The Courier News from ,  on October 1, 1966 · Page 8
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The Courier News from , · Page 8

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Saturday, October 1, 1966
Page 8
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fjgt Tea BlythevllU (Ark.) Courier Newt - Saturday, October 1, MM WR Was Bewildered That JJ Was Opponent By JOHN R. STARR Associated Press Writer LITTLE ROCK (AP) - Win throp Rockefeller confesses that his initial reaction to the realization that Jim Johnson would be his opponent i n November was bewilderment. The realization did not come, Rockefeller said m an exclusive interview with The Associated Press, until returns from the Democratic runoff primary were being counted. "I could not see from the program that he had set forth that he really had anything to offer as a candidate," Rockefeller said. Johnson's nomination predicated some swift charges of Republican strategy which had been harnesed first to grind down Gov. Orval Faubus and then to handle the inheritors of his organization. That old horse would not plow against Johnson who criticized Faubus as vigorously during the primaries as Rockefeller has for two years. But Rockefeller believes the nomination worked to his advantage in other ways. "We've lost some appeal," he said. "The strong anti-Faubus vote of 1964, I'm sure, has been split. That was a bloc vote in 1964. I'm sure that it has been more than offset by a stronger Negro vote which could find no home with Mr. Johnson. And, Rockefeller said, the Democratic Party is less solidly behind Johnson than it was behind Faubus. "This ib evident by the number of prominent Democrat over the state who are coming out openly for Winthrop Rockefeller," he said. Rockefeller is aware that his failure to be specific about his program cost him votes in 1964. He intends to be specific this year and he intends to direct each idea to the particular group that is interested in it. "A majority of people are not interested in the specifics of your plan," he said. "It's a some which did not fit well into my schedule." + * * They appeared together Wednesday night at a welfare janquet in Little Rock but Fau)us had the spotlight and there was no opportunity for an exchange between Johnson and lockefeller. Rockefeller said that he will campaign on the road as .vigorously this year as he did two years ago but that he won't make the mistake of .tiring himself by trying to return to Winrock Farm every night. "We'll go out for three days each week and stay out," he aid. He expects to start full- cale campaigning about Oct. 4. Rockefeller said he under- tands why Johnson has not jeen seen frequently in public ince he won the nomination. "I don't think he expected to make the runoff." Rockefeller said: "He's got all the work to do that we've been doing in an orderly fashion (for two years) to get organized. In a similar position. I feel I would have done the same thing. No matter how good your aides are, there is a certain amount of organizational work that you have to do yourself." . Asked if he were satisfied with the way news media have covered his campaign and presented his programs, Rockefeller said, "I'm probably the only politician I know who has'not attacked the press yet." Then he added with a laugh, "That doesn't mean Im always happy with the press' interpretation of what I said." Asked why he, if he were an ordinary voter, would vote for Winthrop Rockefeller, instead Jim Johnson, Rockefeller sak "I'd ask which of those tw men can do the most for th state of Arkansas.. And I stand on my record of servic to the state." •'•-.'• * .*'.'.*..' Rockefeller .said that- Demi crats who are lining up wit' him against Johnson are op posed to both the man and hi record "because of his lack o stability, fear of the encourage ment of violence and lack o confidence in his integrity." "I'm definitely feeling warmer reception in the Demo cratic Party," Rockefeller saic "I had a definite reeling of sup- ort in 1964 from anti-Faubu Democrats. Today the sam sort of Democratic leadershi s standing up and being count ed." Astrological * Forecast * CARROLL waste of time to talk to 5,000 people about the philosophy of educational progress, for example. You lose 90 per cent of them. Ten per cent get something out of it." Using computers, Rockefeller plans to identify the 10 per cent and send them material about his educational program. Rockefeller also was criticized in 1964 for the sketchiness of his knowledge of state government. "I've done my homework now," he said. His research staff has prepared volumes of reports on needs of government and the directions Rockefeller should take. Rockefeller has himself complained obout unavailability of time during tft e 1964 campaign ta confer with community leaders on local problems. To avert the same situation this year, he has held a series of meetings at Winrock Farm with leaders from all sections of the slate. "We've had some 20-odd of these meetings," he said. "We limit attendance to the number which can be seated at the big (dining) table, 36, and we invite representatives of all segments Of a community—doctors, lawyer, farmers, businessmen' labor leaders. "We eat, I talk for 15 or 20 minutes, then I answer questions for as long as two hours It's been one of the most valuable thing we've do/ie. Bo tfetemdni yonz forecas.. note paragraph opposite dates, wbicb 'ncluda your birth date SUNDAY GENERAL TENDENCIES: You have a real chance, as well as anyone who is practical- miri&ed and to make a mercantile and material success of his, or her life, to see the mans by which you can so expand your own consciousness that a greater abundance soon can be yours, but you have to be willing to "think big if you want to get big." Plan week's budget. . ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) You have to adhere to principal and be more aware of worldly conditions if you want to expand mentally and in material life. Be sure you attend services. Then you get right answers to perplexing problems. TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Take time to plan for the future really know what is you want to accomplish and the most intelligent way to do so. Is your career going the way you want it to? Meet with those persons who can give you a boost forward. GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) You are able to tap your intuitive faculties now to get the right answers to whatever is uppermost in your mind, or new ideas from your subconscious. Close tie comes to you for advice. Give it gladly. MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Getting in touch with friend you appreciate can give you a new opportunity for bettering yourself as well. Listen to ideas carefully. Some group meeting can also be very beneficial. LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Your day for philanthropic work you really like So get busy early instead of just lolling around leisurely. You are highly charming right now. Make an excel- ent impression on some higher- up or other. VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22 Ixpounding your philsophica deas is good whether from the lulpit or otherwise, since mud jenefit comes that way. Go tc lew sites, meet new people. Bu McNautfit Syndicate. Inc. services or studied seriously whatever is important to you. Entertain worthwhile persons. This can relieve tensions, also. AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Be sincere with kin and do whatever will make your home [more comfortable and really ' beautiful. You can plan for the week head wisely and change conditions for the better. This is especially true in business. PISCES (Feb. ,20 to Mar. 20) Let others see Kiat you are a very serene happy person — visit about, get to services, etc., even tho you may be under great pressure of some sort Get new ideas, views. Some new outlet can be just your cup o: tea today. IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he, or she, will be literally born practical and hav< the dollar sign constantly hi front of his, or her, eyes, so er- ly give spiritual studies, etc., that will lift your progeny up into the more beautiful and aesthetic world of creativity. Then the life will be more ideal, tho the greatest success comes in dealing with properties, banking big business, etc. Send to a very good commercial, sharp college. MONDAY GENERAL TENDENCIES: An unusual day for benefits of all kinds to drop into your lap that can have long-time favorable results for you, so make sure that you do let others see t'ou are willing to charm them by whatever means that are at hand and then accept the benefits that follow and accrue from such a course. Avoid argument religiously. ARIES (Mar, 21 (o Apr. 19) Going in for high finance is fine now, but stop strutting so much culous proportions. Be mor broad - minded. It is the only way to really get ahead. Accep conditions for what they are, bu do not stoop to same level. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Carry through with whatever promises you have made to others instead of trying to please some forceful friend. Be most loyal to mate tonight. If demands are reasonable, meet them with alacrity. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Use your ingenuity in planning how to placate an associate, bul take care you do not annoy a grumpy higher-up. He, or she, may be under pressure. Avofd that tendency not to meet obligations, specially those of a financial nature. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Much work is before you that should be done, even tho you want to get out to new places, make new contacts, etc. Buy those new accessories, etc. to add to your wardrobe. You can then make the right impression on everyone. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Thinking in terms of what you can do for good pals is wise, since by helping them, you also get favors in return. Bringing your finest talents before right people is also helped by freinds. Be outgoing. AQUARIUS ( an. 21 to Feb. 19) You have to decide between carrying through with what associates desire of you or what immediate family want, so do the latter. Show that yeu have irscticsl good sense. Keep peace in the family. PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Making improvements to daily routines is easy today and then you remove dullness from daily Jutar Dad Should Give 'Facts' Van DEAR ABBY: Our boys are 12 and 14, and I have been after my husband for nearly two years to tell them the facts of life. He says his father never told him anything. All he knows