The Maryville Daily Forum from Maryville, Missouri on July 23, 1966 · Page 1
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The Maryville Daily Forum from Maryville, Missouri · Page 1

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Saturday, July 23, 1966
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jflarrtulk may Jfontm Vol. 57, No. 42 Maryville, Missouri 64468, Saturday Evening, July 23, 1966 Single Copy-lOc Six Paget Brooklyn Slum Area Seethes Racial violence flared on two front* Thursday night and the following day. A policeman, top photo, examine* a trash can lodged in the window of a butcher »hop in Brooklyn, N. Y., where violence broke out when a Negro youth wa* »hot by a »niper. Snipers Hit 2 White Men In Brooklyn New York— KP— Gunfire from a moving auto carrying four Negroes wounded two white men at 2 a. m. today in the racially seething East New York slum area of Brooklyn, police reported. The shots were fired as the two men stood at a street cor- The Forum Weathervane Cloudy and warmer through Sunday. Light variable winds. Low tonight about 74. High Sunday near 87. ner in a section where 1.700 police were reported on the streets or held in reserve. Frank Tuledo, 24, w’as shot in the abdomen and was reported in critical condition in a hospital. Gregorio Cruz, 35. was shot in the right buttock and was reported in fair condition at the same hospital. Scattered disorders broke out through the early morning. Several policemen were injured and 15 persons were arrested on various charges. There has been racial disorder in East New York almost nightly for a week — the worst in the city since the Negro riots two summers ago in Harlem and the Bedford-Stuyvesant section of Brooklyn. * * * White Sniper Shoots Negro Father of Five In Cleveland Unrest Cleveland, 0. —W— A shot fired from a moving car wounded a Negro motorist critically early today in guerrilla rioting that has wracked Cleveland’s east side Negro area for five nights. Until the shooting about 3 a. m., police and National Guardsmen had kept relative calm in areas hit by fire bombing, shooting and vandalism since Monday inght. Shots were fired from the passenger-side window of a car carrying two white youths, police said. Six white youths were rounded up in pairs, within minutes, but police clamped a tight lid on information. The man shot was identified as Benoris Toney, 29, a father of five. His wife said he was on the way to pick up a friend at work on the west side. He was the 10th victim of gunfire wounds in rioting that has taken three lives and caused heavy damage from fires and looting. fired. Police hunting a sniper in the area were in the parking lot when Toney was shot and took off quickly after the gunman’s car. The shooting heightened fears that riot-weary Cleveland is headed into a bad weekend. The violence Friday night moved nearer to white ethnic pockets in predominately Negro neighborhoods where racial fighting occurred in 1964. Airline Strikers Adamant Washington—L. (Roy) Siemiller, president of the striking machinists union said today talks in the 16-day airline strike were "fruitless” and that the strikers were determined not to give in. "I never saw a situation where our people were so militant,” Siemiller said of the 35.000 members who shut down operations of five major airlines. As talks resumed, Siemiller said he had been receiving many telegrams from the strikers saying, "don’t sell us out . . . stay in there . . . hold, hold, hold.” Siemiller confirmed that the talks were going nowhere except in flights of verbal accusations among the negotiators. Assistant Secretary of Labor James J. Reynolds said Friday that the talks were back on the strike issues, but Siemiller commented, "he may have been talking about them, but nobody is talking to us about them.” Robert Johnson Named Foreign Service Officer Robert D. Johnson, son of Mr. and Mrs. James Johnson, Maryville, has been named by President Johnson as a Foreign Service Officer of the United States. I JBNlteV: ■ 8 I «Mil NFO TO HOLD MEETING TUESDAY EVENING The NFO will hold its regular monthly meeting at 8 p. m. Tuesday at the Nodaway-Worth Electric Co-Op building east of Maryville. Marfan Heliport aked by Shells From Red Mortars Springfield Area