The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 28, 1966 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, June 28, 1966
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Page 12
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page Twelve - Blythevllle (Art.) Courier News - Tueiday, June », MM Astrological Forecast By C«neU •• delumlu jo« «KtMt. •wiinph oppo»»e dim wBMk Cclu« »«i "Vrt* 4m. WEDNESDAY GENERAL TENDENCIES Until Sundown you would do well to look for new horizons of all kinds; show others that you are open - minded to what they have to offer. Give them the benefit of your experience. Mid-week social events in P.M. can prove to be very enjoyable since you are apt to be more relaxed than usual. ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Wonderful new ideas come to you during day, so be sure to do something about them. Anything of an educational nature can also be wisely handled. You need relaxation in the evening, light entertainment. TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Be direct with close ties during day, more precise, but later avoid arguing over minute details. Handle all obligations quickly and well, so that you can be free to entertain mate properly tonight. Be gentle. GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) You are able to improve relations with outside contacts by being fair and practical. Civic labor will also bring same results by using proper tactics. Sit down, and study progress tonight. MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) You can tackle any work with vigor and. get excellent resdlts today, but take it easy in P.M. and restore lagging energy. Be sure to cooperate with co-workers intelligently. Avoid crowds in P.M. LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) You get sudden clever flashes how to carry through with whatever is creative in A.M. — do just that after lunch. Also, be sure to follow good ideas concerning your mate. Improve your home surroundings in P.M. VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) You get more devotion from kin ff you show willingness to go along with their constructive ideas. Show patience and P.M. brings backing. Fix surroundings in spare time. Be happy there P.M. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Achieve greater accord by show ing others that you can express yourself very well. Then plan any trips you may have in mind. Catch up on correspondence. Clean files in P.M. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) There is a little windfall within easy grasp today, so be enthusiastic about working for it. However, evening extravagance could spoil it all, so be sensible. Don't let opportunities slide by. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Social life can be most successful if you make it a point to go out and. see your friends, add to present circle of acquaintances. Be sure you are dressed stylishly. Don't be critical of others. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22t oJan , 20) Day hours are best for any private investigating you want to do, and you can later also be of assistance to those who are worthy. Others can benefit by your hunches. Take it easy to P.M. AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Trust that blunt - speaking pal for the help you need right now in whatever sphere of your endeavor is most vital. Be devoted to other friends as well Taking time for important study in P.M. is wise. "PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) "While a very talkative friend may seem irritating, listen carefully since excellent ideas may be forthcoming. Outside interests reap you benefits during day. Evening should be spent at home. 'IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY he, or she, will be one of those fascinating youngsters who will be interested in almost anything under the Sun and is ever thinking and studying into philosophies, science, comedy, etc. There is a tendency to talk a little too much, however, and this should be curbed early so that the wonderful mind here can find its forte and concentrate on that for a tremendous success in life. Fame here, very likely. CZECHS LIKE BEER PRAGUE (AP) - Czechoslovaks had the biggest beer con- lumptipn in the world last year, the Czechoslovak news agency C.T.K. reported. On an average, tha Czechs drank 130.4 liters per penon but in West Bohemia (where the Pilscn brewery is located) tire beer consumption was an •vcraft MA Wen. | MORE MILK—Rigged up in what looks like a bovine gas mask and isolation tent, this cow is participate! in a Department of Agriculture experiment on counteracting heat stress which owers milk production. Scientists at the experimental station at BeltsviUe, Md beh'eve sideeffects o^ rising temperature and humidity cause the production drop andean te counteracted by increasing forage quality, providing diylot feeding shade and cool water and facilities reducing hot weather infections. Scientist Albert Guidry makes notes from a machine monitoring a heat experiment. ll5ootkeel -i ] ea t max iti '.trtn — The difficulties encountered by farmers in the Missouri Boot- heel in planting their crops this year were discussed in this space a few weeks ago, so since the deadline for cotton planting is now past, we checked back this week to see how they came out. Well, they haven't come out so good. Our sources of information reported that the Missouri cotton crop runs from 65 to 70 percent of normal with thousands of acres.going unplanted —which had to be planted with soybeans. The reason for the failure of many Bootheel farmers to get their full acreage allotments of cotton planted was too much rain at the wrong time. !hilly weather, especially at night, hasn't contributed to .deal cotton growing conditions. So far, this hasn't been a year tor cotton. Last week what was