The Courier News from ,  on November 25, 1967 · Page 4
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The Courier News from , · Page 4

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Saturday, November 25, 1967
Page 4
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Your Jwo lA/oMi - P/ease in the Iftftt tw6 «!• thi-M y«»rt the urea cotton cl'op lin« been off pace, Would another crop do better? this be the «nd of the county's chief crop? what U its futur* her»? • "It't 0 bod fh/ng ttot wt hovt had thort crops, /t g/vti synthttlei and tortlgn growth a chonct to capture a t/iort of our markt f. / wou/rf Ilkf to let mort acrtagi. If this govtrnmtnt program dotin't )ncr«oit tht acreage onrf // we do not get a good crop we max b» In /or trouble. The millt mutt be assured of on adequate supply of premium cotton."— Fey ftc/i/son, N. 1st St., Blythe- ''It's not ort Us way out completely bu« it wi// take second place to something. / think weather has been a problem, It doesn't "rnafce growing as good as it used to. f he price factor has contributed to the problem a/so."—James Parrish, 60 J N. 6th, Blythf vi/ie. •HIH Cannel-at Bay »y WARD CANNBL NEW YORK (NBA) Among tht towering perplexities of childhood, one of the biggest thing* #e could never figure out was what adult? meant when they said they were joing to talk turkey. It w»s our firm understanding that the turkey was a Thanksgiving dish which, If it tslted at all, said only, "Gobble, gobble," And naturally, the prospect Of adults In that 'tort "But what sort of precaution?" "A defense early warning system," said Chicken Llcken. "After all, forewarned i» forearmed." So, working In teams around the clock, they sat upon defense and were forewarned of Farmer Brown's visits to the barnyard. But for some-reason, they were not forearmed by the information. "Let us reappraise the situation," said Chicken Llcken at of conversation filled us with I toe next council meeting. "We I must build « deterrent to dis- :ourage Farmer Brown," So, working day and night, they built a great scare-man in form of realistic On growing older and wiser, we began to see that toe phrase might have been used figuratively, Talking turkey, It oc., „ „ -. curred to us, could be aome- W. fealtatlc ftnd , , - ~ thing a person said when he! ? ut w jl 8ome r | Bsan ' ll d ' d not wanted to use fowl language. delel ' Fai ' mCf Bfowtl > flut, of course, definitions like these do not really fit the "Well," said Ctoosey Loosey, ; there is nothing left but to .we- were all grown up (la.3t Sunday, to be exact) that we discovered the true derivation, Consequently, we are reprinting it below as an act of public service in hopes of making this a less« perplexed Thanksgiving for the kidding, Mow We came To "Talk Turkey" Once upon a time there was a farmer named Brown who raised poultry. Each week he . said Chicken Llcken. "After all, he feeds us." "But only so we can feed him," siad Ducky Wucky. "Exactly," said Chteken Licken, "One iiand washes the other, if we wage war on him, think what will happen to his prosperity and therefore to ours Do you want to go back to working Hie forest, swamp and lake for a living?" "No^ no," cried Goosey Loo- etc. "But * PERSONALLY rvg BECOME A, B10SSAT AND CROMLtY /rV WASHINGTON Officials See No Halt For Pay, Price Rises By RAY cROMLEY i Largely ss a result «f the! because of rising labor costs NBA Washington Correspondent | predicted 1968 wage gains and j and widening retail margins. , the se >'' Duck * watCnW Would go out and select fattest chickens, ducks, geese, 1 „„«.,,. ... etc., and take them ts ma r : '\... f<* h ™ something he will ket I like better than us," said Chick- 'en Licken. "Better?" they asked. "What can we offer him that would be better?" Naturally this made the deni- Zens of the barnyard quite nervous. So one Thanksgiving Day, Chicken Licken called a meeting with Ducky Wucky, Goosey Loosey, etc. "This is not much of a Thanksgiving Day for us," Said Chicken Licken, ''wil*t with the constant jeopardy We live in. Let us face facts and take some precaution Brown." against Farmer "I don't believe cotton is on its way out. We hove hod two bad crop year*. Before this we had some good yields but prices were bad. It still has a good future as cotton is still tht best fiber, ft is more comfortable to wear and better looking than synthetics," —Ernest Haynes, 2)?8 Chiekasawba, B/y* thevi//e. WASHINGTON (NBA) A number of knowledgeable government officials with whom this reporter has been in contact, see little chance of preventing creeping inflation from continuing in 1988. These men make studies for I government planning purposes the realized gains in 1087, the government experts expest living costs to rise significantly across Kie board next year. (Because of narrowing profit price. "Yes, yes!" cried Ducky