The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 6, 1967 · Page 5
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June 6, 1967

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, June 6, 1967
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BIythevllle (Ark.) Courier News - Tuesday, June «, 1967 - Page Five FOR THE CHILDREN — The Head Start workshop held yesterday at the Holiday Inn drew some 200 social workers and county Office of Economic Opportunity staff members. The meeting was conducted by the School of Social Welfare of the University of Arkansas and was mainly concerned with the physical and emotional needs of children, especially those from impoverished families, but the difficulties of economically deprived adults also were considered. (Story on page one.) (Courier News Photo) U.N. Falters in Mid East By JAMES MARLOW AP News Analys WASHINGTON (AP) - It's like a minuet. Paced with the likelihood of war in the 'Middle East, a war that could sprout into World War III, the United Nations all last week danced around the problem, doing nothing. Monday the war came. And again the U.N. Security Council dipped into its ever-handy bag of debate and consultation about some kind of agreement calling for a cease fire. There's a limit on how long file council can dawdle with semantics, while people perish In the Mideast's Jewish and Arab vorld, and still retain any meaning or respect. had its resolute support, which could mean anything from moral approval to military intervention although it seemed a little milder than the Soviet statement of May 23 which said aggression against the Arabs would meet with the "resolute resistance of the Soviet Union and all peace-loving states." But the Soviets stood firmly on the Arab side, accusing Israel of aggression and demanding it stop fighting unconditionally. If this most * recent Soviet statement seemed less belligerent than the earlier one, it may have been a bit of word- juggling, and, as a result, while Moscow didn't increase the ten- leamng or leoycui. — , And while the fighting contin- sion it didn't lessen the tension, ued and the council members This country got into the - - • " word juggling act,, too. President Johnson also issued a statement last May 23, saying this cuntry is "firmly committed to the support of the pom- argued, the watching world grew a little more tense for reasons outside the immediate conflict between Jews and Arabs. Moscow announced he Arabs cal independence and territorial integrity of all the nations of the area," meaning the Middle East. Then Monday the State Department, through its press officer, Robert McCloskey, gave the American position on the fighting. "Our position is neutral in thought, word and deed," he said. Did this contradict Johnson's May 23 position: that this country is committed to the support of the political independence of all nations in the area? No, some other U.S. officials said, explaining it is not clear yet whether the Israelis or the Arabs started the war. But a little later Johnson's press secreary, George Christian, said the State Department statement was "not a formal declaraion of neutrality." He explained that "in a conflict you are either a belligerent or a belligerent. If this all seemed like word- splitting by Moscow and Washington it was only an extension of what had been going on between their representatives in the United Nations Monday. * * ' The question there was how to agree on .calling on both Israel and the Arabs for a cease-fire, whether it should be just a cease-fire or a cease-fire with a string attached. The Soviet Union and the pro- Arab members of the Security Council wanted a cease-fire bul also they wanted both sides to puil. back to their positions — meaning inside their own borders — before Monday's fighting began. But the United States, Britain and others didn't like this. They wanted cease-fire without the withdrawal because if both sides pulled back Egypt's block- neutral." And he added that the ade of the Gulf of Aqaba would United States is certainly not a be strengthened. Rusk Slams at Cairo WASHINGTON (AP) - Secretary of State Dean Rusk accused Cairo today of malicious lying in its report of U.S. air activity on the Israeli side in the Mideast war. The secretary, biting off his words in a brief meeting with newsmen after a conference with President Johnson on th flaring Arab-Israeli fighting, avoided pronouncing the word "lie." But he used most of its definitions in saying the report was "invented for some purpose yet to be ascertained." "We don't like this kind of charge," Rusk snapped. Rusk would not go beyond speculation that the aim was propaganda and "trying to make difficulties for Americans in the Near East." Three specific points of concern, all related to the accusation of U. S. involvment, were readily apparent. * * * One was the cut-off of oil shipments from Iraq and Kuwait to the West with allegations of U.S. backing for Israel as the assigned reason. There were prospects the stoppage would spread. A scond