The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 24, 1966 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 24, 1966
Page 3
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Blythevffle (Ark.) Courier Newt - Tuesday, May M, MM - Pift Urn Daily Record Weather U. 8. Weather Bonn Agricultural service Keiser, Ark. Eighteen tornadoes accompanied by drenching rains were reported yesterday over an eight state area from Texas to Wisconsin. Here in Arkansas reports show that thunderstorms began moving southeastward across the state last night. Most of the storm activity has been classed is light to moderate. Forrest City did have a severe thunderstorm in that area with small hail reported. No precipitation was reported over portions of west Arkansas and 24-hour a- mounls over the rest of the state have been quite varied. The heaviest amounts have been in the north delta. Memphis reported over H of an inch, Keiser 1.24, Blytheville 1.57 and Marked Tree 1.90. The rain is expected to move on out of the state Markets Opea Blfh Lew Ult Chicago Whtat July 164 164 162% Aug. 166% 166% 165'/4 Sept. 17114 17114 170% Chicago Soybeans July 310 311% 308Vi Aug. 307 308'A Sept. 305% 286>,i 16314 165V4 MOM 309% 306% 287'/« New York Stacks Texas G.S 88>/« Chrysler 43>/» RCA 5214 AT&T 55'/4 Dow 71'/4 Xerox 246V4 GM 86 Two Senate Committees Clash Over CIA Today By HARRV KELLY WASHINGTON (AP) - Two powerful Senate committees — and their chairmen — embark today on a collision course over the Central Intelligence Agency. At issue is a resolution to give Senate Foreign Relations Committee members a hand on the CIA rein — the Senate's strongest move in more than 10 years to revamp its supervision of the intelligence agency. The the Senate's present CIA watchdog panel. But there were signs Monday of behind-the-scenes negotiations aimed possibly at softening the impact of the collision. * r * With cloak and dagger secrecy Fulbright and Russell hustled from a Viet Nam briefing held by Secretary of State Dean Rusk io a closed meeting to talk over the dispute. Foreign Relations Committee j Later they told newsmen they Pan Amer 65 7 /s Ford 47% Westinghouse 57'/s U.S. Steel 43W Curtis Pub 9',1 Comsat 60% this afternoon and no more is Amer Motors '...... 914 indicated through Thursday. Temperatures will not reach quite such high levels today as those recorded Monday. Highs should be in the high 70s and 80s as compared with yesterday's readings in the low 80s and 90s. Morning lows tomorrow should also evidence the cooler air that will be moving into the area today and tonight. Considerable field work was accomplished in most areas yesterday. But once again rainsoaked fields will call a halt to field activities, particularly in the north Delta. With good drying conditions through Thursday fields may improve enough to permit machine work by the end of the week. However, the five-day outlook indicates another shower period the latter part of the week. Tefiterday'a high—90 Overnight low—53 Precipitation previous 34 hours (to T a.m. today)—3.02 Precipitation Jan. 1 to— 28.13 Sunset today—7:02 Sunrise tomorrow—4:51 This Dale A Yeir An Twterday'B high—93 Overnight low—71 Precipitation Jin. 1 to data—19.40 World Deaths Sears Parke Davis Gen Elect ... 5814 32>,4 106'A Beth Steel 32'/s Reynolds Tob 37% Standard NJ 74% Holiday Inn 37% Ark - La 44=i Ark - Mo 18Vi Divco - Wayne 34% YORK (AP) - Mrs. (Minnie) Guggenheim- NEW Charles er, founder of the Lewisohn Stadium concerts and patron of musicians, died Monday at 83. Her deep involvement in the summer concerts made her as much a personality to the stadium audience as the great must cians who performed there. Among those who made their first important appearance at Lewisohn were Marion Anderson, Nelson Eddy, Eugene Ormandy, William Kappell and Ethel Merman. WASHINGTON (AP) - Herbert P. McGushin, 58, deputy director of the U.S. Information Agency's Office of Public formation, died Sunday. In- DALY CITY, Calif. (AP) Brig. Gen. Thornton Mills Hinkle, 50, Marine Corps veteran of World War II and the Korean war, died Monday. He was OBITUARY * - • McMillion Rites Today at 2 p.m. Robert McMillian of Blytheville died here Sunday. He was 61, Services will be at 2 p.m. today in Howard Funeral Service Chapel with Rev. Paul Kirkendall officiating. Burial will be in Memorial Park Cemetery. He leaves his wife, Mrs. Lillian McMillian; two sons, Calvin