The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 31, 1968 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, May 31, 1968
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Page 10
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Fourteen .-Blythevffle (A*) Courier New*.— Friday,-May M, If* iN-ECHO OF HABITAT, the revolutionary apartment complex at last year's Expo in .Wdntreal.Ms going up in: Munich'in West 'Germany. Shown here in model form, a uni- ' rersity guest house.financed by the Volkswagen Works Foundation will house German ind foreign scientists in 59 apartments when completed in 1969. , . RFK, McCar to By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS |9:30<p.m. In the East, 8:30:p.m. Sens. Eugene J. McCarthy and Robert F. Kennedy, each trying to block the other's bid for the Democratic presidential nomination, will meet face-to- face Saturday in a nationally televised debate. ' Until' he lost to McCarthy Tuesday in the Oregon primary, Kennedy had been ignoring his opponent's daily challenges to join him before the cameras. Oregon boosted McCarthy's stock at Kennedy's expense and suddenly made it harder to say no to a debate. The ABC network announced Thursday the pair would meet on a one-hour telecast, entitled "Issues and Answers: A Special Report," originating from KGO-TV in San Francisco. It will be seen alive across three-fourths of the nation—at in the Central states and : 7:3 p.m.;.in he Mountain states.. In the Western time zone a taped broadcats will be shown at 9:30 p.m."" Vice President Hubert H. Humphrey, as third man in the race'-for the Democratic nomination, was asked to join in the debate but declined, the ne,t- work,said. Frank Reynolds, an ABC net- work'newsman, will be moderator, directing questions at first one 'man and then the other. Questions will also come from two other ABC newsmen) political correspondent Robert Clark and-White House correspondent William Lawrence. Under the ground rules, Ken- nedRand McCarthy will not engage, each other in direct exchanges, but whenever one an- opponent :wiir have-a chance to jump in immediately afterward with comment and criticism of what has:'just been.said. . ^National tremors are ,likely but the debate is almost certain to have .immediate impact in California, where Kennedy and McCarthy are pitted against one another in Tuesday's state presidential primary. Kennedy took to. the; rails Thursday, whistlestopping through,the San Joaquin Valley. McCarthy meanwhile campaigned in :Watts and said he found nothing in the Black Power concept incompatible with .American traditions. : "There's never 'been- any group-in America who had any. more reason to organize themselves.; to get -their rights,", he said at a rally arid barbecue in the Negro suburb of Los An- Wet Weather Won't Stop Poor By TOM SEPPY '•WASHINGTON (AP) .Near-steady rain'for- two weeks has. transformed -the Poor People's Campaign shantytown into a 15-acre mudhole but the Rev. Ralph -David Abernathy says the weather won't stop the-demonstrations. The rain fell again Thursday but Abernathy, .campaign leader and president of the Southern Christian Leadership Conference, told newsmen: "I'm' sure it will clear -up. It canH get much vyorse." • He vowed the demonstrators .will -stay in Washington, until]will move in today. Congress meets their demands for massive prograins'; to help the poor. : Mrs.' Martin Luther King Jr. visited the encampment for the first time. • The rain has made one great mudhole of Resurrection City, the shanties near the Lincoln Memorial serving as temporary home ; for some 2,000 demonstrators. But Abernathy said there are The rain reached cloudburst proportions, with high winds, thunder and lightning as a Memorial Day concert at the Lincoln Memorial got under way in memory of King, who conceived the campaign. The concert was called off as the audience scurried for cover. Many huddled at the base of the statue of the brooding Lincoln. Mrs. King was to speak but never appeared before the no plans to evacuate and added j crowd in front of the meriiorial, that-now that his own A-frame site of her assassinated bus- shelter is ready, he and his wife j band's. 1963. civil rights speech, "I Have a Dream." The deluge broke during Abernathy's opening prayer. But the concert will be held tonight in nearby Constitution Hall. She will narrate Aaron Copland's "Lincoln Portrait." Mrs. King, dressed in black, visited Resurrection