The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 19, 1966 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, August 19, 1966
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Blytheville (Ark.) Courier Newi - Friday, Auguit It, MM- Pif» tin Has No Sworef PROBE Sukarno Rattles Scabbard By WILLIAM L. RYAN AP Special Correspondent At a time when Indonesia Is reported seeking help on an urgent basis from the Americans, President Sukarno has flung another defiant "go to hell" at the United States. It can be a matter of critical importance to Americans to understand how and why Sukarno gets away with it. In tht long run, the future of vast and enormously rich Indonesia likely will be more important than Viet Nam to the United States and the West. Americans who urge rapid aid to Indonesia say it can be far less costly to defend that island nation against the designs of Chinese and world communism. Witnesses At Convention Members of the local congregation of Jehovah's Witnesses will be leaving Monday and Tuesday to attend the "God's Sons of Liberty" district convention in Mobile, Ala. At least 15,000 minister • del- gates from the south are expected to attend the Aug. 2428 convention, according to Her- jert L. Wight, presiding minister. Wight said principal speakers «4 the seminar will be N. H. Knorr, president of the Watch Tower Bible and Tract Society, and Grant Suiter, secretary- troasurer of the Society. Westerners in close touch with the Indonesian situation gay it would be a mistake to take seriously the tirade delivered by Sukarno in his independence day speech Wednesday. They say it would be a mistake to permit Sukarno's fiery words to deflect or frighten away the sort of help which can place the country beyond the grasp of Red China. Aging and ailing, Sukarno seems to be making a last desperate stab at reasserting his leadership. His slogan with regard to Western "monopolies," he said, remains "go to hell." But the new regime, instead, probably will go to Washington, and soon, with an official bid for help. There is no more telling testimony to Sukarno's loss of power than the news from Moscow that the Soviet Communist party failed to mention his name in saluting Indonesia's independence day. * * * Whatever happens in Indonesia, the Soviet Union, as its major creditor, is likely to want in. Moscow is not unhappy with the downgrading of Sukarno, whose policies pushed the country steadily toward the violently pro-Chinese Indonesian Communist .party. The Soviet Union is not going to offend the new regime of a country which some day may again be up for grabs. The Soviets seem to read the Indonesian situation carefully and to conclude that, despite his posturing as "great leader," Sukarno is definitely out of pow- Daily : Weather U. 8. Weather Bureau Agricultural Service Reiser. Art Yesterday a few stations over Arkansas reported rain in excess of one inch with some small hail and 40-mile-per-hour winds being reported hi the central part af the state. However, generally, precipitation amounts were less than one-hai'f inch. This morning scattered sections of the state were bllanketed in early morning fog. A weak cold front continues to move slowly southeastward becoming more diffuse as: it moves. While the frontal action is still expected to cause 1 a few showers heavy activity is not indicated for today. With another weak cool front already appearing on the scene, no major change in the weather pattern is envisioned during the next five days. Prime agents in governing how hot we got yesterday, were cloudiness and showers. For example Texarkana, with: no rain recorded 95 degrees the hottest in the state. While Arkadelphia, slightly over 60 miles from there, recorded the lowest maximum of 83 degrees with .17 of an inch of rain. This morning minimum readings ranged from 64 at Calico Rock to 74. at Reiser. The five-day outlook, 6 a.m. Saturday to 6 a.m. next Thursday, calls for temperatures to average two to four degrees above normal with minor day- to-day changes. Normal highs 90 to 94. Normal lows 66 to 72. Rainfall will total around one- half inch as scattered thun^er- sl'.dwers most numerous about Record Markets Open ffleb Low Last Chicago Wheat Sept. 190% 191% 189% 190% Dec. 197% 198 196 3 /4 197% Mar. 202% 202% 201% 202Vi Chicago Soybeans Nov. 322 323>A 320% 322¥4 Jan. 327% 327% 325% 327% Mar. 330% 331 329 330% New York Stocks Texas GS 88% Chrysler 34% RCA 46% AT&T 52V4 Dow 67% Xerox 195% GM 75 Pan Amer 66% Ford 43% Westinghouse 43% U s Steel 40% Curtis Pub 8% Comsat 50% Sears 51% Parke Davis 27% Gen Elect 89 (Beth Steel 30% Standard NJ 63% Holiday Inn ....... 