(Art.) Courier N««y 7. Ttwday, February 9,ltit->fi» Despite Rising Ratings Rocky Still Backs Romney NASHUA, N.H. (AP) -|ferred privately in the New George Romney reports that Yorker's limousine before the Nelson A. Rockefeller's' rising. Michigan governor returned to presidential ratings have .hot altered Hie New Yorker's determination to support him for the Republican nomination for the White House; Bearing that message from Albany, N.Y/, the Michigan governor plunges today into a new round of talking, New Hampshire. Romney refused to speculate on the course he might take if his own presidential campaign falters. "I'm not going to engage in hypothetical discussions," he said. And when a New York editor ruuiiu ..» ».».., s , ™ U .... B =..« asked who Romney would sup- hand-shaking in his campaign port for tSie nomination if he for New Hampshire's primary. 1 can't get it himself, the gover — _-"'- •' _•__ j r»-..-i-ii»li-il i_* j _— _.«!!.J . ftUff*! stamnaian i< Rorrmey and Rockefeller traded praise ^Monday night on two Albany platforms. Even while his own popularity poll rating declined as Rockefeller's rose, Romney said, the'New York governor "has not wavered one nr replied: "My campaign is going to be successful and I ex pect to win in New Hampshire and I expact to win in Wiseon sin, and I expect to go on and win the nomination and the elec tion." whit in doing everything'lie I Romney interspersed his tall could to Help win the nomina-jof Republican politics_ with a tion." For his part; Rockefeller, ,who said repeatedly he will not be a .candidate, called Romney "the series of assaults on Presiden Johnson. "We have a great credibikiy gap inthis country," Romne; CcUKuuaie, cauea nuimiey uie gap . jiuuio ^VUMHJ, »•«...—j man the Republican party needs I said, adding that was demon :_''iL:^ i:.« n «f nUt^ir. *i*A MA» 0ft.atn/l Kv tho prisis AVCr th in, this time of crisis, the man we want for the Republican presidential candidate this fall." Rockefeller sent his own airplane, the Wayfarer, to New Hampshire to fly Romney to and from appearances betore the New York State Society of Newspaper Editors and a ?50 a plate fund raising dinner attended by more than 600 Republi strated by the crisis over th Sorth Korean capture of the in telligence ship Pueblo. "Afte two weeks we finally find ou that probably that ship vlolatet territorial waters," he said. He said that Johnson "in m opinion is leading this nation t ruination." cans. William R. Johnson, /Roto' ney's New Hampshire campaign chairman, said the Albany exchange could help blunt any effort to mount a write-in campaign for the New York governor in the March 12 presidential primary. Such a write-in could cut into Romney's support in his race against former Vice President. Richard M. Nixon. Romney and Rockefeller con GRAND CANYON OF SOUTI FRANKFURT, Ky. (AP) The Breaks of the Sandy, calle the Grand Canyon of the Sout has an inner gorge deeper tha 1,500 feet; It is the site' of Breaks Inte state Park, on the'torder b tween Kentucky and : West Vir ginia. . ;• • : Erebus and Terror are form active volcanos in the Antarcti There are no.known volcanc in the Arctic region. Another World's Fair Coming Up A Ibrjtuetton of downtown Son Antonio, T«. —only two blocks from tho historic Alomo—is being transformed into the 92-aere HemisFoir '68, the next official world's fair, the exposition is schedu Ied to open April 6 and run for 184 days until Oct. 6 with exhibits by the U.S, government and many foreign nations. At left is the poured concrete shaft of the Tower of the Americas, theme structure of the fair, the to I lest permanent world's fair edifice since the Eiffel Tower. At the base is the steel frame of the "Tophouse" which will be lifted to the pinnacle of the 622-foot tower. Below, the fair in miniature is viewed, by a model. Theme structures of past world's fairs included, clockwise from above photo, New York's Unisphere in 1964; the Atomium at the 1958 Brussels fair; Seattle's Space Needle, 1962; the Eiffel Tower, opened at the 1889 Paris Exposition; San Francisco's Temple of the Sun, 1939; and the Trylon and Perisphere at the 1939 New York's fair. Port Charges Add to Dollar Drain By PICK BARNES Associated Press; Writer WASHINGTON (AP) - An authoritative estimate pegged the government's payments for port charges on food ing to summon four federal agencies to explain why the government adds millions to the dollar drain each year by paying port charges on American food given to foreign countries. The Associated Press learned of the forthcoming investigation as President Johnson asked Congress to tax Arharican tourists as one step toward stemming the drain. Johnson asked Congress to tax American tour- traveler going abroad on a rising scale that would reach 30 fiscal 1967 and climbing rapidly. The General Accounting Office, an agency of