The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 23, 1967 · Page 14
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June 23, 1967

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 14

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, June 23, 1967
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Page Fourteen - Blytheville (Ark.) Courier News - Friday, June M. MCT Blytheville Man Aids India Rice Farmers HOME SWEET HOME — Mr. and Mrs. James E Wimberly and their sons, Jimmy and Chris visited here this week. Although they live in India, where Jim works for the Ford Foundation, they still call Blytheville home. (Courier News Photo) Jim Wimberly would be a good man to have on hand in any country where people eat. But in India his technical skills are as precious as a rain drop in the Bihar, the arid, drought - stricken section of the country. In India he plays a vital role. A native of BlytheviUe, Jim has a master's degree in agricultural engineering from Louisiana State University. His specialty is rice processing. With his wife and ttier two sons, he arrived here this week after the first year of what probably will be a five • year stint in India. They plan to return in three weeks. As an agricultural consultant on the staff of the Ford Foundation, Jim has varied duties. He advises the Indian secretary of agriculture in planning, assists in the design and implementation of machinery and and. And he does almost all of (ground." lis work by hand or bullock (a kind of ox.)" • How would a transposed Mississippi County farmer fare under these conditions? "He would probably pull his hair out," Jim answers with a grin. Astrological * Forecast * By CARROLL RIGHTER- To determine your forecast, note paragraph opposite dates which include your birth date. SATURDAY GENERAL TENDENCIES: Changing attitudes that can be quite permanent in their nature are now of interest to or occurring about you, so be sure curring auout you, au ue oiac tne ngut, uai-rv. wmio m.^^ *you think of them in this light have a different system used and not just as something cas- *- <—•"- --•>"»«« TT> =" ual. Delightful persons show you the way during the daytime. Tonight think in terms of longtime obligations. ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Don't be so concerned with some new love that you neglect your friends and relatives completely. Give each proper respect. Get out to some family gathering in the evening that can prove very delightful. TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) If you do not attend to certain McNaueht Syndicate Inc. al, live your life in as orthodox a fashion as you can. MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Your intuition takes you along material lines, but you had better check With an expert to make sure you are on the right track. Mate desires to to handle problems. Do so. LEO (J u 1 y 22 to A u g. 21) Question your partner if you are not sure of exactly what is expected of you and then he will cooperate in some plan you have in mind. Some problem arises which you can handle in an intelligent way. Don't waste time. VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Impress those with whom you have some, joint project to handle that you will more than keep up the full share of the civic matters you find you lose bargain. Tone up your health prestige of bigwigs you now en-' — J u " m "" n ='"- 0 "inrsplf joy and family position dimin- sihes. Be a littel flattering with some official for best results. Do not digress from what is important. GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Show others that you are truly interested in them and want to assist in their growth in some way or manner. Stop being tempted with the unconvention- and be more sure yourself. Take right treatments, though. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Take mate along with you when going out with friends to charming places to eat, etc., and don't get into any unnecessary trouble. Bring some thoughtful gift to one you like. Come to a better understanding. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Any family interest should be attended to without delay, and rreater happiness brought to kin. One member of the clan shows illogical judgment. Make allowances for this and carry hrough with what should be done. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Good day to get those small odd jobs attended to at jome and please kin, as well as run errands, shop, etc. Make out any important statements precisely. Don't rush through ;hem at all. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Doing whatever will increase income is quite easy today and you must not delay since security needs a certain amount of boosting. Make improvements to property as well. Get that sink in if you need it. AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Impress others with your charming ways and get ahead socially that way. Out to meet everyone worthwhile you possibly can. Group affairs are very good for you right at this time, so be gregarious. PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Find those mistakes made recently and eradicate them in the most efficient way and find a more efficient system for the future. Get information you require quietly from others. Put it to good use. IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he, or she, will be one of those interesting young ones who has big ideas and you should encourage progeny to think big so that he, or she, can accomplish a good deal in life. Also, there is the ability to get at the very root of things, which makes for great success. Marriage comes early in life and friendships many. trains personnel in its operation and maintenance. "In the field of processing," Jim notes, "India is about 50 years behind the United States. Nearly all the thrashing and drying are done by hand. Very crude machines are used for] milling. "You can travel for thousands of miles and never see a trac- !or. The average Indian farmer has two and a half acres of In hopes of alleviating such conditions, Jim labors long and hard, sometimes 30 or 40 consecutive days without a day off. But he enjoys it. "I get a tremendous personal satisfaction out of it," he ex, plains, "I see the educated peo- iple begin to stir, to begin to Jim's wife, Maxine, daughter i s 0 [ ve their problems." of Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Hipp of Blytheville, says the family has adjusted to India less painfully than she had expected. The family lives comfortably in New Delhi, where she takes courses in Hindi, the national language, and Jimmy, 13, and Chris, 6, atend the American International School. Though the sometimes stomach - gnawing absence of good steaks, pork and milk annoys Maxine, she manages to run her household without them. She has lots of help. At one time the Winberlys had six servants including a cook, a sweeper (house clean by Abigail Van Bnren Stop Wife Who Lunches with Boss DEAR ABBY: About three months ago my wife started to work for a professional man. I am on the road a lot, and she . wanted something to keep her busy. She can't type. About all she can do in an office is answer the phone, but her take home pay is nearly ?600 a month. Last week she started fixing two lunches to take to work. One for herself and one for her boss. She says her boss likes to 'get away" from the office for lunch, so they take a drive and eat in his car. I checked the coffee thermos, and it was full of martinis. Her boss is a man-led man. Shouldn't his wife be the one to fix him lunch? I don't like tie looks of this, but I don't want to make any false ao cusatons. What should I do? "MAC" DEAR MAC: Tell y«ur wife that you do not approve of her midday martini picnics, lull! if her boss likes to "get away" at lunchtime, he ihould "get away" with bit own wife. And if you let them "get away" wiOJ this you ought to have your head , examined. DEAR ABBY: I am a 33- year-old professional man, born, raised, and educated in New York, but I am practicing in Los Angeles. I am a bachelor and I met a young lady I am very much interested in marrying. Please don't think I am an idiot, but I have a "nose job", and I'm sure she doesn't know it because she met me with this nose. The big question: Should I tell her I've had a nose job? I'm afraid she might think I'm just another California phony and change her mind about me. NOSE JOB DEAR JOB: Tell her. She might surprise you and "confess" that she's had one loo. Then you can start caving your money for your children's nose jjobs. DEAR ABBY: I thought when a new family moved in next door I was doing my neighborly duty by calling on them and introducing myself, but 0, brother, was that ever • mistake! From that day on, which has been six months ago, those people all but sleep at my house. She knocks on my Hoor every morning before I can even feed my family. She sits until noon and I have to give her lunch or eat in front of her. She goes home for a few hours, then her husband and kids jjoin us for supper and the evening, bringing maybe a package of marshmallows or some corn on the cob.(They have no TV.) They have no phone so they use burs. Worse yet, tiiey gave their friends and relatives our number, so we get calls all the time for them. Some relatives called collect from out of state, and when I showed them the bill, they ignored it. I put a stop to that by refusing all their collect calls. My husband and kids and I can't discuss any family matters with these neighbors here all the time. I just hate hurting people's feelings, but something has got to be done. What? And how? Sign this ... GOING NUTS IN ENID DEAR GOING: Sorry, but if you want your privacy, you will probably have to "hurt" these neighbors, if indeed such people are capable of being hurt. Hints won't help. Tell them yon have your work to do, and they are not to come over unless they are invited. They may even be angry with you, but with a little luck they'll never speak to you again. CONFIDENTIAL to "THE WIFE OF AN UNFAITHFUL HUSBAND:" Don't ask yourself, "What docs she have that I don't have?" The answer is nothing. Better ask yourself, "Woat has she given that I