The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 27, 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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Friday, January 27, 1967
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Page 3
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Senate Approves 14 WR Appointments By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS | Jonesboro. The Senate had sent The Arkansas Senate con- • the appointment back to Rocke- firmed H of Gov. Winthrop appointments to and commissions Rockefeller's state boards Thursday, but rejected one, arousing the indignation of the Republican state chairman. Odell Pollard of Searcy said the Senate's refusal to confirm the appointment of Miss Ann Payton of West Memphis to tha state Training School for Girls at Alexander was a "partisan power play" and a slap to the GOP and Rockefeller. • "Miss Payton's qualifications for this appointment are well established, and we can only ask the senators if they refused her appointment simply •because she is a Republican," Pollard said. He was critical of Sen. W. K. Ingram of West Memphis, who opposed, Miss Payton's appointment. Ingram issued a statement saying he had tried to . co-operate with the governor but that co-operation was "a give and take proposition, not a one-way street." The Senate acted in two executive sessions, one of which lasted hours. It delayed confirming the appointment of Joe Brooks of Jonesboro to the board of Arkansas State University at feller earlier in the day, saying there was no vacancy on the board because the board didn't exist. Arkansas State doesn't become a university until July 1. Rockefeller corrected the appointment to make it to the Arkansas State College board and sent it back to the Senate along with the appointment of Edward H. Boyettof Clarksville to the Commerce Commission. Boyett's appointment was confirmed but action was deferred on Brooks. Included among the confirmations was the appointment of John H. Haley of Little Rock to the state Penitentiary Board, rlaley was approved although some dispute arose as to Whether confirmation required a majority vote of the Senate membership, which would have jeen 18 votes, or a majority of Jiose present. It was learned afterward that ialey was confirmed by a vote of 17-16. Sen. W. D. Moore Jr. of El Dorado reportedly was the principal opponent of Haley's ap- jointment. Moore, it was earned, told the Senate he Daily Record Weather U. S. Weatoer Bnrean Agricuitnraj service Reiser, Art Cold air plunged into east and couth Arkansas last night as an active cold front moved across the Mississippi River shortly after dark. Clearing skies in northwest Arkansas allowed temperatures to drop to the teens by daybreak while elsewhere in the state the mercury dropped to slightly below freezing. Northeast Arkansas is cloud covered this morning but a bright sun is shining elsewhere. Brisk northwesterly winds are putting a bite to the air. Afternoon highs will be some 20 to 30 degrees colder than yesterday in the southeast half of the state. Rainfall amounts of one half of an inch felll at many localities in the state topped by three Inches total at Hot Springs and 2.19 inches at Fayetteville. Afternoon temperatures yesterday were in the 30s in northwest Arkansas and in the 60s in the southeast. The five-day outlook, 6 a.m. Saturday to 6 a.m. next Thursday, calls for temperatures to average near normal with cold at beginning of period, warming over the first of next week and turning colder again about the middle of next week. Normal highs. 47 to 56. Normal lows 26 to 36. Little or no precipitation with only a chance of showers about the middle of next week. Field operations will be halted for another week in the delta following yesterday'? rains. Another shower period indicated for about mid week will certainly not improve conditions. Yesterday's high—63 Overnight low—29 Precipitation previous 24 hours (to 7'a.m. today)—1.11 Precipitation Jan. 1 to date—1 41 Sunset today—5:25 Sunrise tomorrow—7:01 This Date A Year Agtt Yesterday's high—34 Overnight low—18 Precipitation Jan. 1 to date—6.25 Markets Open HJBft Low Last (Edtor's note: There are no grain quotations today because severe snowstorms have forced the closing of the Chicago exchange.) New York Stocks Texas GS 119% Chrysler 34% RCA • 46VS AT&T 58V4 Dow 69V 8 Xerox • 226V4 GM 72% Pan Amer 60Ys Ford - 45 Westinghouse 50% U. S. Steel 44Vs Curtis Pub 13 7 /s Comsat • 50% Amer. Motors 8 Sears 48% did't think Haley was qualified for tSie position. Ingram, in opposing Miss Payton's appointment, said he had asked Rockefeller to retain Vic Foley as Crittenden County revenue