The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 16, 1967 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, January 16, 1967
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Blytheville (Ark.) Courier News — Monday, January 18, 1967 — Page Thre» 'Space Program Cut Could Stop Tax Raise WASHINGTON (AP) - Sen-, ate Republican Leader Everett M. Dirksen, looking for ways to avoid a tax increase, says the space program could be the place to cut government expenditures. Dirksen said "I've been looking at that space program, I don't mind telling you. Does it really make a difference whether we get to the moon this year, or next year, or the following year? "I doubt very much whether it makes a great deal of difference," he said Sunday on ABC's "Issues and Answers." "And if we reconcile ourselves to that thesis, then of course there is a place where you can make a very substantial (budget) cut." Sen. Russell B. Long, D-La., said Sunday on CBS' "Face the Nation" that cuts in federal spending are the key to the tax issue. He said there "is no economic case" for the 6 per cent income tax surcharge asked by President Johnson. Long said it "would tend to retard the economy." He expressed doubt it would goon be approved. Five freshmen Republican senators said on the NBC television-radio program "Meet the Press" they would have to be shown there was no other way to finance the Vietnam war before they would vote for a tax increase. . The five are Sens. Charles H. Percy of Illinois, Mark 0. Hatfield of Oregon, Edward W. Brooke of Massachusetts, Howard H. Baker Jr. of Tennessee and Clifford P. Hansen of Wyoming. Over the Weekend, the government made public a mixed bag of economic statistics. The figures were topped by a record $739.5 billion production of goods and services during 1966, p $58.3 billion from the gross ational product of 1965 and nore than $17 billion ahead of he predictions made by Johnon a year ago. But 36 per cent of thai in- rease was chalked up to infla- .on. The figures also showed in- reasing inventories, frequently harbinger of economic down- urn. Inventories went from $9.9 illion in the third quarter to 14.4 billion in the fourth quar- r. * * * The physical volume of pro- luction during 1966 was up 5.4 ier cent, slightly below the 6 ier cent rise of 1965 which the government called "very trong." The President's economic re- xirt scheduled for submission to Congress next week is expected o predict a gross national Former Resident Is Elected Marion Randolph Smith, a former Blytheville resident and son of Mrs. Jewel Smith of Memphis and Randolph Smith of Fresno, Cal., also former residents of Blytheville, has been elected a vice-president of the National Bank of Commerce of El Dorado, Ark. He is also an assistant trust officer. He is the grandson of Mr. and Mrs. M. G. Goodwin of Memphis and formerly of Blytheville. OBITUARY Mrs. McElwee Mrs. Evie McElwee, 60, a resident of Osceola for the past 80 years, died yesterday afternoon in Baptist H o a p i t a 1 in Memphis. Services will be 10 a.m. tomorrow from Swift Funeral Home chapel in Osceola, Rev E. A. Boyer officiating. Buria will be in Mississippi County Memorial Gardens. She leaves her husband; Charles McElwee of Osceola; Two daughters, Mary U Huey of Wausau, Wis., and Mrs. Clif Sullivan of Harison, Ak.; One brother, J. C. McDanie of Memphis; One sister, Carrie Goodman ef Memphis; And 14 grandchildren. A. R. Coo Iter Services for Allen Ray Coal ter, 86, who died in Fordyce Ark. Sunday afternoon will be held at 10 a.m. tomorrow in Howard Funeral Home chapel Rev. Paul Kirkindall and Rev Myron Dillow officiating. Buria will be in Elmwood Cemetery. Born in Cleveland, Miss., he had been a resident of Blythe ville since 1923. He was a retired farmer. He leaves his wife, Ella Coal ter of Blytheville; Two sons, R. N. Coalter and A. R. Coalter, both of fiisco Mo.; Tw daughters/ Mrs. Lucy Koonce and Mrs. Leatha Swain both of Rockford, 111.; One sister, Mrs. Mary Mallett of Cleveland, Miss.; Two step-children, MM. Mamie Tremain of Blytheville and Fred Perry of Fort Smith, Ark And 11 great-grandchildren. Pallbearers will be Gen Mann, Cleatta Riper, Fred Morgan, Charley Henson, Ira KOOOM and B. A. Vane*. product of about $785 billion to $790 billion in 1967. Elsewhere on the government's economic front, congressional investigations into the Federal National Mortgage Association and Johnson's recent highway sending cutbacks were indicated. Chairman Wright Patman, D- Tex., of the House Banking Committee and