The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 25, 1967 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, November 25, 1967
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Page 2
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— Wyfttvffl* (Ai*.) Courier !?«* — 8iturf«y, ITovtmtor JJ, 1W OOPS. . .This ready-mix cement truck, owned by Wright-Mix Concrete Company of 619 South nth St., rests on its side after toppling into a ditch late yesterday afternoon. with a full load of cement. The driver of tfce truck was unhurt and employes were busy this morning trying to clean up flit mess. (Courier Newi Photo) WIGHT (Continued iron) Pag* One) biology and zoology classes. "It beats me how some people can disregard school crossings when oncoming traffic has stopped to let children across, One morning when I had stopped to let a group of children cross a street, 14 cars passed them in the opposite direction and not one stopped. I finally had to get out of my car to stop the traffic before the children were able to get to the other side." — Anonymous, City According to Police Chief George Ford, what you have described constitutes "failure to yield right-of-way to a pedestrian." Such a violator would be subject to arrest. Municipal Judge Graham Sud bury said that while it is impossible to determine what fine would be levied against a guilty party in such a ca»e 2nd Army Mixup Occurs By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Even as a Tennessee soldier was reunited with his mother who had thought him killed in action in Vietnam, a California couple reported another Army niixup in bodies returned from Vietnam. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Adams of Chico, Calif., said they were told their son was killed in action and prepared for his funeral: Then they were told Thursday he had been relisted as missing in action. . A casket which the couple believed carried the body of their Soviets Bloat - SAM Kills WASHINGTON (AP) - The Soviet-built surface-to-air missiles used by North Vietnam have been successful in knocking out American planes two per cent of the time, not 50 per cent as claimed by a Soviet writer, the Pentagon says. The Defense Department statement Friday was in response to a report by Soviet cor. respondent Yevgvny V. Kobel- Kobelev, writing in tfie Soviet magazine Life Abroad, reported that new North Vietnamese units which went into action in August have downed an average of one U.S. warplane for every two of the so-called SAM missiles fired, for a 50 per cent kill rate. The Defense Department said about 1,300 SAMs have been fired at American planes since Ang. 17 with 26 planes knocked down—a two per cent kill rate. The Pentagon added that a total of 4,800 SAMs have been launched against the raiding US. planes and that so far, 102 planes have been lost. Again, thl" Pentagon said, this reflects a-fivo per cent kill rate. HBie United States has official- lyjacnowledged the loss of 755 American planes in action over Ijpfth Vietnam. Conventional ai&jaircraft artillery is credited byJU.S. military officials with ddwning most of them. **"• i — .— i— i i - i. Defectors Do Not Want to Talk MOSCOW (AP) - The Soviet foreign ministry told the U.S. embassy today that the four American sailors who left their ship in Japan and came here to protest the Vietnam war do not want to meet an embassy representative. On instructions from Washing, ton, the embassy asked the foreign ministry Wednesday to arrange a meeting with the four. But today's reply left the embassy no further line of action !o reach the defectors. The young sailors also do not want to meet Western newsmen, Soviet spokesmen said. ^ They are Richard D. Bailey, of Jacksonville, Fla.; John hael Barilla, 20, of Catons- vilte, Md.; Craig W. Anderson, 20, of San Jose, Calif., and Michael A. Lindner, 19, of Mount Pocono, Pa. They last appeared in Moscow on Wednesday and it was not known whether they were still Were. The four said they came here on their way to a neutral country where they could work against the U.S. war effort in Vietnam. i son, Spec. 5 John R. Adams, 21, arrived at the Oakland Army Terminal earlier this week. But the Army told Adams it was another soldier. In Washington, the Pentagon said that young Adams, crew chief on a helicopter which was shot down by the enemy, was reported missing Nov. 9. Subsequently, the Pentagon said, the remains of another soldier named Adams were mistakenly identified as those of John R. Adams and the Chico couple were told on Nov. 17 that their son had been killed. An Army officer visited them to make arrangements to bring the body back to Chico and the parents planned the funeral for SCHOOL (Continued from Pag? One) rolled to return and in addition we'd like to, invite those adults who would like