The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 12, 1966 · 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, July 12, 1966
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Page 7
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BIythevlll* (Ark.) Ceurler Nm - Tuesday, July 12, l?M-> Page 8tve» Viet Mail Call IBS"- In view of the tense state of affairs in Viet Nam most Amercians will say they are glad to be- on horn* soil and not embroiled.in that Asian conflict. There are, however, at least 15 men from Mississippi County who'cannot feel detached from the battle. They are now serving in Viet Nam. Their names are listed below so that readers who wish, may write them an encouraging letter. School home rooms, civic clubs, church groups and individuals are encouraged to 'adopt a home county GI via the U.S. mail. In case you have not yet sent the name of your son, husband or relative in Viet Nam, do so and his address will be published in the future. MSgt. WILLIAM V. HOOS- C. K. GRIMESIOTP-3 BOBBY G. McCORMICK RA ..... 20th ASIA Det. APO 9630* San Francisco, Calif. SOT. RAY BIRMINGHAM RA 54207549 Co. A 2nd Bn 35th Inf. 3rd Blgy. 25 Inf. Div. APO San Pracisco, Calif. 96225 96345 SPS GEORGE RIDDLE RA 25420468 481ft Crane Del. 1099th Trans. Co. Med. Bt. APO 96307 San Francisco, Calif. Dlv. (AM) APO San Francisco, Calif. 96490 4 *4 " } LT. DONALD, E. ROGERS' C. Btry. 6th Br. 71st Arty. APO 96312 San Francisco, Calif. 'V SP4 RAYMOND E. Birming- HAM RA 18689830 B Btry. 6th Bn 14 Aty. APO San Francisco, Calif. 96295 SPS BOBBY W. RICHARDSON RA 25420571 8th RRU Co. A APO San Francisco, Calif. 96308 SGT. HOMER D. LUCIUS APO 96307, San Francisco 173rd Airborne Brigade MAN AF 18398629 12th FMS PO Box 2292 APO San Francisco, Calif. 96366 SPS HOWARD R. BIGGS RA 17515437 Co. B 1st T.C. BN 1st Cal. Div. AMLB APO San Francisco, Calif. 96490 3499031 USN MCB No. 5 "B" Co. e-o F.P.O. San Francisco, Calif. T/SGT. S. P. TYSOL AF 12319958 Det. 10 8th Aerial Port Sq. APO San Francisco, Calif. Read Courier News Classifiedl . CHARLES L. LIPFORD 919-65-61 USS Outagamie County LST 1073 e-o Fleet Post Office San Francisco, Calif. PFC EARNEST W. HUFF US 54361916 C Co. 1st Bn 2nd Inf. 1st Inf. Div. APO San Francisco, Calif. SP/4 EMMETT W. MONEYHUN RA 16780026 101st Abn. 1st Bae. Aco 2/5021 San Francisco, Calif. APO 96347 S. MAJ. LYMAN A. EVANS RA 3501195 Hq. Spl. Comd. 1st Air Cal. All Work Guaranteed 18 Years experience' BILL BEARD Auto Body Paint & Glass Works ;. 2213 Birch St. (Rear) Ph. PO 3-8345 : By TOM NOLAN Newspaper Enterprise Assn. WASHINGTON - (NBA) Annoyed by low • flying planes some nine years ago, the Long Island village of Cedarhurst passed an ordinance prohibiting flights at less than 1,000 feet above it. Had the ordinance not been declared unconstitutional by the U.S. Court of Appeals, New York's LaGuardia Airport would be little more than a helicopter pad today. Aircraft could not have complied with both this restriction and federal regulations prescribing safe glide angles. Since Congress declared all air public property for the purpose of aviation in 1926, there has been a flock of lawsuits by people and communities who have claimed their health, privacy and property value has been harmed by low-flying air craft. The result has been a tangle of conflicting legal decisions There is every likelihood now although currently there are only about 200 lawsuits pending in the United States, claiming damage of roughly $200 mil lion from the effects of jet noise The most serious airport noisi problems now exist in the verj large cities. But since short- range jets, ideally suited for small airports, are entering thi service in rapidly increasing numbers, it's likely that many more eardrums will become of fended, from both the scream of engines and the ringing o phones in law offices. How much air space over hi property does a man own? Hov low can planes fly in it? Hov much can a man collect i