The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 27, 1968 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, April 27, 1968
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'•flU. Sta — -'Kythevlflt (Ark.) Courier N«w» — Saturday,- April 8f, Astro * Forecast By CARROLL RIGUTER- , co determine yout corecut, noty Buactaph opposite o»t« WWW Include your Sjrth d»t» SUNDAY GENERAL TENDENCIES: If. you use all that energy now being released in constructive (directions, you will'be able to pe far ahead of where you were when today started but it is necessary that you do adopt long- proven principles and precepts to modern ways of doing things. Keep an open .mind where join- tig the past and present are concerned. ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Analyze just how far'you are oh the road to your goals and be certain you are working.in i-rhost ethical manner. Get repairs planned so that all is more harmonious with present- day systems. Don't be so old- fashioned. TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) You want to have some fun, and that's all right provided you do not give up using the Golden Rule, are forceful with others. Use self-control and you gain your aims, easily. Show that you have spunk, though. i'CGEMINI (May 21 to June 21) tt you dwell on the highest fev- el of consciousness now, you can bring finer conditions into your life in the days ahead. You have had fine ideas in your head for some tune. Get these on a more practical and wbrk- able basis. ' ••'• MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) If you concentrate on whatever you can do for others, you find they will do likewise, and a happy mutual understanding of value results. Oat to the social with those of same interests as yours. Be happy — get ahead. LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) You have an opportunity to discharge those civic and other outside duties today that are important, so do so before going out for entertainment. Have talks with bigwigs regarding how to advance more steadily, quickly. VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) If you are with intelligent and ethical individuals, you have good advice on how to get your desires on the practical, working level. Forget that easy chair and see what others are doing. Be more modern, dynamic. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) You now know exactly how to have better business relations with associates, so make your plans to do just that in the days ahead. Showing mate you are highly devoted is wise now, also. Be clever. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) A good day to sit down With partners and exchange ideas so that you make the future mutually brighter. Although you are feeling pretty bull - headed, it is best you are more cooperative instead. Show wisdom, i SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Being willing to serve is a good way to advance now as well as planning your work for the coming weeks so that you get ahead of the team. Do something about that health problem you .may have. Catch it before it goes too far. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) If you entertain the righl people now, you find they can be of tremendous help to you later on. Plan what it is you want to do. Then carry through with enthusiasm and relish. Be cheerful. AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Use more diplomacy and tact at home instead of being so belligerent or you can add to instead of dispel difficulties there. Concentrate on being more efficient in the days ahead. Then all goes smoothly. PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Making sure you get out to religious services is wise. Then you can communicate much better with those whom you visit, have contact with today. Talk over future plans. See how they can be really workable. IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he, or she, will be by nature a very practical- minded person, so be sure you implant the finest religious, ethical doctrines so that the big ideas here can be brought to their fullest expression. The fields of business, high finances, Working with properties and management, etc., good here. Use patience. MONDAY "GENERAL TENDENCIES: You are very logical and in >our Ideai now and aw abto to UcNaugbt fyuwat*. I" see the true values in ^whatever you study as well as are able to gain the advancement you desire by uniting that brilliance of mind tha.t is now yours with dexterity of your lands, fingers, and-or limbs. Full speed ahead and make sales and purchases you need. AIRES (Mar. -21 to Apr. .