The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 3, 1967 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, April 3, 1967
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Blytheville (Ark.) Courier News - Monday, April 3, 1M? - Page Seven Daily Record Weather U. S. Weather Bureau Agricultural Service Keiser, Ark. A change to cooler weather is expected in north Arkansas as a cold front moves southward into the area today. Early this morning the front was lying east along the Arkansas-Missouri border. Maximum temperatures in the extreme north will be reached this morning with cooler temperatures by afternoon. Shower and thundershower activity was confined to the cool air north of the front. Shower probabilities are higher in extreme north Arkansas today than they have been in some time. The ocol air penetration is not expected to extend very far south in the state and the front will be pushed back by a warm front tomorrow to return miid temperatures to north Arkansas. Yesterday's highs were in the upper 70s to mid 80s.: Overnight lows were in the 50s and low 60s. No rainfall was recorded in the state yesterday. The five-day outlook, 6 a.m. Tuesday to 6 a.m. next Sunday, calls for temperatures t o average eight to 12 degrees above normal. Mild mid week with rapid warming thereafter. Normal highs 64 northwest to 73 south. Normal lows 42 northwest to 51 south. Rainfall will total near one inch occurring as occasional periods of showers. The 30-day outlook calls for temperatures to average above normal with below-normal rainfall. Evaporation will exceed rainfall in most localities and a result will be a net loss of soil moisture in most sections. Soil temperature trends will be summarized as the month progresses but it is much too early to consider planting at this time. Saturday'^ high—81 Sunday's tow—55 Yesterday'B high—82 Overnight low—59 Weekend precipitation—noftft precipitation—none precipitation Jan. 1 to date—7:34 Sunset today—6:23 SunrlsB tomorrow—5:43 Tfill D»« A T««r AJ0 yesterday's high—70 Overnight low—55 Precipitation Jan. 1 to date—11.89 World Deaths NEW HAVEN, Conn. (AP) John Gassner, 64, critic, teacher and anthologist of the theater, died Sunday of a heart ailment. HONOLULU (AP) - Aylmer Francis Robinson, 78, the oldest member of one of Hawaii's most famous families, died Sunday at his family home on Kauai Island. MINNEAPOLIS, Minn. (AP) - William J. McNally, 75, chairman of the board of Midwest Radio and Television, Inc., which operates radio station WCCO and WCCO television in Minneapolis, died Sunday at his home in Scottsdale, Ariz. BOSTON (AP) — Charles Mungie, 74, of Brookline, retired circulation manager of the Record American and Sunday Advertiser, died Saturday after a short illness. WASHINGTON (AP) - Valaine Louise Kuhn, 53, wife of Brig. Gen. George A. Kuhn, chief of Hie U.S. Army Veterinary Corps, died Saturday. Traffic Accidents Vehicles operated by Kathleen G. McGowen, 16, of 1031 West Main and LaDale J. Brandon, 18, of Leachville collided on llth and Walnut at 3:59 p.m. Sunday. There were no injuries or charges. Mrs. Max RiggE,, 36, of Route 4 and Mrs. Jerry Veacli, 32, of 746 East Main were involved in a minor automobile accident on South 12th Street in front of the Gibson parking lot at 11:09 a.m. Saturday. No one was hurt and there were no charges. Where'! tht Fire? A grass fire at 16th and Martin at 12:15 p.m. Saturday ... • Markers Open High Low Last Chicago Wheat May 175% 175% 174 175 July 173V4 175% 173'A 175Vs Sept. 178 178% 177V4 mtt Chicago Soybeans May 286 286% 2857s 286% July 286 286% 285'/s 286% Nov. 279% 280% 279% 279% New York Stocks Texas GS 106% Chrysler 38tt RCA 46V 8 AT&T 59 ! /s Dow 77 Xerox 274 GM 76% Pan Amer 65 s /a Ford 50% Westinghouse 54V2 U. S. Steel 44Vs Curtis Pub 13'/8 Comsat 58% Amer. Motors 9% Sears 50% Parke Davis 30Vs Gen. Elect 85 Beth. Steel 35Vs Reynolds Tob 39 Vs Standard NJ , 63% Holiday Inn 55% Ark-La 40% Ark-Mo 12% Divco-Wayne 32% Janie Hardesty Janie Hardesty, 74, of 525 East Rose died Saturday at Campbell Clinic in Memphis. She was born in