The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 11, 1966 · Page 8
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November 11, 1966

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, November 11, 1966
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS Page Kight - Blytheville (Ark.) Courier News — Friday, November 11, 19M Nixon. Warns Against \ Popular Peace Concessions r By STANLEY JOHNSON ,interview that Republican victo- will, in effe f t i_.]^'P a , rdize the j our national interests but the interests of all free Asia." "With iiis hand strengthened in the House," Nixon said, "now is the time for the President to f>V Ol Ail) Liu I lIV/UUlUV/ll JI11V1 v j\,ii 1,1 in t .n^ —— ..——.- . ..---, -, * » NEW YORK (AP) — Former :ries in the House of Representa- American commitment Vice President Richard M. Nix-ltlves provide a "bulwark of sup-; and jeopardize not only on warned today that both Re-(port for a policy of no reward «""=' inf-r^u hut 11«publicans and Democrats might for aggression in Asia and Lyn- ~ . . • J_ !!._ Anr\ TnVinr-nn nlintllH mftim fll flTlH make unwise concessions to the Vietnamese Communists or a politically popular peace during the 1968 presidential campaign don Johnson should move to end this war without appeasement in 1967." unless President Johnson ends;way, Nixon.said: "I am con- i vinced that this war must be Republican ended without appeasement in With the '66 election out of the | stop making incessant peace the war next year. Exhilarated by Victories in Tuesday's election, Nixon surveyed the situation in Southeast Asia before flying off 1967—because if it is not, bolh parties will be sorely tempted to propose concessions for peace in to a fishing vacation in Florida.]the 1968 election that may be i. ul « s .^ .- - ; — a Nixon said in an exclusive politicaily popular, but which ment in Viet Nam that would offers which only convince the enemy that he will pay an even higher price for peace." To begin wiKi, he said, Johnson, should make it absolutely plain that the United States will not agree to a coalition govern- LBJ Says Things Tougher include Communists. * * * Then, he added, the time has come for ''the President to bring to bear upon the enemy the military and economic pressure Kiat will convince him that aggression has no chance of success and that its continuance will be more and more costly for the aggressor." Although Nixon, particularly because of his key role in this year's c ampaign, looks like a ;ontender for the 1968 Republican presidential nomination, the word among his friends is that what he'd really like to be is a U.S. senator. Nixon believes that Congress does not take a big enough part n foreign policy decisions and le'd like to be in the Senate to speak out on such issues. By JAMES MARLOW AP News Analyst WASHINGTON (AP) — President Johnson kept mum a while about Tuesday's election, as if to digest the result in which Republicans were the gainers, but finally admitted things would be a little tougher for him now. This doesn't mean he has become a reticent politician. In this year's election campaigns he was rather more absent than reticent. It was the absence which saved him from some possible embarrassment later. His decision to go to Asia in mid-October as the campaigns heated up, instead of spinnig around the country to plug for Democrats in trouble, raised the two obvious questions : Was the trip necessary then or couldn't it have waited until after the elections? Or was he afraid that, if he did campaign for those who lost, some or much or all of the blame would be dumped on him? In fact, Sen. Wayne Morse, Oregon Democrat, warned Johnson to keep his nose out of Oregon politics. Morse's warning came while the President was still in Asia and there was the possibility that when he iretured a week before elections he might campaign. Johnson removed himself from any campaigning when he did come back and announced he needed surgery. In effect, Morse, constant critic of Johnson on the war in Viet Nam, told the President he would be a potential disaster for Oregon's Democratic candidates if he went there. * * * This was ironic since Morse limself refused to support the Democratic candidate for the Senate, Rep. Robert B. Duncan. a Johnson supporter on Viet Nam, who was running against Oregon's Gov. Mark 0. Hatfield. Morse said that if Johnson visited Oregon "He will probably help elect Hatfield." Hatfield won anyway, although Johnson never went near Ore- go. But New York's Sen. Robert F. Kennedy did and pitched for Duncan. But, for that matter, so did Johnson's vice president, Hubert H. Humphrey. Before Johnson went to Asia it wsa pretty well kown a number of Democrats might lose. Take three of the most prominent: California's Gov. Edmund G. Brown running for re-election against movie star Ronald Reagan; Illinois, Sen. Paul N. Douglas, running for re-election against a businessman, Charles H. Percy; and in New York, a New York City councilman, against Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller who was seeking re-elec- ion. Except fo ra brief visit to New York in support of O'Connor, Johnson visited none of the three states. But Kennedy did. And so did Humphrey. « * * The three Reublicans — Reagan, Percy and Rockefeller — won. Now no one can say that Johnson is responsible. And Johnson now has the luxury of sitting back to see if anyone tries to blame Kennedy, no pal of Johnson and perhaps his rival for the presidential nomination in 1968, although Kennedy denies he will be. Weeks before Johnson went to Asia a public opinion poll