The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 11, 1967 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 11, 1967
Page 2
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Page 2 article text (OCR)

IBJ 1 (Continued from Pngf One) post parade ground, cheered as the President cut an anniversa- " rv cake and told them the only reason tor U.S. involvement in • Vietnam is to help that small nation defend itself from ag- j gressors. "You and I know," he told them, "that it is harder and tougher to ask for and achieve a restrained and limited victory. One could surrender— or start World War III— and do either without much help." ; . The only hope for honor, freedom and true peace, he said, lies in the "hard and true course between . surrender and annihilation." This course, he said, ."is the. one we must steer." Earlier, in -Ft. Benning, Johnson noting 1,200 families of men serving in Vietnam live hi the area, declared, that for them and other families of Americans in Vietnam, the war is "no academic question. It is not a topic for cocktail parties, office arguments or debate from the comfort of distant sidelines." "These Americans do not live on the sidelines. Thefr lives are tied by flesh and blood to Vietnam. Talk does not come cheap for them. The cost of duty is too cruel. The price of patriotism comes too high." At Pendelton the President and his party boarded helicopters which .took them to the flight deck of the nuclear-powered carrier Enterprise, the world's biggest warship. With Defense Secretary Rob ert S. McNamara at his side, he toured the ship, chatted with its men and watched day and nigh air operations from its decks. In his Atlantic to Pacific trip his first real barnstorming ef fort of the year, the President assumed a fighting stance Some saw his tough words as an effort to convince voters that his is the only policy that will sue ceed in Vietnam. At- Ft. Benning he askee Americans to erect a wall o wartime unity against an enemy "who will shatter against it." Soon, he predicted, Ft. Ben ning-and the nation will cele brate the end of the war. "Got grant that we may share in tha blessed day soon." The tour ends today with vis its to Tactical and Strategic Ai Command units and McConne Air Force Base -in Kansas, am to a Coast Guard station a Yorktown, Va. Mission Has Special Service A special musical service i being held at Mississippi Coun ty Union Mission at 7:30 tonight Rev. Sid Robinson of Tampa Fla., will speak briefly. The Ross Sisters, the Yarbr Trio, The Hancock Family, Th Harmonairs, Mrs. Alvin Jack son and Mr. and Mrs Kyle Lol lar will be on the program. Don Owen also will be pres ent. Rev. Robinson will speak a special services at the Missioi tomorrow afternoon at 2:15. Tasmania, the island state o the 'Commonwealth of Austra lia, was once called Van Die men's Land. WARNING ORDER In the Chancery Court, Chick asawba District, Mississippi Co unty, Arkansas. Batavia Corporation, A Tenn essee Corporation, Plaintiff vs. No. 17408 A. D. Patton and Helen Patton Defendant. The defendant, A. D. Patio is hereby warned to appear within thirty days in the court named in the caption and answer the compliant of the plaintiff Batavia Corporation. Dated this 26th day of October 1967 at 3:05 o'clock p.m. GERALDINE LISTON, Clerk By Opal Doyle, D. C. Elbert S. Johnson, Attorney James M. Gardner, Atty Ad Litem 10-28, 114, 11, 18 WARNING ORDER In the Chancery Court, Chickasawba District, Mississippi County, Arkansas. James Wallace, Plaintiff, vs. No. 17409 Eva Mae Wallace, Defendant. The defendant Eva Mae Wallace is hereby warned to appear within thirty d«ys in the court named in the caption hereof and answer the compliant ol the plaintiff, James Wallace. Dated this 26th day of October, 1967 at 3:00 o'clock p.m. GERALDINE LISTON, Clerk By Betty Coats, D. C. H. G. Partlow, Jr., Attorney Everett E. Barber Atty Ad Lltem ...-".:'•. :.«W»,,1H'.1U« WIGHT (Continued from Page One) | -F.N., City. i The little ole sign maker in f 31ytheville is Police Chief s 3eorge Ford. : Ford says the city still makes £ ts own signs. His department orders a re- lective material — with the ,ame of the street already im- Drinled on it— and the reflec- ive substance then is baked on a bare aluminum sheet, producing the sign. "We could make the entire hing ourselves, but it would ost three times as much," ord said. All the city's stop signs are reduced with the city ma- liine, he said. • "I think it's utterly ridiculous hat the police officials allow news reporters to filter through heir accident records and al- ow them to print the names and ages of persons involved in minor accidents. "This certainly can't be any or doing this " — A Citizen, of the general public's business, so what is the excuse for doing this" — A Citizen, City. The city police department exists to serve and protect the lublic. One way or the other — hrough fines or taxes — the mbiic pays the bill for what he police do. This being true, the Courier News tries to give its readers as complete a picture as possi )le of how effectively or inef Actively the police departmen 'unctions. On the whole police official are cooperative. Several years ago we asket for permission to examine tra! fie reports and our request wa granted. Recently we revised our meth od of reporting minor traffic accidents. Instead of listing al accidents, we now print only those in which charges ar filed and-or where an injury lias occurred. • "It beats me why anyone would take a little black kitten from someone else's yard op. Halloween night. A family of five was very fond of him." — Mrs F B, City. It beats me, too. Have you checked the city dog pound? Recently somebody "stole" my little girl's pooch and the rascal turned up at the pound. • "It beats me why the city spends so much paving streets where there are no homes ... even dead-end streets without a stogie home on them, such as one off Ash. "Yet, take, for example, Missouri between 1st and 2nd. There are not only ruts but holes a foot deep. I am sure these people pay their share for the so-called "Improvement Project." — Hopeful, City. . A very common mistake made when talking about street work is to confuse a city project with an Urban Renewal project. The work on Ash to which you refer was done by UR. The dead-end street to which you refer is 8th. When concrete for the street was poured it was not a dead- end street. It led to a compress. Since then the street has been cut off by putting up a fence for a little league baseball field. As far as the city paving dead-end streets in an improvement district, I checked with the mayor. Little says every street within the boundaries of a project — which is organized by the property owners in that area — must be paved. That is why the project is formed. Money to finance the work is obtained in the following way: The city pays half. Property owners on the street pay one- fourth. (Your neighbor, directly across the street, pays -his one-fourth, making up the other one-half the cost.) Property owners can pay their half by having it added to their property taxes over a 20- year period. The average yearly cost from $4 to $6, according to Little. So just because a person pays taxes doesn't mean he's paying for work done in an improve, ment district. The district has to be organized by the property owners in the area where they want the work done. Little says the number of improvement districts either organized or in the planning stage are becoming so numerous the city may not be able to get to all of them next year. However, all this Information doesn't explain why a paved street — such as the one you mention — is allowed to go to B nenry iviggs Henry Riggs, 62, died Thurs- • ay at Hie Parkview Manor - \ursing. home after a long ill- [ ess. Born in Oklahoma, he was ormerly a resident of the Mis- i issippi County Union Mission nd had been a resident here i ince 1957. He was a retired armer and leaves na immed- ate survivors. ( Services will be 2 p.m. Monay from Cobb Funeral Home hapel, Rev. Paul Kirkindall of- iciating. Burial will be in Dogwood Cemetery. James Senter Services for James A. Senler, 83, retired Keiser farmer, will be conducted at 2 p.m. tomorrow at Keiser Baptist Church >y Rev. Curtis Downs and Curis Cole. Burial will be in Memorial Gardens Cemetery, Swift Funeral Home in charge. Mr. Senter died at Osceola Memorial Hospital yesterday. A native of Fulton, Miss., he had lived in Keiser since 1933. He leaves his wife, Mrs. Martha Senter, Keiser; Six sons, R. C. Senter, Columbia, Tenn., Reggie Senter, Aurora, 111., and J. A, H. D. and Bobby Senter, all of Keiser, and Haska Senter, Osceola; Four daughters, Mrs. Paul Hunkapillar, Keiser, Mrs. Ivan Rounsaville, Blytheville, Mrs. Joe Harris, Memphis, Mrs. Jesse Glover, Fadens, Tex.; One brother, John Senter, Marietta, Miss.; Four sisters, Mrs. Wylie Jerrels, Mrs. Bill Thrasher, Fulton, Mrs. James Thorton, Wolf City, Tex., and Mrs. Volintine Griffin, Belmont, Miss.; And 28 grandchildren and 20 great grandchildren. Traffic Accidents Division and Ash Streets was the scene of a minor traffic accident at 10:10 a.m. Wednesday involving vehicles operated by Mrs. Nancy Curtis, 23, of 1105 Ward Lane and Ellis Fair, 34, of 2141 Simmons. Fair was charged with hazardous driving and Mrs. Curtis was ticketed for having no driver's license. No injuries were reported. Vehicles operated by Roy Thomas, 18, of- 2321 Birch and Lacey Bryeans, 54, of R o u t e Three, Box 664, collided in the intersection of Main and Division at 2:22 a.m. this morning. There were no injuries and Bryeans was charged with following too closely. Song Group Meets Sunday Mississippi . County Singing Convention meets tomorrow at 2 p.m at Full Gospel Tabernacle at Lilly and Vine. The