The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 19, 1966 · Page 12
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 19, 1966
Page 12
Start Free Trial

; Page Twelve - Blythevffle (Art.) Courier Newt - Tutrfay, April tt, MM Astrological * Forecast * By CARROLL R1GUTER To determine your forecast, note paragraph opposite dates, wlilcb include your birth date. WEDNESDAY GENERAL TENDENCIES: Forget the formal, the conventional and the conservative and look for something very novel and current as the best means to express yourself at this time. The evening finds much conto sion present for you unless you investigate conditions facing you and understated them thoroughly. Then any mystery disappears. ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Contact good pals and know Calumet News Mr. and Mrs. Denzel Griffin of Little Rock were guests of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Griffin, last week. Miss Veronica Glover was a guest Sunday of Miss Patty Thorn. Mr. and Mrs. James Hicks and family visited her mother, Mrs. Fred White, and Mr. White Sunday. :. Mr. and Mrs. Bobby Crowell and baby are visiting her sister, Mrs. Edward Duncan and fam- iiy of Rich Hill, Mo. They were accompanied by Mrs. Crowell's fatJier, Charles Springer. Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Loyd and family of Chicago spent the holidays with his mother, Mrs. Grade Loyd, and other relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Junior Wadkins have moved to Beebe, Ark., to make their home. Mr. and Mrs. Max Burris have been visiting their children in Chicago. Huey P. Hall of St. Louis was a guest last weekend of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hal!. Mr. and Mrs. Leon Larue and baby were guests Sunday of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Miles, of Steele. Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Miller and daughter Tara of Memphis were guests Sunday of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Miller. Also visiting the Millers were their daughter, Mrs. Ray Rigsby and Mr. Rigsby of Osceola. Visiting Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Lollar over the holidays were Mrs. Earl Sigman and children of Dell, Mrs. Woodrow Sigman and children, Mrs. Clyde Curtis and her grandchildren of Blytheville. T. H. Pannell has been dismissed from a Memphis hos- and her grandchildren of Blytheville. Former residents, Mr. and Mrs. David Miller of Baldwin Park, Calif., are parents of a eon, Rodger, born April 7. The couple have another son, David, ege four. Mr. and Mrs. Bob McCormick and family have moved to Gosnell from Flint, Mich. Mrs. Clean McCormick of Ca- mthersville has been visiting her son, J. A. McCormick, and family. REMINDER—It doesn't take care of car upkeep, but It passes the word when repairs are necessary. Displayed is a dashboard computer newly developed by Scovill of Waterbury, • Conn., to keep track of • wear and tear on an engine ; -on the bull of running • hours. Whan it's time for a . .checkup, out pops a reminder card with items : naedinf attention checked cfl. (McNaustn Syndicate Inc.) how far they will go to assist you in your aims. Be explicit in stating your ideas. Out later to social affairs where interesting persons congregate and make fine contacts. TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Be certain you contact bigwigs and ask for advice how to operate on a more modern basis. Have dinner with them, if possible, and go into detail further. This could start you toward greater success quickly. GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Fine new ideas come to you either from your paper, trade journals, etc., or new contacts, that can impel you forward. Get information sorted out tonight. Throw away whatever is superfluous or unnecessary. MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Although you really like being in a rut, this is the time to get out and make real progress, make collections, pay obligations, etc. Be more interested in what is current. Make loved one more happy. LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) A better understanding with dynamic associates brings the added support you require at this time. Be practical and state aims plainly. Entertaining them tonight can be very helpful and enjoyable as well. VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Being altruistic) and ihowtag others that you are a most efficient worker brings the finest results on this day. Get abode more smooth-running tonight. Some civic act could prove very important also. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) You have to plan more wisely if you want to gel the most out of your recreational hours. Get hobbies worked out to your satisfaction. Getting into fine literature can be very rewarding, also. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Concentrating upon how to please kin and being generous with gifts, etc. can be very helpful, too. Harmony can be established. Take it easy in P.M. or invite good friends in who are good influences on others, those who dwell with you. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Any uncompleted shopping, writing of letters, etc. can be polished off in a relatively short time now. Studying your paper wisely reveals fine ideas, opportunities. Bid on something worthwhile. