Blythevffl* (Ark.) Courier Newi - Friday, July 15,MM- P«|» Vln Girl Deserves Fair Break ^Abigail I/an KJuren <McN»u|b« mdlatt lie.) uiuiiiiiiuiiil niiiiiillilliuillHWVIIHIllllH To test the interest of your audience, deliberately stop'.; in the middle of a sentence, and if no one says, "...and t|hen what happened?" shut up! I have tried it many times over the years, and each time I had to shut up. "LEARNED TO LISTEN" DEAR ABBY: I am 34 and having been going with a girl iny age for three years. I fed her a line only to keep her interested and now I am sorry because she thinks I am in love with her and will eventually marry her. She doesn't date anyone but me and she gets jealous if I look at another girl or want to spend an evening with my buddies. I enjoy her company, but I am not in love with her and never could be. How can I get out of her clutches without losing .her completely? She comes in handy on a rainy Sunday afternoon. TRAPPED DEAR TRAPPED: Do the girl a favor and level with her, but spare her the painful details. Tell her marriage is not on your mind. Then quit dating her, and get some good books for those rainy Sunday afternoons. It's high time yon turned over a new leaf, Romeo. DEAR ABBY: I am a professional soldier now serving in Viet Nam. I have a wonderful wife and four children. I am due for a rotation back to the States next month. I recently received my assignment which is one every sol- died dreams about but very few get. I was thrilled and wrote my wife about the lucky break. She wrote back saying if I wanted to move I could go without her and the children as she wasn't moving there. I don't think this is fair to me. Should I try to get my assignment changed, or go there without her? I think I deserve more than an empty home to come home to. LOST IN VIET NAM DEAR LOST: So do I, but don't try to fight the battle of the home front at Mich a distance — wait until you get home. In the meantime, ask your chaplain for a few pointers on how to make a wife face up to her responsibilities before you bring up the heavy artillery. DEAR ABBY: My sister recently divorced her husband after 18 years of marriage. What does that make her ex- husband to my children? It burns me up to hear them calling him "Uncle Bill." And he still refers to them as his nieces and nephews. Will you please print this and set a lot of neople straight? BURNED IN TORONTO DEAR BURNED: Your sister's former husband is now a former uncle to your children. Simmer down — it's probably more due to habit than malice. DEAR ABBY: Apropos people who bore their guests to death with tales of their trips and add to it, endless hours of slides, may I share a wonderful suggestion given to me by a very wise drama professor at U.S.C.? Troubled? Write to Abby, Box 69700, Los Angeles,- Cal., 90069. For a personal reply, enclose a stamped, self - addressed envelope. Painted lane markers are passe on California highways. Replacing; them are raised, plastic markers, above, clearly/visible in daylight and which, at night, reflect headlamp light. Spanning a 24-foot space are sets of three •white, domed, nonreflective markers and one of the reflector type. The opp'osits side of the reflective marker flashes red to warn drivers traveling the wrong way on a freeway. On two-lane highways they glow yellow to mark the center line. The markers rise .65 inch above road surface, cause a ramble which alerts a sleepy of inattentive driver that he is changing lanes. Where snow removal equipment is used, the markers are set in drilled holes flush with the roadway. Photo at left shows how clearly the markers stand out in nighttime traffic on Interstate 80 near Vacaville. Calif. Uncle Sam's Ugly Crisis Negro Employment: Painful Problem By SALLY RYAN AP Business News Wiler NEW YORK (AP) - The heat and the airline strike are shriveling supplies of fruit and vegetables in the nation's supermarkets. Days of temperatures in the 90s and 100s have wilted lima beans in Wisconsin, burned peas in Minnesota, and cut the size of apricots and peaches in California and tomatoes in the middle Atlantic States. 