Page Ten - Kythevffle (Ark.) Courier News - Saturday, April 1, 1987 WATER, WATER EVERYWHERE, especially when you're a new ocean Bner receiving baptism of the sea fireboat hoses. The fireboat welcome shown here for the new 14,000-ton Strathardte was the fin* tone we fort of London had participated in what has been i traditional New York custom. Determination Makes Motel Chapel Click By JUDY PRUSNEK LOUISVILLE, Ky. (AP) John Carson wanted a chape! for the people who daily check into the motel he manages. The 31-year-old bachelor niinced few southern-drawled words about it all. "I just went out and got one," he says. The venture is now six months old and offers a place for meditation on the run for travelers of all faiths. And when Carson says "everybody just pitched right in," he isn't kidding. Sixteen city businessmen vis- fled by Carson donated products to furnish the tiny house of wor «hip, from white plastic chrysanthemums to dark brown wood panelling and paint. Thirty- three motel employes chipped in .. ADOPTION NOTICE TO: LAWRENCE E. GREEN Take notice that on the 30th day of March, 1967, a Petition was filed by Malcolm Norvell Teague and Karen Kay Teague, his wife, in the Probate Court for the Chichasawba District of Mississippi County, Arkansas, for the adoption of a certain person named Kalherine Anne Green. NOW, unless you appear wilh- in thirty (30) days after the date of this Notice and show cause against such application the question shall be taken as confessed and a Decree of Adoption entered. Dated March 30th, 1967. Elizabeth Blythe Parker, Clerk By Hattie P. Stanfield, D.C. 4-1, 8, 15, 22 money to buy 26 hymnals. A large Bibie that was in her family for years was donated by Mrs. Mary Napper, the motel's housekeeper. Four motel em- ployes formed a choir to sing at the 10 a.m. service each Sunday. The group practices on several off-duty nights a week. The "All Faiths Prayer Chapel" seats 40. Everyone at'the motel, on off-duty time, scrubbed, carpeted, hammered and painted away until—there it was. Open around the clock, the chapel has a different minister every Sunday. Included in the past roll have been clergy of the baptist, Roman Catholic, Episcopalian, Lutheran, Methodist, Presbyterian and Jewish faiths. "Our speakers are booked up through April," Carson says. Small and intimate, the dimly lit room with a cross-shaped window-of gold-colored glass is tucked away within the motel courtyard. It has acquired pews, a podium and a $650 organ out of a motel fund. Carson figures the chapel is worth $7,000—by earthyly standards. Travelers are informed of the chapel's existence by small cards next to their telephones, naming the minister who will address that Sunday's service. "'ravelers have donated religious pictures, a statue of St. Christopher (patron saint of travelers) and a gold and red velvet serving plate for the chapel. ADOPTION NOTICE TO: LAWRENCE E. GREEN Take notice that on the 30th day of March, 1967, a Petition was filed by Malcolm Norvell Teague and Karen Kay Teague, his wife, in the Probate Court for the Chickasavvba District of Mississippi County, Arkansas, for the adoption of a certain person named Brent Allyn Green. NOW, unless you appear within thirty (30) days after the date of this Notice and show cause against such application the question shall be taken as confessed and a Decree of Adoption entered. Dated March 30th, 1967. Elizabeth Blythe Parker, Clerk By Hattie P. Stanfield, D.C. 4-1, 8, 15, 22 I IN THE CHANCERY COURT FOR THE CHICKASAWBA DISTICT OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS ROY STEVENSON, Plaintiff vs. No. 27165 JEWEL STEVENSON, Defendant WARNING ORDER The defendant, Jewel Stevenson, is hereby warned to appear within thirty days in the above Court to answer a Complaint filed against her by Roy Stevenson, and is hereby warned that upon her failure to so appear and defend said Complaint may be taken as confessed a}} as by law provided. WITNESS my hand and seal as Clerk of above mentioned Court this the 29th day of March, 1967. GERALDINE LISTON, Clerk By Geraldine Listen James Gardner 4-1, 8, 15, 22 N The Groucho Letters' By BOB THOMAS AP Movie-TV Writer HOLLYWOOD (AP) - In this era of fast communication the gentle art of letter writing is almost dead. But one lively practitioner remains, and he is now sharing his mail with the reading public. Published this week is "The Groucho Letters" (Simon and Schuster, $4.95), and it offers a rich compendium of missives to and from America's favorite Marx. Despite a b usy, varied career, the comedian appears never to have been too rushed to sit down and pen a wisely impertinent letter to friend or stranger. 