The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 16, 1967 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Saturday, December 16, 1967
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Page Twelv* - Blymevill* (Ark.) Courier News - Saturday, December 16, mi -'• • " Astrological o 7" 1 * ron — By CARROL In determine yonr forecast, not« paragraph opposite dates whlcn Include your birth date. SUNDAY GENERAL TENDENCIES: Matters from the past can he quite a problem to you so by living Sunday principles and precepts you are able to get out from the rut you are in and can find some new interests and arrangements by which lo show that you are the one who is able to aid others as well as iind peace of mind, serenity, yourself. ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Do not let it throw you because one at home is not in the right mood and will not accept your ideas, which you think are wonderful. Await a better day. Get busy with personal iaterests (fcat are vital to you. TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20 Traffic may be congested today, so be sure you drive with utmost care, especially on your way to services of your choice. Hit on the right philosophical system by which to guide your life in the future. Show you have wisdom. GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) A good day to think over how to reorgonize you business affairs so they become progressive and profitable. Also, see low to improve surroundings, property of all kind. Make sure :hat all monetary affairs are clear. MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) You have to be very patient if you want to gain your most personal aims that mean so much to you. Remove stumbling blocks quietly. It is important that you do much quiet thinking also for best results. LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Anything of a confidential nature can be attained provided you study the matter thoroughly thoughts to bigger things. Be sure to assist one who is in deep trouble. Be a true humanitarian. VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) This is not the right day lo get in touch with close pals, otherwise you will have to be most diplomatic with them. State your personal aims clearly. Then you can get right results just the same. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Be certain to carry through with expectalions of higher-ups and handle civic dulies wisely and well. Take care you do nothing that will ruin your rep- nation. Think before you speak, be circumspect. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21 Although you get what seem like good ideas, you find they are impractical. Study well and Iry to instilule such qualities. That are lacking. Check those overly glamorous persons who want so much to know you better. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) All responsibilities should be handled scrupulously now and do not follow thai in- luilive prompting that seems wiser than it is. Out with mate in P.M. to some charming spot. Forget that feeling of depression. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Working angles that will gain you better relations with associates is very wise this A.M. Rid yourself of that petty annoyance that comes up. Avoid arguing with anyone and getting all worked up; your nerves are frayed. AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Do not waste a second today when planets are with you and you can accomplish a very great deal. Avoid others you want to ask favors of, since they are busy. Be more independent. PISCES (Feb. 20 lo Mar. 20) A light attitude can do much to help others to perk up their spirits also, and showing affection for others can be of tremendous mutual help. Get into some hobby that takes you out of the doldrums. Be with con- genials, only. IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY . . he, or she, will be one of those fascinating young persons who is apt to be too emotional, and parent; should teach early to avoid harping on whatever is of an unpleasant, unhappy nature. The field of business would be fine here, the buying and selling of products in huge quantities, etc. Send to business college. MONDAY GENERAL TENDENCIEd msi * [, RIGHTER •> McNaught Syndicate Inc. Jntil midafternoon you are apt o encounter a considerable amount of delay in putting across anything that means very much to you, but then everything suddenly seems to take a plunge forward and you are able to get much done, especially if you are open-minded and make a point to charm all with whom you come in con- .act. ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Affairs at home could be quite pouchy at this time, so be pa- iient and show your loyalty. Invite friends in for a little party in P.M. Delve into new ideas as well. Get certain problematical affairs out of the way quickly. TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20 Some problem at home could keep you from getting out into the world of activity early, but you can easily make up for lost time. Show ingenuity and increase comforts around you. Be with congenials later. GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Do not spend too much money during the day and you find that some monetary matter can be handled with great wisdom n P.M. Cut down on usual expenses that are unnecessary. Generous business persons give fine ideas later. MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Although not in the mood, be very courteous and charming with others and then you find real benefits are yours your family fares better. Handle confidential affairs early. Then out to fun and pleasure. LEo ( J u 1 y 22 to A u g. 21) Plan well what you want to buy for others before you actually do so, be it for Christmas or some other occasion. Now is the time to assist those in trouble. Don't wait until the need is too great. VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Show that you have consideration for good friends who are apt to be having a pretty difficult time of it. Relegate the social until P.M. Avoid any possible trouble that could ensue diiring the day. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Higher-ups are so busy with own affairs they have little time for you, so keep busy at own affairs diligently. Get into the busy business world and see what you can accomplish. Do 1 something worthwhile. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Plan what should be done to annually and steadily increase your profits safely. Make this a profitable instead of a difficult day. Letters may appear disappointing, but they hold the key to greater opportunity if handled rightly. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Plan just what you wish to give as presenls to those you like for the holiday ahead. Then step out and buy them. Handle all important business and personal matters, also. Do not forget to remember some needy person. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Some new attitude, understanding with associates is important now, but do not take action until later in the day. Get those small annoying matters handled nicely before go ing out in P.M. for fun, or just relaxing. Be wise. AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Keep busy at your own work and don't expect others to take the load off of your shoulders or you get nowhere. Be sure to do something to make you more vital later in the day. Take it easy in P.M. PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Although recreation is on your mind, be sure your attention is first focused on what is expected of you by close ties or associates. Besides the aspects are better for fun in P.M. Be with trusted congenials. IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he ,or she, will be one of those adults who wil keep procrastinating about get- ing into projects, doing this or that, and accomplish very little, if you do not teach early to prepare himself, or herself properly through education, am to acquire habiui of decision early rising, orderliness. Ser vice to public best. Geologists estimate that 18 billion barrels of oil may He beneath shallow Gulf of Mexico waters along the mineral-rich Continental Shelf. Production is now more than 400,000 barrels » da;. IB ''% ', - , •" '• j> !*'.'»1r^--\'aM^^t t i^flp^^^T^rTT^ 7 ^" ffijJMtf$$&sy*** n •' "Hi Kwym^i^fjf ' \^ ^ : : ' '''- ' m^^^S'^^M HIPPIE HEAVEN is in the Himalayas for many of the flower set, who feel right at home in the land of temples, burning incense and inexpensive hashisk and marijuana. More and more are drifting to such places as Katmandu, Nepal, where natives like this Hindu holy man, center, Stink nothing of their long hair and simple dress. W/LSON NEWS Mrs. J. C. Perry was host- 1 ess to her bridge club Tuesday | night at her home with all members present. Preceding games strawberry ribbon cake and coffee were served. Arrangements of holly and seasonal decorations Were used in the living and dining rooms. In games Mrs. Joe Gwyn was high and Mrs. Wallace Thompson was bridge winner. Club 10 Canasta members met last Monday night in the home of Mrs. J. T. Driver. All members were present. Preceeding games a chicken salad plate was served. In games Mrs. Russie Perry was high, Mrs. Larry Bishop second high and Mrs. Harry Jufkin third. Guests last weekend of Dr. and Mrs. C. D. Price were her parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Tompkins; her sister, Mrs. W. J. Neely, all of Mobile, and her aunt, Mrs. W. P. Sherrill of Lake Village, Ark. On Sunday they were the dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Hays Sullivan at Burdette. The Junior Class of Wilson High School presented its play last Thursday night at 8 p.m. at Wilson High cafetorium. The play, "Willie's Weekend" was under the direction of John Dresbach and Mrs. Joan 'Hayden, class sponsors. Members of the cast were Ann Hamilton, Kathy Fleming, Joe Goble, Janie Miller, Jackie Trammel, Bill Burgess, Freddie Parnell. Larry Stewart Kay Hogan, Sheri Hayden, Pam Davis, Cathy Blaylock, Nancy Causey, Joe Robertson and Eldon Smith. The announcer was Jerry Wallace; costumes were by Miss • by Abigail /f's Your Bu Bui DEAR ABBY: Gordon and I have been married for 6 months and I have just about had it. Tliis is the second time around for both of us. We both have teen-aged children. His live with their mother, snd mine live with us. Gordon's ex-wife calls him almost every evening to discuss some "problem" she is having with the children. I don't call my ex-husband every night with "problefns" concerning our children. Am I wrong to object to Gordon's ex - wife bothering him so much? Now they are divorced I feel he should he finisiied with her. He sees his children every Sunday, and I think if his ex-wife has any problems to talk over with him, she should do it then. I would like your