The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 23, 1966 · Page 9
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 9

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, July 23, 1966
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Page 9
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(Ark) Courier Hew - Siturday, **» M, MM - M» Mp Birmingham Dixon Seaman Gets Citation Several Mississippi Countiansi Dixon has served three years are now with the armed services in Viet Nam. Two of those who have experienced the war directly are Seaman 1-C Larry J. Dixon of Osceola and Spec-4 Raymond E. Birmingham of Blytheville. Dixon* son of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Dixon of 414 W. Reiser, Osceola, was cited for "distinguished performance of duty" recently by his commanding officer aboard the USS Oriskany, now patrolling off the coast of Viet Nam. Dixon is a crew member of a plane guard helicopter attached to the ship. His citation reads: "You displayed exceptional competence and bravery during the rescue of a downed pilot who had ejected from an A4 aircraft. Without hesitation and with complete disregard for your own tafety you entered the water In the midst of tangled shroud- lines and began freeing the pilot in the Navy. He formerly attended Blytheville Junior High School and Osceola High School. Who Says U.S. Prestige Is Down? By LEON DENNEN Foreign News Analyst Newspaper Enterprise Assn. NEW YORK - (NBA) Quick lunches in Paris and Pepsi-Cola in Communist Yugoslavia - who said United States pretige is declining? American supermarkets snack bars and cafeterias have long been a prominent feature »f life Birmingham, son of Mrs. Irene Birmingham of 321 S. Lake, was wounded by an explosion of a 175 M.M. gun near Pleiku. Both of his'legs were broken. He was serving with the 6th Battalion, 14th Artillery at Plei- ku. . At the end of June, Birmingham was transferred from a Saigon hospital to an Army hospital . at Fort Campbell, Kentucky, where he is now recuper- in Paris. In many cases, they replaced famous restaurants cherished by generations of tourists. But who ever heard of a self- respecting Parisan eating his lunch in 45 minutes instead of thres hours? Well, believe it or not, some 35,<KK> French civil servants now eat their lunch in 45 minutes they can enjoy, of all things, a onger, American - style '"le weekend." This is only an experiment, Birmingham's injuries according to his mother, will necessitate a medical discharge from the army. Birmingham is a graduate of Blytheville High School and is married to the former Wanda Benson, daughter of George "When .the billowing para-1Mich, , Henson, now of StevensviUe, chute entangled the helicopter, you swam beneath the fuselage and removed the shroudlines that imperiled the safety of the aircraft. Your professional competence and< determined efforts were instrumental in the successful completion of the rescue mission. Your courageous action was in keeping with the highest traditions of the naval service." IN THE CHANCERY COURT FOR THE CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS. •THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK .IN BLYTHEVILLE AND GRAHAM SUDBURY AS TRUSTEE PLAINTIFFS " VS. No. 16854 LORRAINE C. EADES DEFENDANT WARNING ORDER The defendant, Lorraine C. Eades, is hereby warned to appear in this Court within thirty (30) days and answer the Complaint of the Plaintiffs herein, and upon her failure so to do, said Complaint will be taken as confessed. WITNESSS my ind as Clerk of the Chancery Court for the Chickasawba District of Mississippi County, Arkansas, and the seal of said Court on this the 14th day of July, 1968 . GERALDINE LISTON, Clerk By: Betty Coats, Deputy Graham Sudbury 115 N. Second Street Blytheville, Arkansas Attorney for Plaintiff Marcus Evrard 118 W. Walnut St. Biytheville, Arkansas Attorney-Ad-Litem 7-16, 23, 30, 8-6 Birmingham has a brother, Sgt. Ray Birmingham, who is also serving in the Army. Today In History By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Today is Saturday, July 23, the 204th day of 1966. There are 161 days left in the year. Today's highlight in history: On this date in 1847, a band of Mormons led by Brigham Young halted a't the broad, fertile valley around Great Salt Lake in Utah. On this date: In 1793, American patriot Roger Sherman, who helped draft the Constitution, died. In 1889, John L. Sullivan beat Jake Kilrain at Richburg, Miss, in a 75-round bare-knuckle fight for the world's heavyweight championship. In 1945, Marshal Henri Petain went on trial as a traitor to France. In 1956, Dr. Milton Eisenhower was elected president of Johns Hopkins University. In 1958, Queen Elizabeth named four women to peerages; they became the first women to sit in the House of Lords. Ten years ago — The British government said it was adopting a more flexible policy toward the Soviet Union. Five years ago - The Soviet Union charged that the U.S. launchings of two experimental observation satellites were acts of espionage and aggression. One year ago — A fishing trawler from Maine was wrecked off the North Carolina coast by the explosion of an old torpedo that was caught in its net. Eight of the 12-man crew were