The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 27, 1967 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 27, 1967
Page 5
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fctyawifl* fM.J Wonrtef Jfewt - SHurSay, Say if, fwf - Pa|* ffvi Doyle Sanders Services for Doyle Sanders will be conducted at 1 p.m. tomorrow at Cobb Funeral Home chapel by Rev. P. H. Jernigan. Mr. Sanders, a former Blytheville resident, died Friday. He was a resident of Deering. He leaves his wife, Mrs. Hoi- lice Sanders, Deering; His parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Sanders, Bylhevie; A son, R. L. Sanders, St. Louis; Two daughters, Mrs. Pat Brown, St. Louis, Mrs. Peggy Vondran, Forrest City; A brother, Royal Sanders, Steele; A sister, Mrs. John Holmes, Steele; And five grandchildren. Pallbearers will be Denny W1L son, J. D. Widner, W. L. Green, Onis Brown, Clarence Owens and Forrest Busch. Mrs. Ellis Services for Mrs. Esther Blanche Ellis, widow of N. B. Ellis Sr. of Wilson, were held at 2 p.m. today at the Wilson Methodist Church. Rev. Waymon Hollis officiated and burial was in Mississippi County Memorial Gardens with Swift Funeral Home of Osceola in charge. Mrs. Ellis, 72, died Friday morning in Little Rock after a long illness. She leaves two sons, N. B. Ellis Jr. of Murray, Ky., and John Ellis of Driver, Ark.; Two sisters, Mrs. Estelle George Of Memphis and Mrs. Helen Cox of Birmingham, Ala.; And five grandchildren. Pallbearers were Hudson Wren, Dr. Eldon Fairley, Chauncey Denton Jr.; Phillip McRae Charles Lowrance III, Jerry Cullums, Gus Hogan and Charles Bowles. WELFARE (Continued from Page One) lile he attended college at the niversity of Iowa. He wai aced on the payroll as a tem- rary employe in September 966, it said, and-raised to rmanent status In March 67, when his salary wai In- eased to f366 a month. Blaylock said Keech'i tuition $690 had been paid from de- artment funds, and that ISO had sen paid toward the purchase his books. "A check of Mr. Keech'i per- Dimel file discloses that he hat ever actually worked as a visor," Blayloek said. Blaylock said he checked ith the University of Iowa and as told that Keech was a resi- ent of Miami, Fla., and had ever enrolled in any course in le school of social work. He aid the school told him Keech as studying art. Blaylock said Keech was then red and asked to pay back the money expended in big behalf, hich will amount to more than 3,000. Blaylock's report merely no- jd that Keech was the "son- Jaw of a well-known former tate administrator." It was -arned later that this was a ref- rence to Moss, who was an as- istant state welfare commis- oner under Faubus. The former governor later appointed im to the top job, which he eld until he resigned severa reeks ago to become state di- ector of the Federal Housing Administroation. Blaylock's memorandum was iven to the Welfare Board a s meeting Friday, but thj oard did not discuss the dis missals of Hawkins and Keech Dawn Garcia Dawn Michelle Garcia day-old daughter of Airman am Mrs. Reynaldo Garcia of Blytheville Air Force Base, died yes terday at the base hospital. She also leaves a brother Michael Anthony Garcia. Services will be in Conway Ark. with burial in Cypress Val ley Cemetery, Vilonia. Cobb Fu neral Home is in charge locally wjcrio Sunday afternoon 1:00 REPERTORY THEATRE Irish Triple Bill. Cincinnati' Playhouse in the Park per forms the works by three o the most eminent literary ta ents: Calvary by Yeats, How He Lied to Her husband b Shaw and Act Without Word by Beckett. 2:00 THE WRITER'S WORLD Social Uses of Power. Author Eric Larrabee, John Brooks Kenneth B. Clark and Jan Jacobs analyze the kinds o power exercised in the works and how they influenc society. 3:00 N.E.T. PLAYHOUSE Sponono. Alan Patin's mud — drama about the poignan search for understanding be tween a white man and black man in South Africa The play features ttie origina South African cast of th Broadway production. 5:00 SUNDAY SHOWCASE Time, Light and Vision: Th Art of Photography. The cr ative photographer's; demonstrated on this prograi produced in association wi Hie Department of Photbgr phy of the Museum of Mo era Art, New York. * * * Monday afternoon 2:45 SOCIAL SECURITY IN A TION Discussion. Federal benefit and the elder citizen. 