The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 17, 1967 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, January 17, 1967
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BTythevllle (Ark.) Courier News - Tuesday, January 17, 1967 — Page Seves GOP Prepares Attack On Government Policy By WALTER R. MEARS WASHINGTON (AP) - The Republican rebuttal to President Johnson's State of the Union message will demand a budget cutting drive to avert the g per cent surtax on most incomes that Johnson has pro- U.S. ., in tor same •nlnis- blun- of , Dirk, Ford, the s Capi- i Cham- In .. deci- ..i made, familiar iro- to- posea. But while opposing the surtax, the GOP will endorse the US position in Vietnam which, part, is causing the need additional income. At the s— time, it will accuse the administration of foreign policy b' ders elsewhere in the world The Republican leaders Congress, Sen. Everett M. r sen and Rep. Gerald R. will outline their view of State of the Union Thursday night in a 30-minut« nationally televised report from the tol's old Supreme Court ber - ,-n Their speeches are stui preparation, and all the * sions have not yet been But a Senate source f»»»— with the OOP's basic points provided an advance account to- loirksen will deal with foreign policy, reaffirming GOP sup of the President's, course 1 Wl^'ft" > support in CHINESE (Continued from Page One) Shanghai and set out ior Peking but were intercepted and persuaded to return. "Hundreds of thousands of workers had poured into Peking, creating tension last week," the dispatch continued, "but disappeared from the streets after Mao's support to an urgent appeal from Shanghai revolutionary pro-Mao rebels was reported in the People's Dally Thursday." Earlier Mao's faction had Stated at divisions in its ranks with a call on all pro-Mao organizations to rally around the Red Chinese army. The call for unity-with its implication that Mao's offensive against President Liu Shao-chi and his followers has split-appeared in the Kwang Ming Daily, the organ of the Maoist intellectuals, and was broadcast by the official New China News Agency. . Quoting Mao as saying the Chinese Red army is an armed body for carrying out the political tasks of the revolution," the paper asserted: "This is the fundamental principle of the great alliance of proletarian revolutionary groups." There were these other devel- oments In the continuing struggle on the mainland: The Albanian Comunist party organ Zeri I Popullit said Mao's "revolutionary line has crushed the reactionary maneuvers of a handful of revisionists and plotters." It was the first time the Albanian party, the Chinese Communist party s chief European ally, h»d taken a clear-cut stand against Liu's faction and was considered an indication that the Albanians, whose defense minister is now in Peking, believe Mao has won or is winning. NCNA reported Red Guard students had taken over many of the jobs of striking pro-Liu workers in Shanghai and Peking and that "serious losses to the state economy" had ' resulted from paralysis of rail and passenger traffic 10 days ago between Shanghai and Hangchow and Shanghai and Nanking. The agency also said pro-Liu laborers had interrupted harbor operations in Shanghai, China's biggest port, but gave this report on Shanghai today: "Traffic is moving smoothly along the Shanghai-Nanking «nd Shanghai - Hangchow railway lines. With the support of revolutionary college *tudenti, dock- ers at the Shanghai port have resumed regular loading and unloading work to ensure proper cargo handling. The local branch of the People's Bank has been taken over by six revolutionary rebel (pro-Mao) organizations. With the revolutionary rebels (Mao's) in over-all control, the whole production command at the Chiuhsin shipyard is Operating well." The Kwangmlng Dally ttid if the pro-Mao revolutionaries do not unite, "it ii impoeiible to make an all-out attack" on the Liu group, to "criticize and repudiate" its line "in a really penetrating way," and to "smash its various new plots, It* new counterattack and do away completely with its influence." Vietnam. But his report also will raise critical questions about policy elsewhere, the source said. Dirksen will criticize adminis- traton handling of the Alliance for Progress progroms in Latin America and also complain of disarray in the North Atlantic Treaty Organization. In addition, the source said, Dirksen will have critical words about U.S. policy in Africa and the Middle East. There will be criticism, to», of American trade policies, alleging that they have caused harm to some U.S. industries, the source said. Ford, who will be in charge of domestic questions, already has promised a Republican effort to cut domestic spending and scrap the proposed 6 per cent surtax. Ford advocates an 8 per cent increase in Social Security payments, far less than the 20 per cent Johnson proposed. He said Republicans want future Social Security increases triggered whenever the cost of living climbs 3 per cent, contending this would provide increased benefits with no boost in Social Security taxes. Ford will advocate steps to