commissioner. The senator said, however, that Rockefeller had "made no indication to me that he will grant my request, and one of his aides has informed me that no such indication would be forthcoming." * * * The Senate confirmed the appointments of John Sorenson and Dr. Raymond Miller, both of Little Rock, to the McRae Sanatorium board; Omar Jones of North Little Rock and Edwain Gray of DeQueen to the Liquefied Petroleum Gas board; L. H. Polk of West Memphis to Hie board of State College of Arkansas at Conway; Clark (Rusty) Ralston of Little Rock to the State Police Commission; Carl E. Scheibner of Little Rock to the board of the Boys Training School at Pine Bluff; Dr. John Ruff of Magnolia to the State Hospital board; Mrs. Ned Stewart of Texarkana to the board of Southern State College at Magnolia; Dr. George Malone of Atkins to the Board of Arkansas Polytechnic College at Russellville; A. K. Junkin Sr. of North Little Rock to the board of the Blind and Deaf School, and the Rev. Marine Webb Williams of Little Rock to the board of Arkansas AM&N College at Pine Bluff. SENATE Parke Davis 29% Gen. Elect • 89% Beth. Steel 34 7 / 8 Reynolds Tob. 38^4 Standard NJ 63 Holiday Inn 44% Ark-La ...- 39% Ark-Mo 13 J /4 Divco-Wayne 31% TAX World Deaths SEATTLE, Wash. (AP) Frank Alden Blethen, president of the Seattle Times Co., died in his sleep Wednesday. Blethen, who was 63, was a son of the late Gen. O.B. Blethen, publisher of the Times. CATONSVILLE, Md. (AP) Dr. Robert H. Riley, director emeritus of the State Health Department, died following a heart attack. He was 87. Dr. Riley was director of the Maryland Health Department from 1928 until his retiment in 1956. He fomerly was an assistant state health officer in Oklahoma. HOLLYWOOD (AP) - Kenneth Thomson, one of the founders of the Screen Actors Guild, died Thursday after a short illness. Thomson, then an actor, and his wife, Alden Gay Thomson, former actress, met with four ether actors in 1933 and generated the idea of an actors' union. Thomson, who was 68, wai born in Pittsburgh, Pa. , (Continued trom Page One) ords for all governmental bodies except grand juries. Executive sessions would be allowed only to discuss personnel matters and action on those would have to be taken during an open meeting. The penalty for violations would be a fine of up to $200, 30 days in jail or both the fine and jail sentence. The House passed a bill designating archaeological research being conducted under the supervision of the University of Arkansas as the Arkansas Archaeological Survey. It is hoped this would broaden the program and encourage all institutions of higher learning in the state to participate. The representatives also approved a measure outlawing debt adjustment companies. They deferred action, however, on a bill by Rep. Gladys Martin Oglesby of Stamps requiring compulsory immunization against smallpox, polio, diphtheria, tetanus, pertussis (whooping cough) and measles. The bill has been amended to grant exemptions on religious grounds. Sen. J. Lee Bearden of Leachville introduced a bill permitting Oaklawn Park to extend the racing season from 43 to SO days, but the measure would not affect the upcoming season. Rep. B. G. Heridrix of Fort Smith introduced a bill under which the action of » majority of the six adjoining states would determine whether Arkansas goes on Daylight Saving Time this year or remains on standard time. The governor would proclaim the state on (Continued from Page One) action by the panel on a ?4.4- billion authorization for military hardware needed in Vietnam. This is about one-third of the $12.3 billion supplemental appropriation the administration has asked for Vietnam. Officials reported the United States has made indirect contact with representatives of the Viet Cong in an effort to provide for the welfare of Americans believed to be held prisoner by Communist forces in South Vietnam. But Johnson administration officials denied any peace dealings had been going on with the Viet Cong. The State Department said non-Communist exports to CHINESE (Continued trom Page One) the New Cliina News Ageni poured out thousands of won claiming that army support the "decisive moment" ha routed anti-Mao forces in Shan Province and the Manchuria industrial city of Pinkiang (Ha bin). But in reporting pledges support from pro-Mao forces other parts of the countr NCNA appeared to be indirect disclosing that his opponent led by Pesident Liu Shab-ch were entrenched almost everj where. Japan's Kyodo news agenc and the Tokyo newspaper San ei reported from Peking that wall poster told of a meetin between Mao and Chou earlii this month. Mao was said t have asked Chou how the "re covery