The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 13, 1968 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 13, 1968
Page 2
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Pag« Two - Blyftevill* (Ark.) Courier News - Saturday, April 13, 1968 (Continued from P:Z: One) ed by the city council," he said The present electric inspector does little more than go to a REVIVALIST - Rev. Or- vffle McGuire will be the evangelist at revival services afMemorial Baptist Chapel, 315. S. Lilly, April 14-20. Services will be each evening at 7:30 and Gerald Hancock will be in charge of musical programs. SUNDAY, APRIL 14 12-45 THE BOSTON SYMPHO' .NY ORCHESTRA Stravinsky's "Agon" and Pro- kofieff's "Symphony No. 6' will be included in the concert. The conductor is -Erich Leinsdorf. 2:30 ANTIQUES Wooden Primitives. Many early wooden pieces are shown, including a popcorn popper and a burglar alarm. 3:00 N.E.T. PLAYHOUSE The Young Elizabeth. The story of the perilous years from the death of Henry VIII to the accession of his young daughter, Elizabeth, when young "Bess" first displayed the courage which equipped her for her reign as one of England's greatest queens. 4:45 TORNADO! STEELE Environmental Science vices Administration. A Ser- film record of tornados made to acquaint the public with the dangers of tornados, and to emphasize the precautions to be taken to reduce their toll. g:00 N.E.T. FESTIVAL White House Red Carpet With Julia Child. The French Chef lakes viewers behind the scenes at a dinner given by President and Mrs. Johnson at the White House honoring £rime Minister Eisaku Sato '•and Mrs. Sato of Japan. 6:ffi) AWARD SERIES ^ecrets of A Brook. Through the eyes of a young girl, a .creek is followed from the •marsh, to the first waterfall, .to the pool. 6;.30 BRIEF JTo Be Announced. 6;4.0 PROFILES IN COURAGE -Andrew Johnson, portrayed ."By Walter Matthau, jeopardizes his political future, while still a Senator, by crusading against secession. 7:30 PBL . Timely and informative. Live and in color. MONDAY, APRIL 15 2:30 ALL ABOARD ^Vhat Kind of Lion Lives In The Sea? 3:00 JOURNEY Rio, Wonder City. 3 JO THE BIG PICTURE •-Weekly Report, The U. S Army in action around thi Tvorld. . 4:00 WHArS NEW Jhe Adventures of Tom Saw •yer. 4:'30 AUTO MECHANICS 'Small Engines. Mr. Pinette shows examples of different ^engines, including a British- made outboard motor, and an American - made 1924 outboard. 5:00 FOLK GUITAR .Program 9. Laura teaches the arpeggio strum. 6:30 HISTORY IN SPACE • Poetry of Polymers. The work of a research scientist at the , University of Notre Dame, •_and the role of basic research in the space program. 6:00 NEW ORLEANS JAZZ Armand and the Honeysuckle Inn. Recreates old New Orleans. 6:30 WHAT'S NEW The Adventures of Tom Sawyer. 7:00 ALL ABOARD What Kind of Lion Lives In The Sea? 7:30 CHANNEL 10 TRAVELS .'Rio, Wonder City. 8:00 UNIVERSITY CHAMBER .. DUO •University o f Mississippi. 'Gene Saucier, clarinetist, and Winnifred Smith, pianist. |:30 THE FRENCH CHEF To Poach An Egg. A souffle •erved with Bearnalse Sauce and mushrooms in • buttery tartleti*. •;00 N.E.T. JOURNAL -7e) B* Announced. new house and count the number of electrical plug-ins per to make sure each circuit is not overloaded, Williams said. • An electrician — who wants the inspector's job — said it is easy to spot NEC violations. If you want to check your own house, step outside where your electric meter is. Check the wire that runs from the meter, up the wall to the point where the power company's lines are connected. That wire on your house wall, the electrician says, should be encased in metal conduit ... and not thinwall conduit either. On many homes the wire has been fastened to the wall with no conduit protection. The point where the power company's lines co.nnec.t to house wiring (called a weathe head) should be at least 10 feet off the ground, according to the NEC. Many are not. "Why doesn't the sheriff's department hire some Negro deputies?" — Anonymous, City. Sheriff William Berryman said "we don't have a need for any more deputies at the present time. "Last year there were a cou- ile of (Negro) applications but :hey were not thought by this office to be qualified for the ob, and in addition, there were no openings for the posi- :ion of deputy sheriff ! at the ;ime of their application. "There are 12 .full-time sher- ff's deputies and..four other men who are em-ployed by small communities as city law enforcement officers (town marshail) in different parts of :he county serve as part-time deputies when necessary. "All deputies hired must first be approved by mei'personally, but there is not much turnover and I have not had to replace a man in about a..year." (Continued from Page One) stations may be built. A golf course will be established. Limited access roads from Steele to Highway C and