The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 21, 1967 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, November 21, 1967
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Page 6
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Early Dividends Those of you who supported in any way the effort of the Chamber of Commerce to open the new industrial pitrk on East Highway 18 should take comfort in the activity there (and although this newspaper has been an enthusiastic supporter of the industrial park, it has brought two of our interests squarely into conflict because few developments have emphasized Uie need of county zoning as has the park). One industry last week began moving into its park plant. Another is well along on construction. The various utilities are being completed and hir- - ing by the two industries is well under way. Meanwhile, several additional industrial representatives have been to town recently to gaze upon this scene. All bodes well for the city. There also have been two notable instances of community cooperation with the new industries. Mayor Tom Little is permitting American Quality Coach to park its pre-production vehicles on the city parking: lot at Ash and First. We know of little better use for the lot, which until recently anyway was averaging only seven paid vehicles per day. Someday, doubtless, the lot will be a civic asset, but for the moment it is rather lightly utilized. Meanwhile, nearby, First National Bank was providing temporary office space for Columbia Carbon, which no longer needs them since its new quarters in the park are ready. The community owes its collective thanks to those who have worked for the development of the industrial park and who have engendered a spirit of. goodwill between the new industries and the city. "We've Stopped the Bbmbirtg, Removed Our Troops ond Fired Those Fellows in Saigon. Now Can We Hove a Little Chat?" ••••••••••••••••*«•**•*•••••••*••••••••••••••» Show Beat j by : • Dick Kleiner « Of Full Steam Ahead '- Yesterday's approval of the Missouri High• way Department plans for the proposed Mis• sissippi River bridge at Caruthersville was L Ihe best news this area has had since the '. project was placed under the Interstate High"..way program several years ago. Approval i yesterday by the Coast Guard's Commandant " confirms the fact that the bridge will be built; further delay and a change in plans could well have brought about a kind of dc facto 7. cancellation in view by the fact that the Inter: state program will end by 1972. The federal government's approval of Highway Departmnet plans to provide a 900- foot span on the downward side and a 500- foot span on the west side also means that • ' previous estimates of Ihe project's cost will be more in line with actual construction costs. Had the government approved a 1200-foot or 1500-foot downward span, as members of the • Mississippi Valley Association were calling f for, the bridge's costs would have soared, per-"haps placing it out of reach. Plans can now proceed as they were proceeding before the association attempted to side-track them. What the association did accomplish, however, was a delay of several months. But this was all. With the Corps of Engineers and Coast Guard approval now on file, some concentrated Work can'gel underway, and we are hopeful that highway departments in Missouri and Tennessee will not begin to concentrate on this project. A great deal of preliminary work remains before right-of-way can be secured and construction started. Residents should not be too impatient, for hopefully the worst is now over. Most certainly, yesterday's decision was a welcome forward step in progress for Southeast Missouri, Northeast Arkansas and Western Tennessee. Now it should be full steam ahead nn the bridge.—Daily Dunklin Democrat (Kennett, Mo.) HOLLYWOOD - (NEA) For a girl dancer, the chance to be Fred Astaire's dancing partner automatically qualifies her for new stardom. That's the way it has worked for a tiny blonde named Barbara Hancock. In "Finian's Rainbow," now being shot at Warner Bros. Seven Arts, Barbara Hancock- does two big numbers with Astaire and gets to sing "How Are Things in Gloccamorra?" That's enough to make her a name in this town. Already, on the strength of it, her option has been picked up; she is mentioned for bigger roles ("Hello, Dolly" is a distinct possibility) and people are talking about her. as a dancer and ,. . southern charm. 