The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 2, 1966 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 2, 1966
Page:
Page 6
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 6 article text (OCR)

We Didn't Enter Clean * 'Americans never have quit* understood why people don't love us. Actually, many do love us; some both love and respect us. The average American citizen hns been conditioned to accept th« premise that his nation has always been well intentioned. Thin has been the case through much of history, but not all of it. Many citizens feel the traditional European allies of this nation have put justice foremost in their relations with other peoples and this simply isn't true. 'When the Dutch, French and English imposed oppressive colonial rule on the people of Southeast Asia, for example, they, in the eyes of Asians, typified the western, white, Christian nation-state. Perhaps unjustly, this generalization included the United States. Subsequent events of a racial nature in the United States were widely reported around the world and the image presented by these events seemed to confirm Asian suspicions concerning white, western, Christian nations. And so the United States did not enter Vietnam "clean," so to speak as fai' as the Asians are concerned. Whatever truly motivated us to enter that particular arena, the Asians could not and will not shuck off their attitudes regarding western powers. This, then, explains in part why even some South Vietnamese don't lov« us "tven after all we've done for them." This is not to imply the policies which began to emerge, bit by bit, some eix or eight years ago and which led u» into » costly war were totally wrong, nor to. say that our presence in South Vietnam does not serve soihe national interests. Exploration of these facts seemed to be in order as this country confronts new political crises in that far land. In fact, the most recent Buddhist uprising appears to be only that—an uprising. However, it weakens the caus« of America in Vietnam in that again the white man's motives are impugned. Although the regime of Premier Ky Is only a practical necessity in pursuit of military objectives, America must be cautious of being maneuvered into a position of supporting a Vietnamese government which is not supported by the people of Vietnam. It would be terribly convenient if the Vietnamese people endorsed whatever leaders we might select for their tiny nation state, but this hope overlooks the fact that it is, as a matter of fact, their nation and they desperately wish to have a say in their government. Their gratitude apropos American efforts in South Viet Nam obviously is tempered by the awful cost of war. Of Civilizing The Law Show Beat Dick Kleiner HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Among the candidates for the Republican nomination for congressman from my district — the 28th - is-Wendell Corey. He's the actor, and a fine one, now shooting "Red Tomahawk" at Paramount. "(I shouldn't have taken this part," he says, "because it cuts into my cam- lilical figures. Corey's dual interests — act- Ing and politics — have prompted a game he invented. You man, etc.), to develop the pilot film for Kevin the Bold, which it being adopted from the popular NEA comic strip. We've had all kinds of stand- ins, but this is something special. For a scene in "How to Succeed," Maureen Arthur was supposed to walk away, with.th* camera catching a big close-up of her wiggle. Only problem was she didn't w i g 1 e well enough to suit director David make believe you are casting a I Swift. So they used - well, would you call it a sit-in? Bobby Morse, here for "How to Succeed," has rented Gordon Macrae's house, but he and Carol are looking to buy here and settle in California perma- CAN'T H&LP FEEUMfc LIKE A CRUMMY Addressing the National Council on Alcoholism, Chief Judge John M. Murtagh of New York's Criminal Court argued that drunkenness itself ought not to be treated as a crime. As he put it: "If I want to get plastered in the Waldorf-Astoria and walk home without bothering any one, why should society waste Its time on me? We have a right to sin until the cows come home. But we're accountable to Someone Else, not the police and the courts," Judge Murtagh's Is a civilizing attitude toward the law; more broadly, he expressed the hope that eventually the criminal law would encompass the arrest of a person only when he "disturbs others." This attitude is, of course, in contradistniction to that of the professional moralists who see the criminal law as a means of enforcing their own codes on everybody. But Judge Burtagh's better fits the percepts of a free society.