The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 3, 1966 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 3, 1966
Page 4
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The Governor's Midwifery It isn't nice to point, but the Faubus ''•''Administration over th«r» in Littl* .Jock appears about ended after 12 ; years. And what sort of administration has it been? .-. Political scientist* have a term for '"that time in a nation's history which "occurs between the hot fires of revolu- • v tion and the stultification of advancing ^senility. They call it thermidor, a not .'hew term which is enjoying new popu- .-,-terity. . • •- •-• These same professionals may have ;;R name for that nexus between a primitive society and the mainstream—eco- IViiomically and intellectually. This is the ;:' stage of emergence. It is as distinguish; = able as thermidor and indeed has much •-OT common with it. Orval Faubus was •••-•the midwife for Arkansas' transition between red-neckery and the International Congress on Space Technology. t.Not that Arkansas ever was all the ^former any more than it now may be typified by the latter. The transition ^continues. Governor Faubus did very 'well tending it. ,,i This isn't to minimize his tragic T'tnistake of 1957. The fact that Ole Miss and Rhodesia staged better shows aim- ~T>ly doesn't help. Arkansas continues to -suffer from Little Rock 1957. '."'-1 But there is more to being governor -,: than denying a few children admission to school through the instrumentality of the National Guard and Governor "-Faubus has done so much more it ._ .will be disappointing if he is remember—-ed mainly for his folly (as will most of ^tis). Governor Faubus led the state forward in roads, college construction, teacher salaries and welfare payments. His efforts in this connection must not go unnoticed, nor have they. His leadership has been firm and progressive. But to look back too long is to stand ctilL Arkansas has added nearly 100,- 000 Industrial Jobs «nd hai doubled teacher salaries in the past decade. Fine. This means the state hag not «g far to go as it did ten years ago. But Arkansas continues to underestimate her people. There is no rea. son excellence can not flourish here. As a matter of fact there is every reason to believe that it can; that it must; that it will. Arkansas now must avoid the temptation of bragging about a teacher salary scale which ranks perhaps as high as 45th or as low as 49th among the several states. It must resist the inclination to believe that the University of Arkansas will not need to change; that Arkansas State College can continue to offer such subjects as fly-casting (that's no joke, folks . . . it's for real). All our college graduates can't or won't be nuclear physicists and thank God for that. However, all of this state's college graduates should be capable of writing and speaking simple, but correct, English. All the state's college graduates may be expected to have a superficial understanding of the trials and triumphs of the western world. All the state's college graduates should have these marks of educated men and women The same holds true of highways, industrialization, public health and all the other problems of living a state concerns itself with. Arkansas must quit comparing itself to Mississippi, Louisiana and Oklahoma. Governor Faubus' midwifery in bringing the state into the new society has not been without incident and progress. The time is at hand for the state to cast aside old yardsticks. The people are capable of greatness, if only they become convinced of it. Show Beat by Dick Kleiner 8IOSSAT AND CROMLIY IN WASHINGTON UA W Leads in Meshing Union Actions Worldwide HOLLYWOOD (NBA) ITiey're winding up shooting "52 Miles To Terror" at MGM, but nobody yet knows for sure whether it will be released as a feature film or sold imediatc- ly to television. More and more films are being made like this — about two hours long, clean enough to be acceptable in the living room, suitable for either the theater or the home. This one should be good entertainment, wherever it's shown. It has a premise o (promise, and a good cast to act it out. Dana Andrews and Jeanne Crain play a couple who are terrorized during a 52-mile drive by three out - for - kicks teen- a g e r s. Eventually, Andrews fights back. Most of this was shot in various desert spots, where the car action could be filmed with safety. Now the company was back in the studio, shooting the process stuff of car interiors against the moving backgrounds Andrews and Miss Grain were in a cut-away car, supposedly at the site of a wreck on the highway. A policeman was questioning them. A red spotlight — supposedly from the police car's roof light — shone in their faces ; nd a technician waved a torn lag in the spotlight beam, simulating the police car