The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 3, 1965 · 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 3, 1965
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Page 2
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Ftfe Two - Blythevffle (Ark.) Courier Newi - Saturday, April S, IMS Goldwater Forces Seeking Funds rraffl* Accidents By JACK BELL , AP Political Writer WASHINGTON (AP) - Goldwater forces seem to be competing with the Republican National Committee (or those hard-to-get $100 bills the faithful cough up for party dinners. At least that's the Import of a letter Barry Goldwater'i brother Robert has been writing in trying to drum up attendance at the party dinner tn Phoenix April 14 that \t billed as "a tribute to Barry." "The money we will raise from this dinner Is going Into a fund which will be administered by Barry to further the aims of those who believe In our form of government," wrote Robert W. Goldwater. "I know that you did more than your share in the support of the conservative cause during the last election, but that you, too, might want to be part of this tribute." Just how this fund would be administered by the 1964 Reu- blican presidential candidate apparently is a mystery to two far Republicans Robert Goldwater said would be honored guests at the dinner, National Chairman Ray Bliss and former Vice President Richard M. Nixon. Ordinarily the National Committee gets a portion of the receipts when a state party organization puts on a fund-raiaing dinner in the $100-a-plate bracket. In this case Barry Goldwater evidently will decide whether to deposit any of the money in the national party treasury. Bliss has made it clear that so as he can shape party poli- cies they will be directed at rying to reclaim the support of Negroes and other minority groups which went overwhelmingly- against Goldwater in last year's presidential contest. Nixon, at the Republican women's conference here, called for prompt enactment of legislation to end voting discrimination against Negroes in the South. But Goldwater said there is enough legislation on the books | "to demand and obtain the right Dr, Hager Dr. Hager Visits Here Dr. Wesley H. Hager begins a series of special services at First Methodist Church tomorrow night when he fills the pulpit at regular evening services. Dr. Hager has server as pastor of Grace Methodist Church in St. Louis since 1949. A graduate of Hamline University, St. Paul, he received his master's degree from Columbia University, a divinity degree from Union Theological Seminary and a doctorate in divinity from Hamline. He also has studied at the University of Edinburgh, Scotland. Services (Monday through Thursday) will be daily at 7:30 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. Church of God Youth Revival A two-week Youth Revival at the Church of God 20th and Cherry will begin tomorrow. The evangelist for the revival will be Rev. Bernice Woodard. Rev. Woodard once worked in the church's general office with the publications staff, which produces the church's Sunday school literature. She will also preach at the Church of God's State Youth camp this year. The host pastor for the revival will be Rev. Eugene Maddox. Zorin May Get Cool Reception MOSCOW (AP) - The Soviet Union's ambassador-designate to France, Valerian A. Zorin, may receive a chilly reception in Paris. He is to take up the new post soon. A book by Zorin, "Foundations of Diplomacy," published Friday, says that President Charles de Gaulle's government creates conditions for fascism. Zorin, former deputy foreign minister, wrote that between 1958 and 1963 France was transformed from a parliamentary republic into a presidential form of government and De Gaulle established "a regime of personal power." Discovery Claimed On Origin. Of Man By ROBERT GOLDENSTEIN AP Science Writer CHICAGO (AP) - One of the world's most renowned anthropologists has uncovered evidence that three entirely different species of prehistoric man lived at the same time and in the same place about a million years ago. This startling scientific claim was made by Dr. Louis S. B. Leakey, director of the Coryn- den Memorial Museum, Nairobi, Kenya, who urged his fellow scientists to "refuse to accept theories as facts and look upon the origin of man with fresh eyes." Leakey was the lead-off speaker at a three-day conference on "The Origin Of Man" at the University of Chicago's Center for Continuing Education. * * * The British anthropologist, whose excavations from the 01- duvai Gorge in East