opinion. HAD IT DEAR HAD IT: Gordon may very well be "finished" with his ex-wife, but no proper father is "finished" with his children until they are grown and on their own. If Gordon feels that his ex- wife is "bothering" him, it is up to him to tell her so. If he doesn't complain, perhaps he wants to he made aware of his children's problems. Yours is the battle nearly every woman fights when she marries a divorced man whose children live with their mother. If you are wise, you will be both patient and silent. DEAR ABBY: My husband and I were divorced 4 years ago, but the flame is still burning, and we see each other quite often. Lately he has been coming over here for din ner and then we watch TV together and he sometimes stays all night. My problem is the nighbors. They know his car, and they see it parked in my driveway all night, and I understand they have been running their mouths a mil* • minute. ,W« *n both * - : — i^i i) yjj Van Bnren s/ness 1 Unlicensed more than 40 years of age, and I think what we do is our own business. Right? TALKED ABOUT DEAR TALKED: What you do is your business, but you should be aware that you are doing business without a license. DEAR A5BY: Our son is going to be married to a very high class girl. I mean she comes from very high society people. The girl's mother ask ed me to give her a list of friends and relatives we want invited to the wedding, and she didn't set any limit. She said we could invite as many as we wanted as the church will hold 1,500 and they are inviting their whole family. I hope I don't sound like a snob, but we have some relatives we see only at funerals, and to tell you the truth, I don't think they'll fit in very well with the girl's people. Can I invite just part of our family without inviting them all? GROOM'S MOM DEAR MOM: Everyone has relatives who won't "fit in" everywhere. If you invite the family, invite the whole family. The other side will probably have a lot of relatives who will fit in just dandy with some of your misfits. CONFIDENTIAL TO "D" Yes, it is easier to give up smoking if one substitutes something else for it. But don't punish your friends by substituting bragging for smoking. 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 Ab- hy's booklet, "How lo Write Lettcn tar Afl OcoMioni." Angle Emery; sound effects by Pat Bennett and Freddie Parnell; make-up - Miss Inez Kincaid and Miss Bruce Kincaid; programs - Miss Angle Emery; curtain - Jerry Wallace. Ushers were Alice Atchly, Sylvia Wilson, Wayne Andrew, Andrew Williams, Glenda Medlin, Paul Hunt and Lester Byford. "The Christ Child's Tree" is the title of this year's Christmas program at the Wilson Methodist Church. The program will involve the entire church school participation as each class will have some responsi- blity in the program. Special music will be by the elementary and adult choirs of the church. The program will be at 8 p.m. with refreshments served following in Fellowship Hall. The Wilson Cooperative Clubs annual Christinas dinner dance was held Monday, Dec. 11, at 7 p.m. at Wilson Club House. The club was decorated throughout with holiday decorations. Hostesses for the party were Mrs. Joe Gwyn, chairman; Mrs J. A. Germany, Mrs. Harry Bufkin, Mrs. Sudie Cecil Jr.; Mrs. Bob Horton, Mrs. Billy Joe McAfee, Mrs. R. H. Nelson, Mrs. J. D. Rankin, Mrs. Bill Thompson and Mrs. John Mooring. Seventy people attended the affair. Steve Lawrence, son of Dr. and Mrs.-J. A. Lawrence, celebrated his 5th birthday last Tuesday with a party. Twelve children gathered to wish him a happy birthday and for games at his home. The group then went to Wilson Cafe for hamburgers and birthday cake and ice cream. The birthday cake day, Steve" and featured space men and space ships. Mrs. Lawrence was assisted in entertaining by Mrs. Jerry Hays. Favors of miniature blackboards and horns were given to the children attending. Attending were Mitchie Davison, Greg Griffin, Dwayne Lucus, Connie Thompson, Allison and Todd McAfee, Barry Hogan, Al Lawrence and Alicia, Tracy and Stephanie Mitchell of Dallas, Tex. Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Williams entertained their bridge club Saturday night at their home with all members present. Enacks, candy and nuts were served early in the evening with Boston Cream Pie being served during games. Winners at bridge were Mrs. E. D. Beall and Mr. Williams. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Hogan were hosts to their bridge club Saturday night. Preceding games a dessert course was served with snacks being served later in the evening. Mr. and Mrs. John Grain, Jr. were high score winners at bridge. Mrs. H. P. Cash Sr. (Mrs. Ora Cash) is a patient in the Methodist Hospital in Memphis. Her room number is 569. Sunday guesls of Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Wadsworth were Mrs. Dove Grady and her son Daniel Lee Grady and Mrs Donna Canada, all of Halls Tenn. . ' The adult choir of First Baptist Church of Wilson will present its fifth annual Christmas Cantata, "The Music of Christmas," by Ira Wilson, Sunday evening at 7 p.m. This Cantata contains melodies of several familiar carols as well as some new ones. Soloist for the program will be Mrs. Wayne Bussey, soprano; Mrs. Paul Stockemer, soprano; Mrs. Clarence Medlin, alto; and Terry Joe Jones, baritone. Organist ii Mn./Cbarl« Mission Memorials The following list of memorial contributions recently was received from Mississippi