Deluged In Rainstorm —Heywood’ Robert D. Johnson Johnson, who was married here June 11 to the former Saigon — — Striking between two widely separated battle sectors, Communist mortarmen rained 30 shells today on a U. S. Marine Heliport, Seabee compound and Navy hospital at Da Nang East. A Marine spokesman said no tI lone was killed, but four heli- Kansas (itv — ^ — Heavy _ ’ . rains fell in parts of Southeast;coirters were damaged and Missouri Saturday as a shower j seven men, including three at system moved into the area, the Navy hospital, were wound- Glidewell. about 10 miles j north of Springfield, had 4.60 inches in a short period. Traf-1 fon,mtmnn _ __ 1 fantrymen pounced on en- just south of the demilitarized zone between North and South Viet Nam reported killing 55 more North Vietnamese regulars to raise the number oi enemy dead to 576 in eight days of hard fighting. Over North Viet Nam, U. S. Air Force Thunderchief’s tang­ ed with Communist MIG-17S U. S. Tn- 3 County Couples to Attend Annual Soil-Water Sessions Three couples from Nodaway County will attend the 22nd annual State Conference of the Missouri Soil and Water Conservation District Supervisors which will be held Sunday, Monday and Tuesday on the campus of Northeast State Teachers College, Kirksville. Those attending from the county will be Mr. and Mrs. Toney was shot in a parking Lyman McIntyre, Burlington lot of a lumber company two jct Mr and jvirs. Homer Med- miles outside of the Hough sker, Graham, and Mr. and (pronounced ‘Huff) area Mrs. Frank Stanley, Maryville, where most of the rioting has ¡McIntyre and Medsker are occurred and which police and board supervisors and Stanley 1,750 National Guardsmen is county head of the SCS. have sealed off. The victim’s car was still moving after the shots were Roscoe Drummond Reports: No Matter What, Demos Will Be Hobbled This Year Washington — President Johnson and his Republican opponents held sharply conflicting forecasts on the outcome of the congressional elections this fall. The President is personally convinced that the Democrats will not lose more than 20 seats in the House and will hold their own in the Senate. This would be a significant Democratic victory because for many years the average loss of the party in power has been 41. The Republican strategists are convinced that the GOP will make a net gain in the House at least twice as large as the administration now forsees and that the party will add three to six governorships, including California. My own judgment is that, even if the Democrats score a moral victory by losing only 20 seats, such a shift in the balance in the House might well erect a considerable roadblock Weather Data MISSOURI WEATHER NORTHWEST MISSOURI — Partly cloudy to cloudy and a little warmer through Sunday with light variable winds. Lows tonight 70-75. Highs Sunday 85 to 90. eastern and southern MISSOURI — Clearing and mild today. Fair tonight. Clear to partly cloudy Sunday. Highs today 85-92. Low tonight 60s. WEATHER RECORD Temperature at 7 a. m. 66 Low est last 24 hours ...............60 Reading Friday, 5 p. m. 74 Highest Friday ..................75 Highest year ago today 91 Low-est year ago today ___ 69 Highest on record 105 deg. 1934 Lowest on record 50 deg. 1948 Sun sets tonight ............7:42 Sun rises tomorrow ..... 5.08 to expansive Great Society legislation and, at the very least, require the White House to be more attentive to Republican views. The President’s confident conviction that the administration’s 2 to 1 majority in the House will be only slightly reduced, despite the traditional off-year erosion, rests upon in- depth interviews with 269 of the 294 Democratic congressmen — interviews undertaken by political professionals on the Hill dealing with each congressman’s problems and prospects. Here is their report to Johnson which, in large part, gives him an optimistic attitude about the November voting: "In 260 of the congressional districts now held by Democrats, the members report that the majority sentiment supports your policy in Viet Nam. In these 260 districts the members report that the minority which does not favor your policy feels as follows: Favors tougher policy ............ 62 districts Favors softer policy .... 