The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 15, 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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Saturday, April 15, 1967
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Page 5
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Blytheville (Ark.) Courier News - Saturday, April IS, 1867 - Page l"lv« '•10 Sunday afternoon liOO PLAY OF THE WEEK Close Quarters. The drama VIET NAM S. VIETS iarti;o piciv.^ in w UMI u^uii »~ talitarian state. Circumstan- (Oontinued from Page One) (Continued from Page One) mercenary of the French infiltration in and around the against the Algerians." I demilitarized zone, where the 'Bv enterine a war that is! North vie ' namese are estimat- By entering a war mat is ed (o haye ^^ 3 ^ m twps plus local guerrilla forces. said the plan calls for little more than a domestic civil takes place in a European To- „ he said] « America has - ended up supporting a new form tia! evidence points to a min-i of co ] 011 j a |j sm covered up by|ab°"' w < m Vietnamese civil.„...=., :_ .u. . ertajn n . c . te o{ co , exit ,,|ians to be evacuated from villages and hamlets in the area, or communist official in the murder of the Minister of State. Starring Richard Kiley and Patricia Jessel. J:00 THE FRENCH CHEF The Croissant. Julia C .T i 1 d prepares a delicious bit of French pastry that adds some thing special to any meal. 8:30 N.E.T. PLAYHOUSE The Master of Santiago. A powerful drama by French writer Henri de Montherlant about a Spanish knight who turns hjs back on the temptations of the New America. Starring Stephen Murray and Meg Wynn Owen. 4:30 SUNDAY SHOWCASE Yevtushenko in Person. Premiere of 19 programs dealing with the performing and fine arts. The exciting Russian poet reads some of his famous poem with English Iran- lation by Shakespearean director Barry Boys and his wife, actress Elizabeth Shepherd. Part one of two programs illustrating the prevailing paradox of the contemporary culture scene in the U. S. S. R. * * * Monday afternoon 1:45 SOCIAL SECURITY IN ACTION Discussion. Federal , benefits and the elder citizen. j:oo WONDERFUL WORLD OF BROTHER BUZZ Summer Camp. The adventure of a runaway motor boat. 8:30 THE BIG PICTURE Weekly Report. The U. S. Army in action around the world. 4:00 WHAT'S NEW Independence Adventure. Host family of great horned owls. 4:30 INSIDE SPORTS Track. Bud Wilkinson is host. 4:45 PARLONS FRANCAIS Conversational French. Sec-- ond-year study the easy, casual way. 5:00 CRISIS OF MODERN MAN Bishop James Pike. Retired Episcopal leader talks about the new morality. He does not believe, he said, that the nation "cannot support both war and adequate antipoverty nrograms," but feels that "men of power who never wanted a struggle for civil rights ...will use the burden of war to scuttle constructive social programs." "We are arrogant," King said, "in our contention Slat we have some sacred mission to protect people from totalitarian rale while we make little use Oj coasta , flatlands However) it our power to end the evils of | wou |d serve to shove all infiltra- South Africa and Rhodesia. j tion from North vietnam into Security measures for the New York protest were tighter than any since the 1965 visit of iment troo Pope Paul VI. In San Francisco, an official j Communist infiltration has al- called the West Coast rally ways been to the west through " ma " «'••«''""> " • the mountain areas adjoining the coastal plains. Ky said more troops, both American and South Vietnamese, are needed in the threatening situation in Quang Tri Province and the northern prov- Daily Record Weother Twterdtr'i high—It Overnight low—62 Precipitation previous (to 7 a.m. today)—non« 94 fceurs -8.82 (tc Precipitation Ja'u. 1 to Sunset today—6:32 Sunrise tomorrow—5:27 This Dite A Year Ago Yesterday's high—65 Overnight low—41 Precipitation Jan. 1 to date—12.44 William J. Bailey William J. Baily, 57, a .watchman, died Saturday in Blytheville. He was a resident of Memphis and Blytheville and a veteran of World War II. Graveside services will be 12:30 Monday at the National Gemetery in Memphis, Cobb Funeral Home is in charge locally. Mrs. Mamie Harris Services for Mrs. Mamie Harris, 68, who died Thursday at her home on Thompson St., •will be conducted tomorrow at 1 p.m. at Jeremiah Christian Spiritual Church by Rev. R. Roberson. Burial will be in Sandy Ridge Cemetary. Grumpier Funeral Home in charge. Stie leaves her husband, Johnny Harris, Blytheville; One son, Lawrence Sargent, Blytheville; One granddaughter, in the northern end of Qung Tri Province and resettled at a cost of $1,360,000. U.S. officials said they had no Information on the barrier construction and some American officials were reported cool to the project. * * * The