The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 23, 1967 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, December 23, 1967
Page 6
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Page 6 article text (OCR)

Your vl/ortk — Please Anyone who has recently pw- chnsed a new car or is planning to do so is probably aware that it will cost more this year. One of the reasons is that new autos arc being equipped with safety features which have been made mandatory by federal rulings. Of course the consumer is picking up the tab. Is he getting his money's worth? Interviewed on this question were three men associated with local automobile dealerships. Here is what they had to say: "Personally, / don't think that the safety features so far are worth the price increase that we are having to pay for them. But since they are included in the price, the people ought to make use of them —such as the seat belt fasteners." — Raymon Carlock, 1620 Martin, BlytheYille. "Basically I think most of the safety features put on ears in the past two years like seat belts, padded dashes, visors and so forth are good. However, the price increase for these items has been overdone a little. The manufacturers should have stood more of the cost instead of passing it on to the consumer." —Bob Littrell, 1900 Meadow Lane, Blytheville. •«t •••••)••**••••»»*•••*••••••••••••••••••••% Sbow Beat by Dick Kleiner HOLLYWOOD (NBA |- the jealousy of the other Wdl Overlooked by the general the need to keep out of trouble" press in covering Jimmie Rod' gers' troubles were two curious facts: First, his wife had brain sur- Dino says he never was tempt ed to use his name and position to lord it over his peers. "My bag was the opposite," gery a few years ago, and Jim- ( he says. "I always felt inferior, mie went through years of tor-1 like I had to prove myself all ment until she had fully recov- ; the time. On the school play- ered. i ground if a kid threw a ball 40 Second is the "curse" on the' feet, J had to throw it 45 feet." quartet Jimmie sang with as 3| And one kid got an ulcer at youth in his home town, Ca- j 11, so Dino had his at 10. mas, Wash. One of the boys Very Now-it-can-be-blabbed: drowned. One was killed by a f ew mov ies make more than hoodlum in San Francisco. One m j nor changes after sneak pre- dropped dead of a heart at-; v j ews , "Dr. Dolittle" is the ex- tack only a few months before ception. After the first sneak, Jimmie was found on the freeway with his skull fractured. Another singer, perhaps even Dick Xanuck and Dick Flesisch- er, the director, decided the film had to have a musical number more famous than Jimmie Rod-, for children in the second half, gers, is now confined in a sani-' it wa s very costly — a song tarium in Hawaii. But ! had to be written, lead-in and there's good news lor singers, i lead-out scenes had to be writ- too — Frankie Laine, after! ten, sets built, the cast recalled some lean years, is back in from all over, the world. 'But it high gear and packing them in. I was done. The number is the Suddenly, the teen-agers have I title song discovered what us old-timers | Jim Hut(on on hjs djrector have long known that Frankie j and co . star in ., Tte Green Be . is one of the most electric voca- rets „ Jolm w "No matter what you think of. *i'AA A FLOWER CHILD.' lists around ... Tony Franciosa, now shooting "A Man Called n . , .... , Gannon," has only one ambition £*? * Pm °l'l lca ' at the moment - "I want to f Iu , va man , J hat ° ld collapse," because he's done ? b °, ut som f bod { not a ' k ' nf ? 2™ three pictures, back to back to I to , fdo a " y ' hlng lle w , on l do hlm back . Columbia is reteaming se ^7 Ttt * sure *$**? to Duke S ° 1 £md mself ol "Personally, all the safety features included in automobiles today are well worth the price increase caused by them. The public has to realize that these things increase the price and that it has to be passed on to the buying public." — Homer Connell, 575S. Ruddle, Blytheville. DAVID POLING ON REL/GJON Vanessa Redgrave and Franco Nero in "Cyril." At 16, Dino Martin — Dean's boy and Desi and Billy's part- New Laymen Are Disciples Of Churches' Work, Ideals By DAVID POLING | Kie Federal Council of Churches; Christian Church today. Wherein this period of mourning and later the National Coun- ever he lives and whatever he I find myself doing things I never thought I'd do — tilings like hanging from a helicopter, 100 feet up. Without a harness. off on the kind of pressures working on a sensitive child, who happens to be the offspring j of a big star. ; as a light comedy actor, thinks this smashing action stuff will be good for him. "This is the first real action for the breakdown of organized cil as it undertook significant religion, it might be appropriate ; statements on world affairs and " Christian responsibility. United Presbyterians will consider for a long time the tower- to consider the emergence of powerful and timely lay leadership. The Christmas faith has always had Ihis source of vast and almost unlimited champions. Yet how little the laymen have been appreciated and how frequently ignored except dur- jing the capital fund drives, an- I nual budget meetings or