point was attacks by Arab demonstrators on U.S. agencies, exemplified by mob assaults today on the American and British embassies in Beirut, Lebanon, fololwing the Cairo accusation. Mobs also attacked American facilities in Baghdad, Damascus and Alexandria. A third point bore on apparent Arab efforts to involve the Soviet Union more directly in the conflict. Egypt was presenting its version of the conflict to the Kremlin today and diplomats there drew the implication efforts, were being made to draw the Soviets in as at least a counterbalance to the West. No immediate Soviet reaction was made public. Moscow has avowed support of the Arabs and condemned Israel, but official sources here still said the Soviets apparently want a quick end to the Mid- east war. COURT (Continued from Page One) cuit Court,, the Mowing suits have been fied. j. I." Case Credit Corporation has filed suit against Carl Duncan. The corporation is asking $3,394.97 plus interest on an alleged past-due note. * * * Donald A. Bornkessel and his daughter Donna Bornkessel, were awarded $1,200 from James R. Deal and Elizabeth Deal, doing business as Drum ation of Memphis. RAIDS EVANGELIST - Walter K. revival here June 17-25. Twen- injured while in the Drummer Chitwood Farm Equipmen Company has filed suit against M F Brownlee charging that $522.51 is owed them on a past- due account. * * * Bob Knight has filed suit against Joe Keney Bilbon. He geeks $175 plus interest on an alleged past-due note. * * * Richard Haney has filed a $6603.88 suit against Walter Ta'te and Cliff Councille. In his suit Haney claims an Mtomobile he wai driving was involved in an April 17, 1967, collision with a tractor on eas Highway 18 and the accident was caused by Tale. ing in sponsoring the event. (Story on Page One) Picasso Painting Stolen from Gallery BRISBANE, Australia (AP)A Picasso painting valued at $224,000, "La Belle Hollandaise," was stolen from an art gallery in Brisbane Monday night. It was the most valuable painting in Queensland State. Police said the thieves apparently forced open a window of the gallery. The painting was insured for $156,800. (Continued from Page One) ter how long the *ar lasted. The Egyptian planes include MIG21 intercepters, as well as MIG19, MIG17 and MIG15 mod- Is. Egypt was credited with hav- ng about 70 medium and light et bombers, but the batle re- iprts so far have not mentioned hem. The Israelis, whose military doctrine stresses fast thrusts nto enemy territory, have a mixed force of American M48 'atton tanks, some Sherman tanks and British centurions, as well as some French armored vehicles. There has been no indication yet of any arms embargo by the Jnited States and Britain which would affect the availability of spare pars for the Israeli armored forces. The Egypians are equipped largely with Soviet T54 heavy tanks, T34 medium tanks and other Soviet-supplied armor. U. S. military experts predicted, an Israeli victory, in part because they believe hte Israelis are better trained and mor capabl in maintaining both thir aircraft and their armored equipmen. Robert Frost did not become famous as a poet until he was 38, although he had written poet ry sine* his youth. Astronaut Killed HOUSTON, Tex. (AP) - As trbnaut Edward G. Givens Jr. a pilot who felt he was at th< pinnacle of his profession, diet early today when his compac car crashed off a road just i few miles from the Mannec Spacecraft Center, WJOJO Daily Record Weather U. S. Weather Bureau Agricultural Service Reiser, Ark. Another pleasant day is in tore for the state today. An rea of cloudy skies covers northwest and extreme west Ar- tansas but the cloud deck will ireak up as the morning pro- resses. Temperatures once again will •limb into the 80s. Widely scat- ered showers are expected to ireak out in northwest Arkansas Vednesday afternoon but the est of the state is likely to remain dry through Thursday. Vind conditions in the delta will emain favorable for spraying iperations during the day, yesterday's highs were uni- ormly in the 80s. Overnight lows generally were in the 60s. Warm, unny and dry weather will bring wheat to maturity rapidly and" he harvest will gain momentum hrough the rest of the week, 'rospects for showers to im>rove soil moisture conditions in wheat stubble will be more favorable late in the week. Cotton and soybeans will respond to favorable weather conditions for the next few days and £ood growth will be noted. General weather conditions will be favorable for weed con- ,rol activities as well. Soybean planting will continue in parts of the south and central where con, siderable acreage remains to be planted. Yesterday's high—88 Overnight low—65 Precipitation previous 24 hours (to 7 a.m. today)—none Precipitation Jan. 1 to date—33.23 Sunset today—8:10 Sunrise tomorrow—5:47 Las! Markets Opeo High Low Chicago Wheat July 169 169 167^ Sepl. 172% 172',-> mVt Dec. 178H 178% illVt Chicago Soybeans July 290 290 288'i Aug. 29m 291'.i 288V4 Nov. 28C ! /n 28654 285 New York Stocks Texas GS J21 Chrysler 40T RCA A. T. & T. Dow Xerox .... GM 288=8 288 3 i 50 . 