43 districts Made up of doves and hawks .... 33 districts Issue insignificant................ 122 districts "However, I want to make clear that most members of Congress reported in any event that there are a lot of uneasy people who are uncertain about objectives and the purposes of the war. "In 164 districts the economy is reported as being excellent, in 84 as being good, and in the remaining 21 districts as being poor. (Continued on Page 2) The Adair County Soil and Water Conservation District is the host. Boards of supervisors from the 69 Soil Conservation Districts in Missouri meet annually to exchange views and make plans to further soil and water conservation throughout Misouri. The 1965 conference was held in Maryville at the State College. The Missouri Association of Soil and Water Conservation Districts will hold its annual meeting Monday at 9 a. m. At the same time in separate sessions. the State Soil and Water Districts Commission and the Soil Conservation Service Staff will meet. Workshops, tours, lectures and addresses will be on the subject of soil and water conservation and related resource use and development. Bus tours are planned for Monday afternoon of the conference to points of interest in Kirksville and the country near Kirksville. Following the tours the delegation will go to Thousand Hills State Park for a picnic. The conference will close with a banquet Tuesday night. The banquet speaker will be Calvin D. Johnson, who is described as a "20th Century Lincoln.” The Ladies Auxiliary will hold its annual meeting at 8 a. m. Tuesday. The program will be on Daylight Savings Time. ASCS Disburses $3,038,262.38 To Co. Farmers The Nodaway County .ASCS office reports that for the past fiscal year, which ended June 30, the Nodaway County farmers received a total of $3.038,262.38 through the local office. The amount is broken down as follows: Feed grain diversion and price support, $1.766.83; Wheat diversion and price support. $63,553.03: 214 soybean loans, $575,1199; 160 corn loans, $445,111.77, and: One grain sorghum loan. $4,736.12. Farmers and local vendors received $182.962.20 through the ACP program. There were also light facility loans disbursed for a total of $8.814.12. according to Byron Busby, chairman of the Nodaway County ASCS committee. Helicopter-borne ------ .. — —- --------- f. , ■ icntrymen pounc^ d- Miss Judy Owens, daughter of tic ‘ , . stopped for a trenched Viet Cong 25 Mr. and Mrs. Reed Owens, Rt. .^hilc b-v water over the pave- mjies from Saigon and 4, Maryville, received his ap-jment- pointment after completing; Springfield reported more competitive written and oral l^ian lvv0 inches, examinations. ! Northern sections of the state He was sworn into foreign ha(1 some overnight rains, Bur- service at a ceremony held re- I'P^00.,, 1-95. cently in Washington. D C., Maryville had 2.56 inches Fri- where he is now taking train- ( The showers are expected to overran the enemy bunkers in wdiat a spokesman called "Fast and furious action.” To the North, U. S. Marines fighting in mountain jungles ing. James W. Riddleberger, U. S. Ambassador to Austria, was the principal speaker. The Foreign Service of the United States is a career professional corps of men and women who are selected and trained to carry out the foreign policy of the nation in day-to-day relations with other countries. Johnson will be assigned within a few weeks to a position with an Embassy or Consulate in one of the 113 countries with which the United States maintain diplomatic relations or with the Department of State in Washington. He is a Maryville R-II High School graduate and received a BS from Northwest State College. He also did a year’s graduate work at the University of Missouri. Columbia. He and his wife, who also attended Northwest State, are presently living in Washington. continue in the southern part of the state this afternoon. A few scattered thundershowers are forecast for the Central and Northern sections Sunday. Temperatures Sunday will be on the mild side, with the top near 90. Friday’s highs ranged from 91 at Springfield and West Plains to 80 at Grandview, near Kansas City. Quitman Youth Shows Champion Jersey at St. Joe Watkins for live — Adv, Representa- VFW POST. AUXILIARY TO HOLD SUPPER Members of the