Wucky, Goosey Loosey, etc. margins, the President has been equally unsuccessful of late in gctting'major industries to hold the price line.) JACOBY ON BRIDGE NORTH A AQ532 ¥ A .1 8 * » 754 WESf A Jn »KJ4 * A 10 3 2 EAST AK10684 ¥1673 • 10982 + .1 SOt'tH (D) V 98 *KJ97654 Neither vulnerable West North fcasl South PASS 1 A Dbie 2* Pass 3¥ Dbie Pass Opeflin Fas: Pass fible Pass 3 * 3N.T. If you ever get into aft argument with your partner as to who went wrong in the bidding, make it a point to bet that his bidding was wrong and not that your bidding was correct. West opened the king of hearts against the d 6 u b 1 e d three no-trump contract. South took dummy's ace and played the queen of clubs which West allowed to hold. A diamond finesse lost to West'* king and West shifted to Hie jack of ••steades. South struggled along, bL\ tie best he could do was to holdl his loss to three trlcKs. North was bitter about Souths opening bid. He wanted to know how anyone could pliy with a partner who opened s 10 point hand and continued to bid as If he bad a tound opening. South •wanted to know if North had never heard of a misfit and suggested that North should have quit at three clubs. It is a pretty good rule that When a partnership goes dmyii three tricks at a voluntary game bid that both partners contributed something 10 the debacle, and this hand is nO exception. As a starter, we don't like the opening elub bid. fen point openings are not all bad, but South's strength Was all in the minors, his suit Was a broken ont,.and three of his petnts were represented by a queen and a jack trtille only feur of his, points were in his own suit. At for North, we don't like his two'spade rebid. When West made his delayed takeout dou> We, North should h^ve redoubled, last \yould run out to two diamonds. North ^ould probably try tw* hearts, South would go back to three clubs and North would be able to pass. Three clubs would probably be one down, but one down undoubted is a reasonable loss. They how think it Won't be | Over-all, prices al'e expected possible for President Johnson's to gain 3 to 4_pet cent IB 1988. hold-the-Hne men to prevent industrial wages from rising by at least 6 per cent in 196B. This increase is Well above the 3.2 per cent annual wage !•'••• the PrHrient's Council of Economic Advisers a few years tembr 1966. Between 1959 and 1%4, prices increased an average 1.2 per cent a year. In 1965, the gain was 1.7 per cent; in 1966, 2.9 per cent. September 196? prices were 2.6 per cent above Sep- ,u,ieu tile iiiaximum-aver- allowable it we were not to have inflation. Union men say rising prices ;in 1986 forced them to insist ,on heavy wage boost! In 1967. 'Rising'198? prices In turn will Today, average mortgage interest rates are pushing up toward 7 per cent. Service costs are moving up firmly and are expected to lead the 1868 price rise. Medical care and .household services will also lead to heavier »f|ge demands j be in the forefront of the gains. to: Clothing will cost more, both Furniture, tires, new and used cars, appliances, radios and television s6ts are believed certain to increase further In Kay Jaggers was edmplimertt- w h I c h ! ed With a party Saturay On 75 Years — In Blythevifle Retail food prices, ... moved up about i per cent this j ber sixth birthay by her par- out in resiau- cafeterias and year, are expected to rise 2 to 3 per dent in 1968, Food eaten rants, hotels, elsewhere — is expfctett to east 5 per cent more. That's on tap of a 6 per cent gam in 1667. Tttese rising prices, in turn, presumably will cause unions to ask for higher wage increases in late 1868 and in in89 to enable workers to hold tlielr own. That Would dictate ahoth- ef round of price increases — and then another increase in Wages. Businessmen this reporter has talked to believe the only way out of the spiral is another strong round of automation. M,D, mm IBLD ewfbrMA,be. v *WrM7 Mi YOU COINS TO DO AKUT UffH- «U6S TODAY?" By Wayne G. Brandstadt. Written for Newspaper Entcrpril* Alsdciatios i sister, who was taking ttan^ul liters and throid pills for a long time, Was later found to have a toxic goiter. What are her chances for a complete fecov' cry? tlx Doctor Says Dr. gays Thun N»v M Q - What titect does the thyrsld have on a woman's mensiruat periods and her fer- tilltyt if a woman is taking pro- pothlouracli and becomes pceg- ery? nant, would the drug affect the A ^ Emotional stress may baby? Wduld there be any dan-1 b? g faetof in Cau8 i ng a t ox ic ger of a miscarriage? Will be-1 SoitE|r ln a erSon with an un . nign, or colloid, goiters or fetal ° • • .-.