The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 19, 1967 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, December 19, 1967
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Wythevflle (Ark.) Courier News — Tuesday, December 19, 1067- Page Sevet conditions continued today in dig out of his ranch since last -- • Thursday. When he reached LIFESAVER of the future is the New York Slate safety sedan. Four rigid roll bars withstand roll-over crashes at 70 miles an hour. The reinforced padded roof and roll bars are welded to the body platform floor. The energy-absorbing doors provide occupant protection from 40-mile-an-ho»r side crashes and trunk compartments afford rear impact protection. Rear roll-down window is sloped inwardly to prevent rain and snow from collecting on its surface. Top of car features a periscope with safety signalling system of red, yellow and green lights. Car is design o! Republic Aviation Division. Baby Rationing Plan Backfires STANFORD, Calif. (AP) — | control proposals, one by Dr. I "After you have recovered Dr. William Bradford Shockley Kenneth Boulding of the Insti-ifrom any emotion-provoking jar said today a baby rationing plan ; tute of Behavioral Science at I from this unfamiliar combina- he outlined in a recent speech j the University of Colorado and tion of concepts," Shockley told has made him the innocent cen-j the other by the Population his McMasters listeners, "do ter of a furor. I Council. apply your brain to the time- Many indignant persons, he As modified and offered to the said, got the impression that he audience by Shockley this had urged the sterilization of |how the plan would work: American women as a population control measure and the The public would vote on what curtailment of welfare and | rate of population growth it school improvement programs | wants. This would let the Cen- for slum Negroes. sus Bureau determine how Shockley said he didn't urge'many children each couple any such thing. could have and still keep within capsule child-certificate proposal. What would be its consequence? Only people who wanl and can afford children will have them." Turning to the problem of large families in Negro areas Shockley said studies he has made suggest that "high illegili The controversy arose from a'the prescribed national growth jmate ghetto birthrates have lecture the Stanford University • rate. Certificates would be is-!caused Negro genetic potential Indians Ask for Disaster Stall By HOWARD GRAVES Associated Press Writer WINDOW ROCK, Ariz. (AP) snow and winds Of 35 miles perl New Mexico Gov. David Car-1 heavy snow emergency began. 114 feet in depth. Plans were tin- go disclosed Monday night that' Elsewhere in the Southwest, jder way at Malstrom Air Force some federal assistance already: the snow isolated small commit- j Base near Great Falls to airlift was on the way in the form of jnilies, closed major highways hay lo some 10,000 head of cat- hay for stranded livestock, and threatened livestock. Flag-;tie stranded or strayed because hour were forecast today. One man from the St. Michael's area west of Window state help as severe wea'Xr said he had been trying to Window Rock Monday night he said snow in the area reached up to the stomachs of cattle. The latest fatality was a baby less than a week old who died of Southwestern areas blanketed iy six days of snow. Tribal Chairman Raymond Vakai, in asking President Johnson to declare the 16-mil- ion acre reservation a disaster area, said the situation was the most critical in the modern-day listory of the Navajo nation. Three persons were known dead on the reservation as a result of back-to-back winter storms which in the past week lad claimed at least 32 lives in Arizona, Colorado, Texas and New Mexico. iPinon, about 102 miles north. And the end was not in sight, west of Window Rock. He said Heavy snow warnings were | they apparently were among a heavy equipment, airplanes and staff, Ariz., had 54 Inches on food. He said Price Daniel, director of the Office of Emergency the ground Monday. of the storm. Bryce Canyon, Utah, New Mexico Lt. Gov. E. Lee i blanketed by 28 Inches of snow, Francis, acting as governor i and 8 inches fell at Idaho Falls, exposure Monday at Tolani j Williams of Arizona, Calvin Planning, promised the assist-[while Cargo was out of the ance when telephoned by the stale, authorized use of ational governors of four of the har- Guard vehicles to rescue strand- dest-hit states^Cargo, Jack ! ed livestock and families of the'Mountain region, the Weather in southeastern Idaho. With the heavy snow warnings it. effect for most of the Rocky Lake, about 60 miles northeast of