The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 12, 1967 · Page 9
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 9

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, June 12, 1967
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Page 9
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BIythevlll* (Ark.) Courier New» - Kmttj, Jlan tl, JUT - NEW REGIME — Incoming officers of the Blytheville Jaycees formally installed in ceremonies Saturday night are, front row, from left, Carl Ray, internal vice-president; W.H. Richardson, director; Mickey Shelton, secretary; Prank Sparks, director; Dink White, out-going president; and Wayne Sanders, director. Second row, from left, Curtis Corder, external vice-president; Ted Johnston, president; Wayne Ham- Jin, director; and Cleo Pope, treasurer. Not pictured is Jimmy Austin, director. (Courier News Photo) 7 Die In State Traffic By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Traffic accidents claimed the lives of seven Arkansans during the weekend period between 6 p.m Sunday. Friday and midnight Daily Record Weather U. S Weather Bureau Agricultural Service Reiser, Ark. Some doused heavy thunderstorms northwest and north central Arkansas early Sunday morning, but otherwise the weekend was characterized by only isolated thundershower activity. Warm humid air will con- Jrluay. nann nuiiiiu «n ITU. ~u,. Dan Hobb, 79, of St. Charles I tinue over the state for several (Arkansas County), was Killed days and afternoon and evening Instantly Sunday in a two-car thundersnowers of the isolated collision at the junction of state variety will be continuing. Highways 1 and 17. about one The frontal system which has tnile south of St. Charles. Au- stagnated over the central plains thorities said Hobb was a pas- continues to cause turbulent senger in a northbound vehicle weather there. Its eastward driven by Robert Clark, 43, of progress is expected to be very Ethel (Arkansas County), which slow for the next few days, collided with a westbound ve- Yesterday's highs were in the hide driven by Carolyn West, mid 80s to low 90s. Overnight 21 of St. Charles. Clark and lows were in the upper 60s and Miss West were not seriously low 70s. injured . The five-day outlook, 6 a.m. Five persons died Saturday. Tuesday to 6 a.m. next Sunday, Clyde Ray Booth. 1, of West calls for temperatures to aver- Fork Washington County was age near normal with only mi- dead on arrival at a Fayette- nor day-to-day changes. Norville hospital after his car mal highs 85 to 90. Normal lows struck .the rear of a two-ton 64 to 69. attempting a Precipitation will total be- a private drive tween one-half and one inch oc- about one mile curring mainly as afternoon and truck which was attempting a left turn into 0ff U S 71 auvjut- we Hint. »•»**••£ ...«*..-_, "^ —-.—....... north 'of 'west Fork. Both, ve- evening thundershowers through- hides were northbound. Police out the period, said Jesse Harrison, 44, of West Small grain harvesting will Fork the driver of the truck, continue in the delta with only ' • minor interruptions due to showers. Soybean planting will continue unhampered in most areas |" II ft T and this weekend should see the f U \ I major part of the soybean acre- kflU I age planted. Early morning and. late afer- noon will continue to offer the was not injured. (Continued from Page One) had no reports of trouble In Du- most favorable wind conditions bai. for spraying. A group of Arab doctors from h the American University Hospi- Sunday;* low— n Markets Open High Low Last Chicago Wheat July 159 159% 157% Sept. 162% 163% 161% Dec. 168V4 169% 167V 4 157% 161% 167% Chicago Soybeans July 284'A 284% 282% g. 28F/4 282V4 281% V. 278 278 276V4 283% 282 276% tal in Beirut charged that the Israeli air force systematically attacked hospitals and ambulances with napalm bombs in Syria and Jordan, causing many casualties. Dr. Munir Sham- maa, one of 23 physicians who had just returned from Syria and Jordan, said he believed one-third to one-half of the entire Jordanian army were casualties and most were stranded in Israeli-held territory. In Jerusalem, though, there were signs, of willingness by much of the Arab population to cooperate. Unarmed Jordanian police went on their rounds accompanied by armed Israeli constables. Israeli officials be- can work on restoring essential services and food distribution New York Stocks was reported well organized. Texas G. S 129% Egypt, Sudan and Kuwait sug- Chrysler 41 % gested an Arab summit confer- RCA 50 5 /s ence to discuss joint moves for AT&T 56% recovery. Dow 83V4 Hundreds of Jordanians who Xerox '. 