The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 27, 1968 · 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, April 27, 1968
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' PM» Tw» ~ BIythevm» (Ark.) Courier Hews - Saturday, April JT, 1MB _"K SIGNS OF THE TEMES-^Two women employes of the Jesse White Sign Company busily work to complete campaign material to be used by Bill Alexander this summer in his bid for election to the First District's 'U. S. Congressional seat. White said Alexander's headquarters had 1 ordered 7,000 of the red, white and blue lettered signs. Workers have been applying the paint to the 16 by 32-inch plywood by means of a silk screen process, turning out the finished product at the rate of one a minute. (Courier News Photo) ;-• A.M. ROUNDUP H '(foaHmied from Pa-: One) ^resident tuition fee will be upped $15 to $215. ~j The new rates will be effective in September. ?~ TOKYO (AP) — AT LEAST 185 militant student ^demonstrators were taken into custody by police Satur- Sjday night during clashes between students and riot police Sin downtown Tokyo. g . Police charged .700 .rock-throwing .Zengakuren stu- ^dehts when they began snake-dancing and penetrating "JJthe compounds of the FOregin and Finance Ministries'. S ; Flag-waving and placard-carrying 'radical':' students" : pbegan marching after attending a rally in Hibiya : Park ..-to oppose the Vietnam war arid demand immediate and . unconditional return of Okinawa to Japan, immediate withdrawal of B52 bombers from Okinawa arid .-abroga- - tion of the Japan-U. S. security treaty. SEOUL (AP) — ONE SOUTH KOREAN SOLDIER was killed and two Americans were wounded today ..when they were ambushed by North Koreans during r patrol in the' U. S. sector of the demilitarized zone? .-a ^U.N. Command spokesman announced. ; The U.N. Command patrol,-fired back and a 305 minute fight followed, he said. North Korean casualties, ; if any, were not 'immediately known, he said. • The ambush took place in the same general area ''. '. where another U. N. patrol of the 2nd U.S. Infantry ;Division .was ambushed last Sunday,'.the spokesman : said. One American soldier was killed and three others ; wounded in that ambush. Four North Koreans were ""killed. . . : Dies at 180 NEWHALL, Calif.. AP) Roaney, a 45-year-old gelding onc$ owned by the late cowboy actor William S. Hart, has died of old age. Roaney would have been 180 years old if his life span was measured by the life expectancy terms of man. The horse was the last living animal owned by Hart, who willed his famous Horseshoe Ranch and home to Los Angeles County as a regional park. Wins Two Ribbons AUBURN, ..Wash. AP.) John Eby, manager of the Northwest Junior Livestock Show, was somewhat bafflec when 12-year-old Betty Wagner asked him for a purple ribbon to prove that her Hereford h'ae won first place in the fitting am showing competition. After all, he pointed out, he'< hung a ribbon on the animal'; rail. Betty agreed, but said th steer and eaten that one. £MUD FISHING if popular in ITiafland where youngster* £work their feet Into the. muck, force fish to the surfac* =and then capture them by hand. This girl Is pulling up a Iftiffcet sued to f tor* fith until it'» time to eo home. Humphrey (Continued from Page One) Minnesotan. ... Kennedy and McCarthy already are battling for support in presidential primaries, the next one in Indiana May 7. "I intend to fight hard for the nomination, but I do not intenc to divide either my party or my nation,".Humphrey said. "In this effort I. shall'do my best. And I ask no less of those who. will join me. For democracy is only what democracy gets done," Humphrey said. I enter this course with a determination to win," he continued. "And I shall base everything I do on one conviction: That this country, working-in a spirit of unity, can overcome any obstacle in finally realizing the. fullness of freedom, the prize of peace, and the happiness of .'human opportunity-^ here and in the world." Humphrey said Johnson "acted bravely and beyond all personal interest" in : rejecting re- nomination in an effort, the President, said March 31, to aring unity to America and peace to Southeast Asia, • "We do not yet know the outcome of the President's initial tive for peace in Asia," Humphrey said. "We are hopeful, but without illusion. Only tune and events will give the answer. "We do know, however, that in our country a sense of balance has been restored," he said. He said. Johnson's action dramatized the nation's mosl urgent need—the need for unity. The time has come, Humphrey said, to .put aside "selfish ambition, and pettiness"- and to recognize that the United States has more strength than, weaknesses. "The time has come to express a new American patriotism," he said. "Not a patriotism expressed alone in flags.Or parades, but in a willingness to get down to the hard, tiring, endless work that every generation before us has paid out to keep alive the