The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 24, 1966 · Page 9
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 9

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, June 24, 1966
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Page 9
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nytbtvffl* Gut.) Cwrhr Sm - Friday, JUM M, MM - »>l». Pagodas Sealed Off By Ky's Paratroopers By EDWIN Q. WHITE SAIGON, South Viet Nam (AP) — Paratroopers and riot police sealed off Hue's two main Buddhist pagodas today and hauled away the coffins of two women who burned themselves to death last month in the Buddhist struggle against Premier Nguyen Cao Ky's government. Ky's men threw up barbed- wire barriers in front of the Dieu De and To Dam pagodas to prevent the Buddhists from holding a public funeral — and probably an antigovernment demonstration - in defiance ol a ban by the progovernment mayor and provincial chief, Lt. Col. Phan Van Khoa. The two bodies, of a nun and a 17-year-old girl, had been kept in the Dieu De pagoda since their immolations on May 29 and May 31. The nun was the first of 10 Buddhist suicides by fire which failed to arouse sufficient public horror to bring down Ky's government. Three Buddhist monks and about 20 soldiers of dubious loyalty also were arrested in the northern Buddhist stronghold, which Ky's forces seized two weeks ago after more than three months of rebellion. The soldiers detained included j nephew of the Buddhist extremist Thich Tri Quang, now under arrest in a Saigon clinic where he continued a protest fast for the 17th day. Officials said the monk's kinsman provided the Buddhist struggle movement In Hue with arms from the stocks of the Vietnamese army's 1st Division. U.S. troops fought the Communists at two points in the central highlands. No major South Vietnamese fighting was reported. Eight more Reds were reported killed in Operation Nathan Hale near the coast 240 miles northeast of Saigon when U.S. 1st Air Cavalrymen drew about 150 North Vietnamese regulars into a fight. The losses raised the enemy toll to 347 killed since Monday. Inland, the 25th Infantry Division killed 15 of the enemy in an encounter with a Communist force of about 150 near Pleiku The Tropic Lightning Division's kill figure since it began Operation Paul Revere May 10 rose to 425, the U.S. command reported. Among the targets of U.S planes in 84 missions agains 1 North Viet Nam Thursday were Daily Record Weather World Deaths V. 8. Weather Bnrean Agricolraraj service Keiser. Ark- High pressure over Kentucky continues to extend its shower depressing effects into Arkansas. Some light showers did occur in central and south Arkansas yesterday afternoon. Only three of the state's reporting stations, Little Rock, Pine Bluff and Clarendon, recorded measurable rain and neither one of these stations received over .2 of an inch. Yesterday's highs ranged from 84 at Fayetteville to 98 at Judsonia. Overnight lows were in the 60s. The five-day forecast, 6 a.m. Saturday to 6 a.m. next Thursday, calls for temperatures to average four degrees below normal in southwest Arkansas to four degrees above normal in northeast Arkansas. Only minor day-to-day changes. Normal high 88 to 93. Normal low 66 to 71. Rain will average Vt inch or less as scattered thundershowers most likely about the middle of next week. The forecast of 10 to 20 percent shower probability should not delude anyone into thinkinj optimistically about receiving «howers. This is still a very slim chance of any one locality receiving rain. PHILADELPHIA (AP) Morris W. Kolander, 66, a law yer who had served as a prose cuting attorney during the Nuernberg war crimes trials in 1945, died Thursday. KANSAS CITY, Mo.- (AP) Frank L. Hagaman, 72, an in terim Republican governor o Kansas, died Thursday. Haga man served as the state's chie executive for 41 days in 1950 am 951. URBANA, 111. (AP) - Alber J. Harno, 77, former dean of th University of Illinois La School, died Wednesday in Jolla, Calif. Harno was dean fo 35 years, retiring in 1957. a.. ,'Bupset today— 7:17 •unrtie tomorrow— 4:4» This t»»t« A Yew ynttrdty'i Markets Open High Low U Chicago Wheat July 188 188 184 185 Sept 190% 190% 187% 188 Dec. 194% 195V4 192V« 193 Chicago Soybeans July SSOVi 354% 347% 351% Aug. 343 346 340% 343V4 Sept. 299 300 297 297% six trucks that Navy aerial reconnaissance reported had been converted to use as locomotives. All six "loco-trucks" were destroyed by 500-pound bombs dropped by a formation of A4 Skyhawk jets from the carrier Ranger, a spokesman said. The detection of the "loco- trucks" raised speculation thai the heavy U.S. bombing pro- ram may have made a deep ent in North'Viet Nam's rail sad equipment. "* * * While Tri Quang sustained mself on