to attend to enroll," Harris said. The program deals with What the educators call "basic" education. This is reading and writing for the most part ... although the classes aren't only for illiterates. "If the adults can read and write we will help them improve these skills," Harris explained. Essentially, the work is • for those people who have not completed the eighth grade. There is no charge for the instruction or textbooks. Classes meet on Tuesday and Thursday nights from 7 until 9 at Franklin, Robinson and Lange elementary schools. Robert Wiley and Bill Livingston are in charge of the program. next week. When the body was positively identified and proved not to be John R. Adams, his name was removed from the killed in action list and was relisted as missing in action, the Pentagon said. The other soldier's family then was notified of his death. "We're not even sure now it was our son that was shot down," Adams said in Chico. "It's like we've been through Sleutel Infant Dies in Illinois Laura Kay Sleutel, four- months-old daughter of Airman and Mrs. Dave Sleutel, died yesterday in Melrose Park, III. Her mother is the former Juanita Pugh of Blytheville. In addition to her parents, she is survived by her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Harris, formerly of Blytheville, now of Melrose Park, and Mr. and Mrs. George Sleutel of Carbad, Calif. Funeral arrangements are incomplete and will be announced by Cobb Funeral Home. Mrs. Smiley Mrs. Pankey Smiley, 83, died Nov. 18 in St. Louis She leaves two daughters, Martha Taylor of Chicago and Leora Moore of St. Louis; One son, Bill Smiley of Carson Lake; One sister, Betty Smith of St. Louis; Eleven grandchildren and 42 grandchildren. Services will be at 2 p.m. Sunday at True Light Baptist Church, Swift Funeral Home in charge. NOTICE OF PETITION TO QUIET TITLE TO REAL ESTATE AND WARNING ORDER Henry Adams, and the unknown heirs, devisees and descendants of the said Henry Adams, if any, are warned to appear in the Chancery Court for the Chickasawba District of Mississippi County, Arkansas, within thirty (30) days next after the first insertion of this notice, to answer a Complaint filed against them in said Court by M. J. Koehler, of Blytheville, Arkansas. Notice is hereby given to the general public that a Petition has been filed in the Chancery Court for the Chickasawba District of Mississippi County, Arkansas, by the above named M. J. Koehler, to quiet and confirm his title to the following property which is situated in ^ the Chickasawba District ofj Mississippi County, Arkansas:The west Forty-five (45) feet of Lot Number Ten (10) in Block Four (4) of the Edwin Robinson Addition to the City of Blytheville, Arkansas, as shown by recorded plat of said addition. All persons who claim any interest in the lands so described or any lien thereon are herby warned to appear in said Court and show cause why the title of the Petitioners to said lands should not be confirmed and quieted. All persons are warned that unless they do appear and assert their claim, the allegations of the Complaint and of the Petition for confirmation of title will be taken for confessed. GERALDINE LISTON, Clerk Chancery Court Clerk Marcus Evrard Title Insurance Building 118 West Walnut Street Biytheville, Arkansas 7231$ Attorney for Petitioner 11-4, 11, 18, 15 Rev. Thrash Brodie Services for Rev. Thrash Brodie, 85, who died at 2 p.m. yesterday at Chickasawba Hospital, will be at 1:30 p.m. tomorrow from the New Galilee Baptist Church at Burdette, Rev. A. T. Taylor officiating. Burial will be in Sandy Ridge Cemetery with Home Funeral Home in charge. He leaves one son, Walter Brodie, of Kansas City, Mo.; And two sisters, Mrs. Minnie Halliburton of Halls, Tenn., and Mrs. Pearlie Gibson of St. Louis. Notice is hereby given that the undersigned has filed with the Department of Alcoholic Beverage Control of the State of Arkansas for a permit to sell and dispense beer at retail on the premises described as; Coffee Cup Cafe, 116 W. Main, Blytheville, Mississippi County. The undersigned states that he is a citizen of Arkansas, of good moral character, that he has never been convicted of a felony or other crime involving moral turpitude; that no license to sell beer by the undersigned has been revoked within five years last past; and that the undersigned has never been convicted of violating the laws of this state, or any other state, relative to the sale of alcoholic liquors. Application is for permit to b? issued for operation beginning on the 17th day of Nov., 1W7, and to expire on the 30th day of June, 1968. K. M. Larkin, Applicant Subscribed and sworn to before me this 17th day of Nov., 1967. Charles A. Hindman, Notary Public. My Commission axpirn: Dec. 14, 1969. 