light Uirn- ng. In the back seat were two 'oungsters playing the couple's ihildren — Laurie Mock and Tim Stafford. Tim is the son of actress Anna Lee, who was watching proudly. . "I've become a stage mother," Anna said. "Tim is 10 and joys of 10 are much more in demand than women of my age these days." Of Intimidation Light Washington Correspondent Newspaper Enerprise Assn. WASHINGON (NBA) Some 24 skilled members of the United Auto Workers, laboring barely two months in leftist - oriented Guinea, already have restored to action about half the cranes and rusting there in long disuse. This trained cadre of blue- ment, the union is trying in a large way to attune itself to what it sees as the internationalizing of capialism. The big corporations are leaping national boundaries, setting up plants in Europe, Latin America, Africa and elsewhere. The UAW figures labor must match, the trend er diminish in influence. Under the guise of Informing motorists how soon their green light will change to amber, a Texas inventor has perfected a device for further intimidating the pedestrian. His amber lens has illuminated digits that begin to flash on successively, nine seconds before the amber lights up. The theory is that motorists trying to make the green will be tlbe to read the figures and do something or other about them. But the one who surely will be able to read them is the pedestrian, who knows already that if the red light catches him in the walk- way, the only things standing between him and mortificatoin of the flesh are luck and the right-of-way rule book. The thing seems geared to freeze him at the near surbline. The count-down idea seems better adapted to the blast-off, as they say over at The Cape. Let the amber tell you how long you have to wait for the green. Then you can launch yourself precisely on time (time is money) and before the nut behind can begin to honk.—New Orleans Times-Picayune. collar Peace Corps workers, j The union is creating a pool sent to Guinea this year under j of 50 experts to help foreign joint Peace Corps - USW sponsorship, could be the vanguard many such units around the world. Projects may be mounted, for a starter, in Chile, Venezuela, India and Ethiopia. The repair of misused or rusting equipment, as in Guinea, is really an incident dividend of the blue collar program. The broader aim is to train Guin- eans to maintain and operate their machinery on their own. The goal elsewhere will be the JACOBY ON BRIDGE KOETH VQ »K«54I + 10864 WEST IAST e>109 AJ742 VX1094S VAS«S1 • Q1073 »J« + J2 *7* SOUTH (D) *KQ«I + AKQ83 East- West vulnerable West North bit Sooth 1 + Pass 3* Pas 4N.T. Pass 5* Puc 8 + Pass Pass Pass Opening lead— V 10 A recent team match was decided by today's hand. At one table the North - South pair reached three no - trump. West was unkind enough tu make his normal lead of a heart and the defense had the first five tricks. The bidding hi the box Wok place at the other table. North- South were using limit raises and North gave a limit raise in preference to showing his diamond suit. South took command and bid the slam after checking for aces. East won the opening heart lead with his act and ltd a trump. South drew trumps with two leads and then ablt to spread his hand because he had two trumps in-dummy to take cart ef his ween) htart and fourth spade. How would South have playtd the hand agaiiwt a ) • 1 trump break? Hi would bivt playtd tot third round of trumps and then gone after diamonds. Since diamonds broke 4 - 3 he would have been able to set up dummy's fifth diamond for a discard of one spade and dummy's last trump would have ruffed the second heart. The club slam was certainly a good one to bid and limit raises made it easy to get there but we feel strongly that the ether North - South pair should have avoided the three no- trump trap. Their actual bidding with no interference by East and West proceeded via one club, one - diamond, two spades, three clubs, three no • trump, pass. We feel that South should have bid four clubs rather than three no - trump. He had nothing that looked like a heart stopper. This four club bid would surely have produced a successful game contract and might well have led to the same club slam. labor groups in collective bargaining, in wage research, in preparation of labor and social legislation. This June in Detroit, three brand new 'world labor councils," first of their kind, will meet as counterparts to three worldwide automotive c o m- bines. Common labor problems will form the agenda. In the agricultural equipment field, the UAW notes that International Harvester now employs 106,000 workers in 22 countries, The UAW fell into the Guinea Massey Ferguson 92,000 in 17 ^_,..