The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 2, 1968 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, April 2, 1968
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Page 7
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Rythevfite (Ark.) Courier News — Tuesday, AprB 9, 1W»- Pigt WEBLOS FLY - Eight Weblos of Pack 497 went on a Hying field trip at Blytheville Municipal Airport last weekend. Louis Davis, assistant Weblos denmaster, and Sam Haynes, manager of Haynes Flying Service, here assist the boys with their seat belts. The Weblog went on short airplane rides and had the fundamentals of flying explained by Haynes. Astrological * Forecast * By CARBON* RJGHTfcJR- ffa tttmiu mi l«*»*, «««• PUM'>P» oraoillt <«<•• vkiek tncludi Tour tlrtb <UU WEDNESDAY GENERAL TENDENCIES: A day and evening when there are apt to be many tensions and when promises are made are apt to be broken or under severe strain, so do not be too demanding of others and realize also that you are subject to such pressures as well. Carrying through with whatever agreements you have made brings you out of any adverse situation, Keep cheerful. ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr, 19) You may get letters that are not to your liking or which you do not comprehend, but keep calm and handle intelligently. Search for mistakes in statements, etc. Take gome time for MeNMlM tytMMM te contemplating. TAURUS (Apr. ZO to May 20) Instead of worrying about money, get busy with those ideas you have that can i n c r e a s e abundance quickly and ethical Jy. Be practical but very broad' minded for best results. Staow that you have fine business acumen. GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) You feel discontented and so need to calm down early in the diy or you can make some big mistakes, both written and oral. Get your health Improved. Forget fun until you feel much stronger and cheerful. MOON CHILDREN (June 22 ;o July 21) Take time to study the mysterious now and be Today In History By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Today is Tuesday, April 2, the 93rd day of 1968. There are 273 days left in the year. Today's highlight in .history: On this date in 1917, President Woodrow Wilson asked Congress to declare war on Germany. He said: "The world must be made safe for democracy." On this date: In 1792; Congress established the U. S. mint and ordered that all coins be inscribed with the motto, "E Pluribus Unurn." In 1805, the Danish writer of fairy tales, Hans Christian Andersen, was born. In 1865, during the Civil War, Confederate President .Jefferson Davis and most, of his Cabinet fled from Richmond, Va, In 1872, the inventor of the telegraph, Samuel F. B. Morse, died in New York City. In 1932, Charles A. Lindbergh .. turned $50,000 over to an unidentified man in a Bronx, N.Y., cemetery in the hope his kidnapped son would be returned. In 1945, American troops were pushing inland on Okinawa after the largest amphibious operation of the Pacific war. Ten years ago— President Dwight D. Eisenhower asked Congress to establish a National Aeronautics and Space Agency, Five years ago — A military revolt against President Jose Maria Guido of Argentina was quelled. One year ago - A Canadian bush pilot was found in the Yukon 59 days after the crash of his plane. NO GAP BETWEEN THESE GENERATIONS SAUNA, Kan. (AP) - John Naegele became a grandfather and a greatgrandfather all within 24 hours, The great-grandchild was born first Naegele's granddaughter, Mrs. Mark Ryser of Salina, gave birth to a daughter and less than 24 hours later his daughter- in-law, Mrs. Hubert Naegele, also gave birth to a daughter, Naegele's family includes 34 grandchildren and six - great- grandchildren. SECURITY SPECIALIST Muriel Siebert, 38, has feecome the first woman ever elected to the New York Stock Exchange. She paid $44$,OOQ for a seat on the 175-year* old exchange, JACOBY ON BRIDGE In most bridge games South, holding today's hand, would ruff the second spade and run off all his trumps, East would have to make four discards and the chances are that one of them would be a diamond would be good and he would make five odd. An expert