The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 10, 1967 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 10, 1967
Page:
Page 4
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

Not Recluse or Back-slapper Gov. Winthrop Rockefeller will offer an innovation later this month when for all practical purposes Jones- bbro will become the aeat of State . government. On June 21 and 22, Governor Rockefeller and heads of practically all departments will headquarter in Jonesboro. During that time, those citizens who have specific problems to dis- . cuss will be invited to arrange appointments with the proper departmental heads (or their staff members). Governor Rockefeller plans to spend the first of his two days in Northeast Arkansas visiting various state institutions. Tliis may take him into Missis- iippi and one or two other Northeast Arkansas counties. After the Jonesboro date, similar visits will be made to Hope (June 27) and Fayetteville (early July). Event' ually, he will bring the principal com- 'ponents of the state administration in. to all sections of the state. Whether any great or lasting contribution to state government will be made as a result of this mobility ia & matter of conjecture. Certainly it should serve to put all segments of the) administration (including, of course, the Governor himself) into close touch with many facets of state government. As a purely political venture, it has much to commend it. First, it will help dispel the notion that the Governor is inaccessible and aloof. We would venture the opinion that any governor whose office door was open much of the time to many of the people would be hard put to devote sufficient time and thought to problems of state government. Eminently preferable is a friendly, but hard-working governor . . . neither recluse nor perpetual backslapper and barbecue speaker. It's a rather difficult balance to achieve. There are those who wonder if Gover- or Rockefeller is inclined to do it. JLetteM IJo Uhe C<ait( (letters to the editor are welcomed. Ih« are •sSfrt to edltloe. however, mil mult be sljnec. Senator? will not be printed at the re^e* or the writer. No lettera will be returned.) .--. Medicare has been the cause of many insurance companies cancelling hospital insurance, under which the patient has had good coverage for years. As a result of this, it is now necessary for the patient to pay $40 when entering the hospital, whereas before he only had to show proof of hospital insurance. . Because of medicare, hospital fees have almost doubled and the charge for rooms has or been upped $5, $10 and $15 per day. Since the arrival of medicare, patients must pay doctors for X-rays and lab tests that heretofore were a part of the hospital bill and were paid by the insurance. Now that we have medicare, the old and ailing patient must pay the doctor $15 to get admitted to the hospital. Medicare is just another burden added to the ones that the aged have to bear. Most of them are retired and are trying to exist on retirement incomes which are very limited. A Senior Citizen. ••§•••«••••••••••• Show Beat by Dick Kleiner HOLLYWOOD (NBA) Mel Ferrer wants Julie Chris tie and Omar Sharif for OM .UAAB Of Ot Good Advice Congressman David Pryor gave the Democratic Party in Arkansas some pretty good advice in a fund raising dinner at Pine Bluff last Saturday. He said: "Let us resolve to begin here tonight a political moratorium to end fighting among ourselves ... for seven months I'm calling upon all Democrats to cease and desist from all fighting, which has recently, I think, damaged the Democratic Party . . . There have been too many individuals within our party publicly villifying each other through the press and other media .. . This has only served the opposition party . . . Democrats and Independents are tired of seeing us act, in some instances, like children." It's hardly a secret that the Republican Party in Arkansas has been making terrific gains ... and more effective gains in the past few months of Democratic Party strug- . gle for recognition. The infighting for power and control of the Democratic Party in Arkansas has come close to rippnig it apart at the seams . . . —Advance MonticeUonian. Adding A Hazard : Arkansas' Game & Fish Commission,. already in hot water with many sportsmen, will not endear themselves to others with a recent change. The commissioners, so far beyond the reach of their critics, have lifted a ban on motors over 10 horsepower for use on Game i Fish lakes. Which, to fishermen, means only one thing —to wit, that big speedboats will now come 8/OSSAT AND CROMLEY fK WASHINGTON Israel Call for US. Anns Pinches Lean Stockpiles m the leads in the remake of "Mayerling" he'll shoot in Vienna next fall ... Julie Andrews' ex, Tony Walton, may make the big jump from set designing to directing late this year ... Sammy Davis Jr. will do a series of one- nighters in Europe before he starts his new movie, "Salt ana Pepper," with Peter Lawfprd ..Roger Gorman's next will be a big