The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 28, 1966 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 28, 1966
Page 7
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Page 7 article text (OCR)

l!yth»vffl« (Art.) Courier Wewi - Tueidty, Junt », 19M- f»» 8evt» US Troops Home Going By ROBERT BERRELLEZ SANTO DOMINGO, Dominican Republic (AP) - A battalion of U.S. paratroopers begins boarding ships today to start the withdrawal of the 8,000-man Inter-American Peace Force from the Dominican Republic. The artillery battalion from •he 82nd Airborne Division— about 1,100 men—is expected to take two days to embark. The States voted last week to withdraw the entire six-nation cen- tingent within 90 days. The force was created by the OAS to help restore stability and constitutional government in the wake of a Dominican civil w»r that began in April 1965. The vote for withdrawal followed the election of Joaquin Balaguer as president in the June 1 general election. Balaguer Is to be Inaugurated Friday. The United Stales has 6,800 men In the force. The rest are from Paraguay, Nicaragua, Honduras Costa Rica and Brazil. The evacuation was to begin from Red Beach, a palm-fringed cove about 10 miles west of Santo Dominga where 400 U.S. Marines made the first U.S. landing after the outbreak of the fighting April 28, 1965. President Johnson ordered the tjvg during Marines in to protect American i Domin j can lives and property. He later charged Communists had taken over the revolt and ordered the Marines reinforced "to help prevent wether Communist (state in this hemisphere." U.S. troop strength reached its peak May 15, 1965, when 22,500 men were stationed on Dominican soil and another 8,000 in Navy craft offshore. The force later was put under the OAS flag, and U.S. strength was reduced gradually as contingents from other countries arrived. The force kept the warring, factions in check while OAS mediators helped negotiate the installation of a provisional government. The government of Provisional President Hector Garcia-Go doy reportedly faces an unresolved protocol problem connected with Vice President Hubert H. Humphreys planned attendance at the inauguration. Dominican officials want Dominican insignia painted on the U.S. helicopter that will bring Humphrey from the airport to Santo Domingo. Protocol demands a Dominican craft be used but the country does not have a helicopter available. U.S. officials reportedly rejected the request but have asked Washington for a final decision. U.S. securily officials insist Humphrey use the helicopter instead of making the 16-mile journey by motorcade. The roule would take him through an area where snipers were ac- GOP Softens Vietnam Line By JACK BELL, WASHINGTON (AP) Congressional Republican leaders appear to be backing away from their previous hard line of advocating a step-up in the war in Viet Nam. Their latest approach of accusing President Johnson of not telling the American public the whole truth about what is happening in Southeast Asia could reflect the mixed opinion campaigners of both parties have found among the voters. Several senators who have been out on the hustings recently have come back with the general opinion that their people are greatly disturbed about the war but don't want it broadened and dont want the United Sates to get out. Their findings do no seem to support the view attributed to Johnson that the hawks - those who want te war acceleraed — are growing in number. In criticizing the President Monday for not telling all about Viet Nam, the Republican Policy Coordinating Committee failed to renew its proposal of last December (or a 'Kennedy- type" of quarantine against North Viet Nam's principal port of Haiphong. This would be designed to blockade the shipment of war materials, in the manner of President John F. Kennedy's quarantine of Cuba in the 1962 committee go missile crisis. Nor did the the rebellion, Communists and s^ Whale." At right, costar Robert Lansing hitches a ride on a fin. Daily Record Supreme Court Edict Traps Its Key Figure By JAMES MARLOW "AP News Analyst WASHINGTON (AP) - At 26 Ernesto Miranda is in a box — one of the strangest in America history. He won a landmark decision from the Supreme Court but, as a by-product of his victory, faces 20 years in jail. He will stay there unless the court can be persuaded to consider his case again. But, if it does, this will be the first time the court ever encountered a problem like Miranda's. His is not a pretty story but here it is step by step. In 1963 he was arrested in his Phoenix, Ariz., home, taken to a police lineup, and there identified as the man who had committed two crimes eight months apart, a rape and a robbery. Police then questioned him in a private room for about two hours. In Kiat time written confessions crimes. They were used against said to be