The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 5, 1966 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, July 5, 1966
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Page 3
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MythtvOte (Ark.) Courltr New* - Tmidiy, July I. M«Enough Viet GIs. But... By MALCOLM BARB HONOLULU (AP> - The commander, of U.S. farces In the Pacific'says after a visit to Saigon that there are sufficient lighting men in South Viet Nam to rout the Communists. But Adm, U.S. Grant Sharp Mid in an airport interview Monday night that this does not necessarily mean 'there will be no further increase in the United States' manpower' commitment in the. Southeast Asia IN THE CHANCERY COURT FOR THE CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS LUSTER L, THOMPSON PLAINTIFF vs. ; No. 16,558 LAWANDA FAYE THOMPSON DEFENDANT WARNING ORDER The defendant- Lawanda Faye Thompson, is hereby warned to appear in this court within 30. days and answer the Petition to Modify Decree of the plaintiff, Luster L.-Thompson, and upon her failure; to do so, said Petition will be taken as confessed. WITNESS my hand as Clerk of the Chancery Court for the Chickasawba District of Mississippi County, Arkansas, and the Seal of said court this 13th day of June, 1966. GERALDINE LISTON, Clerk By Betty Coats, D. C. H. G. Fartlow Jr.: Atty. for Plf. : ... • Everett E. Harber Atty. ad litem 7-5, 12, 19, 26 ; PRIVY COUNCIL PERRY ,Kan. (AP) - The city of Perry, enforcing a sanitation wdinance,; insisted that one of its oldtimers discard his outdoor plumbing and adopt inside conveniences. "I've been using an outhouse for over 70 years," he replied, "and I'm too old to change now." The city conceded, and he connected his outdoor facility to the sewer instead. country. • t "I can't say that necessarily. It depends on what the other side does," .Sharp remarked. "You can't, in a war, ever say 'we've got enough now' because you don't know what the enemy is going to do." The admiral, agreeing with Gen. William C. Westmoreland that, the war against the Com-; munists is "now being won," gave this assessment of the situation after meeting with the Army general who commands U.S. troops in Viet Nam: * * * "We have got enough troops in the country that we can take the offensive. Anytime we can find the Viet Cong or the North Vietnamese, we can put enough pressure on to beat them. In other words, we have the necessary forces to take th< offensive and stay on the offensive, which is the important thing. . "We have enough air power in there now to do the job of supporting the ground troops. There is a fine team in there, and they're doing a hell of a good job." , : Sharp, whort headquarters are in Honolulu, visited Saigon after attending a meeting of the Southeast Asia Treaty Organization in Canberra, Australia. He said he talked at length with Westmoreland in Saigon.' Assessing the recent air strikes against fuel depots near Haiphong and the North Vietnamese capital of Hanoi, Sharp said the raids are having the desired effect. ' * * : * The admiral said his talks with Westmoreland'touched on the Buddhist upheavals in the south, an he observed-the demonstrations had now "calmed down." Sharp said South-Vietnamese Premier Nguyen Cao Ky had done "absolutely the right thing" to quell the Buddhist uprisings. He said Ky used "the minimum amount of force nec- pssary to keep • the country ''lined up' and under control." "Ky did a marvelous job," I Sharp, said. TAKING AIM AT AN IMPORTANT SUBJECT- If you are the parent of a young man 19 through 26, if s a good bet the draft is a big topic of conversation at your home. Would it be wiser for him to enlist, or join the reserves? Should he wait for induction? What opportunities are there in the service for schooling, 'perhaps a career in the military? • These questions and many move are taken op in the series, 'G.I. GUIDE,' appearing in this newspaper. You can also send for the $1 booklet available through this newspaper that further explains and details the iacts about present-day military obligations. „«•••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••. • * * * ****** * * ******* TO "6. /. GU/Df" Blythevillt, Ark., Courier NIWI BOX 407, TIAHECK, N. /. 07666 (Etch Booklet »1) Enclosed is f: Send me "G.I. Guides" NAME .1. ADDRESS Totitiy In Washingjton I R ASSOCIATED PRESS in •broad span of artistic arid By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS WASHINGTON (AP) - Sir- gent Shriver, director of the antipoverty program, sayi family planning grants will be made available to the poor if they are desired. , "There ; fs absolutely no hesitation on my part or, as far as I know, on anyone's part in Washington to approve family planning grants," Shriver said in an interoffice , memorandum. "As far.as I know 1 have THE GOODBY BLUES—Members of the class of 1966 at Ohio State University School of Nursing in Columbus, Ohio, tore up their blue and white student uniforms and draped the front of Neil Hall, the nurses' residence, as the happy girls prepared to don tbe white uniform* they'll wear in the future to receive their diplomas. t CUT*STATE J <T»p« or print plainly. M»k» ehacta p»yabto to 5 The Awociiited Press; ?•••••••••••••••••••••••••*•••••*••••*•••••"* Red Press Mum On Summit Meeting signed every such grant which as come to rhy desk. I shall ontinue to'do so." WASHINGTON (AP.) - Diplomatic sources .in Washington ire mentioning the Dominican Republic as an alternate site'for ext month's Inter-American ummit, conference. • The conference is scheduled > be held, in Buenos Aires, but j le change in sites.