vision of what American can be. "The time has eome, in short, to reaffirm once more that we can do whatever we must do to carry forth the unfinished and peaceful American revolution." Although any heir-apparent status for Humphrey is vague at this point, professional politicians are firm in the belief Johnson prefers Humphrey as his successor. The President announced March' 31 he will not run again but made- clear in remarks Thursday night he will not be a bystander in the campaign. And Johnson's promise to vigorously oppose '"any would-be divisive force" in the nation was widely interpreted as directed primarily at Kennedy and McCarthy, critics of the way he las handled the Vietnam war and other problems. This and the chief executive's pledge'to work for continuance of his domestic programs pointed strongly to Humphrey, the ndefatigable defender of Johnson policies at home and in Vietnam. •"•••It remains undisclosed just how and when Johnson would help his loyal Vice president pick up Wpport for the Democratic convention in August at Chicago while Kennedy and. McCarthy harvest the publlcity'md, the votes from presidential primaries he .is not entering. But Humphrey, 56, is regarded as', a strong prospect to win the nomination, a prize he saw vanish. in 1960 after suffering primary defeats at the hands of John F. Kennedy. Organized labor and business leaders are giving him help- business principally because some of its leaders have an ingrained fear of Kennedy, Who gave the steel industry a rough time as attorney general when President "Kennedy forced a steel-price jollback. And Humphrey enters the campaign with strong support of regular Democrats in the South who had expected to back Johnson for renomihation until the President bowed out. Govs. John J. McKeithen of Louisiana,. Buford Ellington- of Tennessee, John B. Connally of Texas and Mills E. Godwin of Virginia all have had kind words for Humphrey. Ironically, Humphrey was once regarded as no friend nf the South after: his successful fight to win adoption .of a civil rights plan at the 1948 Democratic National Convention. That fight first put him in the national political spotlight. The vice president hopes for COURT I (Contijiued ftoiB Pf r One) prison'; Wensuspended. '•••" ".'"" Henry Westbrook appealed a municipal court conviction .f o r disturbing the peace. Decision of the lower court was upheld.. Fred Faught Jr. appealed a conviction of receiving stolen property. He was fined $50 and costs. . Fred Faught Jr. appealed a viction of receiving stolen property. Again he was fined $50 and costs and sentenced to 30 days in jail, with the jail term suspended. Faught appealed a third conviction of receiving'stolen property. He was fined $50 and costs. * * * Bruce A. Sulkey, unlawful opening of a com operated vending machine, three years' at hard labor in prison. A Z. Brown, second - degree murder, seven years in pnsno Gary Gay Hawkins, forgery and uttering, one year on the county farm, six months suspended. Williams Edward Mosley, forgery and uttering, one year on county farm. Gary Gay Hawkins, forgery and uttering, one year on county farm, six months suspended. William'Edward Mosley, forgery and uttering, one year o n county farm. Gary Staggs, -burglary and petit larceny, five years in prison, suspended, Dewayne Champion, burglary and petit larceny, five years suspended on burglary charge, one year on county farm for petit larceny. Gary Staggs. burglary and I petit larceny, five years in pn- ' son, suspended. Dewayne Champion, burglary and petit larceny, five years suspended on burglary charge, one year on county farm for petit larceny. Allen Thomas Moody, burglary and grand larceny, 10 years in prison; five years suspended. ." Donaly Wayne Trucks, burglary and grand larceny, 10 years in 'prison, five suspended. .*. * *. • Frank Elledge appealed a municipal court conviction for disturbing the peace and was fined $50' and costs. Appealing a conviction of malicious mischief, he was fined Connecticut. .',', He has ' been endorsed by; among others, Secretary of Agriculture Orville L. .Freeman, Secretary of. Labor W.- Willarc the-backing of the politically Wirtz, Secretary-designate Wil- powerful Mayor Richard J. Daley of Chicago, who controls'the hefty Illinois delegation; and of Gov. Bichard J. Hughes; who heads the sizable New Jersey convention contingent. Humphrey has a base in Minnesota, where his organization claims the convention delegation will be at least 46 for Humphrey to 16 for McCarthy. Humphrey has support in delegations already chosen in Alaska' and Nevada, and may get most of the delegates from bur J.' Cohen of the. Department of Health, Education and Welfare, and Sens. Fred R. Harris and A.S. Mike Mqnrohey, both of Oklahoma, Waiter F. Mondale of Minnesota, Alan Bible oi Nevada, Daniel K. Inouye oi Hawaii'and Frank E. Moss of Utah. Harris and Mondale are Humphrey's campaign managers as co-chairmen of United Democrats for Humphrey, whose honorary chairman is former President Harry S. Truman. PRO i/ej:-stream \J O t— «•» e— «— C— washes away what your toothbrush leaves behind Save $10.34 when you buy a new PRO Jafsfam Look for the special display carton that contains Six FREE Double Duty Toothbrushes Regular Retail 891 each; total value $5.34 Available At: HIWAY DRUGS ,»•*.,* OWEN'S DRUGS ,*„*„„, BARNEY'S DRUGS $JOandeosti..