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) If you have had some misunderstanding with another, make it a point to do something constructive to re - establish harmony. Show courtesy to loved one. This can be a most romantic evening for you. AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Be very loyal to those persons who have been very kind to you in the past. Do something nice for .them, such as having a party in their honor, etc. Show that you have unique j talents, also. PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Although you want to jump into many interests at the same time be sure you stick to those you know enough about. Take more One-Fourth of Mankind Out off th» Ytllow Earth by Don Oakley and John Lant the Slack-Haired people Tame the Land He reclaimed the land from the water and led the rivers back to the sea. —Said of Yu the Great The civilization that was to become China had its beginnings in the cradle of the Yellow River, an area that has been inhabited by men, or near-men, for possibly half a million years. This is the age given the remains of primitive Peking Man, who may or may not have been the ancestor of the modern Chinese. There, bounded on the east by vast ocean, on the north and west by desert and mountain, on the south by wilderness, scattered tribal clans emerged and began a long process of cultural development and expansion. There, perhaps 3,000 years before Christ, were forged Floods/ of Water and of N\«n — 'China's Twin Sorrows Ss>- I I . the beginnings of a culture which was eventually to embrace a quarter of Asia and which, because of its physical isolation, was to endure relatively unchanged down to our own day. According to tradition, this was China's golden age. While the Egyptians were build* ing the first pyramids, legendary sage-kings, •whom later Chinese like Confucius were to look back on as model rulers, were teaching the "black-haired people" how to cultivate the fertile yellow earth, to drain the marshes, domesticate animals, erect dwellings, make weapons of bronze with which to conquer savage tribes. The wife of the sage-king Huang Ti showed the people how to make thread from the cocoons of the silkworm. Curing the reign of Yao, a great flood, reminiscent of the Biblical account, was subdued by his son Yu. Yu, it a said, established the first dynasty, the Hsia. If there was such a dynasty, it was contemporaneous with the founding of Babylon. There were, it is said, 18 kings of Hsla. The last, however, was a cruel tyrant who was overthrown by the Prince of Shang. Just as floods and barbarian invasions were to punctuate Chinese history for thousands of years, so this first revolution set the pattern for the way in which nearly every later Chinese dynasty was to rise and fall. It is. with the Shang Dynasty, which began about 1766 B.C., that the story of China leave* the realm of legend and enters that of fact. NEXT: The Will of Heaven (time for preparation. Then you can carry through in a most precise and effective way. IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY...he, or she, will be a very ambitious person and most interested in New Era endeavors. Problems solving will;be.a natural ability for this logical- thinking young individual, so be sure to give the finest education you can and there is bound to be real success in this chart. Anything that is "way-out" is not appeal to your fine progeny and a real contribution to mankind is possible in this interesting lifetime. DELAYED FIND TURON, Kan. (AP) Roy Webber was installing a sewer line in 1956 when he lost his billfold. .„••. . .'.. ; In early 1955, Joe Fennel was cleaning the sewer and found t billfold. Webber's identification cards were still intact so Pennel looked him up and returned the wallet.' At Martin's-Men's Fashions For Style & Comfort i when the •'liiilliiii Dora" goes casual... O isp^fs,. i the "NO-COLLAR" LOOK Henleys... the big fashion news for Spring '66, now with an authentic traditional flair. These smart shirts are perfectly sailed for all non-office activities from surfside to a spin in your sports car. And talk about variety! We've got 'em in a colorful selection of paisleys, solids and plaids. Stock up today. From $3.95 Golden Vee I EXTRA TAPE* SHIRTS I \lili\ll SNUG-DUDS WALK SHORTS MAKE IT A COOL, SHORT (FOREVER PREST... NO IRONING Em NEEDED) just for fun, good looks and easiest care... wear Snug-Duds "Forever Prest" walk shorts this summer. They go into the washer time and again arid never need'ironing,.;. not even touch-ups! Always look neat, sharply creased. Slim, young tailoring gives them the fit you like. Great selection of colors, patterns, madras-type plaids. We have your size, so stock up now. 100S DACRON* POLYESTER The Freshness is "Built-in" It's a fact. These cool dress slacks have "built-in" freshness. They're oblivious to things that make ordinary slacks wrinkle, go limp... like high summer humidity, strolls underwater, thundershbwers... things like that. They're expensive-looking 100% miracle fabric. Stay sharply creased, always wrinkle- free. Yet they're completely machine washable; seldom need even touch-up pressing. Better have several pairs. We have your size in favorite summer colors. $5.95 $10,95 OPEN EVERY THURSDAY NIGHT TILL 8! MARTIN'S The Store For Men And Boys Shop Martin's For Nationally Advertised Brands

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 9,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free