The Delta Democrat-Times from Greenville, Mississippi on May 26, 1965 · Page 11
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The Delta Democrat-Times from Greenville, Mississippi · Page 11

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Greenville, Mississippi
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 26, 1965
Page:
Page 11
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Oat Support Is Announced The price support rate for 1905-crop oats in Mississippi will be 70 cents per bushel, J. M. Dean, Chairman of the Washington Agricultural Stabilization and conservation Counly Committee, has announced. SUJL port rates are established on the basis of No. 3 Grade Oats. Participation in the 1905 feed grain program is not a condition of eligibility for price support on oafs. Premiums and discounts which are applied for grade and quality to determine individual producer's support rates for 19fi5-crop oats are unchang ed from the 19IH program. The discount for badly stained or materially weathered No. 4 oats is 7 cents per bushel; on the factor of lest weight, it is 3 cents per bushel. The discount for garlicky oals is 3 cents per bush Delta Democrnt-Times Wednesday, May 20, '65 11 'Korea Was A Long Time Ago And Things Have Changed'- · Ike By MERR1MAN SMITH GETTYSBURG, Pa. (UPI) -- 'ow men appreciate more than ormer President Dwight D. Eisenhower Iww swiftly the world changes, particularly the ugly vorld of little wars ami revolu- ions. Strategy that worked a few years ago will not work today. if the Southeast Asian conflict, organization." lie lack of concentrated indus- rial and military targets on the ied mainland and the unpredic- ability of the Red Chinese lead ers with their harsh regard for mman life. Eisenhower has no )rcscriplion for Viet Nam other han "patience and pressure." This, essentially, is the strategy of his friend and fellow Texan, Lyndon B. Johnson. * * * EISENHOWER would abhor and repudiate any suggestion thai he is trying to lell the President how to conduct foreign af- Our conversation turned back to the crisis of the Eisenhower about the Russians remain the was firmly convinced that]it, 1 had to woo my opposition." birthday (Oct. 14), his heallh|sale of some of his prized seems heller than it was a yearjoiack Angus heifers, then He Russia was not about to risk! Johnson then was Senate World War III. His feelings Democratic leader. Another or two ago. A close friend who* drove with his wife Mamie to Texas Democrat. the late,lias known him since World.Harrisburj; for lunch with Penn- Yalu River, knocking out Chinese bases, electric power com- el. Premiums are 1 cent per bushel for grade No. 2 or bel- ter, 1 cent for heavy test weight, plcxes and vital Chinese got the the armistice brought atxjut. Example: The Chinese Communists agreed lo meaningful armistice negotiations in Korea after they were told in 1953 that the new U.S. President was fet up with the stalemate war. Ei senhower let them know he was prepared to hit them with every thing in tlie American arsenal, including nuclear weapons. Eisenhower also saw to it that the Communists were aware that he was prepared to send planes ranging far above the'l was in the White House : fairs. But Eisenhower's reaction to crises he faced in the White House lead inevitably to com parisons with problems of today "Undoubtedly my military background helped, but when ONE of" his more difficult times was the Ihrealened war over the Suez Canal. Eisenhower feels that one of his hardest chores was to tell the British and the French the United tales would not support Ihcir nvasion of Egypt to assure control of the waterway. Also highly difficult was Eisenhower's decision against using U.S. air power in lhe bailie for Dien Bien Phu. which resulted in the French being thrown out of Indochina. French strategy was to con same today--they do not want Speaker Sam Rayburn, bossed their homeland devastated by' ' a major war. During six of the House. "I used to have them down |x , w h i ( e House _ omazing to the White House quietly in , Eisenhower's ,i, c late afternoons. Some of the 1 ° eight White House years, the! conv( , rscU jons we had-if there! may seem. * · his calendar. But one gets tha feeling he wants to be helpful, possibly traveling