Veterans of Foreign Wars Post and Auxiliary and their families will hold a joint covered dish picnic supper at 6:30 p. m. Monday in the basement meeting room of the Maryville Public Library. Those attending also are to take own service. Hostesses will be Mrs. J. A. .Anderson, Miss Bertha Anderson and Mrs. Kenneth Hilsabeck. Loft’s Old Fashioned A nice & Licorice H-lb. 49c — Condon’s Corner Drug. — Adv. Try Condon’s Corner Drug Store First. — Adv. Continue Case Against Excelsior Job Corps Head Excelsior Springs —¡.4’V— Mrs. Grace Phillips, director of the Wromen's Job Corps Center charged with maintaining a nuisance, has obtained a continuance of the case in municipal court. Judge Arthur Wagoner Friday night set the case for Aug. 8 on the request of Mrs. Phillips’ attorney. It was originally set for July 25. The charge was filed on the complaints of residents near the center. They alleged student promiscuity, drunkenness, soliciting on the streets at night and disregard of curfew hours. List Navy Flier As 'Lost at Sea' San Diego, Cal. —— A Navy flier whose jet plane crashed at sea 20 miles off the Southern California coast was officially listed as lost at sea in the line of duty, the Navy reported. An F8-U Crusader jet piloted by Lt. (j. g.) Galen E. Gilbert, 23. Neosho. Mo., crashed into the ocean Wednesday night as Gilbert was practicing instrument approaches to the carrier Ticonderoga. officials said. The Navy ended the search Friday after finding no trace of Giibert or his plane. Clairol 5 Minute Hair Color 2.00 — Condron’s Drug. —Adv. Bedford Project To Straighten, Widen 102 River Coal Mine Blast Kills One Miner, Traps Six More Mt. Hope. W. Ya. — (4*1 — One miner was killed and six others were trapped inside a coal mine near here today in w'hat was described as a "tre- hendous explosion” deep underground. An official of the Siltex Mine of the New River Co. said 20 to 23 others had been inside, but that they all walked safely to the surface. The explosion rocked the mine near this Southern West Virginia community shortly after 9 a. m. while about 38 men were inside. Officials said the The L. S. Army Corps of En- explosion was about 3‘2 miles gineer’s at Bedford awarded a from the mine entrance, contract Thursday for wid- The victim was identified as ening and straightening the 102 Luke Bowyer of nearby Maple River for 212 miles there. Fork. The successful bidder was ---------------—----------------------------the Clark Construction Co., St. Joseph. The Clark bid was reported to be $285.310 and was the lowest of seven bids. The bids j ranged up to $470.700. The contract includes the clearing of trees and brush in an area 230 feet wide along the length of the project. Also included in the contract is the straightening of the river channel, 150 feet wide at its top. The work is scheduled to start in approximately three weeks, and must be eomplet- (Continued on Page 2) Strength For the Day Mark Wiley, Quitman, participating Friday in the 22nd annual St. Joseph Interstate Jun- for Dairy and Dairy Products Show% won two blue ribbons for showing the grand champion registered Jersey, which also was the senior champion in this breed. Anna Tarkelson. Troy, Kas received the showmanship trophy. The cattle division of the program was held at the St. Joseph Stock Yards, and the dairy j judging was held in the Welsey Community Center. Arthur Hartman, Barnard, judged the 60 entries in the cattle division. Nodaway County’s judging team placed third, behind those of Buchanan and Cinton counties, first and second, respectively. A point system was used this year, with youths winning a total of three points in the show’, earning a trip to Kansas City. Winners will tour Swope Park Zoo, have dinner and attend a performance at the Starlight Theater. Blue ribbons count three points each, red ribbons count two and white ones are worth a point. I wait for the Lord, my soul doth wait, and in his word do I hope.