filmography of Robert E. Lee ... Carol Lynley .wrote a play which was almost bought by the BBC, and the near-miss encouraged her so much she's planning on doing more writing. At 66, Melvyn Douglas can look back — and, happily, ahead. The part he was playing lent itself to such diversified Introspection. He. was taping a CBS Playhouse production called "Do Not Go Gentle into That Good Night" (and let's hope cooler title-writers will prevail) which will be telecast next fall. In it, Douglas plays an old man who wonders what, if anything, is left for him. ' "I have no sympathy for the character I play," Douglas says. "He's an old man who . is dependent on his children. I'd cut my throat before I'd be in that position. I had to support my own parents from the time I was in my 20s, and I vowed it would never happen to Ing after a hard night. 1 fee] drunk, dirty and imperfect.' "And then, a few yeari ago, I didn't want to be active at all. I had had a serious operation. But I found I got restless and I wanted to do things that interested me. There aren't too many such things, however. But keeping busy keeps me feeling young." And he was looking ahead— "I'm not afraid of dying. But I feel I will regret it — there are too many things to see and do it yet. I envy the wonderful things my children and grandchildren will see." Irving Wallace's just • pub- ished "The Plot" is a big look. 20th Century-Fox bought t — together with Wallace's next two — before a word was written. They got a b a r g a i n. 'The Plot" has enough plot in it for four movies, three short subjects and a couple of television series. The Wallace-Fox deal is an in- 'cresting one. It followed quick- y on the heels of the author's announced pact with hjs .pub- ishers. for three books for more lhan $1 million. "Darryl Zanuck read about that," Wallace says, "and he said If book publishers can spend that kind of money, we By RAY CRIMLEY Washington Correspondent Newspaper Enterprise Assn. WASHINGTON (NBA) U. S. involvement in the Arab- Israeli war would produce a mixture of effects in this coun-1 that the United States is able to would be needed in a pinch Is' United States or Europe, even a considerable number of spe- if the Suez Canal should be cialists. It is only by the most; blocked for some time, expert juggling of these spe- • A decade ago, the closing of cialists between Europe, the United States and the Far East And so he was looking back"I was fed up to the teeth with Hollywood In the '40s. So I moved to New York and had a dozen wonderful, productive years. But now New York is Changing again — New York is like Jack Barrymore's description of himself one morn- try and Europe. Defense Secretary McNamara's personal drive to reshuffle the Army reserves in the midst of the Middle East crisis indicates McNamara, himself, is quite certain he will have no need to call up large numbers of reservists, if any, at this time. the canal caused an oil shortage crisis in Western Europe scrambling for supplies This makes sense. If the!serve units, including Marines United States manages to stay j naval Seabees and naval and Uiai Ulc umieu OLOLCJ la auis kv a(]g g sulallluling 1U1 auppuca keep the required number of-from the Western Hemisphere, such men in Vietnam. m '- - " " '• - * - — The specialists in short supply run the gamut from airplane pilots, radar operators, electronic technicians and repairmen all the way to intelligence officers and men. A need could arise for a number of highly specialized re- -to wit, that big speedboats win now come [united states manages «i sidy <•"""• —--- -•-- --.-,-.. cruising by, leaving fishing boats wallowing j neutral and be one of the me-j Air Force transport and fighter ;_ ll. n :.. T~«.. An.3 *v»..itA>.;«rT nllfc-ao nn tVlo 'f4.'ntn(.a than lafflo nllmhpr.C f\f I lUlltS. then large numbers of I units. in their wae. And muttering curses on the jdiators, then large numoers 01^"=. heads of the big boaters, and the commission- | GIs should not be required for | In any operation we would ..__ \TnrV..Ti]la Mamf. •AmiT-ifi, J?nlvifle frnm Small: nooH a rolatil/plv STTiall but SJ2- ers.—Nashville News. security. Forces from smalljneed a relatively small but sig- - Today, the oil markets are changed. Europe gets considerable amounts from Africa and other sources. With faster, larger tankers, the route around Africa is more practical now. The closing of the canal would cause some inconveniences but not supply crises — for the wide variety of otSier commodities Europe secures via Suez. Israel has aready asked the United States for some military supplies and equipment. Her ei^uvciy oni-i. uu. ™ s - needs in this field will be pre- number of naval sup- cisely in those areas where decide which suit the other card | neutral nations are politically nificant number of naval sup- cisely in those areas where more desirable, less likely to ! ply and operational craft. j U. S. supplies have been low or States into a In any operation also, wheth- _ ece wc su e oer cr t ^ u^ed States into a