The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 7, 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, March 7, 1967
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Blythtvin* (Ark.) Courier News - Tuesday, March 7, 1967 - Page Seven Soviet Captain Back with Fleet DEATH ANCHORAGE, Alaska (AP) _ A Soviet fishing captain who was fined $5,000 in District Court for fishing in U.S. territorial waters was back with his fleet today. judge James A. Von Der Heydt levied the fine Monday against Nicolai G. Zernov after the Russian pleaded no contest to a charge of violating territorial waters. Zernov was given 14 days to pay the fine. It was hot made clear what steps would be taken if he failed to pay. After the fine was imposed, the Coast Guard flew Zernov and Vasiliy Guzenko, the commander of the fleet to which Zefflov's trawler is assiped, to Kodiak. The two were taken by the Coast GUard ctittef Stofis from Kddiak to Zernov's boat Which was waiting just beyond the three-mile limit. Zernov's boat was seized by the COast Guard last Thursday south of the Alaska. Peninsula, the vessel was escorted to in- ternational waters Saturday. Alaska Gbv. Walter J. Hicliel was highly critical of the fine levied gainst Zernov. "It sounds like a ineasily amount for a situation of this kind," he said. "I doubt the federal government even recovered its costs." Hickel recommended a fine of at least $10,000 ;.: ' a year in ail for the ship's captain. "If a foreign fleet could get by with a violation of this kind with some 20 boats three of four imes before being caught, they would take fish worth many more times the amount of a $5,300 fine," He said. The governor said the state ivill take its own action in the 'utufe involving foreign, fishing ntrusions within the territorial imit. HOFFA (Continued from Page One) writ of habeas corpus to the U.S. Supreme Court, which had already twice rejected his appeals. "He's not cracking up," said one Hoffa aide tersely. And, Teamsters sources said, Hoffa was so resigned to losing he had said his goodbyes to many union official last Friday. As Hoffa moved nearer jail, police in New York City placed a guard pn Sen. Robert F. Kennedy, D-N.Y., and his Manhattan apartment because of a long-standing threat on Kennedy's life if Hoffa ever went behind bars. Police commissioner Howard Leary Called the guard "routine." A Kennedy aide said that at least a year ago the Kennedy staff "received information'' that Kennedy's home would be bombed if Hoffa were jailed. At' Hoffa's 1964 jury-tampering trial, the chief. prosecutor said the government's chief witness "reported (to the FBI) a threat by James Hoffa to kill the attorney general" — Kennedy. Hoffa later told newsmen, "I deny it, it's a lie." Police in McLean, Va., said they were taking no precautions to guard Kennedy's suburban Washington home. As a congressional staff aide and later as attorney general, Kennedy Hoffa. Hoffa. Who fought his way to the top of the 1.8-million-member Teamsters Union with a tenacious combination of muscle and brains, still isn't giving up. vigorously pursued Although turning over his duties to his Detroit friend, Team- ROCKEFELLER (Continued from Page One) )ers. Hurst told reporters earlier in the day that Rockefeller had held at least two meetings with Hot Springs businessmen and members of the Garland Bounty legislative delegation He said the first meeting liarj jeen held prior to the current legislative sessidh, and that the second occurred about three weeks ago. On both occasions lie said, Rockefeller agreed nol to vet6 the bill. Hurst said he had held his own meeting with the governor on Feb. ?.4, three days before he introduced His bill, and that the governor reiterated his pledge. "I would not have introduced the Bill if I Had not beefl as sured that if it passed both houses of the legislature i' would become law," Hurs said. Smith and Beasley took, the floor on a point of persona privilege shortly after thi House reconvened following a recess to hear a radio broad cast of the governor's remarks * * * "During the time of the dis cussiori of the bill, several o you asked me directly whethe the governor would sign the bill, 1 ' Smith said. "I informec you that he told me he wouli not. I also told you that he tolc me he would not veto it. "I understand situation; change in Politics. .I've been ii it myself. But I want to stani here