The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 11, 1968 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, January 11, 1968
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Page 4
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Rocky to Bow Out By BRUCE BIOSSAT, NEA Washington Correspondent The Headless Horseman WASHINGTON (NEA) V Without question, Gov. Nelson Rockefeller of New York will file the flecessary affidavit disclaiming; that ha is a candidate, thus effectively with- Rawing his name if it is entered in the May 28 Oregon presidential primary. ;.;. Sources close to the governor make this point, unequivocally. ;ij There lias been a spate.of rumor that he might change his mind about this one primary if Gov. George Rom- •ney of Michigan did badly in the-March IS opener in New Hampshire—since Oregon is the only primary state with filing anrl withdrawal deadlines (March 19 and 22) which come afterward. V The time for filing a formal-disclaimer is still weeks and weeks off, so utterly no significance can be attached to the fact that Rockefeller wrote the Oregon secretary of state a letter declaring his noncandidacy but Stopping short of affidavit. !.". The governor's comment was a merely, gratuous response to a preliminary written indication from the Oregon official that he has found some "national advocacy" of Rockefeller— a necessary prelude to official entry of his name in the state's "all-candidate primary. ". The Oregon event has particular significance as probably the .last this Spring where front-runner Richard Nixon is likely to have any kind of measurable competition. It is seen as the final chance for a moderate rival to have a go at Nixon if, by then, he swept through the earlier primaries. "' It is also read hi some quarters as one positive opportunity Rockefeller could embrace before August convention time, if he should decide to shed his present reluctance and leap into battle. Without Rockefeller, the Oregon primary might very well be limited to three principal names — Nixon, Gov. Ronald Reagan of California and Rom- iiey. ..." Since the Michigan governor seems determined to stay the course at least ' through the April 2 Wisconsin primary, he could not at that stage pull cut of Oregon even If he had no victories to show. But he might abandon campaigning. That would reduce the Oregon test to a Nixon-Reagan affair. Reagan will leave his name in there, as he will in the other all-candidate primaries in Wisconsin and Nebraska. Yet only in the case of Oregon has he not so far indicated that he would not do any on- scene campaigning. Nixon sympathizers argue that even if Reagan docs visit Oregon at campaign time, he may get no more than 25 per cent of the GOP primary vote. Should he stay away, they say, he would be lucky to get 15 per cent. Some recent professional political visitors to Oregon assert, however, that Reagan appears to have good growing support there. Early organi- ational undertakings for him are likely. But if Romney's presence in the lists should prove purely nominal and Rockefeller, who won the Oregon race in 1964 and has a strong residue of support, should sign the disclaimer, then Nixon could find Republican moderates flowing his way. Moves to speed that moderate flow have already been made. Nixon contacts are warm with Sen. Mark Hatfield and Gov. Tom McCall. The advantage -to Reagan of Oregon's nearness to California could be overstated. Oregon basically is a moderate state. Barry Goldwater in 1964 ran only third there and got just. 18 per cent of the vote. Though he had given up campaigning in the final five weeks, the fact is his vote performance conformed closely to showings by other conservative choices in prior years. At this early moment, it has to be said that Oregon does not look like the place where either Rockefeller or Reagan is going to slow down what, by late May, could be a very fast-moving Nixon candidacy. I Sbow Beat by Dick Kleiner '14W& Of OtU Research Breakthrough ',. We read the other day that tiny radios have been developed to aid in eye research. •' So far the research has been done with rabbits. One radio the size of the head of a pin was inserted in a rabbit's eye to transmit the change in pressure within the eye. It was found that when the rabbit sees a girl rabbit, his eye-ball pressure goes up 150 per cent. Without modern research, we would never have known. — Montgomery (Ala.) Journal NORTH (D) 11 AJ0386 VA84 4 A10 6 + QJ4 WEST EAST *4 AAK VQ1065 V92 4K754 4 Q J 9 8 3 2 + K1032 4986 SOUTH AQJ7532 VKJ73 * Void *A75 East-West vulnerable West North East South Pass Pass 1A