Africa have attracted worldwide attention, announced he had found a skull of a third manlike creature called a Pithecanthropine. In earlier excavations at the and Peking man Of about 400,same site he found fossil re- 000 to 600,000 years ago. These mains belonging to two other are regarded as extinct cousins manlike groups called Zinjan-' of man. thropus and Homo habilis. i Leakey also reported that Leakey told some 300 scien- thousands of primitive tools, had tlsts attending the conference Friday night that all three species lived at the same site at the same time. * * * He said his claim means that nature experimented with var- been found at the site and that anthropologists have been trying to determine whether they were made by Homo habil- is or Zinjanthropus. Asserting that his new Pithe- canthropine also may have James Love of 12M S. Denny was charged with failure to "once we develop s program yield right-of-way yesterday in to vote for every qualified cit- p connection with a two-car accl izen in every state of this un-;dent on S. Second, ion." He said then is no need | According to police records, for the voting-right! bill Presk Doyle Nichols of 923 S. Clark dent Johnson is urging and Sen- told police Love pulled away ate Republican Leader Everett (rom , he cub Mo the y, 0 , Ws M. Dirksen of Illinois is champi- rvemc]e . oninff. M- _i-L* ij j__, j Bliss reminded the GOP worn- ! ™ "*» **'*° r •"* "* en that the national organisation j« r «'J he N « cheli w *"« needs money. He said that d«m«g«d. that commands confidence -—• — • among our potential contrib-! An auto accident that demol- utors, then the funds we need to khed the front end of one ve- do the job will be forthcoming." hide occurred near the inter, section of Main and 21st yesterday. A car driven by Johnny Essary of 506 W. Walnut hit the rear of a ear driven by Carl Follin of MO W. Main, according to police. Essary was charged with driving while intoxicated and following too close. Rain COIIMI State Highway Closure JASPER, Ark. (AP) - Rain washed out a culvert, forcing the closure of Arkansas 74 and isolating Mount Sherman and Low Gap, small communities ' which also temporarily lost tele- j phone service Friday. Telephone service waa restored late Friday. It waa disrupted when dynamiting by a construction crew knocked out some lines. About one hch of rain fell in the area. Mlnten Critical NEW ALBANY, Ind. (AP) - Rc'.ired Supreme Court Justice Sherman A. Minton, 74, who participated in the historic school-desegregation decision of 1954, was listed in critical condi. tion today af'er suffering intestinal bleeding. Mena Teacher.. Is Honored - Miss Aileen McWilliams, If years an instructor at Mena High School, was named Arkansas' outstanding high school biology teacher Friday night. The announcement came at the opening session of the Arkansas Academy of Science meeting. Miss McWilliams has taught Building Permits The following building permits David Investment Co., 300 27 years in Arkansas. Two of>ve been approved by the other former students have been ,'lce of the city engineer: National Science Fair finalists! Block North Sixth, shopping cen- ious primitive manlike crea- ; made tools, he said: "We have lures before deciding on a sat-' been living in a fool's paradise, isfactory stock that led to pres- i We've been assuming that if ent-day man. It also contra- tools were found along with diets old textbook statements' manlike creatures, then these that evolution took place in sin-I creatures made the tools. But gle jumps within a single spe-; now it appears that any one of three creatures made the tools." might have cies. Leakey showed slide pictures of the skull that was recon-j Leakey's excavation site goes structed from more than 100 back 2 million years. The oldest fragments. The skull was fossil of the Zinjanthropus dates crushed by cattle that trampled the area in search of water. He has dubbed the skull George. Although Olduvai's new fragmented skull is older and smaller, it has similarities to the Far back 1.75 million years, but other specimens of this species are only 1 million years old. The Homo habilis dates back from 1 to 2 million years ago. Leakey has estimated that skull George East's heavy-browed Java man is 1 million years old. Harrison Is Guest District Prosecuting Attorney A. S. Harrison will be the guest tomorrow of the Junior Chamber of Commerce Community Forum radio program. Buell Carter, Les Bradford, Mickey Shelton and Ed Allison will be panelists. George Shibley will be moderator. Two