The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 8, 1968 · Page 14
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 14

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, April 8, 1968
Page 14
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Fourteen — BlytheviUe (Ark.) Courier Kern - Monday, April «, 1988 Astrological * Forecast * By CARROLL RJGHTER^ ffo dewmlue your forecast, not* : —paragTapb opposite dates whLcfe •-.jLoclude your birth dat* TUESDAY s GENERAL TENDENCIES: Although there are some pretty flifficult influences at work thai require you keep an open mine and, not judge those who think and act differently from you, nevertheless, there are some very good aspects that enable you through your own ingenuity and cleverness to gain the gooc will and active alliance of those Who are dynamic and talented. i ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Study your work well in A.M. and see how to get it done efficiently, well. Make big head- fcay in adding to present hold- Bigs. Think along lines of enjoying the beautiful in the eve- Ding the artistic. ; TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) A cheery attit-de, giving credil fth'ere it is due is the best way 16 gain the good will of others DOW. Assist those in need. Oul tofthe pleasure marts in P.M. and- relax from the pressures of the day. ' GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Do., whatever will insure har- mohy at home and be sure you invest wisely or you can lose a good deal. Look into new outlets that are very profitable and StSrt wheels in motion. Make really big money in the future. ^ MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to-, July 21) While care is necessary to stay out of accidents, you find this is a good day to improve new systems. Be objective in handling that correspon. dence that reaches you. Stop being so personal. Don't tell others your business. ; ::LEO (jui y 22 to Aug. 215 If you are very practical, you find that bigwigs will appreciate':'and help you more, you get rnore public esteem. Be sure jtou' first know what you want lo accomplish. Then get busy and put ideas across. :: VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Personal aims are fine provid- Base Names Missioner Rev. Dr. Carl L. Stocking, assistant to the general secretary, Board of Education of the MethodistChurch, Nashville, Tenn., will be the guestmis- sioner for the 1968 Protestant Religious Mission at Blytheville Air Force Base chapel, April 7».-- Dr. Stocking has served with HURCHESIN Kansas, Californi and Massachusetts. Theme of the mission is "Preparation for Living-More Than Survival." McNmght ed you change your views to more modern ones and you gain the cooperation of allies you need. Plan how to most please those in social life. Then you make big headway there, too. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Certain personal affairs can give you trouble today, but solve them in a calm, suave way. Then assist tho,'. who look to you for assistance. Show that you are a gracious friend. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) You may not be quite sure just what you do want today, but so long as you labor on constructive things, there is advancement just the same. Good pals give assistance you want. Be ethical in social outlets. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Important you follow instructions of higher-ups today and be sure to keep all promises you have made. Do fEat civic work though it may s'ee:a to be relatively unimportant. It's really an important cog in the wheel. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Dig into every available source that will help you to be more efficient and affluent. Contact one at a distance who has fine, constructive ideas. Listen to what is being suggested and follow. AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Kin insist that you handle certain responsibility without further delay, so do just that. Show that you are efficient. Show true devotion to loved one, that you are really loyal and thoughtful. PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Be sure you know what associates are thinking, if you have to ,ask them point-blank. Be the first to make an overture if there is some difference to be cleared up. Avoid arguments and all is fine. IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he, or she, will be one of those very fussy little youngsters who may be so concerned with minute detail that :he over-all picture is forgotten. Ideal chart, though, for any portentious profession where Decision is the prime requisite, live spiritual training early in :ife so that character can be moulded properly. Fine manager here. Most important relic of Anglo- Saxon literature is the epic poem, "Beowulf." The belladonna or deadly nightshade plant belongs to the potato family. The Cheyenne Indians were famous for their sacred "medicine arrows." JACOBY ON BRIDGE If West had passed, South would have become declarer at three no - trump without any opposition. West would probably have opened his fourth best heart or spade and South would have had time to set up two heart tricks and make his three no-trump. However, the double aaid North's redouble gave East an opportunity to bid two clubs. He could have been doubled and set two tricks, but no one had a double and South arrived at the same three no- trump." Oswald: "West opened t h e three of clubs, and if East had blindly played third hand high we would have had no column. The club suit would never come in, and South would make Oswald: "I suppose that I| for no-trump. But East played have reached the age where it is time to start viewing some modern bidding tendencies with alarm." Jim: "If you are going to jack-small. Then he led his NORTH 8 4AK94 VQ86 4A982 : +42 WEST EAST 4QJ75 41062 »A1073 ¥954 »63 «54 •+A73 *KI0985 SOOTH (D) 483 VKJ2 4KQJT107 *QJ8 North-South Vulnerable West North East South Dble Edble 2* Pass Pass 2 4 Pass 2 N.T. Pass 3 N.T. Pass Pass Pass - Opening lead—+ 3 blame the younger generation for-bids such as West's weak lake-out double of one diamond, you are getting