--. of the thytOid be- adenomas moved? A -* A thyroid deficiency may dSUSS the menstrual periods to be more frequent and more profuse than normal. Since propothiouracil interferes with the production of thyroid hsrmene and can pass through the placenta to the baby's blood the bftby WftUld suffer from thyroid deficiency. If this were severe enough, it would cause * miscarriage. Benign goiters, including th* colloid type, do not become cancerous. Adenomas may do so, but this is the exception rather than the rule. Q — Is it true that a toxic goiter IS caused by stress and strain over a period of years? Is it possible for a person with wytedema to develop a toxic goiter later in life? Why would * BMR show the thyroid function to be below normal and the next week a radioactive iodine Uit show a toxic goiter? My Blythoville (Ark.) Courier New Saturday, November 29* 10ST fage f«ur stable endocrine balance. A person with myzedema (thyroid deficiency) would not develop a toxic goiter .but could Sho\y Kie symptoms of this disease if given too a dosage of thyroid txtridt. There sre many sources of error in laboratory tests anri when one or more tests are in- consittent with ftthfer clinical findings, they should be repeated. Assuming, however, that both the basal metabolic rate and the radioactive iodine up- tae results Were correct, the only conclusion Would be that the patient had taken an enormous overdose of thyroid. Anyone who has a toxic goiter can, With skillful treatment, make a complete recovery but, with even the best of treatment, th« condition may recur and further treatment may be required. <j — I h«ve in Inward goiter. Could it make my pulse irregular? Is t |nittr operation dangerous in a person who is 68? A — An Inward or toxic goiter would make your pulse very fast M4 Must pllpHatlon and irre|uiarlty! With modern sue- ents, Mr. and Airs. Bernard Jaggers. (Seventeen friends were invited for the occasion. Among the BlytheVille residents who attended the production, "Bell Book and Candle," Saturday In Memphis were Mr. and Mrs. L K. 01, Mrs. W. L Horner, Mrs. Elton Klrby and Mrs. John Cauflill. Howeli Boyd, Who is a student at the University of Nebraska, Lincoln, will arrive by plane Wednesday to spend the thanksgiving holidays with his- parents, Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey Boyd. "Let us," said Chicken Licken, "talk turkey." And with Hiat, the phrase passed into the language. And to our knowledge it has not yet passed out. There is a moral in that story too. But we will have to wait for the angry mail to find out what it is. tll« Hl.TTm'ttt.Ll COURIER NfcWi (BE (,'UUKiei. NrtVS CO: I. H 1 RAINES hdl'I.IJllnl HAHltY A HAIMBS tosinc»" -,hK-. . ink,. . GENS A Advertlslns Chicago. Mirier Co. Ne« l Dettnit Atlanta « BljffiiifflenfrfL Mem her ot the 4sM!ciat*d pnm »j eiftte Itt'tbB citj of Jljvhf. nlle of KB* suburban t6wh iibel* carrier service is maintained 35c p?l week SI .50 n*r montb. »:. man within • tidlui * n> Ml*.. »«.oo bcr teiit si'ro tot ax tn&fltHi, for tottr taaatSj. b» null, mitside .V liiltc f.irtlns 'I*.W -r vfat payable In : MSlI 9nb»crlptlnn> «re lint accfpt- cities »Here *h« tt m timjit tu rnnrllt Hewn c malntalneil Mall itr»ice B Mibiirrlptlnn* un E. the Conw-i fwrm eiiana rctDiihslblllfj for fikOMiraflt* ilscrttll. cnjHYlBJl M HUM li>rl wl'b It for possible pRbUeBQbK. glcal techniques a goiter oftera- tlon, if needed, is Sess dahgei'- OUs at any age than failurs to control tile disease. Please send your questions and comments to Wayne 0. Brdlidstadt, M. D,, in care bf'| this paper. While fir. Brandstadt cannot answer individual letters he \Vlil ans«6f letters of I general interest in future eel- Medley 1 LScks, flaffi and Zblte . I GosnieHc ' 42 Alt (comb. '' Answer to Previout I 3 u: IS313M ' El WWW •"•"MI1MISIKS IS'IMM ISIEJIsl 'tUfelM felWIHH BlfilUlfflBIUM MEIMM0 WORLD The World Almanac notes that right and left as political designations originated in the French National Assembly of 176$. The monarchists and conservatives sat to the presiding officer's rlgM, the republicans and radicals to his left, and the moderates in the center. From this seating arrangement, right, left and center cim«. to m««n conservative, liberal and moderate respectively, eoftyrljhl i rbefs, (or Slancc luvial land M . Nile's weuth • 87 Perlume ' 9i He»Vy bliiwt Pteoioua . . .-. flil'h i Military asslstaill S Scatters hay 4An(Fr.) 5 Not elscWMfe "" "' ' ab.) 8 Bhosftoflean 13 Flower holders IS Buffi* » tathif thonji 21 Possesses 2Sni!|iees (atj.) 2.1 Dispassionate 37 Attempted . 38 CotisUnie food 4! Setaes 42 Beedi 43ItwlUoia» Indian 3 Sicilian, volcano Indians $5 Interval offest 1? qlhef*is« s 12 feminine Fishes 33 Sibilan In^an >W Extraordinary appellatloa . 24 Agent of a sort 44 Plexus 2o Grafted (her.) 48 Star in Lyr» 28 Camera part 47 Angered 25 Jiomanerooefor 48 Essential tjclnS . sScanafji's 50 Aged I domicile 51 namaniaft coin 30 God of love (van) .14 Gear tooth 65 Attorney (ait.) ' 38 That thing M Golfer's tefhi

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