304% /led from Tulkarm, Nablus and GM 78% Jenin west of the Jordan River Pan Amer 32% poured into Amman. Govern- Ford 50-H ment sources said some 80,000 Westinghouse 54'A have arrived and they struggled U. S. Steel 44% to provide food, clothing and Curtis Pub 16V* shelter for them. Comsat 67V4 ,, The U.S. communications ship American Motors 13% Liberty, crippled by Israeli air- Sears 54% craft and torpedo boats in what Parke Davis 28% Israel called an accidental at- Gen. Electric 85% tack, limped toward the island Beth. Steel 33- 1 : of Malta with the bodies of 21 Reynolds Tob 37 s /.. crewmen still trapped in flooded Standard NJ 63% lower compartments. The Holiday Inn 76V« bodies Of nine other Navy men Ark-La 39'/s were en r«ute to the United Ark-Mo (Bid) 12% States. Divco-Wayne 34 Yesterday's high—91 Overnight low—69 Weekend precipitation (to 7 a.M. today)—none Precipitation Jan. 1 to date—18.23 Sunset today—8:13 Sunrise tomorrow—5:46 This Date A Year Ago Yesterday's high—88 Overnight low—72 Precipitation Jan. 1 to date—26.72 Traffic Accidents Charges of hazardous driving and operating a vehicle with faulty brakes were filed against Beverly Turner Young, 16, of 30- B Chickasaw Courts after she was involved in an automobile accident with Johnny Hinton, 39, of 624 Roosevelt in the intersection of First and Roosevelt at 11:25 a.m. Sunday. No injuries were reported. Ash and Second was the scene of a collision Sunday at 5:20 p.m. involving vehicles operated by Mary Moody, 36, of 16-A Chickasaw Courts and John Pickins, 64, of 818 West Walnut. Pickins was charged with following too closely and there were no injuries. Vehicles operated by Freddy Powell, 56, of Manila, and Nancy Lee Walter, 17, of Blytheville Air Force Base collided near Chickasawba and 10th at 5:30 p.m. Sunday. There were no injuries and Powell was charged with failing to yield to the right-of-way. RIOT VIET NAM (Continued Irom Paje One) which make up the harried 1st Corps area adjoining North Vietnam. At least 119 North Vietnamese regulars were re ported killed in scattered fights involving U. S. Marines, Korean marines and U.S. Army para troops and infantrymen. U.S j losses were three dead and 651 wounded The Communists today showered some 400 mortar and artillery shells and rockets on Marine and Army artillery oosi-1 lions just below the demilitar-' ized zone. The Marines .reported 47 wounded in the attacks. Part of the fire came from 140mm rockets and 12mm artillery pieces which the Communists have been using in increasing numbers. B5 bombers resumed raids ^ over South Vietnam's northern- j most Quang Tri Province after a month's pause. North Vietnamese surface-to-air missiles poised near the demilitarized zone, a threat to the high-flyins Stratoforts, were reportedly the reason for the one-month bombing halt. In two years of B52 raids, not one bomber has been shot down. R«Y. Gill Is Guest Speaker R«v. liennie (3111 n( D a 11 a s j will be gucsl speaker at the | West End Baptist Church all Rose and Bcaic Streets tomor- s row nigh!. ! Services will bbgin at 7:30 p.m i and me open to the public, Rev., P. J. Yanccy, pastor, an-1 nnunued. j Rev. Gill is .Ihe son ol Mrs. Eo Hardin of Dell. of the Chancery Court for the Chlckisawba District of MissIS- sippi County, Arkansas, and (lie Seal At said Court on thli the 28lli day of May, 1967. Gcraldlne Listen. Clerk By Betty Coats. Deputy Graham Sudbury 115 N. Second Sired Blytheville. Arkansas, Attorney for Plaintiff Marcus livrard 118 W. Walnw Bl.vlheville. ArKaiisas Alorncj -Ad-Lilem 5.29. 6-0. 12, 1!) 19th day of N*ay;"1967. : Gcraldlne LUton, Clerk By Betty Coats, Deputy Graham Sudbury 115 N. Second Street Blythcvilla, ArKuus.ls Attorney tor Plaintiffs Marcus Evrard 11(1 West Walnui Blytheville, Arkansas Alloniey-Ad-Utem 5-23, 29, 6-5, U ACT WJCflO Monday Evening 5:30 SERENADE Concerto in E Minor by Mel- delssohn, performed by Igor Distrakh. 6:30 WHAT'S NEW Deer tracks. A glimpse of life in the north regions of Russia. 7:00 ALL ABOARD When I See a Calendar I'm Filled with Lion's Pride. How time is measured. 7:30 CHANNEL 10 TRAVELS People of Kolevu. An interesting insight into the traditions, dances and customs of the Fijians. 8:00 FOCUS ON BEHAVIOR A World to Perceive. Three psychologists discuss the way in which our personalities affect our perception. 8:30 THE FRENCH CHEF French Salads. Julia Child suggests some ideas to toss around in the salad bowl. 9:00 N.E.T. JOURNAL Who Needs an Upper Crust? The program contrasts the aristocracies of Germany and France. Tuesday Afternoon 2:00 JOURNEY Ports of Paradise. A cruise to the Polynesian Islands aboard the S. S. Monterey. 2:30 EASTERN WISDOM AND MODERN LIFE Recollection. Alan Watts, scholar, and author, hosts. 3:00 ALL ABOARD What Tells Us How Long? What Tells us When? Mr. Be shows how to make a clock out of a plate. 