The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 17, 1967 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, March 17, 1967
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Page 2
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Page Two - Blythcvllle (Ark.) Courier News - Friday, March 17, 1887_ nr (Continued from Page One) lure was made and we were lookng at some sf the old photographs. "We found one - this young friends. Two of them are dead and the rest are in prison. This, he said, would have happened to him, loo, if someone hadn't helped. "He's completing his high school work while in service. I think he'll be all right." Mowery does not pretend that tilings are going to be "a 11 right" with most of the youngsters Youth Services deal with. In fact, he finds many things all wrong. Housing, for example: "Twenty - three people living in four rooms .. they literally have to sleep in shifts. "And the landlord who cut up one house into 12 apartments... he rents each of them $40 a month." And the trouble which breeds trouble: "This family has disintegrated. The father is in prison in Kentucky, the mother is in prison in Californa and the son was just sent to prison in Tennessee." JOHNSON (Continued from Page One) ship hut also of responsible action by the membership." | While labeling Uie Senate ac- ition a step forward in Johnson's i program of building bridges of | better relations toward Commu- Inist East Europe, administration strategists stopped short of calling it a major breakthrough SPACE (Continued from Page One) pects a congressional fight over Ihe budget authorization, and an industry representative characterized the space mood in Congress as "growing weariness." There were these other red warning lights flickering at Capitol Hill's mission control. Senate Democratic Leader for other legislation concerning Mike Mansfield — "1 think the East-West relations. | budget can be cut. I don't think The Senate Foreign Relations j we should indulge in a race to . :HA j. — «.,, J*. f^r>,->r \Ant~it-, ft i tUn mrt/vi with Ml£ RUSSlSHft Of MISS SOUTH PEMISCOT - Miss Donna Long, center, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Long of Holland, was awarded the title "Miss South Pemiscot" Tuesday night in a contest sponsored by the Alumni Association. : Miss Sharon Cohoon, left, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gene Hopper of Holland was first alternate while Miss Dana Saliba, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Saliba of Steele was second alternate. Kimberly Wingfield, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gene Wingfield and Lynn Moss, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Moss, carried the flowers and crown. Daily Record Ainer. Motors Weather J U. S. Weather Bureau ~ Agricultural Service Keiser, Ark. A- fast moving cold front is sweeping across the state this i hove normal in West Arkansas ,o near normal in the east. Nornal highs 58 north to 67 south, formal lows 37 north to 45 south. Rainfall will total less than one- quarter incli occurring as scal- ,cred showers mosty around the morning and gusty northerly winds will add an unpleasant bite to the air today, •freezing temperatures will overspread most of the state to- mgfit and readings in the teens areJ-expectcd in the north. The unreasonable cold air ushered in-below-zero readings in a large area from the Dakotas to the," New England area this morning. A warming trend will , star ; t, Saturday afternoon under sufofiy skies and continue into Sunday but some freezing early morning readings will linger over Sunday morning. High's yesterday were in the midSOs in the northeast and the low to mid 60s elsewhere. Overnight lows again dropped to near the freezing mark in man> localities. Batesvilel. Calico Rock, Helena and Gilbert recorded below-freezing temperatures and 32 dgerees was recorded as far south at Camden. The below-freezing tempera- . lures expected for tonight and i Chrysler Saturday morning pose an ad- [ RCA ditional threat