The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 30, 1967 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, May 30, 1967
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BlythevlUs (Ark.) Courier News - Tuesday, May 30, 1987 - Page Flv* U.S. Silent On Mid East Crisis By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER AP Special Correspondent WASHINGTON (AP) - The United States clung today to a policy of silence on the Middle East'crisis, with officials hoping secret diplomacy would find a way to avoid an Israeli-Arab war. A State Department spokesman, who declined Monday to answer any questions about U.S. moves in the crisis, said his silence was "merely designed not to tilt the balance of diplomacy which we've worked so hard to achieve." He was understood to mean diplomacy and restraint on both sides so far had staved off a showdown and created time in which a solution to the underlying problem may he found. Egypt has threatened a blockade of the entrance to the Gulf of Aqaba against Israeli ships and any ships carrying what Egypt describes as strategic goods to Israel. Information available here is that virtually all shipping through the Strait of Tiran into the Gulf of Aqaba destined for the Israeli port of Elath is under non-Israeli flags. A critical aspect of the blockade is the flow of oil to Elath and whether the Egyptians consider oil a strategic cargo in terms of their blockade policy. Normally, 'it is said here, Israel has obtained 90 per cent of its oil from Iranian fiells on a regular schedule involving deliveries at six-day intervals by four Liberian-flag tankers. * * * From Elath the oil has been piped to Haifa on the Mediterranean coast where it is processed in a refinery. Whether Israel might find alternative sources of supply temporarily or arrange for shipments directly to Haifa is a question which authorities here are either unwilling or unable to answer. The State Department reported Monday that a retired diplomat, Charles W. Yost, has been sent to Carlo to consult with Ambassador Richard Nolle and other embassy officials. He is to spend several days there, then return to Washington for consultation at the State Department. Officials said Yost was not carrying any message or special instructions and was not expected to confer with any Egyptian officials. Yost retired from the Foreign Service early last year after serving as ambassador to Syria and Morocco and deputy U.S. representtive to the U.N. Security Council. Nolle is new in the Cairo posl. It was learned that American officials are convinced neither Israel nor Egypt possesses nuclear weapons. At least two inspections by U.S. experts, in 1964 and 1965, reportedly dis- suaded the U.S. suspicion that the Israelis were producing plu- Ionium for atomic weapons at their Dimona reactor near Beersheba, * * * Monday night a Department of Defense spokesman said a shipment of .50-caliber machine- gun ammunilion which left an arsenal near Independence, Mo., for Israel earlier in the day was filling a sales order made four months ago. In Washington, the Synagogue Council of America, representing the three branches of American Jewry, called for a national fast day to demonstrate support of Israel in the crisis. A spokesman said the fast would probably be held Thursday. The Rabbinical Assembly meeting here and representing conservative Jews, urged the U.S. government to declare forcefully it would act alone if necessary to protect Israel from aggression. Game and Fish Commission WR Target By GEORGE F. BARTCH Associated Press Writer LITTLE ROCK (AP) - Gov. Winthrop Rockefeller, who said last week that he would begin asking state board and commission members for their resignation if they didn't tender them voluntarily, apparently has selected the Game and Fish Commission as the first target for his written requests. The governor confirmed Monday night that letters to the seven Game and Fish Commis- Game and Fish Commission. ] Game and Fish Commissioner Raymond Farris of Biscoe said the letter he received from the governor asked for his resignation by noon Friday on grounds that Rockefeller had "promised an accelerated program and thought he could get along better if he could name a commission of his own choos- g " Rockefeller, contacted at his home on Petit Jean Mountain, said he would have no comment ing. seven Game and Fish Uommis- saia ne wouio nave uu uumi..