from Missouri 164 into the park may be built. The purpose? To stop "unsightly road stands from being built," German said. Another alternative, he said, "is incorporating the area with Steele and enforcing strict zoning laws." * * * "For several years Steele citizens have wanted to restore Pemiscot Bayou to its original condition," according to German. "Then when the Indian mound was found to contain the village, the idea of a park really came into being." Former school band director Larry Maness, and University of Missouri Archaeologist Dick Marshall did considerable work to preserve the area but Maness moved and Marshall was transferred, German said. "This held the work up, but now we have gotten the ball rolling by sending the petition to the park commission in Jefferson City. They in turn immediately sent it to the Department of Interior in' Washington, D. C. "We are waiting now'to get an answer," German said. Pilgrim Rest Plans Service Pilgrim Rest Baptist Chruch at Fifth and Ash will present an Easter Pageant tomorrow beginning at 7:30 p.m., according to Rev. P. J. James, pastor of the church. This year's program will b e under the direction of Mrs. A. E. Wiley and the public is invited to attend, Rev. James said. Songmasters To Sing Here Mississippi County Singing Convention meets Sunday beginning at 2 p.m. in Ridgecrest Baptist Church located at t h e conrer of Moultrie and Delmar. The Songmasters, from Memphis will be special guests, and the public is invited. Daily Record Weather Yesterday's high — 77 Overnight low — 60 Precipitation previous 24 hours (to 7 a.m. today) — .02 Precipitation Jan. 1 to date—12.04 Sunset today — 6:31 -. Sunrise tomorrow — 5:31 . This Date a Year Ago Yesterday's high — 79 Overnight low — 64 Precipitation Jan. 1 to date — 8.38 iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiBiiiniiiiiiinin Whor's For Lunch? LUXORA MONDAY Lunch Meat Green Peas Creamed Potatoes Peanut Butter and Honey Cup Enriched Bread Milk HERE TOMORROW — Dr. Jimmie Johnson, who just returned from the Holy Land, will speak at Mississippi County Union Mission tomorrow at 2:15 p.m. He is conducting a revival at Hayti's First Baptist Church April 14-21. GAS Astrological * Forecast * By CARROLL, RJGHTOR - Wants Name Change PORTLAND, Ore. (AP) Students at Highland Grade School launched a drive Friday to change the school's name to Martin Luther King Jr. Grade School. Mrs. Glass Mrs. Louise Dixon Glass, 80, of Leachville, died Thursday night in the Rodman Hospital thert. She was a member of the Leachville Church of Christ. She leaves two sons, James Wilson Glass of Fisher, Ark., and Francis Taylor Glass o 1 Leachville; One foster son, -Ivon Hankins o£ Lousiana; Two daughters, Mrs. Jessie Watson and Mrs. Dorothy Hankins, both of Wynne, Ark.; Two brothers, John Dixon of Naylor, Mo., and Howard Dixon of Port Isabel, Tex.; One sister, Mrs. Margaret Shaw of Joneboro; And 17 grandchildren. Funeral services will be conducted today at 2 p.m. in the Leachville Church of Christ b y Mr. Bill Blackmore and burial w.ill be in the Leaehville Cemetery, Howard Funeral Service in charge of arrangements. (Continued from Page One! be a massive human disaster," he said. U.S. Weather Bureau charts ana Dugway records have confirmed prevailing winds up to 35 M.P.H. blew across Dugway into Skull Valley 20 miles northeast and on toward Tooele and Salt Lake City on March 13, the day . before the sheep began dying. The Army has withdrawn an earlier denial and'admitted spraying a ?ierve gas agent from an airplane that day. Veterinarians and state investigators claim the army nerve gas testing March 13 caused the sheep deaths. "It's ridiculous for the Army ... to soft-pedal the human health'.'-., hazard," Guble'r charged, emphasizing "We've blown qur : r,stacks before over Dugway incidents. WE occasionally see patients who have got- ton an anticholinestrase overdose at the proving ground. But will the Army admit it? Never. They refuse to take a realistic attitude." .• .The Tooele Valley Hospital is some 40 miles northeast of Dugway. Tests done on - the stricken sheep showed them suffering from a.depression of cholines- trase which incapacitates its victims by blocking the enzyme action at nerve endings, causing spasms and convulsions. Army spokesmen at Dugway say there is no human health hazard, insisting blood tests on Army employes at Dugway following the sheeps' deaths showed no signs of nerve gas. Sen. Frank Moss, D-Utah says he has "proof positive that the Army test caused the sheep deaths. His proof, he says, is contained in report by two government agencies doing..comparative tests on the sheep deaths. The reports were delivered to Moss by Brig. Gen. William Stone who headed the Army's investigation team. Dugway officials say they have no comments until they evaluate the reports by the