barrier plan is not new. Senior American officials have said in the past it would be unworkable if confined to the the U.S. Marine sector and thus take the pressure off govern- The overwhelming portion of But in New York, a demonstration leader, David Dellinger, declared it "the most broadly based rally against the war in the United States — broadly based because it indicates the extent of opposition to the war in Vietnam." New York police called in workmen Friday night to board up ground-floor store and office windows in the blocks surrounding the United Nations Plaza, site of the afternoon rally. More police ttian usual cruised the main staging areas of Central Park, and hundreds of gray wooden barricades used for crowd control were delivered to convenient street corners and plazas. The sponsoring group of peace and civil rights leaders, the Spring Mobilization Committee to End the War in Vietnam, distributed thousands of maps and leaflets showing march routes, rallying points, staging areas, eating and restroom facilities, lost child centers, and even a booth of 30 attorneys for demonstrators who may need legal aid. Civil rights leaders were very More American troops were shifted north this week. In war action, South Vietnamese headquarters reported the end of a two-day battle deep in the Mekong Delta about 100 miles southwest of Saigon. A government military spokesman said Viet Cong forces broke contact Friday night and dispersed. South Vietnamese headquarters claimed, however, that 230 Viet Cong were killed with 12 captured and 21 weapons seized. Headquarters listed government casualties as light but said one fighter plane and helicopter were hot down. * * * Elsewhere, a U.S. Army Special Forces camp, manned by Vietnamese civilian irregulars and U.S. advisers, took 150 to 200 rounds of enemy mortar fire Friday night 17 miles north of Tay Ninh City in War Zone C. In another enemy attack, 12 much in evidence. Dr. Martin • u - s - infantrymen were -wounded Luther King Jr. flew into New, when the Viet Cong shelled the York to deliver the main ad- base camp of the U.S. Army's 3rd Brigade, 9th Infantry Division with eight rounds of rifle jrenade fire. U.S. warships kept up their offshore bombardment of coastal targets in North Vietnam Friday. dress in the U.N. Plaza. The Congress of Racial Equality's Floyd McKissick and Stokely Carmichael, head of the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee, prepared to lead a supplementary march from Harlem to the main staging arena in Central Park. Several groups announced counter demonstrations, and police feared that the day-long series of marches, speeches and demonstrations might draw spectators into fights with agitators, Viet Cong flag wavers or draft'card burners. Mrs. Katherine Patterson, Chicago, and 11 great grandchildren. The body will lie in state from 8 to 9 o'clock tonight in Crumpler Funeral Home chapel. She was a member of the Houston Chapter No. 347 of the Irder of Eastern Star at Luxora. Pallbearers will be members of the Luxora Lodge. Mrs. Inez Hall Mrs. Inez Goble Hall, 58, a native of Osceola and life-long resident of Mississippi County, died this morning at Keiser afire a long illness. Sh ewas a member of the Keiser Baptist Church and the United Daughters of the Confederacy. Services will be 2 p.m. Sunday from Swift Funeral Home chapel in Osceola, Rev. Talmadge Kelly officiating. Burial will be in Mississippi County Memorial Gardens. She leaves her husband, J. W. Hall, of Keiser; One son, J. W. Hall, Jr., of Memphis; One daughter, Mrs. J. E. Speck, of Frenchman's Bayou; And three grandchildren. 302 Aircraft Down In War by June? WASHINGTON (AP) - The oil of U.S. planes and helicop- ers claimed by the Vietnam war is increasing, a Defense Department report indicates. A Pentagon fact sheet re- eased Friday forecast that 802 planes and helicopters would be ost in the fiscal year ending June 30. That would be a 44 per cenl increase over Hie 556 aircraft lost by U.S. forces in Vietnam during the previous 12 months. Music Program A special musical program will be held at Tabernacle Church in Osceola tomorrow. The Chorus of New Bethel Church will be featured on the program. The services begin at 7 p.m. HERB BURNETT 0/e Hickory House 707 ChlckiMwta PO 3-9311 SAME Sumption* Food We're Proud of Our NEW LOOK FREE Advice On Golf SAME Reasonable Prices ROADS (Continued from "age One) for a road improvement, citing the 3,000 personnel on the base itself and the 8,000 in Gosnell. McKee is also concerned over the traffic hazard and conges- !ion at the base entrance He said, that if the situation :s not rectified, there will be a serious accident at the intersection. Regarding McKee's request that the state install a signal at the base entrance which could