34% A r k La 393 '' 8 Ark-Mo 11% Divco-Wayne 26% World Deaths BARRE, VI. (AP) - Dr. DeForest C. Jarvis, 86, whose books, "Folk Medicine" anc "Arthritis and Folk Medicine,' rank high on best selling lists died Thurday. LONDON (AP)-Capt. Henry er, reduced to figurehead sta- us. Sukarno is permitted to retain the title of president and 'make speeches, even though he tends o embarrass and dismay those ndonesian leaders working be- lind scenes to mend the nation's relations with America and the West. Sources intimately familiar with what is going on say the new regime under its strong man, Lt. Gen. Suharto, is reclu- ant to belittle Sukarno openly lecause he still has a wide fol- owing among the nation's 1 105 million after years of veneration as a fattier-figure of the Indonesian revolution. * * * But, say these sources, Sukar- no has been told he has a choice: to go down in Indonesian history as a hero, or to be reviled. The new regime is re- jorted to have enough evidence linking him to leaders of last 'all's abortive Communist coup io disgrace him before the nation and put him permanently OBITUARY • John Shandor Funeral services were held this week at St. Mels Catholic Church in Cleveland, 0., for John C. Shandor, brother of Mrs. Velma Bennett of Blytheville. He died Saturday. Also surviving are his wife, two children, two brothers and two other sisters. He was a 4th degree member of the West Park Knights of Columbus, Moses Cleveland General Assembly. The Bishop of Cleveland was in attendance at services. Mrs. Louis Gonzales of Blytheville, accompanied Mrs. Bennett to Cleveland for the services. Mary McNeil Services for Mrs. Mary Me Neil of Joiner, 60, who d i e c Monday, will be held at 1 p.m Sunday at Star of Bethel Bap tist Church of Joiner, with Rev Jones officiating. Burial will be in Evadale Cemetery, with Crumpler Fu neral Home in charge. She leaves her husband. Henry McNeil of Joiner; A daughter, Mrs. Irene Bowman of Gary, Ind.; A son, John Wesley Cummins of Tulsa, Okla.; A sister, Mrs. Rosie Carter o) Memphis; A brother, William MacDials of Rossville, Tenn.; And two grandchildren. Rev. Henry Love Services for Rev. Henry Love 79, who died earlier this week will be held at 1 p.m. Sunday at Enoch Chapel Methodist Churc with Rev. W. A. Campbell officiating. Burial will be in Mt. Zion Cemetery. Home Funeral Home is in charge. Rev. Love leaves his wife Mrs. Mattie Driver Love, o Blytheville; Five sons, August Clevelam Harvey, Marshall Harvey, anc Willard Harvey, all of Blythe ville, Monroe Harvey of Hardy and Luther Grice of St. Louis Mo.; oh Ice. In the long ; run, Sukarno is unlikely- to tempt the new leaders too far. He must be fully aware he has lost the support of the impatient younger generation, which took the lead in the bloody nationwide crackdown on the Communists. Indonesia, in incredibly chaotic economic condition, lies athwart some of Kie world's most important waterways. Much of its natural riches still are untapped and could be the source of an economic revival. American businessmen who support prompt aid- to Indonesia estimate that help from the West in credits and other forms, to the extent of about half a billion dollars annually, could put Indonesia in a position where eventually it could generate its own recovery. They cite by contrast the $15-billion annual cost of the Viet Nam war, apart from the toll of American lives. Indonesia has been a bad risk under Sukarno. Today, however, Sukarno is given little chance to reverse the process which snatched his nation away from the grasp of the pro-Chinese Communists. Evidently the United States remains cautious about taking Indonesia off the bad-risk lisl and statements such as Sukar- no's this week do not tend to speed the process. (CwtioMd frm Page OM) committee'! hearings. A ipedal hree-pane! federal court has et,to rqle on the issue. After calling the four witness- i Thursday, the committee ummoned Stuart McRae, 22, a tanford University student wno aid "I wish,to