Congress, began asking three years ago why are "groping for a formula, an | mean $9.5 million and $10.5 mil approximation" of the portion respectively would go to charges. There are "all kinds of port costs. t»chnical problems," he said. "There's nothing to negotiate "The Senate Foreign Aid ex- to get it," Lippman said.. "The me ucuatb *-v*v<*£u *uw •-•. -- o~- --* * « • • • penditures subcommittee head- agreements are on.the books, ed by. Sen. Ernest. Gruening, but they're not being admmis- D-Alaska, will call officials States was making from the State and Agriculture ***** A new GAO report says the U.S. agencies are "still working on the pVpbl.em of how to identify and disallow charges for ineligible port charges." An official of the Agency for International Development, one a per cent of expenditures above!of. the executive .agencies i-_ ' t •' ' t,. i- _j AAnfiTTVia/1 that nffll per day. volved, confirmed that officials U.S. Warned About Pueblo Capture? By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER AP Special CorresppHaent WASHINGTON (AP) - Reports persist in diplomatic circles that North Korea specifically told the United States about the operations of the USS Pueblo well before it captured the ship. But U.S. officials, while acknowledging pre-capture protests by North 'Korea about alleged American "spyhoat" activities, deny North Korea ever specifically charged that the Pueblo was intruding in her territorial waters. About 10 days after the Pueblo began operating in the North Korean area a North Korean spokesman at the Military Armistice Commission in Panmun- jom denounced the United States for allegedly infiltrating "spyboats' 1 into Korean eoartal waters. State Department, officials said this allegation did not in any sense constitute'a North Korean warning to get the Pueblo away from Korean shores or action would be taken against the vessel. But some diplomatic sources maintain such a warning was given and that the United States had time to act to "withdraw th? boat if it had wished to avoid a crisis. ' '•• ;. •. -•• :; .•<•; .Secretary of Defense.-Robert S. McNamara asserted on a ra- diortelevision broadcast Sunday with Secretary of State Dean Rusk that the Pueblo "went undetected by the North Korean* for 10 to 12 d»ys." The ship was seized by North Korean patrol boats on Jan. 23. There have been reports that it arrived on station in the Eastern part of'the' Sea of Japan about Jan. 10. If it Went undetected for ifl'or 12 days the possibility of a specific protest against its presence on Jan. 20, officials say, would be quite small in view of the time taken for information to be processed through governments. The State Department bases its denial of any warning about the Pueblo, however, on its statement that a study of North Korean accusations at the time never referred to the Pueblo in ny way. McNamara and Rusk said Sunday they could not absolutely rule out the possibility that the Pueblo, while it was on radio silence for about 10 days or more, might have gotten inside the 12-mile sea limit 'set by North Korea. But they insisted it was not supposed to and that they had no evidence whatever that it had. ated Press learned. The free food is shipped under a 13-year-old program designed to meet famine or other emer- ;encies. in addition to donating he food, the United States pays shipping costs. Joseph Lippman, staff director of Gruening's subcommittee, said in an interview that a foreign government must agree to Dear all port costs. But, he said, 10 per cent of the transportation costs the United States has been paying actually are port charges—wages for stevedores, wharf rentals ?nd port authority fees. : Since 'transportation cost $71:4 million in fiscal 1967, that would mean $7.1 million went unnecessarily down the dollar drain for port costs, Lippman said. President Johnson's latest budget estimates such food shipments will' cost S9.5 million this biidget year and $105 million in fiscal 1969. If the ii) per cent estimate holds true, that would tered An AID source acknowledged "there are agreements. in the abstract requiring port charge payments," but said negotiations must be held with each country to set a formula for determining these costs:..:'.;. "We'll pr&bably have to take a hard stance very quickly," he added. ..,..