Rep. William A. Barrett, D-Pa., chairman of the Housing subcommittee, questioned whether FNMA policies reflect adequate support of the housing money market. They said it was "high time that the Congress looked into" some FNMA policies. Sen. Jennings Randolph, D- Va., said his Public Works committee would begin hearings as soon as February into the effect of the 11% per cent highway cutback ordered as an anti-inflationary tool. What's For Lunch? BLVTHEVILLE Tuesday ..Spaghetti & meat sauce.... Blue lake green beans Green salad Hot roll Milk Frosted brownies IIIIIIIIINIIIIlliiiiiiiiiiMiuillliiiiiKiniinilllllllMlinillllllinili World Deaths NEW YORK (AP) - Nicholas (allay, premier of Hungary from 1942 until the Nazi invasion in 1944, died Saturday after a long illness. He was 79. LONGMEADOW, Mass. AP) — Perry W. Morton, an assistant attorney general during the Eisenhower administration, died Saturday at the age of 59. NEWARK, N.J. (AP) Thomas P. Hughes, a former big band singer and radio enter- ainer, died 'Friday. He was 41. JOLIET, 111. (AP) - William M. Hart, 72, retired editor and aublisher of the Aurora Beacon- fews and a former vice president of Copley Press Inc., died Sunday after a long illness. He was 72. Daily Record Weather U. S. Weather Bureau Agricultural service Reiser, Ark. A marked warming trend is ue in Arkansas today under the nfluence of southerly winds. However the wanning trend will je short-lived.. since the cold ront is moving rapidly across he southeast plains. The front will move into northwest Arkanas around midnight and profess throughout the state tomorrow bringing much colder emperatures Tuesday and Wednesday. Scattered light rain showers and some snow flurries may accompany the cold air into north Arkansas but present forecast jails for precipitation to end early Tuesday. There is the lossibility of another period of irecipitation Wednesday as low iressure develops and moves ilong the frontal zone as the c ront becomes stationary over Louisiana and Texas. Yesterday's high tempera- ures were in the mid upper 30s n north Arkansas and in the 40s elsewhere. Overnight lows ranged from the teens in some northern localities to the 20's elsewhere. Substantial minimum temperature rises occured in north Arkansas as gusty southerly winds developed after midnight n that area. The five-day outlook for the period 6 a.m. Tuesday to 6 a.m. Sunday calls for temperatures to average near normal. Cold through the period with minor day-to-day changes. Normal highs 45 to 55. Normal lows 25 to 35. Precipitation occurring mostly as rain but as scattered snow in the north will total around one half inch chiefly around mid week and again at the end of this week. The lull in farming activities will continue in the delta following the weekend rains. Gusty southerly winds will be a hazard to boaters in Arkansas today. Saturday's high—W Sunday's low—28 Yesterday's high—5g Overnight low—22 Weekend precipitation—none Precipitation Jan. 1 to date—.27 Sunset today—3:14 Sunrise tomorrow—7:06 This Date A Tear Ago Yesterday's high—$8 Overnight low—27 Precipitation Jan. 1 to ate—5.78 Where's the Fire? Small building in the rear of Hughes Construction on 10th Street at 9:58 p.m. Sunday, Grass fire at 842 Keith at 3:30 p.m. Sunday. Car fire at 28-B Chickasaw Courts at 7:30 p.m. Saturday. Traffic Accidents A bicycle and automobile collided on east Cherry and South Franklin at 2:22 p.m. Friday. Operator of the bicycle, Glen Howerton, 15, of 820 Lilly was removed by ambulance but was not injured, according to the police report. Driver of the automobile was listed as Linda M. Austin, 17 of 109 West Cherry. No charges have been filed. Charges of reckless driving operating • vehicle without driver'* license and permitting an unauthorized person to operate • vehicle htv« betn filed against ROM and Jirnmi* Harvell of 1902 Basin a alter they were involved in a collisino with a vehicle operated by Alvin Taylor, 28, of 35C Cherokee Courts. The collision accurred on Brawley and Division at 3:55 p.m. Friday, according to police. Markets Open Hisfi Low Last Chicago Wheat Mar. 169% 170% 169 169 May 172% 173 171% 171 7 / 8 July ISSVt 169 167% 167% Chicago Soybeans Jan. 294% 295 293% 293% Mar. 290% 290% 289% 289% Vov. mVt 279% 278V4 278% New York Stocks 'exas GS 11 Chrysler 36% RCA •• • 44>/ 2 AT&T 5 Dow 85% [erox • 226 M ..•• 74V« Pan Amer •• 62 'ord ....• 44% Westinghouse 49% U. S. Steel ••. 44 1 / Curtis Pub 12 7 /s Comsat -... 48% Amer. Motors 7% Sears ....-- 47% Parke Davis 28 7 /s Gen. Elect. ..