The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 23, 1968 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Saturday, March 23, 1968
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- Wyfliwflh WAHSwrter ITewi - Baturtiy, Mircft «, KENNEDY (Continued from P»^c One) GOP nomination but Morton re- jfic&d the idea and urged sup- Ijdrf'of Richard M. Nixon. Coop- elj ,said Morion enjoys the confidence of all segments of the party and could offer a challenge to front runner Nixon. 5—In Pittsburgh, a sampling ofj Spinion among Democratic party professionals from three • big | |alcs—Pennsylvania, VIETNAM (Continued from Page One) went to West Point in 1932 and became captain of cadets his final year at the academy. The tall, lean 'officer ros* swiftly through the command structure and made full colonel in 1944 at age 30. He commanded units in North Africa, Sicily, France and Germany during World War II and in Korea he led a paratroop reg- 1«K 01 11 lull I Llllitn tiy*iu«w' ••"•— Overwhelming lead in delegate ,,, c , , support and that he will win re- In Vietnam, the 6-oot, nomination on live first ballot.!pound general has often come Onlv two said they thought Ken-i off as dry and uninspiring when acdv would get the nomination.[mixing with life troops. He once a , ° . !,„„.„ oJlold a victorious 1st Infantry Srd&™tTcoun?y>altalion U»l the big Viet.Cong cHSfrman said. §£-A nationwide Associated ^•1.*.^ nauomvme rta.iu*.j«v"« BMSS poll indicated Republican ffjforite sons do not command „„„... toll they .had rolled up could be attributed to the training and intelligence of their officers and to superior firepower. Me did nol mention the courage f|\jorite sons ao nm tumma,*. H(! did nol nlen i, on the courage enough convention delegate! a|]d /jg h(ing spu -it O f the troops. irOm 9 1II al-Udltui j _ ... , - ,,t n tr nvM-t -( \o\t\ c(vrt\- amiough the former vice dttit says the favorite-sons do represent a majority 1,333 delegate votes "if flflsy persist." |s_A Nixon associate said llckefeller's stance as 8 non- candidate means Nixon can tik« a down-the-middle position ^Vietnam for now instead of Kftig forced to state firm views iJJjssues early in the campaign. ^-Michigan Gov. George Rom- fi§ said he has no plans to rt enter the GOP race despite BSckefeller's ring the decision. And ^Jh Romney in Lansing, Mich., gftrida Gov. Claude Kirk indi- iited he'd like the GOP vice Residential nomination. ^-Kennedy headed for Califor- HS, which will have 174 convention delegates, following Ala- tona appearances. He will ifiak in Watts, the Negro-sec- B6n of Los Angeles scarred by Spody riots.. 3§A Kennedy adviser said: "In ffitse early weeks we're trying SEshow that he can go North $58 South, among whiles and Jlfgroes, from Alabama to Sails, and get. support for his ifovs." •sis-McCarthy advised adm'mis- ffition spokesmen to keep away ISm college campuses this SJnpaign year if they anlici- pUe dcmonstralions. He said in fielroil he was concerned that such student demonstrations if$ght produce a backlash that WQuld hurt his own campaign.. •g-The latest such incident In* Salved Secretary of Agriculture OKville L. Freeman, who was Ejised and booed at the Univer; jjjty of Wisconsin. S-Vice President Hubert H. Humphrey opened a two-day his staif and field com mands, some of whom have been dressed down in front of their fellow officers for lack of initiative or for making mistakes. When the genera! arrived in Vietnam his lask was to straiglilen out the South Vietnamese army. The American commitment then was limited to an advisory role. But a string of Viet Cong wins in the next eight months led Westmoreland to cable Washington that only a large number of American grot/d troops could head off a Communist victory. As more U.S. troops flowed in, the morale and fighting spirit of the Vietnamese army dwindled, and U.S. units quickly assumed the major role in the war by default. Jn