U.S. Public Health Service and the Department of Agriculture. They said this would take about one week. More frost forms on a clear night than on a cloudy one because the ground cools faster on clear nights. Mi. Aconcagua, 22,834 - foot mountain in Argentina, marks the highest point in the western hemisphere. EIGHT STEPS FOR LIFE Throw awoy outdated or unlabeled medicines. Lock op harmful substances. Star* w««d killers, pes. ticidei, etc., on high shelves in garage. Cleaning agents should be stored high in kitchen Jj cobineh. Before administering medicines, turn on lights to check labels. Post emergency numbers ( , „ (doctor, hospital, phar- '•<• macist) near telephone. Keep on hand a small quantity of universal antidote supplied by pharmacist. Avoid p o u r i B g harmful substances into utensils which children associate with eating. During 1968, 500,000 children will bt poisoned and mere than SO will die from swallowing itemi found in their homes, according to authoritative estimates. To promote home safety, thi National Association of Retail Druggists offers above suggestions end points out thot men than 90 per cent of all poisoning, accidtHti involve* childron. While working with poisons, don't leave child alone to answer door er telephone. to detMinint year «»««"*• J°*« paragmpn oppoiltt datu whlclf Include your blrtt «at» SUNDAY . GENERAL TENDENCIES: A Sunday to use your finest powers to accept the best from tradition and the past and see what you can do to improve outmoded ideas and procedures so they can be utilized to some practical advantage in the future. You are able to look at your possessions with a new desire to have everything operate in harmony with the great creative plan of the Universe. ARIES (Mar, 21 to Apr. 19) Elevating your consciousness to bigger things can show you how to really have success according to God's plan. Get out to services of your choice early. Then meet with practical-minded experts informally. TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Expressing what you desire that will increase your happiness is wise, since then you can gad, about social circles you enjoy. Making new friends whose .interests . are similar to yours is possible. Be charming. GEMINI (May 21 to June. 21) Some meditation now on Truth can give you an opportunity to assist those you like who are having rough sledding. Out to the romantic once you have completed tasks that are necessary. Forget political woes. MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) A good ally now tells you how to gain those personal aims that are so close to your heart. Get into the social affairs that satisfy that love of people you have. Show that you have poise and vim. LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Contact bigwigs of your acquaintance and show that you are an A-l citizen and will, go along with their public plans. Then out to dinner at some charming restaurant. Show that you indeed know how and when to do things. VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Showing others that you have fine ideas for gaining the favor of intelligent bigwigs can bring prestige and favors. Your activities, can be extended to far greater horizons. Stop being such a stick-in-the-mud. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Trust your intuitive faculties to solve certain problematical matters with others; be still for awhile and get right leads. If you are more kind with attach- ^nent, more affection can be yours. Show you have savoir faire, too. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) I Ideal day to be spent in the company of associates, whether business or personal, and reach a fine understanding with them. Taking a more worldly attitude toward some public matter is wise. Don't be so narrowminded. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) You can now get that idea across to a higher-up,- or a friend, who wants a favor from you, since you understand the situation. Do whatever will improve your health. There are apt to be some pretty difficult problems arising later on. • CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Ideal day for fun and frolic, so be sure to contact good friends early, and set up appointments. Be sure you give a young person the moral or financial support needed. Give this young person a chance to get ahead. AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Be sure you know what Sin expect of you and try to please them so there is more harmony at home. Put other things aside for the time being. Some problem around the home can be settled very nicely. Get to bed early in P.M. PISCES (Feb. 20 (o Mar. 20) Gain the data required so that advancement comes both on the spiritual as well as the mental plane, Gain more wisdom at services ; of your choice. Then be with'congenials for - a most delightful time. IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he, or she, will be one of those young people who will' want to deliberate altogether too much before taking any action, but In so doing will lose out to athers who make their minds up much faster. Give 1 more attention to the diet and teach to com* to quicker decisions, then tht chart becomes succwifu!. Btnkinf,.