he picked up Iron his friends and he turned out 0. K. Could my husband be right? MOM DEAR MOM: Possibly. It's all right for kids to learn the facts of life from other kids, as long as the o t h e r kids didn't pick them out of the gutter. Tell hubby either to provide the boys with some good books on the subject or offer to answer any and all questions. And he bad better hurry, or it will be like giving fish a batb. DEAR ABBY: Five years ago my mother passed away and dad was left alone and heart-broken at 63. Two years later he married a 58-year- old widow. He told us that he was marrying Celia for "companionship" — that nobody could ever take mamma's place. Well, here is a sample rf the 'companionship" he has iad so far: In the winter, instead of ac- :0mpanying dad to Palm Springs, Celia goes to Chicago to stay with her grandchildren so her daughter can go to lorida for two months with ler husbanu. In the summer, Celia goes o Duluth, Minn., with another daughter who stays up here for the hay fever sea- ion. When Celia is home with lad, she plays cards with the 'girls" at least three days a week. Dad is retired and has noth- ng to do, but he's too sweet o complain. Is this your idea "companionship"? Any sug- j HmH|ipiimimifHjiiimiiiiiininn|immi||||mii!imn;tiimitiiimn'mi gestions will be appreciated. HIS CONCERNED DAUGHTER DEAR DAUGHTER: For all I know, your father and Celia may be seeing as much of each other as they wish. If your father isn'. happy with what he bought, tell him to write to me. Hal Boyle DEAR ABBY: Is it ever proper, when in the company of a woman to ask, "Are they real?" To use an old phrase, "It's fun to be fooled, but it's more fun to know." LIKES FUN DEAR LIKES: Pearls, yes. Everything else, no! DEAR ABBY: Can you tell me in simple language how psychiatry helps a person? Far as I can see it only opens old wounds and makes matters worse. MAN OF FEW WORDS DEAR MAN: Life is full of diappointments, personality conflicts, heartaches and frustrations, which call for one adjustment after another. People differ in their ability to adjust. By allowing troubled ones to discuss their emotions frankly, the reasons for their insecurity, guilt, frustrations and hostilities come to light and are frequently minimized. Sometimes just knowing that others have experienced the same emotions can bring blessed relief. Troubled? Writs to A b b y, Box 69700, Los Angeles, Cal. 90069. For a personal reply, enclose a stamped, self - addressed envelope. For Abby's booklet, "How to Have a Lovely Wedding," send $1.00 to Abby, Box 69700, Los Angeles, Cal. 90069. 6 Years of Material rogress Booms U.S. NEW YORK (AP) - Jacqueline Susann, who admits she is a poor speller, also made a slight error in arithmetic early this year. She estimated then that her first novel, "Valley of the Dolls," might earn as much as a million dollars. "Now I figure it will gross at least $2 million, and it should go much higher than that," said the pretty, dark-haired actress turned author. Jackie's spicy fable of the price paid for success by four lovely ladies in the entertainment jungles of television, Broadway and Hollywood has been a runaway literary sensation as well as a personal bonanza. Printing orders for the hardcover edition of the novel have gone past the 350.000 mark. The book has been sold to the movies, 15 foreign editions have been arranged, and 1% million paperback copies will be distributed in 1968. But Jackie is proudest of the fact that her novel has been No. 1 for 22 consecutive weeks on a best-seller list, "I am the only girl who has been up there that long whose book wasn't a selection by a major book club." Her nearest rival, "Peyton Place," by Grace Metalious, also ducked by the book clubs, never was first on the list fo more than 18 straight weeks. Miss Susann has a ready ex planation as to why the boo: clubs ignored her maiden fiction production. She thinks they are a bit stuffy, if not sissy. "Book clubs don't go in foi violence or sex unless they're in a spy story," she said. Aided by the promotional skil of her husband, Irving Mans field, a television producer Jackie has put on perhaps th? most extraordinary one-woman publicity campaigns in literary nistory. She figures she has made 140 radio and television appearances and, like the jackel of her book she's easy to look tycoon, ready by spring, and il planning a third novel, LEGAL NOTICE TO BIDDERS Sealed proposals for the construction of a water distribution system including deep well, distribution .ystem, elevated water tank, and treatment plant will be received by the Dogwood Community Water Association, Inc., Blytheville, Arkansas, at the office of the Consulting Engineei until 7:30 P.M. C.S.T., October 7,1966, at which tune the bids will be publicly openti. and read aloud. Bids received after said time will be returned unopened. Bid openings to be at the Dogwood Community House, Highway 61, Blytheville, Arkansas. Copies of the Plans and Specifications and other Contract Documents are on file at Kouri Radio and T.V., Highway 61, Blytheville, Arkansas and the Consulting Engineers office, Skelton Engineers, Inc., 109 KenneU Street, Ker ett, Missouri and are available for public inspection. Copies of the Plans and Specifications may be obtained from the Consulting Engineers upon a deposit of Thirty Dollars '$30.00) for each set. at. Rockefeller said that he also I be sure to stay on the righ would be helped this year by the presence of Maurice (Foot- sie) Britt, candidate for lieutenant governor, and Jerry Thomasson, candidate for attorney general, on the Republican ticket. The GOP offered only Rockefeller and a candidate for lieutenant governor last year. Rockefeller said he is braced for Johnson's calling him names such as "prissy sissy" anH *'A^o^;«_ i-_ and boy." 