- 87% Beth. Steel 35 Reynolds Tob 36 : Standard NJ •• 65V4 foliday Inn 46% Ark-La • 14 3ivco-Wayne 28 WJ(W BIRD (Continned trom Page One) 1,086 positive indications out of a total of 1,890 tests. U.S. lealth officers were pleased with the results, according to Duncan, because it indicated that most of the children had contacted the infection and had become immune. * * * At sundown, when the starlings return to the roost after' foraging over the countryside for food during the day, there are so many congregating on the roosting area that they appear as black clouds. Huge numbers come in across the river from Tennessee. Dexter had this same problem a couple,of years ago and it was of such a nature that it received news coverage on one of the national TV networks which sent a reporter and camera crew to the town. Dexter since then has been sucessful in ridding itself of the birds. "You know, "we had the answer here all the time and didn't know it and it was the simplest thing to do. We got rid of the birds with flashing lights as used on the top of police cars, fire trucks and other such vehicles," one official said. It appeared that is using the plan at the Dexter roost, the city police department, fire department and Civilian Defense units cooperated in patrolling the roose area for a number of consecutive nights giving the starlings repeated doses of the Monday evening 5:30 SERENADE 1812 Overture, composed by Tchaikovsky, played by the Chicago Symphony Orchestra. 6:30 WHAT'S NEW Roaming the Smithsonian. The Massachusetts Bay Colony exhibit in Washington. 7:00 ALL ABOARD What a Beautiful Creature is the Horse. Preschool fun with Mr. Be. 7:30 CHANNEL 10 TRAVELS Southland Empire. Highlights and scenes in California. 8:00 SHOWCASE To Be Announced. Presented in cooperation with the Memphis Arts Council. 8:30 THE FRENCH CHEF Three • Course Fish Dinner. Julia Child makes appetizers, fish steaks and dessert. 9:00 N.E.T. JOURNAL Topic to Be Announced. Tuesday afternoon 2:45 SOCIAL SECURITY IN ACTION Troy Donahue, actor, discusses federal benefits and elder citizens. 3:00 FAMILY DOCTOR Immunization. The two methods of immunization against disease—natural and acquired. 3:30 THE FRENCH CHEF Three - Course Fish Dinner. Julia Child makes appetizers fish steaks and dessert. 4:00 WHAT'S NEW Sport and the Professor. The elements of team and individual offense in baseball. 4:30 N.E.T. JOURNAL Topic to Be Announced. 5:30 SERENADE Engulfed Cathedral, by De bussy, played by pianist Artur Rubinstein. CHINESE PROBE (Continued from Page One) "nor was each warden guilty of every type of mistreatment or WTong doing." "However," he wrote, "each was guilty of some type of wrong doing." "However"," he wrote, "each was guilty of some type of wrong doing which did justify his dismissal." flashing lights. Duncan said it is possible to chemically decontaminate the ground under the roosting trees, but the cost runs to around $600 per acre every time it is done, which is prohibitive. Caruthersville officials, as yet have no plans for eliminating their pesky problem. (Continued from Page One) the use of good space that could otherwise be used for posters. If Mao falls from grace with the speed of Khrushchev, mil- ions of Chinamen will need an overnight redecorating job on their homes. Set to music , his thoughts Hirob through loudspeakers on xains, in cafes, parks, shops and even the customs shed on the Hong Kong border. I am the first British reporter ,o get into China since the cultural revolution flared into violence nearly two weeks ago, and my entry visa was for Canton only. I asked whether I could go to (iie north and was told: "There have been troubles in other parts of China. The situa- jon is not good there, particularly in the north." When I asked for details an official told me : "I cannot give state secrets to foreigners." Although the Red Guards are everywhere, fantastic pressures are bubbling up among the ordinary people and the guards themselves. * * ¥ The tension is bordering on mass hysteria. Everyone is being told constantly that this present fight against Kie class enemy rank with the October revolution. If you tell this to 700 million people long enough, someone will soon demand action. And when action comes thousands of innocent people will be the victims. That is the mood here, Volatile, hysterical, apprehensive. The city of three million now has another million strangers on its streets who have swarmed in from file countryside. They are all in their teens and 20s. They throng