City, chatted with demonstrators and addressed a rally in one of the big tents. The mud reached her ankles. Before the storm, Abernathy led .about 1,000 demonstrators on a quick march up the Mall to the Agriculture Department, a consistent target of protests over, > food distribution policies for the nation's poor. - They circled^the building and went back to camp. Abernathy reiterated the demonstrators do not plan to leave the encampment on June 16, expiration date of their federal permit. The House Public Works Committee has approved a measure to ban any overnight camping on federal or District of Columbia-property in the city or extending any permits for such permission. The bill has not BOMB HANDLING is one of the jobs being done by Airman l.C. Pat Nugent, President Johnson's son-in-law. Nugent is stationed with the 412th Munitions Maintenance Squadron at Cam Ranh Bay, South Vietnam, Test Shows Integration Could Solve Predjudice CHARLOTTE, N,C. (AP) No matter how prejudiced his parents may be, a white child may develop relatively free of racial prejudice if he gets into an integrated school system at and black baby dolls. Diamant found no significant difference between the two groups in the time the children took to decide that the dolls were father, mother and child in the kindergarten level. one family. Nor was there an at- This is a major conclusion of! tempt to reject the black doll by an experiment conducted in Charlotte by Dr. Louis Diamant, chairman of the psychology department at the University of North Carolina's Charlotte campus. children with prejudiced parents, high IQs, or both. Several psychologists and psychiatrists, when they heart what Diamant planned, hac predicted he would find at least LBJ Takes Cut To Get Tax Hike Diamant used white-faced and I some white 5-year-olds already black-faced dolls in the study of I marked by prejudice. 60 children attending private kindergartens in lower-, middle- and upper-middle-income neighborhoods of Charlotte. North Carolina has no/public kindergarten system. The children had IQs from 92 to 140. The children were divided into two groups—one with while mother and father dolls and a white baby doll, the other with white mother and father dolls I nature." "It appears that no mattei what the child hears at home, i: he gets into an integrated schoo' soon enough, he may still be able to develop relatively free of prejudice," Diamant said in an interview. He says racial prejudice "stunts a child's development because it requires constant emotional effort to justify attitudes that basically go against New Volkswagen Sedan DELIVERED PRICE CENTRAL MOTOR SALES 1300 So. DIVISION PHONE PO 3-1812 By FRANCES LE WINE Associated Press Writer JOHNSON CITY, Tex. (AP) — President Johnson has reluctantly agreed to accept a $6 billion cut in government spending in order to get the tax increase he thinks vital to the nation's economy. His decision to bow to Congress' budget-cutting after nearly two years of battling for a 10 per cent income tax surcharge was disclosed at a Memorial Day news conference at the LBJ Ranch. The President said the tax increase was urgently needed to stave off economic chaos. But he previously contended any budget slash exceeding $4 billion would be against the national interest. Now, the chief proponent of the $6 billion spending cut, chairman Wilbur D. Mills, D- Ark., of the House Ways and Means Committee, predicts the President's move assures quick passage for the tax bill when it comes up for House vote June 12. House Republican Leader Gerald R. Ford seemed to agree. "I am very pleased that the President agrees a reduction of this magnitude is a good compromise with his 10 per cent tax increase," Ford said. The Senate already has . assed a bill packaging the President's tax bill with a ?6 billion spending cut. The presidential news confer- ence also produced sobering reports about more heavy fighting ahead in Vietnam, along with continued propaganda, infiltration and terror by the North Vietnamese and no substantive progress so far at the Paris peace talks. The President, in Texas for the holiday weekend, promised to continue to explore every avenue toward a just and honorable peace. "If Hanoi will take responsive action," he said, "we are ready to go far and fast with them, and with others, to reduce the violence and build a stable peace in Southeast Asia." * * * The President shared his nationally televised and