prepare he United States for possible deployment of an antiballistic missile system to counter one said to be under construction i nthe Soviet Union. Daily Record Wearh.r 1). S. Heather Bureau Agricultural service Reiser, Ark. Yesterday under southerly winds temperatures over the state were generally a little warmer with readings ranging from the middle 40s to the middle 50s. This morning strong northerly, bitter cold winds were pouring into Arkansas. Cold wave warnings are indicated for the north half of the state which calls for temperatures to drop steadily during the day to near 10 degrees by tomorrow morning. Possibilities of light snow flurries will be present today in the north half of the state and at 8 a.m. this morning radar reports indicated light snow already falling in north central Arkansas. However early morning forecasts indicate the greatest like- lyhood of precipitation is anticipated in south portions of the state in the form of rain or sleet. Conditions could change during the day depending upon the move of a wave in the frontal zone. This could keep the precipitation to the south or could cause it to spread further north than was indicated early this morning. Travellers and others planning outside activities should certainly keep in touch with the latest forecast and warnings as they may be issued by the weather bureau. Yesterdiy'i high—w Orernlght low—M Precipitation previous 24 hours (to 7 a.m. today)—none Precipitation Jan. 1 to date—.27 Sunset today—3:14 sunrise tomorrow—7:06 This Date A Tear A|o Yesterday's high—3d Overnight low—21 Precipitation Jan. 1 to date—5.78 World DtoHis BOSTON (AP) - Dr. Robert J. Van de Graaff, 65, inventor of the Van de Graaff high-voltage particle accelerator used'in nuclear physics research and can. cer therapy, died Monday. Dr. Van de Graaff was associate professor of physics at Massa. chusett Intitule of Technology for 26 year, retiring in I960. He was born in Tuscaloosa, Ala. VILLANOVA, Pa. (AP) - Dr. Mary Hamilton Swindler 83, an internationally known »rcheo< loglst and scholar, died Monday. Dr. Swindler was professor emeritus of classic archeology at Bryn Mawr College and was editor-in-chief of me American Journal of Archeology from 1932 until 1948. PARIS (AP) - Jean Bellus, 55, French cartoonist who created the up-to-date teen-ager Clementine, died Sunday after a long illness. "Clementine," with her round-faced father and plump mother, had been printed in newspapers and magazines in Franc*, Britain and the United States. BOLOONA Italy (AP) - Gisella Adorni, 83, Italian soprano who starred with Caruso and was admired by Arturo Toicani- ni, died Monday. Misi Adorni first sang on *n opera stage at a|e 15 and gave her last performance at Bologna when she ws 73. MANILA (AP) - Osmundo Abed Santos, 45, manager of the Philippine News Service and an active figure in International Press Institute affairs, died Tuesday of a heart attack. At one time he was managing edl tor of the Philippines Herald, resigning In 1962 to take over the top PNS post PRISON wjcno Markets Open Hlgfi Low Last Chicago Wheat Mar. 166% 168V8 166& 167'A May 169>/4 170 7 /. 189% 170% July 166 167 165 3 A 166V« Chicago Soybeans Jan. 290 290 287 21 Mar. 286% 287 3 /4 286% 287% NOV. 276% 278% 276% 276% New York Stocks Texas GS .............. 119% Chrysler ..•• .............. 36 RCA ...... • .............. 45 AT&T .................... 55% Dow ........ •• ........... 65% Xerox ................... 226 GM ...................... 74% Pan Amer. ..•• .......... 62y 8 Ford ........... • .......... 46 W'house .................. 50V« US Steel .............. •-.. 43% Curtis Pub ........... ..... 12% Comsat .......... •• ........ 47% Amer. Motors ............. 7Vs Sears .................... 48 W. Parke Davis .......... •-.. 28 7 /s Gen. Elect ............... 88% Beth. Steel ............... 34% Reynolds Tob .......... -• 37 Standard NJ ............ 65% Holiday Inn .............. 47'/4 Ark-La ....- ............. 40 Ark-Mo .................. 14% Divco-Wayne ......... -... 2814 Traffic Accidents Vehicles operated by C. J. Speck, 74, of 332 South Division and Joe Richardson, 56, 1116 Moore collided on Division and Moore at 11:40 a.m. Monday. No injuries were reported and Speck was ticketed for improper passing. Claudean B. Pierce, 38, Manila, and R. J. Collier, 80, of 515 Delmar wsre involved in a minor accident on Main and Second Streets at 1:20 p.m. Monday. No injuries or charges were reported. What's For Lunch? BLYTHEVILLE Wednesday Sausage patties Sweet potatoes Blackeyed peas Corn bread Milk 1, 2, 3, 4 Cake with lemon sauce miiiliuiniiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii' (Continued trow Page One) son for his resignation. Hale said he decided to release some of the contents of the report because he was fearful that Rockefeller would make it public in a way that would be unfavorable to the Faubus administration. One inmate told investigators he and a fellow convict were torturned for several hours. He said needles were stuck under their fingernails at least an inch deep and that wircpliers were applied to their fingers, toes, ears, noses