The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 6, 1967 · Page 2
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June 6, 1967

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, June 6, 1967
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Page 2
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• -Page Two ~Blyrhevill« (Ark.) Courier News - Tuesday. Jun» U9g _ _ Tibetans Long for Home , .« D.ARJEELING, India (AP) - j of c i ashes in T j D et between sup- ! Chinese, bringing stories of op- Eigbi years after fleeing their : po) . 101 . s anc | opponents of Mao ! pression and persecution. homeland in the wake of an un- Tse . tung _ I • - nst Pe- successful uprising against Pe- ,, But MW m fee , (here ls no king,:lens of thousands of Tibet- basjs for (he refugees . hope s t o an refugees still long °'' ™ ! ri9Ci » said L odi Gyaltsan, editor dajL.yvhen they can trek back , of (he Tibelan Frce dom Press, a across the steep Hrma.ayan ub , ished ,„ Dar . WELL-KNOWN NEEDLEWORK an refugees still long to ^.^ H ^ Lodj wwtMBi eauor ^^ ^ ^ _ ^ «1d^ ^published' in W *£* ^"^^^ />n HIP *irk and dvine wanti^ ? , , T Ji 'she had mailed her daughter uvtlf IIIC 3IL.IV O1IU U/i»5 nun* . pA*c til Toll Gil OUt India satiw IIMM • a to go back, says the cbmman- scc b . .' jand son-in-law in December Li of a refugee camp estab-: "The fighting was just a powj °-vH for the aged and infirm in ier strugge within (he army and n'llboring ~SiSim. "This hopeifidn't involve ofiMturning is really the on.y! themselves, thing'keeping them alive." i "here are an Ihe camp's 300 residents,! refugees living in the Tibetans . jn Washington D . . . ncorrec( and ^ k . ^ ^ ^^ tfl the T(Jpeka pos( offjce In the meantime, the return sick to walk, spend most of their Nearly all time: spinning Buddhist prayer when the borders wheels in front of their one- were sealed as a security pre- with Tibet i rtmoc Wallick valued at $150, was ticketed for the dead letter pile. But an alert post office fore- evervhomeisa of Lord Buddha The refugee community has man, Lionel C. Turner, inter- had an annual birth rale ofivened. He opened the package more than 4 per cent. j as a last resort and noticed "The Tibetans feel they are in 'Mrs. Wallick's needlework, a minority here and with the old; which he recognized through i-i mutual friends, and returned it to her. ^he desire to go back to Tibet i Kieir'numbe"^" says . S. Gup- a g a i n .' "This time I'" make i! not limited to Die aged. | ta, secretary general 0£ the In-i sure it's insured and has the l Standi™g on a hillside in Dar- |dian Central Relief Committee, rignt address." ieeling the home of 3,000 refu-i in his New Dehi office. ge the first mailing. - 1 - ' b ' . ., , £ r— Thie nrivslp nrO o mer Tib tan K do led o into in may'3no now nve& m uuaiaui-\i —i— -./--« - . slla 200 miles north of New less the women go on producing saia em mnes ,. gees' and the headquarters for niany relief activities, 16-year This private organization channels aid from charity many reuei auuvjuco, *w-j^»- --old Tashi Norbu pointed north groups around the world. Since to-wlrd a snow-capped Hiraala-jit was founded in 1959, the corn- yan peak. "My homeland is just mittee has disbursed $700,000 in on the back side of tile moun. to it'" he said in'many ways, Tashi is a typi calljefugee of the younger generation. As a student at cash and $2.8 million in gifts. on ine oativ awe ui uic «»uu«- %."«•» — — T — « tin Someday I intend to return One of the largest contributors has been an American committee, headed by Lowell Thomas. school here, he is busy preparing for a new life in a new country, studying mathematics, science, history and geography, plus Tibetan, English; and Hindi. Yet he has not given up hope of returning to Tibet. Early this year a wave of op- Most of the money and gifts such as medical supplies, have Tibetan been used to establish agricul tural settlements where the refugees farm as they did in Tibet. Each settlement also has a handicraft training center that enables the older refugees to tech their chidren carpet and basket weaving, knitting, painting, tailoring and carpentry. . Despite closing of the border fHE NATIONAL REPORT ON WHAT'S HAPPENING : HANG UP SNOW SKIS, SLIP INTO WATER SKIS: Even more guys and gals will skid on boards on water this summer (over 9 million) (han did on snow last winter (6 million) ... a lot of them the same strap-something-on- yuor-feet fanatics. Water skiing is outstandingly a sport Where the vitality, daring and endurance of youth sweep top honors. Who do you suppose is the champion barefoot — (he straps on nothing (skier of the world?