The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 30, 1967 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, May 30, 1967
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• Page Two - Blytheville (Ark.) C6url»r News - Tue 8 day,JMa>'_M 1 »g_ Boxcar of TNT Catches Fire SPAHTANBURG, S.C. (AP) | tion left the tracks. - A burned-out boxcar thatj The TNT was being trans- contained 220,000 pounds of TNT [ ported to the Holston Army am- '•' FEATURED - Emma Gray was Harrison High School's •valedictorian during last week's graduation exercises. Michael Dandridee was salutalorian. Awards, Scholarships Harrison High School 1= and scholarships were I Criscd Home EC award - Gay„ Jd to the seniors of Ha,-la Hairton; Clarence Johnson High School last Tuesday , award evening. Principal L. D. Jeffers announced the following awards: School spirit award - Shirley Dedrick; citizenship award- Michael Dandridge; .danforth awards - Michael Dandridge and Emma Gray; Winnie V. Turner awards • Emma Gray, Carolyn Burton, Eddie Burton, aifd Michael Dandridge; Betty Crocker awards - Gayla Hairton; Max Reid English award - Ruby Riggins; Blytheville Courier News French award - Emma Gray; Reader's Digest award - Emma Gray; EAST destined for an ammunition plant straddled the Atlantic Coast Line's railroad tracks south of Spartanburg today but the threat of an explosion had munition plant in Kingsport, Tenn. Officials theorized that sparks from the cars leaving the tracks may have caused the first fires in the tank cars containing alco- (Continued from Page One) porl for the freedom of naviga. tion in the strait," he said. Israel continued to convert to „ war fooling. Housewives bought blackout tape for their windows and people lined up outside blood donation centers. Civilians were called in to take over postal duties and other essential services and the callup of those of military age continued passed. -— - . The boxcar derailed and i hoi and chemicals^ caught fire Monday morning • near Switzer, 18 miles south of Spartanburg in northwestern South Carolina. Firefighters kept watch through the night. They said the TNT had burned. An adjacent boxcar containing Army ammu- man Dandridge; nition encased in plastic shells also burned. Ammunition experts had said the TNT would explode if subjected to intense heat and pressure. Otherwise it would just burn, ihey said. i * « . Spartanburg County Sheriff T. Snipes ordered evac- Oscar Fendler public speaking award - Michael Dandridge; Best athletes - Gracie Turner, Larry Pugh; Blytheville district teachers award - Rubby Riggins; National Honor Society Award - Emma Gray; Dr. G. A. Brown music scholarship - ornmy Lewis; Class salutatorian - Michael landridge. Class valedictorian -Emma iray. j uHLiuu ui uuiitcs within I miles of the wreck. NOTICE Notice is hereby given that an election will be held in the City of.Leachville, Arkansas, on the 20th day of June, 1967, at Which there will be submitted to the electors of the City the question of issuing City of Leachville, Arkansas, Industrial Development Revenue Bonds (called "bonds") under Act No. 9 of the First Extraordinary Session of the Sixty-second General Assembly of the State of Arkansas, approved January 21, 1960, as amended (called,"Act No. 9") in an amount not to exceed 5200,000 for the purpose of furnishing the overall financing incurred in connection with the developing of industry, including refunding of the bonds heretofore issued under Act. 9 for the purpose of acquiring and constructing the premises occupied by Florafax Delivery, Inc. The bonds will be dated, will bear interest at such rate or rales, interest will be payable on such payment of the principal of interest on and paying agent's fee.s in connection with the dates,, the bonds will mature on such date or dates, the bonds will be subject to redemptioi prior to maturity in such man ner and upon such terms, an( the bonds will be issued as on issue or in series at one time o from time to time, all as th City Council shall subsequent! determine and specify in th ordinance authorizing their is suance. The proposed industrial development will consist of an expansion of the Original Project owned by the City and leased to and operated by Flor- afax Delivery, Inc., (called "Florafax"), with the overall industrial undertaking, the Original Project as expanded, being herein referred to as the "industrial project." The industrial project will be owned