—New York Herald Tribune. BIOSSAT AND CROMLiY IN WASHSNGTOH The GOP Right-Wingers Don't Talk With Cash Wives Given Guidelines Writing in a recent issue of the American Salesman, Norma S. Upson listed the ten commandments for a salesman's wife: They are (1) You shall not meet him at the door yith your problems (2) You shall not be unprepared for last minute guests. (3) You shall not-answer the telephone without a cheerful voice and an efficient pencil. (4) You shall know your husband's company, products and accounts. (5) You shall be well groomed at all times. (6) You shall keep a supply of clean shirts, socks and underwear on hand at all times. (7) You shall have Interests and hobbies beyond home and family. (8) You shall accept and be realistic about the possibilities of transfer. (9) You shall make an honest effort to understand the world in which he works. (10) You shall love him, trust him, and have faith in him. Why pick on salesmen's wives? Heck, those would be pretty good commandments for any man's wife, baker, plumber, and yes, even newspapermen!—Laurel (Miss.) Leader- Call. Wired For Sound Scientists have known for three-quarter! of a century that watterfalls can charge th« surrounding air with negative electricity. Now, more sophisticated studies reveal similar charges are created by the splashing of water In the ordinary bathroom. "There Is much evidence that a negative space charge . . . promotes a feeling of well being," researcher E. T. Pierce said. Apparently it affects the vocal cords, too.—Atlanta Constitution. JACOBY ON BRIDGE NORTH A3103 • AQ7 4.QJ932 WEST EAST * Void AQ92 VA1082 *J98 4J109632 *K84 *8S4 *AK10S SOKTH.(D> AAK87654 VK753 .•5 *7 Both vulnerable West Norfii East Sooth Pass 2* Pass 2* Pass 4* Pass Fas Pass .Opening lead— 4 X This business of being care- less.about the play of the second trick is not confined to average players. Lots' of experts are inclined to play too fast when the hand appears to be a cinch. At both tables in an important match in England the bidding and play of the first two tricks went quickly and identically. Each declarer won the diamond opening with dummy's ace and led a trump to Ms ace. West was unkind enough to show out and play slowed down to a turtle's pace. Eventually, each expert led a heart to dummy's queen. Then each led a heart back toward his own hand and played low after East produced the nine. The East players proceeded to do a little celebrating of their own and came up with the kill- Ing lead of the queen of trumps. Th> unfortunate Souths won with their kings and had the choio* of duth by hanging or (hooting. They could ruff on« losing heart in dummy but that play would establish East's nine of trumps and they would wind up losing one triirrip, one club and two hearts or they could pull East's last trump and lose three! hearts and a club. You can't I make four spades if you lose four tricks and both experts went down. If either South had (topped for some real study before leading that first trump he would have had no trouble making his game. He would simply have led the queen of hearts from dummy to make it impossible for two turnips to be led before South was ready to ruff some hearts. Of course, this might have lost against some very bad break in hearts but there was less chance for it to happen than for the actual distribution. By BRUCE BIOSSAT Washington Correspondent Newspaper Enterprise Assn. WASHINGTON (NEA) Republican leaders may not have to live indefinitely with fears that many badly needed big money boys will defect if continuously and warmly culti- the party's right wing is not continously and warmly cultivated. The threat has hung over the party since before the prime Gpldwater days. Particularly in certain key state races, GOP candidates' views appeared to have been tailored to please — or at least avoid offending — major conservative campaign contributors. Leaders' constant call for "party unity" is p r i v a t ely acknowledged by some professionals to be, in some part, a response to the real or presumed threat of a money cutoff. There is evidence today, how- ver, that the threat may not be as great as imagined. There is evidence that at least a fair number of tough - talking conservatives do not put their money where their mouth is. The evidence is found in a jrport on 19fi4 campaign financing by Herbert Alexander, di- report on 1964 campaign finan- Citizens' Research Foundation in Princton, N. J. A commonplace of Barry Goldwater's presidential campaign, from prenomination time on, had it that GOP fat cats would give big only if he were the nominee. This was said to be particularly true in what then was often called "Goldwater country," areas highly favorable to him, which included California, Texas, Illinois and Ohio. The foundation report shows, however, that on the basis of contributions of $500 or more to national - level presidential committees, the big money types chipped in less in California and