defender would not let a diamond go and would hold South to his contract, but an expert South would find a way to develop a squeeze against East. He would cash three rounds of trumps as a starter. • Then he would give up a club trick in order to prepare for the possible squeeze, He might give it up by playing ace and j*ei? of clubs, but a more elegant line would be the submarine play of the club jack first, In either case South would have a /urtn< er plan which would be to play and ruff a third spade in case the defense didn't lead the third spade for him. He could accomplish this by leading a diamond to dummy, Then he would cash hfe tost trump or trumps and come down to two diamonds, a high one and deuce, In dummy itnd three diamonds to the queen lii h|j own hmd. Silt would b« dawn to three cards and would have to let • diamond go in prder to hang on to a high NORTH VQB2 4AK2 WEST AQ84 EAST AAKJ108 476 4J1093 + K10875 *Q32 SOQTH (D) VAKJ1084 4 Q 5 4 3 + AJ Wejt North EM Pass 2? if 4V pass Pas? P»ss Op*nin« !e»d— -4 4 spade. The two points of interest in this play are that South conceded a trick early in order to make the squeeze possible and that he made sure a third spade was led so (hat West could not hbld a high . spade and.protect his partner from the squww. It is even more interesting to note that the expert would »ur«Iy m»k« hii ovwtrlck and that the player who did not work out Lie .s-11:2:3 v. ' probably make the same ove* trick bicat;:: of ctreleii da(am. •'•-.•• NEW YOBK (AP) - Nostalgia has always been one of man's favorite pastimes—at any age, in all eras. The growing child reads fairy tales that begin with the immortal words, "Once upon a time," He is very curious about his own brief past, and la vastly entertained when his parents tell him anecdotes about his infancy. Adults, of course, tend to spend,more time recalling yesterday than they do in planning for tomorrow. After all, no matter how rough it may have been, yesterday is safer. We are more comfortable, with yesterday than we are with tomorrow b*. cause we have endured its threats and survived lt» 'perils. It consoles us more than it hurts us. The past i» to popular today that there now is even a Nostalgia Book Club which each month recommends to its members new books about bygone days and historic figures. Your own stock of nostalgia is pretty extensive if you can look back and remember when— A dollar billwas as good as gold. A modern mother was one who insisted that her children take daily doces of cod liver oil in winter to be sure they got plenty of Vitamin D. The usual reason a fellow grew a mustache was to hide the fact he had a hare lip. The idea of putting radios in cars was opposed on the grounds that they would distract drivers and cause more accidents. A proud wife never was defeated by family poverty as long as she was able to keep Clean white lace curtains hanging iri the front windows of her home, Only the very, very idle rich had French poodles as peti, YOU knew you were in a house of gentility and pretensions to culture I! the parlor contained two goldfish and at least one canary. But' the dream of every little boy was to own a brightly colored parrot that would star* tie starched ladies with its terri: b'le swearing. Duringa small town Fourth of July parade, it touched, your heart with awe to see the few time-bent, veterans of the Civil War go .by,,and.'to'think thai these same men had onca been young and eager and had shook' the land in their glory. Most butchers wore straw hats on the job and had a pencil stuck behind 'an ear,' They wrapped the meat in rough "butcher paper" instead of Sticky plastic. Just 40 years ago -in 1928- physical cuHurist Bernarr MacFadden Sternly warned bachelors: "If you ar« looking for future happiness, avoid the girls who wear high heels." That jame year two Mickeys made their screen debuts- Mickey Rooney and Mickey Mouse, A juvenile delinquent was a schoolboy who put a hoptoad in a girl's lunchbox.. In WJ9 H«rbert Hoflvar banished sewn riding norsts from the While HouHitablii is a government economy'measure. On Oct. »~tour days bitot* the "Black Tuesday" on which the stock mirkit coilapstd-he is< sued a ntstsment declaring, "The fuadinxwtd outlaws o( the country is on a sound and prosperous basis." Those were the days! Remember? WEDNESDAY, APRIL 3 3:00 AU. ABOARD We Climb The Mountain Because It's There. 