The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 6, 1966 · Page 11
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 11

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, August 6, 1966
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Page 11
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JrbfJI 1 - Twlld ^ '(Ark.) Courier N«wi - iitnrfry, Auffirt «, !96< MORE COMING U.S. Troop Strength Boosted to 290,000 By GEORGE MCARTHUR SAIGON, South Viet Nam (AP) _ A brigade of the U.S 4th Infantry Division, which won fame in two world wars landed in South Viet Nam today and was immediately airliftet to the central highlands, one of this country's major battlegrounds. The arrival raised U.S. troof strength in Viet Nam to aboul 290,000 men and highlighted a day in which ground fighting dwindled to sporadic and light actions. In the air, however, a U.S. spokesman said heavy strikes continued against North Viet Nam — where Red gunners fired 15 Soviet-built surface-to- air missiles at raiding Amer- can warplanes Friday. One of the most successful raids was a sweep at a 40-truck convoy heading south under cover of darkness. Strafing and bombing attacks set 25 of the trucks aflame in strikes Friday night and early today. * * * The military spokesman said the only fighting reported today was in ithe highlands west of Pleiku; ajid about five miles from the ; Cambodian frontier — an area where some-10,000 U.S. soldiers are hunting the Viet Cong. came The. light clash today when a reconnaissance patrol of the U.S. 1st Cavalry, airmobile, Division hit what was apparently a covering force of North Vietnamese regulars. Details of the action were scant, the spokesman said, but the U.S. forces were pressing on into the area. The 4th (Ivy) Division, based at Ft. Lewis, Wash., is commanded by Maj. Gen. A. S. Collins Jr. It is best known for its D-Day landing on Utah Beach in France in World War II. It also claims to be the first allied unit to reach German soil in that war. In World War I, it fought in the Meuse-Argonne campaign, among others. The rest of the division is expected to arrive in South Viet Nam in the near future. U.S. officials have predicted that 350,000 to 400,000 troops will be here by the end of the year. In the air war, giant B52s from Guam flew in this morning 'or a high-altitude saturation strike on a suspected Viet Cong iungle hideout in Quang Tin Province south of Da Nang. Air Force, Navy and Marine >ilots flew 105 missions over Slorth Viet Nam today, plaster- ng supply and military targets the South China Sea attacked the Do So oil dump 17 miles southeast of Haiphong. The U.S. command said pilots reported they left the target in flames. Air Force planes hit radar sites 10 to 15 miles northwest of Haiphong, but no results were announced. Navy planes also attacked an oil depot 45 miles northwest of Vinh on the coast, and a large secondary explosion was reported. Throughout South Viet Nam Air Force, Navy, Marine and South Vietnamese fliers flew 615 combat sorties. * * * In other developments: —Communist sources reported that four American airmen in the hands of the North Vietnamese have condemned U.S. jolicy in Viet Nam and have called for a halt in the fighting. They were identified as Lt. Cmdr. Wendell B. Rivers of the carrier Coral Sea, Lt. Cmdr. James Button of the carrier Independence, Maj. Raymond James Merritt from the Air LIKE SATURDAY NIGHT in the old days, a tub bath serves the purpose for Sgt. Joseph Duffy of Fall River, Mass., during a break in an operation in South Viet Nam. Only the tub in this case is a Vietnamese urn. rom farjJboye^ Hanoi down to Force base at Kbrat, Thailand, and Maj. James Young of "the Air Force base'at Urdon, Tiiai- NAME CHANGED FOR EXPORT WELLINGTON (AP) - Juicy berries, labelled "kiwi fruit," are being exported to the west coast of the United States. Her in New Zealand, where they are grown, they are known as Chinese gooseberries. The name was changed, explains the New Zealand Information Service, because it was fe[t Americans were not familiar with Chinese gooseberries, or might think they came from China. Softball Players It is estimated 20 million peo- plein the United States play Softball every year. Firstp lay- ed in a Chicago gymnasium in 1887, Hieg ame then was introduced into playgrounds in Chicago, Minneapolis and other cities. he 17th Parallel;. The military spokesman reported no losses in Friday's raids on the north and said the 5 missiles fired at U.S. pilots ill missed. Other key targets in Friday's air strikes against North Viet *Jam were oil storage facilities and radar sites near the port city of Haiphong. Navy planes from carriers in JUST BICYCLED HOME FROM SCHOOL BELEN, N. M. (AP) - Jim DeVocht, 18, finished his freshman year at Brigham Young University in Provo, Utah, and bicycled home — 600 miles. He averaged about 100 miles a day. Most nights he slept at homes of friends along