The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 30, 1966 · Page 11
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 11

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, September 30, 1966
Page 11
Start Free Trial

'(**.) Oourtor Nw - Fritoy, ». P»». By WILLIAM N. OATIS UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) — .U Thant said Thursday night he would give "serious consideration" to the Security Council's desire for him to take a second term as secretary-general of the United Nations. "That means he will stay," one diplomat remarked. "I think he will not," said another. The council after a 35-minute private meeting Thursday issued a communique saying if Thant "should express willingness to serve another term, it elmes Guid Create Storm WASHINGTON (AP) - The mounting political storm over ! federal guidelines for desegregation of schools and hospitals' aims today at Commissioner o£ Education Harold Howe II, a chief target of guidelines critics. He is scheduled to testify be~ fore the'House Rules Committee in what could be a preview of a • promised congressional inves- • tigation of standards used by : the Department of Health, Edu! cation and Welfare to judge eli- ' ,-gibility of schools and hospitals •, for federal funds. ;'•'• As 'the iramework for the congressional probe was build:'- ing: ;" HEW -I* Gardner Secretary John. W. said his department i would "review our activities said some hospitals which agreed to desegregation guidelines have not in fact complied. Southern congressmen have been criticizing the guidelines for weelcs. The Senate Appropriations Committee formally reported earlier this week it believed the guidelines go beyond the intent of the 1961 Civil Rights Act. It asked Gardner, to study the matter and report. The committee statement,: however, was criticized by some Northerners from each parry. Today the House Rules Committee continues consideration of Southern-sponsored resolutions asking that a special com mittee investigate the guidelines. .••'.. The Rules Committee indi- wouid fully meet the desires of the members of the council." . * * * : Thant later declined to tell reporters when he would come ;o some conclusion. He referred ;o his sokesman's statement and said: "That's all I want to say for the moment." Thant's five-year term expires Nov. 3. He had decided not •o offer himself for a second term. But on Sept. 19 he told newsmen he would consider staying until the General Assembly concludes at the end of the year if the council could not find somebody to replace him in the next few weeks. The secretary-general is named by the General Assembly on recommendation of the Security Council. U.N. diplomats fear that if Thant insists on retiring, the United States and the Soviet Union may take a long time to agree on a successor. * + * this council Thursday also considered its annual report to the assembly but failed to adopt the full report. It disagreed over the wording of clauses dealing with East Germany's application for U. N. membership and with a tough exchange-of letters among Nicaragua, Cuba and the Soviet Union. It will meet again later on those points. «very carefully" under terms of . * a Senate request. But he said he cated Thursday it favored a ! did not think HEW had exceed- probe, but .that it would leave ' ed powers granted by the 1964 '• Civil Rights Act. President Johnson was said ~ by his press secretary. Bill D. J Meyers, to believe that 'Gard•« ner is doing his best to carry out "I the law the way he sees it." •' Senate Democratic Leader ;Mike Mansfield of Montana re' tracted a statement of Wednes' day in which he had said HEW .' was moving too fast and said . instead that school desegregation is too slow if anything. He s-M he had misunderstood a - reporter's question. The Public Health Service WARNING ORDER In the Chancery Court, Chicki. asawba District, Mississippi 'County, Arkansas. Ciaud L. Cagle, Plaintiff, vs. No. 16940 Patricia Jones Cagle, Defendant. i The defendant, Patricia Jones Cagle, is hereby warned to ap- " pear within Ihirty days in the . court named in the caption hereof and answer the complaint - of the plaintiff, Claud L. Cagle. Dated this 13th day of September 1966 at 3:50 o'clock P.M. GERALDINE LISTON, Clerk By Betty Coats, D. C. Todd Harrison, Attorney 7 H. G. Partlow, Jr. ' Atty Ad Litem ;he matter to the Judiciary lommittee. Judiciary Chairman Emanuel Cellar, D-N.Y., promised that an investigating panel including Southerners could gc io