-19) Taking time for going over accounts and reports, sales and purchase slips, etc., could reveal any errors that could otherwise be costly. Listen to the ideas of others and you clearly understand now. Work and you feel good. TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) You are very good at figures and finances and can now make plans to command a greater income in the days ahead. Study present assets and see where to make the right improvement. Be very sensible. GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Study just the right channels for acquiring personal gains that you have long been yearning for. Gad about in a soeia way and meet those persons you have wanted to know for some time. Be charming with them. MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Get into whatever has been puzzling you for some time and get at the real cause and then you can handle it intelligently. Once you are through with such activity, out to the romantic m P:M. Dress nicely. LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Showing, others that you haye social savoir falre of no mean proportions is good, since you are very dynamic now. Do whatever will endear you most to the one you love. Avoid any outbursts of temper. VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Plan just how to make the finest impression on powerful talents. Gain their favor, sup. port. Many things occur to open your eyes to finest channels in which to expand your energies. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) If you do some tall thinking, you find there are very inspiring spring activities ahead of you. The steps you take today can bring just the right kind of communication you want. Keep busy. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) If you make a point to get those obligations behind you quickly you have time then for starting new and important projects. Closest tie can do much to make your day a particularly happy one. Be charming. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Sit down and talk over new deals with others and come to some satisfactory agreerrienl quickly and cleverly. Then step out to some charming restaurant, etc., and have a delightful time. Be the good host, hostess. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan 20) Be sure you do what kin expect of you and find some new and charming objects to make your home more charming. Use your energy to ad vance yourself through own ability. Stop depending so much on others. AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb 19) Ideal day for entertainmenl of the quality you like with the right type of people and at the same time making new and val uable contacts. Be sure to firs get important duties completed Have more appreciation for the musical. PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. If you handle those present projects intelligently, you can soon enjoy far greater security than for some time. Be sure to con fide in kin and listen to their advice. By putting heads togeth er all is fine. IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY... he, or she, will be one of those fascinating young people who can in early youtl carry through with almost any thing in mind because of the real ability to understand the ideas, and almost uncanny abil ity to read others' minds. The field of selling is especially fine here in combination with manual dexterity._ A writer here, too, EVERYBODY SUPPORTED HARVARD CAMBRIDGE, Mass. (AP) Prestigious Harvard was once merely a state-run college. For half-a-century., after its founding, each family in Massachusetts supported Harvard with a lax of twelvepence, its equivalent in wampum or a bushel of oora. Strictly Business John D. McDowell Jr., an alumnus of Blytheville High School, recently was named special agent for the Prudential Insurance Co.'s Arkansas Agency. • • He "received a Bachelor's degree from the University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn. An Air Force veteran, he was commissioned an officer with duty in Germany. McDowell will serve the Bly- theviUe area in his hew post, Four members ot the Blythe ; ville Life Insurance Company of Georgia's office have been selected to participate in a flag- raising ceremony at the company's home office in Atlanta. They are: Delbert W. Layne Paul B. Harris, Harvey W, Tucker and Clyde T. Davis. The men earned the honor through service records during 1967; •-•••.. WJCYIO MONDAY, APRIL 29 , 2:30 ALL ABOARD Mr. Crusoe Is Not Alone. 3:00 JOURNEY Missouri Calendar. 3:30 THE BIG PICTURE Weekly B Sport: The U. S Army in actidn around the world. 4:00 WHAT'S NEW The Adventures of Torn .Sawyer continue with Tom and Buck and their new accomplice Injun Joe. 4:30 AUTO MECHANICS Engine Tune Up II. Mr. Pinette demonstrates the actual engine tune up procedures. 5:00 FOLK GUITAR Program 11. Laura teaches the D minor chord. 5:30 ECONOMICS Only The Large Economy Size. Relative bigness in the American economy. 6:00 ON HEARING MUSIC The Viola IV. A lecture recital on the growth and development of the viola as a solo instrument. 6:30 WHAT'S NEW The Adventures of Tom Sawyer continue with Tom and Huck and their new accomplice Injun Joe. 7:00 ALL ABOARD Mr. Crusoe Is Not Alone. 