sugared liquids, the iiitary junta continued con- .cts with his chief rival, the noderate Thich Tarn Chan, uddhist sources said Tarn hau had been designated by he Unified Buddhist Church to >ad all future negotiations with \e government, a major set- ack for Tri Qaang. Tarn Chau had reached a po- tical truce with the junta sev ral weeks ago, but more mili ant monks balked at it and Tri Quang began his fast to whip up le antigovernment campaign new. When the militant cam- aign failed, the monks went lack to Tarn Chau's leadership. Ky in his talks with Tarn Chau s believed seeking the church's ndorsement of the Sept. 11 election for a constitutional con ention, which Tri Quang want ed the Buddhists to boycott. Al hough the unified church claims only two million adher ents among the Buddhist major ty in the nation of 15 million, i believed to have the politica Mission Lists Speakers For Special Series GIVES RECITAL-Boudre Banks Jr., 19, of Caruthersville presented a recital for audition for a scholarship to Chautauqua, New York college Tuesday evening. The piano recital was given at Saint Stephens Episcopal Church. Banks has studied music since he was 12 years old and he studied at Southwestern at Memphis last year. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Boudre Banks Sr. of Caruthersville. (Courier News Photo) M^ Logic Useless in Love /i / /? Van vjitren C^aotitt •• 0 at l ack arae •Something happens to otherwise sane people when tiiey fall to gossiping about figures in the news, especially if these figures are: Traffic Accidents Cars driven by Elonzo Golden of 1233 Clark and E. B. Byrd of Route 2, Blytheville, were involved in an accident yesterday at the corner of Elm & McHaney. . , . No charges were placed. Cars driven by Mrs. Ernest Morris of Route 1, Blytheville, and Richard Pelham of 1136 Holly were involved in an accident yesterday at Franklin and Main. Cars driven by Eva Rexrood of Hennon Trailer Courts and Robbie Reid of 833 Anderson were involved in an accident yesterday at N. 6th and Park. Miss Rexrood was charged with following too close. Can driven by James Eat men, ST., of 400 Dougan and Major Henry Williamson of Blytheville Air Force Base ww« involved in an accident yesterday at 7th and Walnut. Major Wllliamton was charged with driving while intoxicated and hattrdoui driving. A car owSTby Jerry Don Tucker el W «. Cherry WM reported yerterdey u having been damaged by a hit-and-run driver outside hi« house. No chargM have yet been New York Stocks Texas GS 106% Chrysler 40% RCA 50% AT&T 55% Dow 68V 8 Xerox 25* GM ; 80% Pan Amer ?5% Ford «% Westinehouse 577s U. S. S'teel 44% Curtis Pub 10V4 Comsat 59% Amer. Motors 107s Sears 56'A Parke Davis 31% Gen. Elect U3Vt Beth. Steel • 32V4 Reynolds Tob 38% Standard NJ 677s Holiday Inn . 43% Ark-La «% Ark-Mo ... M% Divco-Wayne 35V* In the Chancery Court, Chickasawba District, Mississippi County, Arkansas Dewey E. Davis, Plaintiff vs. No. 16815 Rosa Lee Davis Defendant The defendant, Rosa Lee Davis t hereby warned to appear within thirty days in the court named in the caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, Dewey E. Davis. Dated this Jth day of June, 1966 at 10:30 c'clock A.M. GERALDINE LISTON, Clark By Betty ^oats, D.C. Percy A. Wright, Attorney Ed B. Cook, Atty Ad Litem $-10, 17, 24 7-1 organization to undermine the voting. Another problem arose for the government and the U. S. mili- ;ary establishment when 6,000 skilled and unskilled Vietnamese workers of the huge American construction combine went on strike in the Saigon area for iiigher wages. The walkout by workers of the Raymond-Morrison- Knudsen consortium affected such high- priority jobs as the expansion of Saigon's overcrowded port facilities and the busy Tan Son Nhut Airport outside the city. A company spokesman said the workers, whose wages range from 7 to 70 cents an hour, asked for increases matching promised by the government the raises of 20 to 30 per cent promised by the government last Saturday for civil servants and military men. He said the combine had offered 20 to 55 per cent, but the new pay scheduled must be approved by the Civilian Manpower Commission, the Joint Economic Council and the Vietnamese administrator of labor. Under the pressure of war and the U.S. military buildup prices have climbed 55 per cen n the past year, lacing serious burdens on the average Vietnamese. a) active political candidates; b) other well - known politicians; or c) people known to represent pecific causes or socio-political rends. RIOT (Continued from Page One) tested that the priest was a "man of God," the officer snapped,. "I'll P«* him with his God." At an angry rally in a church after the gassing, King called a night march in protest of the police action. However, the