The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 20, 1967 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, March 20, 1967
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Page 5
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Page Eight - Blytheville (Ark.) Courier News - Monday, March », Mrological Forecast By Cirroll Righter I determinp rour i Lfarraph opposite —... ffati r«ur mrth *«<*• TUESDAY GENERAL TENDENCIES: Keep Guilt to Self & Although fiie morning has many tests ol patience and character, there is an underlying trend lo start afresh on plans for improving your lot in life and in gaining a new success. Forward advance, which has helped you in the past, commences to move onward with strength, practical ability. I ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19)} Only by investigating whatever | is puzzling you right now can] you understand what the cause' is. Do so. Forget recreations until you are satisfied, you have done a good day's work. Be efficient thorough. TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Anything of a creative nature, or outside business should be attended to early in the day, but home and family require your attention tonight. Help to build others' egos. Impress others favorably. GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Handle monetary affairs early In the day and you then have time to assist others to improve their lot in life as well. You have much experience they can draw from. Use that fine talent you have to impress others. MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) With spring arriving today, make plans that are truly inspiring, far more practical for the busy days ahead. Go out for some recretion early, but later get right down to financial affairs. LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Reflecting on how to have more harmonious relations with others is important in A.M. Then off to the social and have a jolly time. Quiet confidences are best if you are to truly help those you like. VIRGO (Aug. 2Z to Sept. 22) Make some plan that will help you gain your aims more quickly, be this in business or personal life, and then put it into operation. A good friend gives excellent ideas. Follow them quickly. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) That conference with a bigwij should be in the A.M. so thai you are then able to make headway with career affairs. Some good pal will give right idea for public work. Evening is fine for sociability. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Getting into new nonpareil interests for the purpose of expansion is very wise now, but first complete labors at h a n d. Handle that civic matter well, also. Supporters give assistance if you ask them. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Some expert will give ideas that will help to bring greater abundance in your life and you can then also find needed associates. Be sure to handle obligations wisely, pay most important bills. Off to attraction that appeals in P.M. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) An associate props you up with wonderful ideas for greater success in the days ahead and how to deal better with others. Get to work on that civic matter. More devotion to mate is important. AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 fo Feb. 19) Get your work schedulec properly in early day and then get together with associates anc synchronize your efforts. Make sure you improve your health and appearance. Make an impression socially tonight. PISCES (Feb. 20 to Marc. 20; Plan in A.M. the recreationa activity that most appeals to you for tonight, then delve riglr into your work with vim and vig or. Get into that special work first. Then find out what you can do for co-workers. IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY be, or she, will be a most intelligent young per son who will know exactly how to get projects working in a most practical way, and w! 1 also have a great flair for pro jecting personality. Be sure tc send your child to theaters am fine schools in order to be read for a most interesting and fasci Dating life. The forte here ma be the acting game. Give specia Idancing lessons, grooming. DEAR ARBY: Your answer -DON'T KNOW." as lo whether to tell her fiance about a previous ••indiscretion'' was misleading. You said. "If lie asks, loll him the truth. Otherwise keep quid; he may never ask." May 1 quole Father John Egan, an eminent pro - marital counselor, who had this to say on the subject: "Neither partner has the right to burden Hie other with guilty knowledge. To do so is cowardly, as it attempts to share a burden that belongs lo the 'guilty' one alonge and could lead to an unhappy distrust that might spoil the marriage. Better that each should presume, in charity, that each enters marriage with a clean slate." Call this self-delusion if you will, but I have been assured by other sources that it is more conductive lo good menial health than to "tell all." AN M. D. IN SAN RAFAEL sist on knowing a lady's past would be a devil to live with. EXPERIENCED DEAR ABBY: You should have told DON'T KNOW who was afraid her fiance would ask her some embarrassing questions about