«tc., is fin* her*. . MONDAY GENERAL TENDENCIES: A whole, new MC. of droun- HcNtuiht tomcat* u» stances are now arising giving you the chance to gain the objectives that are Vital to your success by producing the results that are important to you through your own cleverness and dynamic quality for you have practical ideas now and a new magnetism that makes it possible for you to start the new week with a great flare. ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) The planets are with you for gaining the prestige of others which can lead to greater prosperity, so make the most of this and get support you need. Show that you have practical sense. Get their esteem. : TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) A good day to be happy with those you like so get together early and plan your itinerary. State your ideas clearly. That big social affair can be attended in high fashion too. Wow 'em! GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Bosom friends need your counseling, so be sure to give it in a very intelligent fashion, privately. Show that you are d e- voted and appreciate their loyalty. Much good can come of this later on for you. MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Do whatever helps you to realize your most cherished aims readily. Comfide with partners and good friends. Out to the social in P.M. that could be very helpful to your scheme of things. LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) A different approach to higher- ups who are important in your life will enlarge your present stature, make you more affluent. Follow every rule and regulation pertaining to you. Don't take any unnecesary chances. VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Garner that information from an expert that you need badly in some new project, though it has been foreign to you in the past. Be willing to assist a clever person, who will return the compliment,, as it were. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Do whatever will help you to rid yourself of responsibilities that have been annoying for some time. See that taxes and insurance are paid up. Then be romantically happy in the evening. Show that you have charm. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Associates and pals are willing to back you in your most vital arms so that you can make real progress in the early future. Find out what a partner will do to make your position a more important one. Show that you are loyal. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Make some plan that will make your daily tasks more easy and profitable and give you greater efficiency. Others will listen more readily if y o u are not so loquacious. Be brief and specific and you get real results. . CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Ideal day to get the cooperation of kin for some special plan you have in mind, if you appeal to the practical side of their nature. Do some entertaining at home tonight. Show that you are a past master at this. PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Begin the new week properly by intelligently carrying out the plans you made over the weekend, forgetting those that are not practical. Talk over with associates how they can be of assistance. Get things done. IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY...he., or she, will be one of those charming young people that others will want to spoil, but the talents here are numerous and a big success can be made, particularly along the practical and the financial. Give a course of study that includes both the aesthetic and the practical and a big business or fin ancial giant emerges here. "The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of your life is largely up to YOU! Carroll Rlghter's Individual Forecast for your sign for May is now ready. For your copy send your blrthdate and Sl.OO to Carroll Righter Forecast (Blytheville Courier News) Box 629, Hollywoo 23, California. Yesterday's column showed how British expert Albert Rose made a six club contract (that at first seemed to depend on Ms winning one of two finesses) by working out a play to discard three hearts on dummy's long diamond suit. The essence of the Rose play was that he gave himself an extra chance this .way since apparently he reserved the timing to finesse later, in case diamonds broke 5-2. Today we find South in the same contract with the identical cards in his hand and dum- Tht tiay npublie af S*n Marino hires id policemen from Italy. With nearly everyone related to everyone else, the tarn- marines! feel that only foreign- en can JACOB Y ON BRIDGE NORTH '13 VJ4 • A K 10. 