Flagstaff, Ariz., tribal police Asst. Supt. Frank Chambers said. Ranipton of Utah and John Love of Colorado. Tribal leader Nakai also planned an appeal to Cargo, Chambers also said some 80 j Williams and Ranipton, the gov-| up westbound traffic persons, about half of them chil-1 ernors of the three states on j A storm system centered in plains to the Appalachians, but Ramah and Fence Lake areas I Bureau advised travelers to south of Gallup, N.M. j check local conditions before U.S. 66, a major east-west ar- ! proceeding into any of the affected areas. Eastward across the country clear skies prevailed from the tery, was closed between Gallup and .Albuquerque, N.M., backing dren, made their way Monday to a Navajo meeting house at which most of the giant reservation lies, for any possible assist- southwestern Idaho dumped | a band of rain dampened an Aerial drops of hay continued posted today for mountain areas 'group of Pinon nut pickers who .Monday to keep livestock alive of California, Nevada, Utah, Ar-l were reported trapped in the j on the Hopi Indian reservation. izona./New Mexico, Colorado, [wilderness when the snow first I which is nestled within the Na- Wyoming and southern Idaho. |hit. Some of them were ill and jvajo land. Officials said 70 to 80 others had been without food for (tons of hay had been brought 10 days, Chambers said. Six Air Force helicopters at Window Rock for search and rescue operations on the reservation were grounded for the most part Monday as a fresh blizzard moved in and added to heavy snows on central Montana. Strong, gusty winds heaped the snow into huge drifts, and bitter cold temperatures added to the misery. The mercury fell to 6 below at Cut Bank, Mont., before dawn.' Five small communities in Cascade County, Mont., were I onto the reservation since the j isolated in drifts ranging up to area stretching from Louisiana Tito New England. Some.freez- ,ng rain was reported in Maine. Temperatures in much of tha East were on the mild side fo.l- owing record high readings for the date Monday in some sec- ions. Records included 58 at Buftalo, N.Y.; 62 at, Dayton, Ohio, and 64 at Pittsburgh. physicist gave last week at McMaster University in Hamilton, Ont. * * * Shockley, who shared the Nobel Prize in 1956 as co-inventor of the transistor, told the audience that he personally had "no eugenics recommendations save that as a nation we start to ex- sued to all married couples. All girls would be temporarily sterilized by time capsule contraceptives. When a woman and for intelligence to drop five or more I.Q. points compared to whites between World War I and now." her husband wanted to have a| He said, "1 approve of anti- child, the contraceptive would | poverty programs be removed and they would have to turn in a certificate. After the child was born, the contraceptive would be reinsert- plore publicly possible solutions ed. Couples not wishing to have to human quality problems." children or not wanting as many But He "went on to discuss as the law allowed ! 'could sell what he called a "thinking exer- their certificates on the open rise" a combination of two birth j market. in general and Headstart in particular" but added: "Unrealistic hope for speeding the Negro's struggle for equality before the real causes of his disadvantages are known may unwittingly inflict untold human suffering on the Negroes i themselves." Mayoral Aide Is Suspect in Probe By MURRAY SINCLAIR Associated Press Writer building first. "I had been expecting this," TOTEM POLE design of a new kind of microwave radio antenna is aimerf at measuring atmospheric effects on microwave communications. The vertical array compensates for the distortions of wind swaying the tower, by simultaneously receiving a nearby signal while receiving another from a distant point beyond the horizon. By BOB MONROE Associated Press Writer NEW YORK (AP) - City investigators, working on the direct orders of Mayor John V. Lindsay, begin today a painstaking probe into all matters dealt with by former mayoral aide James L. Marcus, accused with a Cosa Nostra figure in a city contract kickback scheme. Marcus and ''ve other men, including labor racketeer Antonio "Tony Ducks" Corallo, were arrested Monday in \viiat one city official described as the most spectacular city scandal since the Seabury investigation of the early 1930's that led to the resignation of Mayor James J. Walker. According to the federal grand jury indictment, Marcus allegedly pocketed $16,000 of a $40,000 kickback in the award of an $800,000 city reservoir cleaning contract while serving as commissioner of water supply, liked and fastest rising young men in the