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«, V* Astrological Forecast ~§y ComB WHMsr WEDNESDAY GENERAL TENDENCIES: Much confusion will result if you get tangled up in unclear conditions. Generous tendencies in attitude are fine so long, •s they do not extend te the pocketbook. A Mid-week analysis of all your affairs, your bank account, etc. will give you a clearer picture how to proceed for the remainder »f the week. Watch for errors. ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 1)9 If you display a happy attitude you please others, but be sure you don't get into emotional tangles. Use judgment instead of hunches where capabilities arc concerned. Accomplish a great deal. TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Avoid confusion with associate and later make sure to sit down with family to plan a more harmonious home life. Fundamental affairs can work »ut well. Outside activities may not produce !much. GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) An early start at garnering information you need from new outside sources will bring desired results and help you to make better headway. Forget the dull. Concentrate en furthering interesting aim*. MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Putting aside recreational ideal in favor of more practical matters at hand can mean increasing output and in come. Get advice from a very prominent person. Make your life infinitely happier through affluence. LEO (July 22 to Aug. 81) Follow your own inclinations now instead of listening to family tie who has rather peculiar ideas that will not work. Use own social affairs tonight, too Pick <wt these that can really produce results you want. VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Others may criticize but be sure you do not lose your temper, since this could be constructive and help you a great deal. Get future on a more solid basis. Plan it now with awareness of your true ability. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) A good day to enjoy convivality with pals and relatives you have not seen for seme time, though business matters may be on your mind. Raise level «f con- through relaxation. Later, full speed ahead. SCORPIO (Oct. 2S to Nov. 21) Procrastinate now in going after personal aims and concentrate on advancement in business world. Cooperate more with superiors, win their gratitude. Anything of a civic nature can also be most helpful. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 t» Dec. 21) If you forget any anxieties and go off to new places and sites where you can express your finest talents, you make real progress. Others car fire your imagination. Find new and improved systems ef operating. CAPRICORN (Bee. 22 to Jan. 20) By carrying through with promises made, meeting all kind of obligations, you increase prestige, get true respect. Be more thoughtful of others. Look to experts instead ef friends for advice you need. AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) You can cement your good relations with associates, reconcile with opponents, if you use own judgment instead of listening to those around you. They may not have your interest at heart. Safeguard your good name. PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) If you use all that sense of fine touch and finish to own interests and present labors, you need not seek the glamorous elsewhere. Be sure to discharge obligations ethically. Impress others favorably. IF YOUR CHILD IS (JOHN TODAY he, or she, will be ene of those generous lovers of humanity and for this reason can be very successful in whatever vocation places hini, or her, in direct touch with the public, but parents here, should early teach about the birds and the bees, otherwise it is possible to very early get into trouble that Is best avoided Spiritual trairiinf h very vital here. A good practical educa tlon it an excellent palliative. fecrtd musical eune io b» oiled oratories bom tfce Ontory, or mMtn bill, In Homo, where such we held tnw 1571 to HM. «*A ** r !$P^[-' „> J™¥ „„< *• ~' - .'rtltV'l'WvJ, > ;,- ^.;' ORIENTAL ARC—If it recalls, under the Oriental icing, Paris' famed Arc de Triomphe, there's a reason. Its also a war memorial standing in sleepy Vientiane, capital of onetime French-ruled Laos, and there could be a lot more to memorialize by the time it's finished. It was started in 1960 to honor soldiers killed in civil.strife still going on in the country's jungle highlands between . forces of the neutralist government and Communist Pathet Lao troops. ^Biir T^ ~^f IIB* ^sjr ^r -^ -w Hal Boyle NEW YORK (AP) -On a clear day I can see my navel now. At last, at last That may not be a landmark in world history. But, as every ex-fatty knows, it is an epochal moment in the long battle of the bulge. Naturally, you must be burning with curiousity about how it came about. Well, it happened at roughly 1:07 *.m.-give or take a minute or two—a week ago Monday. I had taken off my pajama tops and, like millions of other red-blooded Americans at this hour, was trying to get my heart started by cautiously bending down and touching my toes several times. Suddenly I became aware of a strange dimple in my midriff. At first I thought it was just another ripple in the blubber. I punched it tentatively wih my index finger. No, here was no doubt about it. It was no mere blubber crease. It was my navel, the same navel I had last glimped in 1959 before a vacation in France shot my weight up to a Minnmiiiiim nniiiiimniiimiiiiiiuiHiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiwi *U 14-Year-Old No Husband Van & 'uren (McNtuftt IIIIUIIIIIUIIIIIIlUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMWIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIU:illllllllllll!llllllllllll)!lili«llllllini!l> DEAR ABBY: I am 37. My husband died 3 years ago, leaving me with a 14-year-old son I'll call Joel. I loved my husband dearly, but he had been incurably ill for a year and suffered terribly, so his death was a blessing. Joel took it hard as he and his father had been great pals. I made Joel the "man-of-the house." He became my "beau and escorting in place of his father. I let him handle the money when we went marketing. He took over surprisingly well. About 6 months ago I started seeing a 44-year-old widower. Abby, 