11 wanted lo try something be; sides classical ballet." that something turned out !a be dancing on The Perry Como Show. She was a regular and featured in many numbers. From that, she graduated to the lead dancer in Ethel Meri man's touring "Annie Get Your Gun" company. She auditioned for the "Finian's Rainbow" part and got it — winning out over more than 250 others. And here she is, | young and excited and bubbly i all over. She still looks more ' like a high school pom-pom 'girl than a Hollywood star-to- 'be. The adjustment to Hollywood was easier for her.. Quickly, she decided this is where she her innate T , h f ve aU ^ e . n s ? mc , e to me, she says. "They found me ^ an apartment and Joseph Lan . Barbara Hancock — sues a | j on (the producer) even loaned descendant of John, the big, bold j me sheets _ tile a p ar t me nt was pw-wielder of the Declaration . furnis h e d but there was no lin- of Independence - js an Allan- j en So a |, my sheets have < Lan . U, .Ga., belle, the product, of a j don , stamped aU over them . j very proper southern upbnng- 1 mk j- m going to have one ing. Her father, who is de- j f ramed ." ceased, was a lawyer and very , she is worliing hard s(le rea . strict with his four daughters. ]izes that she Jlas to be more Barbara is the .youngest ..... lhan a dancer to make it| so When she was 10, she began ishe>s workjng on her singing studying dancing. She says that j and acting til r-niitham crtr]« start etiiHinna ,,r, , Ifi/OSSAr AND CKOMLtY IN WASHINGTON Employes Get More Than Stockholders There seems to b« < gross misconceptipn on the part of many people that the big corporations are getting rich along with slock- • holders while employes are underpaid. Such isn't the case. Not long ago Opinion Research found that illie man on the street thinks manufacturers make 20 per cent, profit on sales after taxes. •! However, the actual net on sales In manufacturing in 1966 was only 4.4 per cent, or ; less than half what people considered to be a "fair" profit. The net in corporations of : all kinds in 1S66 was 3.4 per cent, or about 'one-third what people considered to be "fair"; ; one sixth of what they think companies make. In another survey made by Opinion Research, citizens were asked what they thought corporations did with their money they paid r to people—money shared by owners and em- ployes after paying for heat, rent, raw ma- terials, taxes, etc. Specifically, people were asked "what per cent do you think went to employes and what per cent to owners?" The replies were rather startling. Surveyors were told that 75 per cent went to owners and 25 per cent to employes. Now look at some of the facts. In 1%6, according to the Department of Commerce, it was the employes who received the biggest portion of the income. Employes got roughly six times aggregate net profits and 14 times dividends in all II. S. corporations. The nation is being swept by a wave of "economic illiteracy", according to John Q. Jennings, an international authority on economics and labor relations. Businessmen are partly to blame, he says, because they are not telling the full story to the people who, as surveys show, think business retains mOst of the profits taken in.—Laurel (Miss.) Leader- Call Mao's Prestige Is Growing In Africa, Mideast, S. Asia By RAY CROMLEY i respect in underdeveloped coun- all southern girls start studying something at 10 — either piano- playing or dancing — and this first step was almost obligatory. But she had a gift for it, and two years later she was in the Atlanta Civic Ballet Company and soon was a prima ballerina. After high school, she set sail for New York. It wasn't an easy step. First, her father was dead set against it. "My mother eased the way," Barbara says, "by telling him it was just for a summer vaca- where the Red Chinese are put-, tion. But it wasn't." I»V ivA i IjIivJirlljCj I I rcSpcUl 111 UllUclueviiiujJCU uuuu* v* HE. t. LIU, ntu uuiiii*>jL. w.v. f*«v tjwii. «jui ii. TIU»I> h. NEA Washington Correspondent | tries in Africa, the Middle East ting special emphasis on help-1 She had a difficult adjustment WASHINGTON (NEA) A careful study of new evidence indicates Red China's influence in Africa, the Middle and South Asia. Nations in ' ing in rural and youlii organi-: to ma;;e, moving from the shel- . lered life of Atlanta to t'.ie bal- tiiese regions have recently; zational work. been seeking Red Chinese tech- j Chinese Communist influence' lerina -- eat - ballerina world of nical and scientific advice and!is growing in Tanzania, where ; New York. But she won a schol- East and Sout'n Asia is now i assistance. . I Mao is sending "volunteers" to arship, studied, survived. I considerably higher than h a J | 2 — Respect is growing for i work on railway development, | "Then," she says, "I decided been believed in administration ! Red China's military ability, es-; providing advisers on land set- — circles here. This could, of ; pecially in countries without the • tlemcnl and water development , course, cause us serious future: ability to purchase modern ] problems. U.S. officials have assumed