3:30 TOPIC: MEMPHIS CITY SCHOOLS Oar Changing Schools. A comprehensive look at physical facilities of the Memphis City Schools. 4:00 WHAT'S NEW Wildlife and Reptiles. Th« Rocky Mountain black bears 4:30 HISTORY IN SPACE The Four Days of Gemini Four. A pictorial record of the successful Gemini Four . mission of Astronauts James McDivitt and Edward White. 5-00 THE BIG PICTURE Weekty:Report; The U. S. Army to action wound the world 5:30 ECONOMICS Endless Alternatives. Practi cal problems in the public economy. 6:00 MUSICAL FORMS The Rondo. An explanation of the forms used by composers, 6:30 WHAT'S NEW Wildlife and Reptiles. The Rocky Mountain black bears. 7:00 ALL ABOARD We Climb The Mountain Because It'! There. 7:36 CHANNEL 10 TRAVELS Cities of Steel. South America, 8:00 BUSINESS ROUNDTABLE Business and Urban Problems 8:39'PUBLie AFFAIRS News in Perspective. New York' Tiroes writers analyze the month's headlines'—'time}y and informative. 9:80 CITIES OF THE WORLD Premiere. Mary McCarthy's •Paris, First of a five-part series on famous cities of the world. American novelist Mary McCarthy looks at Paris not n an'enthusiastic tour 1st but as a temporary reft dent. Stop Wishing! You play beautiful music right from rh« i tort en a New Hammond Organ. It's easy— §asy— EASY! No fancy fingering, no tiresbmi scales or tedious •xe.rcUM. You play your first tune in min- utei— »nd, with the elm- plif led Hammond Organ Coune, quickly advance to professional 4 w ! n 0?: merit! 1 Coma In, todiy. Play your first tune before. you BILL HURST ORGAN STUDIO Plan Shopping «p«rt-Rilnded to how. to Increase income most Intelligently. Contact that «xpevt who can jive the advice that Is needed. Stop being so pessimistic. LEO (July 22 to Auf. 21) Don't rely on that good friend who is usually right on tap, Your own judgment la fine for advancement now. Have no fears. Not a very good day for recreation and whatever la light in nature. VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Make sure that you.observe all rules and regulations that apply to you and you get the backing of Important individuals. Buy new mechanisms to make your work lighter, easier. Be clever, LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Although you wish to get out to new places and things, it is better to (tick to what you are now doing and get it perfected. • The data you need can be gained by going after it at right sources. Be clever. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Go ahead with ideas you have to pay your accounts without ' further procrastination or thinking you can get away with avoiding them. Don't he force- ful with one yeu love in P.M. Remain poised. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 2? (0 Dec. 21) Don't try to clear up that situation with one who has not been amicable of late; wait for • better time, Show partners you really support them, like them. Be loyal to the nth degree. Retire early tonight CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Persevere with work ahead of you instead of thinking it boring or feeling you cannot do |Jt. Plan time wisely and all 'goes well. Take that treatment you need for better health and more vitality. AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Although you want recreation, be sure it is not of the very expensive kind that would, not be satisfying, anyway. Lis- j ten to the troubles of friends | and give them the assistance they need. Be kind, generous. PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Do what is expected of you at home though you may not quite understand the reasoning behind ideas as yet, Take care you do nothing to spoil the security you now enjoy. Add to it instead in a very practical way. IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN b* TODAY ... h«, er fihe, one of ttew fiicjn.atinij people Who is constantly wa,ntr Ing to make changes, but if yen Inculcate the Importance of steadiness, yoiir clever progeny will then make a wonderfuj success In life instead of becoming a jack of all trade? »nd master of none. The field of selling if ideal here, especially. Butter "Ointment" Butter has been used as food by people for thousands of years, although the ancient Greeks;-;-; Romans and Scythians used it-; instead to apply to injuries, to:! keep their hair down and »»»;•.' soothing application for ser«.;' eyes, according to the Ency- v r; clopaedia Britannica. .'