-•;•' ~ Russell Boy Abbott, accessory after to (act to burglary a'i\ (I grand larceny, three years in prison, suspended. Howard ' ''McKitrtey ' Vernon, burglary and grand larceny, three years in prison, suspended, Rickie Don Crawford,'burglary and grand^larceny; three years in prison, suspended. Billy, Wayne Brewer ( ry and petit larceny, 15 years in prison, five suspended. James Austin Yon; 5 burglary and petit larceny, five years in prison, two suspended. David Ray Sleutel, burglary and grand larceny/ five years in prison. . • _ *.'*_•: 'i L. M. McKee, forgery and uttering, transferred to juvenile court. Billy Gene Shadwick conspiracy to cheat, six months on county farm. Herbert Glenn Sherar, violation of peeping torn law, one year on county farm, six months suspended. Bobby Ray Coleman, burglary and grand larceny, five years in prison Phillip R. Lewis burglary of vending machines, three years in prison suspended. Donald E. Priest, burglary of vending machines,,three years in prison, to be served consecutively with another : thre&.year term. Phillip R. Lewis, burglary o f vending machines, three years in prison, suspended. Doris Moore, alias Doris Westmoreland, forgery and uttering, five years in prison, suspended. Dons Moore, alias Doris Westmoreland violation of t h e hot check law, five years in prison, suspended Lacey. Bryeans appealed " a municipal court conviction for f o 11 o w i n g too closely. The charge was dismissed on payment of the fine imposed by- the lower court. He also appealed a conviction of driving while intoxicated and the charge was dismissed upon payment of the lower court's fine. • ; ' Oddie V. Mills Jr. appealed a municipal court conviction of reckless driving and was fined $50 and costs. He appealed'a conviction of driving a vehicle and;was fined $125 and costs. Appealing a conviction .of having a fictitious drivers license, he was fined $10 and costs. He also was fined $25 and costs after he appealed a conviction of leaving the scene of an accident. Levines Lambert, appealing a municipal court conviction of petit larceny, was fined. $15 and costs with a 15 - day 'jail sentence, jail sentence suspended. * * * George Brimhall, accessory to* armed robbery, 19 years In •prison, 1 five suspended. • • , Regina Garcia, armed robbery, 10 y«ars,;in prison,, five suspended. Regina 'Garcia,"armed. toti- bery, 10 years in prison, five suspended. Joim Sanders, assault with intent to kill, reduced to assult with a deadly weapon,.$ 250 arid costs, one"..year ;0n the county farm, jailiterni suspended. Aubrey Sanders, assault with intent to kill, reduced to assult with a deadly weapon, $350 and costs, one year on county farm, county farm sentence .suspended. \, '.;;. . :; ,';• : David Ray Sleuthed burglary and grand larceny, five years in.prison. William B. Hodge appealed i. municipal court conviction of driving while intoxicated. The charge was reduced to reckless -driving and he was fined $100 and costs. Donald Edward Priest, viola tion of vending machine act and petit larceny, three years in prison. DAYLIGHT TIME NE* REMEMBER AHEAD 1 HOUR AT MIDNIGHT APRIL 27 Elton Barnett Elton Barnett of Fort Smith; former Blytheville resident, died suddenly in Fort Smith yesterday morning. He was 55. He leaves his wife and three daughters; - . . His mother, Mrs. Tessie Burn-_ balough of Elytheviile;,";:.'" Two brothers, Jim Bumba- fough of Blytheville, and Clyde Barnett of Reiser; Six sisters, Mrs. Carl Blackard and Mrs. Jean Brahscum, 3oth of Blytheville, Mrs. Louise Flagg of Manila, Mrs. Lorene May of Riverside, Calif., Mrs. Mae. Manley of Rockford, HI., and Mrs. Easter Ferris of St. Louis. Services will be tomorrow in Vah.Buren, Ark. Green tea is unfermented; slack tea is fermented. THE RESURRECTION OF THE DEAD The majestic truth of the resurrection of the dead is a divine truth. It is not found in human religions, unless these.have been touched in some way by the Word of God. This truth is peculiar to the Bible alone. In traditional theology we find continually the phrase; "the resurrection of the body." This phrase is not found in sacred Scripture. The term used consistently in the .Bible is "the resurrection of the dead." This teaches us that it is the dead who are raised, not just some part of man called the body. ' • An important passage bearing upon this subject is the record of the death, burial, and resurrection of Lazarus as set forth in John's Gospel, chapter.eleven. Here John gives a detailed account of events which he witnessed. . ; . • • Lazarus was sick, and his sisters, Mary