killed. CHAMP - Miss Donna Meacham was awarded first place trophy in twirling competition Thursday night at Arkansas State College. She wlU be • Junior »nd wrve as drum-majorette at Gdsnell Sr. High School next fall. She Is the daughter of Mr. and Mri. Jimmy Meachsm WARNING ORDER In the Chancery Court, Chickasawba District, Mississippi County, Arkansas. Janet S. Duncan, Plaintiff, vs. No. 16899 James D. Duncan, Defendant The defendant, James D. Duncan, is hereby warned to appear within thirty days in the courl named n the caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, Janet S. Duncan. Dated this 15th day of July, 1966, at 10:30 o'clock A.M. GERALDINE LISTON, Clerk By Betty Coats, D.C. Guy Walls, Attorney Ed B. Cook, Atty Ad Lttem Native villages perching en stilts over the waters of L a k e Maracaibo gave Venezuela Its Mrs. Jimmy Meaciwrn 01 j name. The nan» ii GowlL (PboU br Jet Studio). I "Little V«nlM." so that with the time saved to be sure. According to Minister Louis Joxe it involves, se far, employes of the French ministries, the town h a 11 s of Paris' 20 districts and police historic expert- headuarters. But it is a ment nevertheless. I remember vividly the furor caused in Paris some years ago by the late Mrs. Franklin D. RooseveU when she said, in an unguarded moment, that the French spent too much time eating and drinking wine at lunch. France's intellectual elite was outraged. 'Are the vulgar Americans trying to teach civilized Frenchmen how to live?" they cried. 'Down with Yankee subversion," said the Communist news paper 1'Humanite. Mrs. Roosevelt, who meant no harm, was genuinely distressed. "Good heavens, I should have kept my mouth shut," she told me after a . stormy interview with French reporters. However; time marches on and with, it the insidious America influence. President De Gaulle's anti-Americanism, like Ms vision of France's grandeur, has but a dim future. But if the news from Paris is historic, the influence of American capitalism in Yugoslavia is positively stunning. President Tito's staid newspaper Po- Utika just printed a full - page advertisement that must have made Marx and Lenin turn in their graves. 'New in Yugoslavia!" the ad said. "It is a pleasure and a real joy — Pepsi-Cola refreshes drink called Pepsi-Cola." And not a word about slivovitz, Yugoslavia's traditional and famous alcoholic delight made of prunes. But Pepsi-Cola is not the only capitalist pleasure that Yugoslavs and tourists who flock to the Dalmatian coast can now enjoy. If they are alert, tlwy also may be able .to admire — in the flesh, no less — such famous western movie stars as Frank Sinatra, Sophia Loren, Doris Day and Gene Kelly. For these celebrities have been given |and by the Communist government free to charge to build private villas along the Dalmatian coast. In this case there were loud protests • by • die-hard Marxists. "Why should we allow the millionaire 'elite' of this globe to push our people from our coast" they asked indignantly. They were answered by Tito's leading economic journal. Eko- noms'ka Politika, which described the orthodox Marxist - Leninist grumblers as "ignorant people" who do not understand Hotels around la Loren's villa would almost overnight skyrocket in value. So would the beach es and shops. "Even private persons who live off tourism will profit," the journal said. How capitalistic can Communists be? Liberal Reds in Yugoslavia have even come to the conclusion that one should not include Marxist-Leninist ideology on restaurant menus. But their more conservative and orthodox comrades Insist that sli- vovilz is still 1 better and more proletarian than Pepsi-Cola. Thus far, nobody has as yet suggested that the two be mixed. But who said that American influence is declining? IN THE CHANCERY COURT FOR THE CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS. , FEDERAL NATIONAL MORTGAGE ASSOCIATION AND MARCUS EVRARD, AS TRUSTEE VS. PLAINTIFFS No. 16V76 VIRGIL L. CHRESTMAN AND THELMA L. CHRESTMAN; ED the'facts of life. Said Ekonom-JROLESON, JR., AND LaVERNE ska Politika: C. ROLESO.N AND CURTIS S. "Suppose the town of Budva CORDER AND J.1YCE DIANNE presents Sophia Loren with a CORDER, DEFENDANTS ..piece of land. She will shed on| NOTICE OF SALE [Budva, a part of her worldwide /Pursuant to the provisions of From now on, you, too, can | fame which it is undeniable, | a Decree rendered by the Chan- be a consumer of the excellent has an astromic price." } eery Court for the Chickasawba District of Mississippi County, Arkansas, on June 27V19M, in a cause therein .pending and numbered 16776 on the docket of said Court, wherein Federal National Mortgage Association was Plaintiff and Virgil L. Chrestman and Thelma , L. Chrestman, et <, were Defend* ants, I, the undersigned Commissioner, will ivithin lawful hours on the 6th day of August, 1966, offer for sale at public auction to the highest and best bidder, upon a credit of three months, at the front (south) door of the Courthouse in the lity of Blytheville, Arkansas, the following described property: Lot Thirteen (13), Block Four (4), East End Development Company, a subdivision in the City of Blytheville, Arkansas. The Purchaser at jaid sale will be required to give bond with