The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 28, 1967 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, March 28, 1967
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Page 4
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Blylhevllle (Ark.) Courier News — Tuesday, March 23,1967 - Page Fiv» Bad Apples Cited In Florida Frolic FORT LAUDERDALE, Fla. '(AP) — Civic and economic leaders agreed today the city had a swinging Easter as a playground for vacationing college students, but wouldn't go along with a prosecutor who called the frolickers "despicable" and unwelcome in the future. City Commissioner Allen Forbes said statements Monday by State Atty. Roger H. Harper showed tude." "an unfortunate atti- Harper told a Hollywood civic club that Fort Lauderdale ought to end its annual "college crud invasion. The time has come, to place this despicable class of tourists on notice it is no longer welcome in Broward County." He suggested police and court erackdowns and "community ostracism" for those who come next year, and notice to all colleges that the students no longer are welcome. About 30,000 young people thronged Fort Lauderdale beaches and streets over the weekend. Close to 500 were arrester between Thursday and Sunday, mostly for offenses related to drinking and disturbing the peace. Several delivery trucks were looted, a courtroom raided for souvenirs, and police officers roughed up. Forbes said, "It's unfortunate there always are a few bad apples in the barrel." But, he said, less than one per cent of the visitors did enough to incur arrest "and this is amazing considering the potential electric atmosphere we had here." He said the throngs als oincluded "our future leaders. It's all a part of being young." Police said many of those arrested were not visiting collegians, but youngsters from Fort Lauderdale and neighboring s«uth Flroida cities. City Commissioner James Leavitt said, "We should invite them back next year and tell them we're going to enforce law who operates and order.' Fred Temple, two motels, said, "They were both full mostly of college students. This year was the best bunch we ever had. They did less damage and caused less trouble. "Of course there's always a certain group of undersirables. Most of these are riffraff from our own area." Meanwhile Municipal Judge Stephen Booher was cleaning up a docket of 300 court cases stemming from the tumult. Most of the defendants pleaded guilty. Those who didn't had to post $500 bond for June appearance. Police said students' parents, when contacted, seemed more exasperated than sympathtic to their sons' and daughters' plight. "Plead guilty, stupid, I'll pay the fine," officers said one father told his son. FBI May Get Into Garrison Probe NEW ORLEANS, La. (AP) Dist. Atty. Jim Garrison moved on two fronts today to get witnesses he wants in his John F. Kennedy assassination conspiracy probe. The district attorney's office issued a warrant Monday for the arrest of Lilly Mae McMaines, 22, Omaha, Neb. as a material witness. The U.S. attorney's office was asked by Garrison to issue an unlawful flight order against Gordon Novel, 29, former owner of a French Quarter bar who disappeared last week before he was to have appeared before the Orleans Parish grand jury. Tuesday evening 6:30 WHAT'S NEW Dinosaur National Monument. Unearming the bones of a 140 million-year-old animal. 7:00 ALL ABOARD Pin the Tail on the Donkey. Preschoolers visit the playground. 7:30 CHANNEL 10 TRAVELS Ever New, New York. Tourist H U.S. Atty. Louis LaCour honors Garrison's request, it would bring the FBI into the search for Novel. "I think it is very odd that Novel can be found by newspaper and television media and not by the people who are trying o arrest him," said Asst. Dist. ,tty. James Alcock. There was no immediate word rom LaCour's office about the equest and' an FBI spokesman declined to comment about Nov- 1. Some federal authorities are mown to look upon Garrison's nvestigation with a cold eye. Phe Warren Commission, named by President Johnson to investigate the assassination of President Kennedy in Dallas, Tex., Nov. 22, 1963, concluded that New Orleans-born Lee Harvey Oswald was the assassin and acted alone. * * * Garrison's office issued a warrant last week for Novel's arrest and asked that he be jlaced under $50,000 bond. Perry R. Russo, 25, a Baton rlouge insurance salesman, said Mrs. McMaines, then known as Sandra Moffett, was one of several persons attending a party in the New Orleans apartment of the late David W. Ferrie in attraction on Manhattan. the island of MEMPHIS CITY 8:00 TOPIC: SCHOOLS 2597 Avery Avenue and Educational Research. The Board of Education Building. 