column of some 600 was kept within the Nr^jro sector, despite cries of "downtown" from the ranks. • More than 150 police officers stood guard at fiie courthouse during the late night march. It never came their way. Spectators at the tear gas at aek included John Doar, chief of the Justice Department's dv- 1 rights division, who bad con erred with Mayor Stanley Mat thews earlier about allowing ents to be pitched. Mayor Matthews denied reports that he once said the march could use the schoo grounds or a city park as a ten site. With their tents missing, mos of the marchers - about 7 quartered in Nsgro homes fo the night, with son* sleeping a a Negro Catholic mission. Any of these types can apparently produce temporary demen- ia in the normal, red • blooded, act-conscious American, who, acking valid information to upport his prejudice, will either esort to invention or borrow rom the most cockamamie •umor (especially if the rumor iretehds to "details"). Example: I was having lunch me other day with a usually jerspicacious friend who was in own campaigning for office and ;wo ladies, who, to varying degrees, are bright, lovely to look at and nice to have around. So the talk went well. Everybody was in high style and the roast beef tasted all the better for it. Then, at about the point where the waitress enters and says, "Would you like some dessert?' 1 all scripts were thrown away and the plot went haywire. Somebody mentioned James Meredith. Then came the Inside Dope, muddy floods of it. To wit: 1) Meredith is a notorious narcotics addict. Evidence? "He was given ope all the time he was at Ole iss. My doctor told me so." mmm, I wondered, could this dope" perhaps have been tran- uilizers administered to help is poor, brave mystic hold lind and body together? (For the benefit of Martians sentence for attempted murder was: "It ain't my line of work." I have campaigned for years on the principle tiat sanity anc the English language are natural partners — that, if you pay attention to one, the other wil follow in good order. (I believe for example, that "Mein Kampf reads muddy because its au thor's ideas were muddy, anc that the King James version o" the Bible commands respec partly because it is written in eloquent English.) This principle seemed hand somely vindicated after this wild talk had oozed around the table, muddying the nuances o conversation, eliminating al topics finally save that of th< check. Everybody knows hov inspiring conversations abou table checks are. Nothing was really spoiled, ex cept my delight in a good con versation that bad lost its head The experience left me in . I do not for a minute thin that the expounders of thes stories had any literal belief i them. These were rational folk Various Blytheville preachers will be featured in special services this month and next at Mississippi County Union Mission. Johnny Ambrose, gospel tenor, will be at the Mission and will appear at various churches under the Mission's sponsorship June 25 through July 10. Saturday night, Ambrose and Rev. Paul Kirkindall will be in a special youth rally at Memphis. Sunday they'll be at Wilson Methodist Church. Sunday afternoon, there will be special services at the Mission with Rev. Paul Kirkendall speaking on "The Biblical Description of Blytheville." This service begins at 2:15. i Sunday night, the two - man team will be at First Baptist Church in Hayti. * * * On Monday, Rev. A. J. Frank ill preach his final sermon in lytheville when he appears at le Mission at. 7:15 p.m. He aves next week for Shawnee, Ida., after serving as pastor the Assembly of God Church ere. Tuesday, Rev. Martin Wil- nson of First Presbyterian hureh will be the evening peaker. Rev. Alvis Carpenter f First Baptist Church will e the speaker Thursday night rith Chaplain William G.; 'age and Rev. Virgil Keeley 1 First Methodist) closing the eries on July 1 and 2. Rev. Henry Applegate former astor of Trinity Baptist Church rill speak at thee Mission dur- ng the first week in July, also. Innouncements of the July pro- 'ram will be made later, Rev. Cirkindall said. do they talk thi The Cleveland Browns football team fumbled only eight times during their •ntfn 1859 season. Andrew Carnegie, noted phi lantfcropiit, was born Nov. » March leaders recovered th tents several hours after the gassing. King said the PWJadelphi detachment would return h Canton after the rally there, an make another attempt to pitc the tents at the school ground beta* dart, isiting our planet, James Mere- ith is a Mississippi Negro who eturned from a stint in his ountry's armed services in 1962 nd expressed a wish to enter is state's public university. After two murders and several ays' rioting, and, with the aid f armed National Guardsmen ie was "permitted" to enter is stay at Ole Miss was met urith concentrated doses of ter- or and petty harassment anc y total ostracism at the hands f his fellow students. The situa- ion was ugly in a way that transcended the racial issues in olved and the question o whether Meredith's granddaddy had paid taxes.) . 