before yoU as your frieii and colleague as you khow m and tell you that what I te you is the truth," Srnith saic "This assurance was not a assumption on bUr part, but th' result of a direct statement t us from the governor in whic he said that he would not vet the bill," Beasley added. "Had we been told that h would veto the bill, we woUl not have presented the bill aft subjected our colleagues to th type of pressure that come sters General Vice President With any new reform legisli Frank Fitzsimmons, Hoffa keeps the title of president. His lawyers will fight on in Chattanooga, Tenn., where he was convicted three years ago, for a new trial. Maher argued that Hblfa and three men convicted with him should not go to prison until the final outcome of the move for a new trial. The three others are Larry Campbell, Teamsters Detroit business agent who is scheduled to surrender in -that city today, and Ewing King, secretary of the union's Nashville local, and Thomas E. Parks, Nashville undertaker's assistant, who are scheduled to surrender in Chattanooga. Hoffa and the others were convicted of trying to bribe jurors in the 1962 trial of Hoffa on charges of sharing in an illegal $1 million kickback from a Detroit trucking firm. The Nashville case ended in a mistrial; Until the jury tampering case, Hoffa had successfully fought off other federal charges of bribing a Senate investigator, tapping the telephones of Teamsters' subordinate* in Detroit, and mail fraud in connection with loans from Teamsters pension funds. He was convicted in Chicago later in 1964 of mall fraud involving charges of conspiring to divert $1 million from a $20-million pension loan scheme. He is still appealing that case. The long string of federal indictments covers Hoffa's entire 10-year span as Teamsters president. He wrested control of the union in 1957 from Dave Beck, who went to jail on federal income tax charges. (Continued from Pag* One) f the bullet through the body nd the powder burns on the hest almost preclude, accidert- al death. Elumbaugh, a 13-year veteran f the Air Force, Was born in Satesville but moved to Monette t the age of two-and-one-half ears. He was a member of the ire department at Blytheville Air Force Base and was also a member Of the American Le>ion and active in Boy Scout Work. The body Will lie in state at Cobb Funeral Home until Frilay, When services will be held at 2 pith, from the Assembly of God Chiffon ih Monette. Burial will be in Monette Cemetery, Gregg Funeral Home of Monette in charge. Military ser- ices will Be . conducted at gravesite. Survivors are his Wife, Mrs. Jessie Elumbaugh; His parents, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Elumbaugh of Bates- rille; Two sons, Tony and Stephen Slumbaugh. both of the home; Five sisters, Mrs. Laverne frtwell of North Carolina, Mrs Mae Brown of Batesville, Mrs, Joyce Taylor of Mpnette, Mrs MS Tate of Lofibke arid Miss ?aye Elumbaugh of Batesville; Six brothers. Arthur Eiiifn bagh Jr. of Safl Augustine, Tex., Jimmy Elufnbaugh of Norfork, Ark., Billy Wayne Elum baugh of the U. S. Navy in San Francisco, Chester Elum baughj ft. B. Elumbaugh and J. S. Eiumbaugh, all of Bates ville. Tuesday evening 6:36 JACK BEESON Special. A character sketch of the composer of 'Lizzie Borden,' an opera based on the Fall River ax - murderess (see 8:30). 7:00 ALL ABOARD Hear the Sweet Music Which Comes from the Box. Fun for the preschoolers. 7:30 CHANNEL 10 TRAVELS Sudden Summer. An ocean cruise to exotic and exciting ports. 8:00 TOPIC: MEMPHIS CITY SCHOOLS Faculty Meeting. Superintendent E. C. Stimbert hosts a panel discussion. 8:30 LIZZIE BORDEN A N.E.T. Special. Jack Beeson's opera on the Fall River ax-murderess. + * * Wednesday afternoon 3:00 ALL ABOARD Who Has Seen the Wind? Neither You Nor I! Preschoolers learn about the air. 3:30 TOPIC: MEMPHIS CITY SCHOOLS Faculty Meeting. Superintendent E. C. Stimbert hosts a panel discussion. 4:00 WHAT'S NEW Americana - Shaker Village. The simple life of an early American religious group. 4:30 SOCIAL SECURITY IN ACTION Discussion. Arthur O'Cohnell, actor, talks about federal benefits. 