The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 10, 1966 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, May 10, 1966
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Page 5
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Astrological * Forecast * By CARROLL RIGHTEB Myfliwjtl« (Art.) Courter fr«w« - tumqay, Hay 19, MM- ttft Ministers Are Near Tears To (taterrolnt your forecast, note paragraph opposite dates, which include your birth date WEDNESDAY GENERAL TENDENCIES! Until Noon be sure you wind up sales and purchases and finding out whatever information will aid you to get ahead faster. Then the rest of the day and the evening are fine for whatever has to do with pleasing and charming others. Strut bit and have a good time. Thin big now — and you get big ver; shortly. Expand ideas. ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19 Any duties at home should finished early, and set up your appointments fo rany recre; tional outlets. Make sure tha your companions are truly con genial. Keeping busy bring Mountain Dews . Tourists who are unfamiliar with mountain.driving •would do well to think ahead before they start on, their trips into hiily terrain, These are some points to keep in mind: Brakes, cooling system and tires should be carefully checked by your garageman fo be sure they are in good condition. Allow .plenty of room and be cautious in passing. Engines can lose. power through lack of oxygen at higher altitudes. Use low gear on downhill grades. Save your brakes to prevent the Consequences of overheating or "fading." leave car in gear and set handbrake when it is necessary to stop or park on .mountain roads. You don't want a runaway car. McNauiht ijndlcKe, In*. greater happiness. TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May M) Completing duties that require both speed and precision is important in A.M. Making sure this evening that you are very thoughtful of kin is also vital. Don't go off on any unnecessary tangents. GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) You are able to study home needs, property requirements in A.M. and then confer with experts in business world. Do not Thieves Going to Church in England Be wary of adverse weather. It can change quickly in the mountains. State police and park rangers will provide information; neglect to get orders, make sales, etc. Good pals are available in P.M. for enjoying hobbies together. MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Thinking of own personal needs in A.M. is wisest so that you improve health, position and good looks. Get into the actual financial structure i n P.M. //ave better organization around you. LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Confidential talks with others are particularly fine this A.M. Know just where you! are going and bow best to get there. State your aims specifically. Much sociability is possible, too, this evening. VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Initimates will co-operate with you in your aims if you are also lelpful to them. Have a produc- ive day. Then take the time to sit quietly in your study and >lan the future very intelligent- y. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) tfake it a point to know what your position is with higher-ups md make sure you are loyal to hem, their interests, civic af- airs. Out to social times with ;bod friends in P.M. They give support for your plans. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) four paper and other periodi- :als give you just the right in- ormation you need at this time, itudy it well for new ideas. Out ?ith powerful individuals to- light for important,discussions. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to )ec. 21) Before lunch you find hat you know exactly how to go bout the business of expansion n yotir field of endeavor. Later make as many new contacts as ou can. Be broadminded and ou get fine results. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 0) Get into matters of policy ith associates and be of a con- iliatory attitude toward those oppose you. Tonight is best mie to get to work on whatever ou planned earlier. Be sure all arranged properly. AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 9) Morning is best time to work i that you free the afternoon ir talks with associates and anning the future more intelli- ently. You can now reach the ccprd. you desire. Be optimistic your outlook. PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) )oing whatever will make you more attractive is easy in A.M., as well as setting up appointments either for recreation or business in the near future. Much work awaits you in the evening when you are in the mood for it. IF YOUR CHILD IS »ORN TODAY . . he, or she, will be one of those interesting little children who early learn what it is to become a little lady or gentleman and the education should be slanted towards the practical for the most part. The government, general commodities, teaching are fine outlets By EDDY GILMORE LONDON (AP) - In England, too many thieves are going to church. The trouble is they're going for material gain, not spiritual. Within