2) Meredith was paid $1,000,000 to enroll at Ole Miss No evidence coherent enough even to paraphra» was offer ed.) OfcNMtM '••IIIIIIIIIHlllllWllinilllllllUW 11 !! 1111 ' 11111111111 """ DEAR ABBY: My mother and brother and I live in a lit- tie dinky 2-ro«m apartment. There U hardly room to breathe, and I know we can afford better, but my mother refuses to move jecause Ellis lives downstairs. Ellis Is divorced and has five kids to support. Mother is divorced, too. Ellis is sort of a ladies' man who needs lots of watch ing. My father was a man like that, so I can't understand why Mother would want to make the same mistake twice. When I try to tell Mother we need a bigger apartment she says we can't move because she has to keep her eye on Ellis. How can a 13-year-old girl get her 33-year-old mother to be logical? THE DAUGHTER DEAR DAUGHTER: She can't. So don't try. All logic it useless against "love" and a toothache. So , quit nagging your mother. A ' divorcee with two children who has to keep her eye on a boy friend with five kids to support has enough trouble u it is. OURT 3) Meredith was "paid" t get shot in the head (while h was walking down a supposedly public thoroughfare in his home state two weeks ago), and; 4) His assailant was likewise "paid" (presumably by the same source) to shoot Meredith. Evidence for points 3) and 4) was not presented. To question them was to show oneself faithless in face of Inside Dope, Straight Poop, the Real McCoy, the Smart Talk, and the Whole Truth. All I could say about the theory of taking money to get shot * ** Head « tori** after all. But why way? Why does another local polit ian I respect assure me tha uch - and - such a gubernatoria andidate "paid" such • and uch another gubernatorial can lidate $500,000 to get into th ace to slander a third candi date? Why does a fellow delegate i a reasonably important Was! uigton conference "reveal" me the "news" that Richar tixon will shortly -be divorcee >y his wife because of iromor joings - on? Why does a conservativ friend tell me he "knows" Fidel Castro "paid" Lee Harvey Oswald to murder Kennedy? Why does a liberal friend tell me he "knows" the FBI and the Dallas Police Department 'paid" Lee Harvey Oswald to murder Kennedy? . Why does another friend inform me that Billy Graham is a secret lecher? Why, indeed? . I think the answer lies not in any deep - rooted wackiness nor in any basic dishonesty in the American soul. I think we your friends, my friends,.you and I- are, as Dwight MacDonald says, obsessed with "facts" - rather than truth, which is not at all the game !*-•_ — Bureaucrats left and right marshall statistics to "prove" this point or that - and we are thrilled and convinced. Despots (Continued from Page One) Service Station, and his agent Emmert Hatley. The defendant's counter claim was dismissed. JUNE 15: Plaintiff B. R. Aycock and Bessie Prince had heir complaint against defendant Bobby Allen Lasater dismissed. * * * JUNE 16: In the case involving plaintiff Robert V. Sullivan and defendant Carl Maxwell, the jury decided in favor of the de- 'endant and proceedings costs were to be paid by the plaintiff. JUNE 21: A joint $4,0™ judgment was awarded Mary E Cbok, motJier of Roger and Linda Parish, plaintiff, against James W. Mabrey and Delta Farm Company, Inc. Patricia P. Russell appearee before the court as adminis- tratrix of the estate of Harok Wayne Russell, deceased, ant on behalf of William H. Russell and Patricia P. Russell. As administratrix of the estate nothing could be recovered Patricia P. Russell was awarded $1,000 individually as was Wil liam H. Russell. Plaintiff Blytheville Plan Food Company, Inc., wa awarded a $1,385.60 judgenien against defendant Ray GUI. DEAR ABBY: I have a sister who is either the most thoughtless person in the world or she's selfish to the core. I have four small chil- ren and she has one. Every day she brings her little girl to my house so she will have someone to play with. Then my sister is free as a bird to ;o shopping or do whatever tie pleases. She told me one day that she slept all afternoon. This bums me Up because it's not easy for me to do my work and watch all the kids. She says, "As. long as you have to stay home and vatch your own, it's no harder to watch mine, too." She never asks .me to bring my sids to her house so her daughter would have someone to play with. What should I do? I'm sick of— BEING USED DEAR BEING: Tell your sister yo are taking turns and yon