-_ n— .. !._ :_i situation. Some of its international affairs representatives, exploring the labor outlook in Africa, simply asked Guinea's leftist labor leaders what their problems were. Their -answer was blunt — motive power and transport were a mess. For the UAW, however, this countries, Caterpillar Tractor 42,000 in 13 lands. The union's theme is plain enough: "One million, five hundred thousand UAW members joined in solidarity with 9,000,000 members of the International Metalworkers' Federation in 50 countries." , . unique undertaking has deeper Spurred by the visit of a UAW meaning. Under the able Vic-'delegation to Japan, a world tor Reuther, director of its union wage research cen- terriational a f f a i-r s depart-I ter has been launched in Tokyo. The four Japanese labor federations run it. The object is to make comparative studies of wages, working conditions and labor costs in Japan's metal, industries, with a view to co-ordinating collective bargaining strategies worldwide. Japan's wage structure today is like no other. The net of all this beginning ef fort, if it succeeds, could b< to reduce considerably some of the more dramatic disparities in wage levels among the world's industrial nations. But shrewdly, the UAW sees danger for itself or any union with an eye on the international scene. Therein lies the deepr maning of its blue - collar Peace Corps program for training foreign workers in the mechanical skills. The truth is that in most underdeveloped lands in Africa, Latin America and Asia, the industrial worker in the UAW pattern is a relative rarity — a member of an elite living in an urban oasis surrounded by a vast rural "desert" populated by the untrained poor. 'TV> avoid being tagged in these lands as the ally of the elite few in the cities, the UAW needs an image as a more general helpmate. Hence the Peace Corps link, and the union's move ment in hcaHh • equipment projects in India, Viet Nam and Brazil. f mf ffttf f At v*U h ftttmf «w ctmartr far mt -*t'i (Act JVM ftttmj tM <MyfM for (At wtrMf" Q — There is a lot. of phlegm in my stools and I have a slight but constant cramping in my abdomen. X-rays of my intes tines ifailed to show anything wrong. Does this indicate that further tests should be made er do I have something that laxatives will control? A - Without further tests I would say you have described the typical findings of mucous colitis. Laxatives would make it worse. There are many remedies for this condition but none of them will help you unless you adhere to a bland (no roughage) diet and arrange to eliminate emotional stresses. Q — I have colitis and am taking an enema of one quart of water with two teaspoonfuls of starch twice a day. Will this cure me? A - No — it will probably make your colitis worse. An enema should be taken only if you have gone 48 hours without a bowel movement (72 hours following a loose stool and then you should use only eight ounce: of warm water with nothing in the water. Such an enema should be held for five minutes bclore letting it pass out. Written for Newspaper Enterprise Association By Wayne G. Brandstadt, M.D. Q — I have had colitis for three years. My doctor prescribed Azulfidine, Lomotil, cort- izone and a milk - free diet. Must I take these drugs indefinitely? How long does it take to cure this condition? M A — Anyone who is taking | Azulfidine should have a periodic blood examination. Lomo(il should not be taken by any- one'who has cirrhosis of the liver or who is taking barbiturates. Cortisone should not be taken for more than 10 days at a time with an interval of three or four weeks between courses. Colitis is aggravated by milk and milk products in some, but not all; victims. Like all chronic conditions, cure may take a long time but it can be achieved. The duration of the'treatment would depend on the severity of the disease and the;skill of your physician. Q - When I was in high school » doctor, prescribed amphetamine to help: me lose BIytheville (Ark.) Courier New ••••' Pige Four Tuesday, May 3, 1566 weight. Now I am addicted to this drug. What should I do? A — This drug, marketed as Benzedrine, Dexedrine and Me thedrine can be obtained legally Only on a doctor's prescription It is potentially dangerous am is definitely habit - forming when taken over a long period Discontinuing the drug after the habit has been formed may re quire a short period of hospitali zation. Please send your questions and comments to Wayne G Brandstadt, M. D., in care o this paper. While Dr. Brandstad cannot answer individual letters he will answer letters of general interest in future columns. NELSON, B. C. (AP) - A complete set of one of the most unusual newspapers ever published has been donated to Notre Dame University Iwe. The paper, called "The Wawa," is .:ot only printer] in shorthand but it's in the CM- nook language of ihe British Columbia Indians. "Wawa" is a Chinook word meaning to speak talk or echo. One of the Opiate