and Richard McMillian of the home; seven daughters, Misses Shirley, Frances and Rosie Lee McMillian, all of approved the resolution 14 to 5 last week. Leading the battle for the resolution is committee chairman J. W. Fulbright, D-Ark. He plans to launch the drive today. Leading the battle against it is Sen. Richard B. Russell, D- Ga., chairman of the Armed had discussed the situation with Sen. Eugene J. McCarthy, D- Minn., author of the resolutions. No decisions were made, they said. McCarthy's resolution would enlarge the CIA panel by adding three members of the Foreign Relations Comittee and also Services Committee and head of give the group authority over the overseas intelligence operations of other U.S. agencies. McCarthy, a perennial advocate of stronger congressional authority over the CIA, said Russell indicated at the meeting that he wanted to talk to his committee before deciding what strategy to use in fighting the resolution. The CIA panel now headed by Russell is composed of seven senior members from the Armed Services and Appropriations committee. said he still holds to his view that his committee has sole jurisdiction over the CIA. The members of the Foreign supervision of its activities. This is not a new fight for Russell, + * * Eleven years ago Sen. Mike Mansfield, now Democratic majority leader, spearheaded a drive to create a 12-man joint committee to supervise operations of the CIA. In arguing against Mansfield's move, Russell said "it would be more desirable to abolish the CIA and close it up, After the meeting, Russell lock, stock and barrel, than to adopt any such theory as that all the members of the Congress of the United States are entitled to know the details of all the Relations Committee argue that I activities of this far flung or- the CIA's influence on foreign | ganization." Mansfield's drive policy is such that the Foreign Relations Committee should have some role in congressional failed. Russell is still stressing that need for secrecy. Bell Names New Chief Op Tommie Lee Williams, formerly of Arkadelphia, has been promoted to chief operator for Southwestern Bell's Blytheville office. She replaces Mrs. Virginia Davis, who is becoming PBX instructor for this area — a new position'. Miss WUilams will be In charge of all company traffic Arkansas News Briefs Wil- department operations in theville, Osceola, Luxora, son, Dell and Joiner. Sbe is a native of EudOra and n Arkadelphia was assistant chief operator. home, Mrs. Virginia Harof Phoenix, Mrs. Bonnie Begraft of Pine Bluff, Miss Alice McMillian of Alexander, Ark., and Mrs. Janet Sue Duncan of Memphis. Mrs. Anno Coats Service Today Airs. Anna Dee Coals of Manila died there Sunday. She was 70. Born in Obion County, Tenn., she was a member of the First Methodist Church of Manila. She had lived in Manila 58 years. Services will be at 2:30 this afternoon at the First Metho- IN THE CHANCERY COURT FOR THE CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT OF MISSISSIPPI, COUNTY, ARKANSAS DORRIS M. RAMAGE, PLAINTIFF VS. NO. 16768 CLEO H. RAMAGE DEFENDANT WARNING ORDER The defendant, Cleo H. Ramage, is hereby warned to appear is this Court within thirty (30) days and answer the Complaint of the Plaintiff(s) herein and upon his failure so to do, said Complaint will be taken as confessed. WITNESS my hand as Clerk of the Chancery Court for the Chickasawba District of Mis- sisippi County, Arkansas, and the Seal of said Court on this the 9th day of May, 1966. GERALDINE LISTON, Clerk Graham Sudbury 115 N. Second Street dist Church in Manila with Rev. Jack Glass officiating. Burial Blytheville, Arkansas will be in Manila Cemetery with j Attorney for Plaintiff Howard Funeral Service in i Marcus Evrard charge. 1126 W. Walnut Street She leaves a son, James Coats of Dallas; a daughter, Mrs. wounded at Inchon in the Ko- Mary Randle of Manila; a sister, rean conflict. In 1952 and 1953 he headed the United Nations truce team in Palestine. Mrs. J. H. David of Manila; five grandchildren and nine great-grandchildren. Blytheville, Arkansas Attorney-Ad-Litem 5-10, 17, 24, 31 .Remember Pay Your Paper Boy By THE ASSOCIATED PRES CAMDEN, Ark. (AP)- Stat Rep. David Pryor, a candidat for 4th District congressman asked Monday ,that the Post Of fice Department reconside moves to close small rural oi fices in the district. "A community's way of lif is in great part centered arouni its post