Blytheville (Ark.) Courier News — Monday, Jamary «, 19W — Page Thret Daily Record Weather ! U. 8 ffeathcr Boreal Agricultural Serviet Reiser, Ark. Drying conditions fair to good today becoming poor tonight and fair to poor Tuesday. Dew points in the 40s. Less than 40 percent of sun- chine today and little or no sun- chine Tuesday. Probability of precipitation 70 per cent today and tonight. Rainfall one-quarter inch. Outlook for Wednesday partly cloudy and mild. Winds variable five to 10 miles per hour. Five-Day Outlook — Tuesday through Saturday—temperatures to average near normals, except up to eight degrees above normal in northwest portions. A little cooler about the middle of the week with warming trend again late in the week. Rainfall amounts will total one-half to three-quarters of an inch, occurring primarily during tht middle of the week. Norma highs 46 to 56. Normal lows 25 to 35. Saturday's high — 59 Sunday's low — 36 Testorday's High — tS Overnight low — 42 Weekend precipitation (to 7 ».m today) — none Precipitation Jan. 1 to date — 1.39 • Suntet today — 5:18 Sunrise tomorrow — "-^* This Date a Tear Ajo Yesterday's Men — 55 Overnight low — 50 Precipitation Jan. 1 ta date — .25 Markets Opea High Uw Chicago Wheat tar . 146% 146% 146H fay . 150% 150% uly . 150H 150% Chicago Soybeans an Mar May W.H. Raspberry W. H. (Bill) Raspberry, 61 died yesterday at Chickasawba Hospital. He was born in Blytheville am had lived here all his life. He' leaves his wife, Carmen Hyde Raspberry of Blytheville Three sons, William E. Rasrr berry and Patrick Raspberry both of Blytheville, and Bobbj Raspberry of St. Louis, Mo.; Two daughters, Mrs. Geral dine Burnham of Huntingto Beach, Calif., and' Mrs. Wand Jane Krech of Chattanooga Tenn.; One brother, J. W. Raspberry of Holland, Mo.; Three sisters, Mrs. Flossie Downing of Blytheville, Mrs. Patsy Hallmark of Clarkston, Mich., and Mrs. Beulah Etta Mattix" of Fort Worth, Tex.; And nine grandchildren. Funeral services will be held tomorrow at 2 p.m. in Cobb Funeral Home chapel, Rev. W. G. Warren officiating. Burial will be in Elmwood Cemetery. Pallbearers will be William F. Hyde, Billy C. Hyde, Roy Crawford, Carl Ledbetter, Carl B. Ledbetter and Ben Downing. tast 14T 150% 150'/4 150% 270 273 . 276% 270 273 276% 269 272% 276V4 269% 273 1 / 276 5 /4 New York Stock* 'exas GS Chrysler 56'A RCA 50% AT&T 51% Dow ... Xerox . GM 261 80V4 PanAmerie '. 22'A Ford 52% W'house 62% US Steel « Curtis Pub 12 lomsat ..-.. 46 Amer. Motors Sears ... «°% HEART Parke Davis 2 Gen. Elect 92% Beth. Steel 31% Reynolds Tob ..: 44% Standard NJ fifa4 Holiday Inn 51% Ark-La 38% Ark-Mo 11% Divco-Wayne 57% WORLD~bEATHS EASTON, Md. (AP) - Edward T. Miller, a Republican congressman from Maryland from 1946-58, died Saturday after a long illness. Miller, 72, received the Chinese army ceremonial rank of major-general while serving in World War H as liaison officer between Lt. Gen. Joseph W. Stillwell and the Chinese Nationalist forces. MOSCOW (AP) - Vladimir A. Serbv, a master of Socialist realist painting and president of the Soviet Academy of Arts, died Friday after a long illness, Tass said Sunday. Serov was 57. MONDAY, JANUARY tt 2'30AU> ABOARD Look For A Triangle, Look For A Square. 3:M JOURNEY Holland Today. 3-30 THE BIG PICTURE 'Weekly Report. The U. S. Army in action around the world. 4:00 WHAT'S NEW The Tinder Box. The adventures of a soldier who owns a magic box. 4:30 THE POWER OF THE DOLLAR Sales Talk. The adaptation of American ideas in European selling. 5:00 CONERSATIONS ..WITH ERIC HOFFER Automation. The role that work plays in self • esteem as well as the effects of grow- automation upon his self-esteem. 5:30 ECONOMICS The Crystal Ball. Continuation of trends in economics. 6:00 SERENADE To Be Announced. 6:30 WHAT'S NEW The Tinder Box. The adventures of a soldier who owns a magic box. 7:00 ALL ABOARD Look For A Triangle, Look For A Square. 7:30 CHANNEL 10 TRAVELS . Holland Today. 8 00 PRODUCTIVITY: KEY TO AMERICA'S GROWTH Public Affairs. The importance of industrial productivity, and its influence on the American economy. 