sorely needed was a rain over the Bootheel, and farmers were Sloping this would come. While the situation with cotton is gloomy, the Bootheel wheat crop generally was good with the yield and quality excellent. Ed Tillman, operator of a grain elevator in Hayti, said that yield ran from 40 bushels per acre up and prices were from 40 to 50 cents a bushel highe- Wian last year. While the Boot- heel wheat acreage was cut 10 persent from that of last year under the federal farm program, the higher yield and higher prices this year offset it. Next year, however, there will be a 15 percent increase in the acreage gram. under the federal pro- Th wheat harvest was completed last week with most farmers working rapidly to follow the acreage with soybeans. Prices for the grain have risen to the point where new crop beans could be booked for around $3.00 per bushel, considerably higher than last year's prices. There are no acreage restrictions on soybeans. "It looks like we will be able to sell anything we can raise in the Bootheel this year," Tillman held by the Triangle Boating the Medicare age the announcement predicted, "at higher prices than we have received for a number of years." One farmer said soybean prices now are higher than they have been in 25 years. Good news to Pemiscot County citizens in group was last week by Gerald Freeman, administrator of the Pemiscot County Memorial Hospital at Hayti, that their institution had been approved by the Federal Health, Education and Welfare agency to accept Medicare patients. The notice of approval was received June 21. While tJie hospital has been delayed on its new expansion program, the administrator said that he didn't expect to run into a shortage of beds due to Medicare until the first of the year. In the building and improvement program some $1 million is to be spent to add a new wing which will have space for around 30 beds. It will include a new two - room surgical suite, new emergency room and all- new mechanical plant such as boilers and related facilities. The present building also is to be upgraded, he said, in the im- provement program. Plans are being made currently with the target date for the start of construction set for January 1. Well, the Bootheel beauty queen season for 1966 is about to open again with a new crop of young ladies vieing for the titles in a half - dozen or more major events. First of the big ones will be the "Miss Missouri Bootheel" pageant to be presented at the Fourth of July celebration in Northside Park in Hayti. This contest is limited to 20 girls with 19 registered by the end of the week. Next will be the "Miss Mississippi River" pageant to be Club later in July., Then the American Legion Fair queen at Caruthersville. As one long - time observer put it, "We have more beauty queens per square mile in southeast Missouri than any other rural area in the world." jbiar -Abby..Self-Respect Is Best -Abigail Uo (McNiulbl IradlMM UC.J BlltlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllliaillllllllJillllHIli: DEAR ABBY: Your column is held in great esteem by many young people, but one of your recent answers has caused some of us to reconsider. In your reply to a cocktail waitress who wanted to know how to keep the wolves in line without losing tips, you said: "Tell them the huskiest bartender in the place is your husband." Abby, to advise her to be deceitful contradicts the high moral standards which in the past you have always upheld. Honesty is honesty, and should he a constant habit. And even tho the waitress may lose some tips, she should not compromise her self - respect. Thank you. THE NINTH GRADE ENGLISH CLASS MCKNIGHT JR. HIGH SCHOOL RENTON, WASH. (signed by) April Ferenea, Sherri Anderson, Curt Henningsen, Marion Frazier, Daryl Mobley, Liz Engum, Jan Forbes, Delaine Templinj Steve Gibson, Bonnie Rock, Leah Van Fleet, Sue Brimlow, Dick Passino, Mike Johnston, Karen Fanning, Jan Bergh, Max Notor, Mignon Jones, Ricki Weiss, Danny Mathewson, Mike Livingston, Randy Carman, Ken Knight, Roger Miller, Ron De Rossett, Jack Sparks, Lyle Cook, Mindy McDowell, Kathy Daily Mr. John F. Rogers (teacher). DEAR STUDENTS AND MR. ROGERS: Tbank you for your fine letter. I agree with your criticism and ap- ren I would say that that speaks well for the Bootheel. We get tired of just looking at cotton wheat and soybeans. predate having had this called to my attention. Let's substitute the following answer: "Tell the wolves that you are not that kind of girl. And if they tip only because they expect to see you later they had better save their money." DEAR ABBY: Every Sunday for many years my husband and I and our son (who is now 15) have eaten dinner at a downtown cafeteria. For the last year, our son has always managed to finish his dinner first, and while we are still eating, he says, "Dad, would you let me have the keys to the car?" My husband puts down his fork, digs into his picket and hands over the keys. Then the boy goes and sits in the car and listens to the radio until We join him. Sometimes it is only a matter of 10 minutes, but it burns me up to go thru this ritual every Sunday. Incidentally, this happens when others are eating with us. When I mention this to my husband he says, "0, it's a petty matter." I would like your opinion. OLD FASHIONED DEAR 0. F.: Waiting until everyone at the table has finished eating before leaving is a simply exercise in courtesy, consideration, and patience. Your son should be gently but firmly corrected. DEAR ABBY: I recently went to the hospital for some exploratory surgery as I was concerned about the possibility of cancer. Two neighbor women, whom I do not know very well, came to visit me there. They took turns asking prying questions as to the nature of my illness, whether more surgery would be necessary, etc. I tried to fend off these questions as best I could. After