The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 22, 1967 · Page 5
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April 22, 1967

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, April 22, 1967
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BtythevTUe (Ark.) Courier News - Saturday, April »,- 1MT - Puff Svetlana Seeks New Life Snake Troubles FOLLIES EMCEE - Trent Wood of Memphis television will be master of ceremonies at tonight's presentation of "The Sound of Music," at Armorel School Follies at Armorel High School gymnasium at 7:30 p.m. A crowd of over 600 is expected for tonight's program. Weather Teiterd»y'« hish-S> Overnight low—58 Precipitation preTlous (to t a.m. todsy)—.09 precipitation Jan. 1 to sunset todiy-8:38 Sunrise tomorrow—5:19 This Dlt« A Y«W At" yesterday's High—«« Overnight low—50 precipitation J»n. 1 to dat«—lS.3« Traffic Accidents Charges of driving while intoxicated and hazardous driving were filed against Summers H. James, 51, of Clarkton, Mo., after he was involved in an automobile accident with Louis* Nolen, 57, of 421 East Sycamore. The accident occurred on Division and Chikasawba at 8:45 were reported. WJWIO Sunday afternoon 1:00 PLAY OF THE WEEK All Summer Long. Robert An derson's touching story abou a twelve - year - old boy who By BOB MONROE NEW YORK (AP) - An sion myself, without anybody's lelp or preaching. Odyssey across three continents i "But that was a great change has brought Svetlana Stalin, because since that moment the daughter of the late Soviet die- main dogmas of communism tator, to the United States seek- lost their significance for me." ing a new life with freedom of "I have come here In order to self-expression. seek the self-expression that has In a simply worded statement been denied me for so long in she said disenchantment with he communism taught her since her childhood and discovery of a deep religious faith iad led to the decision to defect rom her Soviet homeland. "I found it was impossible to exist without G«! in one's leart," she said on her arrival i'rlday. "I came ts that conclu- Russia," the red-haired 42-year. old widow explained. She said she liad struggled against the break because it meant leaving her two children in Moscow and not seeing them again for a long time, "but all was in vain. I felt it was impossible to go back." So, on the evening of March 6 Must Decide U.N. Meet Has Tough Issues By WILLIAM N. OAT1S UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) - Delegates to the U.N. General Assembly's special session expressed private doubts today that agreement will be reached on the two Issues at stake: South-West Africa's future and U.N. peacekeeping fl- ElftBCfiS. The I2Z-nation assembly Is supposed to carry through the decision of the last regular session to terminate South Africa's League of Nations mandate over South-West Africa »nd bring it under U.N. auspices. The session also inherited the nagging problem of peacekeeping, stalemated by Soviet Insistence that only the Security Council has the right to authorize and finance such operations. The United States and other nations insist that the General Assembly shares that authority, particularly when council action has been limited mainly to the extremist wing of the African and Asian groups. The United States called Friday for renewed contacts with South Africa over the territorial issue. South Africa has made plain If will ignore any U.N. decision on South-West Africa. Coppolino Cos* Hears Testimony NAPLES, Fla. (AP)-A na tionally recognized expert in anesthesiology has testified tha the state's evidence of death bj drugging in the Coppolino mur der trial was not arrived at bj "scientific method." "When you come up with on( igure that has to be multipliet >y three to get another figure hat is not scientific method,' Dr. Francis Foldes, chief of an esthesiology at New York' Montefiore Hospital, said Fri ! she went to the American Em- assy In New Delhi requesting asylum in this country and began the Odyssey that took her rt>m India to Italy, then Swit- erland and finally the United States. Miss Stalin declined to say vhether she had been granted permanent asylum here. In Washington the State Department said, "She is free to remain here as long as she wishes and is free to leave whenever she wishes." Prior to her arrival the department notified the Soviet Smbasy she was on her way. There has been concern in the capital over the possible effect on U.S.-Soviet relations. Already here when she ar- GREECE runs away cause of a from lack home be- of understanding and affection from his family. His life changes far too soon from innocence to stark realization about the world'that surrounds him. Starring Betty Field, Keir Dullea, and Henderson Forsythe. 8:00 FRENCH CHEF Chocolate Souffle. A delicious, dramatic, light - as - a - feath er dessert, that requires only three things. The secret is revealed by the inimitable Julia Child. 3:30 N.E.T. PLAYHOUSE The Battle of Gulloden. A dramatic reconstruction of this historic event which took place in 1746. Filmed on location in Inverness, Scotland, the cameras capture an assimilated battle between the Scottish Highlanders and the English. 