of authority" was pro; ressing. Chou replied that it was on' starting and added that ther were five targets: the reall bad antiparty elements, sup porters of the capitalist line North Vietnam increased during 1965, but added that in 1966 the number of Western ships calling at North Vietnamese ports dropped sharply. "None of this trade is in strategic goods," the department said. Sen. Ernest Gruening, D-Alaska, said flaws in the U.S. trade supervision system have permitted the purchase of Vietnam supplies from companies linked with Communist China. He asked Secretary of the Treasury Henry H. Fowler to review operations of the Foreign Assets Control Office. Armed Services Committee members report targeting and the restrictions imposed on American fliers operating over North Vietnam have been frequent topics of discussion during McNamara's appearances before the panel. "We sat listening to the recitation of the rules and regulations that are imposed on pilots in Vietnam," said Sen. James B. Pearson, R-Kan. Pearson, a World War II flier, said he doubts he could remember all the regulations set for U.S. pilots in Vietnam. Tower said there is near unanimous feeling among members of the Armed Services Committee that the rules should be made less'restrictive. "I think there's a good possibility of getting increased public pressure," Tower said. He said there may be more rounds of criticism on the Senate floor. bourgeois reactionaries, errin comrades who admit their mis takes but don't correct them and erring comrades who cor ect their mistakes. Mao, according to the wa poster, said those in the firs groups should be isolated an attacked. He reportedly sai party organizations must i» thoroughly shaken up if neces sary, but that some erring au thorities might be kept at thei pests under supervision. Chen Po-ta, according to th wall poster reported his re marks, attacked "sectarian ism" and "individualism among the Red Guards an called for creation of a munic pal authority for Peking alon the lines of the 19th-century rac ical Paris commune. He pro posed a preparatory conferenc of students, factory workers farmers, soldiers an dshopkeep ers. * . * * Other wall posters reports by Japanese newsmen told o trouble in Tibet, an army of 10, 000 military veterans organize! against Mao in Sinkiang, am anti-Mao upheaval in Inner Mongolia. There was no way of verifying the reports, but observers in Tokyo pointed out that violence in Pinkiang and Shansi was firsl reported in wall posters and then admitted by Mao's news outlets in reports that the army had quelled the uprisings. A (Liberation Army Daily torial said the army's role was to use force if necessary against Mao's foes, then undertake "political work to awaken those who have been hoodwinked' and win them over. Peking took time out from the struggle between Mao and his foes at home to give some attention to a foreign foe of the Chinese Communist party — the Soviet Union. Several thousand Red Guards and workers demonstrated outside the Soviet Embassy, protesting the roughing up in Moscow Wednesday of 69 Chinese students who tried to place a wreath on Stalin's tomb. The Chinese denied a Soviet claim that the students provoked the incident in Moscow's Red Square by shouting anti- Soviet slogans and starting fights. Both the official Peking People's Daily and the Chinese foreign ministry asserted that Soviet leaders were afraid that the Chinese cultural evolution — Mao's purge—would spread into the Soviet Union and "hasten the awakening of the Soviet pe«- ple to rise in rebellion." Mythtvme (Ark.) Courier New* - Friday, January », 1J6T - Pig« RED FOR SAFETY? IDAHO FALLS, Colo. (AP)Rodney Sorrell's hunting trip didn't last long. He parked his red automible in the Fall River Road and began hiking up the mountainhide when he heard a standard time If four of the states stayed on standard time. If the majoirty went to DST, Arkansas would follow suit. A similar bill has been introduced in the Senate." Rep. Leon Hoisted of North Little Rock said hi planned to introduce a state's two bill to merge the tuberculosis nxa.- toriums at Boooevill*. Friday evening 5:30 SERENADE Van Cliburn plays Prokofiev's 'Concerto No. 3 in C.' 6:30 WHAT'S NEW The Flicks. Man depicts himself, in cave drawings and animated cartoons. 7:00 ALL ABOARD What in the World Is Good About Feathers? Uses of the humble feather. 7:30 CHANNEL 19 TRAVELS Mural of New Mexico. A tourist portrait of our western neighbor. 8:00 KOLTANOWSKI ON CHESS CHESS The Drawing Master. Karl Schechter. rarely won or lost a game, mostly drawing with his opponents. 