Derby, Ind., and had been a resident of Blytheville most of her life. She was & member of the Immaculate Conception Catholic Church Services were 11 a.m. today from the church, Rev. Joseph Doyle officiating. Burial was in Elmwood Cemetery, Cobb Funeral Home in charge. She leaves one son, James A. Micthell Jr. of Hay ward, Calif.; Two brother, J. W. Hardesty of Doniphan, Mo., and W. M. Hardesty of St. Louis; Three sisters, Mrs. Myrtle Odom of Blytheville, Mrs. Mattie Ward of Kennett and Mrs. Rosie Coin of Creve Coeur, Mo.; Two grand children and three great-grandchildren. Pallbearers were Eddie Hagan, George C a s s i d y, John O'Neal, Joe Seibert, Bert Hardesty and Owen Hardesty. WJCHO JUio Monday Afternoon 5:30 SERENADE Peter and the Wolf performed by the Boston Pops. 6:30 WHAT'S NEW Exploring Our Living World. A visit to the Florida Everglades and an imaginary visit to the first colony. 7:00 ALL ABOARD Give A Helping Hand With Housework. Poncey helps clean the depot. 7:30 CHANNEL 10 TRAVELS Wings to Alaska. Focus an the performing arts on the Mid-South. 8:30 THE FRENCH Carnonade de Boeuf .a la Pro- vencale. How to prepare two favorite beef stews from the south of France. 9:00 N.E.T. JOURNAL The Smoking Spiral. A documentary on cigarette smoking * * * Tuesday afternoon 2:45 SOCIAL SECURITY IN ACTION Discussion. Federal benefits and the elder citizen. 3:00 YOUNG AMERICAN MUSICIANS Ruth Laredo. Pianist is featured in the first of 16 programs on gifted young musicians. 3:30 THE FRENCH CHEF Carbonade de Boeuf a la Pro- vencale. How to prepare two fragrant beef stews from the south of France. 4:00 WHAT'S NEW Florida Everglades. A sightseeing trip in a 'glades buggy-' 4:30 N.E.T. JOURNAL The Smoking Spiral. A documentary on cigarette smoking 5:30 SERENADE Aida. Arturo Toscanini conducts. Part 1 of 3. Miller Honored Jack N. Miller, Blytheville district manager for Life Insurance Company of Georgia, has been nair.cd to "The President's Club," the company's top honor organization. Miller, who has been with the company since 1957, earned the award due to excellence in sales and service during 1966, according to a company spokesman. ARMING A PLANE for a strike against North Vietnam, these U.S. airmen attach two 750-pound bombs to tbe wing of an F-4C, which also carries Sparrow air-to-air missiles. WARNING ORDER In the Chancery Court, Chickasawba District, Missisippi County, Arkansas. FLOYD ECHOLS, Plaintiff vs. No. 17166 BEULAH JENKINS ECHOLS, Defendant. The denfendant, Beulah Jenkins Eenols is hereby warned to appear within thirty days in the court named in the caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, Floyd Eehols. .Dated this ,31st day of March, 1967 at 4:40 o'clock p.m. GERALDINE LISTON, Clerk By Geraldine Listen. D. C. Everett E. Harber, Attorney H. G. Partlow, Jr., atty ad litem 4-3 10, 17, 24 WARNING ORDER, In the Chancery Court, Chickasawba District, Missisippi County, Arkansas. GLADDOLA HOPPER, Plaintiff, vs. No. 17161 BUFORD A. HOPPER, Defendant. The defendant, Buford A. Hopper is hereby warned to appear within thirty day in the court named in the caption hereof and answer the compliant of the plaintiff, Gladdola Hopper. Dated this 31st day of March, 1967 at 4:45 o'clock p.m. GERALDINE LISTON, Clerk By Betty Coats, D.C. Everett E. Harber, Attorney H. G. Partlow, Jr., atty ad litem VIET NAM fie at the mouth of Hie Red River east and southeast of Hai- phong. A Phantom jet from the Enterprise pinpointed a 500- pound bomb on a 100-foot barge carrying oil and left it flaming in the mouth of the river. Other Air Force and Navy Vandals Rip Up Cemetery SPOTSWOOD. N.J. Vandals attacked a historic Middlesex church yard cemetery Sunday for the second time in two weeks, overturning 36 tombstones and demolishing pilots ranged up and down the coast from the delta area to the 17th Parallel and to the west where Red supply routes filter across the Laotian border to the Ho Chi Minn Trail. Vietnamese military headquarters announced that South Vietnam's air force will receive its first jet fighter-bombers from the United States in