Iff* **""* w y ttltvm * (Art.) Courier N«w8--Tutidiy. April 1«, 1M t ,-tf.i Daily Record Weather ~"ti". S. Weather Bureau ; s Agricultural Service •"= Reiser, Ark. Weather Features — Anaifier fine day is in store for the/jtale today but forecasts continue- to Indicate a shower perljiS for the west tonight and the.".ehtire state 'on Wednesday. A !j.acific front approaching from" : the west will cross the state^ Wednesday, touching off tlje shower activity. jWeather Effects on Agrlcul- ture-Another good drying day today. Ssiowers indicated for Wednesday are definitely not wanted in the delta and any shower activity that does occur will be a delay to areas plagued b|' recurring rains of this month. "Thirty-Day Weather Outlook— Tjie weather for mid April through mid May , calls for above-normal temperatures and above-normal rainfall. JRainfall is expected to ave- rige four to five inches as show- efs and thundershowers in association with frequent cold fronts moving; into ' 'the arta. The above-normal' rainfall makes it even more necessary to take every .advantage of good wea- th> whea it does arrive. :Yesterd«y'« high — 57 «5vefnl£ht 16* — 46 ^•Precipitation previous 24 hours (to 5-a.m. today) — none iJrecisiwtiea JM. l't« d»t«~l3.52 ISiinjjt today ,— S:33 ' -This Dit« « Ytar A«o « Ytar — M I&W • *•- 63 a Jan. 1 .to flat* — World Dtotht :CX5LCHE'STERi England ). - The death of Sir Myles Wyatt, 64, chairman of British United Airways and Air Holdings Ltd., was announced Monday-,- The cause of. his .death, wTiiBh occurred Sunday, was not announced. MOSCOW .(AP) - Boris N. Lyatoshinsky, Ukrainian composer, died Monday in Kiev at the age of 73. WJCflO WEDNESDAY, APRIL W 8:00 ALL ABOARD .... I'm Forever Blowing Bubbles, Fun for preschoolers. J:30 TOPIC: MEMPHIS CITY SCHOOLS Instructional Materials. Warehousing and distribution of supplies used in the schools. 4:00 WHAT'S NEW The Adventures of Tom Sawyer Continue With Tom convincing Becky Thatcher that they ought to be engaged. 4:30 MEN WHO TEACH Premiere. Gerald Holton; professor of physics at Harvard University communicates to his students — scientist and non-scientist alike — the excitement of bridging the "Two Cultures". 5:30 ECONOMICS Relative Rags to Relative Riches. Repeat. Economic development among the nations. 6:00 NEW ORLEANS JAZZ Mr. Jelly Lord. A recreation of the early days of jazz. 6:30 WHAT'S NEW The Adventures of Tom Sawyer continue with Tom convincing Becky Thatcher that they ought to be engaged. 7:00 ALL ABOARD I'm Forever Blowing Bubbles. Fun for preschoolers. 7:30 CHANNEL 10 TRAVELS Voyage of Discovery. A trip to the Philippines. 8:00 BUSINESS ROUNDTABLE Advertising and Th* Consumer. 8:30 PUBLIC AFFAIRS News in Perspective. New York Times writers analytic th« month's headlines. 9:30 CITIES OF THE WORLD Naples. Continuing the series from N.E.T. ; HHS Band Parents Elect Officers Harrison High School Band Parents Club met Friday night in thi school gymnasium. Tht devotional was given by Mrs. Rackett. Officers elected for th* Ittft- 69 school year *r«: ptwldtnt, Mrs. Cordell Gilllaple; vice- president, Mrs. LevaUir Plnkey; secretary, Mrs. Kveltni Gray; Chairman of finance commute*, Mrs. JohMttt McKinney and reporter, MM. RON Let JoflM Refreshmtnt* wer* nrv«d it the close of ttw meeting. Markets Open High Low Las Chicago Wheat May . 137% 139 137 5 ,4 1 July . 140% 141% 140VT 141? Sept . 143'A 145 Vt 143% 144 Chicago Soybeans May . 269>A 269% 269 269? July . 272"A 272% 272'/8 272 3 , Sept . 272Vs 272% 272Vs 272? New York Stocks Texas OS ..132V Chrysler ....: 66 RCA ....;....... 54 1 / AT&T... SOY Dow ..;..•.'...'.i..•..;'..•.";. '84 a / xerox ...,< ./. 272 1 / GM ...,.,..,.., ...i Pan Americ 2B Ford:.:,;;.....;........;.. 59 W'house: ...; 73°/ US Steel,...'.. 391 Curtis Pub 10 1 / Comsat 56 7 / Amer. Motors .....'.;....• 12"/ Sears ...-..'.:' "...... 68V Parke Davis:.;.-.;......... '^ 27V Gen. Elect .:.:.........;. 92 : Beth. .Steel .,..,..; 30 Reynolds Tob ..-..,.;...;. : 43Vi Standard NJ 70 Holiday Inn 64 Ark-La .;. 36% Ark-Mo (BID) lO Divco-Wayne , 54 HEALTH (Continued from ft-c One) made 229 home visits and the physiotherapist performed 13! services to crippled 'children anc medicare patients. Environmental health activi ties consisted of 235 visits to 622 county food establishments,..52 inspections made to 107.miscel laneous businesses,'and 119 wat er SUpplJ* and sewage system in spections to privatfr premises find public buildings. There we're 93 health nuisance complaints investigated and 2( samples of food s water ant drugs collected for 'laboratory examination. The report also listed 328 reg istered. births in Mississipp County and 162' deaths during the two-month period. Well-Known Carufhersville Farmer Charles Dorroh,. 