the last 12 months 1,500 churches have been robbed. Some of them have been ransacked and pillaged. Church thefts include 200 pain of candlesticks, most of them old and highly valuable. Sometimes the thlevM — the petty ones — just raid the poor boxes. In other eases, chalices worth $14,000 have been stolen Lead is a favorite loot. Great chunks of it have been rippec from roofs. In the black market, lead brings fancy prices. One church lost its gate. Another's bells were stolen. Nothing is sacred. The altars, with their beautiful crosses, some centuries old, are often targets. The favorites are Anglican and Roman Catholic churches, for they are older and their trappings more ornate. is priceless. Melted night be worth $5,000. Some members of the clergy Not Worth the Bother ni I/an One-Fourth of Mar uren CMcMatht SyndictU Inc.) •BlllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllHIH^ DEAR ABBY: I am 19 and Howie is 22. We aren't "engaged" or anything like that, but we sort of have an understanding. Howie never lets me know when he's going to take me out. He just drops in and expects me to be sitting home waiting for him. And I always am. I've even turned down other dates to wait for Howie. How can I break him of this habit? When I ask him to please telephone in advance he says he doesn't like to use the phone. ALWAYS AVAILABLE DEAR AVAILABLE: If Howie knows you're always available, why should be bother to call? When be tells you he does not like to use the phone, tell him YOU don't like to use the crystal ball, either. And the next time he drops in, manage to be "out." If you lose him, you lose him. Life with the likes of Howie doesn't sound too peachy to me. DEAR ABBY: My wife's parents live in a town 30 miles away. We see them often and talk to them on the phone a couple of times a week. All is congenial. The problem: Perhaps twice a year her folks will call just as we are sitting down to dinner. Tonight I had served up a two-inch filet mignon with all the trimmings, something we can't afford any more often than most people. Just as we picked up our forks, the phone rang. Her folks, No emergency. Just a routine yak session. I say my wife should tell mamma we just sat down to dinner and she would call her back. The "long distance" for 30 miles away is about 25 cents. (The price per ounce for our dinner.) The wife says she wouldn't "insult" her mother that way. This has caused some real battles. What is your opinion' HUNGRY DEAR HUNGRY: Why get so steamed up over something that happen j only twice a year? If the in-laws call during your dinner hour go ahead and eat, and if Many small parish churches in England possess treasdres that would cost thousands ol dollars to replace. Yet the doors are nearly always open. Those in charge of the churches do not want to hide their treasures. They want the members of the congregation to see them and enjoy them. Yet, this is getting very costly. Churches near main roads are vandalized more than those on country lanes. Police say the thieves prefer the churches near the highways because they can make a quick getaway. Many churches have vergers and these keep watch, but they cannot be on duty around the clock. Even the cathedrals, with arge staffs, are being burglarized. A silver wafer box used for communion was stolen from St. Paul's in the very .heart of London. The box was valued at $280. _ j; _ r _ _ _ „„.„Coinsurance companies have I of the first transcontinental rail- es bombed the Japanese islands IRead Courier News Classifieds'! warned the churches to be more careful of their treasures. Said a spokesman for the ec- clestiasticai insurance office which insures most of the nation's 20,000 Anglican churches and others: "We have no definite proof, but organized gangs may be Today In History Today is Tuesday, May 10, the day of 1966. There are 235days 130th day of 1966. There are 235 days left in the year. Today's highlight in history: On this date in 1869, a golden spike was driven at Promon- behind some of the thefts. They may be sending the loot abroad and selling it there. There's a certain amount of educated thievery going on." * * * Certain churches possess almost priceless antiques. As an antique, a rare Elizabethan road track. On this date In 1865, Confederate' President Jefferson Davis was captured at Irwinville, Ga. In 1876, Alexander Graham Bell demonstrated his telephone before the American Acadmy of Arts and Scinces. In 1940, Germany invaded Belgium and Holland. In 1941, London suffered one of its worst air raids; the chamber of the House of Commons was destroyed and Westminster Abbey was damaged. chalice j down it m Some m say it is expensive es. One vi more expi and the m of church of Honshu, Ten ye; Cypriot te ed by the and Cypric strike. Five ye< of Minister tic Treat; serted the 15 NATO . the . freedo Oiie yea rioting bro four perso rs ago—Two Greets •rorists were execut- British on Cyprus Is staged a protest rs ago—The Council s of the North Atian- Organiation reas- determination of he nations, to :maintain by Don Oakley and John Lane <«> Tk « c » Ttte Wee* Closes in on the Middle Kingdom- China Briefly Become* AMantirw