The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 14, 1967 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Tuesday, November 14, 1967
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BtyHi«vffl« (Arlt.) Courier News - Twsdsy, November 14, 1WT - Pitt Japanese Police HuntAWOLGIs TOKYO (AP) - Japanese no-1 man John M. Barilla, 20, of Ca- j P' anned ' ^ ner husband former By RAI , PH D IGHTON i microscope that uses different I pressed by journalist ice hunted at U S reque t to- lonsville, Md.; Airman Richard Prudent Dw,ght D. Eisenhow- • Associated p rcss Science Writer kinds of light to "stain" Jivlnc | Schoenbrun who said his . " i .. ._ - . ••> fit* , ni-> ivff-immn fin. rr»:..^i ,...11™ <•„.. «n«i nnn i ...uVuMit i-iiiinrf i vir't in Nfirth Vipinan Mamie Awaits Surprise Party GETTYSBURG, Pa. (AP) Mamie Eisenhower is 71 years old today, and anxiously awaits a "surprise" party reportedly planned by her husband, former Film Technique May Aid Doctors TREASON' COUNCIL (Continued from Page One) Washington sub- lice _ ... n ..... .. ..... . day for four missing American D Bailey, 19, Jacksonville, Navy men who criticized U.SJFla.; Airman Appren. Michael policies in Vietnam and said i A. Lindner, 19, Mount Pocono, Pa., and Airman Appren. Craig W Anderson, 20, of San Jose, Calif. Tlie Navy said the sailors had been AWOL since Oct. 23, two days before the Intrepid left Yo- kosuka after an eight-day recreational visit. 'U.S officials said the four had military identification cards but no military traveling orders Committee which was believed ] that would permit them to sheltering the Americans. Po-1 board planes leaving Japan. lice said they had several "slim I They also did not have U.S clues" but would not elaborate. I passports The four crewmen from the] Kenneth C. Criggs of Boise, aircraft carrier Intrepid, which Idaho deserted on April 3 while they wanted to defect to a country not involved in the conflict. There was speculation the quartet might have taken refuge in a foreign embassy, as another GI opponent of the war did earlier this year. Authorities concentrated their search in Tokyo's bookstore district near the headquarters of the Japan Peace for Vietnam Church are urbs. That viewpoint also was ex- David recent (Continued from rage One) fab the pro-SPA forces deter- LOS ANGELES (AP) - First I wasn't supposed to know I j ilmed ev i dence that disease- them. about it," the former First Lady cells for contrast without killing j vicit to North Vietnam con- ., ipinnnrt him 11 Q hnmhinn nf tllo j vinccd him U. S. bombing of the fighting white blood cells tend to I said in an interview, "I think avoid cance] . ccl | s instead of de . he's going to have someone for j s , roying them has ninnfir. ! j i L.. _ * .1 The result is a motion picture dinner. But Mrs. Eisenhower didn't disclose the ex-president's "secret" plans, except to say the dinner guests won't be her been pro- '. e .' ,' '" .<"""""' ^ lu "= I "I've been all through North iduced by a team of ri» i ° *„ c ™f feE^issuT " ™n«m and seen the'destruc- at the University of Southern l^lHn i'" XSsaid II l ™" &hoenbrun lold new!men They unanimously agreed t;i do business with AP&L on a North never will lead to peace temporary basis. Their new- i a l|. s | found unity was shattered by Prewitt's next statement. ''Ed (Chisenhall) have you California. granhildren, who will be in. profcsso f pathology , , js tnal if we could find a way to help j ter and school. Mrs. Eisenhower said she and her husband "feel a deep obligation and gratitude to people for their thoughts of us. But if we don't take care of ourselves, no one else is to blame." Noting that she doesn't participate in local church and civic is operating off Vietnam, were | on leave from Vietnam and took j affairs as she'd like, Mrs. Ei- presented by the committee in a i refuge in the Cuban Embassy, senhower said she wants to be filmed interview Monday. They!He is believed still there. The ~" u 1 "" '"•"-"' " u "" with her husband as much as them get near or in the cancer cells, they might destroy them." The strange action of the white blood cells, called lymphocytes, was noted in a motion picture of live cancer tissue from human lungs produced by Dr. Sherwin and Dr. A r n i s Richters of the USC School of Medicine. i,, , , , , , I in Detroit. "Believe me, those III,™,™ !ll!