7:30 CHANNEL 10 TRAVELS Missouri Calendar. 8:00 TO BE ANNOUNCED 8:30 THE FRENCH CHEF Lobster Thermidor. Lobster with sauce baked in its own shell. ;00 N.E.T. JOURNAL Middle Class. , YANKS GOT THERE BOSTON (AP) - The Yankee Division (26th) of Massachusetts was the first National Guard division to reach the-bat tlefields of France in World War I. Needs Repair Work By JOE MCGOWAN JR. Associated Press Writer . AGRA, -India (AP) - The magnificent Taj Mahal, the peerless monument to love which is India's major tourist attraction, may be sinking ever so slowly into the sacred Jumna River. Mogul Emperor Shah Jahan's memorial to his second wife is in no immediate danger of crumbling but some experts in the Department of Archeology say prompt remedial action is needed. The Taj first developed cracks in portions of its massive underground foundation several years after its completion, about 1654. An Englishman, Capt. Joseph Taylor, made repairs in 1810, according to local records. Additional repairs were logged in 1874. . . * * * A recent 'check showed the tilt of the Taj!s four minarets has increased, with one leaning (iiiiiiininiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiinii News of Men In Servke Morgan Army Pvt. Johnny Morgan, son of Mr. and Mrs. James Morgan of BlytheviUe, has completed basic training at Ft. Campbell, Ky., and is now on duty at Ft. Dix, N. J. T.Sgt. William F. Davis, son of Mr, and Mrs. E. L.Davis of Burdette, is now on duty at Phu Cat AB, Vietnam. Army Pvt. Robert P. Beggs Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert P. Beggs of BlytheviUe, recently completed a mechanics course at Ft. Leonard Wood, Mo. • .-;.. WAG Pvt. Doorther Dock, daughter of Mrs. Perlena Dock of Broseley, Mo.,-and William H. Dock of Hayti, Mo., has completed basic training at the Womens' Army Corp Center, Ft. McClellan, Ala. JACOBY ON BRIDGE NORTH 41087 • 1082 + AKQ3 WEST EAST (D) *62 *A3 VKQJ985 VVoid + Q5 4A9763 + 972 + J108654' SOUTH 4KQJ954 »A732 • KJ4 • Void North-South Vulnerable Weri North But South Pass 14 2V 2* 34 44 P«ss Pass Fan Opening lead— • Q A safety play is an Insurance policy to protect a contract. It is most important in rubber bridge where overtricks mean little but also has its place in match point duplicate. In the recent Metropolitan championships, Carol Leib and Jane Ken won the women's pairs. One of their good scores came when Carol wisely, decided to take out an insurance policy on afour spade contract. East put the ace of diamonds on her partner's queen and Carol dropped the king. This type k aim* wtomtila with any good player irrespective of the possible need to establish an extra entry to dummy. East returned the nine of diamonds and Carol let dummy's 10 win the trick. Then she went into a lot of study before leading the ace of clubs and discarding her jack of diamonds. This was her insurance policy. It made it impossible for her to make an overtrick, but nev. ertheless made it impossible for her to lose her contract. Her next play was alow trump. East jumped up with the ace and led another diamond. Carol ruffed high, drew trumps stopping in dummy and discarded two of her three low hearts on the last two high clubs. It should be noted that the safety play would have been equally effective had West held the ace of spades. East would have been able to trump a heart, but the heart East trumped would have been the small one that Carol lost anyway. It should also be noted that if East had ducked the first diamond, Carol would have had to go down one trick and that a heart plus further correct defense would also have beaten her, but no one who wants to win wait* far sure thing eon- tnete. nearly nine inches. Cracks in upper reaches of the huge marble dome are reported enlarging as well. Whatever cracks there may be in the 300-year-old monument, it is still a work of art. Whether viewed at the break of dawn, in the glaring sun of midday or in the sheen of a full moon, the Taj lives up to every expectation of the tourist. A good portion of the $33.6 million in foreign exchange which India earned from tourists last year must be credited to the.Taj. Special air, rail and bus service is provided from New Delhi to Agra, a distance of 120 miles, and efficient guide service-is readily available. Beggars and peddlers are pretty well kept away. ' " ' .: ; *".' "* '* ; ''.. Shah Jahan had the Taj built as a sepulcher for his second— and favorite—wife, Mumtaz Mahal, Exalted of the Palace. She bore 14 of the emperor's children, dying while giving birth to his eighth son, in 1630 while the shah was waging a battle campaign nearby. " • The shah invited designs for the monument and r finally" selected one by Ustad Isa, a Persian. • . The emperor brought in skilled craftsmen from France, Italy, Persia and Turkey, and threw 20,000 laborers into the construction, it took