'I like to write letters," Groucho admitted fee other day. "! enjoy the freedom of being able to write to different people in different ways. "And don't forget — a letter is never bugged. Unless some guy in the post office gets nosy with your mail." Marx writes in longhand or else dictates — "and I can make it sound like me when I dictate." He then goes over the etler for grammatical errors, and he admits "I write like a man who never finished public school." It doesn't show. The new volume displays erudition and wisdom that P'h.D.'s might envy. "The Groucho Letters" show .he comic in many moods. In a 1949 letter to columnist ON LEAVE - Airman 3.C. Fred M. Beard, son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred T. Beard of 713 South East Parkway, is home for 30-day leave before departing for duty at Halm Air Force Base in Germany. He is a graduate of Blytheville High School. PniZE-WrNNEd — Slran-Slecl Corp. of was made at the company's annual convcn- Houston lias named Mic Liberty Supermarket lion in St. Louis. Slaughter Bros. Consrluc- hert as Ihelr Building of the Year. Award lion Co., was prime contractor and designer. Earl Wilson concerning a recent Marx film: "I found your reference to the picture 'Copacabana' in shockingly bad taste. One doesn't speak disparagingly »f the dead." Groucho also reveals a serious side when he writes about television to Goodman Ace in 1960: "A child's mind must inevitably rot, 1 coking at this dreary procession of nonsense night after night, and I tfrink that the next 10 years will produce a population composed entirely of goons." He can also be tender, as in writing of Harpo's death to Betty Comden in 1964: "Having worked with Harpo for forty years, which is longer than most marriages last, his deatti left quite a void in my life. "He was a nice man in the fullest sense of the word. He loved life and lived it joyously and deeply and that's about as good an epitaph as anyone can have." *•••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••*••••••••••• W/LSON NEWS >*••«•••••••••••••••• MRS. W. A. HOGAN, Jr. Around 40 members of the family of Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Shannon of Joiner gathered at the home of their son and his wife, Mr. and Mrs. M e 1 v i n Shannon, Sunday for ttieir annual Easter Day celebration and dinner. Present were their children and their families from Osceola, Memphis, and Clarksdale, Miss. Mrs. Jack Trammel was special guest Monday night when Club 10 Canasta members met at the home of Mrs. Russie Perry. Preceding games apricot delight and coffee were served. Game winners were Mrs. Trammel high, Mrs. Levi Cissell second high and Mrs. J. T. Driver was third high. Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Stanrod spent the weekend in Van Buren with Mrs. Stanrod's mother. Robert W. Yates who is enrolled at Memphis State University working on his Master's Degree in administration and supervision in the School of Education, is spending the spring vacation with nis mother, Mrs. H. G. Yates, and his sister, Vancy Koch. He spent Tuesday and Wednesday visiting friends :n Jonesboro, where he was formerly assistant registrar at Arkansas State University. Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Oheatham of McCrory were in Wilson last Wednesday. They visited with their niece and her family, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Thompson, ami also visited with Mr. and Mrs Ralph Thompson, former McCrory residents. Mr. anr Mrs. Ralph Thompson visited wifSi Mrs. H. L. Les- ienberry last weekend in Wynne Hospital. She is Mrs. Thompson's grandmother. They were joined .there by Dr. A. D. Holt, president of the University ol Tennessee, who is Mrs. Thompson's cousin. Johnny and Cheryl Thompson spent last Friday and Saturday in Forrest City with their grandfather, John Turner, and Mrs. Turner. Andy Williams is spending the spring break with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Williams. Also home from tjie University of Arkansas is Terry Carr with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. T. Carr. Lynn Greenwell is home