when the pastor is on vacation. The Christian faith stormed through Asia Minor, sailed JACOBY ON BRIDGE NORTH 473 23 4KQJ7 *AKQJ2 WEST EAST AAQ64 *J985 V92 ¥543 410863 4952 + 863 4 10 94 SOUTH (D) 4K102 VKQJ1087 * A4. + 75 North-South vulnerable West North East South Pass 2 * Pass Pass 3 » Pass Pass 6V Pass Pass Pass Pass Opening lead — 4 3 2 ¥ 4 V 6N.T. To a rubber bridge player, 10 points means nothing at all. Once in awhile, if he is playing for money and scoring a rubber to tile nearest hundred, it may mean an extra point, but, all in all, he pays no attention to such trifles. To a duplicate player it may mean the difference between a top score and an average, and many duplicate players will play a slam in no-trump in an effort to get the extra 10 points South was one of that type. He decided that he would make just as many tricks at no-trump as at hearts and that he wanted those 10 points. South was right from the first standpoint. The hand did produce as many tricks at no- trump and when West failed to cash his ace of apades at trick one, South mad* a grand slam and got the top score he was' trying for. From a practical standpoint H turned out that hit Ik Do- In Hie hope that East had under- is doing, the concerns of the Christian community are vital to his way of life. To the daily pushing ancf shoving match of Washington, or the quiet fishing figure of Henry Luce and [ ing villages of the Columbia Riv- how he put so much enthusiasm j er, he communicates Christian 'ideals in a contagious, natural and dedication into its Fifty Million Fund as well as countless other assignments and responsibilities. J. C. Penney is known throughout America for the establishment of an empire ol retail stores. His philosophy of of believing people. Not priests or bishops or college - trained clergy but ordinary men and women fired by a great conviction that was nurtured in the life of Christ. led an ace and went down three. , j n this last century you can We take no stand on South's quickly name dozens of laymen final bid of six no-trump, but who have brought the Chris! do take a real stand in favor tian church to heroic service by oceans and straddled continents i the Golden Rule was a practi- primarily in the lives and heart | cal business application of his faith in Jesus Christ. Now in his 90s, he continues to radiate a compassion for people that I once felt when I worked as a stock clerk in his El Paso store. * * * When you survey the unusual In the world of business, William Hendrickson of United Slates Life Insurance and Irwin Miller of Cummins Engine are laymen who not only give corporate leadership but who find time to probe the hard books in contemporary theology as well as the tough issues of current social problems. Today's church needs plenty like them who will move the mass out of the shallow water. The church is on the campus and professors who give con- records of these men, you hesi- slant leadership to town and tate to nominate those who will take their place. No one, of trump call Was totally unnecessary. It seems that at all other tables, North checked for aces with four no trump and p re ^j,j enl O f the' Greater New | Would the Y.M.C.A. ever have i words of counsef and offer new [ campus but many and is bring- then, carried away by his own! Y 0r (; Bridge Association, and. succeeded on the international ! hope to a troubled time in ling a searing social gospel that of North's bidding. North was! dedication and determine- j course, will take their place. Roger Stern, the newly elected! lion they poured into daily life, j But others emerge to give fresh gown are laymen like Dr. Michael Novak at Stanford and Dr. Merton Ertell of Buffalo. Wil- 75 Years Ago —In BlytheYille i In a candlelight ceremony ' performed yesterday in Marion, Miss Annabelle While became the bride of Lt. Bill Eugene • Bracey. Mrs. George Bachelor of Conway served as her sister's matron of honor and John Ed Regenold was Lt. Bracey's jbest man. I Ho we 11 Boyd has arrived from the University of Nebraska •at Lincoln to spend the holi- j days with his parents, Mr. and 'Mrs. Aubrey Boyd. 1 Mr. and Mrs. Bob Warren and | son Bobby will spend the holi- ; days in Corinth with relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Toler Buchanan, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Young and Mr. and Mrs. John Caudill were hosts to members of the Cotillion Club and guests for their I annual Christmas dance at the | Hotel Noble Saturday evening. ! can't do action things." I Now he'll probably be typed las a helicopter-hanger. CHB BLTTrrrTMLB COUBtEB NKWS THE CUUUiEK Sema UO B. W RAINES roBLlSFlEU HARRY V HAINE8 &f5lSti'" f >.M'-1--- "rlltOI GENE AUSTIN Advertising Manarv ^nie Na,.. ,,.u ntuertlsrng* Representative Wa'larj Wltmer Co. New Von, Chicago- Detroit Atlanta MemnnTy Second-class postage paid at BlytlitTille. Ark MemDer ot tne Associatnil Pro* SUBSCRIPTION RATES Bj carrier In trie cttj of Jl?i»«- nlle or an? suburban town when earner service Is maintained 35c ftV week S1.5D n«r month I Bj man within a radlns at » -nllet. * per rear 15 no for sis months. S3.l«i tor ttirw montfca, b» mall, outside 5t mile radius «I8.00 iir Tear payable In advance. Mall snhsrrlpUons are not accepted «w town? and cities where Tn« Tonne.