87, well- known Caruthersville businessman and farmer, died Sunday at Pemiscot County Memorla: Hospital after a six-month illness. Born In Livingston County, Ky., he moved to Caruthersville in 1900. He established a seed and farm supply business here in the early 1900s and also acquired and operated extensive farming interests. He was a Methodist and was an active member and pas president of the Caruthersville Kiwanis Olub. tery with Dean Funeral Home Services were held Tuesday afternoon at Eastwood Memorial Methodist Church with Dr. Floyd V. Brower of Poplar Bluff, superintendent of the Methodist District, and Rev Paul Currie of First Presbyterian Church officiating. Burial was in 'Little Prairie Ceme tery with Dean Funeral Home in charge. He leaves his wift, Mrs. Alleen Dorroh; A son, Le« Dorroh, »f Caruthersville; A daughter, Mrs. Margaret Carmean of Caruthersville; And 10 grandchildren. New Bethel Plans Told For Week Circle Two of New Bethe Baptist Church will meet at 7 pm. Wednesday in the horn* of Mrs. Mattle B Halett.. Mrs. Louella Speurt will b* hostess Thursday night for Circle One it 7 p.m. The Mother's Board (if the church will sponsor a btby contest Sunday at 2 p.m. Parents who ar« members of First Baptist, True Light, Pro- grtsllve, Jeremiah Temple snd St. Paul churches may enter their children, Th* public Is invited U it- tend SPACE (Continued from Page One) their Ageha target satellites and In' different orbits, Using sophisticated radar systems to pursue theirprey* •> •, . : Edward Welch; director of the National Aeronautics and Space Council, said after the first Soviet linkup that.' the United States long has had the capability of docking unmanned satellites, but that this was not necessary because the technique was proved in the Gemini program. ...'.. The paths of the Russian satellites involved in the linkups indicate they flights for a mission. All were on courses ranging between 51.7 .degrees north and 51,7 degrees south of the equator—which for Russia's launching purposes :is an ideal course for starting for the moon. . : . " The Soviets have said their man-to-the-moon plan involves first assembling a large space station in earth orbit, using it-SS: a launch pad for lunar journeys. This would involve five Or six launchings and hookups. If most 'of these could be achieved with are preparatory man-to-the-moon CLUB (Continued from Page One) Rock following Purcell's Opinion and confiscated 26 bottles "o liquor. Hughes said there were nc plans to ask Purcell's opinion on the regulations approved by the ABC. The regulations for the club permit were released at a late afternoon news conference aloni with a list of 18 private clubs which had already submitted applications for the permit. Hughes said the • regulations provide for the dispensing of a mixed drink and not the sail but the fifth of the nine pro visions says the serving o drinks "having an alcoholic con tent in excess of 3.2 per cen by. weight" calls for an "appro priate charge therefor." - * * * Hughes said one of -the "compelling" reasons for the aqtion was the fact that the "board's recent action in enforcing existing laws and regulations against private clubs has caused a number of cases of severe hardship and unemployment." • He denied that Gov. Winthrop Rockefeller was aware of the unmanned launchings, the price board > s action and a ] so de nied tag would be considerably ' cheaper and the risk Of life reduced. Once the-base is assembled, a cosmonaut crew Would rocket up to it, check it out, refuel, and head for the moon. It could also be a stopover on the way home. The multilaunch technique is necessary because the Soviets do not have a rocket with the strength of America's Saturn 5 super rocket. , The United Stales plans to use the brute force of the Saturn 5 —at least- twice as powerful as anything yet flown by the-Russians—to send three men to the moon with a single launch. Present U.S. plans call for the first .astronauts .to hopefully be on the moon late next year; The general feeling In • the West IB that the Soviets can't do it be- fore'1970.; However, there * are indications the Russians may attempt a circiimlunar flight late