The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 14, 1968 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, June 14, 1968
Page 6
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, JttW H, Ffcj» §M| Astrological * Forecast * By CARROLL RJ6HT£R> to diumUu jam (oneut, Mil puainpu oppoilto di'w wblik include vour birth dste SATURDAY GENERAL TENDENCIES: The morning is excellent for winding up whatever you began in the former days and especially where the new, the modern and the progressive is concerned. However, this Saturday afternoon and evening finds most everyone with a chip-on- the-shoulder, and looking for an argument but this could cause much trouble. Be kind. ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Complete that business with pals in A.M. that is vital right now, but take care you do not become uneasy about something tonight. Sit down in a friendly fashion with an expert. Get the information you need. TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Rid yourself early of that business deal in the morning, and don't get into any argument with -•a pal just because you feel in the mood to fight. Avoid the social. Get right down to whatever is really important to you. GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Get busy doing whatever is important so that you better your career, but avoid flippancy tonight or you could spoil your reputation. Study that plan you have further. Don't put in operation just yet. MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) You have some excellent ideas but you must study them intelligently before you go ahead with them. Avoid being so prejudiced where your mate is concerned. Have faith and all is fine. LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Co-operating in A.M. with partners is your best bet. You can get right at that work with outsiders later. You had better change your attitude. One you love does not understand what you are doing now. VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Getting busy with association matters and don't think otfiers have to understand your ideas, either. Some new idea comes to you that can relieve a big anxiety you have. Show you have a sense of humor. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Better forget about going oul during the day and get all thai work at home taken care of speedily, well. Don't rely on others to give you much of a hand. Besides, they probably would cramp your style, any way. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) It's a OK to go out for that recreation you desire, but don't be so demanding on others they think you are a pain in the neck, and your pleasure is spoiled Don't be such a spendthrift, either. This could embarrass others. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. « to Dec. 21) Get out of the habit o! starting an argument over every little thing and you find that all can be very harmonious at lome. Or others could be the culprits. Find out where the irouble lies. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Associates have not been acting as they should lately, so try to get at the cause of it. If you are the cause, be quick to change your ways. Stop getting so nervous while out driving — chew gum, if necessary. AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) With all those bills staring you in the face, how could you possibly be thinking of buying more things you don't really need? Get rid of all those gadgets. They could bring in a pretty penny, too. PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Do you realize that you could be feeling sorry for yourself for no reason at all? Snap out of it and get busy with whatever makes you feel good, adds to your abundance. Keep those promises you have made to others, to the letter. IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he, or she, will be one of those young people who, early in life, is extremely happy and contented, but by the time puberty sets in, is apt to suddenly feel morose, in a comfortable sort of way. It's just a pose, but you have to snap your progeny out of it early. The artist and the big business person is in this chart. "The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of your life is largely up to YOU! Carroll Righter's Individual Forecast for your sign for July is now ready. For your coy send your birthdate and $1.00 to Carroll Righter Forecast, Blytheville Courier News, Box 629, Hil- lywood 28, California. Deer Rescued WILMETTE, HI. (AP) - A deer that got into the swim