the way. He had problems with mountain climbing and pavement so hot that his tires stuck to it. He also had a screw that repeatedly came loose which he tightened with a dime because his screwdriver was too big. DeVocht carried a spare tire, pump, tube repair kit, screwdriver, wrenches and a sleeping bag — weight about 30 pounds. He spent about $40. He said, "I'm glad I did it, but I will never try it again." land. —Tran Kim Phuong, South Vietnamese ambassador to Malaysia, described as welcome and "very logical" the proposal of Thai Foreign Minister Thant Khoman that Asian nations take the inititiative in setting up a Viet Nam peace conference. But he said it was "very doubtful" that Red China and North Viet Nam would go along. Daily Record Weather Yesterday's high—90 Overnight low—64 Precipitation previous ii hours (to 7 a.m. today)—none Precipitation Jan. 1 to date—30.89 Sunset today—6:5H Sunrise tomorrow—5:14 This Date A Year Ago Yesterday's high—93 Overnight low—68 Precipitation Jan. 1 to date—29.81 Traffic Accidents A car driven by Jim Donald Seville of McCrory -was involved in an accident yesterday on South Division. Beville was charged with hazardous driving. WARNING ORDER In the Chancery Court, Chickasawba District, Mississippi County, Arkansas. Lila Patterson, Plaintiff, vs. No, 16858 Roy Patterson, Defendant The defendant, Roy Patterson, is hereby warned to appear within thirty days in the court named in the caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, Lila Patterson. 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 Litem 7-16, 23, 30, 8-6 NOTICE OF FILING OF APPLICATION FOR RETAIL LIQUOR PERMIT Notice is hereby given that the undersigned has filed with the Department of Alcoholic Beverage Control an application for a permit to sell and dispense vinous or spirituous liquors for ApKtkottkfHf John R. Sinnock modeled the likeness of Benjamin Franklin from a composite of sketches and the bust sculptured by Jean-Anroine H o u d o n. The marble bust was created from life during Franklin's tenure as ambassador to France and just prior to Houdon's visit to the United States in 1785. Just how Franklin would react to having his portrait on a coin would be speculation, but the records show that he opposed the use of heads of any kind on currency. He proposed the space be devoted to thrift proverbs—something that would give the spender cause to consider the wisdom of parting with the coin. Franklin also bitterly denounced the eagle as an emblem of the United States, claiming it was a cowardly bird with a bad moral character, and he suggested thi turkey to be used instead. The tar key, according to* tanklin, was worthy of the ' loner and the only distinctly American bird. TfcFrcnkJin-libirty Bell hat bow beeema synonymous crer the yean. With respect to Ben's opinion of the eagle, Sinnock tried to omit it from the coin entirely. But the coinage laws of 1873 require an eagle on the obverse of all coins above the denomination of a dime, so the bird was placed to the left of the Liberty Bell but greatly subordinated to it. Here it may be noted that the Franklin half-dollar .is the only U.S. coin to carry the name of a private firm or individual. The firm of Pass and Stow recast the bell after it had been damaged in shipment and the Philadelphia Assembly ordered their names cast on the re- pa i red bell. The designer carried this detail into the final product and, by law, it may not be removed. Sinnock's initials JS are located under the shoulder. *** Cars driven by Herbert Scutt of Dover, New Jersey, and R. L. Wade, Sr., of 1420 W. Walnut, were involved in an accident yesterday at N. 4th and W. Walnut. No charges were made. Where's the Fire? Car fire, Lilly and Cherry, 12:42 a.m., today.. Spraying Insect The walking stick, a twiglike insect, is the skunk of its small world. This small, wingless crea ture ejects a vile spray from glands in its thorax whenever menaced by an enemy. Services By C oho FUNERAL HOME Integrity Animal Life Answer to Previous Puzzle ACROSS 1 House pet 4 Zoo primates 8 Small bird 12 Malt beverage 13 Mineral deposit (mining) 14 Was borne 15 In the middle {comb, form) 16 Acts of choosini 18 Juvenal's forte 20 Feminine name (pl.) 21 Wile 22 Forefather 24 Arrived 26 Transportation fee 27 Chief (India) 30 Vindicate 32 Dress 34 Highly glazed paperboard 35 Vexed 36 East (Fr.) 37 Demolish 39 Disorder 40 Sect 41 Having wax (comb, form) 42 Tremulous 45 Work, as a machine 49 State of early 51 Balance (ab.) 52 Shed feathers 55 Female sheep (pl.) 56 Obtains 57 Guide's high note DOWN 1 Eccentric wheels 2 Athena 3 Solemn covenant 4 Vigilant 5 Wooden shaft 6 Ancient TJrfa 7 Dry, as wine 8 Inscribe 9 Plant part 10 Feminine appellation 11 Promontory 17 Cylindrical 19 Girl's name 23 Angry 24 Cavern 25 Class of vertebrates 26 Bestial 27 Wretched 28 Angers 29 Communists 31 Grammatical construction 33 Lion — 38 Comedians foil (slang) 40 Prehistoric