The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 18, 1966 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, July 18, 1966
Page 6
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Such a Wealth of Experience \ ; John;Fogleman, the able West Memphis! attorney who is running against Tom Gentry for the Arkansas Supreme Coutfj js ; one of -the rarer Arkansas office-seekers in that he has a slogan which is both arresting and meaningful (as a matter of fact, Mr. Fogleman is rare for other reasons, which we shall examine later). ; "Ask Your Lawyer," Mr. Fdgle- mkil's campaign literature advises. This, it seems, takes quite a bit for granted. But Mr. Fogleman and those who are supporting him for the Supreme Court believe (and have every reason to believe) that 99 percent of the lawyers in Arkansas if asked about his qualifications for the Supreme Court of Arkansas will respond with a comment which will encourage the inquirer to vote for Mr. Fogleman. They're right, too. Mr. Fogleman had an unusual legal career in Arkansas. He has been president of the Grit- tenden County, Northeast Arkansas and .Arkansas Bar Associations. He served four years on the State Board of Bar Examiners. He is a Fellow of the American College of Trial Lawyers, a distinction only a few Arkansas law- yers share with him. Further, Mr. Fbgleman served a I chairman of the Arkansas Judiciary Commission and now is vice president of the Southwestern Law Enforcement Institute in Dallas. These are professional qualifications. Few candidates for the Supreme Court in Arkansas' history have been able to put before the voters such a splendid wealth of experience in the law. Doubtless he will make one of the cdurt's outstanding justices. When campaigning in eastern Arkansas, Mr. Fogleman points out that eastern Arkansas has not been represented on the Arkansas Supreme Court for the past 19 years. This really is neither germane nor necessary, we feel. Mr. Fogleman'a more than sample qualifications preclude, really, any geographic consideration. However, if you want to vote for him merely because he comes from eastern Arkansas, please feel free. Better to select the right man Tor the wrong reasons than let a gem, such as John Fogleman, slip between the public fingers. V . .* V S X&M .« '/.',.;• Of Danger - Men At Play Two separate editorials in the current issue of the -Journel of the American Medical Association: are almost horrendous enough to make a person forego his vacation and give up his leisure-time activities. One warns that the outdoors is not so very healthy, particularly around uninspected lakes and ponds to which people go for swimming, fishing and water skiing. Microbes lurk in these waters capable of inducing illness. The Journal says, "The tiniest creek or a beautiful pond surrounded by green meadows can be a serious trap; for health. We must caution the public not to accept everything as healthy and clean which looks so beautiful in the setting of summer scenery." In the other editorial having to do with leisure activities, the Journal says, "Many sports hazards_are obvious and well publicized. The dangers of scuba diving and sports car racing are known; mountaineering is especially notorious, to those who do not understand the mountain lure, as a dangerous and seemingly pointless activity." Then it goes on to detail the dangers from quick-draw practicing, glue-sniffing induced by model-building as a hobby, chemical afflictions from photography, and infection from germs carried by turtles in aquariums; Probably it is the physician's place to point out the dangers of leisure-time activities and to draw attention to other hazards. Preservation of health depends upon good sense application of the doctor's orders. One must wonder, however, if physicians ever pause to realize that the place they work' in—the hospital—is about as dangerous as any place you can find. With all that oxygen around, it has all the hazards of an arsenal, as an insurance representative recently pointed out. It also holds the potential hazards of the large commercial laundry, the potential of food-poisoning through its dietary department, and many other potential hazards including the possibility of a mistake in medication or surgery. But despite the hazards, people keep on taking vacations, pursuing hobbies—and even going to the doctor when they're sick. And somehow the vast majority manage to survive. —Fort Myers (Fla.) News-Press. ».....•••...•••••• ••"•• * Show Beftt • by ..-- ;;. DiY* Kleiner Beleagured Brown Maps 'Soft-Sell' Against Reagan Moo-oooo! We are Intrigued by a new cattle branding process now being employed which involves intense heat. Reportedly, it is painless. A copper branding iron is chilled in a dry ice-alcohol bath to minus-158 degrees Fahre- heit and applied for 30 seconds. This method reportedly does less damage to the hide than the hot iron. We are confident that the U.S. Department of Agriculture fellow who developed this method knows exactly what he's doing and has tried it out on cattle with good results. Conceding that the cold method works in this praticular area, we strongly counsel from our own observation that all cattle are not entirely insensitive to cold. Some years ago we observed a dairy hand approach his milking chores on a very cold morning without first warming his fingers. He got the living whey kicked out of him.