by the City and will be leased (o Florafax for rentals Which will be sufficient to provide for the bonds as the same become due. About 100 families were evacuated although most were allowed to return to their homes Monday night. No injuries were reported. The train, traveling north from Augusta, Ga., had 78 cars About 35 cars in the middle sec- C. M. Fatten Charles M. Patton died Sun- ay in Glertdale, Calif. He was 5. Born at Eddyville, Ky., he ad lived here since 1914 until moving to California about five ears ago. He was a retired arpenter. He leaves two daughters, Mrs. Irene Milhorn of Glendale nd Mrs. Elsie Sinuand of Dy- rsburg, Tenn.; A brother, Cleveland Patton f Sikeston, Mo.; A sister, Mrs. Lula Blake of Richmond, Calif.; Eleven grandchildren and 18 great - grandchildren. Services will be tomorrow at 2 p.m. in Cobb Funeral Home chapel with Rev. Charles Cross officiating. Burial will be in Daily Record Weather llmwood Cemetery. WJCflO JUw Tuesday afternoon 2:45 SOCIAL SECURITY IN AC TION Discussion. Federal benefits and the elder citizen. 3:30 YOUNG AMERICAN MUSICIANS Overnight low—86 Precipitation previous 24 hours (to 7 a.m. today)—.27 Precipitation Jan. 1 to date—17.43 Sunset today—8:08 Sunrise tomorrow—5:4B This Hate A Year Ago Yesterday's high—91 Overnight low—57 Precipitation Jan. 1 to date—26.12 World Deaths CHEVY CHASE, Md. (AI) — Paul C. Aebersold, 56, a pioneer nuclear physicist, plunged to his death Monday from the top of a 17-story apartment building near his home. The county coroner, ruled the death a suicide. Aebersold retired 2Vz years ago as director of Hie Atomic Energy Commission's Office of Iso- iopes Development. Aebersold was born in Fresno, Calif. CLARK W. WOODWARD WASHINGTON (AP) - Re- fired Vive Adm. Clark W. Woodward, 90, who had served on active duty tor more than 50 years before his retirement from the Navy in ,1946, died Monday. Woodward was a veteran of the Spanish-American War and also had served in World War I and World War II. He was born in Atlanta, Ga. VIET NAM (Continued from Page One) the central highlands and in the U.S. Marine area just below the demilitarized zone. Fighting in the delta about 25 miles southeast of Saigon, U.S. infantrymen of the 9th Division killed 33 Viet Cong soldiers in several sharp fights. The Viet Cong succeeded in hitting three assult helicopters, downing two of them, but they were later lifted out by big Chinook choppers. Only one American was killed and one wounded in the daylong maneuvering to which U.S. artillery and planes gave continual support. Just below the DMZ, the U.S. Marines fought .several sharp skirmishes with North Vietnamese regulars who remain in force in the area despite heavy Marine sweeps and the invasion of the DMZ two weeks ago. * * *. Just 200 yards below the DMZ the Marines found a bunkered North Vietnamese position on Hill 174 hi an area where e- peaUd fighting has taken place. Two companies of Marines drove the Reds from the hill, killing 13 of them. Five Marines were killed and 46 wounded. Several Communist mortar attacks also raked scattered U.S. positions, as they have each day for months. However, only light casualties were reported. Four B52 raids hit Red concentration points Tuesday along South Vietnam's western frontier with Laos, where supply trails enter the country from the main Red infiltration route. David Yeomans, pianist, per- < Traffic Accidents Vehicles operated by Mrs. A. JL. Richardson. 74,. of 713 East Cherry, and Jose D. Ramos, 41, of Blytheville Air Force Base, collided at 6:10 a.m. this morn- forms three preludes by Claude Debussy in his television debut. 3:30 THE FRENCH CHEF Fresh Strawberry Tarts. Julia Child prepares a delightful dessert. 4:00 WHAT'S NEW Indian Dances. Three dances of the Indians in the southwestern part of the United States. 4:30 N.E.T. JOURNAL Eton. The strict discipline and the educational excellence of Britain's tamous preparl.ory school are examined. ing in the intersection of South Division and McHaney Street The bonds will not be general 5 . 