The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 9, 1966 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, August 9, 1966
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Page 4
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After the Warm-Up ••••••••••••••*•**•••••*•••••••••», & Has it been one year or two? At «l8y rate City Council has studied com- i&inity antenna television for months and months and tonight, if all goes s&fcording to plan, a franchise will be awarded. In an unofficial warm-up •'session last week, City Council voted j£l (in what was called an opinion "pojl) to.award the franchise to a corpo- ' !s«tion headed by Harold Sudbury and jJris brother, Municipal Judge J. Gra- ; Ifam Sudbury. *"" The word has it that Council's of- -fioial meetings are only warmed over Aversions of the warm-ups. Therefore, ; if seems that the local corporation to- -iilght will be granted the CATV fran- "cHise. _iri The city's long pre-occupation with ' f '&frTV has been one of the more pecu- djar events of recent Blytheville political life. Among the strange aspects of CATV was the offer by one out-of"State group (which was considering '/going after the franchise). The offer "-{.to a Blytheville man): 10 percent of •itire corporation in return for his support and goodwill in the quest for the "franchise. An odd business. ff. But. thanks to Council for getting "around to this piece of business which has been pending for oh, so long. * * * While still in the throes of generosity, let us not overlook the blocks and blocks of new paving which is being put on the city's streets this summer. So far, the quality of the paving done by the city in recent years seems to be rather good. One exception may be that part of Broadway just north of the Post Office which seems ready to fall into the storm sewer underneath it, However, the new paving, ironically, is being laid at a time when some of the old (but not by paving standards) concrete is giving every sign of sinking into.the rich Mississippi County earth which underlays it. These are streets which were built by private developers who had their subdivisions annexed to the city. These streets now belong to the city of Blytheville and it will be the taxpayers of the city who pay to maintain these large patches of crumbling concrete. We hope the city is a good deal more particular about what kind of streets it annexes to the city these days. Its lack of discrimination 10 years ago is going to cost much money over the next 10 years. JLetteM Uo Un ; (Letters to the editor are welcomed. Tnej MO ; suWect to flirting, However. »nd must be jljned. • Signatures will not be printed at tne re«ueit at ^:th« writer No letters will be returned) Dear Editor: As a participant hi Washington's budget battles for many years, I cannot share the President's apparent satisfaction that the deficit just announced for fiscal 1966 is only $2.3 billion, some $4.1 billion less than he predicted in January. To present these figures as evidence of prudent money management is misleading. The deficit is lower than expected only because growth in the economy and accelerated tax payments increased Federal revenues by $4.6 billion of which $4.1 billion came from extra taxes paid by indviiduals. Now the President is aiming for a deficit of "only" $1.8 billion in fiscal 1967, and again prudence and economy play no part in his program. Profits from the change to copper coins, the sale of mortgages and other assets, and one-shot accelerated withholding of taxes are expected to increase government revenues sufficintly so that we can spend more than ever before yet avoid a large deficit. In the absence of these budget gimmicks, the fiscal 1967 deficit would approach $10 billion. Higher taxes and price inflation .have left the average American with $10 less purchasing power in the second quarter of this year than three months earlier. Taxes and infla- tion will take a heavier toll in the future. These -pressures can be reversed only by meaningful cuts in non-defense Federal spending, and it is obvious such cuts will be made only if the press and the public show concern. Citizens should write, wire or call their Members of Cohgress demanding economy. We need such action now. Sincerely yours, Frank T. Bow Ranking Minority Member House Appropriations Committee Dick Kleiner BEND, Ore. (NBA) i era range - and act out a few Against the spectacular background of Bachelor Butte — snow - capped and pine • *vee- ringed- Michael Witney almost got himself hung. For real. It certainly is a lovely spot for a hanging. Central Oregon is picture post card stuff. Miles and miles of pine forests, made lush by the heavy snows of winter. And, wherever you look, off on the horizon is a snowy peak. These are volcanic mountains in origin, and their color is a lava assorted death throes. It's all planned carefully. Witney knows how taut the rope will be, and for how long. If