4:45 SUNDAY SHOWCASE The Trail'Begins. "The .final program on' the contemporary cultural' scene in theU.S.S.R. is'a'dramatization of the trial of 'two "Soviet writers, Yuri Daniel and Andrei'Sinyafsky. Cast includes James Ray, Charles Siebert and Howard Da'Silva." s blocked by a veto. Assembly president Abdul Rahman Pazhwafc opened the special session Friday with a warning that delegates must deal with "problems of crucial importance — problems of jus- :ice and problems of peace," Shat are "highly complex." The session is expected to last for three or four weeks. The last assembly placed «ie vast territory of South-West Africa under U.N. responsibility as a first step towards independence for the former German colony. The issue is whether the United Nations should try to force its way into the territory or reason with the South African government. The' demand fpr force day. Foldes challenged the state's experts who claim Dr. Carl Cop- jolino, 34, murdered his wife, Darmela, 32, with a paralyzing drug. Porter Barren Porter Barren, M, Memphis, died Thursday morning 'at Baptist Memorial Hospital; His wife Lucille, 'Is the" daughter 'of Mr. arid Mrs.' A.L. Richardson Sr. of Blytheville: ...... Services will be 2 p.m. Sunday from' the Memphis Funeral Home. 'In addition to his wife, he leaves one son, Gerald Snyder; And two grandchildren. Monday Afternoon 2:45 SOCIAL SECURITY IN ACTION Discussion. Federal benefit* and the elder.citizen. 3:00 WONDERFUL WORLD OF BROTHER BUZZ Hanna Boys' Center. Home for neglected boys. 3:30 THE BIG PICTURE Weekly Report. The U. S. Army in Action around the world. 4:00 WHAT'S NEW Space Age. Dr. Posia explains gravity on' earth and on other planets. 4:30 INSIDE SPORTS Swimming. Bud Wilkinson is host. 4:45 PARIS CALLING Report. Fashions and life la France. 5:00 CRISIS OF MODERN MAN Values for 'Survival. Bishop Pike stresses the close relationship between psychology, education and religion. First white .man to pass through Cumberland Gap was Gabriel Arthur who, in 1673, went over the well-worn Indian trail, "Athawamlnee." Wilberforce University In Ohio is the oldest Negro university In the United States. (Continued from Pege One) at former Premier George Papandrou, 80, who has often called demonstrators into the streets to back up the demands of his powerful leftist Center Union party. The party had warned of rev olution if King Constantine in sisted on holding the elections next month. Whether the 26-year-old king gave the military take-over his full blessing was not clear. Athens radio said the king was present when the new govern ment was sworn in at the roya palace. But its report that the king had signed the decree sus pending constitutional guaran tees was not confirmed. Diplomats outside Greece sug gested that the military had act ed to protect the monarchy. Gen. Gregorios Spandikakis army chief of staff, was named vice premier and defense minis ;er and appeared to be the strongman in the new government. Papandreou was reported among the politicians arrested and an Italian news agency said he had suffered a heart attack. Others said to have been detained included his son, Andreas; Premier Panayiotis Can- ellopoulos, who had been in office only 18 days, and leaders of all parties. The coup followed two years of mounting political turbulence during which King Constantine fired the elder Papandreou as premier in a showdown over control of the armed forces. The coup brought Greece to its gravest crisis since a Communist rebellion was defeated in 1947-49 with American help. ived from Zurich, Switzerland was the manuscript of an 80,000- vord autobiography written In 963 which has been turned over o Harper & Row for publication Oct. 16. * * * Svetlana was the last of the lassengers to disembark from a etliner at Kennedy Airport, She airly bounced down the steps. In a written statement she aid she left Moscow last December to take the ashes of Briesh Singh, the man described iy the Soviet government as her msband, to India. "I fully expected to return to Russia within one month's ime," she wrote. "However, during my stay In India I decided that I could not return to Moscow. "It was my own decision, jased on rny own feelings and experiences, without anyone's advice or help or instruction. "In recent years, we in Russia have begun to think, to discuss, to argue, and we are nol so much automatically devotee any more to the ideas which we were taught." DETROIT (AP)-L.J. Wood's automobile sits abandoned In he company parking lot and Wood says it will slay there uu- II he knows a five-foot greenish- jlue snake Is gone. The reptile first reared its forked tongue last Saturday when Wood got into the car out side his home in suburban Bloomfield Hills. Wood departed, leaving the door ajar, hoping the snake would go. He checked later: no snake. Wood drove to work Wednesday. The snake reappeared as IN THE CHANCERY COURT FOR THE CHICKASAWBA DISTICT OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS ROY STEVENSON, Plaintiff vs. No. 17165 JEWEL STEVENSON, Defendant WARNING 0 -TO 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 all as by law provided. WITNESS my hand and seal Clerk of above mentioned urt this the 29th day of March, 967. GERALDINE LISTON, Clerk By Geraldine Liston ames Gardner 4-1, 8, 15. 