are bring YOUR kids to HER house because as long as SHE has to stay home and watch her own, it's no more trouble to watch them all. DEAR ABBY:"My husband, who is 62, refuses to grow iip. When the two of us are alone he is babyish. If he doesn't get his own way he lies down on the floor and screams and kicks. He was in the middle of one of these kicking fits once when the door bell rang. He got up and went to the door like a gentleman. As soon as the people were out of sight; he laid down on the floor; again and resumed his kicking and screaming fit. I am com-', pletely dominated by him,; yet people are always telling. • me what a nice husband I; have. I have no money of my r own, no job, and am 54 years' old, so I can't leave him. What do you suggest? He's: getting worse. NO PEACE • DEAR NO PEACE: Your husbaad is a very sick man. ; Tell your family doctor •• about these fits and let him advise you. CONFIDENTIAL TO WIN- ^ ME IN K. C.: It's not so • much what you put on your ~< table that makes a good din- . ner party. It's what you put ^ on your chairs. . Troubled? Write to Abby^"" Box 69700, Los Angeles, Cal.,' 90069. For a personal 'reply,-j enclose a stamped, self'-.ad?'-' dressed envelope. ''' ' Hate to write letters? -Send -'-' $1 to Abby, Box 69700, Los Angeles, Cal., 90089, for Abby's booklet, "How to Write Letters for All Occasions." "He is wrong," or that "Hi movement is wrong." They say "James Meredith is an arch fiend, and my friends have th facts to prove it." These are the "facts" wit which we put ourselves to slee while our changing world swirl about us in ever more bewilder ing complexity. If we but dose our eyes and contemplate th privai.8 "facts" embossed upo our eye - lids, it can all L understood — can't it? We talk this way because there are so many things we just do not understand, and they Court Vetoes -g Bonk Act i LITTLE ROCK (AP) - U.S. District Judge Gordon E. Young. ruled unconstitutional Thursday^ an act which, allowed .banks more than 60 years old to open tellers' windows in incorporated areas in the county which didn't have banking service. Act 385 of 1965 also stipulated that the bank have at least $150,000 capital and surplus. The ruling means that the First National Bank at Pargould, will have to close the teller;: I window that it opened last July i in Center Hill. • .: : ! The window had federal approval, but' two other Para. gould banks contested the^perf. mit in federal court. , «r Young said it was arbitrary 1 ,' and unreasonable to confer- irancb banking privileges- oa banks that are at least 60 years old and at the same time deny them to banks "whose age might be 50, 40, 30 or even 20 years." Young's ruling did not affect Act 190 of 1961, which lets banks with at least $200,000 capital and surplus establish teller windows. A Big, Big Man OBITUARY Chris D. Orr Funeral services for Car I* Daniel Orr, 19, will be held Sunday at U a.m. at Princes!" Chapel Baptist Church, with burial in Sandy Ridge Cemetery. The youth leaves his parents Mr. and Mrs. Jasper Orr of Roseland; Six sisters, Mrs. Patsy Coleman of Luzora, Mrs. Cora Mae Joe of St. Louis, Frankie Mae Orr and Mrs. Erma Jean Jones of Florida, Mrs. Willa Mae Wise of Blytheville, and Mrs. Gatherine Orr of Roseland; Five brothers, Fred Lee Orr of Michigan and Eddie Lee Orr, Leo Orr, Leon Orr, and Sylvester Orr, all of Roseland; A grandfather, Bud Sanders of Luxera. Home Funeral Eeme <* in ATLANTA, ca. Palombo, 23, of Bathyam, ISP-. ael, is a big man at Emory. University in Atlanta. But he's there to get smaller. ;• Palombo, 5-11, -weighs 500 pounds. The university's clinical research unit has him on a diet of 300 calories a day and is studying his small intestine. "I am using people who want to lose weight -to see what hajv pens to the small intestine while fasting," said Dr. J a m e s ? Achord, assistant professor of medicine at the clinic. "Several. hundred people have been: through, but he is the heaviest we've had." ' Service* By Coti' FUNERAL HOME . Inteirity IBA BOHANNlMr, U am. Friday, Cobb Chapel give us the Big Lie, dipped in data, and we are numb and In- wcent consumers of it. We no longer care whether something is right or wrong or whether an event really happened We nave been trained to believe in the Scientific Method, and are consequently easy dupes for the perversions of this method - the doctored - up Statistical Surveyi and the iecond hand Straight Talk. People who are troubled by James Meredith and the awe- seme chanies in our iivei he You Are Invited To Attend A GOSPEL MEETING June 26 through July 3 Each Evening At 7:30 Sunday 9:45 m.m. and 7:30 p.m. Pw«hin§ by Edgar Dye of Onnre, California EASTSIDE CHURCH OF CHRIST 300 N. M4lt *«o4

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