broadcast news conference with Gen. William C. Westmoreland, outgoing U.S. military commander in Vietnam who is soon to take over as Army chief of staff, and a guest, Australian Prime Minister John G. Gorton. Westmoreland, summing up a report he made to the Presi dent, declared the North Viet namese are waging a worldwide propaganda campaign aimed a making the United States am the world conclude it is futile to strive for a free and independent South Vietnam. A stumbling block at the Paris talks has been the refusal o North Vietnam to admit the presence of its forces in the South. Westmoreland, however, reported increasing deployment 01 men from the.North—estimat- ing approximately 90,000 North Vietnamese soldiers are in the South "with more arriving every day." been .put. to a vote in either House or Senate,-however." : ' "We marched, today to. remind the nation and the. government we will : not give up," Abernathy said. "The Congress and the Supreme Court- are in recess-but the poor are never in recess. . "We are noi.going to .leave.un- til we get more concrete gams from'the Congress." WARNING ORDER IN THE CHANCERY COURT, CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT, MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS Joyce I. Pulley, Plaintiff, -vs. • '• • ' No. 17638 Curtis E.: Pulley, Defendant. The defendant, Curtis E. Pulley, is hereby warned to appear within thirty days in the court named in the caption hereof and answer the complaint o£ the plaintiff, Joyce I. Pulley! Dated this 29th day of May, 1968 at 3:50 o'clock P.M. SEAL .GERALDINE LISTON, Clerk. By DONNA DiCICCO, D.C. Graham Partlow, Jr., Attorney Everett E. Harber, Atty Ad Litem 5-24, 31, 6-7, 14 geles. Humphrey, who is-not making the rounds of the primary States with his two rivals, was in Bethesda Naval Hospital, today for what his staff described : as a routine .twice-yearly checkup. Aides said he expected to be through with the tests and back on the campaign trail by day's end. There .were these, other political developments: —George Wallace, inactive since the death of his wife, Gov. Lurleen Wallace of Alabama on May 7, will resume his third- party campaign June 6 with ajv pearances in Maine and Massachusetts. '•-.'. -Gbv. Nelson A. Rockefeller of New York returned to Albany Thursday after three days of campaigning for the Republican presidential nomination in the :West. Aides said he'll fly-to Milwaukee Sunday night. :'.: —Richard M. Nixon, the GOP front runner, said Thursday his five consecutive primary'victo- ries-"means the end of one phase" and promised to unveil "a brand new campaign"-shortly. JIM BEAM BOURBON- MAKING NEWS SINCE 1795 CLERMONT, KY.—173 Beams who make Jim Beam. years ago Jacob Beam started making Beam Bourbon here in Kentucky. It is still being made here today. And still by> the Beams. Along with 'inspired skills*, the making of a Bourbon like Beam requires an unusual combination of land, climate arid natural .materials. it's all here, in north central Kentucky. ,„ There's the ancient* underlying limestone springs that supply sweet, deaf water*- a vital ingredient in the making of fine Bourbon. The rich, fertile, jgjrtouttd- ing valleys and plains provide the needed corn, rye awi barley ^ ^^And thjg, fr Every glassoftoday's Beam JSourbon, Y- best from nature an^_^^jde that was passed on ij, job to David ,(» David ™1 iJlonelJames ^ T. Jer/P i Baker and. Booker >*«'>m >/ 173 years; tion and adherents tjrffie original formula. But, it owes even more to the fact that today, as for over 173 years, it's the Jim Beam 86 proof Kentucky Straight Bourbon Whis. key distilled and bottled by the James B. Beam Distilling. Co., Clermont, Beam, Kentucky. MMd M <n Artanni rarm.» Tnimd In Uw...Exptriene«d In ftctent, State, County and City GovMwmnis. * * * -SC Donmoof hits thebeach A new wave of swim trunks-color mated with famous Donmoor shirts. No matter how you mix them, they maks a whale of an outfit, Corns in now-white our collection is atfulltldM ' .•..'..'. D. Hughes Co. flNt APPARCL FOR MEN 4 BOYS Mock turtle top with slripejmash. Navy, . »sld,tamale,.s«agreen,~. Surfertrunkswilh striped-knit tetti, Blazerstrlpemockturtletop: . i -• Both In navy, gold, tamale.seagreen DouMe knit cardigan with strioadjuclc and bottom. Navy, tamale, sea jreen, bjuo :„ wkto wrfnjsr swfnt trunk- wtth wlf-iwtt* From ft. D. Hughes Boys Department fn Sizes 2 to 20

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