in Europe and making leisurely, informal calls on some of his old friends such as President Charles de Gaulle of France and Chanccl- as.soon, probably in Washington, jlor Ludwig Erhard of West llney keep in touch by tctlerjGermany. He might touch bas- War II says in awe, "1 would! sylvania Gov. William W. swear that his health is better Scranlon and his wife. than it was when he entered He hopes lo see Johnson Democrats controlled Congress. And as the General looks back on (his period, lie grins and says, "make no mistake about :iad been transcripts and theyL * land telephone, IN ONE morning this week, he 1 but the cunlact is solid. not frequently cs in London. Rome and Madrid and were made public, even today , y (wo hourSi wori!cd on ,, --golly, it still could raise Miss Klyce Gives Kiwanis Program this reporter foir Travel? Nothing substantial on and 2 cents for extra heavy test weight. Price support for 1965-crop oats will be carried out through loans and purchases on farm and warehouse-stored grain. The chairman explained that under operating procedures for] loans on farm-stored grain, adopted for the first time for 10IM crops, farmers should be able to obtain their loans more promptly. Producers may avoid a service charge in connection with 1%5-crop loans by redeem ing their crops instead of delivering them to the Commodity Credit Corporation as payment;^ for the loans. Winter To Be MDJC Speaker MOORHEAD ment exercises Delta Junior College held in the college on Sunday at 3 p.m. The speaker for the graduation program will be William Winter, state treasurer. Seventy students are scheduled lo receive degrees or diplo- W. president. Twenty - one of the students nre from twenty from Washington County, ten from Leflore County, six from Humphrey's Counly. two froi Sharkey County and one each from zoo, Attala sas. bridges, message finally The and EDITOR'S NOTE: Dwight D. Eisenhower faced many agonizing moments as President --Korea, Dien Bien Phu, Suez, * nd lhe "volution To assess his attitude toward t h e problems currently confronting Lyndon B. UPI While House Johnson reporter Merriman Smith journeyed to Gettysburg for an informal chat with the former Chief Executive. Here is Smith's report. riied to devote myself to the arger problems without becom- ng bogged down in detail," he mid. "When a commaixlcr in chief makes a basic decision after receiving the best possible information, he must delegate operational authority to others, say o himself, 'I've done the best I can,' and then get a good night's sleep. "You can't slay awake all night worrying about every detail ami be ready lo cope with another big one which is sure lo hit you the next morning. "You had your share of crises when you were in the White House. What were some of the cenlrale a force ,l Dien Bien .,, a teforc ^ Phu m apparent isolation _ m| is c]ub a( Ho , d Grecm , illc (cw roofs, let me tell you." Eisenhower churckles when | he thinks back lo his Johnsou- Rayburn tele-a-te(es. He holds: Johnson in high regard, al- I though he thinks poorly of| "The Power of Numbers" was' nulci o[ tlle Grcrlt Society's do-| the subject of Miss Diane Klyce| mcs( i c program. Being a hard- dollar conservative and opposed batch of mail, conducted exlcr.. TO PARTICIPATE lope of hiring the Commun ' sls jT ueS( i. lv nto the open where they could e destroyed. The French wanted U.S. air strikes lo support his tactical plan. Eisenhower vould have none of it. He considered the plan unsound mill- arily. Miss Klyce, a public relations representative of the Southern Bell Telephone Telegraph to anything smacking of the welfare stale, Eisenhower remains solidly Republican. But when it comes to (he international scene, he stand squarely behind Johnson. sive telephone negotiations over Mayor Pat Dunne To Be Speaker Al Boys'Slate Greenville Mayor Patrick A. I Dimni- will be among the public "Americans on Everest," If he came back with any new ideas about NATO, he'd be WASHINGTON (UPI) National Georgraphic Society announced it will participate in| the broadcast of four hour-long: (aries next season. The four e\ploration and discovery films will be broadcast! by the Columbia Broadcasting' System (CBS). The first, I sure to tell his old friend, Lyn-- The don Johnson. RUBBER [PS The U2 incident \ T ikita Khrushchev which led to jettison ,he 1960 Paris summit conference was troublesome and em- oarrassinK, but liisenhower nev er had any fear that it would lead to a serious confrontation. Reading Program Is Announced SHAW -- "By Rocket to Ad Company, was presented to the club by Kiwanian Harold Crocker, the telephone company's of-j "AFTER ALL, he is our spokes- jfice manager at Greenville. I man--THE spokesman--for the A 19W graduate of Ole Miss United S'.alcs before the rest officials speaking to and structing more than 100 participants at the 24lh annual American Legion Boys' State. Tto gathering of hoys from Clyce talked of numbers up be telecast Sept. 10. nearly every high school in the | Yankee and state will convene S?.lurday at research in Ti*e o:hers arc about a fe-1 male nmuralist who studied! chimpanezces in their native ihabiiat in Africa, a round-the-l ·world-voyage by the brigantine| about "The hose home is in Sardis, Miss' 0 ( |[, c world. If you differ w i l h ' H i n d s Junior College in J a c k - Jacques Vycs-Cousleau." underwater World of man who has this rosponsi-| These boys nre spnnsored I nto the millions. She even dis-| D ility, then you hammer it ou[ l l l y American Legion ussed the number 13, considered unlucky by some. Jack Stull, president of the club, (old Kiwanian Chairman oe Bordelon of t h e club's Summer Carnival ticket sale committee, was calling for a quick settlement of tickets. He pointed out the Rotary Club hac with matters pertaining to the - YES, IT'S TRUE ,,' through the state, according (U,K. YOU CAN $ C A ,, Harold Hale of Haliicsburg. '» BORROW «V «· Boys' Stale chairman. l£ For 30 Days At 5 1 00 £ Olher speakers at the sessionl** A cost of Only _L «i end If you, r.ld n private, across his desk, You don't do it in public." Eisenhower's plans for the future? He is occupied each day w ;|| include Lt. Governor Carroll Gartin; Roy K. Moore, FBI spe- planned October publication of| c j a | ngen t j n charge of the Jack his next book, "Waging Peace," | son O ffj cc: Dr. W. D. McCain, the second in a series of lhrce|p rcs j ( ] oli t O f Mississippi Srwlh- ^ ern University; stale Legion Commander H. B. Monroe of Biloxi, and others. SEARS and how did you| venture" is Hie topic of a mer reading program that wil he money. "So you see we have login on June I at the Shaw when you stayed up all Despite his approaching our job cut out for us," he said ght worrying about being hil program vill continue through July 29 iccording to Mrs. Billy Atkin;on, librarian. behind his desk here and talked jy an atom bomb?" of crises--past, present and fu- u re. * » t "OH, NO," he said almost impatiently, sweeping his right Mrs. Atkinson said, band across the desk top as if "WOULD the same technique dren except those being promo'.to brush away the very thought. d to the second grade must read books of fiction, science, listory, animal stories and bio- armistice negotiations work you can't let these things graphy. After reading the first force bring Hanoi to tire confer- book they may begin the 'countdown.' ~\\ your judgment. vill say that the presiden "After reading each addition- licult with passing Jesk pens in its holder. "No, I don't think so, al book they may go higher into the sky, and there will be a from W. B. Horlon, college --all of these things put mcreas time ago and things have From the quiet calm office on the edge of the Gettys- or she has read twenty hooks. burc College campus a five min- At the end of the program-there will be a party at the library for all who have participated in the authority and respon- II is not suggesting summer reading program. that this country hamstring it- Issaquena, Coahoma, Ya six are eligible, and are urged and peace advances, there sim counties and Arkan But he recognizes the nature ply must be If one gallon fails lo cover 450 square jg-, feet over any color with one coat when jfe used as directed, we will furnish free ^P additional paint to assure coverage, or, at your option, refund your complete purchase-price. CHARGE IT on Sears Revolving Charge Regular $6.98 anr limn uih mart tin ,m» lotmvla inffjtrllal ,, . or II yew itquii* , 1hai 30 dan 1hi Opp1t*il Frl.ndlr. 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