and Martha, sent word to the Lord Jesus reporting his illness. When the Lord, was told.of.it, He declared that this sickness was not unto death, but for the glory of G6d,.that the Son of Gdd.rtiight'.be glorified by it. •After two days had passed, the Lord Jesus announced to His disciples, "Our friend Lazarus-sleepetn; but 1 go, that I may .awake him out of his sleep" (John 11:11). The disciples misunderstood His words when He referred to death a's sleep. They took Him literally, but there was no excuse for any such misunderstanding. Nobody would go on a journey to awaken a sick niari out of his sleep. The Lord corrected them immediately by saying plainly, "Lazarus is dead" (John 11:14). , When Jesus arrived in Bethany, He found that Lazarus had been "in the grave four days already." Martha told Him that if He had been there her brother would not have died. Jesus said'unto her, "Your brother will risei again." -. . ....'-- •.-•'. • It should be noted that the language of this chapter is in complete harmony with Biblical truth concerning-death and .resurrection. It was Lazarus who was sick,- Lazarus who died, Lazarus who was 'in the grave four days. Martha said "my brother" in speaking of his death, and the Lord said "your brother" in speaking of his resurrection. And as if to climax the force of the truth, we are told the Lord shouted, "Lazarus, come forth." Then the inspired word tells us "He that was dead came forth" (John 11:43,44);----'v ..-' •.../"-.;••; ' There are many .who insist that.they believe in the Bible, and yet it is evident that they believe very little recorded in this chapter. They do not believe that Lazarus was dead, and they do not believe that he was in the grave four days. They interpret all this as speaking of something they call Lazarus's body, insisting that the real Lazarus was alive all the time. But they make only feeble attempts to explain when Lazarus was and what he was doing these four days. ' ' The fact is that Lazarus was dead. The Bible declares that "the dead hnoweth not anything.'-' It tells us that "there is no work, nor device, nor knowledge, nor wisdom in the grave" (Eccl. 9:5-10). This explains why Lazarus gave no report of his experiences while in the state of death. Our next message will be THE RESURRECTION OF JESUS CHRIST. OtjsQ.Sellers- . . TOi li MUMP Me. thirty-KM In Mr NM*HI* EytjiiffiM Nltrt. Mi pnvioutiMSMiw «t iviilibli without *«|« en n«MA McbjR 4 littntura Will &• SMt M iH.vrtw d4Mrl H,,Yw wlH Mt M niititf. THE WORD OF TRUTH MINISTRY ' (Continued from f»»t Owl 'gressiohal desire to keep tin emphasis on a local antipoverty approach. Perrin says there is no question the first preference of OEO in its guidelines is for local action. '•••:•'-"-.'..Pennsylvania', director Elmer Kline said, "OEO hasn't accepted Pennsylvania's plan at all. It's still in limbo. They're resisting •it",A r k'a n s a s director Glen Jermstad said, "They've been opposed to state involvement since the beginning." But Florida ahtipoverty director James Bax and the Louisiana governor's executive secretary, Louis Quinn, reported full cooperation from the OEO in their studies and planning, even though both said it is obvious OEO does not prefer a statewide approach. In general, the states asking to become antipoverty units say they are seeking expansion of the programs for the poor. Thejr cite counties lacking local Community Action programs and argue a statewide approach would reach more of the needy. Perrin says lack of money limits programs and statewide organization will ; not remedy this. PB1V1LEGE5 AUTHORIZED *l SECOND CLASS MAIL BlTtHerille courier Nein BLVIUEVILLE, ABK ZIP - 7231! Bart; W. Baln«, Publlibl* 3rd at Walnut -St.' Blytbetllle. Ark Published dally except Sumdlj Second class voitait paid «t Blj« In sfytneTiUe rnd towns In th> Bljrthevtlle trade territory HOME DELIVERY RATES Daily 3Sc per week HI' MAIL PAYABLE OT ADVANCE Within 50 miles of BljthellUl MM per ye.-t Mire than 50 miles from BlytnevillB , $11.00 per year iiiiiiiBiiiiiiiigiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiininiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiii'UM Services By COBB FUNERAL HOME INTEGRITY iiiiiitiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiniiipniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiim- Mr. Sudden Servlci Says: We have CUT the price of FASCO CHEM-PLEX LIQUID FERTILIZER See us for your lower price Sold By FARMERS SOYBEAN CORP. "THE HOME OF SUDDEN SERVICE" Ely. Phone PO 3-8191 HERMON C. JONES Business Men's Assurance C» 555 So. Perklni Extended Salt* 4tt Ph. (R-96U : SUmphts. TennessM Iniorui for KUM PUnnlnt Ko; Man - Partnership - Corporation •--Group PensioB - ••- tlrement - HospltallzaUom. PROFESSIONAL RUG CLEANERS CALL PO 2.2433 PEERLESS Free Pickup And Delivery I«outy Car* f iptei ally Par fai Using Itm rr«c« CouutJM compi:nt«nt»r7 oemonltration Tina Wheeler, PO S-S86«.

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