approved security to secure the payment of his bid, and a lien will also be retained on the property therefor. GERALDINE LISTON, Commissioner in Chancery GRAHAM SUDBURY 115 North Second Street Blytheville, Arkansas ATTORNEY'FOR PLAINTIFFS 7-16, 23, 30 Read Courier News Classifiedi ,* * * * * * * * ***'** All Arkansas is talking about Number One All The Way! ...Joe Basore, an energetic •Democratic candidate for -lieutr tenant governor, endeared him' self to the hearts of .the press recently with (ftis) emphatic statement on open public records. IMUorlll, July « Skfp ' "" Cave City North Arfanwns hove every right to" manifest pride in this fine young man. He has demonstrated proven qualities of courage, ability and understanding -of present day problems... Truveiee of th» Record Sharp Ceunty beard June 30 PINE BLUFF COMMERCIAL JOE BASORE BRINGS CONSIDERABLE STRENGTH TO IMJTENANT GOVERNOR'S RAGE Joe Basore has the muscle to wage a powerful campaign. . . Basore ... is no lightweight John Th.mpwn, Ph. Huff Commercial, Jun. 26 'Joe Basore' „ . . has struck a note that should ring loud and clear .throughout the state . .... (with his comments on) ."the citizen's right te know what goes on in his government 1 ... , This."right to know" ideology 5s something that should be the law el the land at every level of gov- VrnniVnT • • • * 12 Hope/& Star in Basore it nationally experienced tourist promotion, Kews Columns* April 4 CALICO ROCK PROGRESS He is 'a very progressive minded citizen and would bring honor and distinction to the lieutenant governor's office... (Joe) is a remarkable- .young man (who is making a vigorous campaign) Editorial, June 30 Fort Smith LITTLE ROCK (AP) - ... Basore, the first candidate in the race, came in with a program worthy of a candidate for governor. Nefos Columns, July IS ; Basore Hopes to Put Action in No. 2 Office THE COMMERCIAL APPEAL Memphis, Term. UTTLE &0CK - Joe Basore, a young «ggr«iive 'businessman ... is cutting out a new typ« of campaign for lieutenant governor — he it running on a program of hit own. (He tays) "1ft time Arkansas elected someone with a 'program to do something with the office of lieutenant governor. There is no limit. 'You can take this office, and run with it, and Arkantat can bunt out all over." News Columns, July 16* right his as - ."The citizen's know what goes on -in government' is equally vital to the preservation of hi« liberty, and the proper use of his tax money, as all the other rights guaranteed by our democracy." . Those are the words of Joe Basore .. .. Mr. 'Basore further declared, "open meetings of Arkansas state agencies and open public records- should be emphasized, and present laws .governing them should be more strictly observed." With this thought, we agree one hundred per cent. jju-tu Bditorl&l column, July TH! •TlmejS North Little Rock Joe Basore'i greatest asset Is that ht has an idea. ... He wanto the lieutenant governor to have, another w uponslbillty beside* presiding over - the State Senate every two years and waiting around for something to happen to the governor. He would be a sort of good-will ambassador . . . Basore has the ... experience, the lime and the Interest ... to take on thin job. We think be •bonlcl be given the chine*. Editorial, 34 THE OSCEOLA TIMES WE ENDORSE JOE BASORE. ' Moit erf'the candidates offer paper credentials thai reed wel. Some suffer entangling political alliances and associations that bad: date to their entry in the present race. . . • A careful eia'mination of qualift- cations and credentials offered by Mr. Betcore sheds considerable light on the cause of hit strong candidacy. 'fish the public trust and confidence that he enjoys from those who know him best. ' The Times feels that people ... are fortunate in having the opportunity to vote for Joe Baiore .'.. Editorial, July 7' Fayetteville Baiore tiaits from Berryvile oiJ has relatives in FayetteviBe and the northwest Arkansas area. . ' He says he enfered the race this time around because he feels the State's Lieutenant Governor can mate a -greater contribution to the state's welfare than !s .•presently the custom, and because that contribution needs to be made" liyhl iruw. As Basore eiplemed it ... -the Lieutenant Governor could wel devote the balance of his time to promotion and pub- He relations ... HE would place mott emphasis on tourism, becauee he believes whet wf attract tourists wtf ueualy attract industry, too. The Star* Progress Benyville Ambitions and successes of a native) ton always draw rounds of applause from the people who knew him as a boy and watched him grow up. All cHizent of Carroll County are now enjoying the satisfaction of watching -their own Joe Basore wage a dynamic . and colorful race for .' .. lieutenant : governor.. rift CCflQtQelCy 1C MlppOrteH Wtttl enthiMiatm hi Berryville and Carrofl County. He • recommended te all voters of Arkantat, Editorial, July 6 SUr City, Ark. , He's the kind of young Arkansas businessman that we always need in our.state government — wen otiveaiOiir ffOHMiMlouc wiv9 AMI inojoniiity and long and successful experience hi attracting, visitors to Arkansas and selling them on the ad* JOE C LiEHTERADT

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