'It has been rough on vegetables," a New York area supermarket-spokesman said. "There has been considerable damage to the crops east of the Mis- By AOSEPH E. MOHBAT WASHINGTON (AP)-What's the government done to open employment opportunities for Negroes? "There is no more ugly and urgent crisis facing this nation today than the economic security of Negro Americans. Negro unemployment is of disaster proportions." That was the consensus Of the •ecent White House Conference On Civil Rights. It called for sweeping action by government and business to ease one of the nation's most painful racial problems. At the same time, the Labor department reported that Negroes have gained substantial jround in employment over the jast decade. But it cautioned ;hat they might lose most of it in the next decade unless they won a bigger share of skilled and white-collar jobs. The federal government has moved on several fronts to combat not only the problem of jobless Negroes but also the equal- serious dilemma of Negroes employed below their levels of skill and education. Yet two years after the passage of the 1964 Civil Rights Act, no one is prepared to translate those federal effortt into meaningful figures of newly em- loyed — or better employed — Negroes. Here, nevertheless, is the cope of the federal effort: The 1964 act established an Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC) and barged it with investigating omplaints of job discrimination ind securing voluntary com- iliance with nondiscrimination itandards by employers. Its authority was limited the irst year to companies or un- ons with 100 or more persons. WARNING ORDER In the Chancery Court, Chickasawba District Mississippi County, Arkansas. THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK IN BLYTHEVILLE, et al Plaintiff vs. No. 16819 FRED S. SALIBA, et al Defendant AMERICAN UNITED LIFE IN SURANOE CO., et al, Cross Complainants vs. FRED S. SALIBA ESTATE, e al, Cross Defendants The Cross Defendant, MELIA FAY SALIBA, 1709 Dag Rivel Drive West, Mobile, Alabama is hereby warned to appear i within thirty days in the cour i named in the caption hereof am answer the cross complaint o the Cross Complainant Amer Scan United Life Insurance Com pany. Dated this 29 day of June 1966. GERALDINE LISTON, Clerk By Geraldine Listen, D.C. Oscar Fendler, Attorney J. W. Steinsiek, Atty Ad Litem 7-1, 8, 15, 22 Beginning this summer, exemptions will be limited to those employing fewer than 75 persons. But for the first year, the law has applied to only 1.75 per cent of the nation's employers. As of mid-May, the commission has received 7,060 com- $uccessful in 25 cases against 8 employers. In its biggest effort, the com- mision hammered out an question. About half a dozen of these will be informed soon that they do business with the govern- j 1955 a j 2:45 o'clock P.M. WARNING ORDER In the Chancery Court, Clu'ck- asawba District, Mississippi County, Arkansas. Starling Wesley Credille Plaintiff, vs. No. 16829 Nora Lee Credille, Defendant. The defendant, Nora Lee Credille is hereby warned to ap- .pear within thirty days in the court named in the caption hereof and answer the complaint oi the plaintiff, Starling Wesley Credille. Dated this 23rd day of June, issippl." "It's not just the growing co*'" itions," said a New York pro- uce wholesaler. "You have'to, ell the produce quickly. You an't play with it too long in MS weather." .," '. The airline strike has added o the problem, cutting the sup-' ilies of strawberries and cher- y tomatoes town east from lalifornia. ' '.;.., Lobster lovers are suffering,' oo. Shipments of lobster from 'Jew England to the Southwest, South and Midwest have been, curtailed sharply. : The air strike is causing som* disruptions in shipment pattern* hat may help some areas and hurt others. Goods that can't-be.; shipped will pile up at home,causing surpluses there.. Other' areas will find supplies short and prices up. UllOif 11 iiciiumvi. V/M «i*w —— , agreement with Virginia's larg-'"lent, a department official est employer, the Newport f aid. The secretary of labor has News Shipbuilding & Drydock "" -"*"- 1 " '" """"-' — — Co., after 41 Negro employes plaints in its first year of life. It | had complained to Washington, has investigated 3,074 of these but closed fewer than 100 cases. It lias recorded successful conciliations in 70 cases against 28 employers, obtaining full-compliance agreements. And it was unsuccessful or only partially MOTOR VEHICLE PRODUCTION 50 J F M Although on element of uncertainty has been introduced into the auro industry by the safety controversy, production for the first port of this year held close to the 1965 