•'•<' FALSE TEETH! That Loosen '•'*. Need Not Embarrass Pon't live lj> fear of fal?e tMth* •.: loosening, wobbiinior dropplns )u»» ' ' »t the vroni time. For more Hctulty ,••>; comfort, jutt iprlnku » ' ' .TEETH on your plttit. . . teeth flnnw. ________ MtkM Mtlni wler. No piity, tute, Hoipe cheek "dtntun brAtu 1 ' •; . DcnturH that fit are emntui t*> :- • hejlth, Sjj.>our (Jenttat winterly. 7; flit FASTEWH It 111 dIUf OOUBtK" •' • WMI -™™^ ~' Follow 1967 as the $>, I I •»"••, !': ' '.I''. . W • CONTENTS JANUARY FEBRUARY MARCH APRIL MAY JUNE JULY AUGUST SEPTEMBER OCTOBER Apollo disaster •••••• Trial of Bobby Baker Three portraits of LSI • Death of J«ck Ruby Green Biy Packers win Super Bowl, V!etn»m:. Wggn turtle Penthouse restaurant fire 36 The Boston Strangler 3* CIA tie with student! 41 Gov. Romney goei on tour 44 Wr«k of the Toiriry Canyon •. 5.9 UCLA wins b»sketb»ll title 54 Adam Clayton Powell loses House »e«t •... ss Elections in India , «0 Death of Konrid Adenauer 66 Celtics lose ihi pennint 70 S'vetlana St«Iin, * vliitor from Russia .. AFTRA strike Russian cosmonaut killed in flight Trial of Richard Speck Vietnam: battle for Leatherneck Square Coppolino (rial lone voyage around the world ,. Tariff barriers fall War in Ae Middle East .... tBJ-Kosygln «* Holly Bush Censure for Sen. Dodd •••• Peace returns t« Berkeley , The longest summer: racial violence ..„ 136 Travels of Pope Paul 145 Fire aboard the Fomstal = «. • The problems of Greece 15j Red Guards of Red Chin* Slaying of George Lincoln Rockwell Floods at Fairbanks *... Vietnam: The or<tol of Con Thicn Vietnam elections A devil is loose in AW« . • • Teacher strikes U.S. retains America's Cup , Hurricane Beulah and Texas floods A I9«7 phenomenon: the htppj«« * 196 Che Guevara killed in Bolivii ,203 Baseball's World Series 206 Mississippi civil rights trial 210 N*w Orleani DA inv«tlg«tes Kennedy death ...... 212 Vietnam: b|ttle ef Dak To Politics, 19«7 ;...' U.S. 'economy sets expansion record ,....,..». Space ventures ,,,.,.,,,,,... UAW strike «t Ford Brltf In looset another 'foothold of empire The British pound devalued •• DECEMBER White House wedding 244 First heart transplant , • ••• 246 Vietnam: home" front 248 Cardinal Spellman death 254 F«ds & Fancies, 1967 256 Credit! .... AP Almanac From the tragic Apollo disaster in January, through December's announcement of tfie first successful heart transplant, 1967 was a year packed with news ^vents that shocked, heartened, thrillsd ind threatened ourdiys. The Boston Strangier-Uath- imick Square— 5ins! vera-Hlli Ml-Dimi theft ir« but » f«w of th« narnn, pl««s irid events that recall the headlines of yesterday. CM you forget two wari countless riots and protests, tin {oil! crisis and hundred of other major news happenings? They all live again in detailed stories end big, dramatic photos In The Associated Press' 296. pige (60 pages in full color), hard-bound volume, AiaweiiibirefTheAiMClit«d Priiie, ttl« newipipw »«K" tMi bllhly Kclilnsd annual vilyme tvsHibls"ti ysi it tte ipecial prta» of W,M. It N SB »»c«p. tiona! buy fcr tH« (afernted r»td»r. Te ertef, ilnpi» fill out OBTAINABLE THROUGH THIS NEWSPAPER AT ONLY $3.50 .•••«••••»•«««••••«••••««••••••••«••••••••To THE WORLD IN 1967 BLYTHEVILLE, ARK.* COUHIKR NEWS : ; BOX 66, POUGHKEEPSIE, N.Y. 1Z600 Encloged is $ Please send : .....i.«... cppiM of The World in 1967 at f 3.BO wch to ' .1 Nam? .....,!.,<• , Address ,....,,..,.>.-... ..•••r^'^ City State Zjp..»..t • Send gift certificate) to'earni ' If.itill available also send World in 1966 (W)...- ; « World iiTl066_(?S) ...;..;.7 -•-"-'-=•-*"* -• T --" 1 e ;...;... Tho Torch li P*ssed ( .. " ' .. wt $1.50) . ill •• •^ii . I. ..

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