30 SERENADE obligations of the City but will be special obligations payable! solely from revenues derived i from the industrial project, in-j eluding particularly lease rentals I under the Lease Agreement to be executed with Flbrafax and referred to above, which revenues and rentals will be specifically pledged to the payments of the principal of and interest on the bonds, and the bonds will be- secured by a lien on the industrial project as authorized by Act No. 9. Only qualified electors of the City of Leachville, Arkansas, shall have the right to vote, and the electors may vote either for or against the issuance of the bonds. Election will be held between the hours of 8:00 o'clock a.m. arid 7:30 o'clock p.m. at the following polling places in the City of Leachville, Arkansas: Ward 1 - City Hal] Ward 2 — General Insurance Office Ward 3 — School Gymnasium This 2nd day of May, 1967. CITY OF LEACHVILLE, ARKANSAS By: Joe Cashion, Mayor. ^ }-23, 30, 6-6,13,19 Concerto No. 17 by Mozart performed by Dennis Matthews. •*••*• -4- Tucsday Evening 6:30 WHAT'S NEW Indian Dances. Three dances of the Indians in the southwestern part af the United States. 7:00 ALL ABOARD Have You Ever Seen a Rhino So Fine-0? An animal with a horn on its forehead. 7:30 CHANNEL 10 TRAVELS Candid Europe. A guided tour of scenic spots throughout the continent. 8:00 STEEL IS A FARMER Farming. The industry's research in improving farm equipment and methods. 8:30 SUNDAY SHOWCASE Time, Light and Visions: The Art of Photography. The work of eleven important photographers. 9:30 SOUTHERN SYMPHONY Special. The cultural contributions of various national groups. Remember Pay Your Paper Boy There were charges. no injuries or No Comment On Stolen Bikes NEW YORK (AP) — Thomas P. F. Hoving. who championed the cause of the bicyclist in Central Park, says two of his nicy cles were stolen there Sunday. While serving as parks commissioner, Hoving instituted a ban on autos during weekends to make the park more pleasant for cyclists and strollers. He went riding in the park Sunday and later left the bikes locked. When he returned, 2% hours later, they were gone, he told police. Hoving, now director of the Metropolitan Museum of Art said three 6f his bikes have now been stolen. He declined further comment. At U.N. headquarters in New York, the 10 nonpermanent members of the Security Council worked on a resolution that would have the 15-nation body appeal to all parties in the dispute to "exercise special restraint." The draft originally included an appeal for all parties to "forego belligerence" in line with the wording of Secretary- General U Thant's recommendation to the council Saturday. But the members dropped the term because Nasser might interpret it as a demand to lift his blockade of the Gulf of Aqaba. Informants at the United Nations said even if Egypt supports the resolution, there was no assurance it would receive Soviet approval. They were encouraged, however, by the fact that Communist Bulgaria, a nonpermanent member, had ended a boycott of negotiations on a resolution. U.S. Ambassador Arthur J Joldberg stressed the belligerence factor when he joinec Britain's Lord Caradon Monday n a joint appeal to the council Goldberg said foregoing belli gerence "must mean foregoinj any blockade of the Gulf of Aqaba ... and permitting free and innocent passage of all na tions and all flags through the Strait of Tirah." Egyptian. Ambassador Mohamed Award el-Kony insisted on Cairo's right to halt Israeli shipping in the Gulf of Aqaba, saying the strait was in Egypt's territorial waters. He got quick support from Soviet Ambassador Nikolai T. Fedorenko, who accused the United Slates of supporting extremist circles in Israel and asserted that Egypt was justified in taking measures to defend its security. Fedorenko supported an Egyptian proposal to re-establish the Israeli-Egyptian Mixed Armistice Commission, but Israeli Ambassador Gideon Ratae] said Egypt was trying to use the U.N. .armistice machinery as "a cover for the continuation of that very belligerency which the Arab sovereignty or opposing he blockade of the Gulf of Aq- aba. Pope Paul VI sent a message o Eshkol expressing hope that >eace would prevail in the Mid- lie East. Eshkol replied that he and the Israeli people snared he pontiff's wish but that the ;ey to the situation lies with Sgypl. In Montreal, the oil sheikdom of Kuwait closed its pavilion at 3xpo 67 in protest against Canada's attitude on the crisis. Nasser has accused Canada of being biased toward Israel. Thinnes, Loring Honeymooning HOLLYWOOD (AP) Thinnes, of "The Invaders Roy television show, and actress Lynn Loring are honeymooning after their marriage Sunday. The honeymoon spot was not disclosed. Thinnes, 28, and Miss Loring, 24, have been friends for three years. They 'plan to live in a house in Hollywood's