planning street demonstrations to embarrass the government and U.S. officials. VIETNAM" (Continued from Page One) constitution. The church claims about million followers among the nation's Buddhist majority of 11 million, but it has the politica organization to create additional difficulties for the government in the exasperating job of organizing a nation at war for vot- g. Tri Quang, 42, demanded such boycott, among his waned sharply since his campaign of open revolt in tne j CC no, n,, m,, muuv.j *•< -~. —-northern provinces, street dem- (here was a fine constitutional They would appeal Miranda's conviction in the rape case, instead of the robbery case. Tiie Arizona Supreme Court turned him down on the self-incrimina- lion protest. The case went then lo the U.S. Supreme Court. The court handled the problem in one bundle: The case of Miranda and tbree other men, all convicted of robbery else/here and all with the same basic complaint — that their confessions had not really been voluntary. * * * One June 13 the court, overturned all four convictions and laid down this order for the future: Before police question a pris- ing made both but his influence both, fellow monks has him at his trials on both charges. He was convicted ol onstrations in Saigon and sui cides by fire . failed to bring down Ky. On the military front, U.S. field commanders reported a noticeable decline in North Vietnamese morale and combat efficiency in recent fighting.. The Americans foi'yid some Communist units poorly equipped, short on food and medicine, and more anxious than before to surrender. he is entitled to have a lawyer i appeals from all Over the COun- with him, and; if be can't afford I try from men who, already con- one, that the state will supply victed of crimes, would argue him with a lawyer. tbeir confessions had not been So Miranda won - on the voluntary. To head Off this enormous rush, the court on June 20 said rape cast. It might have seemed logical to assume that now his lawyers could appeal that its June 13 ruling would not his robbery conviction and ex pect the court automatically to throw that one out, too, and for the same reason: That the confessions to the rape and robbery, although separate, had been made under identical circumstances in the same two hours of questioning which the court, in the rapt case, had decided violated his rights. But when the court gave its DtlOlc pullCc qucauun e piia- uuv mii^n mv \-v«i* »«•- — oner they must tell him clearly I June 13 decision, it knew this he does not have to answer, that I action would spark a deluge of apply to convictions before then but only to those whose trials occurred after June 13. But where did that leave Miranda, still serving a 20-25-year robbery sentence? Could he appeal this case now since the court had shut the door on appeals from convictions before June 13? This is. what makes Miranda unique. As of Monday night his lawyer, Frank, Said he and his associates were Still trying to decide what to do next. Weather U. S. Weather Bnrew Agricultural servic* Reiser, Aik. Radar report* yesterday afternoon indicated a few isolated thundershowers over southeast and east central Arkansas. However the only reporting station to show any precipitation during the past 24 hours was Helena with * trice. This shower activity dissipated during the early evening hours. The forecast called for about a ten-percent probability for afternoon and evening thundershower activity today and tomorrow. Other than this slim chance for showers the state forecast calls for a continuation of the dry, hot weather we have been experiencing the last several days. Yesterday, the mercury at Fayetteville was unable to climb above 89 degrees. OVer the remainder of Arkansas readings were generally in the middle and upper 90's with 100 degree readings reported at several points. This morning low readings ranged from 60 at Calico Rock t6 74 at Reiser and Jonesboro. As cotton continues its growth, and begins to reach th« fruiting stage, increased rteed for moisture will be felt. The isolated thunderShow«r forecast does n6t Offer much general hop* for beneficial rains and the five-day forecast put) the best chance for showers off until the weekend. Test«a»y'» high—M Overnight low—74 „ . Precipitation prevldus 14 noun (to 7 >.m. today!—nont Precipitation Jam 1 to a»te—J7.9 Sunset today—7:17 Sunrise tomorrow—4:50 ThU D»tt A T«r At« Yesterday's hlfch—89 Overnlchl low—70 Precipitation Jan. 1 to ditt—23.81 Markets Open High Low Chicago Whtar July 183% 183% 181% Sept. 187 187 185 •-' '• 190V4 Chicago Soybeans July Aug. Sept. New York Stocks Texas GS loi'A Chrysliir 3!f.