County Jnion Mission. In memory of George Cross from Mrs. B. A. Lynch, Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Davs and Mr. and Mrs. John Durham. In memory of J. L. Westbrook Sr. from Mrs. B. A. Lynch. In memory of J. C. Ellis Sr. from Mrs. B. A. Lynch, Mr. and Mrs. Charles C. Langston, Mr. and Mrs. Oliver W. Coppedge Jr.; Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Crigger Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Crigger HI, Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Davis and M and Mrs. John Durham. In memory of Mrs. C. E. Wilson from Mrs. Riley Jones, Mrs. C. S. Stevens Sr., Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Crigger Jr., The Blan Heath Family and Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Black. In memory of Henry Young from Mrs. Henry Young. In memory of W. H. Heath from Mrs. W. H. Heath. In memory of Mrs. J. W. Whitworth from Mrs. W. H. Heath. In memory of Charles S. Lemons from Mr. and Mrs. H: W. Haines, Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Haines, Mr. and Mrs. C. E Crigger Jr and Mr. and Mrs. James V. Oats. In memory of Mrs. Bob Lee Smith from Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Haines, Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Haines, Mr. and Mrs. C. E Crigger Jr and Mr. and Mrs. Jack F. Robinson. In memory of Ben Butler Sr. from Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Crigger III. In memory of Mrs. Sarah Strickland from Mr. and Mrs. G. 0. Poetz, The McWaters Family, Mr. and Mrs. Elbert Huffman and Mr. and Mrs. I. M. Castillo. In memory of V. E. . Tomlinson from Armorel Planting Company. In memory of George D. Pollock Jr. from Mr. and Mrs. James V. Oats. In memory of W. L. Horner from Mr. and Mrs. James V. Oats. In memory of Mrs. John C. Lee from Mrs. C. G. Redman, Mr. and .Mrs. Ted Brown and Mr. and Mrs. Jack F. Robinson. In memory of Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Hardin from Mrs. George D. Pollock Jr. In memory of Mrs. R. B. Stout from Mrs. George D. Pollock Jr. In memory of Miss Eunice Brogdon from Mr. and Mrs. Todd Harrison. In memory of Wils Davis from Mr. and Mrs. Todd Harrison and Jeanne Harrison Carter. In memory of Mrs. John Gaines from Mr. and Mrs. Jack F. Robinson. In memory of Mrs. Ada Clyde Robinson from Mr. and Mrs. Jack F. Robinson. In memory of G. H. Delong from Mr. and Mrs. Jack F. Robinson. In memory of Riley Jones from Mr. and Mrs. Jack F. Robinson. In memory of T. F. (Doc) I Dean from Mr. and Mrs. Jack F. Robinson. Honor gifts for underprivileged children's fund from Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Regenold. QUICK QUIZ Q— Is it true that elephants are afraid of mice? A— Zoo keepers say that elephants pay no attention to mice, and this doubtless is true of wild elephants. Q— Who was called the uncrowned king" of England? A— Oliver Cromwell. Q— Who was the first mother of a U. S. president to witness the inauguration of her son? field. Q-When was the United Nations flag adopted? A— In 1947. It was first flown by armed forces at war in July, 1950, during the Korean war. Q— How did the term "Bowdlerize" originate? A— In 1818 Thomas Towdler published an expurgated edition of Shakespeare; whence came the terni bowdlerize, meaning lo expurgate, especially a book. Q— May visitors enter the head of the Statue of Liberty? A— Yes, visitors may enter the head, which holds from 30 to 40 persons, but not the torch. Leftwich and pianist Ii Miss Glenda Medlin. Director of the choir is John Dresbach. Pastor of the Frst Baptist Church is Rev. Paul ScoCndMB* t Hal Bovle 3 k J.J.i/t'V JLf\J \v\s m NEW YORK (AP) - What will life be like in the year 2000? Conjecturing about our future has become a popular parolor game as wounded mankind limps its way through the final third of the most astonishing century the earth has ever endured. There's no doubt there'll be some changes made, and the rate of change may even ac- clerate as we lose more anchors of the commonplace. Assuming that human life will still exist at the dawn of the 21st century— and that is quite an assumption—here's one man's prediction of how it will operate: Transplants of kneecaps will enable professional football players to stay in the game until the age of 50. Forced feeding and growth capsules fed them in youth will produce tackles who weigh a ton each on the hoof and quarterbacks eight feet tall. There will he fewer birds, as half the countryside will be paved. Parking places will become hereditary. A cup of drugstore coffee will cost 50 cents. So will bubble gum. Nickels and pennies will no longer be minted, and children will regard a dime with the same contempt they now do a penny. The average job will take only 10 hours of work a week, but in order to live in the style which they prefer most men will hold at least four other moonlighting jobs, thus making a total work week of 50 hours. Housewives will all take degrees in electronic engineering in order to save money by repairing the new gedgets in the home. To keep them from being exterminated, all wild animals will be placed in zoos except for Social Security Question Box (This column answers some of the most frequently asked Social Security questions. Reader's questions should be sent to "Social Security Administration, P. 0. Box 467, Blytheville) Q. After reading the article in the "Reader's Digest," the ladies here at the home are worrying about what we will do when social