planes consistently violate hi rights? And, who's liable? Most of these questions ar still unanswered. But a fe> cases do provide insight. The landmark case began on May morning in 1942 whe Thomas Causby woke up to th roar of big Army bombers lane ing on what had been a sleep municipal airport outsid Greensboro, N.C. With the war going badly, th government had leased the ai port and soon bombers, Iran ports and fighters were flyin in and out steadily. The rui way was 2,300 feet from Caii by's farm and the planes passe quite low over it. Causby, a chicken farme said the planes frightened h flock so badly they dashe themselves to death. Causby sued the government and won $2,000 in damages. Ordinarily, the United States doesn't appeal $2,000 judgments, particularly in the middle of an expensive war, but this time it Roar of Aircraft Echos in The Courtroom ort. Two argued that the gov rnment should pay because the irport was operated under fed- ral regulations. Many communities have won njunetions barring the acts that aused the nuisance. California axpayers won an order banning ilot training at a private air- ort. The theory here is that courts orbid as little as will give the omplainant his rights. A Penn- ylvania farmer named Dlugos ued United Airlines in 1944, on be grounds that United's planes lew so low over his farm that e couldn't work his fields. The court agreed and prompt- y issued an order forbidding United to fly planes over his ields nearest the airport at low- >r than 100 feet when he was working them. But Dlugos had o give five hours' notice in writ- tag »t United offices before he worked, which he could do no more than 20 days a year. So, depending on which law looks one checks, on* can come up with almost any precedent you want. Perhaps the most interesting one is still to come. Last April began using Washington's National Airport, which sits in the middle of one of the East Coasts densest population areas. It's likely there will be several •test" lawsuits filed. More often than not in the past, courts have ruled that the owners and operators ot an airport are liable for damages. But in the case of Washington National, the owner and operator is Uncle Sam. In And Around Blytheville did. It was apparent that the Causby case was a challenge to the entire American transportation system. Government lawyers argued that planes — like railroads — were operated for public benefit and the few people inconvenienced were more than outweighed by the majority helped. The Supreme Court upheld basing its decision Mr. and Mrs. 0. A. Rice of Blytheville, will accompany Mrs David Prince and children home to Little Rock Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Bengy Higgins and family have moved from Orville, Calif, to Parma, Mo. Enroute to Parma, they spent 10 days visiting their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fletcher Higgins and Mr. and Mrs. Bud Gunter. All of the Higgins family and relatives enjoyed a picnic reunion at Walcott on July 4. Several of their other relatives were there from other parts ol the country. Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Morris and two children left Sunday after a week's visit with his sister, Mrs. Lucille Painter, and son at Blytheville. Miss Ann Nanel spent from Friday till Tuesday with relatives in Maury City, Texas. Mrs. EBiel Alford has returned home after a week's visit with relatives at Manna uke and Paragould. Mr. and Mrs. William Stud lards and daughter Joan of Chi ago, and Mr. and Mrs. Bill; Scrivner and threa children o Jhicago, left Friday after i week with Mr.and Mrs. Eugeni Hardesty at Blytheville and Mr md Mrs. Bruce Ferguson a Dogwood. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Closen o Kankakee, 111., and Mr. and drs. Perze of Monend, II., Wayne Rushton, son of Mr. and Mrs. Doyle Rushton of Slytheville is a patient in BAFB lospital where he underwent urgery. Mr. and Mrs. Mike Blackwell an ddaughter of Centerville, spent the weekend with Mr. and Mrs. Doyle Rushton md family at BAFB . Mrs. Haley Elmer and grand- on, J. E. Elmer of FranMin, Tenn., and Mrs. Tom Elmer and son Sandy of Centerxille, Tenn., is visiting this week with Mr. and Mrs. Doyle Rushton at BAFB. Sgt. and Mrs. Elmer Richardson and their two children lave returned from Anchorage, Alaska and are home for a 30- day leave. They are visiting Causby. mainly the last clause of the Fifth Amendment — "nor shall private property be taken for public use without just compensation." In 1962, the Supreme Court ruled that Thomas Griggs, who lived near the Pittsburgh air port) was entitled to compensa tion because noise and vibra tion from jets made his homi tmlivable. Seven justices saia that Allegheny County was li» bl« because it owned the air his mother. ardson and Blytheville, before going on to New York where he will be sta- Mrs. Birdie Rich- other realtives at tioned. Mr. and Mrs. Buster Warr- Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Robertson and familyo f Lone Oak spent the weekend at Hardy. Mr. and Mrs. Maxie Riggs and family of Half Moon spent July 4 at Hardy. Mr. and Mrs. Waymon Me- Tigue and Mrs. Ozella Scott and daughter, Carral Sue, Mrs. Syvella Henson and two daughters, Teresa and Georgia Ann of Charleston, Mo., and Mr. and Mrs. Ray Warren and ion David of BlytSieville, wert the dinner guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Helms at Half Moon. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Cbfield and child of Blytheville, spent the weekend holidays with his parents, Mr. and Mr«. Gather Cofield, at Albertsvillt, All. ington of Blytheville have as their guest this week, their daughter, Betty and her husband and their son, Jess ,of Springfield, 111. Mr. and Mrs. Tourney Hemp- phill and children visited relatives over the weekend in Jackson, Mo. Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Farrar and daughter Mary Ann of China Lake, Calif., have been here visiting her mother, "Grandma" Brittain and Mr. and Mrs. Howard Jackson and other relatives. Gary Reed, son of Mr. and |Mrs. Jack Reed of Blytheville, left Tuesday for California. Mrs. Dollie Howard of New Albany, Miss., spent Thursday till Monday with her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Gene Edwards and family at Blytheville. VIENNA (AP) — Tourists in Vienna still hungry after their morning breakfast oan walk into any restaurant displaying * red- white "W" in the window anc order a Gabelfruhstuck (second breakfast; The Gabelfruhstuck, which actually means a breakfast eaten with a fork, will consist of many types of different meats, most of them on the spicy side, or gou- luh. cash & carry BUILDING MATERIALS WEST '12" STAPLE GUN $050 CULT ** STAPLES-Box of 5,000: y,- *" Vi- 9/14" 1 Z.ZS 2.3S 2.S< mmfmi^mmfmrnm W'Hollew Coru-Lairan FLUSH DOORS T8- $3.65 2'6" $4.50 2-0- $3.90 2'8" $4.80 5-4. $4.50 3<o» $5.15 POCKET DOOR f RAMES •v*n mar* p roc Heal than it we* in th* 1 9th Mfitutr. Smooth acting, »rauW«-fret rall»r* iupp«rt«d by their own {torn* (knockdown) "glidt" dottr* inlfi th* wall! I- $1194 Tri J1«m Itr. I I *«»«r •*• Holl -'QUALITY SPEAKS! r your Your fron( door ipao t*r« home; With C&C i...., no more to hov« o h«ovv-dutv 1 %" Fir entrant* door. Chaoit from many " y &"6.Pon.l $15.10 DD Aluminum SCREEN DOORS C*mbUtn| *«nri*« with Btylt, $-1025 I » FOR BEST WORKMANSHIP »t lowest cost, ust CiC ext.eriordoor units .. .fully assembled, pre ; ftunE! In fici, you can save more on »Ir SAVE-SAVE-SAVE! QUALITY BATH SETS S*vt alM •« «ur ctlartd fix- W»>. trini. filtingt, »vtn "p- fi<K * qalvoni(»d pip*. With C4C tavingi, buy m<w* & b»t- r« mttirisltw HALF BATH 3-PIECE stttiTub&'xts" SCQ95 BATH With Lavatory tClottt «|«J i|» x ii« china Liviftry $9721 *" d V'*"'- Combfnttttn £ I »- DISHWASHER SPECIAL f.n liii. 1 . inttiir *i!i 1 1200 So. Hiway 61 Blytheville, Ark. 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