In any operaton aso, w OINJ "RP mOF was in but East had helped Ha! l confrontation with the S o v i e t er the United States went i WJ.N JJAVJJ-VVJAj out. East had played the four of i art O f a United Nations NOETH 10 *KQJ VK862 • 94 A A J 10 6 WEST EAST *853 A9764 •J1097 VQJ43 «>QJ32 »Void 4974 . AKQ532 SOOTH (D) AA102 VA5 4> AK108765 AS North-South vulnerable West North East Soath Pass 2 N.T. Pass Pass Pass Pass Opening lead— V 10 6 * done with mirrors but just by hearts at trick one and dropped praying that West would have foe three of hearts under dum- to follow to three leads of each side suit. Hal led a club to dummy's ace and ruffed a club. Then he led a heart to dummy's king and ruffed a heart. Then he played out | part O f a United Nations or my's king. Then when the third ^ } uc _ u „ ..... heart was led East had false- Israej side By Bnd ]argei the carded with the queen. This was, ---• •-a silly falsecard becauce Hal's ten spot opening had denied the jack. three rounds of spades, stopping! Therefore Hal knew that East i ._ :t. n U 4-V.n innl* nf ViQ^ric onH WRC+ troops. The 300,000 well - or- cut to the bone as the result of the war in Vietnam. That is, Israel Will need airplanes and the backup equipment that goes wiSi them. Her 'drawn to the 1 planes and pilots would be troops also need a wide variety of highly specialized communi- t + * i cations and other eectronic As with the naval units In-1 equipment of types that already . If the United States is drawn; major power joint force or in jto one side or another, it would;direct aid to the Israeli, more | most ----- .... . --.- u i ne€( j j s no t f or more 75 Years Ago —In Blytheville Mrs. W. B. Tanner of Chapel , Hill N.C., has arrived to spend the summer months here with relatives. Mrs. Robert McHaney, Mrs. R. E. Green and Mrs. Chris Thompkins of Osceola were guests of Mrs. Gene Teaford when she entertained members of the Tri-Town Club with a des sert bridge at her home. Mrs. Newton Whitis is spend- ng several days in Nashville, Tenn., attending a class reunion at Vanderbilt University. Mrs. Louis McWaters entertained with an informal party at her home yesterday in honor of Mrs. Leland Chatham of Louisville, Ky., who is the houseguest of Mrs. Matt Monag- baa. trOOpS Tne OUU,UUU well - ur- AS WUII me naval uimo i"- i-^».r——" — -^r-» — ganized well - trained and in- volved, this would be a small, are in tight supply. In „„„ dominated men they can put | but direct drain on men and type of war, a wide variety of intA (ho «oiH cVinnlH hp pnnnfh ! materiel for Vietnam i other Israeli shortages will de- into the field should be enough | materiel for Vietnam. iree rounds of spades, stopping! iheretore rial Knew inai aasi into me Held snoum De enougn • maienei iur vieuwm. . i dummy. Iheld the jack of hearts and West manpower to handle their end j On the economic side At this point Hal was down to | another club. He ruffed a club O f things. jArab • Israeli war is i ..._ i .. ~~A Tr rt ^l UflM'-inH lorl flic ten nf trnmns. Wp.st. TOhnt tho TT C lantrc in mill- : nprtpri fn C31]Se 3HV mail four trumps and West held and led his ten of trumps. West .three trumps and either a club took one trump trick but had to or a heart. It was up to Hal to Head back to Hal's king-eight. The late Philip Hal Sims was probably the greatest auction bridge player. He also was ' mighty good at contract except that he liked to bid his slams by the quickest possible method. Of course there wasn't much science to the game in Hal's day and even today we see nothing much wrong with his jump to ..six diamonds over his partner's two no-trump. Hal made little ceremony about dummy play. He won the heart lead with his ace and put his ace of diamonds on the table. East showed out and West remarked, "If I'd known that you held both the ace and king of trumps I. would have doubled 'you." Hal looked over the hand for a second and replied, "Maybe you will be glad that you didn ; t." Then Hal proceeded to make his contract. He was lucky to do so after the bad trump break but with. out that break he would have : hid no problems at all. It wasn't "All right-wkat FLSf rfo you want fo Jo btsidtt mortify your parents and tnragt autforrtiii?" ^ other Israeli shortages will de,^, the' velop, not now predictable, but not ex-1 almost certain to be of t h e What the U.S. lacks in mill-' pected to cause any major eco-' same types as have developed in tary manpower today and what nomic disocations either in the i Vietnam. /-, i r i 1 r B y RALPH Sunday School Lesson- u™ i~wj w WBWi D D A local group found itself in ; gestions for any group, church, volved in a debate and, after several hours discussion, arriv ed at the familiar tactic of a ta bling motion. Reporting the mat ter, the chairman said there were 10 per cent adamantly in favor, 10 per cent violently op posed and 80 per cent confused. Markus Earth, a theologian and author, spent last summer as a guest professor at an East Zone Germany university. He believes that 5 per cent of the students