testify." He was questioned briefly by Alfred M. Kittle, committee ounsel, about contributions to he International Red Cross de- gnated for North Viet Nam and he Viet Cong and then execused when the committee terminated he session early. Subpoenaed witnesses not ailed yet include Jerry C. Joseph Round, 81, electronic en Most farmers have had | g jneer anc ] inventor known as enough rain bat shower probabilities over tlte state continue at about 20 to 40 percent being highest in the north half of Arkansas. Drying conditions are forecast as fair to poor in northern areas and good to poor in the south. Winds will be variable becoming lightest at night. yesterday's high—92 overnight low—73 . Precipitation previous 24 hours (to 7 a.m. today)—none Precipitation Jan. 1 to date—36.47 Sunset today—6:44 Sunrise tomorrow—5:24 This Date A Tear Ago Yesterday's high—S'7 Overnight low—73 Precipitation Jan. I to date—30.66 Traffic Accidents Cars driven by Deborah Langley of 128 W. Pecan i and Shelley James of BlytheviDe were in- _ volved in an accident yesterday nar Orbiter spacecraft. Miss Langley was charged Officials of the station and of the father of British broadcasting," died Wednesday. CINCINNATI, Ohio (AP) Lillian Brigel Siegel, a concert pianist around the turn of the century, died Thursday. MINNEAPOLIS, Minn. (AP) -Griffith C. Williams, 89, one of the nation's five last veterans of the Indian Wars of the 19th century, died Thursday. Lunar Pictures Received From Moon MADRID (AP) - The U.S.- Spanish deepspace tracking station at nearby Robledo de Chavela released a picture today of the lunar landscape as photographed from the American Lu- Two daughteres, Georgia Harvey of Blytheville and Berth^ Owen of St. Louis. Pemiscot Continued from page one eral applications for the position have been submitted but no action has yet been taken. : 'The Bridge" — no other designation is needed for Pemiscoi residents — is back in the news Col. James A. Vivian, heac of the Memphis district -of the Corps of Engineers, said a public hearing on the four - lane structure slated to span the Mis sissippi River about five miles south of Caruthersville, wil" be held Sept. 20 at 10:30 a.m. The colonel described tin hearing as normal for any pro; ect concerning major construction on an interstate waterway A hearing in Memphis on the bride evoked cries of protes from navigation interests abou the distance between spans. Thi hearing resulted in plan chang es. Finally, some vacancies oc curred in the Army Nationa Guard system this week. Lt. Col. Harold LaBrot o Charleston, commanding offi cer of the 2nd Battalion, 140th Infantry, requested and receive! the resignation of Capt. Angelo Mouhalis Jr., Kennett commander, and Capt. Jimmy Cummings Caruthersville commander. Reasons given for the resigna tions? "Unit inefficiency." No new commander has been named for the Carutbersvilli unit but Capt. Robert Harris o Poplar Bluff will assume the Kennett post. tailroad : orSale >in, who hroughout has sat patiently the hearings in a ented Revolutionary War soldier's costume, and four others - John W. Smith Jr., Steven Iherkoss, Steven C. Hamilton, and George Ewart Jr. "As of now, I'm my own law- •er," Rubin told a reporter. Ru >in, Smith and Cherkoss were dentified by a witness Thursday as having been active in the Viet Nam Day Committee, which has staged marches, tried to block troop trains and encouraged draft evasion in the Berkeley, Calif., area for the >ast year. The witness was Edwin Meese, assistant district attorney for Alameda County (Oak- and). After he finished, Rep. Don H. Clausen, R-Calif., told him, "It's nice to feel a fresh breeze from Jerkeley." Rep. Edwin E. Willis, D-La., committee chairman, made his : irst appearance at the hearing and said to Meese: "YOu've made out a case for passage of the Pool bill," The bill would impose .fines up to $20,000 and prison sentences up to 2 years for persons convicted of blocking shipment of U.S. men and materiel to Viet Nam, or of helping the North Vietnamese and Viet Cong. Willis referred to persons en gaging in such activities as 'yellow-bellied cowards." Things got more lively later, especially during a brief period in which the committee summoned Anton. Asked to give his name, the husky bespectacled youth re plied: "Since I'm not under oath, I can