™ C l y ™ P ±^iP e <'P le have very little left to , „„„,. .,„ „ » „,. ,„,. An ,, n ,-,v,o. i^^ T] ^ ^ willing to fight to f 1 ""? •"-""• the end." foreign mat- thus keep the cells "The implication," says Dr., constantly checking on normal Russell P. Sherwin, associate j Illne r .ii s . cwn .,„;„,, inside healthy. engineer? Chisenhall shook his head negatively. "Well," Prewitt informed Hit : Council, "I have." , u srsiff-s,s,; n » L «»-s r::5i teaches at , . J , , ' his handling of other city business. Then the mayor accused the Council of costing the city thousands of dollars because they had not settled the power problem "three years ago." mined that Prewitt was only I Fingers were pointed, per- talking about interim service|sonal accusations were ex- until the power problem could i changed, dictatorial methods be settled. j were charged — in short, a repeat of previous Council meetings. When it was obvious that the six would not agree on hiring an engineer — at least not then — they agreed to put off the decision for another week., and they agreed unanimously. found anything about hiring an i newsman who now Now Many Wear FALSE TEETH With More Comfort TO o«r ? om..di.co_m_fort_wh,M> tential danger to the body." illing weeks begin talks after an unconditional This was not true with cancer | halt to us bombing cells. "We found that there are generally fewer lymphocytes; H~ C "S scheduled Vbrief the ! trie Company of New York. In the brochure Kaywood described himself as a profession- —won'tsour. Helps check pla:c odor. Dentures lliat fit are essential to health. See your dentist regularly. Get PASTEETH at all drug counters. said they sought "political asylum in Japan or any other country not engaged in the war." They were identified as Air-1 political asylum. Cubans have turned down Japa- possible when he relaxes, nese requests for his extradi- " Thi ° ; " - r " l '" > '"" "' tion, saying he has been granted The school said the team used around cancer cells '" sherwin !ate Foreign Relations Commit- uk.ui/ui .jtiiu m«_ n_oiil UOCU i __ .. liiir- n.:_i. -u_ _____ -11 ! . D . Daily Record Weather U. S Weather Bureau Agricultural Service Reiser, Ark. General Weather Features — A cool ridge of high pressure will remain well entrenched over the area for several days. Sunny, cool weather will be the rule and no rain is mentioned in the forecast through Thursday. Cotton Harvesting Outlook for Wednesday—Excellent harvesting conditions from 10 a.m. until sunset with little change indicated for Thursday. General Farming Weather— A cool, sunny and dry weather regime is expected for several allow the re- and soybean harvest" to progress without interruption. days. This w maining cotton yesterdays high—69 Overnight low—36 precipitation previous 24 hours fto 7 a.m. today—none Precipitation Jan. 1 to date—39.24 Sunset today—4:56 Sunrise tomorrow—6:33 This Dati: A Year Ago Yesterday's high—G4 Overnight low—37 precipitation Jan. 1 to date—42.35 Markets Open High Low Last Chicago Wheat Chicago Soybeans Nov. 265V4 265% 265 Jan. 26814 268% 267% Mar. 272% 272 7 / 8 272% New York Stocks 265V4 268% 272% Texas GS 124-% 5Hs 55% 51 8214 Xerox 271 : :i 80 24i/4 Chrysler RCA .... AT & T Dow GM Pan. Americ. Ford World Deaths Holiday Inn LONDON (AP) - Harriet I Ark-La Cohen, .internationally concert pianist acclaimed at the height of her career as the greatest living interpreter of Bach, died Monday. Miss Cohen, who would have been 66 on Dec. 2, had been ill for a short time. Before failing eyesight W'house 7014 US Steel 41 Curtis Pub 12 Comsat 4512 Amer. Motors 9% Sears 56% Parke Davis 26% Gen. Elect 100V4 Beth. Steel 32% Reynolds Tob 3914 Standard NJ 65% 441!i 351/2 known I Ark-Mo (Bid) 11 Divco-Wayne 45 Vz Rev. C. T. Smith Services for Hev. Claude T Smith, 62, who died Thursday at his home in Calu- held Wednesday at jl p.m in the Pleasant Grove time, aerore lamng eyewgm morning at forced her to give up her career j me( . wj] j ^ eight years ago, she had repre- j j p m j n | sented England at music festi- CM ' a churchj West jjcrmon- vals in Washington and Chicago | dale _ Mo wjth Rev c Was well as in France, Germany Ward offic i atin g Bul .j a l w m be and Austria. ! in Oak Grove Cemetery at Hol- jland, Mo., with Grumpier Fu- HONOLULU (AP) -Lewis K., neral Home jn charge Gough, 59, national commander; of the American Legion in 1953, | died Monday. Gough . was .a Navy commander in World War II and once was an aide to former