work right after the Nov. 8 ilection. »*• WARNING OROER S; .In the Chancery Court, Chicka- i4'^ n ^sawba District, Mississippi County, Arkansas. ''' Fern Drysdale Plaintiff vs. No. 16944 - Gary Drysdale Defendant. The defendant, Gary Drysdale •' is Iiereby warned to appear within thirty days in the court '• named in the. caption hereof • and answer the complaint of :; the plaintiff, Fern Drysdale. '•' Dated this 15th day of Sep'•< tember, 1966 at 11:00 o'clock : A.M. <' GERALDINE LISTON, Clerk 1 By Donna DiCicco D.C. ' (SEAL) Guy Walls Attorney ; Ed B. Cook Atty Ad Litem 8-16, 23, 3C 10-7 EXPECTED PRECIPITATION Rainfall should exceed normal In the Northwest and far South while from the Atlantic through the Northern Plains it will be drier than usual. Nazi Criminals Free After 7,305 Days Restrictions on Names The Jockey Club places two important restrictions on the naming Of race horses. The owner must not come up with a name previously given to a horse in the last 15 years and he must forego names of "classic" race horses. By MARTIN ZUCKER BERLIN (AP) - Two more of Kie Nuernberg trial war criminals go free at midnight tonight, leaving Rudolf Hess the only Nazi prisoner in West Berlin's Spandau Prison. Baldur Von Schirach, the first leader of the Hitler youth movement and later the Nazi gauleit- er of Vienna, completes a 20- year sentence for complicity in the murder of 50,000 Austrian Jews and providing slave labor for the German war effort. Albert Speer, a brilliant architect who ran the Third Reich's armament industry, has served the same term for using slave labor and prisoners of war in the Nazi 'production machine. As they walk out of the sprawling prison into the glare of television and camera lights, Hess, Hitler's onetime deputy fuehrer, will become the only inmate of the fortress-like prison built by the Prussians to hold more than 600. Hess, 72, is serving a life term for inciting and carrying out aggressive war and plotting against peace. The British, French and Americans have asked the Soviets to agree to his transfer to a smaller jail, but the Soviets have shown no sign of agreeing. In one of the last Caribbean Area By STRATTON L. DOUTHAT MIAMI, Fla. (AP) - Residents of southeastern Cuba, remembering with dread the terrible destruction of Hurricane Flora, braced themselves today for Inez and her 100-mile-an- tiour winds. Inez, weaving a path of death and devastation, was expected to strike the coast o£ Oriente Province near the Guantanamo Naval Base early today. The National Hurricane Center at Miami said hurricane winds and tides to 10 feet above normal would batter the island. Inez bore down on Cuba after striking the Dominican Republic and neighboring; Haiti, leaving many dead in the Haitian town of Jacmel where a flood tide accompanied her wrath. Thousands were reported homeless in Haiti and the Do- Castro recalled the havoc I sons, wreaked by Flora in 1963 when At 6 a.m; EOT Inez was abflut he storm, following a course similar to that of Inez, struck Cuba about 30 miles east of Guantanamo Bay. It spent the next five days meandering back and forth along the eastern section of the island, virtually wiping out the area's important minican Republican. At least remnants of four-power occupa-'six deaths were verified in the tibn cooperation, the four World War II allies run Spandau at a cost of '$100,000 annually to the West Germany government. Von Senirach, 59, lost the sight of one eye in prison and was divorced by bis wife in 1950. Dominican Republic's Barahona increasing the to 29, excluding Peninsula, storm's toll those killed in Haiti where communications were poor. Hundreds of flimsy homes in both nations were destroyed by He is expected to live near!winds up to 160 miles an hour. Munich and write his memoirs. I Others were swept away in the Speer, 61, has been described as a model prisoner. He will live with his wife in Heidelberg and plans to resume his career in architecture, specializing in house design, his lawyer said. The two men spent 7,305 days in prison following the collapse of Hitler's Reich. Twenty-two top Nazi leaders were tried in 1946 by the International War Crimes Tribunal at Nuernberg. Twelve were sentenced to death, but only 10 died on the gallows. 