sophisticated arms. A number of nations have approached Red that once Mao Tse-tung's Red| ch ' na seeking military know- diplomats suffer severe public, how. It may be that the Ko- : defeat in an area, the Red in-!rcan and Vietnamese war show; flunce is bound to wither away j ing of Red Chinese and North or disappear. Unfortunately, Mao has not been discouraged by defeats. After setbacks, he and his men keep on working. Vietnamese troops has something to do with this. 3 — Mao's quick backing of the Arabs in the recent Mideast and giving technical advice in logistics and engineering for the army. + * * In the past three m onth.s 75 Years Ago —In Dr. spent Wcldon Rainwater has the past two weeks in Chicago where he was met this JACOBY ON BRIDGE NORTH (D) »1 V AKQJ765 *K<S1053 AA.7S 4.J9532 +84 SOUTH 482 V 103 • K 10 SB 4 J. AKQ10 North-South vulnerable West North East South 1 V Pass 2 » Dble 2 V Pass 2 N.T. Pass 3 N.T. P^ss Pass Pass Opening le«d — «>K trump. As you can see, three no- trump is a very bad contract. ! Judy's king of spades held the : first trick, but she wasn't too happy about it. Jim did play the seven, but if Jim had start- ting a diamond return from Jim by leading her ten of spades at trick two. This lead of an unnaturally high spade was a most unusual example of a suit preference signal It wasn't needed this time because Jim had a third spade to lead back, but good players go out after every trick they get. Jim knew he could Three factors seem to have j war seems to have increased j and in Zambia, aided Mao in his comeback i Red China's prestige in Middle! The moral of alone, Mali has had five off!- j weekend by Mrs. Rainwater. cial groups in Peking, including i Mrs j g Morgan and Mrs. the director of the Mali presi- j Robert Nelson of Wilson who dent's cabinet. The Red Chi- j acc0 mpanied him home. nese seem to be doing well in c Q R e d m an Jr. has ar- the Somali Republic, the Sudan I r i ve( j f or a 5 r j e f V J S JL |, ere be- I fore reporting to Lackland Air this story is : ]r orce Base, Texas where he , East and African countries, es- [ that what Red China is doing i w jn receive his second lieute- ed with just two spadas he | set three no-trump with a spade would have lo shift after win- j lead but he played a diamond ning the second spade with;anyway. This gave Judy two his ace and would s u r e I y j diamond tricks in addition to shift, lo a club. After all, South ' the rest of her spades, and South had bid diamonds, nol clubs, was down Ihree instead of only Judy solved the problem of get-.two. pecially those heavily Moslem, 'overseas must be watched con- 1 — It is evident Red China's In Africa, the evidence indi- j tinuously and countered before rapid nuclear developments ] cales Mao is making gains in i situations develop that require have brought Peking scientific ; the former French Congo,' mllilary action. the Doctor Says By Wayne G. Brandstadt, M,D, Written for Newspaper Enterprist Association No matter how thankful we i cause is unknown and, since are that we live in a country this form of cancer involves [where there is plenty to eat, |only the skin and superficial |we should not make that an ex- [breast tissue, it can be cured cuse for stuffing ourselves. Eat- by surgical removal if this is I ing too much places a heavy done early in the course of the '.. In boara - a - match team competition each board counts exactly the same in the final standing. A win by 10 points and a win by 2.000 points is still just one win. Thus, some players try to win boards by playing a hand in no-trump instead ,of a major suit. If they can make the same number of itricks at either contract, the •ID-point difference is a win. : When the team of Jim, Judy Mary Zita and Oswald Jacoby put Oswald over the 10,000 Master Point mark in Dallas, they were faced with a possible 10- 'point loss when the older Ja- cobys bid and made a normal four hearts while it the other table the opponents pliyed the hand at three no-trump. We don't think much of South'* bid of two no - trump. South was looking at two little spades, and Judy's double of two diamonds had clearly shown a club • spade hand. Still South bid two no-trump and North raised to three on the theory that his seven hearts all take tricks at no- © WT fc r NIA, W.