11-11, » this twice ... We don't know whether to. get our hopes up or not." Pfc. John W. Guinn, 23, whose family had thought him dead and buried, was reunited Friday with his mother, Blanche Guinn, at the Tri-City Airport near his hometown of Elizabethton, Tenn. •'God .bless you! God bless you! Oh, God bless you!" she said, over and over, as her son embraced her, then Mrs. Guinn fainted. Six younger brothers and sisters watched the reunion. Mrs. Guinn's heartbreak- borne for two weeks—has become that of Mrs. Samuel H. Tichenor of Louisville, Ky. It was her son, Pfc. Quinn W. Tichenor, 23, also serving in Vietnam, who was buried in Guinn's grave in the East Tennessee hills Tuesday along with a wristwatch intended for Guinn's Christmas. Nagging doubts as to Guinn's death caused.an uncle to seek a doublecheck. Then the Army Wednesday confirmed through fingerprints that Guinn, indeed, was alive and Tichenor had been buried in his place. Attorney Drafted EASTVILLE, Va. (AP) Robert C. Oliver, newly elected Commonwealth's attorney of Northampton County, is in the Army. Oliver, 25,' was inducted last week, less than two weeks after Ilis election to a four-year term beginning Jan. 1. Under Virginia law, Circuit Judge Charles M. Lankford Jr. may appoint a prosecutor to substitute for Oliver while he serves two years in the Army. Incumbent Baxley T. Tankard did not seek re-election. He plans to retire. Rats Hopeless Case? COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) Birth control pills may be the best solution to the problem of eliminating rats, researchers at Ohio State University say. A project undertaken in cooperation with the new State Department of Urban Affairs involves feeding a high-powered version of "the pill" to the disease-carrying rats in an effort to curb the rat population. Jack Shumate, the urban af- 'airs department coordinator, says "killing rats isn't the answer. You can't get them all. and any relief would be only ;emporary." Trees Still Go .CARSON, Calif. (AP). - Mr. arid Mrs. John Swanson sent miniature Christmas trees to their servcemen sons overseas and some of their buddies both last year and the year before. Their sons, Army Sgt. John Swanson and Marine Cpl. Wayne Swanson, are home this Christmas. But the trees are going out just the same—50 :wo-foot-high artificial trees. The trees will go to Southern California servicemen in Vietnam whose names were provided by the USO. Stinking Money ENCINQ Calif. (AP) - If their conscience doesn't bother two bank holdup men, the stinking money they got away with will. At gunpoint, manager Elizabeth Miller gave them $1,594 Friday at San Fernando Valley Bank. But first she broke a plastic vial attached to the money wrappers and containing a foul- smelling chemical. Police later found the getaway car, abandoned and smelly. (each east must itinf ar fill I on its own merits), the average fine in » right-of-way violation is $10 to $25. "However, if the offense involved hitting a child, that would be something else," Sudbury said. "! realize there are weightier problems for you to consider, but alter two weeks my curiosity is getting the better of me. I come through the park (Walker Park) quite often going to work. Can you please tell me why there is a barbed wire fence in the middle of the park, running about half way across? It seems to accomplish no purpose, as it's low enough to climb, high enough to get under and doesn't fence to get anything." — M.E.W., Armorel. About the time the Northeast Arkansas District Fair got underway the fence was put up to keep motor scooters, bicycles and automobiles from driving across the park and through * stand of newly - planted trees. Joe McHaney, Fair treasurer, says the fence will be left up until the trees get a little bigger. And while on the subject of Walker Park, some persons might have been wondering why the jet trainer on display there now rests on the ground instead of being elevated as it was originally installed. Ted Johnston, president of the Jaycees, said the plane was lowered for the benefit of Ely. theville's little people. Th craft was purchased for smaller children to play on, he said, and having it on the ground not only makes'it safer for them but also "it will stabilize the wings." (Which means it will be more difficult — the JC's hope — for the bigger kiddies to jump up and down on the wings and tear" them to pieces as. some already have attempted.) Questions or complaints should be addressed in care of mis column. Letters need not be signed, and names will be withheld on request. GOURMET GUIDANCE .may be done by computer soon. Among the equipment displayed daring the Business Equipment Manufacturers Assn. show in New York recently were these two video data terminals linked to a computer which helps this young lady select a steak house from the more than 10,000 restaurant! in