the beginning Westmoreland had a blank check for troops, installations and equipment, an aide said. This ended | in 1965 when the general asked for between 100,000 and 200,000 troops. He got 55,000. In February he asked for 200,000 and Washington reports indicate only 35,000 will be approved. LSD; Middlt Class LOS ANGELES (AP) — "There is no doubt about 1 it," says the U.S. commissioner of food and drugs, "the LSD problem is as middle class as a patio cookout." James L. Goddard, speaking at a University of Southern California luncheon, said affluence and ignorance have led young people to lamper with drugs. Jgjng in Wisconsin today, con- ftflding Johnson is "the only fgSce candidate in this campaign." Johnson's name will be onTllie April 2 Wisconsin ballot, along with McCarthy's. ;rr-Foriner Alabama Gov. tJeorge C. Wallace withdrew from the Oregon primary because he was listed as a Demo- Gfalic candidate and the state no provision for I IN THE CHANCERY COURT FOR THE CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT OF MISSISSIPPI COUN TV, ARKANSAS FEDERAL NATIONAL MORTGAGE ASSOCIATION, et al, PLAINTIFFi vs. No. 17,492 WILLIAM M. KING, et al DEFENDANTS NOTICE OF COMMISSIONER'S SALE Notice is hereby given thai pursuant lo a Decree renderec by the Chancery Court for the thu-d-party candidate Wa act c -, lickasawba District 'of Misa presidential candidate of h, Sji c ArtaM .j, in - recently formed American Independent Party. •^Continued from Page One) wherein Federal Nationa Mortgage Association, et al Plaintiffs, and William M. King el al, Defendants, case number 17,492 (said Decree being dated February 26, 1968), I, the undersigned, as Commissioner of sale Court, will within lawful hours on April 11, 1968, offer for sale doubled. 'SCowell said he viewed the j at P ublic aucllon lo lllfi nl 8 hesl night as "the opening of my '""' h "" Ki '""" "" ° "'"""' " f Igfnpaign for re-election." i~It was understood that Powell returned to face the possibility i and best bidder on a credit 01 three months al the south fron door of the County Courthouse at Blylheville, Arkansas, (he SEjail because he hopes to be J f °l |ow 'ng described real prop- •*"r. i _ •-_ 11 •_ 1 ot*rir • Jree to campaign this year. ;X)He went io live in Bimini after hfij was excluded from Congress in'3967 for misusing public funds an'd defying the New York courts. £Ke faces jail as a result of a jfe jury finding that he delibcr- tf$ly violated court orders to appear for a financial examination as a debtor. Fang ^MILWAUKEE, wi Kathleen Milligan, whose ulrman shepherd was accused flipping an 8-year-old boy, ap- jifared Friday in Milwaukee ggpnly Court on a charge of Wiping a vicious dog. Siliss Milligan, 18, told Judge IgRyan Duffy Jr. that her dog t "~ gentle, and that she had r known it to attack any- Duffy asked her the dog's she said, dollar* and eottt," Duf- erty: Lot 29, Block 4. East End Development, being subdivision carved out of part NWV 4 Sec. 14, T 15 N, R 11 E, shown on plat recorded in Plat Book 3, page 27, Circuit Clerk's Office, Blytheville, Arkansas. The purchaser or purchasers at such sale will be required to execute Bond with approved surety to secure the payment of the purchase money. A lien shall be retained upon said real property as additional security pet I for the payment of the purchase money. All sales are subject lo the approval of the Chancery Court in the above Court and cause before the sales become final. Dated the tth day of March, 1968. GERALDINE LISTON Commissioner in Chancery Oscar Fendler, Attorney for Plaintiffs, Blytheville, ..Arkansas. 3/9, W, « A JO, P.P. Skelton, 70, Dies: Rites Set P. F. Skelton, 70, a farmer, died yesterday in Chickasawba Hospital. He was a life - time resident o f Blytheville, a vertran of World War 1, and a member of the American Legion. He leaves his wife, Mrs Dottie Skslton of Blytheville; Two daughters, Miss Marilyn Skelton and Mrs. Bonnie Connell, both of Blytbeville; Three brothers, Solon Skelton of Luxora, Eugene Skelton o f Blytheville, and Mark Skelton of West Memphis; Five sisters, Mrs. Jewel Con- WEATHER (Continued from page one) industries. As the storm moved eastward Friday, the temperature dropped 26.degrees in an hour at Knoxville, Tenn.