to fruit trees in the state. T.ie Clarksville area Sears Parke Davis 29Vz Gen. Elect 93& Beth. Steel 36% Reynolds Tob 40% Standard NJ «3V4 Holiday Inn 50 middle of next week. 9'/8 Ark-La Ark-Mo Divco-Wayne 13V4 33% Yestprctny'K hlpll—55 OvcrnlRht low—^ Precipitation previous 24 nour (to 7 a.m. today)—none Precipitation Jan. 1 to date—o;ji Sunset torlny—6:03 Sunrise tomorrow—6:07 This Nate A Year Afio Yeiiterdr.v's hl^h— 74 OvcrnlRht low—52 Precipitation Jnn. 1 to date—11.49 Markets Open High Low Last WJCflO. Chicago Wheat Mar. May July 186 185 laevi 187 186 184 Vi 184% 183% Chicago Soybeans Mar. May Nov. 290 282',-! 290^8 290'4 282-':s 289^ 289 281is New York Stocks Texas GS 185 185 Vi 184 290 289'/j 282 104 Vi Friday evening was already hard hit by freeze of March 8th and nighl's hard freeze will do additional damage. Tiie five-day outlook. 6 a.m. Saturday to 6 a.m. next Thursday, calls for temperatures to average about four degrees a- AT&T .... Dow Xerox — GM ....... Pan Amer fi2V» 74'i 77-is j 5:30 SERENADE Symphony No. 4 in E by Anton Bruckner played , by the Pittsburgh Symphony Orchestra. 6:30 WHAT'S NEW National Parks. The geology and gradual f o r m a t i on of Grand Canyon. 7:00 ALL ABOARD See the Lonely Fairy Do Her Dance. Fun for Kie preschoolers. 7:;il> CHANNEL 10 TRAVELS Amazing Arizona. Sights and sounds around the state; Indian reservations. 8:111) KOLTANOWSKI ON CHESS Luck is a Lady. Final program in the series. 8:oO N.K.T. PLAYHOUSE Knife in the Water. Apsycho- logical drama filmed in Poland; winner of the 1962 Critics Award at Venice Fi 1 m Festival. * * * Mowery, whose Youth Services have concentrated, more or less, on the underprivileged b> offering them a program of action and organization (they attend sports events — some- limes anaging to get free tickets — and other programs which might pique the teens' interest in new endeavors) finds it disturbing that "more and more problems among the young people are those living in the finest parts of town." Leading Memphis high schools in rate of delinquency, Mowery said, now are Messick, White Station and East. He then told an incredible story: "A Memphis mother was awakened the other night by a telephone call. It was the police. They had her daughter, they said, at the station. "She said this was not possible as the daughter was asleep n her bedroom. Well, the daughter wasn't. She was at the station and the mother went down to get her. She told the daughter that she didn't see how she had failed. 'I've given you everything ... $400 a month allowance and all and now you've done this to me.' " Mowery related the story without comment. * * * The Episcopal priest concluded his report by exhibiting "a few of the weapons we've picked up along the way from those youngsters." It was a vicious a r s e n a' which included brass knucks (in a half-dozen different styles and shapes), pistols, sawed oft shotguns, knives of all descriptions chains (for breaking wind shields and-or heads) and other bludgeons. Committee now is considering a treaty that would provide for peaceful use of outer space. The White House looks for Senate ratification by a wide margin. But approval of the consular i pact was rated unlikely to [brighten the prospects for John! son's proposal for more favora- ible trade treatment toward Communist countries. The administration argued the pact would provide much greater protection for the 18,000 Americans who visit the Soviet Union annually, compared with reciprocal treatment for the 900 Soviet tourists who come here each year. While the treaty does not provide for consulates as such, the two countries are expected to i establish consulates at some the moon with the Russians or anyone else." Senate Republican Everett M. Dirksen really make any Leader 'Does it difference OBITUARY • Sgt. Kennedy Services for Sgt. Charles Kennedy, who was killed March 7 in South Vietnam, *ill be tomorrow at 2 p.m. in Cobh Funeral Home chapel with Rev. Carl Denny officiating. Burial will be in Dogwood Cemetery. There will