about 22 years. One Indian government publication estimates the original cost at $70 million. > A massive base of sandstone was constructed, topped by a marble platform 313 feet square. On it was erected the central mausoleum with an entry archway 90 feet high and a dome 60 feet in diameter. * * * Slender marble minarets 130 feet tall were built on the platform's four corners. The entire Koran, Moslem holy book, was transcribed on the'outer walls of the Mausoleum, the scrip in black-marble inlays. The letters get progressively larger in ascending rows, and to a person standing on the ground they all appear to be the same size. Two smaller .red sandstone mosques flank the .mausoleum and a high wall was built around the 42 acres of gardens. There is a three- story gateway on one side; opposite is the Jumna River. . . •. ' Thfe Taj is symmetry to per r fectibn, with one small; flaw. While Mumtaz Mahal's 'tomb is centered beneath the great dome, the son of Shah'Jahan cut costs and did not build another mausoleum for his father. He buried him in a tomb on one side of Mumtaz Mahal's.. 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. Is it true that the 1967 Amendments allow the purchase of durable medical equipment under medical insurance benefits. : ' - ' A. Yes. If the physician states that the equipment is. medically necessary, arid you choose to purchase it, you can be reimbursed. ... Q. Can T purchase equipment I am now renting, and be reim- msed? A. Yes. If you purchase the needed equipment for less than $50, you will receive full reimbursement in one ciieck. If .the purchase price is -more than $50, you -will receive, monthly reimbursement in an amount equal to the monthly rental. Q. Has there been any change in the requirements for the special age 72 benefit since last year? • : A. No change hi trie law itself, but there is an important point we have no emphasized before. To qualify for, this special benefit, any individual who reaches their 72nd birthday after 1967 will need three quarters of coverage for each year after 1966 and before the year they reach their 72nd birthday. However, these quarters of coverage could have been obtained any time since social security began in 1937. For example, any individual who becomes 72 this quarters of coverage to qualify for this special benefit. News Briefs EL SEGUNDO, Calif. (AP) — The Rev. Jeremiah, Murphy, awakened in a parish house at knifepoint and robbed of $300 by an unidentified assailant, says he wonders which is safer—civilization or the head-hunting jungles of New Guinea where he finished four years as a Catholic missionary. "In the jungle I didn't even bother to latch the door," Father Murphy said. NEW YORK (AP) — Transit authorities estimate that 1.5 million counterfeit tokens-sold for five cents, 15 cents below the legal fare-may be jangling through the subway. turnstiles. LONDON (AP) - Three hundred and eighty-two modern and impressionist paintings were sold in a three-day auction at Sothbys for .$5,374,749. Record prices were achieved for works of De Stael, Signac, Borinard, Cezanne and Renoir. DECATUR, 111. (AP) — Mrs. William Taylor has received a Mothers Day card made from part of a C-ration carton. It came from her son, Stanley, 20, in Vietnam and was made out of the only material readily available to him in the field. POSTERS ON THE LINE ALBUQUERQUE (AP) Imagine 200 wet posters hanging on a clothesline to dry. This was the solutio orfMn sr. John Diggs and Mrs. John Dixion for silk-screened posters, to be distributed in time statewide, for advertising the New Mexico Arts and Crafts Fan- in Albuquerque. "They just had to dry," explained Mr,?. Dixon. Empire Life Ins. Co. District Office Now Open In Blytheville Federal Building 120 W. Walnut - Blytheville General Agent R. 1. Trimue II "We Will Be Glad To Serve You" Phone PO 3-0274 * * * See Your MFA INSURANCE BUELL W. CARTER, Agent (607N. 6tk Phone PO 34361 HOLLAND NEWS Mm Joe Letter The Culberteon Homemaken Club met Thursday afternoon, April 18, .at the home of Mrs. L. R. Rogers. The president, Mrs. Andrew Jenkins, called the club members to order. The hostess gave as her devotional, "The Country '. Church. "Her eye-opener was a chair she reupholstered. Mrs. Joe Lester won the door prize. The treasurer gave.her report and club members paid.council dues. A short business meeting was held. Mrs; Jenkins and Mrs. Ward talked about the County Council meeting they attended at' Caruthersville, Friday, April 12th. Mrs. June Wallace and Mrs. Cleatus Bailey gave the lesson for the day, i how to select pictures, how to frame pictures and how to-hang them. The nine members present answered roll call with a helpful hint. .Mrs. Oma.Smith and Mrs. A. H. Webb received gifts from their secret pal. The next meeting will be at- the : home of Mrs. Joe Lester, May 2nd. Van S m i t h of' Blytheville spent the week with