pries ti wai the originator of the Wawa. He created It by adapting phonetics to the Chinook jargon in order to instruct the Indians in easy phonetic writing. She laughed — because In real life she has seven children, ranging from one in college to a 10-months-old baby. Jeanne starts a television »er- ies - Men Against Evil, with Howard Duff — soon. And that, she's afraid, will effectively put an end to her extracurricular studies. She has for many years taken courses at UCLA; recently she completed courses in astronomy and art history of th* Renaissance. Andrews is busy, too. After this, he has three other films lined up — the next one in England, then Egypt and Rome: "I hate packing," Dana said. "Especially like this —England will be cold, Egypt hot and Rome so-so." Jeanne Crain, looking as young and lovely as ever, says she's made some 36 pictures and, surprisingly, this is only :he third role in which she's been a mother. "I guess they don't think I'm the mother type," she said. Producer Sam Katzman has cast several fresh, new faces as the three menacing teenagers. Best ; known of the three is the girl, lovely Mimsy Farmer. "I hope I don't get typed as the bad girl," Mimsy says. "I've generally played sweet young things before. And what worries me is that they never tested me for this bad girl part — they signed me after just looking at me. That really worries me." The boys are Paul Bertoya ann Gene Kirkwood. Bertoya is a cousin of former major leaguer Reno Bertoia (Paul changed the spelling of his name) and the son-in-law of the ex • movie great, Billie Dove. He's a young and handsome Canadian. Kirkwood came to Hollywood from New Rochelle, N. Y., an odd way — he hit the numbers in New York for $500 (he put $1 on 412) and blew it on a plane ticket to California. Then he parked cars at a restaurant and it was there that an agent found him. "I made more money parking cars," he says, "than I'm ak- ing in this picture." 75 Years Ago -In Blytheville "Drama Through the Ages" was the topic used ,"or the dis- :ussion led by Mrs. P. D. Foster the Delphian Society at the Hotel Noble. She was assisted by Mrs. W. C. C a m p b e 11, Mrs. James Terry, Mrs. C. L. McWaters, Mrs. Hiram Wylie and Mrs. Hugh Whitsitt in the presentation. Dr. Edna W. Nies of Blytheville was named president-elect of the Arkansas Osteopathic Association at the organization's annual convention in Little Rock yesterday. Blytheville's newest ladies store, The Darling Shop, opened this morning. 1( »J THE BLVTHEVn.l.t . COURIER NEWS FHF. COURIER NEWS CO. B. W. HAINES, I'UBLlSHtm HARRY A. HAINES Assistant Publisher-Editor PAUL D. HUMAN Advertising Maaacer So!; National Advenislni . Representative Wallace Witmer Co. New Vork. "Mcaeo. Detroit Atlanta. MemptUa Second-class postaee paid at Blvtheville. Ark. Member of the Associated Freu SUBSCRIPTION RATES 67 carrier In the clt; of Blrthe- vllle or any suburban town where carrier service Is maintained 3te pet week. 51.50 per month. B; mall within » radiua of M miles. $8.00 per rear 95.00 lor ill months, $3.00 for three months, by mall, outside 50 mile radius 118.00 pet- year payable In advance. Mail subscriptions are not accepted in towns and cltlei where Ttie courier News carrier service la maintained. Mall suDicripHoni ui pavable In advance. NOTE: Tne courier News assume* no responsibility for photographs manuscripts, engravings or mutf left wltn It for possible publication Girl Talk Answer to Previou* Puzzle ACROSS 1 Feminine -appellation 5 "Sioux City" damsel S Abraham'! »iie (var.) 12 Meadows 13 Designation for * married (ill 14 Snare 15 Dispatched 16 Social insect 17 Item at a gki'« wedding 18 Revokes • legacy 20 Nullifies . 22 College cheer 23 Opera (ib.) 24 Biblical girl 27 Distant 29 Large barrel 32 Make a mistake 33 Feminine proper name 35 Comedienne Arden 36 Husband «( .Fatima 37 Hair gadget (or a girl 38 Diminutive of Ronald 39 Masculine nickname 40 Bewitch 41 Light browns 42 Compass point 43 Exclamation 45 Girl's name 49 Anoints 53 Asseverate 54 Yugoslav city 56 Smooth 57 Wander 58 Negative word 59 Companion M Caterpillar hair «1 Peer Cyst's mother 62Mimicker DOWN 1 Actress Lanchcsler 2 Donna • 3 Lion's pride 4 Fall flowers 5 Dash to pieces S Footed vase nHHm HHH QUHLJ L3tdE3H UCara UEJLdH tanisnta uHtiaanu •••uHciEi nan a«»e»« HQU uaaaa aap 7 Italian city 8 Wrest away 9Dry 10 Speed contest 11 Zoo critters 19 Mother (coll,) 21 Doone 24 Faithful (poet.) 44 Indefinite 25 Shield bearing article 26 "Flower" girl 27 Irish colleen's spinning item 28 Air (comb, form) 29 Girl's appellation 30 Shakespearean 55 Moths fif stream 31 Number (pi.) 33 Anesthetic 34 Falsehood 41 Miss Ritter 42 Shearer 43 Sew lightly 45 Gibbons 48 Bacchanals' cry 47 Tidy 48 Feminine awn* 50 Jump 51 Grafted (her.) 52 Soothsayer .

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