meeting is open to the general public and is non-denominational. VIETNAM (Continued from Mge One) we demonstrated we have the ability to attack, to gain the initiative when we want to." At Dak To the North Vietnamese exposed their troops to a gunship helicopter to draw the chopper into range of hidden gunners, who shot it down. Three U.S. crewmen were injured. U.S. intelligence estimate that two or more full regiments of North Vietnamese are concentrated in and around Dak To. Maj. Maurice Edmonds ol Jacksonville, Fla., said: "We seem to have landed in the mid- die of the enemy and they don't seem intent on leaving - the area." South Vietnamese paratroopers reported killing 17 Communist troops late Friday just to the nortSi of the U.S. artillery base at Gio Linh on the southern edge of the demilitarized zone. Government casualties were reported as light. In the Mekong Delta, South Vietnamese rangers and infantrymen reported killing 80 Viet Cong and capturing 41 weapons in two clashes- within a few miles of each. other Friday, 112 (Tiiles west-southwest of Saigon pot. Perhaps — one of these days before you break an axle — the city will deposit some blacktop mix in the perennial potholes. • My apologies to (hose readers who have submitted questions I have not yet answered. Your letters will be processed as. soon as possible. MPPIHPI^ IFWo^fli^^^^^fliHRH " jHr ^BW^ "m JK<! ^^DHH^JI ON LEAVE - Pvt. Garland L. Needham, son of Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Needham, is home on a 14-day leave after finishing 19 weeks training at Ft. Polk, La. His next assignment will be at the NCO Academy at Ft. Benning, Ga. WJCflO 3V-to SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 12 :00 EINSTEIN The famous scientist's life and career, i n c 1 u d i n g hi forced depature from N a z Germany. J-00 MODERN WOMEN: THE UNEASY LIFE Documentary. The sense .0 frustration and confinemen felt by many of today's worn en and the causes. i:00 N.ET PLAYHOUSE Tale of Genjii. Part four o the classic Japanese drama. 4:00 THE MASTER OF SANTIAGO Story of Alvaro Dabo. A play by Henri de Montherlant set in Spain in the year 1519. 5:15 THE 50TH YEAR Aeronautics and Space Report. Work done by NASA's Langley . Research Center, Hampton, Virginia. 5:30 THE GLORY TRAIL Millionaires of Poverty Gulch, 'The story of gold mining. 6:00 THE RELIGIONS OF MAN Religion in the Hindu View of Life. The what, why and how of Hinduism. 6:30 BRIEF U. S. Army Sgt. Jack Jackson talks about recruiting. 6:35 PROFILES IN COURAGE JOhn Adams. Despite his candidacy for the General Court, Adams, played by David McCallum, serves as d e f e n s,e counsel for the British soldiers accused of murder in the Boston Massacre trial. 7:30 PEL Second Program. A new series, live and featuring timely events. See page 2. Weather Yesterday's high— 62 Overnight low— 55 Precipitation previous 24 hours (to 7 a.m. today)— .62 Precipitation Jan. 1 to date— 3S.2A Sunset today — 4:58 SUP'-ise tomorrow— 6:30 This Date A Year Ago Yesterday's high— 71 Overnight low— 37 Precipitation Jan. 1 to date— 42.35 AGRICO (Continued from Page One) ble that work will begin early n 1968. "This means that you'll have a wider highway with a better surface on it. I understand the stockpiling of material already las started." In his brief remarks, Shook said that employment at Agrico now is about 120 — half of them Agrico people and the other half maintenance personnel. IN THE PROBATE COURT FOE THE CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS. IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF PERMELLA C. ROBERTS, No. 4591 NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT AS EXECUTRIX •Last known Address of Decedent: 2139 Edwards Street, Blytheville, Arkansas Date Of Death: October 27, 1967. An instrument dated July 9, 1964 was on the 3rd day of November, 1967 admitted to probate as the Last Will and Testament of the above named decedent, and the undersigned has been appointed Executrix thereunder. A contest of the Probate of the Will can be effected .only by filing a petition within the time provided by law. All persons having claims against the estate must exhibit them, duly verified, to the undersigned within six (6) months from the date of the first publication of this notice, or they shall be forever barred and precluded from any benefit in the estate. This notice first published the 4th day of November, 1967. Geneva A. Ranker, Executrix c/o Gardner & Steinsiek, Attorneys P. 0. Box 773 Blytheville, Arkansas 11-4, 11 PRIVILEGES AUTHORIZED AS SECOND CLASS MAIL Blytheville Courier News BLYTHEVILLE. ARK. ZIP - 72315 Harry W. Haines, Pulilishor 3rd at Walnut St. Blytheville, Art. Published daily except Sunday Second class pustiigc. paid at Uiy thevillo, Ark. HO.ME DELIVERY RATES In Blythevilli and towns in the Blytheville trade terrllory. Oally 3.10 per week BV HAIL PAYABLE IN ADVANCE Within sn miles of Blytheville $8.00 per year More than SO miles from Blythevfllc $18.00 per year inilllllllllllllllill«lillllllllNNIII«'''MI|llll!llllllllllllllllll Services By COBB FUNERAL HO! INTEGRITY LOUIS LEE, services 2 p.m Saturday from the chapel. MBS. ADA C. HOBINSON, services 10 a.m. Monday from the Immaculate Conception Catholic Church. HENRY EIGGS, services 2 p.m Monday from the chapel. •'riiiiiriiiiriiii'f.iiiiiiiiiiViiriiiiiiii'ii'il'i'iiiiJir-i'iii'iiiii'iiiiii'fi'iii'i.i'ii 1 . 