—It's 17-year- old Steve Northrup of Pensacola, Fla., who splashed behind a speeding boat on his hard-soiled tootsies for 35 miles, elapsed time one hour seven minutes and 15 seconds. Hoorah, the result was young USA took the crown by seven minutes from Australia. Other skim-over-me- water teen champs today are 15-year-old Liz Allan of Winter Park, Fla., who copped the Masters Cup at the Masters Water ski Tournament in Georgia last summer, (including leaping for a world's record water ski jump of 166 ft.); little Ric'ky Joe McCormick, 15, of Independence, Mo., who toppled the longtime trick-riding champion; LeRoy Burnett of Bethel Island, Cali., 17, who swiped the slalom title, and the youngest skier ever invited to the competition, Lisa St. John,, an 11-year-old supertyke from Fall River, Calif., who ran up most points in trick among women . . . Not only are the champs pretty young, but the sport is too. It all started in 1922 when Ralph Samuelson clamped on a clumsy pair of square-ended wood skis, twice his height, and demonstrated fnan could ski the surface of the sea. ' ARE YOU ONE IN SEVEN WHO DOES? Brush teeth, we mean, with frequency. Latest news in the tooth-brushing department Jrom the U.S. Public Health Service reports that despite drastic warnings by dentists, only 16 per cent of the American public brushes teeth more than twice a day. No doubt more young adults brush more than oldies, and, since it's advised, you'd best brush teeth after every meal. .. WILL SHE OR WON'T SHE? Benefit by getting her college degree?—For girls with their hearts set on gonig to (and throujjhj college, but maybe even more set on some guy . . . Which should the bewildered bird settle for? YOUTH BEAT (which makes no pretense of having the all-knowing answer to everything) admits each gal must make her individual decision. But recent findings are that today's married col-\ lege women are prizing their degrees more than ever . . . A big reason is that early marriage and family planning often mean gals bus their last child off to school by the time they're in their mid-30s. Ho- hum, what to do then?—Of course, a job maybe in community, maybe for that nice filthy stuff—money. This is when the old, crackling college degree helps... to get a better position, easier. Foreshadowing this, trend, ijlght now seven out .of 10 college-educated women, 45 to 55, hold jobs. Perhaps the bewildered bird should settle for both a college degree and a husband. ; THAT OLD GENERATION GAP: Real serious quote for this week is from Sen. Robert F. Kennedy warning: "The gap between generation .. . always present in the past. . . is suddenly widening ... we ice all around us a terrible alienation of the belt and bravest of our young." Some of (he reasons, RFK sads, arc-the Bomb, alienationg living conditions or working conditions, Vietnam. Sometime*, too, failure of understanding on the part of adults-huh, senator (and father of 10)? -By Ralph Kartell By JOHN CUNNIFF AP Business Analyst NEW YORK (AP) - The proud boast so often heard that he war in Vietnam is one that he nation's huge economy can accommodate air. s being shown more and more oday to be highly inflated with ir. It is a small war relative to a iig economy, but it is having its effect. Vietnam will cost something more than ?22 billion this coning fiscal year, less than 3 per cent of the gross national product of about $765 billion. But this financially "easy" war contributed to inflation last year and it might force a general tax Rernemnei Pay Your Paper Boy AIRLOCK MODULE AND DOCKING ADAPTER APOLLO SPACECRAFT MAN IN SPACE-The Orbital Workshop LIVING QUARTERS LABORATORY AND MAINTENANCE AREA SOLAR CELLS What was one* useless debris of space missions is soon to be put to good use by the National Aeronautics and Space Administration. The agency's upcoming Apollo Applicotions program "»»«>' converting spent fuel stages of launching rockets into stabilized space stations where astronauts may live and work for a month or more in space. One such station, an orbital workshop housed in a 10000 cubic foot Saturn hydrogen tonk may be circling me earth within the next few years. Plans call for astronauts to con. struct a two-story workshop in the empty tank, 58 feet long by 211/2 feet in diameter. Living quarters and laboratory and maintenance areas will be on the main floor. Special experiments .wl I be conducted in the remainder of the station. The crew will work, in shirtsleeves in the pressurized, zero gravity environment. Most