the pavements, discussing in impromotu' groups anc holding mass sing-songs. When I looked out of my bed' room window from the Yang. Cheng Hotel at 4:30 in the morn ing, they were still at it aboul 3,000 teen-agers, squatting on (Jie pavement, singing the thoughts of Mao. Although I saw long early morning queues at a centra food market, there did not appear to be shortages of vegeta- jles or fresh meat. The queues were of old women, apparently anxious to be first for the choicest cuts. The favorite dishes: monkey and dog meat. The hotel I stayed in had hot water only for an hour in the evening and again in the morn- ng. Though the thermometer was near freezing; room hea' was switched on for only three hours at bedtime. The public rooms were caver nous and echoing — what I cal Maybe our'GZPontiac is breaking sales records because people dontwantto waft until 1>8 for a copy. AT MISSION — Mr. and Mrs. Neal Suddard, who play a variety of musical instruments, will be at Mississippi County Union Mission tomorrow night and Sunday evening to help the Mission celebrate its llth birthday. 20th-century Communist Gothic. The bedrooms had the basic conveniences but no more. The lotel was built in 1960 but from ,ts design it could have been 30 years old. How do the Red Guards eat? Many are served at kitchens established in the closed schools and colleges. Others are invited into homes and communes as guests. * * * But such an influx of extra people must put a strain on the local economy. To me there was still some mystery how they all did find food, but none appeared to be hungry. The top song in China is called: "Sailing the Seas Depends on the Helmsman." There are two verses to a bouncy martial strain: Sailing the seas depends on the helmsman, The growth of everything depends on the sun, Fields of grain thrive on the rain and the dew, And making revolution depends on Mao Tse-tung's thought. Fish must live in the water, Melons grow on the land The revolutionary masses must have their party, Mao Tse- tung's thought is the never-setting sun." I've heard this so often now that I've got it on the brain and caught myself whistling the melody in the bath. Imagine its impact, then on under-fives who sing the words day in, day out in kindergarten until they are word-perfect for visitors. I saw singing and dancing at ,wo nursery schools and all was devoted exclusively to praising Mao. I thought with a shudder of Ihe old saying: "Get them under five and you've got them for life." Archbishop lakovcs Honored CHICAGO (AP) - Archbishop lakovos, spiritual leader of six million Greek Ortheodox faithful, was honored Sunday night at a banquet in Chicago. The dinner culminated celebration of "Archbishop lakovos Day" officially proclaimed in all 50 states of the nation. Services in his honor wera held in the 400 Orthodox churches in North and South America. He lias been head of the church in the Western Hemisphere for the past seven years. Attending the dinner was Vice President Hubert H. Humphrey, who said of the archbishop: "America is a much better country because of the spiritual leadership of this man." Remember Pay Your Paper Boy Services By Co FUNERAL HOME Integrity Our engineers have become used to seeing their ideas show up on ether cars. Two years late. And apparently so have a lot of car buyers. Because 1967 Pontiacs are selling faster than 1966 Pontiacs. And '66 was a record year. When you think about it. why should you wait around for Innovations like our disappearing windshield wipers? Or for imaginative options like our exclusive hood-mounted tach? Especially when you consider that our •ngineert wouldn't turn a Pontiac loose with anything less than a standard 400 cubic InchV-8,OraTempestwith anything less than our revolutionary Overhead Cam Six. (Not to mention all those new safety features like GM'c energy absorbing steering column and a dual master cylinder brake system with warning lamp.) In short, our engineers seem to have done It again. They may even start asking for royalties on the oopie*. SEE THE REAL THINS AT TOUR AUTHORIZED PONTIAG DEALERS. ~ A MI fittif twMrri A /•• ff\ 5TH & WALNUT STREETS, CARLOCK PONTIAC CO. BLYTHEVILLB Proper {Glow ' For Your THIS TAG ASSURES YOU. leek for iWt fog on o study lamp. I* imam that your child will sea better, work easier. The tludy lamp that bears this log complies with the specifications of the BETTER LIGHT BETTER SIGHT BUREAU and the Illuminating Engineering Society. Ark-Mo Power Co.

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