8:30 THE FRENCH CHEF Quenelles. Fish that is pureed peached, and sauced in wine. 9:0 N.E.T. JOURNAL No Harvest For The Reaper. Plight of migrant workers who go North to work on the farms. L. E. Jones Luther E. Jones, a retired Mississippi County farmer, died Saturday at Osceola Memorial Hospital. He was 83. Born in Mississippi, he had lived in the county 80 years- He was a Methodist. Services were 10:30 this morning at the Osceola Methodist Church, Rev. Joseph Taylor officiated, assisted by Rev. Larry Powell, Burial was in Mississippi County Memorial Gardens, with Swift Funeral Home in charge. He leaves his wife, Mrs. Pearlee Jones of Osceola; . Two sons, J. P. Jones of Littel Rock and J. D. Jones of Ozark, Ark.; A step-son, Edward Larue of Wilson; three daughters, Mrs. Jane Hill and Mrs. Irma Rose, both of Osceola, and Mrs. Bill Nichols of Reiser; Twenty-two grandchildren and 15 great-grandchildren. Grandsons will be pallbearers. Mrs. Bollard Mrs. Minnie Ballard, 77, died early this morning at Rodman's Hospital in Leachvjlle. She was born and raised at Manila and was the widow of George Ballard. She was a member of the First Methodist Church. She leaves a son, Tom Ballard of Manila; A step - son, Calvin Ballard of East Chicago, Ind.; A daughter, Mrs. Melvin Fleeman of Manila; Three step - daughters, Mrs. Etta Grady, Mrs. Ella Hubner and Mrs. Madeline Wallace, all of East Chicago; Seven grandchildren and 17 great-grandchildren. Services will be 2 p. m Wednesday at the First Methodist Church in Manila, Rev. Jack Glass officiating, assisted by Rev. Carrol Evans. Burial will be in Manila Cemetery, lo w a r d Funeral Service in harge. Doesn't Feel 60 CHICAGO (AP) — Capt. Joe Anderson wrapped up his flying career and 32 years with Amerian Airlines Sunday with a ceremony at O'Hare International lirport. Anderson said as he draped s arms around four stewar- lesses fo the benefit of photographers: "I sure don't feel like 60." Mrs.Woolverton Nettie C. Woolverton, widow of Rev. James L. Woolverton, died this morning at Osceola Memorial Hospital. She was 91. Born at Dresden, Tenn., she moved to Luxora two years ago from Anna, HI., where she was a member of tht First Methodist Church. , Services will be announced by Swift Funeral Home of Osceola She leaves two aom, Jamei E. Woolverton of Luxora am Paul Woolverton of Hancock, N. Y.; :••.••• Ten grandchildren and 21 great-grandchildren and two great-great-grandchildren. Pallbearen will bt her grandchildren. TUESDAY, JANUARY 23 2:30 ALL ABOARD Time For Breakfast and The Cupboard Is Bare! :00 JOURNEY A Time Like This 3:30 THE FRENCH CHEF Quenelles. Fish that is pureed peached, and sauced in wine. :00 WHAT'S NEW The Old Homestead. Backstage visit to an annual production in Swanzey, New Hampshire. 4:30 N.E.T. JOURNAL No Harvest For The Reaper. Plight of migrant workers who come North to work on the. farms. 5:30 RIDE THE WILD HORSE Years of Trial. Advances in science and math education today. 6:00 SEREDANE To Be Announced. 6:30 WHAT'S NEW The Old Homestead. Backstage visit to an annual production in S w a n z ey, New Hampshire. 7:00 ALL ABOARD Time For Breakfast and The Cupboard Is Bare! 7:3 CHANNEL 10 TRAVELS A Time Like This. SCHOOLS 8:00 TOPIC: MEMPHIS To Be Announced. 8:30 DOODWYN INSTITUTE LECTURE SERIES. Caribbear Ports of Call. Illustrated talk by Dwight Nichols. (Continued from Page One) to get another person's heart. Only the third now lives, Dr. Philip Blaiberg of Cape Town, South Africa, where the first such operation was performed by Dr. Christiaan Barnard last Kasperak came through the transplant operation satisfactorily and seemed for a few days to be heading for recovery. Then the complications arose from pre-existing disease of the liver and lung. Internal bleeding was disco- ] vered the Monday after the operation, but doctors checked it with blood transfusions. In the next two days Kasperak sat briefly on the edge of his bed and wrote his wife a note saying, "I love you." He couldn't speak because of a tube in his throat to help him breathe. Liver and kidney function abnormalities continued. And a gall bladder operation was performed Jan. 14. Improvement followed. Almost every hospital bulletin remarked that the new heart was functioning well. The turn for the worse came on Thursday, Jan. 18, Dr. Shumway believes, with sudden intestinal bleeding. Surgeons performed an emergency operation, the second in five days, to repair ulcers in the part of the small intestine leading from the stomach. When bleeding continued the next day, they performed still another emergency operation, repairing a stomach ulcer and removing Kasperak's spleen. They hoped that would prevent further bleeding. * * * Kasperak's condition was listed as extremely critical as bleeding continued, however. By Saturday he was bleeding internally throughout the body and