If he hasn't, believe him anyway. A man who is playing games with a woman of not - so • hot reputation is not about to parade her around in broad daylight. . DEAR ABBY: I am 19, Charlie is 21, and we .have been married for 7 months. Last night Charlie's mother called us long .distance and asked us if we couW take her 13 - year - old daughter off her hands and try to straighten her out. She says the girl is so wild and boy - crazy she can't handle her. .-• ; My mother - in • law has been married and divorced four times, and she isn't even 40 yet. I feel sorry for her, but I don't know how we can take the girl. Both Charlie and I work all day and we're living in a small apartment with only one bed. I hate to refuse to help my mother - in law, but how can we tell her we just can't do it? SOFT - HEARTED DEAR SOFT: Have Char' lie tell his mother that yon are in no position to give the girl the time and attention required to "straighten her our." Suggest that she seek help from her local guidance clinic or Family' Service association. The girl obviously needs professional, counseling. Fianklin once said, "If a man could have HALF his wishes, he would double his; troubles." (No wonder someone told him to go fly a kite: Problems? Write to Ab'By, Box 69700,. Los Angeles, Cal., 90069. Far :a persona! reply-, inclose a stamped, self-addressed envelope. - : --'-(^ Hate to write letters? Send $1 to Abby, Box 69700, -Los Angeles, Cal., 90069, tor Vtt>- by's booklet, "How to Writ* Letters for All OcsiJionJ.'' . COTTON GINNING —At the gin, cleaning equipment first removes burs, sticks, dirt, leaf trash, and other foreign matter. Then it moves to the gin stand wh'ere>- lint a separated from seed. BILL OF FARE; Sunday, June 19th ;. ENTREES Southern Fried Froglegs Broiled Calf's Liver W/Onions Chopped Beef Steak '-'• Broiled Trout Almondine "; Seafood Combination Crabmeat Cocktail Louisiana Shrimp Served with Appetizer, Salad, '. Vegetables, Drink & Dessert We Speeio/ize In Fine Steaks - Sea Foods • Prime Rib Phone PO 3-8168 For Reservations Private Dining Rooms for Banquets and Parties DRUMMER BOY MOTEL AND RESTAURANT BIythevilles Newest and Finest Restaurant 1020 S. Division PO 3-8168

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