The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 18, 1967 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 18, 1967
Page 4
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Your Jwo Worth, — Please The upcoming retirement of Rep. E. C. (Took) Gainings has presented a problem, namely, who will succeed in capturing his First Congressional District seat. Guy Newcomb of Osco- ola recently threw his hat in the ring. What are his chances? "/ kind of think he has a pretty good chance. Newcomb is a very nice fellow. I think that Rockefeller's endorsement will be to his benefit." — Charles Smith, 704 E. Bard, Osceola. "I think he is well qualified. He Is a fine person. I think we need more people like Newcomb in office." —Mary Lou Ross, 807 Northgate Dr., Osceola. »••••••••••••§•••••••»••«••••••••••«••«•••» Shotv Beat by Dick Kleiner HOLLYWOOD - (NBA While Hollywood studio scouts are all out to find new talent who can act, act, act, they still have enough good sense to sign beauty when they see it. Tnus, Jacqueline Bisset. This cool, chiseled English girl has it all, physically — a face to launch ships and a body to distract the sailors. Primarily a dancer, she has acted in television commercials in England and had bits in five English films. You could have noticed her in "Two for the Road," with Albert Finney and Audrey Hep- "As a teen-ager," she «ays, "I was rebellious. I wanted to dress and look Hie way I wanted — white lipstick and my hair over my eyes. My father would keep brushing it back. It was a hard time for me, growing up. "I wanted to bring my friends home, but I knew my father would disapprove, so I went instead to the coffee shops with ttiem. And there would be some terribly weird characters there. It could have led to some bad things, but I always backed off in time. Then my brother — he's , . burn. She played the leader of two years older - started crit- a group of girl singers, and she | icizing the way I. looked. He was the last of the bunch toi said he wouldn't introduce me get chicken pox. It was a'to his friends, and I liked his small part, but she made the friends > so l changed. Every. body should have an older brother — it's super." Modeling led to television work, and .that, in turn, led t» movies. She had a bit in "The Knack" and another in "Cul de Sac" and then played a girl called Giovanna Goodthighs in "Casino Royale." Then came "Two for the Road" and Hollywood sat up and took notice. Her rebelliousness is over. To day, Jacqueline admits that she prefers "the old, provincial England" to the mod scene. : the DlWT RtrXUZiE T14ERE WERE So MftNY EXPERTS." BIQSSAT AND CROMLBY IN WASHINGTON Fred Harris: New Star In Senate Murkey Way By BRUCE BIOSSAT I Senate's Permanent Subcom- NEA Washington Correspondent' mittee on Investigations, which WASHINGTON (NBA) currently is conducting its own Trained in history, govern- audience take its eyes off Audrey Hepburn — no small trick. Twentieth Century-Fox, which) keeps track.of girls who make' audiences take their eyes off Audrey Hepburn, whisked her to Hollywood and gave her a starring role, with Tony Franciosa and Michael Sarrazin, in "The Sweet Hide." They think the is a coming major star. Jacqueline Bisset — the last name is pronounced as though it rhymed with "kiss it" — is !he daughter of an English country doctor. Her mother was a,,, .._., , ,, . , ,, , i - • T*. _i i • i 1 ringiisn don t lend themselves lawyer in Pans and lived ve * w ,, to t J, l » ernselves through an adventure which' ery we " to thls perhaps explains Jacqueline's own adventuresomeness. When the Nazis came, the future Mrs. Bisset waited almost too long. Finally, she took off from Paris on a bicycle, with a Jewish girl on the handlebars. They rode 300 miles to St. Malo where ttiey managed to get aboard an English-bound boat. "It's funny," Jacqueline says. "It's hard lo imagine one's parents doing brave things." She had a normal, happy ment and law, Harris had eight' childhood in