Secretary of . the James M. Forrestal Navy BALTIMORE (AP) - Dr. George W. McLaren, 71, member of football's Hall of Fame and a former All-America fullback at the University of Pittsburgh, died Monday following a Survivors include his wife, Mrs. Elizabeth Smith of Calumet; One son, Frank Smith of Blytheville; Eleven daughters, Mrs. Ella Jean Reed of Hayti, Mrs. Mary Lewis of Rochester, N. Y., Mrs. Teareatha Harris of Chicago, Mrs. Dollie Ann Fowler of Terrell, Ark., Mrs. Rosie Lee Thomas of Blytheville; Mrs. Estella Davis of Cooler, This is a retreat for us and I treasure the times when we can be by ourselves—reading, playing solitaire, listening to music and having quiet hours." TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 14 6:00 SERENADE The Memphis State University Department of Music. Faculty member concert. 6:30 WHAT'S NEW Folk Songs. Tracy Newman plays her guitar and sings folk songs. 7:00 ALL ABOARD Who Is Hiding Behind That Mask? For preschoolers. 7:30 CHANNEL 10 TRAVELS Yellowstone — A World Apart A visit to Yellowstone National Park. ' :00 TOPIC: MEMPHIS CITY SCHOOLS Computer Control. Insight into the use of computers by the Board of Education. 8:30 GOODWYN INSTITUTE LECTURE SERIES The Golden Isle of Spain. Film narration by Earl Brink. 9:30 SMART SEWING Jacket. Achieving a custom finish and perfect built - in shaping. a new technique employing time-lapse photography and a PRISONER (Continued from Page One) could "by no means claim to be free from responsibility as far as criminal law is concerned; Hanoi said captive Americans neither can they claim to be mere instruments who act only as ordered out of respect for military discipline." said. "We think it's that cancer cells survive because the lymphocytes can't get near enough to kill them." Sherwin said he was not sure why, but that research was continuing. possible j tee Thursday on developments VIETNAM (Continued irom Page One) er once again cut heavily into U.S air strikes against North cil on "outside objective survey. in South Vietnam. His scrv j ces wcre offered foi The committee is expected to! $150 per day if lie worked in clear the same day a resolution [ his office and 5250 per day if to put the Senate on record urg- j | ie came ( 0 Qsccola. ing Johnson to take the war is-; Councilman Ed Teaford made, sue to the United Nations for a [ a mo (ion the man be employed decision. |by the Council. Alderman Gar» * * ! ner Robbins seconded the mo- Bunker told newsmen after I (j on . Councilman D. N the White House conference he) ( p cewee ) Morris said he reported to Johnson "we are | thought it was a good idea. making steady progress in Vietnam" and "there is every sign the progress will accelerate." Councilmen Ray Morgan Jr. and Chisenhall said they wanted a week to look into the Humphrey challenged critics man - s qualifications. "Thev are in fart war rrimi vietnam limitin S U.S'planes to | to come up with an alternative; And the Colmci , _ aga j n iney are in tact war cnmi- targets ^ thfi southem hal£ o£ j CO urse in Vietnam. He said "if was split wide open w j th thc you can find it, we will use it." ~ - " Republicans i know their 1968 presidential nals," said Hanoi. "They are not prisoners of war. The American pilots are but pirates, sabo-| Air Force F4 Phantom pilots , teurs and criminals. That is ! reported touching off 40 fires in why they may be tried for a strike on a storage area north- crimes against the security of this country." At about the same time, Ha- west of Dong Hoi. "The number of secondary fires was fantastic," said Capt. noi broadcast a proposal to the | Gerald B Johnston, 29, of Flor- Viet Cong in the South that it nominee will face and Senate GOP Leader Everett M. Dirksen said he thinks the Republican candidate will have to follow the Johnson adminislra- same batUe Hnes drawn . Their Oct. 23 resolution stipulated that ALL members of the Council would have to agree on the engineer before one could be hired. But the Council couldn't ence, Ore. "I don't know what j lion's fundamental policies, only ; ggreE Morgan said tne group , , . j ilivi C ' a\J. was in that storage area, but j ,, He wi] , have (o fur(her] when we pulled off seven of the ; though -, Dirlisen said ,, He will > "set up a court to try and appropriately punish those American pilots who owe blood debts : fires wcre really getting large i j ]a yg 8 t' 0 to our peopl For about a week in that peri- or 30 miles away." od Hanoi broadcast alleged depositions of U. S. prisoners condemning the U.S government and "begging forgiveness." The statements sounded as if produced by the same hand. Hanoi reported captives were paraded more t |. 