— Birmingham News. JACOBY ON BRIDGE NORTH WEST 18 VK109 4KJ984 + J73 EAST (D) 4K86 VQ84 4A3 + A9865 SOUTH *AJ10 4752 #2 : * Q 10 6 j *KQ104. ; North-South vulnerable 'West North East South ; 1*1 N.T. J>ass 2 N.T. Pass 3 N.T. Pass Pass Pass , Opening lead— iM .The duck play is usually madi inj an effort to break up the edemy's lines of communication. Sometimes it is so important to do this tiiat you can afford to sacrifice a trick when you duck. North's raise to two no-trump was based largely on his five- cdrd diamond suit. South's re- bid to game was based on his three ten spots, his great Itrength in clubs and a general allergy to missing a game. jWest opened the four of sjiades. East played the king arid South stopped to apply the code word "ARCH." {Analysis of fre cad indicated fourth best of a five-card suit. 'Review of the bidding marked fist with both minor suit aces. Count of winners and losers ftiowed South had lots ef win- sirs given time. iHow can I make this hand? If; I cftn bring in both dummy's dfeijiond suit and my own club After this thought SouSi let East's king hold the spade trick. East returned the eight of spades and.South let West win that, trick with the queen. A third spade lead knocked out South's ace whereupon he proceeded about his business of knocking out East's minor suit aces and making his contract. Had South been in a hurry at trick one he would have take the first trick with his ace spades. This would have give him two spade tricks but woul have cost him the contract. H would knock out the ace of dia monds. East would lead th eigbt of spades and West woul duck. South could count up I eight tricks without having t lose to the ace of clubs but h could not reach nine becaus West would be waiting wit three spade tricks wiien Soul gave up the ead. CHOCK BIOSATT AND CROMLiY IN WASHINGTON By BRUCE BIOSSAT Washington Correspondent NewspaPer Enterprise Assn. LOS ANGELES (NBA) As California's governorship campaign moves into the summer doldrums, Democratic Gov. Edmund G. (Pat) Brown's hopes of overcoming Republican Ronald Reagan's evident dramatic ead appear to rest in quite un- dramatic strategy. Says a top California Democrat: "We may just do it with a soft, sleeper campaign. We can't je dramatic. A lot of people ike Pat, but they're not going :o slit their throats for him." Driven away from spectacular tactics by Brown's unspectacular nature, Democratic man agers talk today of relying on such generally mundane ingredients as Reagan's past record of conervatism, his lack of any experience in government, the basic 3 to 2 Democratic edge in statewide registration. To underscore his conservatism, the Democrats will let the voters hear Reagan's own tapec voice as he spoke to John Birch Society meetings and smiliar gatherings in recent years. Bu they do not see this device as any sort of bombshell. More fundamental is the task of delivering the fullest possible share of the regular Democratic vote on Nov. 8th. Brown's opponent in the June 7th primary Mayor Samuel Yorty of Los Angeles, polled an alarmingly large slice of that vote. Obviously, Brown deperately needs it this autumn. The governor's lieutenants agree that white backlash, given an extra flick by this spring's brief replay of the 1965 Watts 'ifegro riots, accounted- for much of Yorty's big vote..That back- ash, says one aide, is "more acute now than I've ever seen But, as many observers have noted, Brown also suffers from widespread voter dissatisfac- ion on numerous other counts, Deluding the often unruly behavior of the bearded, far-out arotesters at the University of California's Berkeley campus. 'We're told we ought to make them cut their hair," says a Brown strategist ruefully. Much of the anti-Brown vote which went to Yorty is believed to have come from low-income white Democrats in such sectors of Los Angeles as Bellflower, Duarte and Lakewood. Whites on the perimeter of Watts were particularly upset. seat. Reagan, who has talked privately with Yorty, firmly believes the mayor will not even give Brown this much comfort. The. GOP nominee wants the Yorty votes himself, since any Republican needs upwards of 500,000 Democratic votes to win in California. Polls suggest to Reagan that the mayor's votes are at this moment leaning his way. As if Pat Brown's backlash troubles were not enough, he could suffer damaging defections from leftist liberals — including the far-outs — who are gravely disenchanted with his staunch support of President Johnson's Viet Nam