The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 7, 1966 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 7, 1966
Page:
Page 3
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BlythevlII* (Arfc.) Courier News — Tuesday, June. T, 19M- Page Thret Astrological * Forecast * By CARROLL RIGUTER To dMermlne jour forecast, not* »arafrai>h opposite fUtei; wblcb 'Ddudt your blni d>l* WEDNESDAY GENERAL TENDENCIES: Until NOON very confusing aspects can be in effect and you are apt to find it necessary to doublecheck whatever, is important to your progress. However, later you find that everything can break in your favor for an element of good fortune is present that makes it possible for you to use fine judgment. ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Calling on good friends and showing your good will wisely result in mutual help that is much needed on both sides. State your particular aims, Correspondence will also bring the right results. TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) After lunch you can confer with one who is influential and get the favors you desire, provided you also can assist in some duty for which he, or she, has no times. Be with associates in A.M. Then full speed ahead in own interests. i GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Getting own job perfected is best in A.M. so that later you can look into new interests, start new projects. Get the data you need for greater development. Show that you are a per- ton of ambition and will power. MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Catering to one you love in A.M. is fine, since later you are intuitively led to ways and means for greater success. Advisors are very helpful, whether in intimate or business way. Be grateful. LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Avoid annoying anyone at home in A.M. and you find that associates will then be also much easier to handle later. Do what helps you to expand. Talk over what must be done in order to have more streamlined conditions about you. VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Care in motion is very necessary in A.M. as well as thinking before you speak or you could get into trouble instead of advancing. Do what pleases co-workers. They have been somewhat doleful. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) McN»uittt »jndlctt«, lae. Invest your money wisely In A.M. otherwise extravagance could be your downfall. Evening can be most happy for you. Show others that you are able to amuse them and have their interests at heart. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) You are not thinking very clearly today and may make demands on others, but evening finds you getting your way diplomatically with kin. Get health improved. Seek for greater basic security. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Morning may seem quite frustrating, but later you can advance to your heart's content in almost any endeavor. Work on routines early, find information you need. Use right psychology in dealing with others. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) One you depend upon during A.M. could be very disappointing, so be sure to rely on your own resources and ability. Confer with some financier, business expert in P.M. Get ready for advancement. AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Safeguard your reputation in A.M. and you are later able to accomplish what you set out to do. After lunch is best time to get going on some specific plan you want to have. Contact those you want to have allied with you. PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) You can study new ideas in A.M. but do not put any in operation until later in the day. Take time to be well prepared. Others will quietly give you data you need that opens new doors to opportunity. IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY he, or she, will be one of those young children who early need to be told about the birds and the bees at home as wel las have explained the buffetings of life, or trouble can be gotten into in the outside world very quickly. Give the finest education slanted toward psychology, or anything humanitarian, Since there can be a very fine career here that will help fellow man to a great extent. Be very patient with your fine progeny. ^ •» ^ ^f ^F -mr ~^r -w -^ Hal Boyle PORT WASHINGTON, N.Y. i hundred winds, and Hie paint is (AP) — I'm the skipper of an even sadder than you feared. old wooden sloop — a confession, that, in certain circles, is like owning up to operating a 1950 automobile. In consequence, about this time of year, my cold weather friends who own fiberglass craft make a point of dropping in to let fall such remarks as "How about a race this weekend?" Tbeir all-too-obvious point Is that an old wooden boat takes an