5n j )le p rcs j_ 3:00 WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 15 ALL ABOARD through the streets amid dem- _ we could see them from 20 dent is doj „ , ike advncating " ; an expansion o[ Ul( , nllmber O t targets for bombing without ex- onstrations against them. The "war crimes trial" Navy fliers from the carrier tendi (he war itsolf . Intrepid said they damaged a In Mjamj Bcach _ persislent boat yard 31 miles northeast of war M c ,. ilic Scn Wayne Vinh and a radar tower 40 miles Morsei D . 0re ^ called lhe vict . south of Thanh Hao Other Navy I Mm strug ]e ,, one of h j story . s pilots said they destroyed or | mos( god . awfu | bloodbaths" and damaged 22 junks and barges! sai( | ne , d could "sit here 'til 3 o'clock in the morning and I won't agree to hire this man until I can satisfy myself about his qualifications." Before the dust had settled z Councilman accused Mayor Charlie Wiycul of cosling t h e city thousands of dollars due to was dropped rather abruptly in the summer of 1966 and not used again. For months hereafter | broadcast names and ranks of 1 | along North Vietnam's coast. b g line There was no report of North' son , s Vietnamese casualties in the fighting at Dak To Monday night, but the two-week toll there rose to 102 Americans and "rather walk out of than support in Vietnam.' Happy Birthday, Troilus. Fun 3:30 TOPIC: MEMPHIS CITY j times, statements™ attributed to i by 'tjT count, and 545 Ameri- captive Americans and, at at least 635 Communists killed, SCHOOLS (he prisoners. Seldom in recent Computer Control. Insight in- months have these statements the use of computers by;gone beyond expressing sur- to the Board of Education. 4:00 WHAT'S NEW Below Sea Level. How t h e people of the Netherlands build dikes. prise at the effectiveness of Communist defenses or matter- of-fact accounts of how the prisoner was captured. The release of selected Ameri- cans wounded. spoke at a news conference. Odd Accident Takes Man's Life BUFFALO, N.Y (AP) - Walter A. Baumgart, 62, of Buffalo, 4:30 THE GLORY TRAIL | can prisoners instead of threats died' of suffocation Monday Millionaires of Poverty Gulch. O f reprisals against captive ... The story of gold mining. general could mean the Commu- 5:00 THE RELIGIONS OF MAN inists think they might catch Religion in the Hindu View of Life. The what, why and how of Hinduism. 5:30 ECONOMICS more flies with sugar than with vinegar. The tactic could be aimed at giving certain antiwar elements more dentist, retired in 1364 as I director of industrial recreation' at Martin Marietta Corp. CINCINNATI (AP)-Charles A. "Irish" O'Connor, 77, veteran sports writer and turf expert, died Monday after a long illness. O'Connor worked 40 years for the old Cincinnati Times- Star as a reporter, special writer, historian and turf editor. Moose Dies Of Injections BRATTLEBORO, Vt. (AP) Civilization proved too much for a large bull moose who tied up traffic by attracting throngs of the curious .over the weekend. The moose died -Monday during attempts to get him back to the wilderness. Fish and.Game Commissioner Edward Kehoe had a marksman fire a tranquilizcr dart into the animal which was then given an anesthetic. The moose was tied, all of Blytheville; Twenty - seven grandchildren and one great-grandchild. New Bethel Lists Circle Schedule Mission Circle One of the New Bethel Baptist Church will meet tonight in the home of Mrs. Lou Ella Spears at 7 p.m. Circle Two will meet Wednesday in the home of Mrs. Frankie James at 7 p.m, and Circle Three will meet Friday night in the home of Mrs. Randy Kimbrough at 7 p.m S. B. Brannum Samuel Bennett Brannum, 78, died at his home in Hornersville, Mo., early this morning. He was a retired farmer, a member of the First Baptist Church of Hornersville and had but before he could be loaded i been a member of Masonic onto a truck for a trip to the | Lodge 215 at Hornersville for woods, he started to awaken. A second dose of anethesia was administered, and apparently it was too much, a veterinarian laid. over 49 years. Survivors are his wife, Mrs. Clyde Brannum of Hornersville; Four tont, Lloyd and Selvte Risktakers Dreams. Economic ; irl the