Illinois than they did four years earlier for Richard M. Nixon. In California, 1960 contributions of $500 or more carne to 188 for $214,737, while for Goldwater in 1964 there were 173 contributions aggregating $160,- •^\/A^ rfjf fr^"*"" "Yet, rftor, you may tot • rfrtn witft a fftort ttirl fttt yOtf 0Mw aft In Illinois, * the $500-or-more crowd gave Nixon $255,234 and Goldwater just $243,052, though in 1964 this reporter was told many times that the "big fellows" were calling the turn with their "Goldwater - or - no - money" routine. Goldwater did indeed get much more money in this category in Texas and Ohio :in this State the ratio was 2 to 1 over Nixon). But in the remaining 10 Old South states, many of them hot for Barry, big contributions were down from 1960 in three and only narrowly higher in two others. In states like Michigan and Minnesota, where large but not dominant Goldwater factions insisted no other nominee coujd corral big contributors, the total they gave was either greatly or substantially below the amounts money, given Nixon. Only the fact that big Goldwater contributions were widely spread through southern, western and some midweslern states shoved his total over Nixon's by some $60,000 — a tiny increase when set beside, the greatly expanded money demands of the 1964 campaign. Goldwater's financial bacon was saved, of course, by the 651,000 contributions' of less than 5100 which poured into his treasury in response to mail and tele- western with well - known po- litica iresug. 1 For the hero, Corey would chose from either Gerald Ford, Ted Kennedy or John Lindsay. The card sharps in the saloon scene — Bobby Kennedy and Barry Goldwater. The hired gun — Dick Nixon. The saloon girl — Margaret Chase Smith. The owner of the general store — Hubert Humphrey. The owner of the saloon, who doubles as bartender — President Johnson. (^8> Corey may be a -Republican, 5" but his game is nonpartisan. i^O' — Speaking of games, I invented one some years ago. I call it "Occupational Diseases" and you try to figure out a gag disease for specific occupations. Counterfeiters would get new- moneyia and magicians would get trickynosis, for example. Anyhow, I told disc jocket Gary Owens about it, and he began playing it on the air and now it's all over southern California. Everybody is sending in lists of occupational diseases. Among the contributions, my favorite is the disease which would strike members of a group of Irish hoodlums — gang green, Four Star has assigned Jay Simms, one of the top television writers (The Man from U.N.C.L. E., The Big Valley, The Rifle- 75 Years Ago -In nently Vikki Carr made such a big hit with the sailors on the Kitty Hawk on her Viet Nam tour that they have nicknamed the ship, the "Kilty Carr" in her honor — or so she says ... Between 80 and 85 per cent of all television sets in England are rented. The English pay the equivalent of $1 a week and that includes service. Bootlegging in the record business is becoming .. big problem. John Gary is now suing nine people for a quarter of a million for putting out boolleg records — they just put out copies of his records with new labels and new jackets »nd make a killing. Gary says he met one of the defendants in the lawyer's office and they had a nasty session, wliile they gave their depositions. On the way out, the man, a song plugger, said, "Hey, Johnny, I've got a great song for you." Sic Semper Opportunists. Blytheville (Ark.) Courier News Page Six Thursday, June 2, 1966 The foundation report naturally stresses that no record exists of "presidential" contributions at state and local party levels. But it was the tendency of Goldwater contributors, large and small, to send their money to national headquarters for fear some of it would be otherwise be divereted to modrat candi- dats they disapproved. Big moderate contributors, for their part, tended to reserve their money for moderate state • local nomines, or to give big to President Johnson, whose party gained a new peak in big donations. In sum, big conservative contributions driven off by party tactics annoying to the right wing may be heavily offset by moderate money. New York contributors in 1960 gave Nixon The temperature In Blytheville yesterday made its first 1951 excursion about the 100 degree mark when it reached 103. Eugene Still Jr. is visiting in Tupelo, Miss., as the guest of i Kenneth Kirk. Leaving this morning to v represent Blytheville in the annual Girl's State held each year in Little Rock were Nita Rose Hall,, Louise Hopper and Martha Nichols. Ruth Hale, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Hale, of Burdette and Larry Reid, son of Mr and Mrs. Carl Reid of Steele will appear in a formal senior piano recital Monday night at the high school auditorium. They are students of Mrs. Cecil Lowe. $500,000 more