• He said when the program began, it was envisioned food shipments would be in full shipload lots on charter vessels where port costs have been only a minor problem. Instead, he said, the vast majority of shipments go in smaller lots as part of other ocean liner cargoes. Liner tariffs, he said, don't separate port charges from:other costs, of shipment, thus creating problems of cost allocation. The General Accounting Of- i.ee first reported the port charge situation to Congress in mine what the charges are. The first case the GAO pointed out to AID concerned shipments to Colombia. GAO suggested that AID try to recover past port charges. AID replied, according to the latest GAO report, that "a claim should not be processed against Colombia because the objectives of the foreign aid program in that country would be seriously impaired by the assertion of the clamV'~ " •',' 1965 pers after investigating .ship- books. The new GAO re port .said AJD contended at that time that the United States should pay the port charges, but changed its mind in July. 1966 and set about trying to deter- IN THE COUNTY COURT FOR THE CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS IN THE MATTER OF ANNEXATION. OF CERTAIN TERRITORY TO THE CITY OF BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, LOCATED IN THE SOUTH HALF (SJ4)' OF THE SOUTHEAST QUARTER '(SEVt) OF SECTION ELEVEN (11), TOWNSHIP FIFTEEN (15) NORTH, RANGE ELEVEN (11) EAST No, 59B NOTICE Notice is hereby given that here' has been filed in the Jounty' Court for the Chieka- awba District of Mississippi, Jounty, Arkansas, a Petition to annex certain territory to the City, of .Blytheville,. Arkansas, iled by. Holi-Bly, inc. and others, said land to be annexed ying in the Chickasawba Dis- rict of Mississippi County, Ar- ;ansas, tp-wit: A tract of land carved out $20 Bill Can't Buy Anything at Stadium CHICAGO (AP) - You can't buy a box of popcorn for a $20 bill at Chica«> Stadium. You can't get peanuts or a hot dog, either. : "Because of a recent influx ol counterfeit $M bills we won't take them," a concessionaire explained Sunday night. , FLU GET YOU? For fast relief of the acnea," pains and fever chills that come with cold* and flu, take ST.'JOSEPH ASPIRIN, full strength. HEALTH AUTHORITIES RECOMMEND: 1. Drink .plenty of liquid. 2. Best in bed. 3. Take aspirin. TJ. S. Gavtmmtntrffoiisored study iliowed: St. Joetph Aspirin ii u fully effective u all 4.of the other leading brands of pain Hl¥ tableti teittd (feeWfV 'At SjfJw^w «»«»)• ,8»'«V WHY PAY MORE?. ; GET THE BEST FOB LB3SI , of the South Half (S%) -Southeast. Quarter '(SEW, Section Eleven (11), Township Fifteen (15) North, Range Eleven (11) East, described as follows: Start at the Southwest corner of the Southwest, Quarter Southeast' Quarter, said Section 11, and run thence North along the West line of said SWA SEV4 a distance of 1320 feet, thence East.ap- proximately 264 feet to the .East line of the West 8 acres of the WW 'SWV4 ,SEVt, thence South along the said East line of s aid West 8 acres of the W'/z SWV4 SEYt, approximately 1,080 feet to a line parallel with and 240 feet North of the South line of said Section 11, thence East to the East line of the said SWY4 SE%, which is the same line as the West line of Lot One (1), SE'/4 SEV4, said Section 11, according : to Plat in Plat Book 3, Page 23, Recorder's Office, thence North 0 degrees 32 minutes West along, said West line of said Lot 1, 555 feet; thence North ; 89 degrees 48 minutes East 435 feet to East line of Lot 2 of said' SEy4 SEW thence' Northerly along said East line of Lot 2 to the North line of the'said'SEW SE^,; thence Easterly along said North line of said SEVi SE'A, to the West right-of. way line of Interstate Highway 55; thence Southerly along said West highway right-of-way to a point where said right-of-way turn Southwesterly 'and continuing Southwesterly along said right-of-way line to .a point where said right-of- way line runs Westerly,' and continue Westerly along said right-of-way line to a point' where said right-of- way line turns Southwesterly, and continue South• westerly along said highway •right-of-way to a 'point where same intersects the North right-of-way line- of State Highway No. 18,..,, thence South to the South: line of' said Section 11, thence West-along said"" • South line of said Section 11 to point of beginning. A plat of said Proposed Am nexation is on file with said Petition in the office of the Clerk of said Court ond the M 4 dersigned has been named x by the Petitioners as a.person authorized, to act for them in^he premises. The Court has fixed the llth 1 day of March; 1968, :at. 9:30 o'clock A. M., Courthouse; • Blytlieville, Arkansas, as tha date and time to hear the aforesaid Petition.'-for 'all relief prayed and all interested per? SOTS are now notified to fta present in said Court on'the date so,fixed. '"'• GIVEN this,5th day of Feb* ruary, 1968.' : : ''.'"'..' 3?n- JAMES M. GARDNER c-o Gardner &' Steinsiefc,; 115 North 2nd Street ""j Blytheville, Arkansas '.'''• Attorneys for Petitioner's. 2-6,13,2(1 SALES MANAGEMENT TRAINEE METROPOLITAN LIFE INS. CO. hu t career opportunity due io ezptnilon in Mississippi County. Extensive home office training program. Sal- wry Open. Conifet Mrs. atPOI-241!. BLYTHEVILLE Business College Farmers Bank Bldg. 400 W. Main Ph. PO S-74M or PO M«» P. O. 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