the lovely Surrey years in the Oklahoma Senate countryside, a childhood built When you can find a hand- probe of riots and their causes, j under his belt by time he was mostly around her love of bal- somc westerner who rattles off! He often chairs the group. . . . I elected to the U. S. Senate in , let. Eventually, she realized she Skakespcare from memory and s reputedly the smartest, toughest man on President "I believe Guy has a good chance of winning. He's well known here and throughout the state. He's made no enemies around here." —Ronnie Harris, 7703 W. 4th, Osceola. Last year a Senate subcommittee headed by Connecticut Johnson's riot commission, it's too early to say that — except for the Kennedys — the Senate has lost ils color. ...... Democratic Sen. Fred Harris! of headlines for Oklahoma, just turning 37, i Bob Kennedy as Hard, contentious questioning of the sort Harris is employing behind closed commission doors is not new to him. 1964 at the age of 33. I didn't have the dedication need- , is the new star beginning to j delved into city problems^ Sen. Abraham Ribicoff got a lot | getting former Oklahoma foot- Hie group shine through the Senate's gray murk. At mid-November, Harris has just had his first mention as a future vice . presidential possibility, in a New England news- Sharp listeners noted that Fred Harris was no less searching and tenacious a questioner than his more celebrated colleagues. The Oklahoman is likewise busy on the Senate Finance Committee, which lately has For those who did not know > ed for a ballet career. By then, him, which meant almost ev-' her beauty had matured and erj'body outside Oklahoma, he she turned to modeling, seemed the spoiler who crushed sports fans' romantic notion of ng former Oklahoma foot- coach Ernest (Bud) Wilkinson, Republican, into the Sen- ate. 75 Years Ago —In Blytheyille The engagement of Miss Pat,, . sy Lou Pope to Don H. Morris Harris is making the wise . ja to(j announced . The coup i e ones forget the old coach. He ; , annjng a mi(J . December rJntmnK* Vijinb-c nc enmo npnnlp * r o •.»,. _i • i wedding at First Methodist devours books as some people munch chocolates. His off-cuff replies to newsmen's questions spray facts right off the top JACOBY ON BRIDGE against: him. paper's profile on, yes, Sen. Rob ert F. Kennedy,of New York. There will surely be more. >.>.. «. «...— ., -- , • jt Any lisl of key activists on'care. One day recently, Harris; that should make quite a den the President's commission ! sat down at < which leaves off Harris is!in the Senate Office Building gravely incomplete. He and I and, with an aide scribbling, Church. A luncheon given in the Pine Room of the Dixie Pig Satur- Committee, which lately has shelf. Shakespeare, torge Ber- fi Ha ,_ been hacking through the thick- nard Shaw, Francis Bacon and her sey _ els of Social Security - Medi- others are quoted with an ease.? birthdav Mr and Mrs n.,,, ,].,„ ,o™nH,, Harris'that slmnlH make ouite a dent ientn Dlnnaa y- mr - . d ™ .""?• , , , . . M girUutty. jwr. . lseU vereosts Peidnt's com^staSsa; d^n at a cafeteria table out there in Kennedy - land, *« ™ W ™ £ « ™» * .pavpAff Harris is! in the Senate Office Building where literary allusions are big. of their daughter i friends.. Harris is no novice in for- 2 r a v e i v IIIUUIIIIJICLC. nc. QI»« «i.u, i,n« ^ -- «• - . .. , Mayor John Lindsay of New banged out the substance of a.eign affairs, either This April In fact, some people arelyork are said to be the real couple of Social Security amend- he made a knowledgeable talk ' " " i" " " j.i.iirvni^'j.i. > .1. j __ :r l»n ' «„ \TATA mi i"inr>i I/mail MP 31- NORTH 18 AKJ9 VK8 * QJ976 *752 WEST EAST (D) 4Q10864 473 V 10 763 VQ952 4854 «A2 *8 + KQJ104 SOUTH AA52 VAJ4 4K103 + A983 Both vulnerable West North East South 1 * 1 N.T. Pass 3 N.T. Dble Pass Pass Pass Opening lead—+ 6 s ! driving forces in that agency's 1 " ' inquiries into ments. He sounded as if he on NATO on Cincinnati. He at- Says one