'Madion Avenue What will he do if Johnson describes him thusly if they appear on the same platform? "I'll try to outwardly contain myself and challenge the statement," he said. But Rockefeller is beginning to doubt t.'.,7t Johnson will agree to meet him face to face, as Faubus did in 1964. "Mr. Johnson has cither refused to accept or canceled his acceptance of eyery invitation we've liad to appear together," Rockefeller said. "I've accepted ell these invitations, even j track with all. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22. You are thinking very logically right now and can acquire a fai more practical philosophy ol life than therefore. A new friend gives the right suggestions, ideas. Listen very carefully. GROW. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Paying heed to your intuitive promptings is wise or you lose out on some more modern and practical way of operating in the future. Don't be gloomy with a mate who is in a happy mood. Make life more worthwhile. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Higher-ups can be contacted today and get support for your plans, but you have to show that you will also be helpful with theirs. Be more alert to conditions around you. Win others over charmingly. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Ideal Sunday for enjoy relations and friends at s o c i a 1 parlies, after you have attended and feeling superior. You can accompany important people to social affairs and benefit a great deal. Show rht you have true finesse. TAURUS (Apr. 20 to My 20) Stepping out in early P.M. will help you to sidestep an argument brewing at home. Be a delightful companion to others. During the day you can handle financial affairs very intelligently. Keep busy. GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Be a little surreptitious in going, after information from persons who have it, then quietly find out how you truly stand with partners. Although you feel amorous, do not be the one to make the advances tonight. MOON CHILDREN (May 21 to July 21) This is not a very good day for increasing assets of any sort. Concentrate on the social instead. Discussing your aims with others, however, can sow the seeds of succes for the 'uture. LEO Some new plan presented to a higher-up will bring fine results endeavors. Show that you have exceptional ability. Be more cognizant of current news that is helpful. IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he, or she, will be one of those fascinating children who early show much brilliance, but you must teach quickly that ideas are fine, provided they are practical and workable. Be sure to tech to come to quick decisions, otherwise there is a tendency here to be too much concerned with every little detail, and threby lose out where thre should be a most remarkable success. Send to college. By JOHN CUNNIFF AP Business News Analyst NEW YORK (AP) - Early xt year we will have com eted six years of superboom months during which Ameri ns made more material prog ss than some civilizations ac mplished in centuries. This progress comes after i couple of centuries of industrial revolution and refinement, the basic change of which has been to make Americans urban dwellers and office and factory workers rather than rural farmers. Hundreds of millions of persons round the world still base their daily activities on supply I of farm machinery will be IN THE CHANCERY COURT FOR THE CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS. VIRGINIA KNAPPENBERGER PLAINTIFF vs. No. 16946 STELLA BARRON and NELL ing the clothing essentials — and shelter. food, This JOHNSON DEFENDANTS (July 22 to Aug. 21) and gain you backing and loyalty of big-wigs. Do not be orceful with anyone. Show hat you are a diplomat and all goes just fine. VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) et busy with clever persons n business instead of skyrock- ting that private worry to ridi- WARNING ORDER The defendants, Stella Barron and Nell Johnson, are warned to appear in the Chancery Court, Chicaksawba District, Mississippi County, Arkansas, within 30 days and answer the Complaint of the plaintiff Virginia Knappenberger. Witness my hand, as clerk of said court, and the seal thereof, on this IStti day of September, 1966. GERALDINE LISTON, Clerk By Donna DiCicco, D.C. Oscar Fendler, Attorney J. W. Steinsiek, Atl-rney Ad Litem 9-17, 24, 10-1, 8 Big Tires Modern high - speed airplanes lave tires which operate at iressures up to 350 pounds per square inch and can be used with landing speeds up to 250 miles per hour. search pre-empts any other consideration. Where have the many centuries of progress and the latest six years of superboom left us? Here are some on the facts, gathered at random from government statistics. We'll spend about $4.5 billion this year putting up pr ivate buildings, most