ae used for traffic control during the peak hours in the morning and evening and used as a caution light during the rest of the day, Smith said the state would not approve such an ar- angement for saftey reasons. ' Moreover, said Smith, the itate does not install signals, al- Ihough its approval is necessary before one can be erected. He aid it would be the responsibility of the county to purchase and install the light. Smith's own recommendation, to which McKee agreed, was to request the state police have an officer to direct traffic twice daily to direct the peak hours. Of this arrangement, Banks said a light could be installed for much less than it would cost the state to have an officer on duty. Regarding the widening of Highway 61 within the city, Smith dismissed this as unacceptable to the state because of costs and right-of-way difficulties. The best that can be done in the near future, he said, is to install left-turn lanes at Highway 61 and Main. The road is wide enough at this junction, he said, so that all that really needs to be done is to mark the lanes and install controls or signs. However, he added, it is up to the city to prohibit parking at the southwest corner of the intersection so that there will be room enough for the extra lane. Smith also bulldozed the proposal too for overhead signs at the Yarbro (urn-off and Highway 61 and 18 interchanges on Interstate 55. He read from the guidebook of the highway department a list of nine conditions, all or most of which, he implied, must be met before the state would permit over head signs. Some of the conditions which must be met are traffic volume to be at or near capacity, complex interchange design and tour lanes in each direction. The committee had advocated the signs because it felt many travelers on the Interstate bypassed the city because they missed the turn-offs and because it feels the present signs are confusing and a traffic hazard. . Of the airport road, Ritchey asked Little if any work could be expected to begin "soon." Little answered that "soon" was a good word because it Is so vague. The mayor said the road has top priority and that the city is working as fast as it can and will do as much as money allows. ft. Is expected any improvement on the airport road will be a joint city-county effort. Banks had to leave the meeting before Ibis subject came up, and no one else present could speak officially for the county. Little said the city.was investigating the matter with the airport commission and was working on a master plan for the airport as well as attempting to gel scheduled airline service. There was unanimity regarding the desirability of perimeter roads to by-pass the downtown traffic, but here again, no one could offer any fast estimate as to when work could actually begin. Little said the Highway 61 and 18 sections should begin immediately, but there is no agreement on which route to take. Highland Avenue, he suggested, could be extended straight out to form one leg of a by-pass system. He told the committee he was "real sick" over Moultrie Road. He said there was no chance of getting right-of-way from homeowners whose property adjoin the street. Walnut Street was also mentioned as a possibility, but here, the east end of the street terminates in a cluster of houses which are a serious obstacle to any extension plans. Toward the end of the meeting, it was agreed that the committee, with the help of city and county officials, would continue to fight for its goals in the face of apathy on the part of the state. New Group Eyes White House WASHINGTON (API - New neighbors are moving in near Washington's most prestigious address, 1600 Pennsylvania Ave. — the White House. They are making it plain they have their eye on the executive mansion for their next move. town this week, workmen began • wife; James D. Phillips and be held for members of the converting a building a t 172GI Joan Phillips, his wife, by Bly-1 Motherhood of New Bethel Pennsylvania Ave. into the national headquarters of a group backing former Republican Vice President Richard M. Nixon for president. Backers of Gov. George Romney of Michigan opened an office last month — two blocks farther away from the White House. Riding Academy Join in on the fun — come on out and rent a horse for only (2.00 per hour. SAM FINCHER Ph. JO 4-2*48 3 Miles SB Big Lake Bridge Men's Hair Styling Coloring Hair Pieces Professional Service Featuring the Natural Look Phone PO 3-9186 For Appointment (Wed. & Thurs.