be military rites at the grayesite. Sergean.1 Kennedy was assigned to the 101st Airborne Division. He was 33. To Display Fashions The busy Bee Sewin? Class, volunteers at the East.Or/the- ville Neighborhood Service Cen- lor who make clothing for the poorer children of the community is sponsoring a benefit show Sunday to display some fashions. The show will start at 3 p.m. n (he center at 701 South Lake Anyone interested in volim- eering for the class is asked to ;all POplar 3-1060. — perhaps next year or later. New York and Chicago for the Soviets, and Moscow and Leningrad for the Americans, are sites talked about for future consulates. Before the cold war scrapped the consulates in 1948, the Soviets had them in New York San Francisco and Los AngeleL and the United States had one in Vladivostok with another abou to open in Leningrad. DEMOCRATS (Continued from Page One) new departure, since in the pas >arty money had come mainlj rom wealthy contributors. Wunderlich has misgiving about the juxtaposition of a Re jublican governor with a Dem scratic legislature. He feels thi dnd of mismarriage is essen tially harmful and risky, al though to his thinking inter-pai ty co-operation has thus fa been rather good. Wunderlich favors the fun drive for two main reasons. Fo one, Vie feels that anyone wh donates to the party, regardles how small his contribution, wi' develope a more intense an enduring interest in the organ zation and will be more likel So aetivly participate in i t endeavors. For another, he said, the ei tablishment of a permanen headquarters will serve as nucleus of party strength. Mem bers, he said, will be able visit the headquarters and a tually see what is being don to promote the Democrats. whether we get to the moon this year, or next year, or the following year?" Rep. Chet Holifield, a Democrat from the space industry capital, California, and deputy lairman of the Joint Atomic nergy Comittee — "I am etting colder and colder on this jace business as we go along." But, cautioned Holifield, those ho would like to flag down the pace drive are facing "A jug- ernaut of vested interest" — ASA, the big industries, small usinesses, merchants, scien- sts, worker, universitie, ave shared in the $23-billion moon action since 1961. More than 800 communities istributed among all 50 states ad installations with prime [ASA contracts in 1966. However the man to the moon reject has already passed its udget peak. NASA's associate dministrator, George E. Muell- r, said the number of people mployed in the manned pro- rams has dropped from a peak f 300,000 to 225,000 and will be 15,000 by year's end. "This," he added, "represents „ significant economic impact upon the aerospace industry." T6 put the program back on he upswing, some space drum- beaters want a new national = 'oal announced for after the moon, such as "Mars by 1975." Two NASA planners, Edward Z. Gray, director of manned missions program, and Franklin Dixon, director of planetary mission studies, contend the United States should send men to loop around Mars as early as 1975, to take advantage of the planet's position then. Humphrey indicated that although NASA and industry would like it the other way ; 'We're not going to make a tar- gel, date of Mars by 1975." The United States, he said intends to concentrate on the scientific rather than the spectacular goals. Whether mis sions will be manned or un manned "depends on what we are looking for." Senate Space Committei Chairman Clinton P. Anderson D-N.M. said, "I want to get thi man to the moon done. I'm no worried about getting men t< Mars now." Planetary trips are desirabl Thief Grabs And Flees LONDON (AP - A man walked into Lloyds Bank Thursday, held up his finger and thumb, and asked a woman cashier: "How much would a wad of 5 pound notes like this worth?" The woman showed him a bundle of fivers and replied: "About. 