- News carrier service la maintained Mall subscription* Alt) 93Table In advanca. NOTE; The eonrra f*»M assume* •o responsibility for photograph* marnscrltts. engravings or mfttfl l»ft vlrb It for pnssible pttbl l eatlo&. liam Stringfellow is not on one! 20 points, bid the six no-trump j Roger was well-aware that a! scene without the energy and himself. ' spade would be led if he Were j and brilliance of John R. Molt. Invariably, East led a spade.. declarer and a spade lead might j It was John Foster Dulles who Some North players put in the i be disastrous. Furthermore, he provided the early stature of church life. For instance, Sen. Mark Hatfield, R-Ore., is surely one of 10 spot and managed to get out knew tdat Paul Trent, his part- the top ouyng laymen in the | their families. may yet wake up the drowsy, white middle - class consciousness of so many students and for down one. A couple of bar- ner, was well-aware of all du- dy souls went up with the king plicate potentialities. "No, / flin't have a laugh Jay «»«*f Chmtmai i/ioppinj!" 1 wtnt By William Lawrence, D.D.S. Dental Health Written for News p"p er Enterprise Association Lower dentures are notorious- 1 not always evident in clinical ly troublesome getting used to. j exams because overlaying gum Why? Mainly because of the tissue is usually well - rounded shape of lower jaws, and lackland smooth. But if you look of a hard, flat, stabilizing sur- i carefully just below the gum face, such as the hard palate, crest you'll see a narrow, con- Added to these difficulties are stricted area, and if you ma- inability to get "suction" and ' nipulate the gums you'll find unsettling movements of tongue j the attachment is thin and the lips, cheeks and chewing mus-igum moves freely on it. cles. Ridges ideally suited for maintaining lower dentures have smooth, well - rounded, medium high crests, with gently sloping sides, and adequately protected by thick, firm, padding of gum tissue. But, alas, ideal ridges are rarely seen. What dentists usually have to work with are the normal misshapen ridges, even sometimes no ridge at all. Of these many types tfiere is one that probably causes most pain for denture wearers: the inverted "V" shape. This ridge has a sharp, jagged crest and slightest pressure of hard denture material on the gums against the knife - edge bone causes severe pain. Inverted V bony ridges art ^-.-.^^..^ .,.,, „_,.. ,, M . fl -^^ onr Blytheville (Art.) rViufler New- Saturday, December 23, 1367 Page Sa What can be. done about this condition? Lessening biting pressure by use of narrow back teeth in the lower denture, and perfectly adjusting the bite, are two steps to relieve pain. If this fails to give complete relief, then surgical intervention may become necessary to reduce and round out the sharp edge. Don't hesitate to have this done if your dentist considers it advisable because it can help tremendously. Also, it's a rather simple technique for patient and dentist. When gums are healed, the new pink denture material added underneath and the bite again adjusted so that pressures are balanced. Results can be a delight (or Ion; - suffering patients". — — — Please send your questions about dental health to Dr. Lawrtnoa in ear* ot thl* papar. While he cannot answer each letter personally, letters of general interest will be answered in this column. Seasonal Answer to Previous Puzz!» ACROSS i"Thit If i lutoa to bi! — '^-"~ S ExOhanit — wruiftiendi HMOUJlUiB Tl-,5 islands of St. Pierre and Miquelon, about 10 miles south of Newfoundland, belong to France. WORLD ALMANAC FACTS , )3 Reraovt from legislative ' position 14 Advocate of "cruelty ' ' 15 Gormandize 3! Winter vehicle 17 Be sick 19 Appear 20 Supplicates for 22 Seasonal song 26 Small candle 31 Biblical mount 33 Summer sausages 34 Governor 35 Mohajnmedaa ruler's decrees 91 Armor splint 37 Follow tfler 38 Horse's gait (pl.) 42 Desert nomad 4f Collection of sayings • 47Ver.diiaop«ra HWeire •••"• ' • celebrating tin Witt'ifll— •"'• B"— ijnto 1 Cie'iir.. .".. 9$ Browns bread ••"•"• iyWfrt •• S Hold in tc 55 Hold in tcg&tdi 5TOna|ers " 56 Groups of players, ia sports DOW.V 1'Bryophytie plant 1 Epochal 3 Interpret 4 Predatory ' Incursion 5 Yards (ab.) 6 Zoo critter 7 DevoteM 8 Festival 9 Story 10 P«Wncl« 18 Noun suffix 2» Pluto, for instance 21 Looks fixedly 22 Two-wheeled vehicle 23 Plane surface 24 Tatters 23 Native metlll 27 Wolfhound 23 Cushions » OstrichUic bird ' (var.) ' 30 Ascend 33 jut of shot 33 Yes ISp.) 39 Rodents 40 Preposition 41 Biblical weed 42 Recorded proceedings 43 Greek letter (pl.) 44 Brazilian , macaws 45 Wintry wind 47 Poker stake 48 Notion 49 Suppose 50 Weaponry 52 Streets (ab.) 54B:ast(Fr.) In September of 1867, reports The World Almanac, the flrst volume of one of the most influential worki of economics ever written, '"Capital," by. Karl Marx, was published in England. "Capital" provided a thorough exposition of Marx's theories;.for example, the surplus value theory and the .theory ot the clut struggle, anil bejwrt (to ideological foundation «f international socialism.

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