with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Greenwell. Barry Hogan celebrated his 6th birthday Saturday with a party at his home. Fourteen friends gathered for an Easter egg hunt and games. Prize winners were Jeff Gwyn and Todd McAfee. Kay, Nan and Tim Hogan assisted their mother in entertaining. Refreshments of ice cream cones, cupcakes decorated with green coconut and miniature chickens and kool aid were served. Mr. and Mrs. B. D. Beall accompanied Miss Norma Anderson to St. Louis for the Easter holidays. Miss Anderson visited with Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Estes. Mr. and Mrs. Beall were guests of their son and his wife, Mr. and Mrs. John Beall. Mr. and Mrs. Owens Sadler and children spet the weekend in Pine Bluff with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Getchell and with his mother, Mrs. E. Sadler. By NADEANE WALKER LONDON (AP) - False moustaches for men may soon be as common as false eyelashes for women if the sell-out success of a Chelsea shop is any indication. You'll have to get up early in the morning if you want to buy one, though. Every day Simon Shop get a fresh supply they're sold out in about two hours. Admittedly, the shop can only get about 20 at a tune, for the wig men who make moustaches of real hair (no joke shop stuff, this) weren't geared for the unexpected demand. They only turned out a few for film stars and actors, and never dreamed that a wider market existed. Then Simon Boyle, 26, got the bright idea of pulling a few on sale along with his mod gear for men. The idea was a sleepeg, according to Simon. "It first occurred to me two years ago, after I made a false moustache for George Harrison." His bea- tle friend has since grown his own lip adornment, but at that time he just wanted to disguise himself so, he could have a quiet holiday in France without the screaming fans and thickets of autograph books. Simon made the moustache, George wore it, and nobody knew one of the Beatles was in Paris. Simon didn't do anything about it until two weeks ago, when he brought a few to his shop as a gimmick. They sold, a Sunday paper mentioned it, and the rush was on. Along with eager customers, stacks of mail orders poured in. "It's fantastic," says Simon, iiill looking a bit dazed. "I reckon it may not last more than a few months though." He could be wrong, according to the barbers. The big attraction, aside from the faddy one, is that the stick-on moustaches don't need the daily trim and grooming the real thing requires. A lot of men who had a secret yen to adorn their upper lip found it loo much bother. The mod mwstache of the moment is the "Viva Zapata," a droopy Mexican villian style that a lot of young fashionables affect. But there are 34 other styles available, :•• duding everything from the Hitler toothbrush to the Clark Gable .hairline, the Salvador.: Dali twister and the RAF bristler. They cost from $4.20, for tun- id mini-models, to $7 for flourishing "Viva Zapatas," and come on a transparent nylon net backing that is glued to the lip with spirit gum. They are far more convincing then false eyelashes, too. "Some fellows buy them just t» wear for parties," Simon says, "just for a laugh, like." But the pretty young lady assistant in his shop says that her best customer are not the longhaired youth. "You'd be surprised, but mostly it's conventional middle- aged men who come in to ask for false moustaches. We cut a lock of their hair to get an exact color match." There seems little hope that moustaches are about to oust Hie long-hair fad. However, long hair, beard and moustache are considered too much. When fashionable hairdresser Michael decided to wear a "Viva Zapala." he sacrificed his herd. Some of the Simon Shop customers shaved off the real thing when they discovered tfk false ones. Less trouble, and less expensive in the end. NOTICE Notice Is hereby given that Cecil Holcomb, 1701 Country Club Drive, Blytheville, Arkansas has filed petition for a hearing before the Board of Adjustment for hearing on a denial of a permit to construct an addition to the dewelling at the above address. Said Hearing will be April 25, 1967 at 1:30 PM in the City Haii oi Blytheville, Arkansas. All interested parties in this matter should be present. CITY OF BLYTHEVILLE BOARD OF ADJUSTMENT 4-1 QUICK QUIZ Q—Can birds see as well as jumans? A — Birds have developed powers of sight to a remarkable degree. Probably they surpass all other creatures in excellence of vision. Most birds can see clearly botti at shorter and longer distances than man. MANILA N ullllHllllllllllllllllinillUIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIni' M Mr. and Mrs. Larry Bourland, students at Ole Miss, spent their Easter vacation with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Merritt Bourland, and family and Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Ashabranner and family. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Sickles and daughter Waina Kay of Fayetteville, spent the Easter weekend with their parents, Mr. and Moaten Sickles and Mr. and Mrs. Bert Williams, and family. • Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Lynn and sons and his father, J. P. Lynn of Paragould spent Sunday with her mother, Mrs. Francis Reynolds. Miss Sandra Downing of Memphis was the week-end guest of her mother, Mrs. Rose Downing. Mr. and Mrs. Wade Adams and sons of Belzoni, Miss., spent the weekend with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Everett Adams, and other relatives. Bill Davidson and son Billy Gene of Jonesboro, were guests of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Davidson recently. Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Holmes and Hugh Miles were guests Jharley Fleeman at ttieir lodge in Heber Springs. Mr 3nd Mrs RoJsnd Wells of Turrell spent the Easter vaca- lon with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Tillman Wells and Mr. and Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Miles. Weekend guests of Mrs. 3eorge Dillon were her husband and their daughter, Mrs. r yy X «••*«*! RS. W. M. DAVIDSON Maurie Cram, and children at Gary, Ind. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Wagner spent Saturday in Memphis. Frankie and Johnnie Adkins, who attend school in Little Rock and Cindy Holland of Little Huntsville, Ark., spent the Easter vacation with Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Adkins. Guests of Mrs. Farieat Hart during the weekend were her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. James Garrett an d children of Osceola and Mrs. Mabel Grizzel and daughter, Ramor* of St. Louis. Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Brock of Memphis spent the weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Thieme. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Adams and children of Belzoni, Miss., spent the weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. I/. Parks. Mrs. Lona Costner of Detroit, Mich., has visited for two weeks with Mr. and Mrs. Bud Jolliff and other realtives. Mrs. Mildred Osment of Jonesboro is a guest this week in the home of Mrs. Madge Brown. Sheep on the Falkland Islands outnumber people 300 to I. Knapp Shoes Send name and address to: MALCOLM JOHNSTON 1104 Laurant ED 3-1876 Caruthcrsvllle, Mo. Seeing is Believing the Value of this Documentary Yearbook! 288-PAGE HARD COVER VOLUME 954 BY 1214 INCHES ENDPAPER MAPS IN FULL COLOR 40 FULL COLOR NEWS PHOTOS DETAILED ALMANAC OF CURRENT DATA FOR READY REFERENCE MONTH BY MONTH SERIES OF STORIES WRITTEN IN MANY CASES BY NEWSMEN WHO COVERED THE EVENTS 295 DRAMATIC ARE THERE 1 PHOTOGRAPHS And This Volume Is Yours for only $3°° It's a value you would not expect for two or three times that price. In fact this is a unique volume, produced by The Associated Press, world's largest news gathering organization, with the cooperation of this and other member newspapers. It will give you a completely new idea of how useful and vital a news annual can be. You may want to order it not only for your own library but for your children, friends and relatives. A magnificent gift for anyone interested in what is going on in the world, be he a student, an amateur news analyst or just a general reader. HOW YOU CAN SEND FOR 'THE WORLD IN 1966' Just fill out the attached coupon and send with a check made out to this newspaper. $3 for each book desire! We pay the postage. To THE WORLD IN 1966 Blytheville Courier News Box 66, Poughkeepsie, N.Y. Enclosed is $ ........ Please send ..... copies of The World in 1966 at S3 each to Send gift certificate to same ........ If still tvaUable, ilso send The World In 1964 ...... . The World In 1965 ..... The Torch Is Passed ($2) ...... The Warren Report ($1.50) ...... r* ••••*••«••••••••*••••»••••••••••••••••••«'
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