21 ADOPTION NOTICE TO: LAWRENCE E. GREEN Take notice lhat 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 Chickasawba 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 (his Notice and show cause against such application the question shall he 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 his superiors piled into his car on thtir way to lunch. A broom was called in. By then the snake had disappeared again. Thursday, police Cpl. Robert Adaline looked into Wood's car. Coiled upon the driver's seat, the snake looked back. It slithered into'the inner recesses of the seat. Carbon monoxide fumes were pumped into the car. Police checked afterwards: no snake. C. L. Potfer, a private exterminator, dismantled the front seat. Again no snake, but Wood still Isn't satisfied it's gone. Blanchard Springs Caverns Gets $$$ WAH1NGTON (AP) Arkansas News Briefs By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS LITTLE ROCK (AP) -An expenditure of ?50,000 was voted Friday by the Legislative Council for enlargement of the Council's quarters at the Capitol. Plans call for partitioning the present council hearing room into offices and a kitchenette and remodeling the new House committee rooms Into a council hearing room. The Revival Planned A two-night revival lervice will b« held at the Ridgecrert Baptist Church next week. Devotions will begin at 7:30 p.m. on Tuesday and Thursday, Rev. P. H. Jernigan officiating. The public and all member* of the QoomieUon «n tod** to attend. E. A^Mclntqsh Graveside services for Eddie Andrew Mclntosh, two-month- old son of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Mclntosh of Copter, were held 2 p.m. today at Sandy Ridge Cemetery, Rev. James Barton officiating, Cobb Funeral Home in charge. The infant died yesterday at Chickasawba Hospital. In addition to his parents, he elaves two brothers, James Mc- lntosh and Raymond Dell Mc- Mclntosh, also of the home. And one sister, Brenda Ann MCIntosh, also of the home. Ida Mae Jefferson Services for Ida Mae Jefferson, 53,- *ho died on Thursday, Will be conducted tomorrow morning it 11 o'clock at Home Funeral Home chapel by Rev J. J. Johnson. Burial will be in New Hope Cemetery. She leaves her husband, D. C. Jefferson, BIytnevffle; Three brothers, Charley Wain- ington.'Franlt Washington, both ofHaien, end Luke Washington, Bakersfield, Calif.; . Two siiter*, Mr*. Liih Parker, Hazen, Addle Belle Abston, "WOULD you SEND YOUR CHILD OUT TO DELIVER NEWSPAPERS ON A RAINY DAY?" If interested in a newspaper route for your ten, call or write the circulation manager of the He might get wet feet. He. might even get a cold. On the other hand, newspaper, boys seem to get o little tougher through their day- to-day rain-or-shine service. And in the end they wind up a pretty hardy lot. It's the regular exposure to fresh oir that does it. But that's just one of the advantages. When o boy takes charge of a newspaper route he's going into business for himself. He 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 his career. If your son comes up someday and asks you if he con have a newspaper -route, don't give him the brush-off. He's showing o little initiative. And that's how John Woyne started out ... ha wos o newspaper boy, too. Blytheville Courier New* House Appropriations Committee approved Friday an appropriation of 1375,000 to continue work on the Blanchard Springs Caverns project in Arkansas. The project has an estimated cost of about $1 million. Ap- iroximately $800,000 has been ippropriated. The appropriation Friday was $175,000 above budget recommendations. The project involves opening vast cavern area for recrea- ional purposes. The work includes sinking of an elevator shaft to make the caverns accessible to visitors. 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 ProDate Court for the Chichasawba District of Mississippi County, Arkansas, for the adoption of a certain person named Katherine Anne Green. NOW, unless you appear within thirty (30) days after the dale 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 WASHINGTON (AP) - The Public Health Service awarded a $360,174 grant to Arkansas for regional medical planning Friday, the office of Rep. John Paul Hammerschmidt, R-Ark., announced. The grant will support planning In the first year of a 27- month project to develop a regional medical program to Im- arove the level of diagnosing and treating heart disease, cancer, strokes and related diseases. Threat to LBJ'i Life Received in Germany BONN, Germany (AP) — An alleged threat against President Johnson's life was reported today and the U. S. Embassy said t was confident the West Ger man aut tigate it. The President is expected in Bonn late Sunday or early Monday for the funeral of former Chancellor Konrad Adenauer, and will stay until Tuesday or Wednesday. WASHINGTON (AP) - The Pentagon said Friday that Pfc. Leroy Young Jr., son of Mrs. Levolier A. Young, of Wabash, Ark., had been killed in action In the Vietnam war. CoU FUNERAL HOME DIGNITY EDDIE ANDREW MCOJTOSH, servlc«8 S p.m. today at Btndf Ridge C»met«ry. .iliilllillllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllH BueU W. Carter, MFA Agent 607 N. 6th Next Door to Dixie Pig Phone PO 3-3361 Don't let . a too-small education put the squeeze on you. A too-smaB education can reflly cramp your style. Box you in. Squeeze you into a too-tmall job... and keep yon there permanently. Don't let it happen. Make sure you get an education that's big enough to fit you for life. It'i really the smart thing to do. Because, to get any kind of a good job today, you need a good education- It's the first thing most em- ployers ask for. It's your passport to a good job. with good pay and a. comfortably large future. So if you're fa school now...stay therel Learn all you can for as long as you can. If you're ou* of school, you can still get plenty of valuable training outside the classroom. For details, M* tbe Youth Counselor at your State Employment Service. Or visit a Youth Opportunity Center. To get a good job, get a good education Blytheville Courier News

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