Pass 3 A Pass 4 * Pass Pass Pass Opening lead—4 4 could do nothing better than to take his king and lead a club back. Sidney won in dummy, ously held the king or queen '.discarded one heart on the ace of diamonds, in addition to the .of diamonds, ruffed a diamond, JACOBY ON BRIDGE ace and king of spades. If West had held the king - queen of diamonds he would have opened that suit. Then if East also held a high club or heart he cashed his ace of clubs, held a heart to dummy's ace, ruffed dummy's last diamond, put East in with the ace of trumps and showed East his hand. East would have opened the bidding, jhacl to lead a diamond and With all finesses wrong, drastic measures were necessary and Sidney took them. He start- Sidney could ruff in one hand and discard from the other. Of course, East chucked the One of the disheartening things about duplicate bridge is that sometimes the very best play will produce only an aver, .age score. A\ most tables West opened his fourth best heart against a four spade contract. This allowed South to win the first trick with the jack of hearts. South would (hen go about the business of leading trumps, eventually lose the club finesse, and wind up with a routine game. ; When Sidney Lazard of New Orleans held the South cards, West decided to make the un- u s'ii a 1 lead o f his singleton trump. We call this lead unusual because a singleton trump lead is so likely to pickle a possible trump trick in your partner's hand. This time it didn't. The ace and king are two tricks come rain or come shine. West took his king of spades and shifted to the nine of hearts. Sidney went into deep communion for white and decided that West was clearly marked with the queen-ten i hearts and king of clubs. His reasoning WM that But obvi- ed by winning the first heartland at trick two. He should with his king. Then he led a have taken his ace of trumps low club toward dummy. West (right then and there. « HW tr NM, h*. •you're waring the WRONG HAIKflKC AGAIN!" BIOSSAT AND CfiOMLEY /N WASHINGTON V.C. 'Losses' May Be Political Victories HOLLYWOOD (NBA) EUa Kazan's arrangements for the sale of his novel, "The Arrangement," to Warner Bros. -Seven Arts isn't going to hurt his financial picture—he'll get-a half-million for the film rights, another half-million jor producing and directing the movie and 50 per cent of the profits ... Dame Judith Anderson wrote a letter to producer George England, suggesting Diane Baker : as one of the stars of England's "Shoes of the Fisherman," and he may go along with the idea.. .Red Skelton wandered next door at CBS and watched' young Vicki Lawrence working with Carol Burnett. He liked what he saw and wrote a song for her, with one proviso— if she can add the lyrics, she can have the song as her own. *• . * . * Dan,Puryea is happy the Christmas.. season, is over. It was; difficult .for .him. His wife had died last. .January—he and Helen had been married more than 30 years—and so this was his first Christmas without'her. "She always decorated the house like it was one big Christmas tree," Dan says. "So this was a hard time for me. And Peter is married. now and he has another family—his wife's —so I told him to go ahead and be .with; them.. Dick was with me, though, and we were invited out for Christmas dinner, so that helped." Peter and Dick are his two sons, and they're both fine young men. The death of his wife was one reason Dan .decided to take the part he's-'now'doing on Peyton Place.; He's been at it for "eight months how and he calls it ''the best part I've had By RAY CROMLEY NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON (NEA) In a number of recent battles, the Viet Cong have pushed the attack 'against U.S. forces, taking extremely heavy losses. On the surface, they've blindly thrown men into certain defeat. Some observers have taken these Viet Cong actions to mean they are either desperate or cracking up. This reporter's Vietnamese contacts, however, suggest that the Viet Cong in these attacks were neither desperate nor foolhardy. These Vietnamese think the Communists knew in advance what losses they would take and what the results of these battles would be—military defeat for themselves and military victory for the U.S. forces. * * * By this theory, the Viet Cong also anticipated—and possibly correctly—that these military defeats could lead to quite important political victories. If the Mao Tse-tung theory of .warfare prevails in South Vietnam, then the V.C. fight battles only to make political gains. From what this reporter's contacts could gather, the Viet Cong were bothered by U.S. and South Vietnamese government statements that the war was: turning in our favor. These reports apparently were getting to the villagers in V.C. controlled areas and in the contested regions where the government is in control sometimes and the Communists on other occasions. To the discomfort of the Communists, these statements of allied progress seemingly were having some effect on the rural citizenry in some areas. Co-operation with thei Communists was decreasing. + + * To knock down these reports of U.S.