8:30 GOODWYN INSTITUTE LECTURE Norway and Sweden. Arthur Dewey narrates a film showing. * * * Wednesday afternoon 3:00 ALL ABOARD Poncey and Mr. Be Discover America Again. Story of Columbus. 3:30 TOPIC: MEMPHIS CITY SCHOOLS 2597 Avery Avenue and Educational Research. The Boarc of Education Building. 4:00 WHAT'S NEW National Monument in Arizona. A turn from history to the present by visiting a Nav ajo community. 4:30 SOCIAL SECURITY Discussion. Federal benefits and the elder citizen. 4:45 PARLONS FRANCAIS ... Conversational French. Sec ond-year study the easy, casual way. 5:00 FOLK GUITAR Laura Weber teaches the ar peggio strum and sings This Land is Your Land.' 5:30 SERENADE Etudes and Impromptues by Chopin, featuring Ruth Slenc- rynska. OLD DOBBIN is replaced by horsepower in this Russian- built air propeller sleigh, built to carry 10 passengers over ice and snow at a maximum speed of 62 m.p.h. and cruising speed of about half that. It can even ride on water with its four skilike pontoons. Daily Record leans business executive, has been indicted by the grand jury on a charge. of conspiring to murder Kennedy. Mrs. McMaines, married to part-time Omaha minister Har old MeMaines, 48, told newsmen last week she did not attend the party but said she had known Russo. Criminal Dist. Judge Edward A. Haggerty Jr. who will conduct Shaw's trial, signed the warrant for Mrs. McMaines as a material witness and set bond at $5,000. "We feel sure she Is a very important witness," said Asst. Dist. Atty. Andrew Sciambra. F. Irving Dymond, on« of haw's defense attorneys, also expressed an interest in ques- ioning Mrs. McMaines. "My opinion now is that she will be a very useful witness," aid Dymond. In his testimony at a prelimi- ary hearing, Russo alluded to andra Moffett only once, nam- ng her, as "the girl I brought" mid-September 1963. After this party, Russo testified two weeks ago, he heard Kerrie, .Oswald and Clay L. Shaw conspire to kill President Kennedy. Shaw, 54, a retired New Or- o the party. Mrs. McMaines said she did not know Ferrie until 1965. Novel has made statements to newsmen in Columbus, Ohio, md Washington, D.C., calling Jarrison's probe a fraud. Judge Haggerty said he wanted to "prevent the flow of preju- licial pretrial publicity," and ordered the prosecution not to make public statemenls about he case or discuss the evidence with newsmen. Coast Guard Saves Youth ERIE, Pa. (AP) — Boyd Berosky, 11, rode out on Lake Erie on a chunk of ice; and rode back in a Coast Guard rowboat. The Erie youth and two companions built a raft out of driftwood Monday. It broke apart and Berosky jumped onto a piece of ice. His companions ran for help. By the time the Coast Guard got there — about 50 minutes — Berosky had. drifted about 100 yards from shore. He wasn't hurt. LBJ (Continued from Page One) son why this could happen. Ky was decisive about making war on North Vietnam. In comparison, what Johnson and his aides had to say seemed like banalities. Green we 11 To Be Honored P. R. Greenwell Jr., local representative of the National Life and Accident Insurance Company, and Ms wife will be the guest of the firm at a regional business conference in the Shamrock Hilton Hotel, Howton, April 12 to 15. Greenwell l« being honered M Mlet leader during 1966. Yet Johnson, who has always wished for approval, has steadfastly refused to seek it if doing so meant .doing what he thinks is wrong to do: easing up on the war or trying to backout of it. He knows that if the war drags on into 1968 — and the North Vietnamese are probably betting that the realization of i will make him knuckle under — it may cost him re-election. But he shows no signs of being deterred by that and until there is peace in Vietnam, or come sign of it, he may still stay away from Europe where criticism, and ptrtiaps public anti- Johnson demonstrations, might await him. Weather U. S. Weather Burean Agricultural Service Reiser, Ark. Early,morniing fog ruined an otherwise pleasant weather picture in Arkansas. However the fog will dissolve under a bright sun and a warm pleasant day will favor the state. No weather fronts are around to threaten this pleasant spell for several days and temperatures in the 80s will be common. Nighttime temperatures will also show a slow warming trend. Yesterday's highs ranged from 68 at Walnut Ridge to 80 at Texarkana, El Dorado, Arkadelphia and Camden. Overnight lows were in the 50s. Although delta soils are still wet from weekend