4:45 PARLONS FRANCAIS Conversational French. Sec- VIET NAM (Continued from Page One) three raids against (argots in South Vietnam Monday night and today, two of them In support op Operation Junction City and the other south of Quang Tri. on the northern coast. Korean spokesmen announced the termination of Operation While Horse 1 in Khanh Hoa Province and said it accounted for 393 enemy killed and 300 crew-served and individual weapons seized. Korean casualties were reported light. ond - year study the easy, casual way. 5:00 FOLK GUITAR Laura Weber teaches the 'A7' chord and plays 'Home on the Range.' Daily Record Markets Open High LAW Last Chicago Wheat Mar. 176% 177% 176% 176% May 180% 18U4 179% 180 July 178% 179% 177% 177% Chicago Soybeans Mar. 289% 290% 289% 289% May 289% 290V4 239% 289% Nov. 280% 280% 280 280!4 tibn. Rockefeller said that he Wa unhappy that he had given any one the wrong impression. H said that he had met with sev :ral groups and that the gam Wing bill had been discussec but that he definitely had no agreed to permit the bill to be come law. * * » The governor said he had seen an outline of the bill sometime before he took office, but that his attorney told him that the bill was unconstitutional. He said on television that he was "bitterly disappointed that the House and Senate passed this proposal in such apparent haste." The bill Was introduced on a Monday and had cleared both houses on the legislature by Friday, passing the Senate 18-16 and the House 52-43. Rockefeller said he urged that the Senate recall the bill as soon as he learned of its passage in the House. "I was convinced that our legislators would want to take a serious second look at What they had approved," he said. Hurst told the Senate that the only way it could justify its passage of the bill and. prove that it had been right would be to let Garland County operate under it for two years. If it had proved unworkable by then, or undesirable, the legislature could correct the situation. Hurst reiterated after the speech that he Would ask the legislature to override the governor's veto, but he did not say when he would attempt it. The legislature is scheduled to ad- joUrfl sine die Thursday. New York Stocks Texas GS 108% Chrysler 36 RCA 49% AT&T 61% Dow TO% Xerox 264 GM 73% Pan Ahier. G^s Ford • 48 W'hoUse 56 US Steel 42% Curtis PUb 12 Comsat 58% Airier. Motors 1 Sears 49 Y 4 Pafke Davis 27% den. Elect 86% Beth. Steel 33% Reynolds Tob 38 Standard NJ 62% Holiday Inn 47 Ark-La 38 1 /., Ark-Mo 12V 2 ivco-Wayne 29% WEATHER (Continued ttom Page One) ens at IBVi feet. Flood stage is 17 feet. Rising streams in the eastern part of Kentucky forced some iamilies from their homes. Seven or more inches of wet snow !ell on Louisville, Paducah and Henderson. Harlan, Ky., reported 40 to 50 families forced from their homes by the Cumberland River and its branches. High water afld rock slides blocked a half dozen state and federal highways in eastern Kentucky. The tornadoes in .Mississippi, Alabama and Tennessee ripped through many communities. An Empire, Ala., Woman perished when a twister struck that toWn. Another funnel hit the Woodland Heights-Dora area, 30 miles northwest of Birmingham, Ala. One youth was killed and several other persons were injured. Some homes Were Wrecked. A tornado that ripped through Uniontown, Ala. cut a swatch five blocks long and two blocks Wide through the heart of the cbmmurtity, but no dne Was injured. Weather U; S: Wcaffler Bureau Agricultural service Keiser. Ark. A bright sun is shilling Upon snow covered north Arkansas this morning. The wild assortment of weather yesterday gave substantial precipitation totals to all of the state and for the time being aleViated the dry coiv ditions so notable in west and central Arkansas. The deep snow provided an excellent radiating surface and temperatures sank to readings of two below zero at Gilbert, eight degrees at Calico Rock and 10 degrees at Fayetteville and Batesville. Temperatures elsewhere in the state were in the 20s. Snow coverage at 6 a.m. this morning was as follows: Fort Smith and Walnut Ridge two inches) Fayetteville, Harrison, arid Newport, three inches, Calico Rock five inches. Batesville and Milburn six inches, Black Rock and Evening Shade eight ihches and Gilbert nine inches. In the Blytheville, Keiser, Marked Tree traingle one to two inches were noted. These snow depths will be reduced substantially under a bright sun today. Yesterday's high temperatures were generally in the 30s and low 40s. Today's highs will reach the upper 30s and loW 40s in the north and the upper 40s in the south. Another surge of cold air will move into northwest Arkansas