80% . 282 79% Pan Amer 3214 rd -. 50% estinghouse EAST This Date A Year Ago Yesterday's high—88 Overnight low—72 Precipitation Jan. 1 to date -28.12 Tuesday Evening :30 SERENADE Enigma Variations by Elgar played by the Pittsburgh Symphony Orchestra. :30 WHAT'S NEW Fencing. Ohio State Universi ty coach Bob Kaplan tells th fascinating story of the an cient war sword. ;00 ALL ABOARD Three Cheers for All the Gro eery Boys. Poncey and th children learn what a neigh borhood is. :30 CHANNEL 10 TRAVELS New England Heritage Trail The film traces the history and culture of the six-state region. :00 THE BIG PICTURE Weekly Report. The U. S. Army in action around the world. :30 SUNDAY SHOWCASE The Theatre of the Living Arts of Philadelphia presented scenes from two plays. Rip Torn, noted stage and screen actor, hosts. :40 PARIS CALLING Report. Fashions and life in France. * * * Wednesday Afternoon :00 JOURNEY Britain. Elegance and tradition are visible from the castles of London to the scenery of Wales. 2:30 EASTERN WISDOM AND MODERN LIFE Time. Alan Watts, scholar, lecturer and author, hosts. ;:oo ALL ABOARD A Bakery Trip and a Coconut Gift. Mr. Be learns how bread is made. 1:30 FOCUS ON BEHAVIOR The Conscience of a Child. Dr. Robert Sears of Stanford University talks about current research in the growth and development of children. !:00 WHAT'S NEW The Mud House. A look at very early Danish life and how their villages were constructed. 4.30 MANAGERS IN ACTION Help Wanted. Noted authority Lawrence Appley outlines training methods being used by America's most successful companies. i:00 FOLK GUITAR Laura Weber teaches F as a bar chord. Her guest is Malvina Reynolds, song writer and folk singer. World Deaths CEDARHURST, N.Y. (AP) John F. Finerty, 82, attorney for executed atom spies Julius ant Ethel Rosenberg and convictec killers Nicola Sacco and Barto lomeo Vanzetti, died Sunday after a long illness. Finerty han died many celebrated civil lib erties cases before his retire ment in 1961. Born in Chicag and a resident of Cedarhurst, h was a director of the American Civil Liberties Union's national board. GOODLETTSVILLE, Tenn. (AP) — Country music star John R. Sullivan, 50, the "Lon zo" of Grand Ole Opry's "Lonzo and Oscar," suffered a fata heart attack Monday while driv ing a tractor on his farm near Nashville. He and his brother Rollin were members of the Opry troupe since 1942. Their hits included "I'm My Own Grandpa," and "Movin 1 on No (Continued from Page One) ^ sweep into Egypt's Sinai eninsula. El Arish was a vital 956 dry on Suz. Israel's chief of staff, Gen. zhak Rabin said one Israeli olumn, after reaching El Arh, pushed on to Abu Ageila, nqther strategic point. In the jaza Strip, jutting to the norh f hat sector, Israeli troops vere reported fighting on the utskirts of the ancient town of aza. Rabin said other Israeli columns had smashed their way nto the center and southern ectors of the Sinai Desert. Damascus radio announced hat Syrian forces entered the var at dawn.attacking Israeli ositions along the 47-mile borer between Israel and Syria, 'he Syrians claimed occupation f Shaar Yashuv, a frontier arm commune in Galilee, but n Israeli spokesman said a eavy armored attack was driv- >n off after an hour and a half. The Israeli spokesman said Syrian guns were shelling agri- Traffic Accidents Vehicles driven by Will! Amos C a m p b e 11, 56, of 2013 West Rose, and Haywood Glov er, 22, of 308 East Calender collided on South 16th and Char lene Streets at 1:53 p.m. Sun day. No one was injjured and Glov er was charged for failure to yield right-of-way. Lakewood and Cherry Streets was the scene of a minor acci dent at 6:50 p.m. Saturday in volving a car driven by Marj E. Green, 33, of 405 Lakewood and a parked car belonging to Jo Ann Treat, 27, of 1028 Pe can. There were no injuries e charges. Kathleen Thomas, 70, of 103 West Main and Charles B. Gil liland, 39, of 1204 West Walnu were involved in a minor ve hide accident on Walnut an 10th Streets at 8:35 a.m. yester day. There were no injuries an the Thomas woman w a charged with failure to yiel right-of-way. Ruben Johnson, 54, jf Steeie was injured about the shou ders and legs when he was in volved in a vehicle acciden with Leroy McCann, 25, of 101 Gean, in the intersection o Moultrie and Broadway at 11:2 a.m. yesterday. Johnson was charged wit failure to yield right-of-way McCann was charged for ope ating a vehicle without driver's license. Where's the Fire? A car fire at 18th and Beam at 8:05 a.m. this morning. Remember Pay Your Paper Boy cultural settlements along virtually the entire border. A spokesman said Israeli artillery and air force jets hit back at the Syrian positions. Damascus radio claimed that Syrian forces shot down two Israeli planes which attacked Syrian border positions today. On the Jordan-Israel front, the Israelis announced the capture of Zur Bahar, just south of Jerusalem, and Sheik Azia, in the Jerusalem corridor, then today claimed capture of three other points in