haven't given?" How has the world been treating you? Unload your problems on Dear Abby, Box 69700, Los Angeles, Cal., 90069. For a personnel, unpublished reply, enclose a self-addressed stamped envelope. For Abby's booklet, "How to Have a Lovely Wedding," send $1.00 to Abby, Box 69700, Los Angeles, Cal., 90069. er), dhoki (person for washing and ironing), a mali (gardner), a nursemaid and a driver. "That's about six more servants than we had at the University of Arkansas," Maxine allows. Jim worked as an extension engineer at Arkansas before leaving for India. In his job Jim travels extensively throughout India, by bus, train, plane and bullock cart. The famine in the northeast, where there has been practically no rain for two years, made a searing impression on his mind. "You see hundreds of people there who are just skin and bones. They are in miserable shape. You see no water, grain, nothing except dried Memphis Is Jazz Scene Like Memphis will be the scene, baby, for a Jazz Festival at 8:30 p.m. on August 4 at the Mid-South Coliseum. The Ramsey Lewis and Jimmy Smith Trios, the Cannonball Adderly and Dizzy Gillespie Quintets, the Herbie Mann Octet and vocalist Nina Simone are scheduled to appear. The Memphis festival is one of a series of four to be offered that weekend by the Ohio Valley Jazz Festival. Others.are in St. Louis, Cincinnati and Cleveland. NEW YORK (AP) said George Peppard, "is piece of time as long as a gnat's blink. That makes it important to live it the way you feel it should be lived-to do as much good as you can and have as much fun as you can." But when Hollywood stardom beckons to a young actor, it's hard for him to go on living the way he prefers. The big dollar makes big demands. And some of them seem a bit inordinate to George, who rang Hollywood's golden cash register in The Carpetbaggers" and is now completing his 15th picture, What's So Bad About Feeling Good?" For one thing, George, who worked hard to become a star, finds he doesn't like the public attention that success has brought. He doesn't like giving interviews, doesn't enjoy being pointed out when he goes into a restaurant. I realize it's part of the busi- " " he get Mrs. Stovall Finishes Course Mrs. Velda Stovall, coordinator of the Number Nine Neighborhood Service Center, has completed a training course in Little Rock. The course, offered by the Arkansas Office of Economic Opportunity, lasted six weeks. A whale will drown, just like a human, if it remains beneath the surface too long. ness, and I don't resent it, said. But I simply don't „_. any pleasure out of public attention, except so. far as it applies to my work." It isn't that the tall, handsome blond actor finds the fruits ol success bitter. He just isn't the extrovert, life-of-the party type and never has been. He always has been something of a loner, one who likes to study others but keeps himself a bit apart. Sometimes I require soli tude," he said, just to read am think. That's why I enjoy going hunting or boating, or flying an airplane." Recently George took a long step toward privacy by buying a 13,000-acre ranch in northern California, which he soon hopes to stock with 6,000 cattle, rather practical," remarked. I expect the cattle 0 support me, rather than vice ersa." Peppard, son of a Detroit juilding contractor, became nterested in the theater while studying engineering at Purdue. Later, after an 18-month hitch n the U.S. Marines, he won a degree in fine arts at the Carnegie Institute of Technology. He worked partime as a disk jock>y and radio station engineer. Before making his mark on Broadway, George attended the Actor's Studio here. He kept alive by employment as a bank :Ierk, taxi driver and motorcy- :le mechanic. Those days of deprivation— »ven then, George valued his irivacy so much he kept an un- isted telephone number—still raid a luster for him. I lived in a $40-a-month cold- water flat in Greenwich Village," he recalled. When I wasn't looking for an acting job, 1 used to play chess in Washington Spuare Park. It was a great life." Remember Pay Your Paper Boy COULD YOU WRITE A CHECK FOR $320.17? That's the average cost of an average stay in the hospital. You need MFA Health Insurance daily hospital room allowance. SEE YOUR MFA INSURANCE AGENT Buel Carter, Agent Blytheville, Ph. PO 3-3361 WAYNE DAGGETT, Agent Osccola, Ph. LO 3-5313 At Mead's For Leisure Summer Wear PLUS PERMANENT PRESS! CRAMPTON SCOTSET GLEN BERMUDA by] Spend the summer in a cool glen . .. glen plaid, of eourw, masterfully tailored by McQregor in a smooth Scotst* permanent press blend of 66% Dacron* poly•tier, 35% cotton that msds no ironing. Added plus ... *h» cinch ring ribbon belt first golf shirt to keep its coo/.' miracle knit pullover Finish the 18th hole looking great ant) feeling cool in this McGregor full-fashioned Arnel* triacetate knit. Soft and absorbent... JO easy to wash, so II"" —d comfortable to wear. In a variety of virile colors. •CelaneseReg.T.M. ••Miraele Knit" i«a registered trademark of McGregor-Doniger MEAD'S Ml SIMM Sttllt

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