office," Pryor wirei Postmaster General Lawreno F. O'Brien. "These post offices admitted ly do not handle a large volume of mail," be said, "but they have stood as landmarks to community pride and service for generations." LITTLE ROCK (AP) - Gov Orval Faubus will remain in Arkansas Baptist, Hospital here possibly until mid-week, an aide said Monday. Faubus entered the hospital last Friday for a series of tests for a possible bronchial infection. His executive secretary, Clarence Thornbrough, said ii might be several days before Faubus goes back to work. LITTLE ROCK (AP)—James D. Anderson of El Paso has withdrawn as a candidate, leav ing J. Ed Lightle of Searcy the unopposed Democratic nominee for state senator in the 1 Senatorial District. Secretary of State Kelly Bryant announced Monday the withdrawal of Anderson. The district includes White and Independence counties. No reason was given for Anderson's withdrawal. PINE BLUFF, Ark. (AP) Richard S. Arnold of Texarkana, a candidate for 4th District congressman, would use a computer to aid his area in get- new industry and public agencies. Arnold told Jaycees here Monday night that if he' is elected he will establish in his office a special community development department to organize complete statistical information about the district. The department, he said, would aid the Arkansas Industrial Development Commission, chambers of commerce and similar groups in the district. LITTLE ROCK (AP) - Bids totaling $52,351 have been received by the state Purchasing Department for Arkansas' first state-owned artmobile. Arkansas Trailer of Little Rock bid $45,000 for fiie specially designed trailer unit. International Harvester Inc. of Little Rock bid $7,351 for a tractor to tow it. The state Education Department said it expects to have the artmobile in service by September. It is being paid for with federal funds. WASHINGTON., (AP) - The Defense Department has listed ;hree Arkansas soldiers as dlled in action in Viet Nam and a fourth dead of non- lostile causes. Killed in action, the depart- Open 24 Hours A Day M&R BRACK IN CAFE 3RD & RAILROAD PO 3-9929 Building Formerly Occupied by Boone Cleaners Man'j 17-Jewel ELGIN CALENDAR WATCH DREIFUS 1 PRICE MONTHLY »24' 5 W date .. . Yet, for «e•»cy and dependability you ean't beef ft. USE YOUR CREDIT OPEN AN ACCOUNT DREIFUS ~~(Jcu>e&>iA— .•WFAt DIAMONDS PLENTY OF WATER makes the difference ATid our goal is always to provide plenty of water... when and where you need it* BLYTHEVILLE WATER CO. Graham in Britain LONDON (AP) - Evangelist Billy Graham arrived in Britain today to prepare his month-long religious crusade. It is scheduled to open by June 1. He said he was aiming his second crusade in Britain at the young people. Since he was here in 1954, he said, he has concluded that "these young people are searching for something; they aren't rebelling against Christ but against organized Christian- ty." Abner Doubleday is credited with laying 'out the first true baseball diamond in 1839. Quota Hiti Sacramento SACRAMENTO, Calif. ; <AP) — A moderate earthqujik* jarred a wide segment of-IK* northern Sacramento Villey Monday night. There werjntpo immediate reports of injuimpr damage. £§ • ••••••••• S3 • •• •••••»• •»•««*•••*•* ' ; Service* By FUNERAL HOMI Integrity «•« t •»•••••••••»••«••• SPRING PAINT SAL! ment said, were Sgt. Jerry W. Bell, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bell of Lake City; Pfc. Aquila Baker, son of Paul Faker Sr. of North Little Rock; Pfc. Theo-j dore Bradshaw, son of William Bradshaw of Storill in Jefferson County. It said Robert L. Clark, husband of Mrs. Betty Clark of Hot Springs, died of non-hostile causes. Actually Whiter One Year After Painting? • One coal coven • Remaini a bright white • Resists stains, discoloration • Blister-resistant • Wears longer • Easy to apply Alto tntailoblt M curtom-miW colon PITTSBURGH PAINTS keep Ihnl Master Made Interior Dripless LATEX PAINT Full Color Choice Per Gal. Dependable one-coat paint Saves money, work, time! White and Ready-Miud Colors' - - PITTSBURGH WALLHID^. FLAT WALL PAINT ^S^W^V Wollhide hot GHI»—Greater Hiding Power—and en* -.:-" coal gives you long-wearing beauty. Oriet fail; washes: ..:: •asily; cleans up in a jiffy with warm water. Choose from ever 1,000 colors. PIITSBURGH PAINTS beep iho HUFFMAN BROS. LUMBER CO. PO 3-8123 - Blytheville:

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