Republican mayor's two-year-old administration. The defendants, each charged with conspiring to violate federal antiracketeering laws, face a maximum penally upon conviction of five years in federal prison and a $10,000 fine. At their arraignment, federal Judge Constance Baker Motley set bail of $10,000 for Corallo but released the others without bond for a hearing Dec. 28. Marcus, 37, refused to comment to newsmen. The oftiers indicted were Henry Fried, 60, head of S.T. Grand and Co., and a prominent New York horse breeder; Herbert Itkin, 41, a New York City labor lawyer and a law associate, Charles Rappaporl, 30; and Daniel Motto, 57, of Greenwich Conn., president of New York Local 350, Bakery Workers Union. John J. Malone, assistant FBI director in New York, said or- representative of S.T. Grand picked up a check for $98,027 at Comptroller Mario Procac- cino's office as part payment on Ihe reservoir contract on which $680,000 had already been paid. Procacdno stopped payment on Ihe check 40 minutes later on learning of the arrests. Marcus, prematurely gray, tanned and expensively dressed, had been slated to head the new Environmental Protection Agency, a superunit combining his own agency plus the sanitation and air pollution departments. gas and electricity. ' ganized crime was apparently It was one week ago today. "making attempts to infiltrate that Marcus, a friend and confi-! the administration of the city" dant of Ihe mayor, abruptly re- j but added Ihere was no evi- signed his $30,000-a-year post, dence of appreciable success. He had been one of the best- In a related development, a TUCSON, Ari. (AP) — An One of the dead was identified as Sherry TiSton, 19, who lived said Fred Cirillo, 38, operator . ... 'of a service station across the jpj r g m 7 n ' said the girl Air Force jet crashed into a su- street from the mar fc et . "i n the I tranced in a back bedroom of permarket where more than 50 t two weeks j have had nine | th / home when ttie roof fell in ,;,„„„ c-Unnninn onrl . . , . r _. .j_ Ll1 ^ ""'""l a house oenmd the market, said the girl was persons were shopping and burst into name Monday nighl. Firemen recovered six bodies windows knocked out of my sta-1 tion because of the low-flying planes." from the market and nearby homes to which the blaze spread. They said nine more g were missing in the ashes and _ ;. debris. Twelve persons were injured. The plane's two crewmen parachuted to safety moments before the crash. aid several of the_panic-stricken One of Sie first to rush into the store and lead victims out I believe I saw the bodies of two children, three women and a man," he said. j on her. An Air Force investigation is planned. Case Continued ST. JOSEPH, Mo. (AP) - A St. Joseph woman charged with Sanche said he was able to running a school stop sign had The flames destroyed the supermarket and heavily damaged two adjoining businesses and three homes near Kie shop- K* "' ^ "* ""^ flames there ' The pilot was identified as . Flight Lt. Jack R. Hamilton O f | P". s > ied Her Perth, Onlario, of the Royal Ca-' saia - nadian Air Force. The navigator was Capt. Gary L. Hughes of Ml. Shasta, Calif., a U.S. Air Force officer. They jumped from ttie plane seconds after takeoff from Davis-Monthan Air Force Base, about two miles away. * ..* * The two men are stationed at Nellis Air Force Base, Nev., and were on a routine training mission. The Air Force gave no reason as to why the men had to bail out. Witnesses said the F4D jet flew on a direct course into the back of the store. Roswcll Burk, 15, one of those near the scene, said it looked like one of the wings hit the corner of the persons inside. "I was just inside the store when a woman Municipal Court Monday scheduled. ran in from oulside. "I think she Judge W. Harry Wilson re- had a child in the rear of the ported an attorney called to say | store. There was noting bul the woman was involved in an, flames there. I grabbed her. ] accident on her way to court When she struggled to get free I and had been taken to a hospital : the store," he for examination. The judge I tinued her case. AT KATZ JEWELERS WINTER TUNE-UP SPECIAL! 6 Cyl. 10.95 Include) P*rt> & Labor GOOSEY'S TIRE SHOP & GARAGE FO 3-0734 — Moullrle A «) CARAVELLE- Division ol BULOVA has everything you'd expect of a fine watch... (except a high price} No Carrying Charges Use Your BankAmericard A"-Precision jevjelea, waterproof.* Sweep second hand. *IMt PRINCESS-Precision jeweled, classic styling, cord lv KATZ JEWELERS MAKES YOU In ancient limes, Algeria was known as Numidia. It was a Roman colony with an advanced civilization. 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