Jordan, the main one Jenin, 30 miles southeast of Haifa. The Israelis said their forces had also occupied Nebi Samuel, near Jerusalem, and Latrun, 18 miles east of Tel Aviv in the westernmost part of Jordan jutting into Israel. The Jordanian radio reported the assault on Jenin was a major offensive in division strength supported by armor. The Amman broadcast claimed the assault was hurled back with heavy Israeli losses including 'SlingnOUSe ol,B lllc *•> laiacn lu^J^a mv,iuuu S. steel 43^s! destruction of 36 Israeli tanks. urtis Pub imsat merican Motors ars arke Davis 14 62Vi 12'/i Mordechai Hod, of the Israeli air newsmen Monday commander force, night told his squadrons had destroyed 374 „„,„ m 0 Arab planes as "certains" and Electric 85V's 34 as "probables." Israeli losses Steel ...'.'.'.'.'..'.'.'... 33% were S' ven as 19 Planes with 8 pilots known killed and 11 missing, some of them known captured. * + * Rabin hailed the air results as "achievements without precedent" and claimed they gave Israel air superiority over the entire battle area. The Israeli caught . ____ ............... eynolds Tob ............ 37% tandard NJ ............. 60'A oliday Inn ... ........... 62% rk-La .................. 38% rk-Mo ............. (Bid) 12V4 ivco-Wayne ............. 31V2 claims indicatd they most of the planes on the ground. Arab claims pictured mass destruction of Israel's aircraft. Egypt claimed 95 Israeli planes downed, Jordan claimed 23, Syria 52 and Lebanon 2. Additional kills were claimed today. Al Ahram, the semiofficial Cairo newspaper, said Egyptian and Israeli forces were locked throughout the night in "ferocious" battles on all fronts in the Sinai Desert. "Our forces are trying to absorb the enemy's attacking strength and to destroy it sc thai they can launch the second stage of their battle plan," A' Ahram said. An official Egypian report from the Sinai front said Egyptian bombers raided staging clash near Khan Yunls, near th* southern end of the Gaza Strip. The Egyptian air force lost two planes, it said. The. Egyptians claimed that the Israelis lost almost 30 tanks in one attack Monday on .the Egyptian post at El Anilla, in- casern Sinai. Then Arab tanks rolled over to the offensive^!;? penetrate Israel's frontifc",r.j8Kr Egyptian communique said.i.rssj It was the first penetration'•' Israeli territory claimed by Egyptians. Israeli planes raided man's civil airport on the skirts of the capital Reports from the Jordan capital said the Israelis strf the airport terminal with ...._ chine guns and rockets, settjifl§ a fire. A ball of black, smekl^ hung over the airport for .fifdt hours after the strike. ' Israel's air force also .-.r^ nounced an attack on Iratfjn; response to its joining up ^ "* the Jordanians. Rabin said aeli planes struck at a _„,,,_ near the Iraq-Jordan border ajjd? destroyed six MIG21S and ttir5e| Hawker Hunters. *~ A communique in Baghdad said Iraqi planes accompanied by Syrian and Jordanian air-' craft bombed the Israeli military airfield at Sakm and destroyed seven planes on the ground. Jordania nand Israeli artillery continued to duel in Jerus-.. alem, which is divided between : . he two nations. On the Israeli side, the Roman Cathplfc Jhurch of the Dormition was hit. and is roof destroyed, but there! immediate report"' bf 1 damage to the interior. The, church is built over the tradi-,' tional site of the tomb of the Virgin Mary, opposite the site of the Last Supper. ' " ":_ The mounting conflict had strong reverberations in major', world capitals. • The White House called on"all' parties to support the U.N. Se-.' curity Council. The British gov 1 -', ernment ordered its armed' forces to stay clear of the" fighting area. The Soviet gov-" ernment demanded that Israfel stop military action unconditionally. A Kremlin statement accused the Israelis of aggression and voiced "resolute support" for the Arab states. areas used by the Israelis for offensives against the Gaza Strip. The high command also announced Egyptian artillery shelled a position in southern Israel. The communique claimed that nine more Israeli planes were shot down in the Sinai region, including three in an aerial temcti BT Coll, FUNERAL HOME DIGNITY , > FEANKIE SEATON, 2 p.DU Tuesday, Luxora Baptist Church* : 'aBiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiUiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiniiiiiiiir BUILD BABY'S PHOTO ALBUM WITH Today & Wed. June 6th & 7th Beautiful 5x7 photograph/ for only 59* Non-glor* light* get natural smiles. ^Ht-^^^^^^^"^*"^^^^^^ • HXY MIMjn BtCWSWIW AT MHHITI Do your baby-bragging with a beautiful photo... "worth more than a thousand words." Get o completely finished photograph for only 59*. You will not be urged to buy but if you wish the remaining pose* they're yours for 1.35 for the first, 1.25 for th* 2nd and $1 for any additional. AGE UMIT S yean. One or two children per family will be photographed tingly for 59* each for Ihe first picture. Each oddi. 3 3 3 i £ lit

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