of •things off one of Lake Michigan's liveliest beaches was rescued by the Coast Guard Wednesday. Two boats carrying conservation workers rescued the deer from possible injury by boating fans. She was hauled aboard a boat, given a tranquilizer and taken to a park. Avid Readers The people of North Africa are among the world's most avid readers of daily newspapers. More than 45 daily newspapers are published in the United Arab Republic, Libya, Tunisia, Al- geira and Morocco alone. Remember To Pay Your Paper Boy W/LSON NEWS >•••••••••••**••••••• MRS. V. A. HOQAN, Jr. ,,,•••••••••••••••»••••••••••••*•••••••••••' Mr. and Mrs. Fred Spears | returned last Tuesday from «ev- eral days' visit in Florence, Ala., with their son Carl Spear* and family. Misses Laura and Libby Ellis left last Saturday for Camp Green Cove at Tuxedo, N. C. They joined a group of girls from Mississippi County for the flight to North Carolina from Memphis. They will be away for three weeks. Miss Rebecca Ballon will leave June 12 for Camp Rock- brook at Brevard, N. C. Leaving on the same date will be Charles Lowrance IV, who will be going to Camp Carolina at Brevard, Miss Cindy Grain will be leaving June IS for Camp Gypsy at Siloam Springs. Little Miss Rita Yates, daughter of Mr.and Mrs. H. G. Yates Jr. of Osceola and Little Miss Nancy Lynn McDaniel, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L a m a r McDaniel of West Memphis, were guests of their grandmother, Mrs. H. G. Yates Sr. last week and attended Vacation Bible School at the First Baptist Church. Mr. and Mrs. Billy Joe McAfee and children left Saturday for Jackson, Miss., where they will make their home. Mrs. Tom Crain, who will leave shortly for Brandon, Miss, to make her home, was honored with a dinner party last Tuesday night at Cafe St. Clair in Memphis. Those attending were Mrs. Mack Davison, Mrs. Arnold McDaniel, Mrs. Willie Rowsey, Mrs. John Harmon, and Mrs. Dewey Dunning of Osceola. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Evans and children, Nancy Clo and Jody, of Mt. Sterling, Ky., left Sunday after a visit in the home of Mrs. Evans" parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. J. McAfee Sr. Mr. Evans and Jody visited the campus of Ole Miss Friday and Saturday. Jody will enter Ole Miss in the fall. Jackie Trammel, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J.'A. Trammel, and Kay Hogan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Hogan, are in Little Rock this week representing Wilson High School at Girls State. Miss Mapra Alexander spent the weekend in Memphis with friends. Mr. and Mrs. M. Sano and daughter, Patti, left Saturday for California to make their home. Dr. Joe C. Thomas left Saturday for Seattle for two-week active reserve duty in Seattle, Wash. William Alexander, who has been attending the University of Arkansas this past year, is employed this summer by Mii Continent Aerial Sprayers and is presently working at Daisey. Mr. and Mrs. Warren D. Adams and children, Beth Ann, Warren IH, and Mark, of Houston, Tex., left Saturday after spending several days with Mrs Adams' brother, Bill Moon, and family. Robert W. Yates, son of Mrs. H. G. Yates Sr., is home on vacation, after which he will assume his duties as assistant to the director of admissions at Memphis State University on July 1. He received his Masters degree in January at Memphis State and was employed there un'il May 25. Mr. and Mrs. Brent Jacobs of Jonesboro spent the weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Robinson. Mrs. Judy McDaniel Gentry reserved Her (fogrw en May K from Little Rock Unlvewity. Mrs. Gentry completed her requirements for her degree last July and has been a member of the Shawnee School faculty this past year where she will resume her duties in the fall. Mr. and Mrs. Billy Wayne Wiley and children, Steve and Janet, of Greenville, Ky., spent the weekend with Mr. Wiley's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Wiley. Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Beall were hosts to their bridge club Friday night at their home with all members present. During the evening a dessert course was served. High scorers at bridge were Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Williams. Mrs. Garland Trammel was hostess to Club 10 Canasta .members last Monday night with all members present. Upon arrival guests were served lemon ice box pie and coffee. Mrs. Russell Nash was high scorer, Mrs. Harry Bufkin second high and Mrs. R. H. Cummings was low scorer. Arriving Monday for a visit in the home of Mr .and Mrs. W. R. Moon were Mr. Moon's parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. L. Moon, of Houston, Tex. Mrs. Joe Cullom Jr. was a special guest Tuesday night when Mrs. John Crain, Jr. entertained her bridge club. Preceding games a dessert course .was served. Winners at bridge were Mrs. Cullom high, Mrs. Ralph Robinson second high and Mrs. W. A. Lindsay was bridge winner. Mrs. Callie Moore of Osceola is spending some time with her daughter, Mrs. Ralph Robinson and Mr. Robinson. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Sugg and daughter, Susan, joined a group of friends for a camping trip near Poplar Bluff, Mo., over the weekend. SUNDAY, -JUNE W 1:00 NET SYMPHONIES Tht Houston Symphony Orchestra performs. 2:00 THE FACE OF SWEDEN Tht Organized Society. The life and culture of Sweden. 2:30 ANTIQUES Clocks. Clocks from 1740 to 1840. $:00 NET PLAYHOUSE Sponono. A young Negro Inmate of a South African reformatory and his relationship with the white principal. Repeat. 5:00 NET FESTIVAL 'Elisabeth Schwankopf. The world • famous soprano sings arias and songs by Mo' zart, Schubert, Brahms, Wolf, and-Richard Strauss. Pianist Gerald Moore accompanys. 6:00 JAPAN: THE CHANGING YEARS City Life in the New Japan. Changes in Japan from 1861 to 1981. 6:30 CHALLENGE Searching for the Ultimate. The excitement of scientific research. 7:00 TO BE ANNOUNCED List of Don'ts CHARLESTON, W.Va. (AP) — The 21 contestants for the 1968 Miss West Virginia pageant each received a list of rules Wednesday which prohibits them, during the week-long pageant, from: speaking to men, including male family members; wearing miniskirts; accepting or making phone calls; opening their mail and smoking in public. Advertisement JIM BEAM BOURBON- MAKING NEWS SINCE 1795 CLERMONT, KY.— years ago Jacob Beam s making Beam Bourbon in Kentucky. It is still bei: made here today. And still {the Beams. Along with inspired a ;the making of a Bourbon lij jBeam requires an unusu Combination ol land, clim and natural materials. It's all here, in ^Kentucky. There's the anc lying limestone s; 'supply sweet, clew ivital ingredient in thelS of fin* Bourbon. ' • The rich, fertile, ing valleys and pla B needed cow, who make Jim Beam, rery g]/yi-io|today's Beam best from that was b to David lonel James Baker and 173 years. ;nv tionandadhi inal formula. But it OWN even more to the fact th«t today,- Jim Beam 86 eroof Kentucky Straight Bourbon Whiskey distilled and bo tiled by the Jame* B. Beam Distilling Co, Cltrmont, Beam, Kentucky. AUCTION SALE DEALERS WELCOME SATURDAY, JUNE 15 10:00 A.M. RAIN OR SHINE THE TORNADO HIT MANILA FURNITURE CO. Located in the Old Theatre Building on Main Street in Manila. ALL STOCK MUST GO REGARDLESS OF PRICE! MERCHANDISE NOW IN STOCK! Whirlpool Refrigerators, one with Ice Maker Gas and Electric Ranges, 2 Level Eye Ovens Whirlpool Washer, 1 Coppertone Used Ranges and Refrigerators 30 Gal. Hot Water Heater, LP Gas 2 RCA Color T-V-, & Other Portables Hide A Beds, Living Room Suits Early American Sofas iSratolounger and Berkline Recliners Rockers & Other Living Room Chairs Dinette Sets, Good Selection Bed Room Suits, Early American, Spanish and Modern 3/3 and Full Size Box Springs & Mattresses Floor Covering* and Rugs Warm Morning; Heaters 35-50-65,000 BTU Other Wood, and Coal Heaters Fans, Window & Floor Portable RCA Stweo Sets G- E. Irons, Steam and Dry Ironing Boards Coffee and End Tables Table and Floor Lamps Pictures Odd Dinette Chairs Girls and Boys Bicycles Samsonite Luggage Card Tables and Chairs Maple Hutch Credenzas Corning Ware Electric Blankets Folding Cots Table Radios Vacuum Cleaners Window Shaded Electrical Wire Inside and Outside Paint NOTHING WILL BE SOLD AT RETAIL AFTER FRIDAY, JUNE 14th. • Air Base Highway • 306 East Main St. OPEN EVERY .;; SUNDAY 12 NOON TO 6 P.M; OPEN WEEKDAYS 9:00 A.M. TO 7:00 P.M. i athers Day With Gifts From Big M SHORT OR LONG SLEEVE DRESS SHIRTS M.88 Men's BILLFOLDS 88c Men's BRIEFS 2 pi*. 97e Men's SHORTS pr. 39c Men's ' TEE SHIRTS 2 for 97c All Sizes BELTS each97e Men's STRAW HATS 97c Men's CASUAL SHOES pr. $2.49 Reg. $22.95, Standard Size GUITARS $12.88 FREE NYLON HOSE ONE PAIR OF LADIES NYLON HOSE FREE WITH EVERY $5.00 PURCHASE! Reg. $14.98 __ „.,: HIBACHIS $9.9&; ;<? SLUTS. $14.98, 20 Gallon GARBAGE CAN .$2.6* Picnic '' CHEST 97cto$1.29,, Good Quality CARPET MATS 97C Men's . ^. SPORT SHIRTS $1.88; Men's SOCKS 3prs. 97c , . 69£ Men's TIES YOU ALWAYS SAVE MORE AT "BIG M"

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