Rawer At the beginning of tte Wing Dynasty (1368) Chtna and the West bad been on more vr less the same level of development ... At the end of the dynasty, in 1644, Europe teas already in possession of modem science and equipment, whereas China was ttUl in tha UictOeAges. — Sent Grousset Outing the reign of the Olid Ming emperor, known as Yung,Lo, something unprecedented in China's history occurred. The Chinese turned to seafaring exploits. Under the command of Cheng Ho, "the Chinese Columbus," fleets of great junks- some over 500 feet long, with watertight com* partments and carrying 1,000 men—sailed the South Seas and as far west as Africa. • But this epoch was short-lived. The voyages were carried out more for reason* of prestig« than for exploration or trade. The self* sufficient, self-centered Chinese soon revert* ed to their traditional isolationism, and we can only speculate on what turn history might have taken had they and not the Portuguese found a route around the tip of Africa. Under Yung Ixj, also, the Chinese monarchy became more and more absolutistic and, behind the walls of the "Forbidden City" whicb the-Ming erected in Peking, more and more temote from the life of the common people. Such' unheard-of practices as the public flogging of officials-were instituted. Creative endeavor was restricted merely to refining the ideas and methods originated in former times. The Ming could no more escape the "cycle of dynasty"—moving from strong, vigorous rule at the beginning to corruption and ineffectiveness at the end— than could any previous dynasty. Famine touched off peasant rebellions in the 17th century and rebel armies I began ravaging the countryside—classic signsv that the dynasty was losing heaven's favor. Out of the. north came a new menace to fake advantage of this situation — the Man- chus, whose tribal ancestors the Chinese had fought many times in previous centuries: Aided by disaffected Chinese generals, tha Manchus captured Peking in 1644 and for thai second time, foreigners ruled China. Another new force had also begun to maka itself felt during the Ming. In 1517, the first Portuguese seeking trade arrived in Canton. By land, a people called the Russians were pressing into northern Manchuria. Only eight years after they, seized the Dragon Throne, the Manchus faced armed conflict with these) white-faced invaders of their own homeland. NEXT: Christ n. Confodut here upon maturity. The field of acting is also good, since the charm is considerable and the imagination very vivid. your wife wants to let her dinner get cold, that's her privilege. DEAR ABBY: I recently got involved in juvenile court and I have a question. Of all the social workers I have met, not one of them is married. I don't see how they can tell parents how to raise children when they have never had the experience of raising any thmselves. I suppose they think they can raise a child by the book? Sure, there may be parts that help, b ' they say that experience is the best teacher. My father is 47 and he has raised five children. I am the only one who has ever been in trouble and my father hasn't read a book since seventh grade, and that over over 30 years ago. He raised us ac- cording to what he thought best. So I think he's done a pretty good job, don't you? If you can tell me how those social workers can tell kids how to stay out of trouble without having any of their own I will be satisfied. Thank you. IN TROUBLE DEAR IN: "Experience" may be the best teacher, but fortunately it's not the ONLY teacher." We can learn a great deal from reading about the experiences of others. Only a fool would in- sist on experiencing every evil in the /orld in order to be convinced of the consequences. Social workers don't attempt to "raise" children, they only try to encourage them to develop into their best selves. Problems? Write to Abby, Box 69700, Los Angeles, Cai., 90069. For a personal reply, enclose a stamped, self • addressed envelope. . : Remember Pay '-" Your Paper Boy WANT TO KNOW MORE ABOUT.. ASK MR. LOWE! He's In charge of the Blue Cross-Blue Shield subscribed service office in Blytheville. He can answer any questions you may have about your membership or about joining. Call Mr. Lowe today. He'll prove to yon that Blue Cross-Blue Shield gives yon the best help available for paying hospital and doctor bills. ARKANSAS BLUE CROSS & BLUE SHIELD Blyth.vill. S.rric.i 532 North 6th St. • Pliant PO 3-4597 Raise the root with Come out in tht open, fun-lovers. It's time to Ming into a Oodgt CowoM 500 con- nrfbJ*. ta'ct IM of te bo-bm habtt. hsidi, you wmt buctcei seats, smart center eotisot*. M carpeting. You 're tha kind that flat bis of mn and comfort n four cat. vertible that gives you what you want without your asking for it. And even some extras fot didn't expect It's convertible time. — to M* nn toots ... not look aKkn. VM want Dodge Coronet 500. The coo- time tor you to join tt» Dodge Rebellion. JOIHTHE DODGE REBELUON SAM BUCK MOTOR COMPANY 317 E. Main BlythevilU, Arkantai . "Ml HAM* IMtUi MSUAlt. (Hi UK-TV SATUWAY. CHECK IMAl U4TIN1S FOI TWC *NO iT

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