chisels 41 Surrenders 42 Highest point 43 Exhibit 44 Heap 46 Versifier 47 Comet's '• 48MissLanches!er 50 Harpy beverages at retail on the premises described as: The Bottle Shop located at 508 Chickasawba, Blytheville, Mississippi County. • : . Application is for permit to be issued for operation oh the" 10th day of August, 1966. David M. Moore, Applicant Subscribed and sworn to before me this 4th day of August, 1966. My commission expires April 1, 1970. EDNA STROMIRE Notary Public 8-6 Martin Luther King: newsmen. "I have never seen such hate — not in Mississippi or: Alabama — as I see here in Chicago." V • King, chairman of the Southern Christian. Leadership Conference^ got to his feet; ripped off his tie and began forming the demonstrators into a line for the march. ;.-;.• King,-who spends two or three days a wee'lc 'in'Chicago working on a campaign to eliminate slums, said after the march: "We shall have to keep coming back until we are safe from harassment. Until Negroes can move into'the neighborhood the tenets of freedom will continue to decay." Violence first broke out hi Chicago Lawn, 7% miles from downtown. Chicago, last Sunday. Sixty persons were injured, 17 knife thrown towards King ;diir-j were arrested and more than 30 " ~~ " of the marchers' cars were CHICAGO (AP) - Racial violence wracked a tidy all-white neighborhood Friday for . the second time this week arid Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., who was felled by a rock,, said, the eruption was fostered by ' the worst hate he has ever seen.":••'. : King promised the marchers would return to the area; More than 6,000 frenzied white residents of Hie Southwest Side Chicago Lawn neighborhood rioted during and after a march jy 800 civil rights demonstr* tors. '-, .},'.. The civil rights group is demanding openhqusing. The Chicago Lawn residents say they lad built up the neighborhood and that Negroes would degrade A 19-year-old white youth was wounded in the shoulder by a ng the march. The youth, was released after hospital treatment. Police arrested 39 white persons, including 3 women. Hospi- ;als said 28 persons were >rought in with injuries; .; ... "It hurts, but it's hot an inju- y," King shouted . above the cursing, screaming, jeering mob in Marquette Park after he fell to one knee when a rock hit his head. "I have to do this — to expose myself — to bring this hate'into the open," King shouted;. to burned. The demonstration Friday began in the racially tense area when four groups went to separate real estate offices to picket. When thei demonstrators milled into .Marquette Park.a scenic, recreation area, to form for the march, tfiey were met with jeers,. catealls, curses, rocks and bottles from the white resi-i dents, mostly youths. • More.than 2,000 whites milled around King after he was struck, screaming "white pow- er" and throwing rocks. They also stopped cars which brought the marchers into the area. Residents perched in trees and dropped eggs, fire crackers and rocks on the marchers. The marchers — white and Negro, men and women, priests and nuns — marched slowly and doggedly forward. Some residents stood on their front' porches "taking motion pictures of the scene. When the demonstrators knelt to pray, fire crackers were thrown into tiie kneeling group, and the crowd screamed obscenities' and waved banners. More than 1,200 helmeted policemen, swinging clubs, charged into, the bowling mobs of whites to disperse them. A group of whites attacked a white policeman, knocked him to the ground-and stomped on him. Other policemen came to his rescue. Seven, hours after the first demonstrators showed up at real estate offices, the glass and rock-strewn neighborhood of Chicago Lawn returned to a semblance" df normalcy. Pulaski Skyway The Pulaski Skyway in northern New Jersey was named for Count Casimir Pulaski, a Polish nobleman, who assisted the colonies in the Revolutionary War. July 26, 175,000 Arkansas Voters Approved Judge Tom Gentry's QUALIFICATIONS! Let's Make A Close Examination of the Experiences and Qualifications of the Candidates EXPERIENCE AS A TRIAL JUDGE CASES TRIED BEFORE THE SUPREME COURT OF THE UNITED STATES CASES TRIED BEFORE THE ARKANSAS SUPREME COURT ELECTIVE OFFICES HELD REQUIRING LEGAL TRAINING AND EXPERIENCE MILITARY SERVICE JUDGE TOM GENTRY w Circuit Judge, 6th Judicial District Many (For over 20 years) More Than Twice As Many As Opponent. City Attorney- Attorney General of Arkansas- Circuit Judge World War II, 5 Years, Infantryman 153rd Infantry—Judge Advocate 9th Infantry Div. (Bronze Star Medal) Korean War, 18 Months Active Reserve, U. S. Army, Judge Advocate —28 Years FOCLEMAN None None (Not Admitted To Practice at of May 1. 1966) Some None Few Months Elect The Qualified Candidate With Proven Ability JUDGE TOM GENTRY To The SUPKUffi COURT of ARKANSAS AdvertlMmtnt Puld t« by flubirt Ortvel,

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