The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 6, 1967 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 6, 1967
Page:
Page 4
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

Brythevne (Art.) Courier News - Saturfliy, May 9, WJ7 Daily Record Wcothor YestWday'a hlgh-7fl Overnight low—56 Precipitation previous 34 hourl (to 7 a.m. today)—.07 precipitation Jan. l to date—11.96 Sunset toddy—7:48 , Sunrise tomorrow—8 :(H This Date A Year Ago Yesterday'a high—85 Overnight low—58 Precipitation Jan. 1 to date—18.49 i Linda Bukovan Linda Jean Bukoven,' 17-day -'•old infant daughter of Mr. and ••I'Mrs. Arthur Bukoven of Blythe.: .ville Air Force Base, died in the • -base hospital yesterday. .. In addition to her parents, she . -Is survived by a brother, Paul --••'•Stephen Bukoven, of the home. Graveside services were con'•ducted at 2 p.m. today at Mem- --••'orial Park Cemetery by Rev. ' :,~Sidney Ponsetti. J Howard Funeral Service is in r,n-.charge. Osceolon Dies "At Age 72 • C Mrs. Delia Shepperson, 72, •Tf-o-wife of Everett Shepperson of ,-,~Osceola, died early this morn- :,,-'ing at Memphis Methodist Hos- impital. She was born in Gold ..CDust, Ten., and had resided in -.-."the county sine* 1914. •• She was a member of the Os- ,v;,eeola Assembly of God Church. In addition to her husband smghe leaves three sisters, Mrs. ..ITTheo Bates of Henderson, Tenn. - « Mrs. Pauline Slaughter and Mrs. .;&,". Calll May Button, both of Os. Funeral arrangements are In,.-,, complete and will be anounced • by Cobb Funeral Home. , Gates to Speak .-.-. Rev. R. G. Gates of Blythe,:;.ville will deliver the, morning --•message at Mount Zion Metho... ^dist Church In Caruthersville . "Sunday at 11 a.m. ^ , Rev. Ira B. Logan is pastor. Sunday afternoon ; 1:00 REPERTORY THEATRE The Beautiful People By William Saroyan talks about money, religion, and art, but comes to the conclusion that the only thing of value is love. Performed by the Pittsburgh Playhouse under the direction of Fred Burleigh and Richard Hoover. 2:00 THE WRITER'S WORLD Premiere. Literary critics Susan Sontag, Richard Poirier, William Phillips and novelist Uwe Johnson share their opinions about the role of criticism in art in the first of six programs presented by the New School for Social Research and produced for television by the State University of New York. ' 8:00 N.E.T. PLAYHOUSE The Old Glory: Benita Cerer no. Pulitzer prize - winning poet Robert Lowell's adaptation of H e r m a n Melville's classic story about revolt aboard a Spanish slave ship. The original cast of the American Place Theater performs ,.:. 4:45 SUNDAY SHOWCASE Jazz-An American Art Form. i Billy Taylor hosts this 90-min: ute exploration of jazz, cover- Ing spirituals to present-day i music. Among the performing : .. guest artists are John Handy and his concer ensemble, the Kansas City Six and Big Ma: ma Thornton. * * * Monday morning •' 2:45 SOCIAL SECURITY IN ACTION Discussion. Federal benefits and the elder citizen. . . 8 00 WONDERFUL WORLD OF BROTHER BUZZ It Isn't So. Fact and fancy about animals and birds. >- 8:30 THE BIG PICTURE Weekly Report. The U. S. Army in action around the world. -I 4:00 WHAT'S NEW Wildlife and Reptiles looks at turtles and Folk Music trav els to Iran. . ..- «:30 UPPER CANADA VILLAGE Travel. A major tourist attraction on the backs of the St. Lawrence River. 