all goes according to plan, he can't be hurt. "O.K.," says director McLag- len. "We'll try it. Hang well, Mike." And then the unexpected hap. pens. The tailgate of the buggy breaks and Wit ney plunges down, knocking over the boxes and falling heavily to the ground black. The spotchy white snow The special effects man reacts .contrasts sharply, and t h e y quickly and lets go of the rope, look like they were made out of | but everyone rushes around, a pinto pony's hide. ' "Y°" O.K-- Mike?" The company shooting "The Way West" was filming in the shadow of Bachelor Butte, famed as a ,ski resort in the winter. It's about '9 miles northwest" of Bend ana you drive out on a smooth highway, punctuated every 20 yards or so by lO-foot-high orange poles. • These are snow poles. The winter's blizzards dump huge drifts on this part of Oregon, tell the snow plow driver where the highway is. You O.K., Mike?" He gets up, a .little groggy> and. shakes his head. Then he smiles. "Yeah, I'm O.K.;" he saysr. "But on-tSie way down I was a little worried for awhile." The next take is perfect and the scene is finished. . The cast relaxes In the warm Oregon sun. Marline Heeht — the producer's wife — passes around the five cheesecakes she baked the night before. Some of the extras play guitars and But how, in midsummer, the | sing. Others just read or talk or ' V 1ANP THtN I HAP TO Dear Editor: I had been undecided between Mr. Holt and Mr. Johnson for Governor, but. your Friday's editorial removed my doubt. You called Dr. Bales a "Genesis Theorist" and said he would find things cozy in the Johnson camp. I infer that you believe all people who believe in the Genesis account of creation should vote for Mr. Johnson. If all Bible believing people in Arkansas vote for Mr. Johnson, he will win with little effort. You imply that you and Mr. Holt do not believe in a literal interpretation of Genesis. I do not know what this has to do with politics, but if you think Mr. Johnson is a God- fearing-.-man, it's good enough for me. James B. Killebrew P.O. Box 713 Blytheville, Arkansas BIOSATT AND CROMLEY IN WASHINGTON Despite Government Action Price-Holding Outlook Bad By RAY CROMLEY Washington Correspondent Newspaper Enterprise Assn. WASHINGTON - (NBA) Despite President Johnson's hold - the - price • down pressure and congressional investi- | gation of food price rises, pri-, vate interviews ith economsts here bring these estimates: Shopper's Cart Is Gauge Just keep your eye on the supermarket shopper who unloads groceries into the car, then quietly returns the cart to its proper place. Probably this person's Social Responsibility Quotient rates that way because the shopping cart is only a very small but reveal- incident in a decent day's work or play. Cool, or way out, he may not be. But, when the chips are down he is the commun- ity's backbone, without being smug. Rarely Is this type mixed up with the horn- honkers, the jack-rabbit-green-light-pumper, the beer-can-heaver, the gate crasher. Courage? Plenty, but only for use, not for show. Fun? Lots of it, but seldom at the other fellow's expense. Give a thoughtful look at this person next time. He has a built-in law-and-order response that is a pleasure to watch.^Christian Science Monitor. JACOBY ON BRIDGE WEST NORTH 9 -AQ9854 V 9 4 2 »6 + A953 EAST * Void V A J 8 * 7 6 5 3 4AKJ5 4108732 + QJ108 +K642 SOUTH (D) A A107632 + Q94 + 7 Sast-West vulnerable West North East South 1* Dble 4 <k> Pass Pass Dble Pass Pass Pass Opening lead — 4 K The time to lock the barn door is before the horse has been stolen. The time to plan your play is at the very start A little forethought will save many a headache later on. West opened the king of diamonds and shifted to the queen of clubs. South won with dummy's ace and proceeded to study the hand thoroughly. He noted that it would be a cinch il the spades were to divide. If they didn't he would still be able to make bis contract if he could hold himself to the loss of one heart trick. West was marked with the ace of hearts from his bidding. If he also held thfe jack of hearts it was South's problem to find some way to force West to lead that suit. Eventually South worked it out. He leo a club from dummy and trumped It. Then he played his ace of spades. East showed out as expected but South did not mind. He trumped a diamond in dummy, a club in his hand, his last diamond in dummy and dummy's last club in his hand. Then he threw West in with a trump. NorKi and South were each left with three hearts and a trump. West with three hearts, a diamond and troubles. He could lead any card he wanted to but South would lose only one trick. How different if South had not remembered to trump a club a trick three. He would have beei unable to strip the hand am force a losing lead from West months. Labor pressures for higher wages to meet these increasing living costs will keep manufac-1 time to come. The inflation pres turing and other