receiving continuous transfusions of blood and plasma. The transplanted heart beat death on through it all—until came Sunday morning. Mrs. Lunsford Mrs. Maude Lunsford, who died Friday i n Chickasawba Hospital, is survived by a daughter, Mrs. John Sparks of Blytheville; A sister, Mrs. J. E. Lunsford, | also of Blytheville. Three grandchildren and dree great - grandchildren. Services were 2 p.m. Sunday in Calvary Baptist Church. Bural was in Elmwood Cemetery ay Cobb Funeral Home. CITY O'Hare: The Busiest CHICAGO (AP) - O'Hare International Airport remained the world's busiest air terminal in 1967, according to the city's aviation commissioner. Commissioner William E. Downes Jr. said Friday incoming and outgoing 1967 flights totaled 612,828. These domestic and international flights accommodated 27,552,816 passengers, he said. . . WEATHER (Continued from Page One) roads in the worst shape I've ever seen fiienv / We won't get them fixed overnight, but we'll do all we can and keep working." Banks advised rural dwellers to call his office and report the location of impassable roads. "We have 1,154 miles of road in the county," Banks sighed, "and I'm afraid they're not going to be in good shape for a while'.' VIETNAM (Continued from Page One) west of Khe Sanh. U.S. officers said the Marines killed 103 North Vietnamese, while the militiamen at Huong Hoa reported 45 of the enemy killed. Just before fighting tapered off, a Mavine A4 Skyhawk was shot down by North Vietnamese ground fire while dive-bombing enemy positions 2V4 miles northwest of Khe Sanh. The pilot bailed out and was rescued. It was the 225th U.S. plane downed in combat over the South. The North Vietnamese offensive began Saturday when enemy rockets crashed through the fog into the Khe Sanh base. Several Leatherneck huts were lev- :led and two Mavine helicopters were damaged on the ground. The Reds then launched mor- :ar and ground attacks on three strategic Marine hill positions, ovelooking Khe Sanh, Huong Hoa and three Marine Combined Action Platoons in the lown of Khe Sanh. None of the iutposts was overrun. The Lang Vei Special Forces camp also was mortared, but there were no casualties. Some enemy rockets cratered the runway of the airfield at Khe Sanh, but C130 cargo planes were able to land after the attacks. The. North Vietnamese also fired some 140mm rocket rounds into the Marine outpost of Camp Carroll but there was no report on casualties or damage there. The enemy attacks faded out Sunday and the attackers melted into the jungle. The Marines said the Red troops were from North Vietnam's 325C Division, which made a spring offensive in the Khe Sanh area last year and pulled back after 1,000 of its men were killed or wounded. There was no indication yel whether the weekend attacks were the start of a new offensive which Marine officers expect to get under way before Tet, the Vietnamese lunar new year festival, which begins next Monday. • The 325C was recently reinforced to Us full strength of 12,000 men and sprang the weekend attacks on Marine outposts around Klie Sanh, U.S. intelligence reports said. The U.S. Command in Saigon said captured enemy documents showed the Communists had planned to funnel 15,000 troops into South Vietnam's northern provinces during the Christmas truce. The South Vietnamese government announced Sunday it was, sewer proposal must remain at reducing its cease-fire for Tet, a standstill. . the. Lundar new year festival At the close of the discussions next week, from 48 to 36 hours, « Dallas, Little and Crane agreed to meet in Little .Rock with Ladd Davies, state director of the Arkansas Pollution Control Comisslon in an effort to reach an agreement on how to best meet the requirements set forth by the Federal Water Pollution Authority. PIPE DREAMS may last longer with this French invention. A rubber bulb attached to the bottom of the'pipe bowl fans the embers when they begin to die out. HISSCO MAYOR (Continued from Page One) Crane, the regional construction grants program director of the Federal Water Pollution Control Administration, in an effort to work out details in connection with the $342,000 Sewer Project Grant the city is seeking. The mayor said he "met with some difficulties" co n c e r n - ing the project, but felt that this was "due to, a lack of communication between Federal, state, and city engineers." Part of the problem lies he said, with the fact that before j the city can get the grant, the j plans for carrying