4:45 YOUR SHELBY COUNTY SCHOOLS Ungraded Primary and Team Teaching. Mrs. Katherine Stouten, Director of Public Relations, moderates. •' 5:00 CONVERSATIONS WITH ARNOLD TOYNBEE Historian reflects on vital is cues of tht day. First of I World Deaths WILLIAM F. KEGEL ELLWOOD CITY, Pa. (AP) William F. Kegel, 69, editor and publisher of the Ellwood City Ledger since 1942, died Friday. Kegel and his late father, Will C. Kegel, purchased the Ellwood City paper in 1923. The younger Kegel, a former political cartoonist, was president of The Associated Press in Pennsylvania in 1956 and was a member of the Pennsylvania Publishers Association. FILLMORE CALHOUN BRONXVILLE, N.Y. (AP) Fillmore Calhoun, 58, an editor of Newsweek magazine, died Friday. A native of Kent, Wash., Calhoun was foreign news editor for Life magazine before joining Newsweek 10 years ago. He had suffered from lung ailment in recent months. J. ROSS OATIS PHOENIX, Ariz. (AP) - J. Ross Oatis, 75, father of William Oatis, a member of the The Associated Press staff in New York, died Thursday. He was a native of Centralia, 111., and lived in Marion, Ind., before moving to Phoenix in 1941. PAUL A. APPLEBY LOS ANGELES (AP) - Paul A. Appleby, 71, chairman of the board of Seaboard Finance Co., one of the world's largest consumer finance companies, died Friday. He was born in Atlanta, Ga. COTTON from Page One) and Trust Company and Arkansas-Missouri Power Company will be using the stuffers in their billing and general correspondence. Window posters were said to have been displayed in most stores in Manila, and the committee is to have others circulated in Leachville and Dell. Every business place in Ely- theville which has a marquee was contacted by the committee, and those which were able to co-operate agreed to permit the promotion group to use the display. Promotional place mats were used at the Kiwanis Pancake Day last Wednesday, and during Cotton Week will be displayed in all restaurants in the area. Final plans for the dress contest have not been made, however, arrangements will be complete before the state dressmaking contest. Some committee members mentioned the difficulty of finding 100 percent cotton fabrics, and it was suggested that merchants be asked to feature cot- Ion in separate displays during Ihe promotion. Regarding the "mystery shopper" contest, a small cash prize will be awarded to any sales clerk who attempts to sell the shopper all-cotton items. With the assistance of the Ark-Mo Power Company, a promotional banner will be hung across Main Street. A number of promotional postage meters are in use, and the committee has 5,000 envelope stickers to be used by local firms in their correspondence. VIET NAM (Continued from Page One) said the e ncmy had been preparing to launch an assult on a Marine post at Khe Sanh. Marines won control of the last of those hills Friday after a 12-day battle which cost 160 Americans dead and 745 wounded. The Marines counted 577 enemy dead and estimated 610 others were killed by their fire and by U.S. jet planes and artillery. Defenders of Hills 861, 881 South and 881 North - the last to fall — resisted fiercely until near the end of the Battle for the Hilltops. But enemy fire diminished to a flurry in the final COURT (Continued from Page One) med were the Pepsi Cola Bottling Company and the U. S. Fidelity and Guaranty Company Insurance Carrier. In a case where Namco Corporation filed suit against Blytheville Mobile Home Sales, Inc., the court awarded Namco $828. The cause was an alleged past- due account. Emery B. Selman filed a suit on the basis of an auto accident and won a $963.97 judgment from Erick Wayne Nielson. BlythevJlIe Water Company sued Harold and Edell Thompson Sr., for alleged past-due payment of a note and won $4,691.52 In another case involving an alleged past-due note, Sun Finance and Loan Company was awarded $412.65 from Marshall C. Williamson and his wife Shirley. Plaintiff Piggot Farmers Gin Company, Inc., was awarded a $1,275 judgement against Zan Finley in a mortgage foreclosure. A suit filed by J. T. Turnbow and his wife, Glenda, against Frank Rhine Company was dismissed. Elva Mae Mathews filed suit against Southern Union Life Insurance Company for alleged failure to pay hospitalization