policies. One Democrat argues that, considering their lack of money and their faulty campaign efforts, HOLLYWOOD (NBA) MOM Mabry is wWpplngupa $25,0to wardrobe for Ann-Marg to wear in "Murderer's Bow," the new Matt Helm pc- ture with Dean Martin,Thatfl8- ure doesn't include Miss Margret's bikini, which Mabry is Lking out of the stuff that u Inside soft drink b<f «. c , a P s -. H .5 figures that garment will cost ZB cents. . That's be one time a pop bottle is really meant for pop. ' Executive producer Leonard Stern (he does Get Smart, Run Buddy, Run and The Hero) took his 8-year-old daughter to The Hero set when they were working on the Bonanza location. He figures she would get a kick out Of seeing the western street. But something must have •looked familiar to her when she was, "I went to camp here." Speaking of bikinis - and I have a one-track, two • piece mind - Patricia Blair would like to wear one. In front -of a • camera, even. • Poor Pat. She has one of the best figures in Hol';'wood. but nobody who watches her on Dan iel Boone would know it. She "once won a contest for beautfu legs and old Dan'l has her in costumes which keep' her ankles warm. All her outfts are long and ugh and wide. If the wind is llowing, you can see her wrists "My nightgown," she says, Is like a suit of armor." The one advantage in hiding behind all those threads is that she doesn't have to worry aboui jutting on weight. It doesn't matter what I eat' she said, digging into a slab of high calorie blueberry pie. Her husband, Marty Colbert doesn't mind that she's keeping ler figure to himself. She was offered a movie in Europe this summer, but it had a nude scene and he frowned on tha deal Even Pat wasn't unhappy to pass that up. But a nice little scene in jikini. If you can figure ou 0 1«« ky HU, l»t. * .. Anil H you get *U ^e fo/Vway—youV« KSALLY in trouble!" Brown forces think they may I some of the "peace candi- get that vote next November in dates" in the less - publicized spite of all. They believe - the | congressional races did amaz- springtime anti - Brown Demo-j ingly well. In a southern Cali- crats, many with conservative '—" J: -'- : '-" ! - J '" — southern and southwestern backgrounds, may find it very hard to jump the party traces and vote for Reagan. Brown's appeal to these voters will stress their standard economic and social welfare ties to the Democratic party. It must be managed carefully. Says a leiutenant: "We can't 1 a y . a glove on Yorty. We want his people." The governor hopes Yorty himself will at least issue a general endorsement of all major Democratic candidates, even if he does not mention Brown specially. It is felt he must do this to keep his party credentials for an expected try in 1968 for U. S. Sen. Thomas Kuchel's fornia district, one tallied 37 per cent of the primary vote last month. The peace candidates already have held one secret strategy meeting in San Francisco to see if they can work out a common course of action for the campaign. Should they finally decide on some sort of separatist line, it would threaten further bad news for Brown. His basic party vote thus menaced from the right and the left, Brown peers wistfully toward moderate Republican voters, who backed George Christopher against Reagan. But as yet the governor has developed no powerful lever to pry these people loose from their party mor- ings. Written for Newspaper Association Brandstadt, M.D. the Doctor Says Mumps, an acute infection of i no permanent damage to the the paratkl salivary glands is sex_ j^.^^terfence rarely a serious ohildhood disease but occasionally may cause meningitis or encephalitis (brain fever). Recovery from these complications is the rule but sometimes they leave the child with some degree of deafness. When a boy escapes mumps until adolescence or adulthood the disease may "go down" and cause an acute inflammation of the testicles. Inflammation of the ovaries in older girls may also occur but is much rarer. This involvement of the sex glands can be prevented by keeping the victim in bed during the acute stage of th« parotid swelling. A reader writes to say that his younger brother had this complication and to a s k whether this would prevent his becoming a father later in life. In both boys and girls, there is with subsequent parenthood. When the hard swelling of the parotid begins to subside, strict bed rest is no longer necessaiy or advisable. A day-by-day increase in activity will help the victim to get his strength back. Q — My 12-year-old son has always had underdeveloped genitals. Our doctor is giving him a series of injections to activate his pituitary. What could cause this condition and what are the chances the treatment will benefit him? A — Genital development is delayed in boys with Froehlich's syndrome, which is caused by a congenital disease of the pituitary. These boys have a characteristic type of obesity that chief ly affects the breasts, abdomen and