-Saigon gains, the Viet Cong stepped up their attacks. They deliberately walked into several battles. 'What then was the political result of these battles? Though announcing victory, the U.S. Army said our losses were considerable. U.S. newspapers announced that the V.C. were on the offensive. When U. S. forces moved on, Communists moved back in. - The rural Vietnamese -didn't know how many Viet Cong were killed in the battles or who won. (These -pragmatic country men arid women tend not to believe any announced claims by either side.) • But many rural Vietnamese did note that the U.S. admitted the Viet Cong were on the offensive and that the U.S. troops had taken considerable casualties. The rural Vietnamese also noted that after the battle was over and the smoke had cleared away, the U.S. and Vietnamese government troops usually went away and the Viet Cong underground was in possession of most of the territory in the area where the 'battles had- been fought. If, as a result, more villagers believe the Viet Cong are strong and growing stronger and that they have the power to take on the American forces and inflict heavy casualties, this will help the V.C. to strengthen thir .local political and economic structure. To (he Viet Corig, this is a political victory well worth the heavy battle losses. 75 Y ears ? Ago '"—Jri iijfyt heville The engagament of,Miss Kathleen Elizabeth. Black to Truman Egbert Geeslin of, Cleye- iland, Miss.,,is'today being announced by. Miss Geeslin's parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Black: The 1 wedding will be solemnized in the spring. Mr. and Mrs. George Hubbard Jr. and Mr. and Mrs. i Wallace Hoke of Osceola will leave tomorrow for Chicago to -attend iSie furniture market. • Robert G. McHaney and Joseph" W. McHaney will leave tomorrow for Cleveland where they will spend a week attending the Monument Builders of America convention. 1 Airman R. A. Friend arrived home last 'night following a year's service-in Korea. He was imet in Memphis by. his parents Mr. and Mrs. 1. P. Friend. Doctor By Wayne G. Brsndstadt, M,D. Written for Newspaper Enterprise Association Many women are advised.is needed to relieve painful eacli year to have a D and C. This is the operation in which the uterine cervix is dilated (D) menstrual periods. When a women has a miscarriage, a D and C is often necessary to stop and the uterine lining is scraped jthe bleeding, with a currette (C). It is a j If every woman who has simple operation that requires! uterine bleeding after the meno- only a few minutes but it should 'pause would have a D and C, be performed in a hospital to-many more, uterine cancers insure aseptic conditions. The-would be discovered in their anesthetic is usually the type early stages than is now the that can be injected into a vein. |case. This could mean the The operation is done chiefly to i prompt removal of the tumor establish a diagnosis but it may land the saving, of many lives. this paper. While Dr. Brandstadt cannot answer individual letters, he will answer letters of general interest in future columns. Changing Shapes Clouds constantly change in shape because parts of them evaporate when they come in contact with warmer air that is not saturated with moisture. WORLD ALMANAC FACTS also be curative. Following the operation there is usually no pain but rather a dull heaviness in the pelvis similar to the feeling associated with menstration. The scrapings are examined under a microscope just as are the more common Pap'smears, performed who have The operation is chiefly on women bleeding or spotting from the uterus after the menopause. When trie cause is a polyp or a cancer in its earliest stages, the operation may end the trouble. In younger women, a D and C may be done to establish a diagnosis of endomelriosis or tuberculosis of the uterus. Dilation of the c e r v i x i n younger women is often all that Blytheville (Ark.) Courier News Thursday, January 11, 196'8 Pag* 4 In those cases where examination of the scrapings reveals no cancer, the resulting peace of mind would make the operation worth - while. Q — My son is taking