3:00 THE SPECULATORS Commerce. A film description of the role played by the nation's grain exchanges. 3:30 THE BIG PICTURE Weekly Report. The U. S. Army in action around the world. 4-00 WHAT'S NEW The Adventures of Tom Sawyer. A search for buried treasure and an adventure in a haunted house. 4:30 PICTURE YOUR TEETH Healtti. How X-ray helps in Doily Record Weather EAST (Continued from Page One) r urged Syrians to "seek mar yrdom and wash away wit! our blood the 19-year-old dis [race in Palestine." Israel wa ormed of Palestinian land ii May 1948. The Moslem religious srgani ation Jamiatil Ulemae Islam ii D akistan said it told Nasser itj eady to send 5,000 volunteers t ight Israel. The first group of America Embassy wives and childre: jvacuated from Cairo arrived i Athens Friday night. About 11 oreigners who live in Israe arrived in Rome on a plane wit 21 wives and children of person nel in the U.S. Embassy at Te Aviv. The State Departmen ordered about 500 dependents o embassy personnel to leav Egypt and Israel. Police and firemen in Beiru >roke up an attempted demon straUon by about 2,000 students denouncing the United State for supporting Israel. In the upper house of India 'arliament, Foreign Ministe M. C.-Chagla came under fir for saying India supports Na ser's blockade of the Gulf i Aqaba. Chagla defended his stand, r said it was in India's interest 'stand by our best friend u Arabia." The Soviet view wa presented at a rare news coi ference, where a spokesma said France's proposal for a B Four peace effort "is being co: sidered" in the Kremlin. Tl proposal would involve the S viet Union, United States, Br ain and France. Sun«t tediy— 1:0* •unrlM tomorrow — 5:M Bb D.t. A YW»IO TMterdw'i t.d.X-M.U VIET NAM (Continued from Page One) larinej killed 17J Communist oldiers in a series of sharp bates through thick underbrush nd rugged terrain. On Hill 117 the Marines had nnounced killing at least 41 leds with 14 Americans killed nd 102 wounded. In a battle south of a Nang, battalion of Marines— about 1,JOO men-had made heavy con- act wit ha contingent of Communist soldiers of equal trength. The Leathernecks re- orted killing 141 enemy while aking losses of M killed and 40 rounded. Although pilots encountered a listering reception from SAMi nd antiaircraft guns, the fleet MIGs stayed on the ground- where at least three were re- orted destroyed on the Kep irfield northeast of Hanoi. Also bombed was the SAN missile training center at Tha Nguyen, 40 miles above Hanoi t was the first time U.S. pilots lad raided the center where rews are trained to fire what pilots call flying telephone »oles. Returning pilots reported heavy damage at all big targets. The Uong Bi power plant, mt back in operation after leing destroyed a year ago, was once again badly damaged. The Haiphong West plant could not be operable after Friday's raid, a spokesman said. Pilots reported that the North Vietnamese had also been rying to put me Hoa Lac airfield, west of Hanoi, back in operation after eight raids. The runway was again cratered by wrnbs and smoke billowed from what was thought to be an ammunition storage dump. LEARNING TO LEAD the band is four-year-old Donns Dillon of Dallas, Tex., with help from band leader Guy Lombardo. Donna is the 1967 March of Dimes Poster flrl. Lombardo took time out from his shows at the Waldorf Astoria Hotel in New York to entertain and Introduce the youngster to all his Royal Canadians. Likes Math Better Than Baseball? SACRAMENTO, Calif. (AP) — The 15-year-old winner of a nationwide mathematics test likes the subject so well that as a sophomore he is running out of high school math courses and will aim for a college calculus class next. Dale Peterson placed first this week out of 280,000 students in a high sehol level test sponsored by tbe Mathematical Association of America. His score was 142.5 of a possible 150. Asked about sports, he said, "I'd rather play baseball than do most routine math problems. But there are some math problems I'd enjoy more than baseball." PEOPLE (Continued from Page One) odors. Experiments showed that at