rains, bright sunshine and warm tempera- tures'will promote rapid drying and the tempo of land prepart- tion will pick up on Wednesday. : will be a pleasant day for all utdoor activities and gardeners, olfers, and fisherman wili have field day. Yesterday's hteh—71 Overnight low—56 Precipitation previous 24 hours (to 7 a.m. today)—none Precipitation Jan. 1 to date—7.34 Sunset today—6:18 Bunrlse tomorrow—5:52 Iflils Date A Year Ago Yesterday's high—58 overnight low—31 Precipitation Jan. 1 to date—11.69 Markets Open High Low Las Chicago Wheat May 179% 181% 179% 179% July 180 181% 179% 179 3 /4 Sept. 183% 184% 182% 182% Chicago Soybeans May 285% 285 7 /a 235V4 285V4 July 286 286V4 285% 285% Nov. 279 ! /4 278V4 278% 278 3 X New York Stocks Texas GS 107% Chrysler 40'/a RCA 47% AT&T '. 61 Dow 77% Xerox 289 GM 78 Pan Amer 67Yz A grove of 6-foot evergreen s bing transplanted from the rest coast for the Western Prov- nces pavilion at Montreal's Expo 67 Scientits have estimated that here are three million to four million pain points on the human body. Tony Vojcik Tony Vojcik died yesterday in Chickasawba Hospital. He was 48. Born at Bayshore, Long Island, New York, he had lived here about six years. He was a civil service employe at Blythe- vill Air Force Base. He was a veteran of World War Two. He leaves his wifa, Mrs. Eva Mann Vojcik; His mother, Mrs. Mary Vojcik of Floral Park, Long Island; A son, Joseph Vojcik of Blytheville; Three brothers, Joe Vojcik, Chester Vojcik and Steve Vojcik all of Long Island; A sister, Mrs. Marion Babtae of Long Island. Rosary service will be at 8:15 tonight at Cobb Funeral Home chapel. Funeral services will be tomorrow at 10 a.m. in the Immaculate Conception Catholic Church where he was a member. Rev. Joseph Doyle will officiate. Burial will be in Elmwood Cemetery. Pallbearers will be members of the American Legion. There will be military services at th gravesite. Mrs. Michie Services'for Mrs. Alma Mich ic, who died yesterday mornin in Memphis' Methodist Hospital will be tomorrow at 2:30 p.m at the Micola Baptist Church Burial will b« in Caruthersville She leaves a ton, Jot Michie of Blythevllle; A daughter, Mrs, Mtldrt Flanagan of Steele; And two grandsons. Ford 51% W'house ' 54Vs US Steel : 46 Curtis Pub 13 Comsat oTO Amer. Motors 9% 52Vs Holt on Tour In East Asia SYDNEY, Australia (AP)— Prime Minister Harold E. Holt left Sydney today on a two-week goodwill tour of six East Asian capitals. His wife, seven officials and a group of Autralian newsmen and photographers accompanied him. It is Holt's second such tour in a year. He will visit Singapore; Phnom Penh, Cambodia; Vientiane, Laos; Hong Kong; Taipei, Formosa, and Seoul, South Korea. His schedule includes 24 state dinners, working lunches and ceremonial welcome. Childhood Sweetheart Lures Herman Back Sears Parke Davis 30 Gen. Elect 86% Beth. Steel 37% Reynolds Tob 40% Standard NJ 64V 2 Holiday Inn 50% Ark-La 41V4 Ark-Mo 12% Divco-Wayne 29% ™ » Traffic Accidents Vehicles operated by Henry Johnson III, 16, of 916 Walls and Otis H. Jones, 27, of 1005 Thompson collided on Walls and Lake at 5:44 p.m. yesterday. There were no injuries and Jones was ticketed for failing ilo yield right-of-way. Only One Quint Left VASTERAS, Sweden (AP) — Another of the quintuplets born to a Swedish woman March 21 died Monday night, leaving only a girl alive. Doctors said the girl's chances of survival were somewhat better than the other babies' because her weight at birth, 28 ounces, was the heaviest of the five. Mrs. Frederik Lars Jansson, 28, gave birth to four girls and a boy after being treated •with a hormone fertility drug. The babies were three months premature. Three of the girls died on the first day after birth. The boy died Monday night. LAND'S END, England (AP) — Navy planes smashed the stricken tanker Torrey Canyon with 1,000-pound bombs today and set it afire to destroy the oil remaining aboard. Smoke rose 2,000 feet above the sundered three sections of the 974-foot ship. The goal was to stop the flow of oil onto Cornwall's already polluted beaches. Twin-jet bombers of the British navy were ordered to deliver the coup de grace after attempts to set afire the giant oil slick appeared inefficetive. LAGUNA BEACH, Calif. (AP) — No one knows why Herman the hippo left home. Most people guess he swam nearly 15 miles in the ocean before turning up Monday at a health spa for horses. But everyone knows why he went home. Lisa the elephant lured him. Herman, all 1,500 pounds of him, had been missing since he wandered away Friday night om his beachfront cage in luntington Beach, north of ;ere. He had been appearing at : benefit carnival. Police, his owner, Gene Holer, and friends couldn't find im. They theorized that Herian, who often was taken for n ocean swim, took an unau- horized dip. Monday, Connie Hendricks let ler bulldog, Challenger, out for an airing at her thoroughbred ea spa, a health resort for race horses. "In just a minute, Challenger came rushing back in, so I in- •estigated," she said. "I found Herman in the big swimming jool where we conditisn lorses." * * * It was evident Herman had >reakfasted on the horses' hay and then went into the pool, which is filled with sea water. 