-" sioners had been mailed last on the content of his letter un- week. He didn't say whether similar letters had gone to any other board or commission members, but the state Highway Commission has drawn his repeated criticism, both during his 1966 gubernatorial campaign and during the 1967 legislative session, when he called for independent audits of both the Highway Department and the less he saw it published. "In my letter to the Game and Fish Commission, I said I was not going to make the letter public," he said. "I said. I Was available to discuss the contents of the letter with them and until we had reasonable time for them to get in touch with me, I would stay with my word and make no comment. They can talk, but 1 won't, because I said I wouldn't." Few of the commissioners were feeling very talkative. The three available for comment Monday night had little to say except that they knew of no reason why the governor should lave requested their resignations. Farris said he thought Rockefeller's letter was in "very poor taste." "This Commission as performed and functioned properly and has done a great deal of good," he said. "There are cer- Astrological * Forecast * By CABROLL BIGHTER •o detennln* your forecast, nut* Baiasnpb opposite dates wnlcb lAclndf rom blrtb date. WEDNESDAY GENERAL TENDENCIES: Foil can wind up the month on quite an unhappy note unless you make a point to keep cheerful and do not let problems get down as there are some VBL-, interesting means by which you can handle them by just a little extra caution and extra thought. Sudden and drastic changes now put in effect you very il.N:ini« Syndicate. Uo. now turn a former opponent into a friend.Be gentle. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Get busy with the tasks that are before you and impress others with the fact that you will more than hold up your share, end. Do whatever will make you more physically capable, also. Be good to yourself. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) You can go out for a good time provided you do not neglect whatever is important to your tainly no free-loaders on it. They're all successful businessmen. "We have told him since before his inauguration that if he had any advice or program that we would be happy to help him if it was practical, and meet at his convenience. 'Up to now, we don't know what his reguests are." Will he resign from the commission? 'Hell no!" Commissioner Ernest Hogue of Weiner said he received his letter Saturday, but that he probably would decide whether to comply with the governor's request for another day or two. * * * Hogue said he had talked i over with Commissioners Et Gordon of Morrilton and New Hailey of Rogers, but refuse< to discuss their conversation. Gordon also refused to discus the conversation, and Hailey was not available for comment Gordon said he didn't want.h resign from the commission but that he would confer wit! his attorney before reaching a decision. Peace Corps Eye College Campuses tic cnangea uuw v»- - whatever is important to your can cause heartache. advancement. Get right into the ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. l») ... have anita u»«i. **-~ -'•••• repor ts about whicn you nave Many private anxieties can real- ^^ procrastinatin g for some ly worry you if you arent *-j time . Be preci se. taSn ! SAGITTARIUS (No, 22 to pec. 21) You require more ! money, but take care you do until any action who are in look small in, comparison TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) A good friend could treat you rather gruffly but don't let this bother you, since he, or she, is under some pressure. Avoid the social in P.M. and you can steer clear of further annoyances. Take time for study GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Doing whatever higher-ups expect of you is very important now. Impress others that you are an A-l citizen by performing vital duties'. intelligently. Support one who is very ethical. Be sure your bills are paid on MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Don't be unintelligent and go running after one who is altogether too appealing. You are sure to get into trouble. His, or her, views could be too far out. Stay with those By TOM SEPPY WASHINGTON (AP) - The Peace Corps is increasingly zeroing in on the college senior as the ideal volunteer and private industry apparently is feeling the agency's recruiting effect. Six years of Peace Corps experience has shown, says recruiting chief Chares W. Butler, "that the type person we are looking for can be most easily found on the college campus, and more specifically among the seniors." "My ideal volunteer is a liberal arts graduate who shows he can get along with people, has a degree of tolerance and won't quit when the going gets tough," says Butler—himself a former volunteer. Of the Peace Corps' 4,350 Volunteers in 1962, 70.6 per cent were college graduates. That proportion increased to 80.3 per cent for last year's 13,959 volunteers. The agency notes private industry is increasingly aware of our mind and spirit," said one d. "Even surrounded by crea- ure comforts in modern office uildings, you'll find there's a necial kind of excitement and atisfaction in business. Here's he way Robert 0. Anderson, oard chairman of Atlantic Richfield Company, tells it:" Anderson then describes the xcitement and challenge of the usiness world. * * * Butler's idea of what a volun. eer should be is pretty much in ne with a composite picture of vhat the average volunteer ooks like, according to Dr. Robrt Voas, director of the Peace Corps division of field selection. Five areas of volunteer evalu- tion are skill, motivation, in- erpersonal effectiveness, lan- uage and emotional maturity. "When you look at the valua- ion chart, you can see that the est place to find the kind of >erson we are looking for is on 'money, uill time (.die yuu uu uuauy *o uu.ii-«.j"<6'.r ~"*™~ — not get taken in by impractical strong college campus recruit- schemers who could ruin you, ing done by the Peace Corps or by similar ideas tSiat you which has refined its techniques and add to your assets. Be wise. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Complete the money, practical matters at hand cleverly and complete the month on a very satisfied note. Be sure not to make radical changes that could be to your detriment. De 100 i»i uu,,. uiuj «•«. »—who are stable and whose mettle has been proved. LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) You are not very eager to carry through with obligations, but you had better be steady and get them handled for good results. Don't jeopardize backing. Think before you speak, too. ..AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Let usual allies realize that you will perform certain confidential matters well, tno'ugh fcey may not be to your liking. This will give you more free time later. Serve loved one for best results. PISCES: (Feb. 21 to Mar. 20) Contacting usually loyal friends could prove to be a rather disappointing business today if you are not more than helpful to their causes. Avoid social affairs where odd - acting persons are apt to be. Be on the safe side. IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he, or she, will be one of those interesting young ones who will be self • sacri- SUllS. VOn I jeupmuuA; wa*.ni"&. ."«•*•« .T..- -• — Show one who is devoted that firing and ttien feel abused, or you are most appreciative. VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Partners in every category of your endeavor can be very cooperative if you talk over your aims in a friendly, clear way. sorry for himself, or herself, at every turn, so be sure to teach that perplexities are challenges to test the mettle and intelligence will overcome all. Fine chart for business, the atrsitic Some thoughtful courtesies can musical, cultural. o aim for the cream of college seniors. * * * "We know they don't like it rery much," said one source. 'But can you blame them? They're after the same kind of jerson we want." Typical of the competition e'oing on is the advertisemenl )laced in college newspapers by Seneral Electric. "Want to change the world?' he copy says. "Join the Peace 2orps . . or join General Electric." The body of the ad says: "Let's face it, the Peace Corps isn't everybody. Neither is med icine, law or social work. Bu you can get a lot of the same kind of satisfaction from a job with General Electric. "Because we, too, are trying to make life on earth more liva ble." A series of advertisements in the college edition of Tim magazine this winter carriei similar messages to student written in the name of industria leaders. "Nobody's putting down th Peace Corps—or any of the qth er public service projects com peting for your postgraduat abilities. But you don't have t live in a favela or share a sleep ing bag with tsetse flies to tes by Abigail Van Buren—— G//7, 15, 'in Love/ Needs Self-Control DEAR ABBY: I am 15 and G" is 18 and we are very much '•' love. 1 know you will say we are too young to know what love is, but you are wrong. We spoke to our parents about getting married and they laughed at us. "G" is not in school (he quit a! 16) and he doesn't have to worry about the draft because he's 4-F. I could quit school and get a job and I know we could make a go of marriage, but kids can't get married unless their parents sign for them in this state. If I got pregnant our folks would have to let us get married, right? I heard if a girl takes birth control pills and skips a few days she will be about 10 times more apt to get pregnant, isn't that true? Also, a girl. friend told me that the Planned Parenthood people give the pills to anybody who asks for them. Is that true? I can't get mail at home so please print this. NO NAME, NO CITY DEAR NO NAME: If you were to become pregnant, your parents would not necessarily have to let you get married. Yes, birth control pills, if taken improperly, do Increase one's chances for becoming pregnant. And the Planned Parenthood people do not give the pills to anyone who asks for them. What you need Is self-control — not birth control. Next time, sign your name and address and I promise you the biggest nickel's worth of advice you'll ever get in a letter. the college campus," said Voas A person doesn't have to b fluent in a foreign languag when he enters the Peace Corp but he has only three months t learn one while in training. "Usually a college graduate will have some background in language," Voas said, "or he has disciplined himself so he can learn one in three months. A person who lacks college training has a more difficult time learning a language in a short period of time." * * * Voas gave this composite of the average volunteer candidate: 22-year-old male — the ratio is 60-40 in favor of males—who has just graduated from a liberal arts