—from 72 at 3 p.m. to 46 at 4 p.m. Travelers warnings also were issued for northern Alabama were the snowfall amounted to as much as Jour inches. There were no significant accumulations south of Birmingham. Strong winds and thunderstorms swept most of Georgia and southern Alabama, downing power lines, damaging roofs and smashing windows in many areas. One person was injured when his house trailer was blown off its foundation in Buchanan, Ga. The massive storm dumped heavy snow across western Ohio late Friday and was centered in lower Michigan early today. The storm's influence was felt all the way to the Eastern Seaboard and up and down the coast in the form of freezing rain, thunderstorms, fog and drizzle. East of the belt of snow and ice, thunderstorm's rumbled through the night from Florida to the Carolinas. Fog and drizzle were widespread northward into New England. Wintry temperatures stung the plains, ranging down to 9 above zero at North . Platte, Neb., before dawn. Clear skies covered much of the western half of the country, however. IN THE CHANCERY COURT FOR THE CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS ARTHUR J. POINTER AND ANNA MAY POINTER, AND JAMES TERRY, AS TRUSTEE PLAINTIFF(S) 'VS. NO. 17,555 EDDIE SMITH AND LULA MAE SMITH DEFENDANT(S) WARNING ORDER The defendant(s) Eddie Smith and Luia Mae Smith are hereby warned to appear in this Court within thirty (30) days and answer the Complaint of the Plaintiffs) herein, and upon their failure so to do, said Complaint will be taken as confessed. WITNESS my hand as Clerk of the Chancery Court for the Chickasawba District of Mississippi County, Arkansas, and the Seal of said Court on this the 5th day of March, 1968. GERALDINE LISTON Clerk By OPAL DOYLE Deputy. Graham Sudbury 115 N. Second Street Blytheville, Arkansas Attorney for Plaintiff(s) James M. Gardner 115 North Second Street Blytheville, Arkansas Attorney-Ad-Litem 3/9, 1«, 23, 38 WARNING ORDER IN THE CHANCERY COURT, CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT, MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS. James D. Patterson, Plaintiff, vs. No. 17574 Freda Gail Patterson, Defendant. The defendant, Freda Gail Patterson, is hereby warned to appear within thirty days in the court named in the caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, James D. Patterson. Dated this 21st day of March, 1968. SEAL GERALDINE LISTON, Clerk. By DONNA DiCICCO, D.C. Ed B. Cook, Atty. Percy A. Wright, Atty. Ad .Litem Blythevilln, Arkansas M3, M, 44, U ley of Blytheville, Mrs. Luberta Akins and Mrs. Geneva Thompson, both of Memphis, Mrs. Gurrie Danehower of Osceola . and Mrs. Tavi* Beecham of Chicago. Three grandchildren and seven great - grandchildren. Services will be conducted a t 2 p.m. Sunday in Cobb Funeral Home chapel by Rev. P. H. Jernigan, with burial in Elm - wook Cemetery, Pallbearers will be Jack Mays, Jerry Scrape, Otto Scrape, Chuck Springer, Ji n x Scrape and Byron Moore. 'Adopt a Cop* OAKLAND, Calif. (AP) 'Adopt a cop," a Negr« leader is advising minority groups here. If they do this, says Donald McCullum, "people in the ghetto will begin to see him as a human being charged with doing a job for us." And, said the local president of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People, the policeman "will see us as concerned human beings and not just as crime statistics." He said police should be invited to community meetings and the likes. Oakland Police Chief Charles Gain said: "It sounds like a very worthwhile positive effort We will cooperate to the extent we can." Skirt Curtain :.BARTOW, Fla. (AP) - The Polk County Commission Friday ordered a curtain installed around jury boxes to hide the legs of short-skirted women ju rors. County Atty. John Dewell explained the problem. ' "With half or more of the jurors chosen now being women, and with those swivel chairs in the jury box, and with those miniskirts—it is distracting to the: witnesses. Well, it's embarrassing to the women," Dewell said. Caught Every Tim* MADISON, Wis. (AP) - Clarence Schneiderwind, 25, sentenced Friday in Circuit Court to a four-year term, protested when a prosecutor referred to him as a professional burglar. "I couldn't be a professional burglar," Schneiderwind told the court. "I've been caught every time." IN THE CHANCERY COURT FOR THE CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS. FEDERAL NATIONAL MORTGAGE ASSOCIATION, et al PLAINTIFFS vs. No. 17,475 SHELTON CROSS, et al DEFENDANTS NOTICE OF COMMISSIONER'S SALE Notice is hereby given that pursuant to a Decree rendered by the Chancery Court for the Chickasawba District of Mississippi County, Arkansas, in a cause wherein Federal National Mortgage Association, et al, Plaintiffs, and Shelton Cross, et al, Defendants, case number 17. 475 (said Decree being dated February 2«, 1968), I, the undersigned, as Commissioner of said Court, will within lawful hours on April 11, 1968, offer for sale at public auction to the highest and best bidder on a credit of three months at the south front door of the County Courthouse at Blytheville, Arkansas, the following described real property: Lot Seven (7), Block Two (2), Robindalt Addition to ' the City of Blytheville, Arkansas. The purchaser or purchasers shall at such sale be required to execute Bond with approved surety to secure the payment of the purchase money. A lien shall be retained upon said real property as additional security for the payment of the purchase money. All sales *re subject to the approval of the Chancery Court in the tbovc Court ind cause before the sale becomes final. Dated the Ith day of March, 1*98. GERALDINE LISTON Commlaalontr in Chancery, Oscar Fendler, Attorney for Plaintiffs, Blytheville, Arknns«. ' }/», II, 8, M ANCIENT ARTIFACTS that may date back >,<N yean were discovered when construction workers unearthed an Indian burial ground and garbage dump on California'* Tiburon Peninsula. Spear point, left, and shell beads were among items laid to relate to similar findings that nave been dated by radio-carbon analysis to go as far back ai 4,4*yetri. Daily Record Wtathtr Ortrnitht low — 39 Pr«clpiuit!on prtvlou. 24 hour« (M T ft.m. today! — .02 .... Precipitation Jan. 1 to 4at« — B.«7 Suaast today — t:U Suflrlfie tomorrow — 6:00 . ; ThU Date a V»r Ato Ynsterday'* high — 08 Overnight low — 45 Precipitation Jaa. l to dttt — >.73 World DMths BETHLEHEM, Pa. (AP) — Robert B. McMath, 81, a retired vice president of Bethlehem Steel Corp., died Thursday night at his winter 'home in Lake Wales, Fla. McMath was vice president in charge of legal and financial matters from 1930 to 1959 and chairman , of the firm's finance committee until retirement in 1961..." WASHINGTON (AP) - W. Robert Moore, 68, a writer-photographer for the National Geographic magazine, died Friday of leukemia. Since joining the staff in 1931 he had traveled more than a million miles doing stories and photographs for the Geographic. lilllllBllllllllllllllllilliilllillilliiiHIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIilllllllllitilU' What's for Lunch? GOSNELL Monday Spaghetti with Meat Sauce Crackers Green Beans Red Beets Peach Pie > Bread Butter Milk iiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiini Negro Minister Gets Appointment 'COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) The Rev. Dr. Sumpter M. Riley Jr. was appointed Friday superintendent of the Lima district of the Methodist Church, becoming the first Negro to head a Methodist district in Ohio. Dr, Riley