and other parts of their bodies. Another said, that since he had been in the prison he had been beaten with a baseball bat, a chain, a knotted rope, a hoe handle, a shovel, rubber hose weighted with lead and a tractor belt. Investigators were told trus- tys, prisoners who have the Confidence of prison officials and are given responsibilities, sev- erly beat fellow prisoners. Inmates said convicts left the farm in prison vehicles to buy whisky. They also said inmates brought narcotics to the prison. Investigators reported convicts eavesdropped on authorities by concealing tape recorders in their offices. The report included an alleged incident in which a prisoner visited with his girl friend for an hour in a death house cell. Investigators also quoted inmates as saying convicts were allowed to visit wives or girl friends in private for "morale purposes." One convict said desirable prison jobs could be bought at prices ranging from $30 to $1,000. He was quoted as say- ng "almost anything could be lad at Tucker Farm if you could get the money." An investigator said he observed a line of field workers jeing brought to the prison kitchen to be fed and that each convict appeared to be 40 to 60 lounds underweight. He said he vas told by kitchen personnel hat inmates received a small iortion of meat only on visiting each month, one egg a year on Christmas morning and never any milk. He said the prisoners wore ,11-fitting and ragged clothing, slept in filthy barracks and drank from cups made of tin cans w|th the tops cut out. He said . inmates were given no shoes and were required to wear rubber boots or go barefoot. "All I want is prompt and un- precipitous action" said Rockefeller, who visited Tucker and the nearby Cumins State Prison Farm Friday. He urged a cautious and "orderly" approach to the study. State Rep. Loid Sadler, for 14 j'ears chairman of the state Penitentiary Board until his resignation in 1964, said "95 per cent of the complaints by convicts are lies." Sadler said an investigation into charges of prison abuse in 1945 revealed "that most of the charges were a pack of lies. The convicts will say anything they think will help them. I don't believe none of that stuff." The governor said his unannounced visit was not in an in- vestigatory capacity. He said he talked with prisoners, but didn't "ask a lot of questions." Rockefeller began talking with legislators about a solution to the ills of the prison system Friday, he said. He added that he looked with favor on a Senate resolution adopted Monday that calls for a legislative group to investigate the prison system and report back in 21 days. The governor said he didn't know what Kale's role was in releasing the story or why Faubus withheld the report. He said he was turning over a copy to the attorney general for appropriate action. ASSIGNED - Pvt. Kenneth Pike of Blytheville is now serving with the U.S. Army and is stationed at Ft. Ord, Calif. Hii wife, Gail, ii the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. N. Willoughby of Blytheville. Tuesday evening 6:30 WHAT'S NEW .Sports and the Professor. The elements of team and individual offense in baseball. 7:00 ALL ABOARD Filler Up Please and Check the Oil. Preschoolers learn about service stations. 7:30 CHANNEL 10 TRAVELS Legend of the West. A visit to Canada and the north country. 8:00 TOPIC: MEMPHIS CITY SCHOOLS The Administrative Intern program and new science vans. Lee Thompson is host. 8:30 CHILDREN WITHOUT Educational Documentary. Programs for the indigent and educational opportunities. 9:00 THE SOLITARY BILLIONAIRE J. Paul Getty. A biographical sketch of one of the worlds richest men. Wednesday afternoon 3:00 ALL ABOARD A Map Which Leads to Pirate Treasure. Fun for preschoolers with hidden treasures. 3:30 TOPIC: MEMPHIS CITY SCHOOLS The Administrative Intern program and new science vans. Lee Thompson host. 4:00 WHAT'S NEW Marine Biology. Searching for fishing areas in the Gulf of Mexico. 4:30 SOCIAL SECURITY IN AC TION Hope Sumers, actress, discusses federal benefits and elder citizens. 4:45 PARLONS FRANCAIS Conversational French. Sec- year instruction the easy, casual way. 5:00 FAMILY DOCTOR Imunizalion. The two kinds of imunization - natural and acquired. Charge Rejected WASHINGTON (AP) - The Commerce Department has rejected a charge by Rep. Glenard P. Lipscomb that it cleared for export to Communist conn- KENNEDY (Continued Irom Pago One) lished by Dell Books at least a year later. "In settling the current controversy a few personal passages of concern to Mrs. Kennedy have been deleted or modi- 'ied by mutual agreement of all parties," said Cass Canfield, chairman of the executive committee of Harper & Row. "The changes that have been made involving a cumulative total of some 8 pages in a book of 654 pages of text have affected neither its historical interest nor its narrative power," Canfield said in a statement. "In our opnion, the book as \ve will publish it in April based upon access to unique sources will proudly stand as a dramatic account of the fateful days rom November 20 to 22, 1963," Canfield said. Manchester said "out-of-court