The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 28, 1968 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 28, 1968
Page 3
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uiyftwvffl* (Ark.) Courier Newt - Tuesday, May », W» — Pift Ihret Astrological * Forecast * By CARROLL RJGHTEB- ?o tdtunlai yoni (oraeut, DOM uratrapfc oppoilt. <1» «. wblet Uiclud. Tm,r Slrth 4li> . WEDNESDAY A' day and evening to do all of the. little things .that improve matters at home, that have to do with family or property interests as well as the emotional situations which confront you. Ihese can be so handled that life is easier for you in the (toys ahead. Get in groceries, supplies. ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Home and kin should be uppermost in your thoughts today. Be sure you impress upon others that-you are'a devoted homebody. Look at the fundamental aspects of-your daily activities. Make them better. TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Be sure to'shop early then make appointments whether for business or cultural purposes. Be on time. That correspondence you have been procrastinating in getting out, can be done now with ease. Be brief. GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Find best method 'for increasing your savings account so that you, have' an abundance ence-your birthday has come and gone emergencies a rii s e. Prepare to make improvements to .property.-Add to your assets. • •. MOON CHIUIREN (June 22 to July 21) Analyze just what you most desire in the future and what 'would be best for family; then make plans to get it conventional way. Interesting social events coming; up: Make it a point to get yourself invited. . LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) You can carry through: quickly .now with whatever duties havei been postponed for some time during day. 'P.M. good time to devote to the romantic. Get ad- vice"ybu'liae'd' from specialists'. Gehahead faster. VIRGO (Aug. 22 to'Sept. 22) Out to places where interesting people arid good friends congregate so that you can get into worthwhile social whirl. Make new friends of importance. Personal aims can be achieved with relative ease. Be charm ing. McNauiht LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Doing something to show loyalty to higher-ups is wise now, since you gain favors and add to your prestige. Talk over what you desire to accomplish in the days ahead. Gain their support for your aims. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Ideal day to expand your 'consciousness to- greater attainments, which should prove to be relatively easy now. Listen to what new contacts have to say. Expound interesting ideas yourself, also. Retire early tonight. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Listen to the voice of your intuition and you know what is'your best mode of procedure now. Stop procrastinating — get things done. Listen to what your closest tie has to suggest. Then you get ahead much faster. ,. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Associates are desirous of forming a closer relationship and this would he wise so that you have. more success. Show that you are really/the cooperative one. Think in a positive and clever way. -,. . AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Get right at-all those chores ahead of you and be ingenious so that you get problematical affairs solved wisely. Co-workers are somewhat confused. However, you can set'them straight quickly. • • ' PISCES (Feb.,Mar. 20) You are inclined to be immersed in recreation, which is according .to your planetary influences. Get in touch with con- gehials and out tolthe pleasures- that truly please. Do not go overboard on spending. IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY '.'.. he, or she, will be one of those clever young persons who'comprehends the emotional and will never be without some romantic notion or-other going for self-gratification. The field of- selling or theatricals would be fine here, so train along such lines for best re- resuits. Show the importance of being conventional, too. JACOBY ON BRIDGE NORTH 28 .AJ109785 V 4 3 472 "#1084 WEST EAST AA83' ' VKJ062 >Q85 4KJ104 *Q« +KJ732 SOUTH (D) • A963 #A95 East-West vulnerable' TVwt North East South ... ' 1N.T. Pass 24, Pass 2N.T. Pass 3 A 'Pass 3N,T. Pass Pass. Pass Opening lead—* 8 trusted niy judgment and passed - at two spades." He was right. They were playing that a' two spade, heart or diamond response to a no-trump opening was a sign-off but. South contended he had a full 17 points, three aces and the king and queen of spades for his no- trump. . . South also should have .known that his partner had heard the opening bid. This hand shows one advantage of the Jacoby transfer. Playing that convention, North would have responded two hearts. South would ' have bid two spades and would have been mighty . sad when North passed, but mighty happy when he saw the dummy. 