said his appointment "offers new opportunities in the integrated church." He said none of the Methodist churches in the Lima district is a Negro church. He had been minister of the Cory Methodist Church in Cleveland the last 10 years. (Continued from Page One) I'll remain in my post," If Johnson had promoted Westmoreland to the prestige of chairman of the Joint Chiefs, grounds for regarding Westmoreland's relief as a repudiation would have been virtually nonexistent. But the President implied strongly that Westmoreland wasn't considered for the chair j manship, regarded as the top military position. , Johnson said Westmoreland was considered for the post of commander-in-chief of the entire-Pacific area and for the Army staff chief job—but' the President did not mention Westmoreland in connection with a possible replacement for Wheeler. ••.'.• The President said he had persuaded Wheeler to stay on another year beyond the normal expiration of his four-year hitch on July 2. This meant Johnson hadn't yet found the man he wants in that slot. And Adm. U.S. Grant Sharp, who reaches the mandatory retirement age of 62 next month, will remain in uniform an extra two months, until July 2, to allow time for naming Ms successor. Asked ; whether Westmore- land's relief implies any change in strategy in Vietnam, Johnson replied: "The strategy and the tactical operations have nothing to do with the: appointments as SUCh. '•':. ' ' ..•• "I do not know .at this .time who the commanding general of our troops there will be. Therefore, I cannot speak for his plans or for his programs.^' Johnson said he has reached a decision on the question of addi- itonal ' troops ' for Vietnam; where the ilevel is approaching the previously approved 525 : OOP-man ceiling. -.;.-. '. Authoritative sources have said there will be a moderate increase and military sources have indicated this; reinforcement may total about 30,000 more men. Commenting on • the Westmoreland shift, Republican presidential hopeful Richard M. Nixon said in Janesville, Wis., the : move is constructive .and appropriate. He called it sound to "take a fresh look" at 'the military situation.. . "I don't see political motives" in Johnson's action, Nixon said. Vice President Hubert H. Humphrey said' in Milwaukee that Westmoreland "is one of our most capable officers." "The general has- been in Vietnam a long time, arid he is being giyen ,«ne ri of the highest positions' in'military service," Humphrey told a news conference. MONKEY RUB follows bath for "Charlie," mascot of the Third Brigade, First Infantry Division, in South Vietnam. "Charlie's" friend is Lt. BlifBlacksten of Versatile*, Mo. Services By FUNERAL HOME INTEGRITY INFANT DAUGHTER of U< and Mrs. Stephen J. Fuller, Friday in Mansfield, Mass. RUSSELL OAINES — Senrlt«i Friday at 2 p.m. at Cobb Chapel. RODNEY X: BANISTER '—. Services Friday at 3:30 p.m. in Cobb Chapel. : : ' PRIVILEGES ACtRtlRIZEO Al ' SECOND CLASS MAIt BlytheviUe Courier Newt BLYTHEVILI.E, ARK. . ZIP - 72311 Barry w. Rxlnes, .Publish** 3rd at Walnut St. • BlrtHtrtlle,' Art. : Published DaUy except SuaHar Second cliss postage paid at Blytheville, Ark, ... in Blrtheville ?nd towni In th< BIjtueTille trade territory. HOME DELIVERY RATtS DlllT 35c per week BY MAIL PAYABLE IN ADVANCE Within 50 miles of BljtheTlllt 58.00 pet jeaf ' More thin 50 miles from BlythMtU* (11.00 pet taa After too much golf-. . . tennii ... or do-u-yoursclf chore*, nothing f«ts so good »o those aching muscles ts a warm water masjage. A Jacuzzi Whirlpool Bath causes mot" aerated water Dia»age away . soreness, relax' muscle spasm due to over* > • exercise .. : relieves paint of many chronic aiimOBta. And, you, cart try ft FREE. Call m for a free trial Jacuzzi Whirlpool Bath in your borne bathtub. Call PLANTERS OIL COMPANY, INC. MANILA, AHK. PHONE 561-4611 OPPORTUHI1Y ille Courier News

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