this year or,early next—sending a manned craft once around the moon's backside and returning it to earth. The linkups, also are steps td- ward a : long-stated Soviet'goal of building a large space station in orbit. Its main goal would be military surveillance. Budget cuts have delayed th« launching' of the' first U.S. manned space station from an original 1968 launching Until'at least 1970. It will be a three-man workshop for scientific pur- fhe Defense -Department, meanwhile, is planning a separate military space called the Manned Orbiting Laboratory (MOL). Problems in defining program objectives and developing the hardware have put off the first two-man launch until 1971 — nearly four year behind the original schedule. The cost also has escalated from the originally estimated $1.5 billion to nearly $2,5 billion. The space agency and Defense Department are consider- that pressure from prominent club members and the Arkansas Private. Club Managers As- socation had forced the approval of the regulations. "I believe it important to keep in mind that although thi: is a departure from past practice, the attorneys appear to be almost.. unanimous in their agreement that the board has this authority," Hughes said. "With this in mind, the board feels.that".it must, in the public interest,'take this action." '*..*. * The 18: clubs Which-applied for the permit were Pine Bluff Country Club; Delta Country Club, inc., or McGehee; North Hills Country Club of Sherwood; Fayetteville Country Club; .The Town Club, Inc., of Fort Smith; Harciscr. abbie Country Club o f Fort-Smith; The El Dorado. Golf and Country Club; The Country Club of Hot Springs; Newport Country Club. . The.American Legion; Club Riviera, Inc.; Top of the Rock Club.; The Little, Rock Club; The .Cummer's Club, Inc ; The Gaslite Club; Riverdale Country Club and' Western Hills Country Club, all'of'Little Rock. Brock Reeves Brock Reeves, 79, a retired farmer from Leachville, died Sunday at Rodman's Hospital after a lengthy illness. In addition to his wife, Mrs. Verne Reeves of Leachville, he leaves two sons, Charles Reeves of Leachville and Raymond Reeves Of St. Louis, Mo.; Arid one daughter, Mrs. Lucille Reeves of Leachville. Funeral services were- today at 2 p:m. by Rev. Frank weath- erford in Howard Funeral Service chapel in-Leachville, with burial in Leachville Cemetery. ing merging the two programs after.early flights. This country's 6th graf 10414 HOLIDAY (Continued from Page One) • ; Y.!,:;,'.:'-i'l I'•'.":".'•• '/•'•"-.' casions. Such' -opposition" pretty we! scuttled the original Monda holiday bill before the commit tee last year. When the first ses sion .of Congress;,ended, . onl; Memorial Day remained in bill that would have also movec Washington's Birthday, Inde pendence Day, Veterans Day and Thanksgiving to Monday. It was; then that Rep. Rober McClory, R-I11., chief sponsor o the bill, .discovered Christopher Columbus. For years Americans of. Ital ian descent have cherished the idea; of a national holiday : com memorating .Columbus. And fo years Rep. Peter W. Rodino, D N.J., a senior judiciary Commit tee member, has introducec bills establishing such a holiday Many^tates observe.Oct. 12 as Columbus Day but the bills for a national holiday never go anywhere. They served mainly to stir counter campaigns by Americans of . Scandinavian stock for a,Lelf Ericson Day In honor of the man they are con vinced discovered America. Rather than try to legislate history and reluctant to impose two 'a&it holidays on the nation Chairman Emanuel Celler, D- N.Y., ;kept the Coluinbus Day bills well bottled up. : Then one day McGlory lookee at Redlnb, Rodino -looked ai McClory. And a : new bill was born. . .:-,•••-.•' With -Rondlno delivering the Democrats who have large Italian blocs in their .districts am McClory lining up the Republicans, Celler was outmaneuvered and the bill was approved last month. • It would flit Washington's Birthday on the third Monday In February, Memorial Day on the last Monday in May, Columbus Day on the second Monday in October and Veterans Day on the fourth Monday in October. It would apply only to federal em- ployes unless states enacted similar legislation. But chances are that without strenuous lobbying by its backers, the bill may not get much iurther. And if It Should get to the floor, Lelf Erleson'g friends are sure to be waiting. Tax Extension Granted WASHINGTON (AP) ~ North Carolina taxpayers have until midnight toril.ght-.t9 file