than Goldwater got in big grants and even when conservatives get a Goldwater, they plainly do not set the world on fire with their the Doctor Says other form tends to increase your pressure. The rice diet was highly successful in reducing blood pros- ffritten for Newspaper Enterprise Association By Wayne 6. Brandstadt, M.D. Q — I am 57 years old and]sure when properly administer- have high blood pressure. What ed but was too unpalatable for should my pressure be? Would a cocktail before dinner be harmful? Would a large amount of salt on my food effect my blood pressure? Several years ago I read about a rice diet used at Duke University to control high blood pressure. What do you think of this diet? A — The blood nressure varies widely. The upper (systolic) reading should be about 100 plus half your age but readings that are much higher may be observed and have no significance. The reading to watch is the lower (diastolic) level which should never be over 100. Inasmuch as a cocktail may help you to relax it may lower your blood pressure slightly. Sodium as table salt or in any persons and was deficient in protein. It has no advantage over a more liberal diet that is poor in sodium and is now rarely prescribed. Substitutes for table salt are now available for persons who don't like unsalted food. Q — What causes high blood pressure? Can it be cured? Are there any side effects from drugs given to reduce high blood prssure? A - The cause of high blood pressure is not alwavs apparent but nervous tension and obesity certainly aggravate it. Although a cure is unlikely it is both possible and advisable to control this condition. Many different drugs are used for this purpose and all of them may have undesirable side effects but, by skillfully adjusting the dosage and switching from one to an- ether, j-our doctor can help you avoid these. Q — My 18 - year gets excited when - old son his blood pressure is taken and the doctor says it goes up to 190. He says he feels fine. What should he do about his bigh blood pressure? A — You failed to say what the lower reading was. Many young persons have an unstable systolic pressure which is of little significance. If your son were to He down and have his pressure taken every 15 minutes it would most likely return to normal in less than 30 minutes. As long as his diastolic pressure is within normal limits there is no cause for alarm. Q - A friend has a blood pressure of 180 over 110. I didn't think a person could have so high a diastolic pressure and be able to work. Isn't she in danger of having a stroke? A - High blood pressure does predispose to a stroke but It doesn't usually cause any warning symptoms. Your friend should be treated to bring her diastolic pressure down below 100. THE BLVTI!EVn.I,B COURIER NEWS rilK COUHIEH NEWS CO. a. u 1 . HALVES, rum.isiiKa MARRY *. IIA1NT.S Assistant Piibllslirr-Kdltor PAUI, D. HUMAN Advertising Manager Sol? National Advertising Representative Wallace WHmcr Co. New York, '"iicaRo. Ditrolt. Atlanta. .'Ht-mplltt Second-class piislage paid at Blvtncvtllc. Ark. Member ol the Associated Preia SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In the city of Bl;thc» ville or any suburban town wnero carrier service is maintained 35c uec week. 51.50 per month. By mall within a ratilni ot M miles. S8.00 per year $5:00 for six months, $3.00 for three months, by mail, outside SO mile nnlhis slR.Ot per year t>»vanle in advance. Mali subscriptions arc not accept* ed In towns and cities where Tht Courier News carrier serrlce If maintained. Mail subscriptions art payable In advance. NOTE: The Conner rfeirs assume! no responsibility for photographs manuscripts, .engravings or mat! left with It for possible publication. It's Showbiz to Pravlom ACROSS 39 Colter's mounds i Comedian ""I* *° f m0 * nbilcou ], 8 Stager Crosby « ^J§* lhorn 12 Hail! 14 Ellipsoidal 15 Low haunt 16 Be diffused 18 Religious recluse 20 Hindu queen .'21 Period 22 Frosts, at a cake 24 Lion's home 26 Type of cheese 27 Feast day (comb, form) 30 Get away 32 Uke (music) 34 Army-following merchant 35 Garment malnr • Sea nymph 36 Troopt (ab.) 7 Membranous 37 Met linger Stevtns 49 Moderate 51 Mouths 52 Entrance to a mine 53 Auditory 54 Negative prefix 55 Natural channels UJL3H CJEHaES L3HLJU ooa rasa _ rantaiatJ „ 1 Commanded S Above 3 Married men 4 Lawful 5 Redact pouch g Weapons ot gaucrios 31 Read 9 Russian fsar 33 Arachnids 10 Born (obs.) 38 Layers 11 Merriment 40 Department 17 Kidney disease (ab.) 10 Righteous 41 Fragment 23 Indian social 42 AduU male accf system 43 Tyndareus' wif* 24 For lear that (myth.) 25 Assyrian deity 44 Leave out ivar.) 46 American 26 Weird inventor 27 Milcpost 47 Greek love god 28 Tropical plant 48 Rave 29 Weights ol India 50 Sinbad"» r/lril ^

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page