old. Didn't pec- pie make weak take-out doubles 80 years ago?" Oswald: "Yes, they did! And I've made my share. But in general my weak take-out doubles had more distribution to back them up than West's 4-4- S-2." Jim: "This weak one really worked in unexpected fashion.) his nine spot. South won with the queen to try to give the impression that he held king- queen-small instead of queen- deuce of hearts." Jim: "The play might have worked, but West studied awhile and saw that South would almost surely run off nine tricks if he could get in one heart. West rose with the ace, played ace and another club, and East's club suit completed the job of beating the contract." Oswald: "Nothing too brilliant, but as workmanlike an operation as possible." BRITAIN'S FOURTH Polaris submarine, HMS Revenge, slides down the ways at Birkenhead, England. Prior to the launching, supporters of the Nuclear Disarmament Campaign staeed a two-hour silent viett outside the shipyard. Today in History By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Today is Monday, April 8, the 99th day of 1968. There are 267 days left in the year. . Today's highlights in history: On this date in 1513, the Span- ish explorer, Ponce de Leon, landed in Florida, seeking the fountain of youth. Oh this date- In 1730, the first Jewish congregation to be organized in America consecrated its syna- gogue in New York City. The congregation dated back to 16SS. In 1826, Secretary of State Henry Clay fought a duel with Sen. John Randolph of Virginia. Neither was hurt. In 1865, Gen. Ulysses S. Grant wjcno- TUESDAY, APRIL 8 2:30 ALL ABOARD Call Me Ishmael! Thar She Blows! 3:00 JOURNEY Housing and Nature. 3:30 THE FKENH CHEF asked Gen. Robert E. Lee to surrender. Lee sent a note asking the terms of peace. In 1904, France and Britain signed the "Entente Cordiale," beginning an era of close cooperation between the two powers. In 1939, King Zog of Albania fled from Italian occupation forces. In 1952, President Harry S. Truman seized the steel industry to try to avert a general strike. Ten years ago—The Soviet Union and West Germany reached agreement on the repatriation of German citizens from Russia. Five years ago—Egypt, Syria and Iraq agreed to form a unionist state. One year ago—The casualty toll in the crash of a South. Korean plane in Seoul rose to 55 dead, six missing and 30 injured. Bourride and Aioli. The famous Mediterranean fish soup, served with garlic mayonnaise. 4:00 WHAT' NEW Wildlife and Reptiles. Lizards and snakes. 4:30 N.E.T. JOURNAL Farewell Arabia. The "Inter- tel" documentary explores the changes brought about by oil riches in Arabia. Repeat. 5:30 BUSINESS ROUNDTABLE Government Employees and the Right to Strike. 6:00 NEW ORLEANS JAZZ Red Light District and OIo- ryland. A recreation of old New Orleans, and the early days of jazz. 6:30 WHAT'S NEW Wildlife and Reptiles. Lizards and snakes. 7:09 ALL ABOARD Call Me. Ishmael! Thar 8h» Blows! 7:30 CHANNEL 10 TRAVELS Housing and Nature. 8:00 TOPIC: MEMPHIS CITf SCHOOLS Faculty Forum. Superintem dent E. C. Stimbert and four panelists from the city schooli system. 8:30 GOODWYN INSTITUTE LECTURE SERIES "Alaska" with Neil Douglas. On field trips, map makers rely on devices such as the tel- lurometer and electrotape. Employing modulated radio-wave signals, the devices can measure distances up to 50 miles within an accuracy of six inches. Now Possible To Shrink Painful Hemorrhoids And Promptly Stop The Itching, Relieve Pain In Most Cases. New York, N.Y. (Special): Science has found a medication with the .ability, in most cases -to promptly stop itching, relieve pain and actually shrink hemorrhoids. Tests by doctors proved that in case after case, while gently telieviag pain, actual reduction of the inflamed hemorrhoids took place. The secret is Preparation H®. There's no other formula like it! Preparation H also soothes irritated tissues and helps prevent further infection. In ointment or suppository fornb Fashion Right For Easter & Spring Hughes presents • COTsWRlTE" Perma-lron The first "fortified" cotton shirt, that's pressed for life! The luxurious feel of cotton... the solid comfort of cotton. Plus the convenience of Perma-lron, ARROW'S name for excellence in durable-press performance. The revolutionary fabric of 65% cotton fortified with 35% polyester will outwear any cotton shirt. "Contour tailored" for trim fit.. ."Sanforized-Plus-2" labeled. Washed at home, or even commercially laundered, the "no-iron" properties last the life of the shirt. We have ARROW Cot-N-Rite in your favorite Glen collar. COT-N-RITE i. on ARROW brand namt lor garments made substantially of cotton. Long sleeves $5.00 Short sleeves $5.50 FROM R. D. HUGHES COMPANY You've spent ? 125 on your new wardrobe. Aren't your feet worth $35? Style SSI B/acfc'or Hickory 3rown Devanl Calf $37.95 Other Nunn-Bush Style! tram Feet aren't the first thing people notice. So a lot of people ignore their feet. They just cover them up with anything. But your feet can be pretty hard to ignore if you're wearing inexpensive shoes with a fine suit. Nunn-Bush shoes are styled with a fine wardrobe in mind. And they feel as good -m TT -nvTm. T as they look. If you J\l J \ \ can afford to dress your- TrYTTV-vjrT self from head to ankle, KI IX H you can afford to dress -~T~^ . yourself head to toe. Gu8tom Autograph .\m Shop R. D. Hughes Co. For The Famous Labels In Men's And Boys Clothing '0m/ a I Fine Apparel for Men and Boys MASON DAY KUlll Monte Carlo Of Filament Dacron & Worsted By Kingsridge If you have a yen to stand out when you step out.. .this is the suit for you. It is a suit that could get along on looks alone— a shimmering, lustrous, polished silken look of luxury.. .but it actually outshines ordinary suits on sheer practicality. It's the remarkable new MONTE CARLO suit of filament Dacron polyester and wool worsted by KINGSBIDGE. |85. OPEN THURSDAY NIGHT TIL 8 P.M. KIWANIS PANCAKE DAY, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 24th 5:30 A.M. to 7 P.M. Get Your Ticket Now From Your Favorite Salesman - - -All Tickets 750

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