— because of | le military coup that ousted resident Arturo Illia of Argen- ina — rep'ortedly has 'consid- rable Latin-American support. The conference was called to pdate the peace-keeping and conomic machinery of the Or- anization of American States. WASHINGTON (AP) - Robrt M. Ball, commissioner of ocial security, says elderly pa- ients under the medicare pro;ram apparently nave not made : posthpliday rush to the na- ion's hospitals. • "Admissions are running at normal rates," Ball said. "It eems fair to assume that the irogram will not increase hospi- al utilization above the antici- lated level of 5 per cent — and hat will be absorbed in most j places with little trouble." Ball made the statement Monday after a survey Of 200 repre- entative hospitals showed only normal advance reservations or Tuesday and Wednesday. By HENRY S. BRADSHER BUCHAREST, Romania (AP) — A summit meeting of Soviet loc ' leaders continued today mid indications of a new clash etween the Soviet Union and ittle Romania, over control of he Warsaw Pact's military orces. Romania's official press gave o progress report on the meeting of the Communist counter- art to the North Atlantic Trea- y Organization. The Soviet ress made no mention of dis- ension and treated the meeting is a reaffirmation of solidarity. The seven-nation meeting opened Monday at the former oyal palace and continued here today but there apparent- y was a delay. At 9 a.m. and again at 10, spokesmen said the meeting had resumed. But it was 11 a.m. before the delega- ions arrived. * * * There were strong indications hat a compromise over control jf the member nations' armies tad broken down. The Soviet Union has been trying to obtain tighter control over approximately a million roops committed to the al- iance. Romania has insisted hat small pact members have a ouder voice. Official spokesmen reported Monday that the first meeting bad lasted about 45 minutes. Actually, . it dissoved into a three-hour confrontation between the Russians and the Romanians. Some 45. minutes after it opened in the old throne room of the palace the first delegations began wandering out. Within half an hour .foe Bulgarian, Czech, East German, Hungarian and Polish delegations, had departed. That left only the Russians, led by Communist party chief Leonid I. Brezhnev, and the Romanians, headed by party leader Nicolai Ceausescu. Their foreign ministers soon left. Defense ministers and file alliance's military commander, Soviet Marshal Andrei A. Grechko, stayed. * * * The Kremlin has been trying for about a year to give the pact a more centralized command than the present loose arrangement. Efficiency and the abiity to react quickly were given the reasons. Romania countered with proposals to give the small members more voice in pact decisions. Romanians have said privately that Grechko now has no authority over their 200,000 troops and they have no intention of giving him any. Informed sources said a com- promise had been worked out to allow the formation of a .weak pact secretariat. Brezhnev was believed to have come here on the' assumption that mis compromise would work. Instead, it seemed to have been blown up by Ceauseseu'g opening speech. There was no confirmation o this from the secret session. Bui the grave looks on the faces o: Brezhnev and Ceausescu when they left the palace separately indicated trouble. NOTICE OF FILING OF APPLICATION FOR TRANSFER OF LOCATION OF RETAIL LIQUOR PERMIT Notice is hereby given tha the undersigned has filed with the Department of Alcoholic Beverage Control of the State of Arkansas, an application fo transfer of Retail. Liquor Per mit No. 221, From 508 Chick asawba. Blytheville To 1011V 'South Division, Blytheville. Application is for a permit t be issued for operation begin ning on July 1. 1966. Nancy 0. Tinger Subscribed and sworn to before me this 24 day of June 1966. Lonnie Boydston, Notary Publi My Comm. expires March 19 1968. (SEAL) .Uribute Jo • • C/ttr t/3a6ebait To millions of Americans, "batter up!" is the sweetest music in the world! It's the thrill that only baseball can provide. Our Town has teams we can be proud of. Maybe they don't always win, but what team does! You sit and watch those bronze players as they synchronize mind and muscle — and you better understand why teamwork and clean sportsmanship as we know them in this blessed land have helped build us into the most powerful nation in the world! We salute our baseball boys, their coaches and managers! They are a credit to our community ... an aggregation that is always in there pitching for more victories! We Salute Our Town! BIYTHEWLLE FEDERAL SAVINGS & LOAN ASSOCIATION 200 N. S«eond St. Phon« PO 3-4568 In • broad span of artistic cultural activities. ' ( ... The Office of Economic Opportunity says 27,699'youths now are enrolled In 104''Job Corps centers, including 82 conservation centers, eight urban centers for men, 10 urban .'centers for women and four special centers, j The Labor - Department reports there were only 154 foreign seasonal agricultural workers in the United States at the end of June, compared with 2,200 in June 1965 and more than 65,000 in June 1964.. 'Ihrutl-tack Cellar' ty TOILET TANK BALp lh. .Sd.nl Wol.r Moillr initontlj |io»i Iht flew- of wol.r oft*r «ach AuiMnjf 7S( AT HARDWARE STORES Capital Footnotes By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The National Endowment for he Arts is making available to ;he states and territories $2 mil- ion in grants to encourage work YOU LOST SOMETHING BARTON, Fla. (AP) - The Polk County Democrat's circula- ion director reports trouble with a dog. He's too friendly. A carrier boy, throwing papers onto subscribers' lawns, was the playful pup's victim. Eight times the neighborhood dog picked up a paper in his mouth and proudly scampered back to return it to the helpless delivery boy. MOTHERS! 11x14 WALL PORTRAIT Of VOW CHltD 3 DAYS Tue. Wed. Thurs. July 5-6-7 $400 1 KOS SJs HANBliHS CHAW* MB* JO Ml • I M) > M • I M Thursday to 8 P.M. • SaKT FROM SEVERAL POSES ' • BABIES &. CHILDREN OF ALL AGES _ • PORTRAITS PaiVERED IN STORE 312 No. 6th St. FAMILY SHOE STORE 312 W. Main Ph. PO 2-2342 After JULY 4th WOHIIN1B now ^i«fwi gj^OwU 6 ^ GREAT SAVINGS Regularly $9.99 to $19.99 NOW $5.99 AND

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