speeds of 100 miles per hour Ihe probe could easily detect the presence of amonia and car- ion in the air. Amonia floats in clouds NEOSHO, Mo. (AP)—Leonard Martin, 76, of Fort Smith, Ark., died Thursday at Neosho hos- lital of injuries suffered May !0 in a two-car accident on U.S. •lighway 71 at Anderson, Mo. WASHINGTON (AP)-Marine Lance Cpl. Robert E. Payne of Arkansas Ctiy was one of 65 men listed by the Defense De- lartment Friday as having been killed in action in Vietnam. Some Payday MEMPHIS, Tenn. (AP) Mrs. Jack K. Guess received a pay check Friday from the Radio Corp. of America plant here for $00.01. Mrs. Guess, Injured in an auto accident May 12, was sent home by plant officials after they learned she was under doctor's orders not to do heavy work She put in 12 minutes for the week. Her gross pay for the 12 minutes was 38 cents. From that, the company deducted 35 cents for the local United Givers Fund and 2 cents for Social Se- above any group of men, particularly in Vietnam's normally cur ;ty. lumid 90 degree to 100 degree 1 __ heat. The carbon particles come Horse Story from campfires. • - - - Informants in Thursday Nasser Cairo said .had, reacted WITH . solving dental problems. 5'00 CONVERSATIONS ARNOLD TOVNBEE Historian, Reflects on vital issues of the day 5:30 SERENADE Peer Gynt Suite and Carnival of the Animals played by the Boston Pops Orchestra favorably to a proposed Big Four peace effort. But a broadcast by Damascus radio said Syria, Egypt's chief ally, had •ejected the idea. "The Arabs no longer accept guardianship on the Middle East by anyone," the broadcast said. During a speechmaklng visit to Des Moines, Iowa, Secretary of State Dean Rusk said, "Everybody should counsel everybody to keep calm and moderate in this serious situation, but : don't feel it is incumbent upon us to assume responsibility for restraining one of the parties." He had been asked about the Soviet statement that the Western powers should retsrain Israel. In Washington, Al Ahram's claim that the Strait of Tiran was mined led to discussion among experts on how Egypt could use mines to block Israeli shipping and still not interfere With Arab vessels. They mentioned two ways- furnishing a pilot to guide friendly ships through the minefield or using mines that would be set off electrically from shore. The sniffer has obvious defects. One of its most enthusiastic handlers, S. Sgt. Penn G. Wilson, Jacksonville, Ala., says, "It's sorta like a scout dog. You've got to know your machine, know it can make mistakes. All our machines have personalities." The device cannot be used in populated areas because of the high concentration of carbon and amonia in the air. It is useless anywhere near where U.S. troops are operating. American artillery and infantry units haye already expressed keen interest in the device and dozens are being ordered. The helicopter pilot on Wednesday's mission, Capt. Martin Lidy, Oakland, Calif., commented, "There is no room for error down there, and one shot could bring you down. But that gadget is really something. It's worth the risk." Dr. Walls' Son Is Honored Dr. Joseph T. Walls, who recently was honored for outstanding performance at the Mayo Graduate School of Medicine al Rochester, Minn., is the son of Dr. and Mrs. J. M. Walls, former owners of Walls Hospital here in Blytheville. He grew up in Blytheville. California Geti Ballot Count Law SACRAMENTO, Calif. (AP) Arkansas News Briefs AUSTIN, Tex. (AP) — Dave Parr of Little Rock executive secretary of the Central Arkansas Milk Producers Association, was named Friday as Arkansas' chairman for the second annual Presidential Ball of the Southwest, which will be held here June 16. WASHINGTON (AP)- Three Arkansas high school graduates —David Willard Royce, Edward Leroy Whitfield, both of Little Rock, and Beth Ann Hildbold of Fayetteville—will be among the 121 Presidential Scholars who will be the guest of President and Mrs. Johnson at the White House June 15. A Happy Ending LOS ANGELES (AP) - Ted Sums drove through Los Angles Friday with a horse in the jack seat of his car. , Burns, a Phoenix, Ariz., businessman, found the 2-month-old mustang colt in the Utah desert after its