'Partnership confidence is Wonderful thing. You assume that any time' your partner makes a bid he has the values to.warrant it. That part, is easy, it is far more .difficult when you have a good hand, to realize that.once you have shown your good hand by, bidding you can rely on your partner to make full allowance for your hand. . . • ]h other words, once you have shown your full strength there is no need for you-to continue after partner has indicated he has no interest in going part.score to game or from game to a slam. • •The defense slipped a trifle •gainst today's three no-trump contract. West held off twice when spades were led. He had no way to be; sure .that South did not have a third spade arid he wanted to keep the suit from ever developing. South made'two 1 spades arid his own three aces and was only down four tricks. 'North asked why;South hadr n't let him play the hand' in spadei. South replied that if North only held the ace of spades three no-trump would have made. : North said, "If I had had six spades to the ace-jack I would have been fully aware of them!" .South pointed out that North would have been down om tt thre« spadei. North Mid, "YM Jhould hwt Every Homeowner needs it... ONLY ORKIN can give you ORKIN NEW PUN OF COMPIETI PROTECT/ON AGAINST TMMIHS BOUT w«r-ctti tour tnutmnnmomt PO 34233 Success Bugs Hip Club Owner YOU CAN BUY TIRE WITH GLASS-JVLREADY IN TT TOLEDO (AP) - Glass in a car's tire used to mean:a flat, Now several companies have announced new-tires 'with belts- of fiber glass directly beneath the tread. The-belts cut- down tread squirming, one'cause of tread. wear. By JEFF COX NEW YORK -(NBA)'— In the best Horatio Alger tradition, night club owner Steve Paul seemed headed for success. Four years ago, at; 22, he opened The Scene on 48th Street in Manhattan. It immediately became an "in" spot for showbiz-jet set types. , But Steve Paul became more and more involved in his own generation's doings. Soon The Scene was advertising such soulful rock groups as The Doors, Jimi Hendrix, Tim Hardin, The Rascals, and Muddy Waters. Today, at 26, Paul is quasi- famous, owns a $150,000 night club, is making money from the rock scene — give him a few years and he'd be a real en trepreneur. And moneyed men eating $25 lunches would nod their heads in approval of his early business success. Except'... except ... Steve Paul is only 26. And money and power and the., giant, poker game called "business" doesn't sit well on .his shoulders. So, it seemed fitting when Paul took full-page ads in above - ground and underground newspapers in New York to say: "The Scene is alive, kicking, and for sale. Value $150,000.' Price: 0 (Zero). Only nonprofit foundations need apply." '. What? What.kind of talk is. that? Why would a young man give up a flourishing business? The real question, of course, -is why do, some young people — and Steve.Paul in particular.— 'drop' out"? .'."'• : "As child is father to the man," Paul explains, "the scene is father .to. The Scene." The scene that Paul .refers to-is a kind of new world now being created by some.young people. It's a world centered, they say, on the spiritual rather than the material; it's a world that truly believes that money is the root of all evil; a world of communal living, freedom, and above all, humanism. It sounds impossibly idealistic. "Profit, power, arid a scene that has to capitalize on itself and capitalize its very self does not have to exist," Paul says, "even a night club." He adds: "I doubt if I originally meant it to be this way. Ego and money are hard to deny, especially at the beginning. B u t mind. They can take the power of power back." So, Paul is giving it away. In his full-page ad, he said: "Somewhere there must be a foundation that wants to involve itself in a nonprofit scene. I will give this foundation The Scene for absolutely nothing The Scene is worth about $150,000. Amazing what the license to sell liquor and to be The Scene is worth. "And isn't worth. "Your foundation can have all this for nothing. And me, too, for a reasonable salary, if sometimes, along the way more vour foundation will let the important and meaningful' val-! scen « P rofit not - but 8 ain lts ues find the need and couragr """' * to intercede." * Getting specific, he says that, "I've just found a house in the country. Not near enough to the city to own The Scene. But near • enough to work for .the scene (the community of free, young people — the emerging natibn of young people within the restrictive society of their elders). "I'U take the organic fulfillment of creativity. They can have the glory of ego back. I'll take the power of peace of Although approximately 87 per .cent of Texas is. ranch and farm land, the state has 21 metropolitan areas, more than