they left, a member of a fraternal group to which I belong called on me. The same line of questioning was pursued. Only this person spent nearly an hour telling me about "similar cases" in which all the patients died — of cancer. I was depressed beyond words. Why do people visit the sick and leave them sicker? DEPRESSED DEAR DEPRESSED: Because common sense is all too uncommon. My advice on bedside manners: Make the visit short, sweet, and cheerful. Leave the coughs and the kids at home. Ask no questions. I! you can't do that, stay away. Troubled? Write to Abby, Box 69700, Los Angeles, Cal., 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." NEWS BRIEFS Today In History LOS ANGELES (AP)-Concert halls of the future may be designed so that orchestras may sit either near the floor or near the ceiling, depending on the type of music they will play. The suggestion is based on a study made by the physics department at the University of California at Los Angeles. SAN FRANCISCO (AP)-Laser beams may be tiie garbage disposer of the future says the merchandising manager of the appliance division of General Today is Tuesday, June 28, the 179th day of 1966. There art 186 days left in the year. Today's highlight in history: On this date in 1914, Archduke Francis Ferdinand of Austria was assassinated—a spark which ignited World War I. On this date In 1836, American President James Madison died. In 1838, Queen Victoria was crowned in London. In 1919, the Treaty of Versailles, which ended World War I, was signed. In 1940, Nazi bombers attacked the Channel Islands. In 1944, the Republican party nominated Thomas E. Dewey as its presidential candidate. Ten years ago—The Defense Department released secret tes- timoney that several hundred million deaths in many lands would result from an all-out nuclear attack on the Soviet Union. Five years ago — President John F. Kennedy warned the Soviet Union against signing a separate peace treaty with East Germany, saying it would be a threat to peace. One year ago—Former President Dwight D. Eisenhower urged the Republican National Committee to hold more disciplined presidential nominating conventions'. Electric Co. David C. McDermand said about the laser beam: "It won't grind, it won't mulch, it won't burn. It will simply utterly and absolutely disintegrate any substance placed in its path." He said a laser garbage disposer was possible within 20 years. CHICAGO (AP)-Dr. Laurentius 0. Underdahl, an associate professor of clinical medicine at the University of Minnesota, has been named president of the American Diabetes Association. NEW YORK (AP) - A umnist counts that year lost in which he doesn't write at least one article telling young people how to live. The trouble with most advice o! this kind is that it consists of high-sounding platitudes. It isn't specific enough. So, as my good deed for 1966, here are a series of down-o- earth suggestions that should help any young man live a longer and happier life: Never marry a girl for her money unless she signs half of it over to you before the ceremony. Try to associate with people who have qualities you admire. But also keep one bum as a friend, too. Seeing the mistakes he makes should-help keep you from making them yourself. Always keep your seat belt buckled while riding on airplanes or automobiles. If you're not a "take-charge" type, don't go into business for yourself. You'll do better working for others. Eat a good breakfast, a light unch and a light dinner. Don't put up with bad meals. Insist that your wife learn to be a really good cook. It'll make you both happier. Don't go skiing after 30. or play tennis after 40, unless you can run t mile without exhaustion," Buy shoes and ihirts • half size larger than you need. You may he choking your mind and feet to death without knowing it. u'H advice. If you have to take aspirin more than once a month, change your way of living. Make your vacations real adventures. Avoid going to the same place more than two years in a row. If your boss or your job make you desperately unhappy, change them both — but better do it before you are 35. Ask for a raise in pay once a year, whether you need it or not, whether you get it or not. Unless you yourself think you are worth more to the firm, the firm won't either. Listen carefully when anyone offers to give you an inside tip on the stock market, and write it down. Then tear up the paper, and forget it. Walk three miles every day it isn't raining, and two miles when it is. See a sunrise and read a poem at least once every week as long as you live. If you can't tell your, wife you love her when you come home tired from the office, tell her at breakfast the next morning. Sometimes that takes even more character. Never buy more than three things at one time on the installment plan. This advice, faithfully followed, may not make a young man a millionaire. But at least t should help keep him out of ail or the poorhouse, That's ibout all you can expect from ^rrouaai SURFERS AHOY! NEW TNT "SURF PRO" TRUNKS IN COTTON TWILL BY ROBERT BRUCE Whether you're "hot-dogging" or just being lazy at the beach or pool, you'll look your best in thest authentic surfers by Robert Bruce. Wide choice of solid tones with bold competition stripes .., adjust* able lace-up top. Zipper fly. Sizes 28-30 ROBERT BRUCE T For Your "Little Dippers"... Beachwear by K AYNEE Kaynee brings fashion to the sandpiie set. Let them splash away to their hearts' delight in smart, colorful, comfortable, coordinated fleecer outfits or terry lined Henley cabana sets. See our complete selection of Wee Men fashions today. From ~" WCCMKN •WKAYNIk?' AN AUTHENTIC SURFIN8 STYLE iiufirat tt vorlft atrfnt cliamfion Filift fomarl !••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••*•••• MARTIN'S The Store For Men And Boys

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