course, was a little above average student, had at least a year of foreign language, was active in extracurricular activities, isn't married but has a girl and probably comes from California or New England. QUICK QUIZ Q—Which was the first bird domesticated by man? A—The domestic chicken. Q—For what quality is the white bellbird of South America famous? A—The bird sings one repeated note which can be heard for more than a mile. Nearby, it sounds like a blacksmith's hammer on an anvil. Q—Is the male or female peacock famous for the magnificent display of its train feathers? A—The male; the female is plain in comparison, and has no train. Q—What is the name given to a black cloud with rain coming down from it? A—Nimbus. Q—Do dogs see as well as man does? A—Although dogs can detect sounds that most human beings cannot, they do not see as well as man does. A dog sees objects first by their movement, second by their brightness and third by their shape. Q—Of what king is there no record of his birth, death or either parent? A-Of Melcizedek, king of Sa lem, it is said: "He is without father or mother or genealogy and has neither beginning of days nor end of-life." • Is Your Lawn Mower Dogging \\ Around? .. So . . . Let An Expert Pep It Up. Complete Tune-Up For Any Make or Model. Free Pick-up & Delivery GOOSEY'S Tire Shop & Garage No. 6th & W. Moultrie IS EVERYONE AN EXPERT AT HANDLING BOATS? Protect yourself from beginning boat drivers with MPA BOATOWNERS INSURANCE. SEE YOUR MFA INSURANCE AGENT Buel Carter, Agent BlylbCTille, Fh, PO 1-IM1 WAYNE DAGGETT, Acent Otceola, Ph. LO I-S3U DEAR ABBY: I am v e r y much in love with a fellow, but his kisses turn me off. You see, he grew a mustache. I like the looks of it, but I don't like the feel of it. It reminds me of a grandfather I had when 1 was a little girl. When he would kiss me his big, bushy mustache would "scratch." My boyfriend's isn't that big and bushy, but it does scratch. Anyway, the minute I feel it, it spoils my mood. Do I dare tell him how I feel? REPELLED DEAR REPELLED: Yes, tell him how you fed, and tell him how he feels, loo. DEAR ABBY; My husband is doing something which I think is wrong, but I need someone to back me up. Our son, 6, is left-handed, so every time my husband sees him doing something with his left hand he gives him • smack and makes him try to do it with his right hand. My husband says that when he was a boy he was also left handed, or started out to be, but he had a teacher who used 16 force him to use his right, hand instead of his left, and she finally broke him of the habit. He says he is thankful to that teacher because all the tools and things are made for right handed people, and it is a handicap (o be lefty. Is this true or not? Our son is now writing with his right hand, but he wets the bed. BATTLING MOM: DEAR MOM: The inconvenience of being left handed is nothing compared to the emotional damage a child might suffer from being forced to use his right hand. Tell your husband to let the boy alone. CONFIDENTIAL TO '?A Woman Scorned" in Binjjhamplon: There's only one:: mistake you can make that!s.',. greater than trying to hang:.; : on to your husband tho he's .• J found another — and that's ",'. not trying to hang on to : him. Keep the legal ties. He might regain his satiny. Troubled? Write to Abby, Box 69700, Los Angeles, Cal. 90069. For a personal reply, enclose a stamped, self - addressed envelope. For Abby's booklet, "H o w to Have a Lovely Wedding- send SI to Abhy, Box 69700, os Angeles, Cal. 90069. NEW HOPE For DEAFNESS ZENITH'S most modern aid to hearing — the Spa^e Ape Mlcro-Lithic Circuit has broushl a new concept to hearing" aids which makes Zenith unsurpassed in ability to help you hear even if you suffer from NEHVE DEAFNESS. It yuii need help, INQUIRE NOW. See Our FIELD REPRESENTATIVE Mr. J. W. FlcmminE At the Sands Mote! Blythevillc, Ark. - Wed., May 31 from 9:00 A.M. to 8:00 P.M. HEARING AID CENTER from Goldsmith's — Memphis for home appointment call PO 3-4588 THIS ROWING-UP BUSINESS A home-delivery newspaper route is a "growing up unlike any other. It alone provides a youngster with an opportunity to put muscle into what he is taught in school, by putting him in a part-time business where he buys at wholesale and sell* at retail; serves all kinds of people; keeps his own records; roakea his own ooiJectionsj and discovers the rewards of salesmanship. Here he learns, before hw classmates, the importance of raeponsj- forty, self-reMance, punctuality and courtesy, and adopts Bgn* attitudes about what wfll be essential to his ftrtuse success. Encouraged by parents who waliae the many benefits which com| from route management and by men who are interested HI an<| trained to work with boys, he wffl some day look back onhi* newspaper noate experience and say This was when I KtOf started pawing up". Ifyo* him a ton or knou of a youngster who mfgkt simifarlyprof* by having liewpapar route experienoe, phone or iwrte to ovr C*wj BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS

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