3:30 THE FRENCH CHEF French Salads. Julia Child suggests some ideas to toss around in the salad bowl. 4:00 WHAT'S NEW Fencing. Fencing coach Bob Kaplan tells how dueling weapons emerged from weapons of war. 4:30 N.E.T. JOURNAL Who Needs an Upper Crust? The program contrasts the aristocracies of Germany and France. (Continued from Page One) into the darkened buildings. The slum area was lighted only by the flames after the power company turned off electricity to prevent spread of fire. For several hours, the rioting was held to a 10-by-6 block area in a slum section called Central Village. After midnight the battle spread to the west Negro district. | "They're shooting here," ra- i dioed an officer who was sent to I investigate a jangling burglar alarm. Three cars were sent to aid the lone policeman. The owner of the store reportedly dclined to come into the neighborhood to shut off the alarm. Patrolman J. R. Clark said eight looters were arrested. He said there were reports of isolated lootings tiiroughout the city. Police said looters raided a large gun store, grocery stores, a liquor store, laundries, a pharmacy and two wig shops. Many of the stores burned to the ground along Central Avenue. There were reports that fused to enter the riot area fusd to enter the riot ara without police escorts. The shooting incident which apparently sparked the riot on a j muggy summery night occurred at Nebraska Ave. and Twiggs St. when Martin Chambers, 19, was shot as he ran from a policeman. Patrolman J. P. Calvert said (he boy and two others had broken into Tampa Photo Supply Co. and stolen cameras. The officer said he shot Chambers as a "last resort" when the youth ignored the officer's orders to halt. 'Why did it take a policeman to shoot a teen-ager? -one Negro asked after the shooting. There was some grumbling but no immediate trouble. A drenching two-hour rain followed and about 10 p.m. reports of looting were received by police. Groups of looters smashed windows and stole from the stores, police said. A riot squad that began with 100 helmeted officers, some witn leashed dogs, swelled through the night and was bolstered by an armored riot mobile unit from the highway patrol equipped with tear gas guns and a water cannon. The bottom edges of the truck are razor sharp so it cannot be tipped. The entire area was a nightmarish battle scene with electric power off. Flames from burning stores reflected from the smoky white pall over the city. James Hammon, a Negro, administrator of the Tampa Commission on Community Relations, said the trouble apparently was triggered when the Negro burglary suspect "was shot in the back." He said most of the rioters were under 20. He said many of the original rioters knew the youth personally. Hammond said that in an area on Central Avenue, between Cass and Scott streets, where the looting and torching occurred, every store burned was owned or operated by whites. (Continued from Page One) and that persons should be immunized from the diseases. A 1913 law requiring immunization from smallpox before gaining admittance to a school was not affected by the Oglesby measure. The 1913 law is still on the books and has been challenged numerous times in the courts by persons objecting to the immunization because of religious beliefs. Mrs. Oglesby said Sunday that she had not received much criticism over the measure but that many persons seemed to be confused about it. "When school starts there may be some more confusion," she said. Mrs. Oglesby said she conferred with Herron and other state Health Department officials in drawing the bill. "I see no reason why we can't go ahead and take advantage of these (medical) advances and maybe be among the first states to see that our children have a better health program," she said. "I hope this will be fte beginning of a complete eradication of communicable diseases in Arkansas," she said. Herron pointed out that whooping cough is an especially dangerous disease to infant's and young children and that it could develop into several lung diseases. The health officer said that a normally healthy child of age four or five has usually gained natural immunization to the disese, and that the American Academy of Pediatrics, in the concensus of its members, believes that a whooping cough shot for persons age six or over could be more harmful than good. The Board of Health has circulated literature in the state advocating an immunization progrm against numerous diseases of the young, including pertusis. Mrs. Oglesby said she had a copy of some of the literature Which says the "importance of immunization cannot be stressed too strongly." Herron says children should be immunized from whooping cough before they reach the age of six. He also said they