claims, and won a $2,004.72 judgment. A $2,600 judgement stemming from an auto aecident was awarded Hazel McCullough against Leslie G. Larkin. L. F. Burlison, in an auto-tractor accident suit, won a $600 judgment from James K. Hamilton and Robert Carthee. National Insurance Underwriters of Missouri filed suit against Sam Haynes and A. L. Richardson Jr. and won $344 for alleged non-paymet of premiums. Doctor Explains Basic Baby Delivery ANN ARBOR, Mich. (AP A University of Michigan obstetrician says traffic and sub' urban living means ambulance drivers and other emergency workers can expect to deliver more babies. So George W. Morley, an associate professor of obstetrics, told emergency workers at a conference Friday to take these steps: — "Apply local anesthetic — face the inevitable and talk to the mother-to-be in a reassuring maner." — Do not use force in trying to keep the baby back. "Let's be professional; if you see she is going to deliver, do your job." — Guide the baby Out, tip It down to drain mucous, flip the bottom of its feet to start breathing, use mouth-to-mouth respiration If needed, and tie the cord with a shoe lace, string or anything. Rememoei 1 Pay Your ftfft Bflf There was speculation that survivors had pulled back into Communist-controlled eastern Laos through an elaborate, log- covered system of bunkers. Gen. William C. Westmoreland, commander of U.S. forces in Vietnam, visited the scene and said: "I don't think the battle is necessarily over." "But the enemy has been set back and has suffered tremendous casualties," lie said. "The ilarines hit them before they lad a chance to prepare the area." A company of U.S. Marines also fought south of Da Nang Friday, losing (even dead and 14 wounded to Comunists entrenched in fortified positions. The Marines reported killing one enemy soldier. Near the Cambodian border, about 15 Communist troops wounded 25 Vietnamese civilians in a mortar attack and ground assault on the village of Trang Sue. Viet Cong casualties were not known. The village is four miles northwest of Tay Ninh City. Navy pilots from aircraft carriers in the Tonkin Gulf claimed they damaged or destroyed 54 cargo barges, four trucks, two antiaircraft sites and an ammunition storage area in a series of raids in southern North Vietnam. South Vietnamese Premier Nguyen Cao Ky was in Da Nang for a two-day visit to areas of recent fighting. He told newsmen he expects the Communists to try to open a new front in the central highlands when the weather shifts soon to a rainy season over the South and drier weather in the North. SECRET (Continued from Page One) He died in Juen 1963. When Pope Paul addresses pilgrims—more than a million are expected—*n his 13-hour trip to Fatima next week, it is thought he may mention the Fatima secret in passing without disclosing what it is. Cardinal Ottaviani, however, told a gathering in Rome last February that "morbid and alarmist" speculation about the Fatima message was "entirely false." The cautious, conservative Italian cardinal who directs the Vatican Congregation for the Doctrine of the Faith also spoke of "the confidence the message of Fatima inspires." The Fatima site has become one of the largest Roman Catholic shrines in the world. It is built up with hotels, convents and other religious houses, including the basilica where Pope Paul will say Mass and pray for peace. New McCulloch n & 9 H.P. Outboard GOLDEN TOUCH ELECTRIC STARTING Here's the one you've been wait- Ing for — a imall, light weigfit gasoline • powered fishing motor with electric starting. You jurt presi th« Golden-Touch™ button at th« tip of the twist-grip throttle and you're on your way speeding to your favorite fishing holt. Waight fust 59 pounds. Features forward-neutral-reverse gearshift and Bail-a-matic® power bailing. Uses 100:1 fuel/oil mix with McCulloch 100:1 oil. FREE DEMONSTRATIONS TODAY! Also ivi!l«b!