say James Bond." Laughter swept the caucu roonv which had been silent al day, although most of its 3 seats were filled. Nittle akesd Anton if he wai represented by counsel. ; 'The fact is, Mr. Lackey that no self-respecting lawyer would come into this cour room," he replied. He E?id he desired counsel but that "every counsel that has an intelligenl position vis-a-vis this committee" refused to come. ST. LOUIS (AP)-The Inter- tate Commerce Commission told Thursday that Misouri Pacific Railroad's plan to uy the Alton and Southern tailroad would be "in the best nterest of all the railroads." Frank J. Conrad, vice presi ent of Mopac, testified at a earing on the proposed sale f Alton and Southern to either rfopac or the Southern Pacific- Cotton Belt. Both of. the larger railroads ave applied to purchase Alton nd Southern for $16 million. Mopac said it would welcome oint ownership with other rail- oads but Conrad said Southern Pacific-Cotton Belt had not of- ered to accept any partners. The Mopac officials said the Hon and Southern was the most important switching in- erchange for Mopac in the St. x)uis area. (Continued from Page One) Dlianee previously agreed to by ity or county school board is invalid. If enacted, it would allocate money out of a surplus in'the tate treasury to reimburse chools for any federal funds ost through failure to abide by he federal regulations. Local boards could, if they chose, waive their right to dea with HEW directly on the guide- ines and could invest that power instead in the governor am egislature. A special commission of the [overnor, lieutenant governor and all 141 members of the leg slature would be created to en Arkansas News Briefs LITTLE ROCK (AP)—Homer Berry, the state's self-proclaimed rainmaker, told a radio audience Thursday after noon that he had put chemicals in the air last week in an effort to end the summer-long drought. Since then, Little Rock has had more than 11 inches o( rain, and Berry took credit for it. During the program, lightning knocked the station off the air LITTLE ROCK (AP)- Maj W. C. Struebing of Little Rock acting commander of the Crim inal Investigation Division, was an named Thursday acting head of Free Beer! MANILA (AP)-Filipino troops in Viet Nam will get frei beer. A brewing corporation — , nounced Thursday it would send!the Highway Patrol, state Po- regular shipments of beer to the 2,000 men of the Philippine civic with improper backing. Cars driven by Garey Goff of 301 So. Broadway and Mrs. Ed Hardin of Dell were involved in an accident yesterday at Main and Division. No charges have been placed. the Spanish National Institute of Aerospace Technique said the earth's rotation cut off the lower half of the photo. The picture, taken at a distance of 133 miles from the moon .showed craters and narrow valleys. action group who leave for South Viet Nam in September. The company said it was carrying on a tradition, it had fought in the Korean War. lice announced. Capt. Damon Wilson has been acting head of the Highway Pa trol. Lt.. Gene Donham of Little Rock was name dtempbrary as sistant to Struebing. YEAR 'ROUND RROTEOTION ANYWHERE YOU GO! STUDENT PLAN BLUE CROSS-BLUE SHIELD LITTLE ROCK, ARK. 72203 Rush FREE INFORMATION about your health care plan for students aged 19 to 24. NAME AGE ADDRESS CITY— , — STUDENT AT_ *«••••••••••••••••••** INTEGRATION She (CMtUaed tan PM* OM) adults will be charged 40 cents. These fees repress a five- cent increase over last year. * * * "We regret that we have to Increase the price of lunches, but food prices have increased and we will not receive some of the basic commodities from the commodity program," Mrs. Nail explained. "For example, we will not receive any butler or cheese and very little meat. The loss of these three items will increase our costs a great deal." Therefore, it will be necessary to increase costs "in order to serve the children a good, well- balanced meal." All lunches will be designed to meet the requirements of the National School Lunch Program and will be planned to provide one-third of the daily dietary requirements for children. . * » » The Blytheville district will begin the school year with 10 lunchrooms, which will employ 44 personsi By mid-January, the school hopes to see the new 600-seat Blytheville Junior High School cafeteria open. By scheduling staggered lunch periods for junior high and high school students, another 1,000 students may join the lunch program. Elementary school students also will be given a half-pint of milk during the morning recess for. three cents. "We would be happy to have parents visit our lunch rooms and see our system at work," Mrs. Nail stated. Pompano Still Poppin' r r '!