should be immunized from the other diseases listed in Mrs. Oglesby's measure. The exemption under doctor's certificates is an escape for all students who have not undergone immunization against whooping cough. To supply these certificates may give school officials throughout the state some additional paper work, but it also might prompt the parents of pre-school age children to take the precaution now. "I feel like the program is needed and it needs to be publicized so the people can gt rady for it before school starts," Mrs. Oglesby said. Alexandtr Graham Sell wai just 2ft years old when he Invented the telephone. Mrs. O'Connor i. Services for Mrs. Delia O'Cun- | nor, 94, who died early Satur- j day morning, were held at 1 \ p.m. loday at Die Howard Fu- i ncral Service chapel in Leach- j ville. Burial was in Manila Cem-! etery. She leaves Ihree sons, Luther O'Connor of Dermott, Ark., Bill I O'Connor of Newark, Ark., and | harles O'Connor of Indianapolis, Ind.; Four daughters, Mrs. Athie Blackwell of Leachviile, Mrs. Reapha Blanton of Newark, Mrs. Gracte Hunter of Camden, Ark., and Mrs. Stella Thorp of Batesville; And 26 grandchildren. Mrs. Ronia Adamt Mrs. Ronia Adams, 66, died Thursday at Chickasawba Hospital. Services will be 2 p.m. Wednesday from Nehemian Temple Church of God in Christ Elder John Moore officiating. Burial will be in Mount Z i o n Cemetery, Crumpler Funeral Home in charge. She leaves her husband, Elder P. A. Adams of Blytheville; Three brothers, John Sawyer of Blytheville, Fred Sayer of New Orleans and Eugene Sawyer of Kansas City, Mo. IN THE CHANCERY COURT FOR THE CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS. FEDERAL NATIONAL MORTGAGE ASSOCIATION and ARTHUR F. MUELLER TRUSTEE, Plaintiffs. vs. No. 17,233 LEE SPENCER JR., ET AL, Defendant. WARNING ORDER The defendant.Opal T. Hudson is hereby warned to appear in this Court within thirty (30) days and answer the Complaint of the Plaintiff herein and upon HER failure so io do, said Complaint wil be taken as confessed. WITNESS my hand as Clerk WARNING OIIDUR In Ihe Chancery Court, Cluck- asawba District, Mississippi County. Arkansas. Federal National Mortgage Association and John F. Austin Jr.. Trustee, Plaintiff, vs. No. 172-11 Eugene B. Cheek et al Defendant The defendants, Eugene B. Cheek and Juanita M. Cheek, are hereby warned to appear within thirty days in the court named in the caption hereof and answer Ihe complaint of Ihe plaintiff, Federal National Mort. gage Association and John F. Austin Jr., Trustee. Dated this 26th day of May, 1967 at 10:30 o'clock A.M. GERALDINE LISTON, Clerk By Opal Doyle, D. C. Ralph E. Wilson, Attorney D. Fred Taylor Jr., Ally Ad Litem 5-29, 6-5, 12 19 IN THE CHANCERY COURT FOR THE CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS. FEDERAL NATIONAL MORTGAGE ASSOCIATION and AR- 'HUR F. MUELLER, TRUSTEE Plaintiffs - vs. No. 17233 LEE SPENCER, JR., et. al. Defendant WARNING ORDER The defendants Hillard Hoi- comb and Dona Holcomb are hereby warned to appear in this Court within thirty (30) days and answer the Complaint of (he Plaintiffs herein, and upon their failure so to do, said Com. plaint will he taken as confessed. WITNESS my hand as clerk Of the Chancery Court for the Chickasawba District of Mississippi County, Arkansas, and the Seal of said Court on this the •iilliiiiiiiliiniliiKiii n lemctfl ob b FUNERAL HOME D1UN1IS luniiiiiiiiiiiiHWi. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiini!! MRS. LOIS OWEN, 1 p.m. Tuesday, Cobb chapel. •.viiiiiuiinniiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiniiiiniiiiiiiiininiliiiiiiiiilililnii FOR YOUR VACATION You'll Get One Roll of Kodak Color or B&W Film With Each Roll Developed RENT This Kodak Instamatic Camera — AT BARNEY'S DRUGS 2006 W. Main HIWAY DRUG Main at Division OWENS DRUGS 523 N. Sixth MALL DRUG STORE Day Shopping Center (Opening Soon) BARNEY'S DRUG STORE 2006 W. MAIN OWENS DRUG STORE 523 NORTH SIXTH HIWAY DRUGS MAIN AT DIVISION MALL DRUG STORE DAY SHOPPING CENTER (OPENING SOON) Geologists regard lc« u a mineral. An oxide of hydrogen, it serves an important rock- forming function in glaciers and OWENS PRESCRIPTION PHARMACY 527 North Sixth — Located in Rainwater-Workman Clinic YOUR PRESCRIPTION DRUG STORES —5 CONVlNliNT LOCATIONS— "Filling Your Prescription Is The Most Important fart Of Our Business." CLEARANCE SALE ON Big Pro Mow $ 95 Otter Expire* July 1st Setf-Propclled S1S7.9C Brint * iWittoa 149 • Built To Withstand Rugged Heavy Duty Mowing • 4 H.P. Briggs & Stratton Engine • High Wheil 24" Cut Now GENTRY'S GARAGE or Better 517 W. Ash Ph. PO 3-4269 FUN FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY MINIATURE GOLF WALKER PARK

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