mid- April, and they will go into action in June. The plane will be the supersonic F5 Freedom fighter, which the U.S. Air Force is already using in Vietnam. The headquarters said 31 Vietnamese air force officers completed combat crew training at Williams Air Force Base, Ariz., last week and are the first pilots qualified in the Freedom fight- World's first college cheerleader was R. C. Matthews, at the University of Illinois in 1903. Shipwrecked his shoulders in mud and thought he was lost in quicksand. One night they scooped out a turtle nest and slept in it (or warmth. After they built the raft, Mrs. Dcurdens wrote a long letter to tdeir two children in France. "I wanted them to know what had happened lo v.s and I cried all the time I wrote it," she said. On the raft, chest deep in water when they were sitting, "We never saw an airplane or a boat, we saw nothing but the sea," said Mrs. Bourdens. "It seemed there was nothing else to do but wait for the will of God and hope He would be merciful. "Then those wonderful men of (he Betty Jane came to us and we were aboard." The couple were trying to sail to France on a 45-foot yacht Bourdens had bought in Singapore. Hampered by water in their fuel, they tried to steer for the island of Timor but ended up 300 miles io the south, shipwrecked in an uninhabited area of Bathurst Island. They didn't know that a Roman Catholic mission was 40 miles away on the other side of the island. Bourdens, a former airline pilot and author of several books, said as joon as they are able, they wilt try to resume the WARNING ORDER In the Chancery Court Chickasawba Dislricf, Mississippi County, Arkansas. JANIE BEALS, Plaintiff, .vs. No. 17138 STEVEN D. BEALS, Defendant The defendant, Steven Baals-• is hereby warned to appear within thirty days in the court named in the caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, Janie Beals. Dated this 17th day of March, .. 1967 at 4:00 o'clock P.M. . •: GERALDINE LISTON, Clerk. By Betty Coats D. C. H. G. Partlow, Jr., Attorney Everett E. Harbor, Atty Ad LI- " em 3-20, 27, 4-3, 10 some dating back to the Revo-1 voyage. T!ie wrecked yacht was lutionary War. not insured, they said. The Rev. Canon J. Perry Cox, — rector of SI. Peter's Episcopal!the rough journey above Wash- Church estimated damages atjjngton. Last to go was bearded the 211-year-old cemetery would!Clement Acker of Washington run about $10,000. who shouted. "We who are A dozen tombstones-including about to die salute you!" Down- those of the first three pastors]ing a can of beer, he jumped of the church-were demolished. Five tombstones had been overturned at St. Peters' two \ allies, weeks ago. Canon Cox said the church into the swirling white water. There were no reported casu- would replace the stones. Washington Endures White-Wafer Float In WASHINGTON (AP) - A new "in" was "in" in Washington Sunday when the thermometer climbed to Ihe high 80s. Called boatless 'the first organized white-water float-in," California's constitution is one 4-3 10, 17, 24'of the longest in the world. the idea was to shoot the rapids of the Potomac for two miles with the aid of rubber inner tubes. Thirty of the human water I bugs in skin diver suits made IN THE CHANCERY COURT FOR THE CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS FEDERAL NATIONAL MORTGAGE ASSOCIATION, et al, Plaintiffs vs. No. 17044 HERMAN SMITH, JR., et al, Defendants. NOTICE OF COMMISSIONER'S SALE Notice is heresy given that: pursuant to a Decree rendered by the Chancery Court for the Chlckasawba District of Mississippi County, Arkansas,, in a cause wherein Federal National Mortgage Association, et al, Plaintiffs, and Herman Smith, Jr., et al, Defendants, Cause No. 17044 (said Decree being dated February 27 1967). I, the undersigned, as Commissioner of; said Court, will within lawful j hours on the 14th day of April, j 1967, offer for sale, at public \ auction, to the highest bidder! on a credit of three months, at j the South front door of the' Courthouse in Blytheville, Arkansas, the following described real property: Lot 9, Block B, of