pattern. Newschart, based on U.S. Commerce Department statistics, shows monthly output record for last year, with dark line indicates current production to June. the authority to cancel any isting contracts when noncompliance is found. * * *• As of June 1, the hiring and employment policies of all potentially successfully bidders are being scrutinized before the award of any government contract for $1 million or more. The same executive order authorized the Civil Service Commission to insure compliance with the federal policy "to provide equal opportunity in federal employment for all qualified persons... and to promote the full realization of equal employment opportunity through a positive, continuing program in each executive department and more than eight persons would | agency." be covered. t Finally, the government has j lent its moral and financial sup-1 program called Plans For Progress, under which more than 300 business and labor organiza- model by EEOC officials - was an agreement whereby an outside expert approved by the company and the commission would evaluate jobs and pay rates to determine whether Ne^ groes were getting equal treatment. If not, the agreemnt calls for changes to make the treatment equal. Legislation passed by the the Senate would give the commission more power, in the form of authority to issue cease- and-desist orders against employers.. And it would drastical ly increase the jurisdiction of the law so that all employers of Money talks, and the power of P°rt in the past five years to a GERALDINE LISTON, Clerk By Donna DiCicco 0. C. Percy A. Wright Attorney Ed B. Cook Atty Ad Litem 6-24 7-1, 8, 15 HEADACHE? Get Triple Aid Relief for Pain, Fever, Headachy Tension ST.JOSEPH ASPIRIN the dollar was wielded last fall the secretary of labor to insure tracts. The Labor Department's Of- created shortly after the order its first round of informal hearing with some 30 contractors whose practice had come under KENNETH COFFELT Will be a GOOD ATTORNEY GENERAL . HANG-UP—French film actress France Anglade calls this hanging around in a dive. Cameramen came up with the pose while she was vacationing on th» French Rivien. Cofionwood Raceway Int. 55 & Hiway 140 OSCEOLA, ARK. Racing this Friday & Each Friday Night Time Trials — 6:30 p.m. Races — 8:15 p.m. All New Track Steel Bleachers Class "C" Stockeri and Class "A" Super Modi- tied from a 5-State Area. THE FASTEST QUARTER-MILE GUMBO TRACK IN THE SOUTH For Justice Elect to Arkansas Supreme Court Position No. 6 tions have pledged to promote employment policies free of racial or religious bias. EUBANKS Flooring Co. 815 N. 6th PO 3-6092 • Lees Carpet • Armstrong Linoleum • Kentile Tile • Formica Cabinet Tops • Ozite Outdoor Carpet • Viking Kitchen Carpet • Stylon Ceramic Tile Open Thurs. Evenings Til 8 P.M. HELP ELECT Gerald Pearson • 12 yetri experien ty Proteeutlng Attorney. • 18 yetre experience •» . Practicing Attorney. 0 City Attorney of Joneibor* 1953 • 1960. •< "• •) Educated, Ark. State College. *> LL.8 University of ArksntaJ... School of Law. "'."' • Graduate epecial course for" Prosecuting Attorneys Northwestern University School of Uaw, Chicago. • Married — 40 Yeari old. , .... PROSECUTING ATTORNEY Second Judicial Circuit. Pel., Ad Paid for by O«r»ld PeeraoB A NEW NAME A NEW FACE An experienced judiciary can guarantee equal justice for all persons brought before the highest court in Arkansas. John A. Fogleman has the legal knowledge, experience, dedication and temperment necessary for proper administration of the law. ELECT A LAWYER ... NOT A POLITICIAN Paid lor by. John A, Fogleman . . Win Rockefeller Needs Your Support July 26th Win Rockefeller needs your help NOW — and in November. Be sure to go to the polls and vote in this important primary election. The decision for good government and the two-party system rests in your hands. Here's Where You Vote All Persons Wishing To Vote In The REPUBLICAN PRIMARY and Living in Blytheville and North Mississippi County, regardless of the Precinct in which you live, will vote at 415 WEST MAIN STREET Blytheville Water Co.—Blytheville, Ark. For easy Transportation to the polls-call PO 3-4574 Help Rockefeller Help Arkansas! ELECT WIN ROCKEFELLER GOVERNOR STATE OF ARKANSAS Politic*! Ad Paid For By Mississippi County Republican Women'i Club Mrs. Bill Poster, President . • , . .
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