New York City. After tapping out her dining preferences on »typewriter keyboard, the terminals provide her with a Hit of seven ponibilWei followed by a complete description of each, from prices to specialty-of-tne-houte. PEACE (Continued from fuge One) troops it reportedly has on the island and threatened to land its own forces .unless they were withdrawn. The threat, backed up by Turkey's superior strategic position and greater military might, triggered troop movements in both countries and the possibility of imminent fighting. Turkey has demanded, besides removal of .any Greek troops in excess, of treaty provisions, the return of arms seized from Turkish Cypiiots after the Nov. 15 fighting and payment of compensation for those killed and for property damaged. The tenuous situation caused the State Department to fly out 500 American women and children to Beirut Friday in chartered airliners. Most of the group were dependents .of U.S. government" .employes and many lived in a coastal area where it was. thought Turkey might land troops. Some of the women .wept at the airport as they arrived carrying what they could jam into a few suitcases. Most were put up at Beirut hotels. At the same time, nearly 1,000 British women and children moved in" a motor convoy loaded with clothing and bedding from Nicosia to the British base at Dhekelia, 35 miles away on Cyprus' south coast. Santo Clauses Get It Laid on rh« Lin* NEW YORK (AP)-Be neat, sweet-tempered, don't a r g u e, and avoid garlic and onions. It could be good advice for everybody, but 30 graduates of a school for Santa Clauses had it laid on the line for them Friday. The graduates, who will do street duty during the Volunteers of America's 71st Christmas campaign for the needy, were given this further advice by Hal Confclin, dean of the school: Wave to passers-by, wish them a Merry Christmas and ring your bells loudly; don't lean on your chimney or stand in front of it; keep your uniform neat, and your whiskers straight. Cot Saves a Life VENETA, Ore. (AP) - Their house was destroyed by fire Friday, but Mr. and Mrs. Carl Duke still consider themselves fortunate. Mrs. Duke was awakened when the family cat jumped on her head, and she found the house filled with smoke. She picked up b*r baby and ran out. wj<no ^J'V-to . SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 28 1: THE SOLITARY BILLIONAIRE J. Paul Getty. America's only billionaire talks with Alan Wicker. !:0 DIALOGUE: MARTIN BUBER AND ISRAEL Documentary. An examination of the Jewish state and the dilemmas facing her people. :0 N.E.T. PLAYHOUSE Tale of Genjii. Part six of the classic Japancese drama. 1:00 VILLANOVA JAZZ FESTIVAL Collegiate jazz organizations in the eastern United States. r. 15 TEETH ARE TO KEEP Dental Health. Tips for the youngsters on proper care. :30 THE GLORY TRAIL Eyeball Witness. The men most responsible for giving the West its reputation. :00 THE RELIGIONS OF MAN Basic Concepts in Hinduism. Brahman, the Hindu God, and Hindu teachings. i:30 BRIEF To Be Announced. -.35 PROFILES IN COURAGE Grover Cleveland. Destroying his chances for .re-election, President Cleveland, played by Carroll O'Connor, opposes what he considers are unjust benefits for Civil War veterans. f:30 PBL Fourth Program. Timely and e) MONDAY, NOVEMBER 27 >:0 ALL ABOARD Behold The Graceful Acrobats For preschoolers. :00 JOURNEY Grand Tour. The European continent. i:30 THE BIG PICTURE Weekly Report. The U. S. Army in action around the world. :00 WHAT'S NEW Top Hand. Vacation on a large IDD Mon. WKNO :30 SMART SEWING Child's Pinafore. Quick and easy sewing with machine attachments. :00 CONVERSATIONS WITH ERIC HOFFER The Ordeal of Change. Mr. Hotter discusses how change affects, an individual's selfes- teem. ':30 ECONOMICS Endless Alternatives. Practical problems in the public economy. :W SERENADE Festival of Music. Pianist Kenneth Burky plays Sonatina by Endre Szervanszky. '30 WHAT'S NEW Top Hand. Vacation on a large Texas ranch. :00 ALL ABOARD Behold the Graceful Acrobats. For preschoolers. :30 CHANNEL 10 TRAVELS Grand Tour. The European continent. :00 RECITAL HALL Joann Freeman, Pianist, Fan- tasiestucke, Opus 12, by Robert Schumann. :30 THE FRENCH CHEF The Endive Show. Four French ways with Belgian endive. :«0 N.E.T. JOURNAL To Be Announced. Witch newspapers for program description. By the time firemen arrived he house was a loss. Three oth- r children were at a neighbor's ouse overnight and her hus- and was at work. "That cat has a home in our amily for the rest of its life." ,lrs. Duke said. Daily Record Weather Yeeterday'l high— 50 OverntsHt low— 37 Precipitation previous 34 BOU« (to 7 a.m. today) — none Precipitation Jan. 1 to date— .#,35 Sunaat today— 4:51 Sunrise tomorrow— 6:44 ThU Date A Year Ago TMterday'e Wen— M overnight low — 48 Precipitation Jan. 1 to date— 43.