inside informant: "If I had to choose between had written the basic law. Both i tended a Bonn conference 'of changes were adopted. . top tricks. If he lakes the spade i P"™ enough lo try surprise, and heart finesses he will ac-! leads that they would still openi near ly _finislieo tually make two overlricks. la spade after their partner's. urban riou> Furthermore no one. cou Id'double. That is, they would do| criticize a spade lead by West j so unless they were playing this i » < — H^s'as'ine lexpert in education, science and Iparley. convention. In that: 1110 " 1 ' J a P| L *, n ' ul ;.... ,„„.„,,,.,* H» hpaHs HP s world parliamentarians this Almost unnoticed outside the spring and soon will visit Lon- field, he has made himself an I don for a big public welfare no-trump West lease they would open a clubl most effective. ' i . . ' . * . . . Unpfic.* it; cair We always hesitate to write about lead - directing doubles because, in a sense, any time you double when your partner is on lead you expect him lo • consider his lead in the light of your double. Various specific conventions apply only to doubles of slam or three no-trump contracts. Against a freely bid slam, the double just asks your partner to make an unusual lead. Thus, if you have bid a suit and then double a suit slam contract, you are asking your partner to lead some other suit. Against no - trump con" tracts this does not apply. When - you double a three, six or seven no-trump contract you are saying, "Partner! Lead my suit" . East has a normal one club opening. No one can criticize South's one no-trump overcall or North's jump to three no- trump. Without a club lead South will knock out the ace of diamonds and ttart with Din* in the event that East had not i specific doubled three Would hope to hit his partner; and hope for the best. The best with good spades and enough i would materialize. South would j u ! 1; other stuff lo keep declarer I have to go after diamonds and< nal 'P n from running off nine tricks be-; East would collect one diamond, Hc fore the spades can be run! four clubs and 200 points. j government research. He heads „ PiihnnrnlYlitfoo HH lllP IflltfT. Harris is said to have chewed ja subcommittee on fat stack of books on the j The specialists in this realm mod atmosphere. You see some Eng lish dressed in mod outfits and they look crackers." Jacqueline Bisset faces the future bravely. She isn't sure about stardom — "I'm somewhat afraid of it, afraid of lha pressures" — and she is dubious about the potential loss of privacy — "I Jike to be secretive about my private life" — but she's willing la give it a try. She might as well. It would seem to be almost inevitable. •HE fil.mTETn.Ll COUBI2R NEWS tHE COUKIEK NlrtVi CO H. IV. HAINES PUBI.laflEB HAKKT * HAINBB GENE AUSTIN Sal* iia* ' rU> ' n ' ; Wana ''" Representative 1 " H'aUar* Witroer Co New ¥(,nr. Chicago. Detroit Atlanta Memp&l', Second-class postage paid at Bljtherllle. Ark. Member of the As*cflat..rt Prea» SUBSCRIPTION RATB« 8j carrier in the city or Jljirjf- nlle or aay subtirbao town wrter* carrier serrice Is malnlalned 3!c week si .50 p« month. B> mall within » rafllna at M rallei. <s.oo per rear Hod lor stt monthE. J3.W for thre* montha. by mall, onttlde 5C mile radius <1«-00 otT ypar payable In itdTance. Mai) s'tihscrlptlons are not -tccept- t f In townF and cities where Th« Courier News carrier service is maintained Mall subscriptions are nayable In adTanc*. : pnr NOTE. The Crranci m*n Uflnmn •o responsibility for photojrrapn* rnavnscrlpts. engraTino or nuta Iff! with It for possible pnbl'cattoc. Feminine Traits Antwtr to-Prflvlout Punle* 1 Makes • maD • -^— (or ImuM i Wants new.— her man siyi 40 Maple genus 44C«UecU«ot J tti2U4ii(»ii=i | isUiiraiiHis HttEtt-MH • MMlHHt-iM Mteltl BlEiiilllB! MMN He stands pretty much with the President on Vietnam. Th?t j puls him in "the. establishment" j . 12 Fun 7 Ibsen character a Sate fiver fj ?>«>«. Maladies MHIHHHtl, bldLK. ut uuui\f> un iii^. iiiw oi-ri.i-.