8:30 N.E.T. PLAYHOUSE Ofoett. Drama about a boy spellbound by imaginative myths and confused by the world around him. i Space Treaty Signed By US, Britain, Russ MOSCOW (AP) - The United States, Britain and the Soviet Union signed the U.N. treaty on the peaceful uses of outer space here today in ceremonies attended by Soviet Premier Alexei N. Kosygin. The ceremony was held in Spiridonov Palace, site of the signing of the 1963 nuclear test ban treaty. Similar signing ceremonies are scheduled later In the day in tendon and Washington. Smaller powers are expected to sign in later ceremonies. The signing ceremonies are largely formalities. The treaty was unanimously approved at the United Nations General Assembly Dec. 19 although some nations abstained on the vote. The treaty bars the orbiting of nuclear or other weapons of mass destruction in outer space. It says space and celestial bodies should be explored and used for the interests of all countries. It provides for the rendering of assistance to astronauts in case of accident, distress or forced landing. It foreees that states bear international responsibility for their activity in outer space. Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei A. Gromyko signed for the Soviet Union in the ceremony here. Ambassadors Llewellyn E. Thompson of the United States and Sir Geoffrey Harrison of Britain signed for their counties. MISSCO (Continued from Page One) 26,000 were inspected from Mississippi County. Of these, 356 were given special investigation according to Johnson. He said the state realized an additional $9,000,000 in tax money last year by feeding data from the returns into computers and having them compared with national and state tax averages. Last year there were 300,000 refunds in Arkansas totaling $38,000,000. Johnson suggested that people use the envelope enclosed with the 1967 (ax forms for speedier processing of their return. He ended his discussion on a humorous note by reading these lines from a Kiwanis bulletin: Taxation without representation is tyranny. Taxation with representation isn't so hot either." OBITUARY J. Jefferies Jr. Services for J.D. Jeffries Jr., who died Wednesday, will be held Sunday at 2 p.m. from the Bethel Missionary Church, Rev. 3.W. Yeates officiating. Burial will be in Dogwood Cemetery, Cobb Funeral Home in charge. Pallbearers will be Jarrel Moody, Hugh Johnson, Kenneth Ruminer, Eless Isabell, Orlan Thorn and J.A. McCormack. Jessie L. Bray Services for Jesse Lee Bray, 79, who died yesterday morning will be held 10:30 a.m. Saturday from the First Methodist Church in Holland. Burial will be in West Lawn Cemetery in Jonesboro, John W. German Funeral Home in charge. Bandits Have Deadly Loot COOLEEMEE, N.C. (AP) Two bandits may be carrying around some deadly loot — thinking they have a supply of drugs. Druggist Edgar Hoyle said he found two masked men trying t» open a safe in his drug store Thursday. One of the men pointed a gun and ordered him out of the store. Hoyle said the men then scooped about three dozen small bottles from a shelf and fled. "They apparently thought they were narcotics," Hoyle said, "but all contained poison — atrophine, strychnine, arsenic, and the like." CAN'T FIGHT IT' BUY IT URBANA, HI. (AP)-Buying city hall has been the dream of Jackson M. Luker, a baker, for many years. He finally accomplished it after making a hobby of harassing various city administrations. He puschased the shell of the old city building, which he will sell brick by brick for 20 cents a brick. "I went over there to buy a couple of desks, and I wound up buying the whole thing," Luker said. Service* By CM' I. D. JEFFRIES JR., MrvicM 2 p.m. Sunday from Bethel Missionary Church FUNERAL HOME You almost finished school? •'ji'll (Congratulations! Now you can ajmostget a good paying job.) The world is full of people who tlmost made it. You could be one of them if you start work with a too-small education. In today's job market, if you haven't got a good education... you haven't got what it takes to compete for the good-paying jobs. Today, to get a good job, you need a good education. No two ways about it. A good education qualifies you for a better job to start with. A bet- ter salary, too. And a future that keeps on paying off year after year. So if you're in school now... stay there! Learn all you can for as long as you can. If you're out of school, there are plenty of ways to get valuable training outside the classroom. For details, get in touch with the Youth Counselor at your State Employment Service. Or visit a Youth Opportunity Center. To get a good job, get a good education IubUihed ** * public service in cooperation with the Advertising Council* ytheville Courier News

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