settlements are often called compromises.' "In this case," he continued "a more accurate description would be 'a resolution of misunderstandings.' " Ben Franklin 261 Today PHILADELPHIA (AP) — "Happy birthday, dear Ben. . .happy birthday to you. . ." Benjamin Franklin might have suffered an electric shock if he knew his admirers would be singing that song for him on his. 261st birthday. But that's the plan for today, when a cake win 261 candles is lighted in the Franklin Institute, a scientific institution namini after the noted seasman and inventor. tries such items as diesel and jet aircraft engines, machine tools and scientific instruments. The California Republican made the charge in a speech prepared for House delivery that was released Monday. He criticized the administration for what he said "is a course of action that I believe is detrimental to the welfare of the United States." Blizzards Rake Northern Midwest By THE ASSOCIATED PKESS | Chicago overturned near To- A paralyzing blizzard pounded mah, Wis. All commercial buses areas in the northern Midwest .oday, with huge drifts of snow binding streets and highways, curtailing motor and air travel and closing schools. The season's coldest weather, with temperatures of nearly 30 jelow zero in some areas, spread across wide sections. The Weather Bureau issued cold wave warnings for a 15- were called off Minnesota highways Monday afternoon and were not to resume travel until today. Snow moved in with the cold weather along the eastern slopes of the Rockies and in the adjacent high plains. Three inches of snow fell at Colorado Springs. Skies were generally clear In slate area from the Canadian much of the southern half of the Border southward to northern Oklahoma and eastern New Mexico and eastward from the Rockies to Missouri, Illinois and Indiana. Tlie blizzard, packing wind gusts up to 70 miles an hour, swept from the northern Plains into Minnesota, Wisconsin and Michigan. Blizzard warnings were posted for northeastern Iowa. Winds of 40 to 60 m.p.h. whiped the snow through the air, halting snow-clearing operations on highways in Minnesota. Some cities reported visibility Monday dropped at times to zero. At least three storm-related deaths were reported. Two men died in Minnesota while shoveling snow and a woman in South Dakota was crushd to death when a trailer blew over in a trailer court. As the storm roared into Michigan's Upper Peninsula Monday night, winds of 50 m.p.h. whipped the snow, halting travel on many highways. Four inches of snow fell in a six- hour period during the night at Marquette, making a total of four feet on the ground near Lake Superior. There were at least five school buses stranded In western and southern Minnesota. Six men roping themselves together marched abreast on a road for 3Vz miles to lead a bulldozer- plow to a bus with 30. school children, near Chokto, Minn. Five passengers suffered cuts and bruises when a Greyhound bus bound from Minneapolis to nation and along the Atlantic 'oast. Early morning readings ranged from 28 below zero at International Falls, Minn, to CD. at Key West, Fia. 500th Store ForTGY T.G. and Y. Stores this week will be celebrating the opening of the chain's 500th store. The chain of retail stores was founded in 1936 and initially included only three stores. It now covers 13 states. Headquarters for the company are in Oklahoma City. Thieves to Be Disappointed BRILON, Germany (AP) — Thieves who stole a heavy truck Monday night with beer advertisements painted on its side are due for a letdown, police reported today. The truck contained no beer — just 200 sacks of salt. •••••••9*4 Services By Co FUNERAL HOME Integrity Mercury Cougar wins Motor Trend"Car of the^ar"award. Viet Nam (Continued from Page une) ments took place about 30 miles southwest of Saigon. There a Vietnamese ranger unit claimed killing 57 Viet Cong while sustaining light casualties. Just north of Saigon, the 10- day - old American - Vietnamese sweep through the "Iron Triangle" continued with U.S. units reorting 76 more Communists killed and four more captured. This raised to 66 the Viet Cong reported killed by U.S. forces and to 73 the number captured. In addition, 199 have surrendered voluntarily and 415 suspects have been held for questioning. Remember Pay Your Paper Boy Mercury Cougar has just taken the "Oscar" of the car business—Motor Trend Magazine's Car of the Year medal.for 1967. Cougar has "POP! ZOOM! DAZZLE!" say the magazine's editors, emphatically. The capital letters are theirs, not ours. Setting a trend. About leadership: Cougar "is setting a trend." Styling? "Sporty, yes, but sporty luxury." Mercury thanks these experts for their lavish praise. The only opinion we value more is yours. So drive a! Cougar. See why it's the car of this or any other year.j . Top Cat leads the paek. And see our other 27 Man's' Cars. All charged with top-cat excitement, and better ideas from Mercury, the Man's Car, Mercury, the Man's Car. see YOUR M&HCUW DEAJ.ER AND onwe AaeweajgeA. UNION BLYTHEVILLE, INC, R.R. & Ash Streets Ph. PO 3-6888

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