500 miles south of Guantanamo Bay and about 600 miles southeast of Miami. She was moving west-northwest at 12 miles per hour and was expected to hold that course through today. Gordon Dunn, chief forecaster at Miami said Inez had only a coffee and banana crops and 1 "slight chance" of hitting the killed an estimated 2,100 per-1 U.S. mainland. Dog Adopts Ducks FORT SCOTT. Ka. (AP) Cleo, a female beagle, has adopted a family of two-ducks. Bought for the children of the R. L. Morton family when they were ducklings. Cleo took them over and guarded them as she would her own puppies grabbed one of the ducks. Cleo dashed out from under the back porch, locked onto the youth's hand and wouldn't let go. * * * Mrs. Norton says when _the dog uarks with a certain tone the ducks, now full grown, come running. If there is any appar- Thursday a youth described j ent danger, Cleo herds them by Mrs. Morton as about 15 en-1 under the porch and stands tered the family's backyard andi guard, she said. swirling currents of huge floods. Although Inez's highest winds at her eye had diminished to about 100 miles an hour by Thursday night, Cuban Prime Minister Fidel Castro was taking no chances that the residents would be caught unprepared. Havana Radio said Castro went to Oriente Province and personally appealed on a local radio station for coastal residents to take precautions. Many families were evacuated from low-lying areas. " IN THE CHANCERY COURT FOR THE CHICKASAWBA, DISTRICT OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS BILLY R. GODWIN, Plaintiff vs. BARBARA GODWIN, Defendant: No. 16964 WARNING ORDER ; The Defendant, Barbara God- : win, is hereby warned to appear .- within thirty (30) days in the '." above court to answer a Petition filed against her by Billy .- R. Godwin, and is hereby warned that upon her failure to so appear and defend that said Petition may be taken as confessed as by law provided. WITNESS the hand and seal of the Clerk of the above mentioned Court this the 29th day of September, 1S8S. GERALDINE LISTON, Clerk Gardner & Steinsiek 115 North 2nd Street Attorneys for Plaintiff 8-30 10-7,14,21 pmtowi -'•W* - •:" ••'••' .._ —. •• ' ••>.- «?.-;,*« PLAZA SHOPPING CENTER - PH. PO 3-1571 STORE HOURS: i. -Tue.-Wed. 8 to 6 Thursday & Friday 8 to 9 Saturday 8 to 6 UP TO 36 MOS. TO PAY WHEEL ALIGNMENT Parts «*ra,tf receded Air Cond. And Torsion Bar Extra r FRONT FLOOR MATS ^ " $ 1 49 "DOOR-TO-DOOR • Heavy-Duty Rubber • Fits Most Cars • Black. White, Blu«, Limit 2 Per Customer SAFETY BLINKER LANTERN POWERFUL SEARCHLIGHT BEAM • 4-way push'button switch • It floats • Unbreakable plattie NO MONEY DOWN NEW TREADS RETREADS ON SOUND TIRE BODIES OR ON TOUR OWN TIRES X" ANY SIZE N ( .vraxiTEWAtLS V : e>r Black walls in. stock io MONEY DOWN-MONTHS TO PAY! i ^•^^^•^••••i^^"^ 1966 Original Equipment WRAP-AROUND DESIGN New Tire Tread Rubber Same aa new Firestone original equipment tire* to give you thousands of extra» *n •ztta margin of safety. N*w Tire Guarantee . Same aa new Firestone original equipment tote ... no limit on miles... no limit on months... for the life of tread design. New Tire Tread Design Same wrap-around design as new Firestone original equipment tires for bettor steering control at turnpike speeds... even en comers. NATIONWIDE GUARANTEE No Limit m MLES..,No limit ore MONTHS Our MtMads, identified by aedilllon and shop mark, o»ny fti> FUIIi LIFETIME GUARANTEE .giioil Attxti in worknunAip »nd rate- lull nod all nom«l iwd hiaid injurie« «ncouni«l«d in fWywy p.umj.r or iae for DM lid ot tt» tread d«ri«n in I«or4anc.wilht«rm« & our printed mranHe. Prip. ol replaMmsntpro-nted "".".W'J tn»<l depth mr «nd bated on Krwtone tdjuiWent pnc. i^ifeU mar cr may not b« the aam« aa oiiliul purchtit prl« ot wplaost un « actual current Kllirc priot of rtpUKOEKt. BUY NOW.::WHILE STOCKS ARE COMPLETE! DONTMISS OUT! •rind «•hown ot flniton* SIMM; «nnp«t!h»el>r price* «t Firn'oite DMlen «oa at« dliplaylns 1h» SEEDING AND DEFOLIATING BY AIR FOR MORE PROFITS JOHN BRIGHT FLYING SERVICE CALL JO 4-2475 or MOTORISTS, SPORTSMEN and HOMEOWNERS limit T*> Additional $1,496X11, Features reversibi* metal spent and deluxe plastic wot Metallic red wifii yeflowton. j IndndragSoaiCycls •Variable Water Sa«e ,f f * * tf9tj>m. &O iZIXC Jr-KEeP ntDisoensar NO MONEY DOWN Heavy gauge vinyl withj blue embossed finish • Men's—42 inches bog * • Women's—W inches te!?? IA. Each ' V> Additional ~ Bags ' : $!.» Each o^AuDeluxeTOOLKITS CARBON STEEL TOOLS- PLASTIC POUCH • Two-way flat utehet handle, flexible shaft extension, 1/4" • 8 open and box end wenches . gated «wkeU3/16' ^interch'MSMH* screwdrivers

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,000 newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free