thighs. Every effort should be made to bring your soa'i weight down to the lower limit of normal. In some victims- this is 'all that need be done but, if there is a tumor of the tituitary, the gland must be removed surgically or by deep X ray treatments. Following this it may be necessary for the victim to take pituitary injections throughout life. Q — My 3-year-old daughter has hypsarrhythmia. Brain specialists tell us there is no hope for her. She can't even sit up or hold her head up. How long do these children live? A — Hypsarrhythmia refers to a type of abnormal brain wave seen on the electroencephalogram in children with severe ments! retardation. When there are other children in the family, it is usually better for them to put the affected child in an institution. How long such a child can live is hard to say. Much depends on the care it is given but, sooner or later, pneumonia or some other infection will prove fatal. ow to write i.Daniel Botnt cript with a part for Rebecca oone to wear a bikini, contact ' at Blair. The world will be grateful. , ', Gloria and Jimmy Stewart are planning to send their twin aughters to a Swiss finishing , hool ths fall ... Bob Gulp, the tennis bumspy of I Spy, really . oesn't know how to play tennis, j nd all the court action scenes doubled ... Jack. Gilford . was so good in the rushes ef , us movie debut In "Enter i .laughing" that he was signed or a hefty part in "Who's Mind- ng the Mint?" . . . Singer Vie . )ana and his wife are .expecting ieir first child-in September; Vic's buddy, Herb Klynn, who reated The Long Ranger car- oon series, is having his artists ecorate the nursery with scene rom the series. If it's, a" girl, leads (and paint brushes) may oil. Dun Adams may not be a smart spy, but he's one of the martest horseplayers in Hollywood. He has a system, part of which can be divulged. If he's ahead after the first eight races on the card, e puts all his winnings — not his-orig- nal stake, but his profit — on a ongshot in the ninth race. He usually goes home even, but once in a while he hits big. One recent happy day, he connected with a 17-to-l shot In the last race. The part of the system he won't tell is how he gets ahead Would you believe necromancy? 75 Years Ago -In BlytheYille Mr. and Mrs. Newton Whiti nd son Warren moved i n t ;heir new home on West Wa nut. Miss Donna Johnson return ed yesterday from Greenvill and Kosciusko, Miss, w h e r spent two weeks. Pfc. John A. White left today a return to Lowery Field, Den ver, Colo, after spending a two- week furlough here. Mr. and Mrs. Loy Welch hav returned from with relatives Miss. a week's vis in Hazelhurs 31ytheville (Ark.).Courier News Monday, July 18, 1966 Page Six THE BtYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIEB NEWS CO. H. W. HAINES. PUBLISHER HARRY A. RAINES Assistant Publisher-Editor PAUL D. HUMAN Advertising Manager Snle National Advertising Representative Wallace Witmer Co. New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta. Memphll Second-class postage paid at Blythev!lle, Ark. Member of the Associated Presi SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier In the city of Blytheville or any suburban town when carrier service Is maintained 35c pet week- S1.50 per month. By mail within a radluj of 50 miles. 58.00 per year $500 for sll months, S3.00 for three months, by mall, outside so mile ranlus tla.OO per yrar payable in advance. Mall subscription!, are not accepted In towns and cities where The Courier News carrier service I* maintained. Mail subscriptions ar* payable in advance. NOTE: The Courier News assume* no responsibility for photograph! manuscripts, engravings or mat» left with it for possible publication. Philosophers Answer to Previous Puzzle JTlHleli |UB|A|N6 ACROSS 1 Immanuel . 5"Cogitc ergo (Descartes) 8 Founder of stoicism 12 Certain boBCC (anal.) 33 Consumed 14 Astringent '15 Athenian • philosopher 17 Thread (comb, form) 18 Exhaust 19Gei priest 36 Tamarisk salt BHBH EJHC3 QGJI3I3 mendicant 38 Act of canceling I? ~ ~ g 40 Electric od •—">"»'•* 41 Pedal digit convulsively 44 French philosopher 48 Exposed hand at bridge 8 European fish Roman king Genie who puts =5 v!»S?.21n* 1! Arabian state children to M !?,.", 16 Paid notices «?Sr.!»v» 21 Devotee 23 Institute of Electrical 20 East Indian ™,iVi h (-. island ™ sh,d. tree * 22 Total tonal effect (music) 59 Shi (ab.) ** Eur °P ean . " ve f '24 Nights'before events 27 Unannounced 32 Second-year student (coll.) .'33 Craggy Mill 34 Attempt 35 Biblical hih DOWN 1 Osculate 2 Lopsided 3 Dainty 4 Sully 5 Was seated 6 Shoshoneans (pU 25 Rodent 26 Teacher of stoicism at Home 28 Defendant's .lea (Latin) 30 Therefore (Latin) 31 Pair 36 On the ocean 37 Masses of celestial matter (astron.) 39 Blue mineral •13 Poem 44 Wings 45 Jerks head 46 Farming implement 47 Contest for ht» 49 Chinese dynasty 50 Silent 51 Belgian river 54 Male sheep

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