Killed At Batesville BATESVILLE, Ark. (AP) Two persons were fatally injured Friday night when two cars collided head-on 23 miles southeast of here on Arkansas 14. State Police trooper Noel Baldridge said the dead were Mrs. Jimmy Mobley, 18, of Batesville and Glenn Hastings, 22, of Cave City. Mrs. Mobley was a passenger in one car and Hastings was the driver of the other, Baldridge said. The accident critically injured Jimmy Mobley, 22, also of Batesville, husband of the dead woman and driver of one car. Seriously i n j u r ed was Paul Wayne Johnson, 27, also of Cave City, a passenger in the car driven by Hastings, Baldridge said. SOVIET (Continued from Page 1) here. Many were teachers and government civil servants. They had been told in Nairobi they could take specialized courses, such as industrial relations. When they arrived, they were told no industrial relations courses were available and were asked to take general economic Courses instead. Some have complained that the Russians have the specialized courses they want, but they are not permitted to take them. Others complain they were not old they could get paid trips home only after they graduate. Many who want to leave before graduating have no money to pay their own way. African students also have complained of racial problems tuch «s beatings and signs in Baku restaurants saying "white Farrell Gives First Opinion LITTLE ROCK (AP)-Farrell Faubus, assistant attorney general, advised Arkansas County Judge John L. Peterson that a city cannot place parking meters on a courthouse square without permission of the county government. It was the first opinion for the son of Gov. Orval E. Faubus since he became an assistant attorney general. .. Faubus Changes View On Athletic Desegretation LITTLE ROCK (AP) - Goy. Orval E. Faubus indicated Friday he may have changed his mind about desegregation of varsity athletics at the University of Arkansas. Faubus said he now has n» policy about the matter. Eighteen months ago he said he was against letting Negroes play on Razorback teams. The question came up at a news conference. Faubus was asked about a student petition asking the university administration to abandon its policy of segregated athletics. The university board of trustees subsequenly reaffirmed is policy of no allowing Negroes to play on varsity teams. Faubus last discussed this topic at a news conference Nov. 12, 1963. Newsmen asked him about 16 Prisoners In More Trouble GREENSBORO, N.C. (AP) You can't get a refund if you don't pay a tar, and mat's what got 16 prisoners in trouble. A federal grand jury indicted them Friday on charges of filing false claims for income tax refunds while they were in a prison camp at West Jefferson. William Olden McCall, a native of Jackson County, was accused as being the mastermind. On each bill he was charged along with one of the IS others with filing false claims in their names. The government also accused him of seeking a refund for himself. Annexation Hearings Set FORT SMITH, Ark. (AP)-A public hearing is set May $ on four petitions asking annexation to Fort Smith. The hearing was set oy county Judge Ben Geren after was in the Greenwood District. * * • The petitioners want to be doubly sure they are annexed by Fort Smith county clerk Glen Thames said. Greenwood and Fort Smith leaders unanimously agreed that Greenwood would rescind its annexation of an area H miles long and five miles wide sdja-jtween cent to Fort Smith. The annexation was made in apparent retaliation for an annexation of about 1JM acres by The Greenwood City Council is to vote Tuesday en whether to rescind the annexation. Part of the .agreement be- Fort Smith. Prt of the ires Greenwood and Fort Smith leaders was that Fort Smith would not annex any more territory unless * majority of the residents of the affected was Initiated the eettoa. report that the University of Texas was considering dropping its racial barriers in sports. Faubus then said he was opposed to integrated teams but that the decision belonged to the board. The Razorbacks have played teams with Negro athletes for several years. Oklahoma State used a Negro player in War Memorial Stadium at the height of the Little Rock school Integration crisis in 1958. Since the 1963 report about Texas, other Southwest Conference schools have dropped racial barriers. and 13 have won the state Sei- ence Fair. Col. John Glenn, the nation's first orbital astronaut, was to speak at a session today. Westwood Club Wins Right To Reopen LITTLE ROCK (AP) — The ter buildings. willi « Mae Ruffin, 1201 S. Rud- Classroom Bids Are Under Advisement LITTLE ROCK (AP) — Snicker Construction Co. of Little Rock had the apparent low Westwood Club reopened Friday I bid of $818,379 Friday for con__'_-i_i ;*«_ ; i _* j*i£-._..:i. • 04mAtt/tn Af • thfAet-tstftrtt /i)a£a_ night with permission of Circuit Judge William J. Kirby, who enjoined the owner from allowing gambling at the club. It was closed March 4 when it was reported that gambling was conducted at the club, which is located between Little Rock and Hot Springs on Interstate 30. Kirby said he canceled the closing order because state law provides for a temporary restraining order to expire after 30 days. Commerce- Commits/on Hires Rote Analyst LITTLE ROCK (AP) -R. H. May, 51, of Sherwood, was hired Friday as a rate analyst for the state Commerce Commission. He has 35 years experience in railroad and motor transporta. tion work. He was a rate analyst for the state in 1951-55. Fulbright Unhappy About Viet Ham WASHINGTON (AP)-Sen. J. William Fulbright, D-Ark., said Friday he is "most unhappy and apprehensive about the situation in Viet Nam." "Whenever fighting If going on there is the danger it may get out of control," said Fulbright, chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee. The senator said he waa not certain that the United State* had "gone all the way in exploring what kind of a settlement we would accept." The committee questioned U.S. Ambassador to Viet Nam Maxwell D. Taylor and Fulbright said Ms testimony was "very serious but not hopeless." Will Filed For Probate TEAXRKANA, Ark. (AP) The will of the late Mrs. Susie L. Wadley, prominent Texarkana philanthropist, was filed Friday in probate court here, leaving S2 million to charities and church organizations. The will said the money should be Invested and tneonw divided among a number of organizations, including the Southern Baptist Convention, Southwestern Baptist Seminary at Fort Worth, the J. K. and Susie L. Wadley Research Center st Dallas, the Texarkana Memorial Hospital (Wadley Hospital), the Texarkana First Baptist Church and the Tsarinas YWCA, struction of a three-story room building at Little Rock University. The architect's estimate of the job was $724,000. All seven bids were taken under advisement. Tint It Important! A»« » !» your «uny. Cftuuul both. You'll *• di- Uthtttf with our kind •( «errte«. We invlu you la. FREE PICKUP ft DELIVERY Phone PO 3-4474 NU-WA Laundry-Cleaners 200 N. Second St. OPEN NIGHTS TIL 8 ALL DAYS ARE NO* M HOURS LONG! Their length wrlw fron about one minute Ins than 24 houri to about one mlnut* nore, depending on the time of the year, f nt mean tolar day it 24 houn lent. 1—"Hand; Book of Curious Information"— William S. Walih — P. »«. 2—"Poplar FalUelei"—A. a. E. Ackermann —P. 311. REVIVAL WEST SIDE BAPTIST CHURCH 2216 Carolyi. St. April 4 thru April 10 ELMER TRAVIS Of Jonesboro Doing The Preaching Strrlew Start Til* NlfhtlT Bill? KlBf. Putor TIM PubUe It ta»il»« KNIT SHOP COMPLETE LINE OF KNITTING SUPPLIES FREE KNITTING INSTRUCTIONS I * Helen Anderson * Lee Swain 1007 No. 6th Street FARM LAND MI w»i »» <i*p tee it*«k f*n» awAlmUn; McUttW n«w S »edr«» MUM with kith, lull hMtmmt, etatnri htttwi ifitim an* «trt Mirat w«ll. Ctmputt itt of «ut buuehf 1 1>> ifto* condition, TMi (um fc imttt ui« cram Itattt. AU IB Cur?«t mwr bottom «c»pt » wnt. W* MWom Mft » turn thlt »»dn«U»», u w»U fanner. id or u w«U w«t«ri«. U mllM lauth of DoBiphan, Mlnonrl en Mhool hm rout*, W nllt off Muk Mthw». FoiMUIta taw. rrle* tUtiMO.M. nuoa*M* ttnw. In « Call JOHNNY MAKE BMltor UN WHI Walnut 8tmt BlTthevllU, ArktnMf Pb. PO 1-4111 «r R*i. OWENS Drug Store • Dubarry, Max factor and Bonnie Belle Cosmetics • Costume Jewelry Shop Conveniently at Our Drive In Window HIWAY Drug Store • Revfort, Dorothy /Stay and Max Factor Cosmetics • Costume Jewelry Always Good Selections BARNEY'S Drug Store • Hunting and Fishing Licenses • We Rent Cameras and Projectors • We Carry a Com* p/ete Stock of Films RX of the Finest in the Drug Lin* YOUR PRESCRIPTION DRUG STORES RX .RX - RX - RX - RX - RX - RX - RX - RX - RX - RX - RX - RX When money means more than a weekly allowance AJ soon M a boy bs« » new^»per iwU monej tikw cm a new fl no longer atmply t handout from did. from tt§ A»I wben Chrirtma* e« WrtJvlay b» ean In addftfaa to with a mrwipaper mote faJnt oOcr wwtrdb *e* wfl tt*r wife that many boyi may never acquire. He's able to pvfc theory into actual practice. And by working wtth •bMdofhfc

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