mother had been killed )y cougars. Burns was taking the colt wme as a gift for his 4-month- old son, Tod. It was named Buttons "because that's the first thing be ate off my jacket," Burns said. Buttons is eating well — powdered milk and syrup, plus an occasional nible of hay from his back seat bed. He had a treat during the Los Angeles stopover — grass direct from the City Hall lawn. World Deaths BETTY IMPELLITTERI NEW YORK (AP) - Betty Impellitteri, 63, wife of former New York Mayor Vincent R. Im- as mayor from 1950 through 1953. GIDEON STAHLBERG LENINGRAD (AP) — Gideon Stahlberg, Swedish chess grandmaster and former Argentine iridge champion, died Friday at a Leningrad hospital. He was 59. Stahlberg was admitted to he hospital for treatment of a iver ailment while in Leningrad or a chess tournament. Exhibit Runs Off FAIRBANKS, Alaska (AP) When Alaska 67, the state's centennial exposition, opened its gates today one of its exhibits was missing. A reindeer, apparently tired of the last-minute hustle arid bustle, leaped an eight-foot barrier around the fair's outdoor NOTICE FOR BIDS "In compliance with Ordinance Number 657, the City of Jlytheville, Arkansas, will re- :eive bids on the following until 10:00 a.m. May 31, 1967: 1200 lineal feet of metal con- :rete paving forms One vibratory powered concrete screed More detailed information on these items is available to competent bidders from Homer Besharse Construction Foreman of the City of Blytheville." Tom A. Little, Jr., Mayor 5-27 zoo Thursday night. tiered cow bounded Remember Pay Your Paper Boy _ A bill reqirtng all California election ballots to be counted at the same time—no matter when the polls closed-passed the Senate 22-0 Friday and was sent to Oov. Ronald Reagan. Sen. Ceorge E. Danielson, D. Los Angeles, said news media thus would be prevented from announcing computer predictions of election results before some of the polls elose. California polls close at 8 p.m. in large cities but an hour ear| Her in most other areas. The an- down a road, swam across the Chena River and vanished into residential sections of the city. WARNING ORDER In the Chancery Court, Chickasawba District, Mississippi County, Arkansas. Jane C. Engle, Plaintiff, vs. No. 17210 Robert Irwin Engle Defendant. The defendant, Robert Irwin Engle is hereby warned to appear within thirty days in the court named in the caption hereof and answer the complaint o" the plaintiff, Jane C. Engle. Dated this 25th day of May 1967 at 3:00 o'clock p.m. GERALDINE LISTON, Clerk By Betty Coats, D. 0. ED B. Cook, Attorney Percy A. Wright, Atty Ad Liten' 5-27, 6-3, 10 11 Coldest Temperature The coldest temperature in [he history of our planet was logged in the year 1958 at Sovietskya, a Russian base about 700 miles from the South Pole. A temperature of 127 degrees below zero was recorded. tllllllllllllllllllllllLniiiiniiinHiiiiliMniliiiiiiiiiliwi SenrcBi By FUNERAL HOME D1UNIII E. W. HOPPER, 1(30 p,m, Bunday, Cobb chapel* * * DOYLE SANDERS — Services 1 p.m. Monday, Oobb Pun«r«l Home chapel. Tennessee Country Fried Chicken and PIT BARBECUE (We barbecue every day) 801 North 6th St. Blythevilla -OPENING SPECIAL! - (With this Coupon) 6 PAK $1 BARBECUE $' 1 5 - REGULAR SIZE HAMBURGERS , (With this Coupon) You MUST Bring this Coupon Coupon Expires June 1st, 1967 Meat, Buns and Slaw for 6 IN 1966, WHAT WAS THE MOST MEMORABLE EVENT IN YOUR BOOK? IN OUR BOOK, EVERY GREAT BECOMES LIVING HISTORY It's a big, handsome, colorful, lavishly illustrated, 288 paga volume, produced by the world's largest news gathering organization, The Associated Press, of which this newspaper Is a member. Not just another annual-there is nothing else like iL THE WORLD IN Actual size; 9Vi"x12V2" *«••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••"•******• ! To THE WORLD IN 1966 • • Blytheville Courier News J Box 66, Poughkeepsie, N.Y. Enclosed Is $ Please send c of The World in 1966 at $3 each to Send gift certificate to same • H still available/also send The World In 1064 • The World to 1965 The Torch la Passed ($2) ,-.._ • The Warren Report <$1.M> *»•••••*••••••••••••••••••••*••••*•***•*****

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