9 7 5 •S, J 10 WEST EAST «W1095 4843 , V9765 VK102 «42 •QJ863 + Q32 *65 SOUTH (D) 4.Q62 VAQ83 • Void #AK9874 North-South Vulnerable West North East South ' •'• 1* Pass 1 * Pass 1 » Pass 3N.T. Pass' 4* Pass 5* Pass 6 + Pass Pass Pass Opening lead—* 3 my and the same opening lead, but we have given East fivl diamonds and the king of hearts so taht South can't get three heart discards and will have to try the heart finesii t« muse his contract. Tl.c play starts rfi'h dummy'! kti-B »f spades and dee-king of diamonds takmt the first three tricks, A third diamond is led and trumped with the nine of clubs. If West overruffs, South will make his contract because he will wind up taking a successful heart finesse, but suppose that West just discards a heart. South will be sure that the club finesse will win. He will' go to dummy with the ace of spades and lead the jack for a finesse. If West produces his queen at this point, South will be able to get back to dummy with the 10 of clubs; but suppose West is smart enough to play a low club. Won't South be sure that East holds the club queen and won't South lead the 10 of clubs and finesse again to guard against an initial club holding by East of four to the queen? "••'• If he does, West will finally produce his queen and lead back a black card. There will be no entry to dummy and South-won't be able to take the . heart finesse. Dell Winners Three members of Dell Future Farmers of America scored in the recent District FFA Judging Contest held April 5 at Arkansas State University. Daniel Buck, Mike Jackson and Roger Scorggins teamed to take second place in the Livestock Division. Sweepstakes winners were Nettleton, Wynne and Paragould (Greene County Tech), in that order. NAMED FOR RICHARD TUCKER ASKHELON, Israel (AP) A Richard Tucker Music Center shortly will be built here, as a permanent part of the Kfar Silver Complex. Proceeds of a recent Zionist Organization of .America dinner honoring the American tenor, Tucker, will be used toward the erection of the new music center. It will consist of an auditorium for concerts, a music library, a recording room and a number of studio classrooms. The new music center will adjoin the agricultural school of Kfar Silver, named for the late American rabbi, Abba Hillel Silver. Ashkelon is in the southern part of Israel, on the road be- iween the port city of Ashdod REVISITS SHIP SHE CHRISTENED IN '09 PEARL HARBOR (AP)-The woman who smashed a bottle of champagne on the bow of the battleship Utah on Dec. 23, 1909, was a .recent visitor to Pearl Balloon Project COTTAGE GROVE, Ore. (AP) — Grade school students who sent 800 helium-filled balloons into the air last month as a science project have received 18 returns, the farthest from Mineral Wells, W. Va. PRIVILEGES AUTHORIZED Al SECOND CLASS MAIL Blytheville Courier New* BLYTHEVILLE, ABE. ZIP - J2315 Harry W. Halnes, Publisher 3rd at Walnut St • - Bljtheville, Ark. Published daily except Snhaay Second class portage paid it Biy- thevUle. Ark. lu Blytheville ?nfl towns ID thf Blytheville trade territory. HOME DELIVERY RATES Daily 35c per week BY MAIL PAYABLE IN ADVANCI Within 50 miles-, of BIytheriUe , $8.00 ftf. yearf. •' ". 'More than 50 miles-horn BlytheTlU) 518.00 per year Services By COBB FUNERAL HOME INTEGRITY MRS. LOBENE ROBERTS. I p.m. Sunday, Osceola Church ol God. miiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiniiiHi™ 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 Harbor arid viewed the rusty i appear within thirty days in the hulk that took two torpedoes and [ court named in the caption here- sank Dec. 7, 1941. of and answer the complaint of Mrs. Alice Spry Wooley, now the plaintiff, James D. Patter- 76, was 18 when she wielded the champagne bottle at the New York Shipbuilding Co. at Camden, N. J. At that time she earned the honor because she was the daughter of Gov. Spry, of Utah. The Utah today lies on its side at the north end of Ford Island here. A plaque points out that 58 sailors died aboard her during the Pearl Harbor Day attack. Dated this 21st day of March, 1968. SEAL GERALDINE LISTON, Clerk. By DONNA DiCICCO, p.c. Ed B. Cook, Atty. Percy A. Wright, Atty. Ad .Litem Blytheville, Arkansas 3-23, 30, 4-6, 13 HAVE YOU TRIED MRS. THARP'S FRESH FROZEN WHOLE EGGS? MANY USES INCLUDING: Egg Dishes, Omelettes, Scrambled Eggs, Cakes, Pies, Cookies, Sweet Breads and Rolls, Pancakes, Waffles, Puddings, Custards, Casseroles, Salad Dressings, Ice Cream, Milk Shakes and Many Others. SOLD LOCALLY BY: • NORTH SIDE GROCERY • PICKARD S GROCERY DISTRIBUTID BY MRS. ESTA'S FARM FRESH EGGS HOLLAND, MO. PHONE G95-3525

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