# No Pickets oh Pod CAPE KENNEDY, Fla; (AP) —Union. sheet' metal' workers have been forbidden by a feder- orce the act, instructing the governor in event of trouble to whjch construction crews ss . use "all means available to m, _ „„,„„ ,, - ,,.„, . C al judge to picket a Cape Kennedy Space Center gate through preserve order. There have been reports that he governor might call in state roopers to bar Negro teachers who may be assigned to white schools. Wallace said Alabama's stand against federal intervention is gaining support all across the land, a reminder to listeners that he may make another presidential race in 1968. I The crews have been observing the picket lines established by the union which contends the National Aeronautics and Space Administration as been hiring nonunion labor to install plumbing and sheet metal on a Saturn 5 serving tower.; • U.S. District Judge George Young granted Thursday a tem- POMPANO BEACH, (AP)-For the third straight night sporadic gunfire ecljoed In the Negro area of Pompano , Beach Thursday night, keeping shotgun-armed policemen'oh the, move trying to pinpoint th«' 'gunmen. 'A Officers said they didn't believe the shooters were trying to nit anyone but were just .trying to harass the police patrol.. Most of the shooting was in the general area of the seine of the June 21-22 riots sparked by the alleged slapping of a Negro child. ,-p. In neighboring Fort Lauderdale, where a policeman _ was wounded Thursday night, police beefed up patrols around the Sunland Park area. The patrolman, Sgt. Harry Mawbioney, was hit in the arm as he drove an unmarked car into the area. He was released after ..treatment at a hospital. ; Soybean (Continued from Page One) with higher harvests of other crops. Howard E. Grow.of the association staff told.. convention delegates .that soybean ex'ports to Japan have increased ^from some 20 million bushels annually 0 years ago to over 60 million bushels this year. ProspeC.% for even higher sales are bright, he iredicted. Glenn H. Pegeler of Arlington, fa., president of the Soybean Council of America, urged farmers to plan increasing soybean production 'by at least ;lp" per cent a year to meet "world demands. All three top officers were reelected :— Meade as president, terris Barnes Jr. of Clarfedale, diss., as vice president. Itrayer as executive Vice_president and secretary-treasurer. Remember Pay Your Paper Boy porary order banning ttie'pickel line. The National Labor Rela tions Board sought the order. The picketing kept about 1,100 construction workers off their jobs. Service! By CM FUNERAL HOME •••**>••• Maybe you don't want to drive a wild horse, or a man-eating tiger, or a killer fish... maybe you want to drive a Pussycat. These days, "hunting" for o new car isn't just on expression. Ona name is more ferocious than the next. But the Volkswagen Karmann Ghia is different. It's o Pussycat! It has all the earmarks of o sports car, end all the trademarks 0(0 Volkswagen. Underneath.that hand-shaped, hand- smoothed body you get an engine that overages 30 mpg and takes only S pints of oil. And it won't freeze up or boil over because it's air-cooled. And you gel about 40,000. miles on o set of tires. And you get an independent torsion bar suspension system,-so when you're cruising at 80, o bump bumps only one wheel and not the whole car. '.' And you get a good feeling, knowing that if your Pussycat has o breakdown, a VW dealer.will fix it with the same parts and the same speed and the same prices that a VW Sedan gets fixed with. .,', So if you're hunting for a sporty look- . ing car, and run into o lot of ferocious names, with prices to match, looking like they might cost on arm and a leg to keep up... -..-..- -.'.I--. maybe you're barking up tht wrong ; tree. The Volkswagen KARMANN GHIA CENTRAL MOTOR SALES 1300 S. Division Blytheville, Ark. (European DeliTertu Available) PO 34812

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