business costs'sure puts interest rates at high Government budget spending tiation. will rise $8 billion to $12 billion in the next 12 months — probably hitting close to $12 bil- lon. Most of this, of course, will be increased military spending for Viet Nam. But the social programs are going to c,o s t more than anticipated. Medicare will add another $3 billion to the spending increase. Food prices are expected to move up firmly as a result of the continuing worldwide shortage of grain and other agricultural products. The sharp military and other government spending increases are expected to create irresistible pressures fo rprice rises throughout the economy. Overall, prices will go up about 3 per cent in the next 12 levels. Buyers don't like to commit themselves to high rates for 20 to 30 years, as they must do if they buy a house now with a long - term mort- j gage. They'd rather rent and Higher living costs in both;wait a few years in the hope goods and services will cut the]that rates will come down, quantity of consumer spending Lower quantities of consumer high. r *. + * ' • The wage pressures will be es pecially heavy in 1967 when major contracts come up for nego- skies are bright blue and file sun is warm. Producer Harold Hecht and director Andrew Mc- Lagleh have assembled a pow- CAD D CI *, er house cast to film the Pulitzer v ' ' " & * Prize - winning novel by A. B. Guthrie Jri Kirk Douglas, Robert Mitchum and Richard Wid- rhark have the three male leads. In this scene, Douglas is supervising the Ji a n g i n g of Michael Witney,. who had killed an Indian boy. Witney is standing on the tailgate of a buggy a noose suspended from two wagon tongues looped around his neck. Out of sight, above the tongues, a special effectsm an keeps the rope taut. Douglas is supposed to 'step into the buggy, blow his bugle, and the horses charge ahead, leaving witney dangling. Witney is scheduled to jump down onto some boxes —. also out of cam- period of "digestion." Home building is going to have hard sledding for some — when inflation in prices is taken into account. This may mean lower sales — and higher costs — in many industries. (The decline in consumer sales may be masked by the higher prices and by the heavy orders in defense industries.) goods sold will result in an in- i crease in unemployment by 300,000 to 400,000 men. The unemployment picture, however, will be mixed. There will be wide areas of industry where the labor supply will continue tight. There will be heavy shortages of skilled men Automobile sales may be '• in a variety of specialties and down a third of a million cars. The congressional hearings on automobile safety may make some people wait to buy until they see what safety changes the manufacturers put in. Some in some geographical areas. In other industries and areas mere will be growing unemployment. But in many cases these unemployed won't have the qualifications to fill available ijobs. economists think that, in any So any successes that' Pres- event, there has been a tern-' ident Johnson or Congress may porary saturation in auto sales have in holding the price line and thus there will have to be a are likely to be temporary. fj 1H6 by NEA, Im • .. fat / mowW 19U, nor d«W* Secret Service man/" tbe Doctor Says Q — I am 49 years old and have had an inflamed gall bladder for several years. As long as 1 stay on a low fat diet I don't have any trouble. Tbe doctor says I won't have to have my gall bladder removed as long as I don't have stones and stay on my diet. What do you think? A - A chronically inflamed gall bladder without stones is a rarity. What is much more common is a series of attacks of abdominal distress falsely attributed to the gall bladder. If your discomfort is due to an irritation of some other part of your digestive tract or to an allergy, removal of your gall bladder would accompish nothing. Q — I have never had gall Written for Newspaper Enterprise Association By Wayne Q. Brandstadt, M.D. Q -r- What a.re the symptoms j of a gall bladder attack? How' can I tell whether I have gall stones? A —. Gall bladder colic occurs when a gall stone leaves the gall bladder and enters the bile duct if the stone is about the same caliber as the duct. The pain is similar to what you feel when you swallow a large peach stone but much worse. The pain of gall bladder colic is usually in the right upper portion of the abdomen. The diagnosis is based on a history of a typical gall bladder attack and seeing stones in a gall bladder v ray. Q — Some people say grapefruit counteracts Kie acid in your system. How is that possible? A — The acid in citrus and 75 Years Ago -In 5/ythevi//e Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Earls nave moved into their new home at 1204 Country Club Road Citizens of Joiner yesterday overwhelmingly approved a proposed $25,000 bond issue to provide funds for expansion of the city's water system. The vote was 125 to 2. Five open bolls of cotton were brought to the Courier News this morning .from the E. B. Gee farm on North Highway 61. The cotton was planted April 20. Last night's 79 degree low was the highest low of tbe year in Blytheville, but yesterday's 101 degrees was not the highest high. ' lie back and take a short bask. It's a family - type operation. Being a summer production in a pleasant area, most of .the cast -ind crew have their families with them. Many wives and children are working. 