any other state in. the United States, according to the Encyclopaedia Britannica. Contrary to popular impression, penguins do not live iri re- gin's f: ice and snw. Sme species 'inhabit the casts of South America and Africa and some areas' of Australia, New Zealand and Pacific islands, but none live north of the equator. soul. The ad appeared in the middle of April. So far, Paul has had lots of nibbles on his line, including such disparate bed- fellows as the Episcopal church, RAND Corporation, Church of the Holy Trinity, the Humanities Club. The RAND Corporation? One can imagine a night club full of hippies with all the gears Oiled by the logic of the RAND thinktank, Paul will decide within a few months which group will get The Scene. It should be pointed out, however, that not everybody takes Paul's lofty words at face value. Says a man who knows about club operation: "Anyone who runs a club gets to the point where he is tired trying to book the acts, pay the acts and take care of his creditors and he dreams of giving it away to a foundation which will pay his salary. Steve is just making the dream happen. He runs a successful place, but the only people in the pop mu8- ic business who don't start out underfinanced are the record people. You get tired, very Bred. Steve is tired." It's difficult for many people to understand why a man like Steve Paul would drop out. The answer lies in a trick of punctuation — capital letters. That's what he meant when he spoke of "a scene that has to capitalize its very self." The difference between "The Scene, Inc." and the scene. The scene, to him, is trusty friends, good will, and love: the ideals that the rock groups in.The Scene have been singing about for' years. "Outside the world of business," Paul says, "the air is so much cleaner." Coed Guts Costs By DON HARRISON Associated Press Writer SACRAMENTO,. Calif. (AP) — Living in a creaky 1949 model station wagon Cherie Gordon, a 21-year-old college coed, says she keeps expenses down. "Every night I look for a new parking place," says Miss Gordon, : who calls her mobile home Old Green Moose.". "I try to find a place where there are no bright lights, in some residential area under lots of shady trees. Sometimes you liave to drive an hour to find one." • Although her father worries, Miss Gordon insists she is "per| fectly : safe." She is a junior majoring in physical education at Sacramento State College. I She explained Wednesday: "I I usually study on the campus un- jtil after midnight, and there's I never anyone on the streets when I park this Old Green Moose. I sleep in my gym clothes and at 6:30 every morning I just hop right into the.front seat and-I drive off." Besides, Miss Gordon, said, "the window panels are high and no one would ever suspect a girl,is sleeping inside!" She showers every morning at the college gymnasium, and can even set her hair before an 8 a.m. class. She keeps her clothes in her gym locker, and "really it's all very convenient." For cooking, Miss Gordon stows a Japanese grill amid her mattress, books and tennis racket in the cluttered rear por- tion of the car. A lounge chair is propped against the interior side of the vehicle. "I can get along very nicely without much money," Miss Gordon said. "I spend about $35 a month—and most of that is for gas." Miss. Gordon's father, a retired. Air Force sergeant, lives 45 miles away in Fairfield. "My father is constantly saying I'm off my rocker. He says, 'You're nuts but you've got guts.' But he wants me to finish my education, and we just don't have enough money to do it another way," she said. THE EXTRA TAKES EXTRA CARE OF YOU EWE TAKE Within Arkansas For You Than Ever Your bng distance caFTtng to other Arkansas cities and towns is now an even bigger bargain than ever before. Reductions in mtrasfate raffing rates offer you more hours each day and week to make your calls to points inside Arkansas at lower "evening" and "night" rates. , Yoa can caH at the reduced "evening* rates be- gtnmng a* 5 p.m. on weekdays (Mondays through Fridays), and at the even lower "night" rates after 7 pan. on weekdays and afl day on Saturdays, Sundays and five special holidays (New Year's Day, JoJy 4, Labor Day, Thanksgiving and Christmas Day). In addition, a new "early morning* rate applies from 12 midnight to 7 ajn. every day and allows yoy to make a three-minute, station-to-station long distance call between points inside Arkansas for a maximum of only 40 cents. These reductions coincide wfth those made for interstate calls last year, and wifl result in a saving of almost $1 million annually for Arkansas telephone users. So, there's no need now to ptrt df fanwyeaffing, or those pleasant long distance visits wHfa OM friends who are out of town. Now, more then ewer, long Southwestern BeB Telephone Company

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