his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. "Homer Smith Sr. Mrs. Vera Mosley underwent surgery Wednesday, April 17, at the'• Chicka'sawba Hospital in Blytheville; . Clinton Curry, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gardner Norrid Jr., left from Kennett, Mo., April 9, for the-U. S. Army. f Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Webb were guests Sunday night of her;mother, Mrs. Elsie Fisk of Memphis; Mr Webb entered Baptist Hospital Monday morning. Mrs. Webb returned home Tuesday. ;• •'"• : • r ; Mr. and Mrs. Robert Burdine and daughters Holly Kay and Vicki Leigh of Jackson, Mo., spent the weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. June Wallace, and Mr. and Mrs. Joe B. Holly Jr. and children Tracey and Joe Bryon II. Linda Samford, who is a Junior at Murray State, Murray, Ky., spent the Easter vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Samford, and sister Sandy. . The Methodist Church had a family pot luck supper Wednesday night, April 17, in ; the all- purpose room of the church. Mrs. Ranie Wilferd • entered the Chickasawba Hospital Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Channel! Sr. spent the weekend in Clarksdale, Ark., with their daughter, Mr. and Mrs. John Pruitt. . Miss Martha Bailey and 11 other-girls of the Zeta Taw Alpha Chapter of Arkansas State went to Arkansas University at Fayetteyille, for state day program. : Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Jenkins and their daughter and husband, -Mr. and Mrs. John Co- boon, went to Doniphan, Mo., Easter Sunday, where they were dinner guests of her mother and. father, Mr. and Mrs. Abe Jones; and daughter Lou : ise.^They were also joined there for dinner by a daughter and sister,' Mrs. Irene . Umbach of Parli, Tenn. Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Bradley were in Memphis Tuesday afternoon for Mrs. Bradley to set her doctor. Mr. and Mrs. Nat Nunnery were supper guests Wednesday night of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew- Jenkins. Mr. and Mrs, Clail Jackson of Rector, Ark., spent Saturday night with'Mr. and Mrs. William B. Waldrbp and family. > Nat Nunnery came hom« Tuesday after being a patient in a hospital in Blytheville. Easter Sunday dinner guests in the home of their parents; Mr. and Mrs. Clell Waldrop, were Mrs.,. C.lelda Nixs and daughter Lita Beth, Mr. and Mrs. Larry Waldrop and children Lori and Shane, and J. C. Pruitt, all of Memphis, and Mr. and Mrs. William B; Waldrop and children Brian and Fonda. Mrs.: Geraldine. Stivers entered a Hayti hospital Tuesday^ Her daughter, •; Mrs. Herman Turner of .Blytheville, and Lornia and Mrs.' Clell Waldrop have been visiting her. I Miss Martha Bailey of Arkansas State University, Miss Sherry Skyirnes. and Miss Janet Pinkley of Memphis State University spent the Easter weekend with Mr. and Mrs. Cleatus, Bailey.. . : Mrs.. Aaron Taylor ; and Mrs. Don Iserial of Memphis brought their grandmother, Mrs.. J. E : . Nunn,.;-to visit with her daughter, Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Buress, last Thursday. ;, Mrs. Perry Taylor and Mrs. Hazel Hernmingway of Hayti attended the funeral of Mrs; Taylor's brother, Kermel Ballinger of near Brownsville; Tenn., Monday, ! April 15. He was a former Holland resident. Martie Payne of Scott City, Mo., spent a few days recently with her grandparents, Mr. arid Mrs. Theadore Payne. Her grandparents took her home over the weekend. Her parents are Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Payne. Martie also visited her great- grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. A; G. Burress. .. ..,-.,.._..:'_. .,.,.,... Anderson- Hicks entered Doctor's Hospital in Blytheville, Tuesday afternoon. . Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Nowlin announce the birth of another sori, Shawn E. Nowlin. He was born Saturday night, April 13, at Chickasawba Hospital in Blytheville. He weighed 7 Ibs. Mr. and Mrs. Newt Hendrixs and grandsons of Chicago, 111., visited in the home of her sister, Mrs. Flossie Wilson, last week. SEVEN C'S MAKE A GOOD MARRIAGE HONOLULU (AP) - Dr. Alfred Auerback, associate clinical professor of psychiatry at the. University of California School of Medicine in San Fran-; Cisco, says "the marital ship sails best upon seven Cs: "CommunlcE' i •>, concern, co« operation, commitment, courtship, challenge and compromise. "I might also'add cash and children,"-.Dr. Auerback said, while addressing a Honolulu a* dience. T. Martin Robertson •-viJl be here Monday, April 29th with the SPRING SHOWING of luxurious new fabrics /rom the world's great mills /or elegant clothes Custom Tailored by fl»k'to JOB* opportunity to see exclusive new ftflm. .. to *tew the dothtog industry's largest and inost stunning selection of elegant fabric* fcommend&e world. Remember fl» date.*. ttNMfe aofribg ifo it •oywtoi* MEAD'S _,

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