United States a sense of night trunk when, police said, the lid of his automobile C. H.James C. H James, 63, of Holland, Mo., died yesterday in the Pemiscot County Memorial Hospital in Hayti. He was a retired carpenter. Born in Reiser, Ark., he had lived in this area since 1937. He was a member of the Steele Church of God. He leaves three sons, Billy T. James of Patterson. Mo., of Detroit; Fourteen grandchildren and four great - grandchildren. Services will be 2 p.m Wednesday at Cobh Funeral Home i chapel, Rev. Charles Fault of' ficiating. Burial will be in Mt Zion Cemetery Pallbearers will be William Waldrop, Jackie Kenley, Woddy Howren. Louis DePriesf. Anderson Hicks, and Fred Burress. slammed shut as he worked in- j Hugh (Buddy) James of Kcn- nett, Mo., and Cecil Herbert was James Jr. of San Pedro, Calif.; Four daughters, Mrs. Opal Burress of Holland, Mrs. Bea- meaning of profit as opposed I accomplishment, and thus hold jthe trunk lid and causing the side the compartment. Police said the car parked in Baumgart's garage with the motor running when a chair fell from rafters, striking i trice Stanley of Kcnnett, Mrs. to other returns. 6:00 SERENADE Recital Hall. Barbara Nissman, pianist, plays Schubert's Wanderer Fantasy, Opus 15, and also Etude de Concert, by Liszt. 6:30 WHAT'S NEW Below Sea Level. How the people of the Netherlands build dikes. 7:00 ALL ABOARD Happy Birthday, Troilus. A^ tour of the continent. i 8.00 BUSINESS ROUNDTABLE j Big? In the first program of j this series, Dr. Alfred Seelye, ' Dean of the Graduate School of Business Administration at Michigan State, discusses American business. 8:30 PUBLIC AFFAIRS News in Perspective. New York Times writers analyze the month's headlines — timely and informative. 9:30 THE CREATIVE PERSON Tyrone Guthrie. A profile of the celebrated British stage director. the promise of building addition- latch to snap shut. al pressure against the Johnson administration's war policy. A daughter discovered the body. Ruby Brumlow of Haynes City, Fla., and Mrs. Edna Ruth German of Steele; A sister, Mrs. Cordia Kirby iNUlliiililiniiiiiipniiwiniiiiiiiwi'iHiiiiiinNiiiiillllir Services By COBB FUNERAL HOME INTEGRITY W. A. (UNCLE WILLIE) MAUGHAN, 2 p.m. Tuesday, Cobb chapel. * * * C. H. JAilfES, 2 p.m. Wednesday, Cobb chapel. "nininiiiiiiiuiiniinniiiiiiiininiMiiuiiiiiiiiniiinnini! Jt 1W (Cosmetic (Dar BY F ABE RGB Tigress Woodhue Aphrodisia FOR MEN Brut Woodhue BY REVLON Imtimate Aquamarine BY COKDAY Fame To u jours Mol Possession MAX FACTOR Hypnotique primlUI Golden Woods Prome&se BY COTY Emcrurte Imprevu L'Amant I/Origan Paris BY DANA Ambush Tabu 20 Carats E'liir FOK MEN Canoe Pullman Other FragraBM* Chanel No. I Wind Song Old Spice Old Spice Lin* British Sterling English Leather Chanel For Me» Black Watch Passport 360 Jade East Russian Leather Signature Karat« Come In And Browse Mall Drugs DAY SHOPPING CENTER Brannum, both of Hornersville, Carl Brannum of Jonesboro, and Donald Brannum of Gladson, S. C; Four daughters, Mrs. Josie Wilson, Mrs. Jewell Noble and Mrs. lantha Edwards, all of Hornersville, and Mrs. Glenda Miller of Philadelphia, Miss.; And 16 grandchildren. Services will be 2 p.m tomorrow from the First Baptist Church at Hornersville, Rev. James Marlar officiating. Burial will be in Hornersville Cemetery, Howard Funeral Service in charge. YOUR PERSONAL "FlYING CARPET" Step into it, press » button, and off you go! Take oft and land anywhere. Plug in to any electric outlet for recharging. They're working on it! MORE POWER TO YOU! Tomorrow's higher standard of living will put electricity to work for you in ways still unheard of! The time isn't too far off, the experts say, when you'll wash your dishes without soap or water- ultrasonic, waves will do the job. Your beds will be made at the touch of. a button. The kids' homework will be made interesting and even exciting when they are able to dial a library book, a lecture or a classroom demonstration right into your home•with sound. (Some of this is happening already.) To enjoy all this, you and other people will want a lot more electric power, and the independent electric companies of America are already building new plants and facilities to provide it. America has always had the beat electric power service in the world. Electric companies like yours are resolved to keep it that way. Ark-Mo Power

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