showed Kennedy the choice of Democrats and Independents for the presidency in 1968 over Johnson. Mumphrey has never been mentioned as a possible Johnson rival. Keisinger Tries For Majority Among the fish peculiar to the Aswa River, a Nile tributary, are perch which weigh up to 200 pounds, an electric catfish which can discharge 400 volts and another species which habitually swims upside down. By CARL HARTMAN BONN, West Germany (AP) — Ex-Nazi Kurt Georg Kiesinger, the Christian Democratic party choice to follow Ludwig Erhard as West German chancellor, began his search for a parliamentary majority today in the shadow of a threat that The Socialist leadership was meeting today to consider whether to request the Bundes- tag, the lower house of Parliament, for a vote of "constructive no confidence" against Erhard. The motion must also include the name of a successor, in this case Brandt. For adop- Socialist Mayor Willy Brandt of tion it needs 249 of the 496 votes West Berlin will make a bid for the job. Kiesinger, 62, minister-president (governor) of the important state of Baden-Wuerttem- berg for the past eight years, won the dominant party's nod Thursday on the third ballot by Christian Democrats in the Bun- destag. They gave him 137 votes to 81 for Foreign Minister Gerhard Schroeder, who has directed the government's pro- American policy under Erhard. Kiesinger went to work at the head o( a 14-man negotiating group seeking an alliance with either the Free Democrats or the Socialists to give him the majority needed for election by the Bundestag. But Brandt's Socialist party was making its own effort. Ike's Library Open ABILENE, Kan. (AP) - The Dwight D, Eisenhower Library in Abilene will be opened for research workers Nov. 17. Manuscripts, books, papers and recordings of the Eisenhower administration will be available to qualified itudents. in the Bundestag. The Socialists have only 202 and need the 49 votes of the Free Democrats, until two weeks ago Erhard's allies in his coalition government. The Christian Democrats also lack a majority in the Bundes- tag, having only 245 votes. Special! TUNE-UP $10.50 6 Cylinder Includes new plugs, points, condenser, set timing and set car* buretor. GODSEY'S TIRE SHOP & GARAGE Kear of Strickland's Gro. N. 61 Hi-way PO 3-9734 Fuller Brush Dealer Phone PO 3-1766 2008 W. Chickasawba St. IFOR NTIRIOR OR EXTERIOR REG $5.00 V For walls and Woodwork V Serubbablo V On* Coal Covert V Drill In 1 Hour V N«w*it FRESH Color* Our MASTER PAINTER Vinyl Later h IDEAL FOR BASBMKNT WALLS .. well n every room In lh« houif. Fur •vpenor to ordinal? interior or exterior HinUI No primer needed. Abialultlf . Mor/ni, 10 fail anitaty. IK milt, no funt FONDREN & SON HARDWARE & GIFTS .111 W. Main (Free Puking In Rear) Ph. PO J-1520 OLD AND NEW in farming are shown together on the Roy Humphrey {arm near Grand Pass, Mo. In the foreground is a machine labeled "Dain's Safety Corn Cutter, Ottumwa, Iowa," which has two blades that fold out. The mule walks between two rows of corn and operators catch the cornstalks as the blades cut them off. The stalks are then stacked into corn shocks. The modern combine in the background has a six-row corn head and picks and shells corn in * single operation. CHIEF UNHAPPY ABOUT PR/NTS WASHINGTON COURT HOUSE, Ohio (AP) - They may be perfect fingerprints, but Police Chief Rodman Scott would be happier without them. A inan being booked to serve 40 days for disorderly conduct and contempt of court unexpect- edly remarked, "If the chief wants my wingerprints, he can have them." With * that, he eatly pressed his inked fingers onto Scott's new white hat, lying on a nearby couter. LBJ Plagued By New Malady By FRANK CORMIER SAN ANTONIO. Tex. (AP) President Johnson, already troubled with medical problems in the throat and abdomen, has a new source of discomfort—a sore shoulder. Johnson, who has been getting as many as three rubdowns a day from medical corpsmen attached to the White House, was see kneading his right shoulder following a news conference Thursday- at his ranch home near Johnson City. The nature of the soreness in the President's shoulder was not known. Presumably t is the kind of ache that occasionally plagues any middle-aged man. * » * Johnson does not necessarily attribute the soreness, which extends down into the arm, to his industrious shaking of many hundreds of hands during his 17- day Asia tour. He likes to point out that he shakes with both hands—in a sort of arm-over- arm windmill motion. Johnson announced no plans in advance for this Veterans Day. However, it was known that additional Cabinet officers will be conferring with him at the ranch during his Texas stay. The President said Thursday" he still doesn't know where or when he will undergo surgery to remove a throat polyp and repair an abdominal hernia along the incision from last year's gall bladder-kidney stone operation.: * * * Johnson's surgery last year was performed at the Naval Medical Center in Bethesda, Md., just outside the capital. The President said Thursday he hopes to enter the hospital in less than a week or 10 days. He indicated he might be operated on as early as Monday. But he emphasized that no decision has been made. Johnson also told reporters he is feeling good, but that the hernia plauges him a bit—just' as if he were carrying a weight attached to his side. His voice was noticeably hoarse. G-o.vV LtGovV Att V Ge "X 1 '~~^ov "" """-rV — """ "" ^kST" • ^vV v Bly. Bly. :Bly. , Bly ..... ! Bly . Bly. Bly. Bly.. Bly. Bly. 'Bly. Bly. Bly. 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