% RCA SOVi AT&T 56'A Dow 67'/4 Xerox 244 190Y« 358% 326 371 358Vz 365 352% 332V4 321 357'/ 2 32W GM 80V4 * * For the rape he got 25-301 years, for Hie robbery 10-25. But After Dodd Denial Committee Quits along with the recent advocacy by Gov. George Romney of Michigan for bombing of oil depots in the Haiphong area. Romney perhaps would become a contender for the 1968 GOP presidential nomination if he wins re-election in Michigan. Senate Republican Leader Everett M. Dirksen who generally has supported Johnson's Viet Nam course, announced the coordinating group's finding that "it is time that the President and the administration tell the American people the whole truth" about Viet Nam. Dirksen said he had heard some things during a recent White House briefing of leadegs of both parties that he thought could be told to te public. But he wouldn't tell what they were because he said he couldn't violate a pledge ot secrecy. "We try to be circumspect," Dirksen said. "We don't demean the commander in chief and President of the United States before the whole world." As for the war, Dirksen Mid "we are all working for the same boss and for the same ostensible goal - to get this thing over with on an honorable ba- ite." U.S. intelligence men attributed the lagging morale to the success of spoiling operations conceived by the allied command to keep the enemy off balance, the persistent bombardment of enemy strongholds, including raids by the huge Guam-based B52 bombers, and seizures of Communist food and supply caches during allied sweeps. A U.S. intelligence officer cited the case of a North Vietnamese company commander who surrendered to the U.S. 1st Cavalry, Airmobile Division during operation Nathan Hale, last week after his men took a severe pounding. "He was scared to death when he came in," said the officer. "He wanted to go home. He made recordings for us calling for his troops to give up." Anxious to reap the benefits of any sag in enemy morale, Gen. William C. Westmoreland, commander of U.S. forces in Viet Nam, has ordered psychological warfare stepped up to encourage the Communists 10 give up. He is particularly eager to overcome the "Communist fiction" that captives will be killed or ill- treated by the Americans. While U.S. military operations continued, the Viet Cong struck back by exploding a mine in a restaurant in the Saigon suburb of Binh Duong, 12 miles north of the capital. Two Vietnamese civilians were killed and 12 injured when the bomb went ofl during the lunch hour. The ter rorist escaped on foot. A U.S. CH47 helicopter struck i tree while taking off and question involved. Had Miranda's right not to incriminate iiimself been violated by the way the police handled him? The police admitted he had not been told he could have a lawyer before they questioned him at all. And had the police clearly told him he didn't have o answer any question? The American Civil Liberties Jnion got interested and enlisted the help of a distinguished Arizona constitutional lawyer, John P. Frank, who, with his associates and for special legal •easons, made this decision: LUXORA (Continued from Page One) would anyone else he felt n Ibeen treated unfairly. Klera, = notorious tonk (abbrevization for! Chicago public relations man, is nrt?i\.-ow_tniilr'S " I « roniotoroH atlAnl frtr W(*tl flW- last night that the city's police department can handle the "clean-up" drive. "One man is sick and the other says he don't jet paid enough to do anything. Then, of course, there's Willie Brown, who has an interest in his tonk." crashed in Cambodian flames border near the 48 miles northwest of Saigon Monday. A military spokesman said the pilot was killed and two crewmen were burned critically. By JOHN CHADW1CK WASHINGTON (AP) - The Senate Ethics Comittee has recessed after hoar-ing Sen. Thomas J. Dodd testify he went to West Germany in 1964 on official Senate business — not in behalf of a lobbyist friend. The committee's hearings into charges against Dodd of misconduct in office are expected to resume after July 15. The white-haired Connecticut Democrat told the committee Monday he made the 1964 trip "for the sole purpose of looking into the Stashinsky case" — the case of a Soviet agent imprisoned in West Germany for the killings of two Ukrainians. But Dodd also said he was "perfectly willing" to help his friend Julius Klein just as he would anyone else he felt had is to testify. But chairman John C. Stennis, D- Miss., said it would not be before July 15, about the time Klein is expected to return from a trip to West ine purpose 01 uuuu » w - ,.:. trip to Germany developed into j then a senator leadmg the fight the'central issue as the testimo- ^ e c lv , rights '1 that U nonkey-tonk). Charles Thomas, a mail carrier, expressed a registered agent for West Ger retired man fj rms . doubt lion of the hearings, when Klein | off to Germany in the midst 6f » ,^ i. i nc,. D.,t nUnixman Tnhfi iinril riaht* hill filjhllRt.Pr in the Germany. The purpose of Dodd's 1964 civil rights bill filibuster in the Senate to look into the Stashin- sky case—described as "stale" by Stennis. Dodd said that before leaving he got assurance from Vice President Hubert H. Humphrey, During * last ¥ » night's meeting, Dodd's testimony climaxed four days of public hearings about his relations with Klein — the first phase of the eommit- tee's investigation of misconduct charges against him by columnists Drew Pearson and Jack Anderson. No date was set for a resump- Bible, Evolution Debates Begin LITTLE ROCK (AP) - The first in a series of three de-bates on the Bible and evolution is scheduled here tonight, ^u.wia iiio^ui m,u .o v vt ,»*~~ rj r j ames p. Bates and Dr. this year by Councilman Fred| Jack Woodi both of Harding« nnrianwnrflv h as t" «' College al S earcy, will tak'e the affirmative on the question, "Resolved; That Genesis pro- ny unfolded in the first case the Ethics Committee has heard since its creation. Dodd testified that as vice chairman of the Senate Internal Security Subcommittee he made the six-day trip in April 1964 to gather more information about the case of Bogdan Stashinsky because of his long and deep interest in "the Soviet terror apparatus." Earlier in the hearings James P. Boyd Jr., Dodd's former administrative assistant, said he regarded this "as a cover up and no more." Boyd swore that Dodd has told him his purpose was to help Klein, that "Julius has been pressing me would be all right for him to be away for a week or so. He testified that he had been trying to arrange an interview with Stashinsky for several months »nd felt that the time of his trip was as convenient as any could be. OBITUARY • Uncle Bud Smith Services Held . L - Smith flt mi» . - and'Armorel Road died Sunday someone asked about the city's; book of ordinances. "Sliman's got the book," some one replied. .Thomas said, "Mr. Sliman told me once the rats had ate up the ordinance book, and he told me another time afire burned it up." Grigory said Sliman, longtime Luxora mayor who is opposed George, undoubtedly has the book. "We've asked him several times to let us see it," Gri- groy claimed. Mayor Sliman acts as city judge, trying all municipal eases. Former mayor R. C. Langs- tOn said a deputy sheriff had resided in Luxora until Sliman took office. "We had some trouble with this deputy, and when he left, Mr. Sliman apparently never requested a replacement." pressing me to go." But Dodd testified Monday he didn't believe any such conversation as Boyd describe ever took place, although he said he was anxious to do everything he could to help Klein because he regarded him as "the victim of an injustice." vides the most probable expla nation for the origin and nature of the universe." Speaking for the negalive will be Dr. Carl Sagen of the Harvard College Observatory and Rev. Erwin McMullin chairman of the Department of Philosophy at the University «f morning in Chickasawba Hospital. He was 77. He was born in Covington, Tenn., and had lived here since 1919. He was a store owner and farmer. He leaves two sons, Herbert Auldron Smith of Blytheville and James Smith of Lilbourn, ARGENTINE (Continued from Page On«) emphasized in a statement to Buenos Aires papers sorrie dayS ago that the U.S. government considered lllia'S government constitutional and that the United States is in favor of constitutional governments. Pistafini, 50, a former champion Olympic equestrian, brought the crisis to 4 sudden head Monday. He began with the dismissal and arrest of Maj. Gen. Carlos A. Caro, commander of the 2nd Army Corps, for meeting privately with Peronist leaders. Pistarini also issued a comu- nique announcing he no longer recognized th« authority of the army secretary, Brig. Gen. Eduardo Castro Sanchez. Castro Sanchez resigned. The -military then went swiftly into action. Troops took over the Congress building and the central cable office. Through the night army and navy personnel moved quietly around . Buenos Aires, occupying other key points. The 37 government radio stations throughout the country were linked into one network by the military and broadcast progress of the revolt. Siortly after midnight, Illia, 65, ordered Pistarini dismissed. The army commander's office rejected the edict as "totally without value." High officials and political associates .of the . president emerged from his office with tears streaming down their faces. Illia appeared briefly. A hundred supporters sang the national hymn. Troops moved to within two - ' Pan Amer 7l'/4 Ford 45% W'house 54% U S Steel 44% Curtis Pub 18 3 ,i Comsat 58_% Amer Motors 10% Sears 55.V4 Parke Davis 31.V4 Gen Elect 113Vi Beth Steel 35 5 A Reynolds Tob • 37% Standard NJ 66% Holiday Inn 43% Ark-La 45% Ark-Mo 15% Divco-Wayne 34% World Deaths SAftK, Channel Islands (AP) —Brigadier Desmond Young, 74, biographer of Field Marshal Erwin Rommel, died Monday. Young was captured by Rommel's Afrika Corps at Bir-el- Hammet in 1492. After the war he was