—Psalm 130:5. in a fruitless 1-minute exchange of fire during renewed raids on oil depots, railroads, barges and bridges. The U. S. Command announced that Australian troops had kicked off on a new clearing operation 38 miles Southeast of Saigon and that the first small contingent of Thailand servicemen had arrived in the country. The U. S. Command also reported that a Navy A4 Sky- hawk fighter-bomber from the carrier Oriskany was shot down over North Viet Nam today, the 306th plane lost in the air war over the North. The pilot bailed out at sea and was rescued about 35 miles north of Vinh. Walter Arms Named For Indiana U. Post; To Work on Doctorate Red China Looks Only To Victory Red China’s out in harsh LEGION AUXILIARY MEETS WITH MRS. WILLIS DOWDEN The O’Howell-Strader American Legion Auxiliary. Bar-, nard, met Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Willis Dowden with the president, Mrs. Don Jackson, presiding. Roll call was answered with members giving their favorite Bible verse. A card was signed by those present to be sent to Mrs. Forrest Byergo and new son. Guests were Mrs. Charles Leader and daughter. Barbara. Miss Leader gave a report on her recent trip to Girl’s State which was sponsored by the Auxiliary. Following the business session. bingo was played with each winning a prize. Refreshments were served to Mrs. Jackson, Mrs. Reed Holaday. Mrs. Bonnie Walker. Mrs. Don Duke, Mrs. Roy Cook, Mrs. John Curnutt, Mrs. Susie Rosenquist, Mrs. Ernest Witte. Mrs. G. T. Rasco. Mrs. Leader, Miss Barbara Leader and Judy and Jody Dowden. Tokyo —'Ti— leaders spelled words at a mammoth Peking rally Friday the only end they see to the war in Viet Nam — total Communist victory, possibly with Chinese intervention. Speaking to a throng estimated by Japanese correspondents on the scene at nearly one million, President Liu Shao-Chi declared: “To fight on, to fight through to the end. to fight until the I S. aggressors are totally and completely driven out of Viet Nam and final victory is won — this is the powerful answer of the Vietnamese people to the U. S. imperialist act of escalating its w ar of aggression to a new and still graver stage.” Asserting that "Agression against V iet Nam is aggression against China.” Liu said “the Chinese people have made up their minds and have made every preparation to take actions at anv time and in anv place as the Chinese and Vietnamese people deem necessary for dealing joint Walter Arms, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Arms, Maryville, has accepted a graduate assistantship at Indiana University, Bloomington, Ind. For the past three years he has been an elementary school principal in the Atlantic, la., school system. The assistant- tantship will enable him to continue his work on his doctoral degree in education. After graduating from Horace Mann High School. Maryville, in 1953. Arms began col- to radio Peking ,e§e at Northwest State Col- heard here, made leSe- He and his wife were both graduated from MSC in 1957. Arms recieved his master’s degree from the University of South Dakota. Vermillion, in 1963. He began his studies at (Continued on Page 2) Jim’s Pizza & Chicken.—Adv. Good government begins at the polls — Vote Billingsley. — Adv. blows at the U. S. aggressors.” Some observers said the statement appeared to go a step further than previous declarations of support by China. In the past, it had been stressed that China would act if asked to do so by Hanoi. Liu and the other speakers, according broadcasts clear that even a halt in U. S. bombings of North Viet Nam would not draw the Communists to the conference tab’e — as far as Peking is concerned. Reconvening of the Geneva conference was completely ruled out as an "out-and-out criminal action.” Peace efforts by British Prime Minister Harold Wilson Kansas Citv — (ft and Indian Prime Minister In- erators and passengers riding du a Gandhi in recent trips to motorcycles, motor scooters Moscow were denounced — , and motor bikes will be requir- as well as the Soviet leaders. ^ to wear safety helmets un- Peking also declared itself der an ordinance introduced Helmets Required For KC Cyclists All op- completely freed of all restrictions and limitations imposed on Indo China, and said the agréments "are already non- existents.” Watkins for tive — Adv. Representa- Friday mght in the city council City Manager C a r I e 10 n Sharpe said the ordinance wa s prepared as the result of seven recent death»s in the city involving persons on 2-wheeled motor vehicles.

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