of them office structures and warehouses. Last year stores, restaurants and garages led the list. * * * Church construction reached a peak in 1962 and has now dropped a bit to an average of about a billion dollars a year. Farm construction continues downward. We'll spend $4.5 billion on public schools but close to $8 billion on highway construction. There are enough cars on the road now to accommodate everyone in the front seat. They're being turned out at the rate of nine million a year, one-quarter of them air-conditioned. We make 150 million passenger car tires a year. On average, we how eat 20.5 pounds of candy a year, drink 16 ?allons of beer and other malt beverages, and 14 gallons of soft drinks. Low-calorie drinks now account for one-quarter of those 14 gallons. We'll produce more than 125 million tons of steel this year, close to a record. Much of it. will be for farm machinery, a booming business because of mechanization. Although .Hie number of farms is decreasing f4 billion shipped this year. Construction machinery to clear and rebuild the landscape to our suiting is another growth industry. This year shipments probably will be up for the sixth straight year to a total of $1.4 billion. Our railroads, the wire that held together the industrial revolution, seem to be rebuilding — based on eight million wood railroad ties expected to made this year. We're buying larger refrigerators, most of them 14 cubic foot boxes. The automatic ice- maker has caught on so well the ndustry expects to make it standard on a million refrigerators in 1970. Color television production :his year may double 1964's to:al of 1.4 million units. We'll spend $300 million on phonograph records, more if a hot singer shows on the scene. The use of electronic computers is on an almost straight-up course. The U.S. government, ncluding the Internal Revenue Service, is the biggest user. It now has more than 2,000 of heni. We're spending $25 billion for :ntertainment but less of it for movies. This isn't a profile of the American economy. It isn't, a ull-face portrait either, It is a icture that can be interpreter whatever way the viewer pleases. The campaign has helped, bul Jackie feels merchandising isn't the answer to her success. "Many good books don't get off the ground because they aren't publicized." she said. "But you can't cram a dull or uninleresting book -down the public's throat. "Some of the professional critics sneer at my writing. They say it is too simple and lacks style. "They don't know the backbreaking labor I went to for three years to cut out adjectives and make my writing simple. Anybody can sit down and write a description of a beautiful sunset, but to write terse dialogue, to create lifelike characters — that isn't easy for anyone. "I am really only a story teller, but that's what the public seems to want most — a good story." Jackie expects to have her second novel, "The Love Machine," which deals with the fate of a handsome television Bidders are hereby notified that it shall be the successful Bidder's responsit iy to conform to all provisions of Executive Order No. 10925 as included therein, and any and all provisions of any wage rats schedules required, and all requirements of the General Conditions of these Specifications. Each bid must be accompanied by a certified check or cashier's check on a solvent bank, or a bidder's bond executed by the bidder and a surety company licensed to do business in the State of Arkansas, in the sum of 5% of the amount of the bid. The bond is .-equired as a guarantee that if the bid is accepted, a contract will ba immediately entered into .and the performance of it properly secured. The successful bidder will be required to execute Performance Bond in the amount of 100% of the contract price. Proposal form mus be properly filled out and must not be letached from the Specifications. Bidders must have had previous experience in construction of .his ype. All bidders must ba icensed contractors, as required by the State of Arkansas. Bidders name and license number must be ilaced on tha envelope containing the bid. Award will be made on th« owest Rnd best bid. if awarded. The Owner reservf the right to eject any or all bids and to vaive informalities in bids. By Order of Board of Director! By: Ralph Kouri, Jr., President ,TTl£ST: V. W. Austin, Secretary 9-10, 17, 24, 10-1 Kids haven't been back 1 a chool very long but already iey're counting fiife days tt leir Thanksgiving holiday. WARNLJG ORDER In the Chancery Court, Chickasawba District, Mississippi County, Arkansas. Harry Coleman (Col.) Plaintiff, vs. Ifo. 16932 Serilia Coleman (Col.) Defendant. The defendant, Serilia Coleman (Col.) is hereby warned to appear within thirty days in the court named i- the caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, Harry Coleman (Col). Da eo this 8th day of September, 1966 at 1:45 o'clock P.M. GERALDINE LISTON, Clerk By Donna DiCicco, D.C. Ed B. Cook, Attorney P«rcy A. Wright, Ally..Ad Litem 8-10, 17, 24, KM, WA LATE MODEL USED CARS We Buy & Pay Top Prices for Clean Late Model Used Cars. CENTRAL MOTOR SALES 1300 Phone PO 3-1812 Division OPEN 'TIL 9:00 P.M. DAILY SEEDING AND DEFOLIATING BY AIR FOR MORE PROFITS JOHN BRIGHT FLYING SERVICE CALL JO 4-2475

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