the J._F. Smith Addition to the Uity of Blytheville, Arkansas, as shown by recorded plat thereof. The purchaser or purchasers at such sale will be required; to execute Bond with approved surety to secure the payment of the purchase money. A lien shall be retained upon said real property as additional security for the payment of the purchase money. All sales are subject to the approval of the Chancery Court, in the above Court and cause, before the sales become final. Dated the 10th day of March, 1967. DONNA DICICCO, Commissioner in Chancery Oscar Pendler, Blytheville, Arkansas Attorney for the Plaintiffs 3-13, 20, 27, 4-3 Men's Hair Styling Coloring HairP^ft -hon« to J-I7M ror A?polntnimt ( OINE PiritCB qua raiietm BAKBCK SHOT 1M Sortli H«T Blyth«»tll», Professional Service Featuring the Natural Look (W*d. * Thnn.- An Invitation. To APRIL 2-9 FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Rev. Wayne Coleman 715 Walnut St. Blytheville, Ark. Rev. Wayne Coleman Evangelist Don Brown Music Director SERVICES: Morning 7:15, Mon. thru Fri. (Broadcast On KLCN) Evening - 7:30 - Mon. thru Sat. Sunday - 10:50 a.m. & 7:30 p.m. Don Brown Services Begin Sunday, April 2 thru Sunday, April 9 —— Nursery Open Fo r Evening Services — First Baptist Church Alvis B. Carpenter, Pastor When frightened, the Pacific horned lizard squirts blood out of its eyes. Total assets of the American skiing industry already exceed ?750 million. SrrvJces By U oob FUNERAL HOME DIGNITY 1!l1llll!!!!tll!III!I!li[(1lll!llli!ll!1llll!llill!!l!<lllll!!ll!li:i!lll!I!llill!!l!in POWERFUL PLUNGER CLEARS CLOGGED TOILETS NEVER AGAIN that lick failing when your toilet overflows TOILAFLEX Toilet E3SS1 Plunger i Unlike ordinary plungers, ToiJnnea doc* not permit compressed air 01 I messy waif r to splnsli back or escape With Toilallcx the (u!l pressure plow! through the clogging mass and swishes it down. « SUCTION-RIM STOPS SPLASH-BACK » CENTERS IT5ELF..CAN'T SKID AROUND Get the Genuine 'Tott«fl«' >?*' AT HARDWARE STORES Continuing the trend of recent months, Arkansas Blue Cross and Blue Shield is paying over a million dollars a month for hospital-Surgical-medical care of its members in our state. In January, members received $1,130,361 in benefits. The biggest sum. paid for a single member was $5,200.44. How many- months would this pay your membership dues? Again during February,-payments amounted to $1,051,442. The biggest single case during this month was $2,057.84—another bill to stagger any family's budget. An Arkansas family can expect to have someone in •the hospital every two years. What about the bill? The daily hospital charge for room, board and general nursing care accounts for less than half of the average hospital bill. The second-largest item in the typical hospital bill is drugs and medicines. Hospital charges for drugs and medicines (except blood and plasma) are PAID IN FULL by your. Blue Cross-Blue Shield membership. MEET THE PEOPLE WHO CARE FOR YOU: Herchel T.- Gardner is Vice President of Arkansas Blue Cross & Blue Shield. In charge of internal operations of the Company, he is responsible for member services, claims handling, data processing 1 , accounting and statistical services. He also administers employee programs for the 200 Blue Cross-Blue Shield employees. A native of Delight, Ark.,.he began Jus career with Arkansas Blue Cross & Blue Shield seventeen years ago. Mar-' Tied and the father of three, lie is a member of the Board of Stewards of Palasfci Heights Methodist Church, the Kiwanis Club Board of Directors and Chairman of the Mail Users Council Herchel T.Gardner At the annual Board of Trustees meeting last month, Blue Cross-Blue Shield president Sam M. Butler revealed figures showing that only 6.4% of members' dues was used to operate the company during 1966. This operating cost figure is the lowest in the history of Blue Cross-Blue Shield in Arkansas. The remaining 93.6% of income goes to provide member benefit! and nesrve^ FOR FREE INFORMATION ABOUT MEMBERSHIP, CALL OR MAIL COUPON TODAY

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