their 1967 federal Income tax returns —a 24-hour extension over tha Ime allotted ; taxpayers in tho other 49 states. : They had the additional day lecause North Carolina is the only state where April 15th was a state holiday, Easter Monday. slegrp Dolls Urged LOS ANGELES (AP) — Church organizations are urging department stores to display Jegro dolls as part of a drive against "white racism" in Southern California. And a manual being prepared iy United Presbyterian officials advises readers, "if you have young children 6r grandchil- ren, give them a Negro doll to ove." AM. ROUNDUP (Pontinued from Pa^ One) perlenced engine trouble, and while 'Battles,was-outside the.stalled.vehicle, a 1962 Chevrolet sedan driven by Earl Good!'70,'of Independence^ Mo., struck the open door of the first vehicle,, injuring Battles authorities said. Battles sufferedjacerations to his right leg and was taken to Doctors Hospital in Blytheville, the police reported. . ' •".'" DOG (Continued from page one) bill;" he said. Ford was' asked if it Was necessary to impound an animal just because it had scratched someone. His answer was emphatic. "All he has to do is scratch someone. If we get-a complaint Of a dog or cat that has scratched someone that animal has go,t: to be impounded for 10 days and be observed at all times," he said. This morning police shot and killed a dog they said had all the appearances of having rabies. "It's getting to be that time of year again," Ford commented.- : .- . . •', "The dog catcher has been picking up from 125 to .160 dogs per month. Some come Into the city from the country ...'we know that. ""But the;dog catcher can't tell a city,.dog from a/country dog ...all he can do Is enforce the law and that's what he's doing." : Building Bombed PARIS'(AP) - A homemade Somb exploded early today in rent of the American Legion headquarters In Paris, It caused only minor damage, shattering 'he glass in the front door. H. A. Wiginton Hubert A. Wiginton, 33, died Sunday in Carson City, Nev., following a motorcycle accident there. He was.a resident of Reno, Nev., having moved there from Blytheville about nine years ago. He leaves his wife, Mrs. Wen- dye Wiginton of Reno; Two sons, Mike Wiginton and Ronny Wiginton, both of the home; One daughter,-Dana Wiginton, also of the home; His parents, Mrs. Vouda Mae Sweet of Greenville, S. C., and George Wiginton of Blytheville; Five brothers,- Jimmle Wiginton, Charles Wiginton and Bobby Earl Sweet, all"bf Chi. cago, 111., Robert Wiginton of Blytheville, and Curtis Sweet of Greenville. Services will be conducted at 3:30 p.m. Thursday by Rev. C. W. Llles in the First United Pentecostal Church with burial in Elmwood Cemetery, Cobb Funeral Home In charge. Pallbearers will be John Overton, Herbert Overton, Junior Over-ton,', Larry Overton, Johnny Lee Overton and Eddie Fisher. According to the estimates of experts, 12 million acres of wetlands (nearly 19,000 square nlles) are necessary to support the duck population of North America. Official let Cream HONOLULU (AP - President Johnson's zest for lee cream led two aides on a merry chase during his Honolulu motorcade. As Johnson drove through the Waikiki Beach area Monday, IW spied a dairy bar and dispatched a Secret Service agent and the presidential valet t» fetch cones for him and Gov. John A. Burns. The familiar bubbletop limousine flown here from Washington,' came to. a'stop and the aide set out. But Johnson's bodyguard apparently decided it wasn't a good idea to keep the President stalled in the middle of the street while beach crowds converged on him. His car moved on. Some 20 blocks later, the ice: cream bearers caught up with Johnson—their wares dripping freely at that point. PRIVILEGES AUTHORIZED »S SECOND CLASS MAIL BlytliCTllle courier N«»r BLVTHKVILLE, AUK ZIP - 78111 Hirr.v W. Halnet, Publlibw 3rd lit Wilnut It. Blytlwrille, Ark. Published dully Mcept Sunday Second. clan poiUit p«ld tt Blj- thcvllie. Ark. In Blytheyllle *nd towni la the. Blytheville trade territory. HOME DELIVKHY RATES UV MAIL PAYABLE IN ADVANCE within 50 milfi of BljtmrlU* MM per j««e More th»n SO nllei (rein Blrthetille SUM per ;eir • • iiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiliiiSHiiinH- Services By COBB FUNERAL HOME INTEGRITY WEDNESDAY DWICH PLENTY OF WATER makes the difference And our goal is always to provide plenty of water... when and where youneedit. BLYTHEVILLE WATER CO.
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