- GENE PIERCE GENE PIERCE'S BARBER SHOP 106 South First ' Blytheville, Arkans A Special Occasion? Remember those Special Moments WITH PICTURES RENT A Kodak Insramatic Camera At • Barney's • Hi way • Owens Drug Stores You'll Get a FREE Roll of KODAK B&W or Color Film With Each Roll Developed WARNING ORDER James D. Phillips and Joan Phillips, his wife, are warned to appear in the Chancery Court for the Chickasawba District of Mississippi County, Arkansas, within thirty days next after the date of the first publication of this notice, to answer a complaint filed against Thomas Levi Gulp and Syble Culp, his wife: Fred DeChene and Glenna DeChene, his wife; E. M. Terry With President Johnson out of j and Mary Virginia Terry, his Marcus Evrard Title Insurance Building 118 West Walnut Street Blytheville, Arkansas Attorney for Plantiffs. Graham Sudbury 115 North Second Street Blytheville, Arkansas Attorney ad litem 3-25, 4-1, 8, 15 Mothers Dinner A special mothers' dinner wiD Ilieville Federal Savings and Loan Association. Witness my hand as Clerk oi said court, and the seal thereof, at the City Of Blytheville, Arkansas, on this 22nd day ol March, 1967. GERALDINE LISTON, Clerk By Geraldine Liston, Deptuy Church Sunday. The dinner will be in the M. B. Hazlett home at 2 p.m. Mrs. Hazlett, Mrs. Rosa Lee Robinson and Mrs. Albert Garth will be hostesses. Remember Pay Your Paper Boy Strange Juror MINEOLA, N.Y. (AP) ~; Socrates Lovinger received a mailed notice to report April 17 for examination of his qualifications to serve as a juror in Nassau County. Mrs. Walter Lovinger says she doesn't know how the name of her 9-year-old sclmauzer got on the tax roils, voter registration rolls or telephone listing from which the names of possible jury candidates are taken. Joseph B. Dowler, Nassau County commissioner of jurors, said Friday, "I've been in the court system for almost 30 years and we've never sent one (a jury notice) to a dog before, to my knowledge." Paper Runs Partly Blank BUFFALO, N.Y. (AP) Readers of this week's issue of he State University at Buffalo student newspaper are confronted with 2% blank pages, the result of printers refusal to reproduce material they considered obscene. A spokesman for Partner's Press of suburban Kenmore said the company and its em- ployes were outraged by the anguage in a two-page poem and an editorial. The newspaper, ttie Spectrum, las been charged by the Student Senate with financial mismanagement. Its editors also have been criticized by Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller's office and some oca! officials for a music review that allegedly contained obscenities. LONDON (AP) - Police i scuffled with pcifist demonstrators who charged at Prime Minister Harold Wilson today with cries of "murderous swine" and "BJ puppet." Wilson and his wife were made targets when they arrived at ondon's kingsway Hall for a reception given by the Christian Socialist movement. Services By To the Chinese, 1967 is the Year of the Lamb. n & 9 H.P. with GOLDEN TOUCH" ELECTRIC STARTING Hire's the one you've been waiting for — a small, light weight gasoline • powered fishing motor with electric starting. You just press the .Golden-Touch™ button «t the tip of th« twist-grip throttle and you're on your way speeding to your favorite fishing hole. Weighs just 59 pounds. Features forward-neutral-reverse gearshift and Bail-a-matic® power bailing. Uses 100:1 fuel/oil mix with Me- Cu" -ch 100:1 oil. FREE DEMONSTRATIONS TODAY1 AltC KVlllibft McCULLOCH • HP WITH MANUAL STARTINai See E. Moore At: Gentry's Garage 517 W, ASH ST. Ph. PO 3-42«9 FUNERAL HOME DIGNITY SIRS. NORA DAVIS, Sunday 10 a.m. Cobb Chapel. * * * FRANK PRFVETT. services 2 p.m. Sunday from Cobb Chapel. GET LOST AND LOVE IT WITH YOUR NEWSPAPER THE SPORTS PAGE FOR DAD—THE CLUB NEWS FOR MOTHER—FEARLESS FOSWELL'S LATEST ESCAPADES, FOR JUNIOR! THESE FEATURES, AND HUNDREDS MORE, MAKE THE PAPER A MUCH - LOVED MEMBER OF THE FAMILY! make tt a rcgulai member . . . snb- •Ibe today lot •crvice-to-your-door. PO 3-4461 BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS "I KIND OF WISH MY KID HAD A NEWSPAPER ROUTE..." If interested in rf newspaper route for your ion, call or write the circulation inanoaer of the Children thrive on personal responsibility. This father knows that. He's not one to push his sons . . . but he does want them to have responsibilities of their own. He'd also like them to know what it means to hustle and to have their efforts show a profit. This father knows that when a boy takes charge of a newspaper route he's going into business for himeslf. The boy learns to budget his time, to keep accurate records, he learns the self-confidence that comes through responsibility. And his profits give him a head start on saving towards college. If your son comes up to you someday and asks if he can have a newspaper route, don't give him the brush-off. He's showing a little initiative. And after all, that's how good strong character is built. Bfytfieviffe Courier News

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