> McCULLOOH • HI* wrm See E, Moore At: Gentry's Garage 517 W. ASH ST. Ph. PO 3-4269 Fish Spins Nightgown The so-called mud parrot-fish exudes a transparent mucous grown for protection as darkness approaches. It starts at the mouth and Works backward until the fish's whole body is covered. A. J. Burford Of Dell Dies A. J. Burford, 84, Dell, died yesterday afternoon in Chickasawba Hospital. He was a native of Independence, Miss., and a retired bookkeeper. He had lived in the county since 1942 and was a mmber of the Dell Baptist Church. He leaves his wife, Mrs. Eula Inez Biirford of Dell; A son, Leon Burford of Birmingham, Ala.; Five daughters, Mrs. Jimmy Floyd of Bowling Green, Ky., Mrs. Rayford Wallace of Independence, Mrs. Harold King, Mrs. J. C. Cathcart and Mrs. Charlie Wilson, all of Memphis; One brother, Roger Burford of Independence; Four sisters, Mrs. J. C. Graham of Independence. Mrs. R.L. Lambright of Jackson. Miss., Mrs. W. E. Wallace of Bates- vile!, Miss., an dAIrs. H. L. Ferguson of Senatobia, Miss.; Eighteen grandchildren and 18 great-grandchildren. Services were 1 p.m. today from Dell Baptist Church, Rev. Curtis Bryant officiating. Burial will be in Mount Zion cemetery in Coldwater, Miss., Cohb Funeral Home in charge. Pallbearers are Walter Dyre, High Priced Yokkety Yak NORFOLK, Va. (AP) - The Chesapeake fc Potomac Telephone Co. removed a telephone from a woman's apartment in February, two months after it was installed. Nonpayment was the reason given in a suit filed Friday in Law and Chancery Court. The company said Cecilia Ford owed for 78 days of "numerous long distance telephone calls, including tran^atlan- tic calls." . . It said she has paid part of the bill but still owes $4,668.93. 'Icri Bin Ein Puerto Riccm' HARTFORD, Con. (AP) Apologizing in Spanisli for speaking In English, State Rep. Robert Oliver said his bill to make every fourth Sunday in September "Puerto Rico Day" would "help build bridges of brotherhood." "I feel that I can say, 'Ich bin ein Puerto Rican,'" offered Rep. Norris O'Neill. "Ole!" voted the house, passing the bill Friday. Ed Hardin. E. H. Prewett, Allen Hardin, J. T. Tate and B. T. Ladner. Attention R«s«rvltt! WASHINGTON (AP) — Reservists who have been (tip* ping drills or otherwise falling to meet their military obligations can expect to b« called to ' active duty begining July 1. The Defense Department MM Friday it hasn't changed H» plan to call up 31,000 delinquent reservists for up to two years of active duty. The action would affect 15,000 to 25,000 Army, 4,000 Air Force, 2,000 Marine and 100 Navy Reserve personnel. The department is giving delinquent reservists until May 31 to rejoin units with vacancies. FUNERAL HOME DIUN1TT MRS. GRACE ARWOOD, • p.m. Saturday, Elmwood Cemetery. < » « MRS. DELLA 8HEPPEKSON. arrangements incomplete. * * * A. J. BURFORD, services I p.m. today at the Dell Bapttat Church. ..uiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniimiiiiiiiiaiiiiianaiiMiiiiBig Especially when you want fresh information? purses, taped into albums, tucked into pockets, their product or service into print. ^henevw Of course you do. Print can give the latest °r pinned onto bulletin boards. They give you customers rea^jejrM^ jhe'ads'have to say, word on specie sa es, new P™^^.^ ^ f or pr j ces a t a glance. And they go along for it means their message gets rcpeatedat no extra ^Ln^wk™*?" and again. " reference when you boy. cost. Print ads can be clipped and then zipped into Smart advertisers put important news about Print makes sense, because print makes Mies. THIS MESSAGE IS BEING RUN IN THE INTEREST OF THE PRINT ADVERTISING ASSOCIATION AND BlYtheville Courier News

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page