commissioned to write the German field marshall's lit* story. It became a world best seller and the book, "The Desert FOx," was made into a moyje. PALM BEACH, Fla. (AP)— James Coleman Hanrahan, 62, one of the framers of the br^ad- casting industry's code of ethics, died Monday after a long illness. Hanrahan had been a vice president and director of Howard Broadcasting Foreign Relations Committee investigation of foreign agents in 1963 some segments of the German press had pictured Klein as "a convicted criminal." Klein had protested to Dodd and other senators that distortions in the German press had cost his public relations firm $50,000 and $100,000-a-year contracts and asked for help in preventing the loss of additional clients. Dodd testified he didn't go to Germany with "any mission" to help Klein but if the subject of the Foreign Relations Committee investigation happened to be raised by German officials, he said, he was perfectly willing to . Remember Pay Your Piper Boy Another debate is to be between Bales and H. Brent Davis, a former speech instructor at Arkansas A&M at Monticcl- lo. tell "the true tacts." "Here was a man knew and respected »nd who had lost his business in good part because of misrepresentations," said Dodd. Stennis and other committee . members questioned him close- popoora to unify K> ly ib«ut bit mwoi tar ttkiai'wo. Scripps- Inc. -fof many years until he retired last year. LA JOLLA, Calif. (AP)-JohH C. Martin, 84, former publisher of the old Philadelphia Publie add Evening Ledger, died Sunday. Martin had headed the old Curtis-Martin . newspapers, which als6 included for a time the Philadelphia Inquirer and the New York Evening Post., LONDON (AP) - Dr. Arthur Waley, 76, one of the world's foremost translators of Chinese and Japanese Monday, literature died blocks' of Casa Rosada, the comanders of the while navy «rs. Mrs. Mary Moose, Mrs. Jennie Mae Maples, Mrs. Mable George, all of Memphis; a brother, U. T. Smith of Knoxville, Tenn.; six grandchildren and two great - grandchildren. Services were yesterday at 2 p.m. in Cobb Suneral Home chapel with Rev. Paul Kirkindall officiating. Burial was in Elmwood Cemetery. Pallbearers were Joe Ashmore, Jack Ashmore, Hugh Don Ashmore, Billy Brown, J a m e * Ttoomas and Solon Dobbs. 'Project Popcorn' CLEARWATER, Fla. ,(AP)- Poncorn is what American servicemen in Viet Nam long for, says the Clearwater Navy Mothers Club. The club endorsed Its "Project Popcorn" Monday and plans to ship to Viet Nam plastic bags containing enough and air force entered the building to confer with the country doctor who became president with the blessings of the military. Shortly before dawn the military broadcast the announcement that it controlled the country. The communique said the president had offered his resignation to the armed forces chiefs at 9 p.m. Monday. "But later contradictory actions by Illia prompted the intervention of the armed forces," it said. The communique said all Argentine airports were under control of the air force. It added that Gen. Maril Fonseca, assistant chief of th< general staff in charge of intelligence, had taken over control ot the federal no disturbances were reported. There were varying reports of thfc fate awaiting Illia. Some military sources said h* might be sent into exile or confined to Martin Garcia Island in the Plate River estuary. President Arturo Frondizi was confined there after the military toppled him in March 1962. : Another report said Ma would be permitted to live in freedom in Argentina. , : A high military source said the armed forces plan to. reorganize Argentina's political structure much as the Brazilian military did after it overthrew President Jbao Goulart. ' The plan, mainly aimed at weakening the Peronists, would dissolve the more than 200 political parties which fielded candidates in the last congressional election in 1965. They would be replaced by a few major parties, perhaps only an official party and an. opposition one. the Peronists, although they usually get the allegiance of 20 to 30 per cent of Argentina's 12 million voters, would not. be among the legal survivors. ...-, The military, which had played the dominant role in four successive governments after it threw Peron out, left Illia more or less alone during his first two years in office. Ongania banned open military meddling in politics and was a key factor injhe restoration of constitutional government. police. It said the armed forces would take steps to guarantee freedom of labor. This meant no strikes or other labor disturbances would be tolerated. The public reacted calmly. Groups of curious persons stood in front of Casa Rosada and mo- loriiti circM Uw building, but •••••••*•• Bervlctl By Coll, FUNERAL HOMI latttrity MRS. HATTtf, GILL, I p.m., !««»• »J, C»M> Ch»p«l. '••'•~ f

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