'as. extras, so they're getting a vacation" and collecting four or five salaries, too. • . • ... Hecht's son, McLaglen's daughter, Douglas' son a r e among the. employes. It's a pleasant — and profitable — way to spend the summer. . Blytheville (Ark.) 'Jourier News Tuesday, August . 9, . 1966 ; Page Four . ; THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIEh NWVS CO. B W. HALVES PUBLISHER HARRY A. HAINE5 Assistant --ublisher-Editur PAUL D HUMAN Advertising Manager : Sole National Advertising . . .'.' : Representative Wallace Witmer Cu New York, Chicago. Detroit. Atlanta Mrmphli Second-class postage paid at BlythevlUe. Ark Member of the Associated PrtB. . SUBSCRIPTION RATES B; carrier.in the city o( Blytbe*. vine or any' suburban town when carrier service Is maintained 3Sc pel- week .51.50 per month. By mail within a radius or 5'J- milet. 58.01) per year S5 00 lor 511: months, $3.UO lor three mouths, bf mall, outside 50 mile radius 'U.Ofl per year payable In advance.: Mall subscriptions are not accept- er 1 in towns and cities where - The Courier News carrier service 11. maintained Mall subscriptions ul' payable in advance. NOTE: The Courier Ni'Wa wsdmes' no responsibility for photoeraphl- manuscripts, engravings or mat!..' left with it for possible publication' Birds Answer to Previous Puzzle . ACROSS 35 Ages 1 Small sirigint 3 ' Baltimore and bird golden (pi.) 5 "Wise old bird" 38 English stream 8 Meadow 36 Male sheep 12 Particle 4 <> Sheep's Weal 13 Author of "The « Lar«« thrush Raven" «European blackbirds (var.) 48 Class of birds 4« Extinct bird 51 Layer of eye's 14 Cry of bacchanals 15 Chinese secret society 18 Goddess of the dawn 17 Head (Pr.) bladder attack but my X rays | other fruits is very weak. The show a nonfunctioning gall bladder. What will happen if I don't lave the gall bladder removed? A — A gall bladder that does not empty after a fatty test meal is said to be nonfunction- ng. This may be due to a variety of causes and the treatment would depend on the cause. Removal of the gall bidder merely on tbe basis of a ;all bladder that does not func- ion is not recommended. In many persops with a non- effect of any food in your body depends on the reaction (acid or alkaline) of its ash when it is fully consumed. The ash of citrus fruits is alkaline and eating them will help to alkalinize your urine. Meats and other protein foods, on the other hand, have an acid ash even though they don't taste sour. Please send your questions and comments to Wayne G. Brandstadt, M. D., in care of unctioning gall bladder eating a j this paper. While Dr. Brandstadt ow fat diet and avoiding alco- cannot answer individual letters ol 1$ all the treatment that is I he will answer letters of genera! required. j interest in future columns. Florence Nightingale, originator and founder of modern nursing, first achieved national attention as a British Army nurse during the Crimean War. Her superhuman efforts led to reform in army sanitation and hospital treatment and finally to improvements in public health services. She refused a state burial in Westminster Abbey. Her coffin w«f carried to the family grave by six British Army sergeants. ® .Eltcyfilepiidll BrilfnitlMI Lemons, whose world production today averages about 1.5 million long tons a year, were unknown to the ancient Greeks and Romans. The lemon was probably first introduced into Spain and the North African countries about 1000 or 1200 A.D. The crusaders found them growing in Palestine and brought them back to Europe with them for distribution. C IncydoNidli Iritiimlci 18 One who erects 54 Lease stagings ?0 Razor sharpening (adget 21 High note in Guide's .scale 22 Honey-maker 52 Roman patriot 10 Rotogravure 53 Redactors (ab.) ( a b.) 34 Social group 35 Obliteration 37 Prayer 38 Greek letter 40 Brag 41 Speed contest ,, . .- 11 Retain . 55 Ardor 19 o nce common 56 Natural channel in New York 57 Grafted (her.) Cily DOWN 20 Bodies of water 42 Elllpsoldi! 1 Intellectual 22 Finest 43 Herb of F owers 23 Kind of lant part pudding 23 Gunlock catchei 3 Heating device 24 Pitcher 26 Most adored 4 Annoyers 25 Against 30 Grain bristlei. 5 Musical drama 26 Low haunts 31 Hardy heroine 6 Court 27 Ireland 32 Frozen water 7 Boy's nickname 23 Scrutinize 33 Obtain 8 Epistle 29 Try 34 U.S. coin ^Asseverate . 31 Abound gooscfoot family 45 Level 46 Church fast season 47 Glut 49 Feminine nickname 50 Harem room

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