\J "GKCAT NlWS-THf fRKIDCHT GOT JHf BIS PART I OF THl burden on your digestive system and makes for an undesirable gain in weight. Whereas the Pilgrims ate turkey at Thanksgiving because it disea.se. Q — I drink about three pints of milk a day. Is this too much? If so, why? A — Milk is an excellent food j ' i j , v /\ — 1V1I1R IS ClU CA^Vll\,llb luvva wits m season and wouldn t be Adu , ts who are not again for another year, we can, J e a 11 e r g i c to milk thanks to cold storage hm^ j Vfjnk at , egast a int , turkey the year - round. And, thanks to modern canning methods, we can also have cranberry sauce or jelly any time we want it. If you .do overeat and then depend on well - advertised drugs for relief of stomach distress, you are only storing up trouble for yourself. Lying down and hoping your discomfort will go away will do no good, either. You take your food primarily to give you energy. So, if you eat too much, you would do well to go outdoors and work it off. Q — What is the cause and treatment of Paget's disease? day. If you are not overweight, three, pints » day will not hurt you. If you are overweight you should switch to milk with only 2 per cent fat or, better yet, to skim milk. Q _• vfhat are Norflex and Dexameth given for? Are there any bad side effects? A — Norflex is given to relieve tension spasms in the voluntary muscles and Dexameth WORLD ALMAMC FACTS The World Almanac reports that the Civil War ironclad Tecumseh, only existing example of the earliest armored naval ships, is being salvaged from Mobile Bay. On Aug. 5, 1864, the Tecumseh, leading the wooden ships of Adm. David Farragut, probably hit a Confederate mine and sank in less than a minute with her crew °£ 93. Cop'yriBht © 19 «7, Kewspaper Enterprise -AESR* tory diseases. The side effects of Norflex include dryness of the mouth, palpitation, blurred ! vision, nausea, drowsiness and A - Since you are a woman, hcadache Those of Dexame th 1 assume you are referring to cancer of the nipple and not the Paget's disease that involves the bones of the Jegs, lower spine and skull. The Biytheviile (Ark,) Courier New* Tuesday, November 21, 1967 Pag* 6 include moonface, acne, peptic ulcer, insomnia and weakening of the bones of the spine. Please send your questions and comments to Wayne G. BrandsUdt, M. D, in care of this paper. While Dr Brandstadt cannot answer Individual letter! he will answer letters of gcneril interest in future columns. FACTS The word ballot, says The World Almanac, is derived through the French from Italian "ballotta," which literally ni e a n s "little ball." The ancient Greeks voted by tossing pieces of shell (ostrafcons), potsherds or pebbles into an urn, The Italian "ba]> totta" was applied to round objects or little balls used in elections and hence we have ballot in the sense of a ticket or vote. . CniSyrlsrM © »« iiewa»per BtUrt nant's commission in the Air Force. "I've lost 12 pounds during the s b o o t i n g," siie says. "I think they wanted a chubby little girl and now I'm back- where I should be, thin." But the southern belle is still there, underneath the very ambitious young actress - singer- dancer. She was given the script of a picture called "I Love You, Alice B. Toklas," which will star Peter Sellers. "The part was risque." she says, "and I couldn't do it. They wouldn't understand me doing lhat back in Atlanta." .. COURIER NEWS ffHE COURlEh MTWS CO. H. W. HAINES. rcBl.iSHEB HARRY «. nAlNKN AMlstpnt uhl'-:tf- •- rditoi GENE AUSTIN Advertising Mannfer rtle <VaUir< Winner Co. Ne» »or», Chicago- Detroit Atlanta Memphr/ Sr^nnil-c»f-.ss postage paid U BIjlSctillB Ark Memhrr or the Assoclat-d PTMi 8UB8CRPTKIN RATES By carrier In the city ol Jlythe-- nlle or any suburban town wlier* carrier service Is maintained 35e pnr week si.50 per month. Bi mail within a radius at M •nllet. W.OO per rear 85 no Tor da monthr »3.im for t«re» month;, or mall, outside Si* mile ratlins *18.QO i^r TMT payable In udvanee. MHll snhserlptlons are not nccept- ri* tn town* and cities where Th* Courier News carrier service Is mainlainrri Mail subscriptions arit inTabln In atlTante. NOTE. The Coonui mrm assnfnes oo responsibility ror photograph* maraicripts. engravings or matj tort vita It for possible pnbllearJon. Biblical Places Anawer to Previous Puzzta 40 Controls for liquid fta ACROSS I From —• to Betrsheba . ***';~~: i * I * v * * Shaieiwarean of Aaron. character in™ ,• «i Commud- * Bttgaln ev«U u i, t . ° 118 Australian Mtrk* (var.) i M Choices 21 Piaao adiuitan I a Legally bar (•Lottery ' ! 90 Bang ; 31 Immense number 33 Intemperate speech » Weird (»».) 37 Choral compositions 31 Middle (law) DOWN 1 Measure tf medicine JFint man 3 Appellation 4 Possessive pronoun 5 Constellation 6 Grain gatherer 7 Content I Ide« (comb. form.) 9 Demlgoddess (Teut"niyth.) 10 Grain bristles 35 And others (ab.) It Insurance (ab.) 38 Covering for '16 Automatic an arm restaurant 39 Personal 20 British streetcar pronoun 41 tttci ircenary 42 Goliath of —• 4-1 Tropical plant 44 Camera part 22 To a higher place 23 Superlative suffix 34 Thin 25 Edible roolilock 17 Hereditary 27 Genus of herbs factor (So. Afr.) 48 Unequal 38 Fibs conditions » Merit 49 Membranous 32 Coloring agent pouch U Contrives _S1 DistmcdUi

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