'I locked up the horses so hey wouldn't get frightened," Mrs. Hendricks said, "then I called the police." They found Herman's hoof- >rints leading from the ocean to All been ships and aircraft had warned away from the area seven miles off Land's End. A 20-mile radius was placed under restriction. Highest temperature ever recorded at the South Pole was 7 above zero, during a heat wave in 1957. The first U.S. earth satellite Explorer I, was launched from Cape Kennedy (then Cape Canaveral), Fla., on Jan. 31; 1958, Capt. Cook named the Hawaiian Islands the Sandwich Islands after his patron, Lord Sandwich but the name fell into disuse. memsmvas. ummsr. Mimas! Mrs. Hendricks' spa. Owner Holler was relieved, "He can swim like a fish," he said, "but I was worried that a shark might attack him." Holler first thought he would rope Herman. But Herman remained submerged in nine feet of water. Then Holier led Lisa, an elephant Herman's age — four years — and his childhood sweetheart, to the edge of the pool. Holler had bought them as babies — Herman from Africa, Lisa from India. "I had only one heated stall, so I put them together," he said. "They've been inseparable ever since." Holler thought Herman would come out of the water voluntarily as soon as he heard or saw Lisa. "Speak, Lisa," Holler commanded. "C'mon Lisa, speak." The elephant glared at Holler and let out a trumpet. Herman remained submerged. Three times Lisa was led into the chilly water. Three times she scrambled out. Just as everyone was about to ;ive up, Herman's head popped up. Lisa plunged into the pool. The pair frolicked in the pool — hippo love-in. Finally, out marched Lisa. Herman followed — right into their cozy van. Herman had come home. SS Schedule Is Announced The following schedule of consultations in Osceola by Roy Thomas, field representative of lie Social Security Administra- ion, has been announced, to be leld at 111 North Pecan, behind he welfare office: April 4, 11, 18 and 25; May 2, 9, 16, 23 and 30; and June 6, 13, 20 and 27. Tune Will be from 9 a.m. to noon. Thomas will assist residents in filing applications for retirement, disability, family insurance payments and health insurance, and will also furnish information about (he Social Security Act to individuals or groups who request it. No fee will be charged. Remember Pay Your Paper Boy iiiiiniiwiiiiiiHiiiiiHiiiiiinniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinuiiii Services Bj FUNERAL HOME DIGNIIX TONY VOJCIK, 10 a.m. Wednesday, Immaculate Conception Gatholio Church. 'Mniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiniiiiii NEW SERVICE Small Outboard Motor & Lawnmower Repair Bar-B-Q Pits Garbage Barrell Racks Garbage Barrells 00 GODSEY'S Tire Shop & Garage On West Moultrie Just On 61 Hi-Way Phone PO 3-9734 21" PICTURE TUBE INSTALLEDl $29.50 I Includes all labor and I I pickup & delivery in city. ONE YEAR GUARANTEE! Wilson's TVI SALES & SERVICE! 109 E. Main Phone PO 3-4287 HERMON JONES BUSINESS MEN'S ASSURANCE CO- 1420 Union Ave. Phone 274-4100 Memphis 4, Tennessee Call tor Free Consultation. Insurance for Estate Planning Key Man. Partnership '.nd Corporation Group Pension Retirement and Hospltalizatlon. WANTED TO BUY: STOCK COWS and FEEDER CATTLE 1,000 head stock co*s and 500 head feeder calves or yearlings for Illinois rancher. Any size herd and no tests required on cows. Highest prices paid. Call James Kent, Farmers . Livestock . Commission Firm, Memphis. Day phone 348-4778, Nite S79-1042. NOTICE We have For Sale or Rent RAM SET AND STAR POWER TOOLS And a Complete Line of Fasteners and Power Loads Huffman Bros. LUMBER CO. No. Hiway 61 PO 3-8123 B/yt/ievi//e Courier News SPRINGCLEAN-UPTIME Replace That Broken Glass In Your STORM DOORS And STORM WINDOWS ALSO AVAILABLE: • SHOWER DOORS • FURNITURE TOPS • STORE FRONTS • PICK-UP & DELIVERY L&M GLASS COMPANY 2015 W. Main • Ph. PO 3-0277 • Home PO 34287

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