1,500 pounds ($4,000)". The man grabbed the bundle and ran away. roll F. Simmons, 34, was sentenced to three years. They were found guilty by a jury Feb. 21 of breaking into the Ola branch of the First State Bank of Plainview. Hot Springs Men Draw Sentences LITTLE ROCK (AP) - Three Hot Springs men drew prison sentences Thursday in federal district court here. John Phillip McClard, 26, and Verlon H. Ussery, 29, were sentenced to four years and Car- Ford rulu ', 50 : U : Melting water from the Co- \Vestiiigluuse 57's llumbia .1 cc f i el d in Canada's U s siccl W'*: Banff and Jasper National Park Curtis Pub IS-'ii ! reaches three oceans — the Pa- Q omsal 62Vi j cific, Arctic and the Atlantic. Mowery was introduced b j Rolarian Oscar Fendler. In the Rotary business, President Eric Whitley announced that the club was awarded the district attendance plaque at a recent district convention and Rotarian Bob Jennings, manager of Southwestern Bell Telephone, presented a plaque to Rolarian R. A. Porter, president of Farmers Bank and Trust Co. FOR SALE OR LEASE This buildinp lias 11,200 square feet of floor space, equipped with a 20 ton air conditioner and has all the city improvements including water and sewer. 420 feel highway frontage and 220 feet deep with illuminated 25,000 square feet concrete parking lot. Located in city limits of Paragould on Highway 25 west. WILL FIX INTERIOR OF BUILDING FOR BUYER OR LEASEE CONTACT BLALOCK & CO. REALTORS Kinj;shisliway KI'UCIAL: l.Jirjfe roniplcfe concrete moved — will sell cheap. Terms can he arranged. I'nriigould, Arkansas block manufacturing plan( fo be REVIVAL Lake Street Methodist Church March 19th - 23rd—7:30 P.M. Nightly (Except Sunday 7:00 P.M.) You're cordially invited to hear Evangelist Rev. I. Boyd Ruftner from Davit, Ok/a. Also enjoy congregational singing. "Report to the People als, he added, "but Mars, enus and Jupiter have been up ere a good many years. We n wait another year or so." PBIVI1.BGKS AUTHORIZED »1 SECOND CLASS MAIL Blylheville Courier Nen'i BLCTHEVILLE, ARE ZIP - 72315 Harry IV. Haines, Publisher 3rd at Walnut St«. Blvthetille. Ark. .- . r-bllshrd dally except Sundaj Second class onstage paid .it Bly- thevllle. Ark HOME DELIVERY RATES In BlytHevllle and towns m tut Bhjtheville trad, territory •.^ BY MAIL PAYABLE [N ADVANCE Within 50 miles of Bljthevllle S8 00 per year More than 50 miles from.BlytheiuH $18.00 per year ««i»ii»»^^ Services BJ C ob b FUNERAL HOME DIGNITY PFC. FREDDY FRIAR, Z !>.«• Sunday, Cobb chapel. * * * SGT. CHARLES KENNEDY, 1 p.m. Saturday, Cobb chapel. •liiiiiiiiimiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii'B-.^iilili""" 1 CORRECTION Boneless Steaks K. C. STRIP - - Ib. $1.29. LIBERTY r " By Governor Winthrop Rockefeller You will hear in this "Report to the People" Governor Rockefeller's program .as it has been presented to your Senators and Representatives. The purpose of this report is to keep you informed as to the progress being made and the vital rol« you can play in this Program of action for a better Arkansas. ON TELEVISION - SATURDAY, MARCH II WMC-TV Ch. 5 6:30-7:00 P.M. Ad pulil for by Winthrop Rockefeller Wepnlygiveour seal to carefully screened local businessmen. Your local businessman who's got it, proudly displays it in his window, on his trucks, in his local advertising and is listed below. RUSTIC INN McFALL'S FLORIST PLAZA WALGREEN DRUGS RHOADES GROCERY & MARKET JAMES WALKER CONSTRUCTION CO. PRESNELL'S APPLIANCE REPAIR BUELL CARTER, MFA INSURANCE AGENCY BLYTHEVILLE TRACTOR CO. GENE HOOD FLYING SERVICE WHITE LUMBER CO. ROBERTSON'S TV SERVICE J & T PHOTO STUDIO PEERLESS RUG AND DRY CLEANERS MOORE'S PAWN SHOP MODERN PAWN SHOP The next time you need almost anything: appliances, repairs, clothes, food ... from any kind of shop to any kind of service... look for the NAMCO APPROVED seal. Your local businessman who's got it has agreed in writing to "give you the best possible service and value, run a business you can be proud to patronize and take care of any complaints promptly." NAMCO . . . warld'l Ittllll iKterltminl company Willistiy, Hut, • Crun Bay, Wlie, • San frmelicc.

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