Nich ols Canyon area. Holt to Visit At The LBJ Ranch LOS ANGELES (AP) -Australian Prime Minister Harold Holt, on his way to conferences in Washington, D.C., Canada and England, says he will visit President Johnson's ranch before leaving the United States. Holt, at a news conference at International Airport after arriving Monday, said the free world must not lose the war in Vietnam. He said Australia has no plans to raise the number of its troop' now in Vietnam. Ex-County Resident On Rescue Team A former Manila resident was aboard fiie Civil Air Patrol air craft whose occupants discovered the wreckage of a single engined light plane which crashed recently near Reads ville, Mo., with the loss of al five aboard. Joe R. Trelkeld, presently o Campbell, Mo., was a member of the rescue team which spotted the wreckage, lost in a wooded area of central Missouri for more ttian a week. NO PROUDER GRADUATE will receive a diploma this spring than Michael Kist, of Downers Grove, 111. Despite a long illness that required much make-up work and, in recent months, lessons received on a telephone hook-up from classrooms of Downers Grove High School North, he graduated with a 3.5 grade average. The diploma was presented to him May 3, in his hospital bed. Looking on are William C'arr, his guidance counselor, and his mother, Mrs. John Kisl. Michael died less than two weeks later. Joe Michie Elected LOCKHART, Tex. - Joe Michie, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joe B. Michie of 1105 Terry Lane, Blytheville, iias been elected president of the Central Texas City Managers'. Association at its Friday meeting in Bryan, Tex. He has been city manager of Lockhart for the past two years and was formerly associated with the Texas Municipal League of Austin. Grobers to Celebrate The 27 Graber stores through out Arkansas, Missouri, Tennessee, Alabama and Mississippi 4 End Job Corps Training in Texas Four young men from Blytheville were among the 159 graduates of the Gary Job Corps Training Center at San Marcos, Tex., who formally completed training Tuesday, May 23. The four are Frank Edwards, anniversary with an "Action Sale" to begin tomorrow. In connection with the sale, a Ford Mustang will be award- . ed one of the customers, ac- armistice agreement was m-i cordi to Lawrence Henson, tended to end. ^ I Blytheville manager. To be eli- Al Ahram said all American ft . H js on , mc . Alabama and Mississippi ]8 . Joe L EdwardSi i 6; Hay- observe Mie company's 48th! wood Han j eri| 20; and Cesser and British planes flying over Egypt except those of BOAC and TWA must land to be searched. The order appeared directed against small planes operated by oil companies and other Western commercial enterprises in the Middle East. Iraq invited all Arab oil producers to a meeting in Baghdad We for the prize, it is only necessary to register at the store, he said. Church to Meet Circle One of New Bethel Baptist Church will meet tomorrow night at 7 p.m. in the home of Mrs. Evelyn Harris. Thursday night New Bethel UIK.CI Ji LU a lllCULlllg ail .uajguuaw • •' ---o — next month to discuss their poll-1 Baptist Church will be the cies in light of the crisis. The j guests of the West End Baptist nations will be asked to approve rh """ h f " r )V "> "" 1 anniwrsarv resolutions calling on them to stop shipments to any country committing aggression against Church for the 9th anniversary of Rev. and Mrs. P. J. Yancey. Rev. G. H. Cbnway will deliver the message. Jackson, 20. They had been studying at the center since last fall. California's General Sherman, a giant sequoia, is 272 feet tall and believed to be about 3,500 years old. iiiiiiiiliiiiuiiiniiiiiiiiimiiniiniiiBiiNiiiiMiaiiiiiiiiiiniinii Services By FUNERAL HOME DIGNITY CHARLES M. PATTON, Wednesday at 2 p.m., Cobb chapel 'll'iilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll The Mew COMET. gets the job done adds to the FUN! Simplified Design, all steel construction and careful manufacture assure complete ease of handling with minimum maintenance costs. 5 to 8 HP engines. Mows up to 1.9 acres an hour; climbs 45% grades. With implements will haul, move snow, aerate, etc. A superb riding mower made by the famous Snapper folks. Gentry's Garage 517 W. ASH ST. Ph. PO 3-4269 PLENTY OF WATER makes the difference And our goal is always to provide plenty of water... when and where you need it. Blytheville Water Co.

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