security runs out of money and our social security payments stop. Is this likely to happen soon? A. Stop worrying, the social security program is not going to run out of money. Commenting in the "Congressional Record" on the Reader's Digest article, Congressman Wilbur Mills Chairman of the Ways and Means Committee, stated: "The Committee on Ways and Means has recently completed a most exhaustive reexamination of the contributory, wage- related social security program. The program is actuarially and financially sound... "Because of the importance in rebutting the erroneous implications contained in the Stevenson article," Congressman Mills said, "I am inserting in the "Congressional Record" a statement by the Under Secretary of Health, Education, and Welfare, Wilbur J. Cohen, replying to this article..." I am sending you a copy of Mr. Cohen's statement which takes up the points in the "Digest" article in detail. You may want to pass it around among the other ladies. If they would like copies of their own, extra copies are available at our office. Q. I have just changed my name through marriage how can I correct my Social Security record? My employer states he must have my name shown correctly in order to report my wages. A. Complete the enclosed "Change in name card," Form OAAD-7003 and return it. A new social security card showing your new name will then be mailed 1 to you. Q. I stated getting my social security at age 62. Since then I have become cisabled. Can I draw disability benefits? A. If your disability began at least six months before the month you were or will be age 65, a period of disability may b« established for you. If you are now under age 56, your retirement benefit may be cnang- ed to » slightly hijher disability btnttii. -^ ••III! Ml one long grizzly bear in Mon« tana. It will carry a sign on it warning that it has been declared a living national monument. To cut down the danger from Sunday drivers, each cur owner will be allowed to take his car out of the garage only on every other Sabbath. Mugging will die out as each citizen will be allowed to carry only 55 in change in his pocket. All purchases over that amount will be charged to individual credit accounts controlled by the federal government. Uncle Sam will collect the money from your paycheck each month. There will be no way to duck paying bills. Surgeons will still perform operations, but otherwise doctors will have no contact with patients. If you feel you are sick, you can have your ailment checked in a central clinic by a computer. However, to keep medicine from becoming too impersonal, you will be allowed to be diagnosed by the computer f- your choice. Children will remain in the home only until their 13th birthday. During their teen years they will be compelled to do forced labor on government prison farms and in prison factories and attend compulsory classes at which they will be taught how to behave like human beings. All young people will be forced to marry at 21, remain in college until 25, and complete the birth of any children they wish by the tune they are 30. Then they will be given an injection which will make them forget all about sex, or break into uncontrollable laughter whenever the word is mentioned. The injection will last for life. As cities will have become too valuable to be destroyed, Australia will be evacuated and made into the world's battlefield. All international wars will be fought there, and only one war will be permitted at a time. They will be waged by robots, criminals, tax dodgers, and people just too darned cantankerous to sit into a civilized pattern. But there won't be many people like that, since it will be illegal to be unhappy. "Merry pills" to guarantee a cheerful mood will be distributed free by governments to everyone. Yep, that's the way things will probably be in the year 2000. In a way I'm kind of sorry I won't be here to see it all. And in a way I'm grateful that thesa blessings are reserved for posterity. Today In History By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Today is Saturday, Dec. 16, the 350th day of 1967. There ara 15 days left in the year. Today's highlight in history: On this date in 1773, American colonists disguised as Indians boarded a British ship in Boston Harbor and dumped 342 chests of tea overboard. The protest went down in history as the Boston Tea Party. On this date: In 1770, the German composer, Ludwig Van Beethoven, was born. In 1809, Napoleon Bonaparte was divorced from Josephine In 1835, a fire in New York City burned some 600 buildings. In 1916, Gregory Rasputin, the monk who wielded powerful influence over the Russian czar, was murdered. In 1942, during World War II, Allied planes pounded retreating Axis forces in Libya. In 1960, two airliners crashed after colliding over New York Harbor. One hundred and thirty- one persons were killed. Ten years ago: President Dwight D. Eisenhower addressed a meeting of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization in Paris, promising instant and forceful U.S. support in the event of war with the Soviet Union. Five years ago: U.S. Atty. Gen. Robert F. Kennedy was on a diplomatic mission to Brazil. One year ago: The U.N. Security Council invoked economic sanctions against the white minority government in Rhodesia. The grapefruit is thought ti 1 have originated in the West la [did Mrle to to* 1700*.

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