important new equipment being developed for the workshop are on airlock and multiple docking adapter permitting up to five Apollo spacecraft and other payloads to link up with the station Viet War Dents Economy hike this year. That is impact, i budget provides for $73 billion to The budget deficit, it now ap- [ be spent, a figure that likely pears, will top any previous de- j will swell. little effort ficit, totaling perhaps $30 billion, a good deal of it the result of the Vietnam war. And, since the budget deficit will be potentially inflationary, pressure has increased for a cut in federal domestic spending. Parts of the Great Society, including the slogan, could become victims. There Is no question, therefore, that Vietnam is having its impact; no nation can afford such spending without consequences. Vietnam is, however, only a fraction of our total commitment to military or defense spending. President Johnson's Since projections for the gross national product, the total of a nation's goods and services, range from $740 billion to $790 billion for the year, defense spending still is likely to be no more at any time than about 10 per cent of GNP. In the Korean War, when defense expenditures were lower, they representd a far higher sure again after reaching 40- product, which thn was about $265 billion. Again, although Vietnam is big in relation to Korea, it is smaller than Korea n relaton to GNP. It is this enormous size of the American production machine, many times larger than most other nations,! hat hides much of Vietnam's impact. But that impact is there. There is no de. bate about it. What Is still debatable is the extent of the pressure on the economy. Some critics of the administration maintain the pressure could have been lessened if the costs had been foreseen and arrangements made arlier for pavine the bills. It is possible that under perfect administering, and with a lot of luck, the impact could have been nearly hidden. This would have assumed more accurate projections of expenditures and better timing on fiscal measures meant to hold down As it is, we have found that prices are higher than housewives are willing to pay and probably will go higher; interest rates are under upward pres- sure after reaching 40- year highs last year; high mortgage rates are delaying a forecasted housing boom. Perhaps as a consequence of tight money and rising rates, stock prices plunged last year and some blue chips remain depressed. The stock decline, in a limited sense, can therefore be blamed partly on Vietnam. Some economists say, in defense of administration efforts, that the fact the economy still continues to support Americans in a manner that neither they nor any other people have ever before enjoyed is compliment enough to the administration's wisdom. Even in nonwar years, they say, we have.had high taxes and interest, inflation and housing problems. A big concern of the econo- ihists, however, is that should i there be a further buildup in _J Vietnam—or another flareup in Korea or the Mideast—the rise in defense spending will corner more and more Of the nation's productivity. A war economy is a distant threat, but its consequences—as we have seen—sometimes are felt in advance. Only one of the seven wonders of the ancient world is still in existence—the pyramid of Che- ops. Riding Academy Join In on the fun — came out and let me teach ron to ride a hone (or only J2.0U per hour. SAM FINCHER Ph. ,»O 4-2848 3 Mild SE Bis Lake Bridge CELEBRATIN6 OUR 4STH ANNIVIRSARY OP LIADIRSHIP AND >ERVICI For the ActiveJOnes! MIX AND MATCHERS IN CARIFRiE COTTON FOR EXTRAORDINARY WEAR WITH ORDINARY CARE! AMD THIY'M . MOHOCRA FRff Of CHARCI The Active Ones stay neat stay fresh in Buster Brown. Color coordinated ensembles actually help children learn to dress themselves And the colors stay bright wash after wash Need no ironing. Won't shrink or stretch Made erf 100% BEBONl* cotton. A. Romper set V striped inset m open shoulder shirt Elastic, zed waistband. White with Wu« or red 6 te 18 months j.OO •.Middy blouse White with 'red and navy stripes, navy with white stripes. 2 »o 6x :.. 3 M Chino shorts with band front White blue, red. navy 3 to 6x 1 (9 C. Pullover with a cade my "Wipe collar. Yellow-brown, biJe'naw beige'brown. 2 to 7 17^ Chino woven snorts. Pockets and brass z.pper. Navy, taupe, sage. 3 •° ' 229 SkX ""^ - f ! e « v « l «« P « 11 o'v c r. Wh.te, r«d/white, blue/white. 2 to / «.. ...... .. J *A t bow *crH witt, eiattie" waist. Red, nawy, broM^. 2 te 4 l.M

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