ao- late for muscle ,pain. Does it have any bad side effects? Is liver extract a form of iron? A — Chlorphenesin carbamate (Maolate) may cause drowsiness, dizziness, nausea.insom- nia and headache. It is more expensive than aspirin but is not believed to be any more effective in relieving pain. Although whole liver contains iron, liver extract is" not a good source of this element. Liver extract and iron are both used in combating somt forms tf anemia. Please send your questions and comments to Wayn« .0. Btaadatadt, M. D., IB MM tf in my life." ' ' • . "I turned it down at first," he says. "In fact, I turned it down three times, but they kept coming back with better- offers. Then they said, "read the scripts" so I read 10 of them. And I liked them. Besides, it gave me a chance to keep busy, and I wanted to keep busy since Mrs. Duryei left me." . .:; As you Peyton Place addict* know, Dan looks great thes*. days—he has lost some weight and his face has that familiar sardonic 'smile. "But I'm getting older," h» says. "I find myself moviiig slower and now when I'm driving I hate to make left turns." * - * * THE PSYCHIC STARS: Paul •Burke • Peggy and Paul Burke wera young when they were married. They were Hi and had flown from New Orleans to visit Peggy's family in Wisconsin. On the way back, they stopped off to see friends in Chicago. It was a gay evening and they partied late. It got to be four in the "morning, then five. •-'-'.> The' Burkes had planned to take an" early morning flight back to New Orleans. But their host kept saying they should Stay—'Stick ' around Awhile-: your whole life is ahead of you,'' were his exact words; So they stuck around. : • ' ' Eventualy, :th'ey left and-went to their hotel and had'an.Jioiir and a half of sleep before ithey got.up to make the planet But they- found getting, up difficultj and the host's words kept echoing in Faults brain. •.-. -.••', . "Let's go back to" sleep,'? Paul said.- "Our whole -life :is ahead -of us." ...-.,, : ..'. .. So they went back-to"sleep; •And the plane they<were- ; sup- .posed • to catch crashed - and everyone was killed. ;>, ;;; W. CHB Bt.TTTIEYn.lji. COUR1EB XBWS '' f HE €oiutir,«L Ntnvt.co a W RAINES rtiBUSHEB IIAKHI A HAINES • : .GENS'AiJSTrii' 1 • Advertising Mana«<r ^flle KaL.t.ortl HtuertlilBB ' Representative H'" Witmer'Co. New r-— Detroit , MUntk sr^ond-ctass postM< k—.at DljtbcvlUt. 4rt MemHer of the Anociatttf Pn» SUBSCRI?TION IUTKI 8J carrier In the cltj ol Jlnnr- .illE or as? suburban itown wuen carrier service Is maintained 35e V* *cek II.M p»r menu*, v B> mall within a radltu of M .UleL. n.oo ner rear (900 far dl months. $3i« Tor ftr» month;, bf mall outside in ralle .-idlui «t« W nir »rar payable In iiOTann. Mai) aubscrtptlonfc are not accem> ^ *n town? and dtlet where Tha Count. News curler lerrtci It maintained Mall subscription* «n -^vahle In adTOKft. NOTE: Th« conm.i mrm uraiMi no rcsDonslbint; for pnotofraplw mirnsi-rtft?. eoftaTlnn ot man :.-fi with it for nnsslMe nnhl<catlo> Things of All Sorts ACROSS 1 Striplmg . 4 Cotton bundle 8 Lease 12 The whole 13 Prevaricator 14 Bread spread 15 Writing tool 16 Discourses 18 Climbed, as up a pole SO Acts 21 Observe 22 Conclusions 24 Crafts X Singing group of tnree 27 Depot (ab.) 30 Restaurant employe 32 Tidier 34 ZoroasWan • sacred books 3! Landed property 36 Affirmative • reply 37 Body parts 38 Cravats 40 One-fourth of a E int • mpalr • 42 Pertaining to ancient Troy 45 Absence: of government 49 Forgiveness 51 Three-toed sloth (Pi.) . 52 Wrinkle, as of the brow 53 Nested boxes : 54 Holy Roman Church fab.)- Orluwtl3 55 Covers with turf g otherwise 56 Former Russian 10 Require ruler . n Hurl 57 Always (poet) w Taro ro , DOWN 19 Pauses 1 Race course circuits - 2 Afresh 7 Make a mistake 33 Perfume 8 Flowers 38 Prairies 40 Manners of walking 41 Demesne estate ..„. ..ujv^ 42 Irritates 2.1 Baseball (faras 43 Cotton fabric 24 Not at home 44 Chemical * „.,„,,„ 23 Rant compound (var.) 3 Successions of 26 Straggle 46 Feminine name kings V Flight o(. stairs ,47 Engage for , ^ 28 Head (Fr.) -service 29 Greek war god 46 Belgian stream .............. , . — a chair 4 Censure 6 Climbing device 31 Moral.principlcs 50 ( IT Thomas Jefferson, before becoming the third president, was vice president under John Adams and secretary of state under Washington, says The-World Almanac. As secretary of state, Jefferson, together with five assistants, handled all U.S. foreign affairs in addition to patents, official documents aad the mint. Currently the Stat* ~ partment employs over • (Nmttttr trUr&iif taitj

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