••••"•" ••• i • , , s >v "vwjf>v> aj waiaajfs urban racial dilemma.: love him and keep telling him but the record shows he is just i7Br«lB«n«r g pght <Bon«; „..,.. ,,„ „, «,„ l m in r,i=rp s like Science maea- about as tough an "inside crit- „}•"?»„ * Coropwpoint like Science maga- :ommissii->n who is also on the! zine. I about as tough an | ic" as the establishment has. I U Pronoun .. jipa» point St Nevada city "MR. UDALL, MR. UDALL! There's a REPUBLICAN back that jogging with iKl" By William Lawrence, D.D.S. Writlcn for Enterprise DEAR DR. LAWRENCE: My < grape juice. (Milk in tea pre- datiBhler's teeth keep turning j cipitates tannic acid, Ihus sharp black It doesn't take long. A : ly reducing staining.) few weeks after they are clean- Drugs: Iron compound, (or, :u C .K.o t ^. B .-- antibiotics, specially loz- again. Why is tin's? I enge type d i s s o 1 v e d in the ed bv the dentist they get black : ics); -. . _ • — 1TTU., if. Wile? nttna all over _ Can't it be prevented? A — Most staining is a direct mouth. Tobacco All kinos: — pipes, '_ with or without filters or holders. result of poor mouth care, al-J cigars and cigarettes lowing residual food to collect 1 - 1 "-- 1 '•" '-'•'• on teeth, forming what is called materia alba or white matter. This thin, soft, while layer of debris is stained by action of As we get older our teeth stain even more readily because of tiny cracks in t h e enamel and exposed d e n t i n, microorganisms, food, drink, which absorb stains that re- drugs and tobacco; and then : sist even the most careful calcified by action of saliva and i mouth hygiene, blood to form tartar. | Brushing after every meal The final result? Discolored teetfi, ranging in shade from yellow to brown to black. Main offenders are: Food: Fruit and vegetable dyes runny egg yolks, as in soft boiled eggs; licorice, gum balls. Drink :Strong tea and coffee; Blvtheville (Ark.) Curler ••Saturday, November 18, 1967 Page Four and frequent, regular prophylaxis by your dentist will help prevent staining of teeth. DEAR DR.LAWRENCE: I clean my plastic dentures after every meal and I soak them every night, yet food sticks to Idem. I've tried many tilings but at this point I am getting disgusted. Please advise me what to do. A — Some people have a special knack for collecting food on their teeth, even natural teeth. It's probably due to pp-1 culiar eating habits, type of food they choose to eat, re-1 duced flow and-or thickness of | saliva, or poor muscle control | of cheeks, lips and tongue. Denture wearers can over- ZlBffort fZ Fall flover V Standard of value H Slight degression 30 Possesses. 32 "Beaten 33 In advance agent -. fabric 8 Needy 34 Pullet 9Unyoke.'as oxen 35 Resilient SB Legal point « Paradise DOWH '1 Cleansed 2 Soar $ Dealers In frozen water t Twitching S Light tunics 10 Manner's direction 11 Beverage 16 Feminine appellation 20 Heath genus 24 Devoured • 25 Color 27 Burmese 29 Mother (var.) 36 Scottish, .cap . « Deputies 31 Proficient B ^— evto'tbiat 7 MlK-curdlinr 33 Camel's hair 36 African flies SSNulUfier 39 Arthurian maid 41 Brought about '42 Hebrew ascetic 43 Intellect 46 Observe 49 Continent 51 Hall! 52 On this side : (prefix) 54 Form of "to be* come this by first making sure their teeth fit well, all surfaces are highly polished, and crev-' ices between individual teeth' are shallow. Then practice eating. Don't limit your diet to soft foods as many denture wearers so often do. Eat slowly and sip liquids during meals, i.e., wine, water, coffee. Good Cheer From Electric Company WAPAKONETA, Ohio (AP) City Council here will give Christmas presents in the form of paid electric bills for the month of December to its electric company customers. It will cost the city-operated company an estimated $32,000, the council estimates. Noting a $490,000 balance in Hie elcctricily fund, the council approved the gift, continuing a practice started here 20 ye'iri ago. '

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