out the sewer project must be first approved i not only by federal, but also by ] state engineering authorities j and until both of these factions i can reach an agreement the i (Continued from Page One) they will get approximately $664 per year on average. The total payments throughout the local area, based upon the number who were on tsie pension rolls at last count, will add up to some $5,052,000 a year, a considerable rise over the prior total of $4,471,000. The increases are not without cost, however. People with earnings above $6,600, the former taxable limits, will have to pay 4.4 percent on all income up to $7,800. Their ernloyers will have to contribute a similar sum. Those who are self employed will be taxed at the rate of 6.4 percent, up to the $7,800 maximum. All others will be free of additional tax until 1969, when the tax rate will rise from 4.4 to 4.9 percent. PRIVILEGES AUTHORIZED AS:. SECOND CLASS MAIL a Blytheville Courier News Z BLYTHEVILLE, ARK. :•., ZIP - J2315 ii Harry W. Haines, Publisher . > 3rd at Walnut St. BlytheTille, Atk. Published daily except Sunday Second class postage paid at Bly- evillLs Ark. In Blytbcviiie and towns In the Blytheville trade territory. HOME DELIVER? RATES Daily 35c per weel BV MAIL PAYABLE IN ADVANCB Within so miles of Blytheville $8.00 per year -« More tnan 50 miles from BlytnevO!* $18.00 per year ~-' Services By COBB FUNERAL HOME INTEGRITY W. H. RASPBERRY, 2 p.O Tuesday, Cobb chapel A U.S. informant said the purpose was to give the Communists as little .time as possible for unhampered infiltration of men and supplies. In other ground action Sunday, units of the U.S. 25th Infantry Division reported 27 enemy, ,.,,. „ troops killed in a fight 30 miles Will the "difficulties" attest north of Saigon. U.S. casualties were one dead and 15 wounded. The U.S. Command also reported that 21 South Vietnamese woodcutters were killed and 21 were wounded by U.S. plants and artillery which caught them in a "free fire zone" in which anyone ts subject to attack- near the Cambodian border Friday. The command said the fire had been directed by a U.S. for- the city's proposed Feb. 27 sewer revenue bond election? "I don't think it will affect it at all because we are not too far apart in our thinking now and we should reach an agreement after our discussion in Little Rock," Little said. The meeting is tentatively set for Jan. 30, he said. enemy targets" about 14 miles northwest of Tay Ninh. OPEN TONIGHT GOING CRAZY on your INCOME TAX Si BOTH „___.. FEDERAL AND »— A — » STATe Avoid your Waterloo by bringing your tax problems to H & R BLOCK. You'll get every lax break that's coming to you, plus our guarantee of accuracy. P.S.rAtriptoBlOCKis a lot cheaper than a psychiatrist, too. GUARANTEE We guarantee accurate preparation of every fax return. If we make any errors that cost you any penalty or interest, we will pay the penalty or interest. _ America's largest Tax Service with Over 2000 Office* 419 WESI MAIN STREET HOURS 9 to 9 Weekday — Sat. & San. 9 to 5 — Ph. PO 3-6153 No Appointment 1 Necessary The "Printers' Bible" was one issued prior to 1702 in which "printers' appeared for the word "princes" in the 161st verse of Psalm 119. WHEN ARE CHILDREN TOO SICK FOR SCHOOL? Each child has his own pattern of Illness, There should be no absolute rules, but the usually health; chlM should stay home: 1) if lever- l»h; ») if symptoms such a headaches, drowsiness, many nose, nausea, diarrhea are sufficiently •even to be disabling; 8) If he la likely to disturb others In the class; 4) If It Is Impossible, due to hit ailment, for him to profit from school. There to no reason, except for rare medical caotr»-lndlc»tlon», for a child to be In school without immimotoflttJ protection from the avau- aMe Tteehiee. , ; ~ • ; . YOUR DOCTOB CAN PHONE US when 700 need a medicine. Hek up your prescription tf ahopplnc nearby, or we win deliver promptly without extra eharfe. A treat many people entrust »• with their prescriptions. May w* compound an« Uspenat yoarsT Plaza PfceM Pp !•«« WALGREEN AGENCY Drugs CHXMim TLAZA UOPFINO CENTER Henty of electridfy Is one thing you can depend on. Plenty for the dozens of waya you put deetricHy to f or the new ways electricity will %e you in the years Thafs teeause the men and for your future needs. la fact, Americas electric Btructing power plants at a Kite that will Mile the nation's supply of the next 10 years.
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