1 never thought I could be so happy again. He is kind and . gentle, and he, adores me. I really care for him, too, and he wants to marry me. I asked Joel how he felt about by remarrying, and he is'violently opposed.to the idea. He . enjoyed being the "man of - the - house" and doesn't want to go back to being a little boy again. My son comes first, but I know I could never find a better man, and I don't want to spend the rest of my life alone. Yet how can 1 marry a tm.n knowing it will break my son's heart? DIFFICULT DECISION DEAR DIFFICULT: Marry the man. It was a mistake to cast your son in the role of substitute husband. No wonder he regards another man in your life as a rival and a threat. Encourage Joel to make a social life of his own Einong his contemporaries. His attitude is understandably adolescent but with maturity he will be less hurt and more realistic. DEAR ABBY: Will you please tell me if I am wrong for feeling the >vay I do? When I got married my aunt and uncle gave my husband and me a garbage pail for a wedding gift. I accepted it, but took It u in Insult. I remain, very truly yours,' "INSULTED" DEAR INSULTED: While It may not have ben Ik* mott glamorous ffft, it was certainly one of the most practical. I see Miking to- sidling about a iwful gift given in good faith. DEAR ABBY: I am w mad it my mother I could scream. I ordered 75 invitations to my high school graduation. (You have to order them in batches of 25.) My mother asked to see the list of people I intended to send them to, so I showed her the list and she crossed off 51 names! She said sending a graduation invitation was the same as asking for a present, 'and I should send, them only to my very closest friends. Abby, all these people ARE my close friends. She also said I shouldn't send any to out-of-townets because they couldn't .'ome anyway. I just wanted them to know that I was graduating. The exercises are going to be held in the park, and we were told we could invite as many people as we wanted. Do you think my mother had the right to cut down my list that way? After all, it's MY graduation, and if I want to send invitations to perfect strangers, It's MY business. MAD DEAR MAD: It may be .__ l tt't yoiur mother's duty as well u her right to guide you In mitten ol judsmeil and money, and lisleii Io your mother. She may have a point. CONFIENT1AL TO MAR- HIED IN HAS'iK: It wasn't much of a marriage U your husband cheerful!) paid a lawyer |1,500 for untying the know he begrudged • minister lit for tying Yet, people •re funny. Troubled? Write to Abby Box «9700, Los Angeles, Ca., 90069. For a personal reply, enclose a stamped, self - addressed envelope. Hate to write letters? Send $1 to Abby, Box 69700, Los Angeles, Cal., 90069, for Abby's booklet, "How to Write Letters for All Occasions." OPEN 24 HOURS Jumbo Hamburgtr and French Frit* Special 480 M&R BRACKIN CAFE 3RD & RAILROAD AIR CONDITIONED PO 3-9929 •uIMlBf Fomurlr Ow by Bwm Cluun Vtrntll Morgan H M USE VER Ph. RE 8-2617 frtf ff fi'moitf Senith, Mo. TH4S It ; Bwi Htae Go* N* CONOCO SERVICE IMV1UON G. oTPOETZ OIL CO. Hollssl Brand Going AfMoflT " _ *..CONOCO! I OH Ok Today In History By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Today is Tuesday, June 21, the 172nd day of 1966. here are 193 days left in the year. Today's highlight in history: On this date in 1788, the Constitution legally went into effect. New Hampshire ratified it on this day. It was the ninth and conclusive vote. On this date: In 1834, inventor Cyrus McCormick obtained a patent for his reaping machine. In 1898, the first U.S. troop? arrived in Cuba in the Spanish- American War. In 1919, the German high fleet of World War I was scuttled at Scapa Flow. In 1942, the Nazis captured the Libyan stronghold of To- bruk. In 1944, a great armada ef American planes attacked Berlin—the German capital. Ten years ago — Communist East Germany announced the release of 19,064 persons from prisons, accusing the regime's own justice minister and chief prosecutor of unjustified arrests and too ruthless and administration of justice. Five years ago — Washington sent a note to United Nations Secretary General Dag Ham- mankjold accusing a Czech diplomat at the U.N. of being the head of a big Czechoslovak espionage ring in the United States, Less than a week earlier the United States had ordered the expulsion frem this country of the Czech diplomat. One year ago-Preiident Johnson, In a ceremony in the East Room of the White House, signed • bill to reduce excise tana by $4.7 billion. record 21TA pounds. Since then its existence had been to mi only a matter of hearsay. Quickly I showered, shave< and dressed and at bre'akfas informed my wife of the wondrous event. "You're dreaming, Rover boy," she said. But when she was finally convinced, she said, "that deserves a celebration." She went ta the refrigerator and came back waving a big bonus stalk of celery. "Can I put salt on it?" I asked. . , "Why not?" she said. "Live it up, kid. You've earned it." My navel victory came to me at the half-way point. Since the start of the year,: I had -taken off 23 pounds in my campaign to drop fr»m 216 pounds to .my. best courting weight while in college. Having dropped to 193, pounds, I have developed a fool; proof diet which you may find useful, too, if your silhouette has changed from willowy to billowy. It is simple, easy to follow, and best of all doesn't require you to rent a computer to count your calories. What you do is to lake a milk bottle and at mealtimes scrape into it everything on'your plate that looks good to eat. Then you eat whatever, is left on the plate. When the milk bottle is full of mingled, uneaten goodies bread, butter, gravy, pie, cake, ice cream—you take it out and bury it in the back yard at night, when the neighbors can't see what you're doing. By this ritual you are symbolically burying your old fat self. '/2 PRICE Molten Fire Cupid Plants Petunias Colius Lantana Sultana Verbenta Snapdragons McADAMS GREENHOUSE 206 E. Davis Got Termites: Call ACME! 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And, the new |wist-off ft twist^on cap lets you pour a glass (or as much as you like), reseal the bottle, and save the rest for later. Try a quart -or more-today! Twfat «f tjkt csj>...|Kw flfet yvt wa*t...ftM*)...savt the rest!