are committed Commu nists, 5 per cent are devout Christians and the remainder are skeptical, apathetic «r even nihilists. A few weeks ago I spoke at a Canadian university and was asked about American debates with reference to the Vietna mese policies. What would you hazard as the statistics? How many of us are hawks? How many are doves? Hew many are confused? These statistics may be gen eralizations but they do indicate the large number of the uncom mitted. This is the meaningless ness that leads to vandalism » mong young people and lawless ness among their ciders. Since thli Is true, here art a few IUB school or the numerous ser ice clubs as they confront the issues of the moment: Most of us have yet to lear the art of dialogue. The trouble with so many discussions in homes, schools and clubs is that they become personal. A debate about Vietnam upsets the bridge club. Political discussions dis concert the hostess. A school bussing issue can cause people to go home in a tantrum. So the issues are dodged. Dialogue de mands the art of listening as well as speaking, and of listen ing to people whose dress, hab its and attitudes may be extra ordinarily different than our own. Most of us have yet to learn the need to be needed. The o pinions of the great uncommit ted numbers become important as they try to risk them beyond the provincial areas of their daily schedule. In the mush rooming population situation wa have more and more people who feel cut off, rootless and lonesome. There is no one to speak a friendly word or t* lis ten to a point of view. These peo. pie need to know that someone dcei car* and that there are places where their opinions can be expressed. This is the seed bed out of which a democratic society makes up its mind. Most still have to learn to put our values into words. Call it "to verbalize" or "to articu late," it still means that we need to face up to what it is that gets our time and our money, our energy and our concern. Once we have discovered our faith—or our unfaith— we have come to the place where we can grow. It is then that we change the statistics. Fox has already assigned David Weisbart to produce "The Plot." And Weisbart has called Wallace — "They usually do" — to sound him out on casting deas. At the moment, it could be Gregory Peck and either Orson Welles or Peter Ustinov in the two key male roles. Blytheville (Ark.) rourler Newi Saturday, June 10, 1967 Page Pour CHV si.mteTn.LB COURIER NEWS CBE COURIER NirlVI CO. B. (V. RAINES. PDBL1SBIB HARRY A. BAINES tnlttam . nbllsher-Cditon PAUT. D. HUMAN Advertising Manugn Sole National AdTfirUilng Representative Wallar* (Vitmer Co. New T«k, Chicago. Detroit Atlanta Mempnlt Swond-clan polt«e paid M BlTthetllle, Art. Member of the Aigocittad rnm SUBSCRI?TION RATES By carrier In the city or Bl;\ht» nlle or any suburban town when carrier serrice Is maintained 3So p«l week 11.99 tnr month. B; null within a nfllru of H mlleL, f8.00 per rear. 15 00 for dx month*. (3.00 for tlin* month*, by mail, outside Sf mile radius *1*.M n*r year payable In udTanee. Mall subscrlptlont are not accept- e>* tn town* and cities where The ronrler News carrier serrlc* U maintained Mall subscriptions ue tayable In advance. NOTE-. The Conna n»n innmn no responsibility for photograph* manuscripts, .engraving* or nuta left vtth It for posslblt publication. Travel Talk Anavwr to Previous Pu«l» WOKLD ALMANAC FACTS "Pig tight, horse high and bull strong," barbed wire has been called one of the greatest contributions to the economic conquest of the Great Plains, says The World Almanac. In 1874, when Joseph Glidden invented the wire, 10,000 pounds were made and sold. Six year* later, over 80 million pounds of "bob wire" were made. Copyright O-1II7, Newspaper EnUrprli* A«in. ACROSS action 1 Former ruran 87 Interstice of Thailand 38 City in 5 Space shin South Dakota. to S9Seaeagl« i Go down <1 Nevada'a to Hoover—— 12 Italian stream 42 Eastern state 13 Great Lake (a°.) 14 Turkish 44 Behold (Latin) seraglio room U> More clamorous 15 Masked ' 49 Hawaii's -— character in winds Kalian comedy B3 Grow old (Awaken 17 Wager at M Valuable atom 7 Tumult Hialeah !6 Footlike part no track 57 Minced oath 18 Manifest disdain 5S Animal skin 19 Ideal society 59 Eagle (comb, (pi.) <orm) SI Pillars eoscepten S3 Wile of Aegir 61 Story (myth.) DOWN 24 Onager 1 Enervate! 37 Kind of western 2 Persia cattle 2 Feminine 39 African tree appellation 32 Keep 4 Motorist's !4 Vended anew lodging pl 36 Spheres of " .33 Peruvian — i luinuiL 35 Builds 8 Mister in Spain 40 Peruse again • English outlaw 43 Measure rf (full name) capacity W Notion 4S Old Faithful 11 Equine'! tidbit! will do this 16 Saudi 4S City in 20 Antiquated California 22 Rigid 47 Curved molding! 24 Soviet Inland 48 Hence (Latin) sea 50 Plane surface 25 Wittered 26 Firmest 28 French coin *«UJS»"B (jia\.» 30 Girl's'name 5 Honey (phann.) SI Dweller in Eden in n 51 Small, retired valley 52 Italian city 55 Paid notlce> in newspapers.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page