this afternoon and move across the state tonight. No precipitation or consequence will accompany this front. Temperatures will be cold again tonight in the snow covered northern hills. Yesterday's high—50 Overnight low—20 Precipitation previous 24 hours (to 7 a.m. today)—.66 Snow and sleet—2.25 Precipitation Jan. 1 to date—6.57 Sunset today—6:01 Sunrise tomorrow—6:21 This Date A Year Ago Yesterday's high—38 Overnight low—24 Precipitation Jan. 1 to date—11.48 Voters League Meets Tlie Blylheville Voters League meets tonight at 7130 at the Eastside Neighborhood Service Center at 701 South Lake. All members and interested persons hav« been invited to attend. In radio broadcasting, AM stands for amplitude modulation and FM for frequency modulation. PRIVILEGES AUTHORIZED AT SECOND CLASS MAIL BJyihevIlle Courier News BLYTHEVILLE, AUK. ZIP - 72315 Harry W. Haincs, Publisher 3rd at Walnut Sts. Blvthcville, Ark. Published dally except Sunday Second clafss postage paid at Bly- thevllle. Ark. HOME DELIVERY RATES In' Blytheville and towns in the BlythevlHe trade territory. Daliy 35c per week BY MAIL PAYABLE IN ADVANCE Within 50 miles of Blythovllle $8.00 per year MMe than 50 miles from Blytheville S18.00 per year llllllllllllllllllllllllNIIIIL'nillllllUlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Services By Whitman Took Pills 'Like Candy' AUSTIN, Tex. (AP) Charles J. Whitman, the University of Texas tower sniper who slaughtered 16 persons last summer in a 12-hour rampage, gulped drugs "like candy" and passed them on to fellow students, art attorney said Monday. Dean Davis of Austin, testifying before a legislative committee, said Whitman, 24, routinely used amphetamines and barbiturates. Davis, attorney for the State Board of Pharmacy and Texas "He was never without the amphetamines and other pills which he carried in three bottles in his briefcase. "Investigations into numerous leads with respect to the source of the drugs, which Whitman seemed to always have available, has indicated that the am- Pharmaceuticl Assocition added: "Whitman, it-appears, was quite open and matter-of- fact about his drug usage. apartment where he had killed his mother five hours earlier just to pick up a bottle of pillg he had forgotten. Davis said Whitman's friends described his usage of amphetamines by saying "he ate them like candy." One quoted Whitman as saying, "I eat them like popcorn and they won't hurt you, Davis said. phelmines which he and used barbiturles came from sources other than legitimate ones. All indications are that the source of Whitman's drugs were in the illicit channels of drug distribution." He was so concerned with drugs, Davis said, that it is thought returned to the Dr. Smith At'r Mission Dr. Paul B. Smith, pastor of the Peoples Clurch of Toronto, Canada, will speak at the Mis- sissipvi County Union Mission 1 • March 7, 9 and 10. Tomorrow night at 7:15 he will be at Ingram Boulevard Baptist Church in West Memphis. James Allen Haynes Jr. is in . charge of music. FUNERAL HOME mumxi .A- FREE! 3 MONTHS SUBSCRIPTION TO THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS The Pepsi Cola Bottling Company and the Courier News will send a free complimentary subscription to the Courier News to your loved one in the Armed Forces Free, . .No obligation. n id il o e e a r, 3 l- n t- t- 11 i- Did You Pray For Peace Last Night? Pray Tonight! JUST FILL IN COUPON BELOW AND MAIL TO: THE PEPSI COLA BOTTLING CO. ELM & MATH IS STS. BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS — 72315 ••.«t.».«.••••««•••••••••••••••«•••••••«•»••••••*••••••••"••*"*** NO Subscriptions Mailed WITHOUT APO NUMBER! Papers Will NOT BE MAILED TO LOCAL AREAS! Name Address APO City State Be sure to print PLAINLY so there will be no delay or mistake in getting the paper started. NO REFUNDS ON EXISTING SUBSCRIPTIONS. This coupon good for three months' subscription by mail to a member of the Avmed Forces anywhere in the world. Courtesy of the Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co. of Blytheville and the Courier News. Coupon expires May 1, 1967. Good oiiiy in Miss. County Ark. and Pemiscot County, Mo. NAME ADDRESS CITY Sender Please Fill in Information Below STATE ZIP Papers Will Not Be Mailed Without This Information! •••»»•••••••••••••»••••••••••••••••••••••*•••••••••'••••*'**'****** OFFER LIMITED!

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