«7 ' World Deaths CROTON-ON-HUDSON, N.Y, (AP) — Gordon Smith, a member of the broadcast news staff of The Associated Press for 21 years and former reporter and eidtor on the Milwaukee Sentinel, died Friday. Smith, a native of Madison, Wis., retired from The AP 18 months ago. He was 66. OTTAWA, Canada (AP) Sen. Alexander Baird of Newfoundland, a member of the Liberal party, died Thursday after collapsing in front of the Parliament buildings. Baird, 76, was appointed to the lifetime senate in 1949 by Prime Minister Mac- ehzie King. FORT SCOTT, Kan. (AP Former U.S. District Judge Eugene Rice of Musogee, Okla., died Friday at the age of 76. Rice succeeded former Gov. Robert L. Williams as federal judge for the Eastern Oklahoma District in 1937. Arkansas News Briefs By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS WASHINGTON (AP)- Army Sgt. l.C. Harold E. Corabie, hus- aand of Mrs. Inez Cumbie of Hope, has been killed in action in the Vietnam war the Defense Department announced Friday. The department released the names Friday of 49 servicemen killed in action and Cumbie was included. EUFAULA, Ala. (AP) - The Alabama Highway Patrol reported Friday that Charles Henry Neal, 34, of Leachville, Ark., was killed when a tire on his car blew out causing the vehicle to overturn. Authorities said the accident occurred on U.S. 82 west of here. SILOAM SPRINGS, Ark. (AP) — Siloam Springs residents will vote Dec. 26 on a $500,000 bond issue which would result in expansion of the Webb Wheel Division of the American Steel & Pump Co. The expansion would increase employment from 160 to 175. FORT SMITH, Ark. (AP) The Army Engineers have ap- jroved preliminary engineering jlans for a new bridge across he Arkansas River between Fort Smith and Van Buren. An- nouncemet of the approval was made Friday. .WASHINGTON (AP)-A pro- sosed rate increase of $45,904 a year on natural gas sold by Louisiana Nevada Transit Co., of Adfl Okld to Do Queen Ark was suspended Friday by the Federal Power Commission. The commission levied the five month suspension at the request of De Queen, pending a hearing. Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Kansas, Missouri and Nebraska are the six states in the "corn belt" of the United States. The income tax as we konw it today became effective on March 1, 1913. Ho Bedridden OSLO, Norway (AP) - President Ho Chi Minh of North Vietnam was unable to attend the Soviet Union's 50th anniversary in Moscow earlier this month because he was seriously ill and bedridden, the Norwegian newspaper Dagbladet has reported from Hanoi. The dispatch, from correspondent Joergen E, Petersen said Ho continued to lead tha government from hisi sck bed. Petersen reported, however, that the man apparently tabbed to be Ho's successor is Pham Van Dong, 57, North Vietnam's present premier. He is regarded as "the dove of North Vietnam," Petersen wrote. Moscow-U.S. Air Service in Dec. NEW YORK .(AP)-^r Regular air service between -New ' York and Moscow will begin on of about Dec. 15, says a Soviet airline spokesman. The hew Russian IL-62 jet, operated by , Aeroflot, touched down Friday at Kennedy Airport after a flight from Washington. Dmitri I. P.etrov, head of a Soviet technical delegation, told newsmen that talks in Washington with Federal Aviation Agency officials were successful. He added that some questions still had to be ironed but- with the Port of New York Authority and Pan American World Airways, which will fly to ttie Soviet Union under an air agreement and also service the Russian plane here. Green Hornet Has Another Girl SANTA MONICA, Calif. (AP) — The wife of actor Van. Williams gave birth Friday night to an 8-pound, 13-ounce daughter, the couple's third. A spokesman for Williams, television's Green Hornet, said only boys names had been discussed by the couple prior to the birth at Santa Monica' St. Johns Hospital. Willams and - his wife have two other daughters, Nina, 10, and Tia, 6. He is father of twin girls by an earlier marriage. Teller Not Impressed .SPOKANE, Wash. (AP) - A man tried to rob a bank here Friday but teller Maxine Rotan wasn't impressed. She threw her money on the floor and pressed a holdup alarm when the man approached her teller's cage with a sack wrapped around his hand. After, all, said Miss Rotan, ''I knew the police would be right here." The bank is next to the police station. It took officers less than two minutes to respond. Booked on an armed robbery charge wa» Arthur Le Messurier. iMiiiniiiiiiiii • ,"•"-!!!"• •mini illinium Services By COBB ^•i ^^ m0 m^ FUNERAL HOME INTEGRITY LAURA KAY SI.EUTEL, If rungemenls Incomplete. j'.si'iiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiniBiiiwiiuiiiKumiiyiimiiHiiiiiiiii

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