1 . FUTURE PUNISHMENT Future punishment for the grievous sins committed in this life is admitted by all who accept the authority of the Word of God. As to ihe nature anri duration ot this punishment thsre is a wide difference of opinion. There are few indeed who know that the teaching of orthodox theology- was manufactured by theologians and is not based upon facts concerning this doctrine that are found in the Bible. The time for a restudy of what the inspired Book has to say about this subject is long past due. John Stuart Mill, the famous English philosopher, once remarked that when compared with the doctrine of endless torment any other objection to Christianity sinks into insignificance. These words were spoken at a time when all Christians believed in, what they called "hell" on principle and enjoyed describing it in terras as grisly and crude as they could manufacture. "Eternal conscious torment" are (he words generally used to state the position of church theology on the nature and duration of future punishment. If these words express the mind of God, they are well and good; but if they do not, they are a slander against the truth and should be abandoned. A Biblical belief in the nature and duration of future punishment should come about as follows: The New testament should be read carefully and every passage that has any possible bearing upon this subject should be carefully noted. The translation of these passages should be checked against the original Greek to make sure we are considering what God. said rather than some .incorrect version. Then an honest interpretation or understanding oi what God meant by what He said must be arrived at. All prejudices and preconceptions must be put aside at the start. It is only by following such a course that one can arrive at the truth set forth in the pages of God's Book. In times past many Christian men proclaimed some very coarse a,nd crude ideas concerning future punishment. These ideas were so repugnant that compassionate men rejected the idw that "the miser would have molten gold poured down his throat," or that "the damned shall be packed like brick .in a kiln, and be so bound that they cannot move a limb, nor even an eyelid; and while thus fixed the Almighty • shall blow the fires of hell through them forever." Such coarse and revolting ideas hivi been abandoned by most Christians, but very few have any nil Biblical Ideas to take their place. Otis Q. Sellers, This Is i messj|« In our Newipiper Evinitllsm Prefect, W» sesk to servi those who desire a better imdwsUnding.ol God's V/oid. A package of liter- alure will bi sent lite to all who rtqutsl II. You will not be visited, THE WORD OF TRUTH MINISTRY P.O. Box 36093 los An gtlw, Cllif. 90035 What's your pleasure? What would you like to see more of-or less of-jn the Courier News? Simply check the following appro- priate column. Some- ON THE FRONT PAGE Always times Never Local News — " — - ~'~" r National, International News < — — Dateline •- — "•"*• ' " It Beats Me —- — -"-"" • , ( 511 ON THE INSIDE -;| Editorials — **""*, ™ .• •> The Doctor Says ' — "— "" ""' •S.'IT Sunday School Lesson — — - ~— ::,: •>,*! Showbeat -*— ""•*• "*"" ;,„ Today's Investor — — "^" ,',= Biossat and Cromley — — — \ Sports V - — — - ~ - ; Wildlife Stories — ' — - — Society ' •*-"** " " ~~""" ' Holland News — '• ^~ "•— Wilson New ' — ~— — Luxora News — ~~ —~ Calumet News — ~ •"- ~~~ In and Around Blytheville -- — • "— - -— DearAbby - — — ~"~ Astrological Forecast . - — ' — *- — *" Farm News — — "~ v Bootheel Beat —^ -"-** ~~~ — Jacoby on Bridge — ~ -"•- "^** • f.-r-.f WKNO-TVIO ' -~ — — •;: ; ,',*!-. I am • • - •• ; (Malt) (Fem»l«) If Teen-ager Check Here ~~~*~ ,f : * * * 1 ! Clip entire survey form and Mail to: Survey -; Courier News "'"_"• Post Office Box 1108 .-" Blytheville, Ark. In return for completing the above, I would like to h»ve the following FRS> a . classified advertisement run in the Courier Newp some time during the next two ;.' "_'' weeks (in 25 words or less you may list some item for sale, 8omett>W| y«>V want.,,-,, to buy, a lost pet or object you would like returned, etc. No advertisement? for p)*e- es, of business or for rental of real estate accepted in thU offer.) „„ 1 (Be sure to include phone number or address where necessary) ^••••••••^^^••^^••^^••'^

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