enormous amount of work each spring to bring her back to "yacht condition," their high-priced where as fiberglass contraptions can be thrown into the water, theoretically, without ceremony. To prove how little work they have to do, these go go yachtsmen slave away in secret, sanding the brightwork, waxing the topsides, scraping bottoms and applying antifbuling paint. I know for a fact that some send wives to do such dirty work during the week just so they can say casually, "I'm going in Saturday." The unvarnished truth is that a fiberglass boat requires considerable attention — and don't let a salesman tell you differently. It's true also that some of us poor dreamers of still unachieved adventure LIKE to work on our old wooden boats. Here's how it goes- All winter long you bave been driving over to the yard every week or two to make sure that the tarpaulin has not blown off your precious craft and that hostile youngsters have not started picking on her. The sight of your Argo hibernating quietly in her drab eocoon brings back the feel of the tea, As spring approaches, one lousy weekend follows another. Then «t last tn« weatherman give* you a break and you peel off Argo'i shroud and expose her forlorn majesty. Everything it grimy with th» dust «1 • At the marine hardware store you start running a bill that later you pay personally without bothering to show to your wife. You load the car with scrapers and sanders, varnish remover and emevy paper, turpentine and varnish, flat paint and gloss paint, boot top and bottom paint, seam compound and a whole array of tools. * * * It's a time of gray fog, but!] also of golden days in the quiet 11 yard warmed by the sun. The scraping and sanding and painting and puttying really isn't too hard. There are frequent breaks for coffee and sandwiches, for talking to other skippers similarly engaged, for watching the gulls and for marking the flow of the tide. Weeks pass, and it actually seems a surprise when you slap on the last coat of bottom paint. You tell the yardman to launch her next day. On driving away, you look back once more at your Argo, bright as gold and pretty as a picture. It s eems almost a shame to subject her for another long summer to the hazards of docks and rocks and wind and wave. HERMON JONES BOiiNm ION'S MStJBANCK 0». MM Onioc An Woe. 174*00 OtD IW f*w cm tuwMM tta ttttt* nuaw. KIT Uu, .trtamtilp « Ow pontum Ornup, PHuton. ftmin- men* <tn<! HonpltftUHitlnn ONTGOMERY WARD NO MONEY DOWN ON ANY OF WARDS EASY PAY PLANS! Parade of Values STARTS TONIGHT 7P.M.;: Your FATHER'S DAY Gilt Dollars Go Further At Ward's Rock-A-Recliner now reduced $20 $1 '111 Rocks' gently or reclines for sleeping or TV viewing. Deep-tufted back, Ward-Foam* cushion. 4 colors. * Worth nom. for fob-tHtW po/yurtfhano foam Save en gift boxed sport socks for dad Reg. 3.16 Orion® ocrylic-stretch nylon blend -for comfort, long wear. New light, dark colors. 2 sizes fit all. Folding camp bed, mattress-reg. 14.95 Aluminum bed, polyurethane foam mattress. Special for men! 100% cotton crews Stay-upribtop. 24c White/stripe, *^* W white.loyi-13. PAH Rugged vinyl air 5-tube style. Plastic valve. 87 C 23 x 65-in. Save! Men's 3.98 Brent surf trunks Bleedinglndian 4% gg madras trunks. ^ S-M-l-XL. IP' FATHER'S DAY JUNE 19* Never needs ironing- no, not even touch-up SAVE NOW ON MEN'S COOL TRICOT DRESS SHIRTS Just wash, dry and wear . . .look fresh all day! Finely tailored with short sleeves, 2 pockets, for hot weather comfort. Permanent collar stays. Choose white and solid colors in polyester tricot; stripes in a tricot blend of polyester and nylon. Sizes 14!/i to 17. : 2.66 EACH FOR Big Savings On top quality tools Wards offers finest preci- C*| ^^95 sion tools available. Ideal *^ I ^m for home or shop! Sabre I J saw, utility drill, circular saw Your Choice or sander. All UL listed. * Save $10 on Wards 9-transistor radio Reg. 29.95. Great AM icund from big 5-in. ipeaker. Easy-to-tune slide rule dial. Handsome carrying case. 1 • • .V" Men's sport shirts never need ironing 1 Special buy! Crisp polyester-cotton blend ends ironing chores! Madras-look plaids, pastels and iridescent solids. Sizes S-M-L FOR $ OR 2.66 EACH Reg. 2.98 classic cotton golf shirts $196 Great gift for Dad! Short sleeve knit is ma-' chine wash and dry. 1 pocket, wide range of colors. Sizes S-M-L-XL, T •* i Men's walk shorts never need ironing Save! Lightweight poplin of Dacron®-cotton looks great without even touch-up ironing. Belt loop Ivy or beltless. Popular colors. Sizes 39-42. $324 REG. 3.99 Men's reg. 3.99 Skips oxfords *- * S >> Rugged ... machine washable cotton duck uppers in white. Cora* fort-cushioned insoles, rubber wlei. 7 to 12. 406 W. Main - Ph. PO 3-4591 - BlyHieville, Hours: Mon.-T«e..Wed>Fri. 9te5;Thurs.&Sot.9to8

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