her past, to answer in this way: "Don't ask me any questions and I won't ask you any, 0. K.? BEEN THERE DEAR ABBY: I think 1 can improve on your answer to the girl who had a boy in her past named Bernie and was marrying a boy named Ernie. If Ernie asks her what went on between her and. Bernie she should tell him it's none of his business. And if he gels tough about it, she should tell him to get lost. Any man who would in- DEAR ABBY: If you let a person go ahead and think something that isn't true, isn't that the same as lying! I don't agree with you that the girl shouldn't tell her boyfriend everything about her past because he thinks she's a "nice" girl, and she really isn't a= nice as hi thinks she is. After all, even if she made only one mistake, she's not pure anymore, and she should have to pay for it. HIGH MORALS -nlnule. If I had It to do «1! over again 1 wouldn't have been so honest. TALKED TOO MUCH DEAR ABBY: Please tell "DON'T KNOW" that you heard from a girl who DOES KNOW, and she wants to give her some good advice. If you HAVE TO tell your boyfriend, go ahead and tell him. But don't give him any names. KNOWS PLENTY DEAR ABBY: About the Ernie and Bernie question, or "to tell or not to tell:" Take it from a man. I pumped the answers from my wife about the other men in her life, and allho we have been married for nearly 20 years, it still bothers me, and I am sorry now that she ever told me. POMPANO BEACH HOLLAND NEWS By MM. Jo* Lester DEAR ABBY: If you want it straight from the horse's mouth, ("jack-ass" would be more like it), here it is: Don't tell your future husband anything. I made the mistake of answering all his questions and now I am the sorriest woman on earth. 0, he did me a favor and married me anyway, but he has never let me forget it for DEAR ABBY: I think you erred in telling the bride to confess her one mistake — IF HE ASKS. He may ask, but lie really doesn't want to know. A confession would help to ease her guilt, but what a price for HIM to pay! Men are like children. And you wouldn't give a child that which would hurt him just because he asks for it, would you? I should know! Tell her to lie, and to let him keep his precious illusions. That's HER punishment for her sin, not his! KNOWS How has the world been treating you? Unload your problems on Dear Abby, Box 69700, Los Angeles, Cal., 90069 For a personal, unpublished reply, enclose a self - addressed, stamped envelbpe. Mrs. Sam Kenley Sr. of Don-i iphan, Mo., visited in t»wn Thursday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. Joe Lester, Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Kenley, Mr. and Mrs. Nat Nunnery and Mr. and Mrs. B. W. Stivers. She visited In Steele with her grandchildren, Debbie, Lea Ann and Steve Kenley. Mr. and Mrs. Harry C. Brown spent the weekend in Memphis. Mr. Brown attended the Cotton Ginner's Association meeting Monday. Mr. and Mrs. June Wallace visited his mother, Mrs. T. V. Wallace, in Conway, Ark., and his sister and her husband, Mr. and Mrs. Johnny Saina of North Little Rock over the weekend. Nat Nunnery returned to his home Wednesday after being a patient at Doctor's Hospital and Baptist Hospital in Memphis for two months and five days. Mr. arid Mrs. James McCrary of Hayti entertained Tuesday at their home with a fish dinner in honor, of his nephew and family, Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy McCrary, and son James Kieth of Marietta, Ga. Other guest were Mrs. Joe Lester and Mr. and Mrs. Buddy McCrary. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Thompson were in Memphis Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Bill McArthur and Mrs. LeQuieta Thomas vis ited with Mrs. Ruby Thomas at the Methodist Hospital in Mem phis Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Cardinal Smith of Blytheville visited with Mr and Mrs. Lester Wilferd, Mrs Patty Bliesner and Paula Abraham Lincoln was not a member of any church. A] though not a formal member he once rented a church pew in Illinois, Nepotism is the practice o giving political or business po- stions to members of one' family. JIM HAWKINS 532 North 6th Street Blytheville, 723-4397 Is your Blue Cross-Blue Shield representative In Clay Crale- head, Green, M'sslssippi and Foinsctt HELPS Cll dOUlH» ca YOU AFFORD MODERN HEALTHCARE OU ail about it Hoard alxmt. it. You're aware that like most Uiinfs today, health care costs are rising. But you won't ask the cost when you need the life-saving services of today's hnspitals and doctors. You'll want—and you'll get—the best, care available. • „,,„,£.. When the bills come in, youll he thankful 300 listened to the man from Bine Cross- Bide Shield. Helping you aflord modem health rate is his job. His only job. He works at it full time. He's an expert. He knows health care coats and the best way to pay for rt^n Ifcatfc why he represents Bios Crott- Blue Shield, the plans that give yoo the best help available for paying hospital and doctor bills. . . Beir* the best, is Ibe warn mc»e businesses today choose Blue Cross and Blua Shidd for their employees. Dollar tor dollar, it is the best designed, watt connwta*r« health care plan. There 8 a Btae Crae-Bta* S«H t*» for everyone; individuals, famBfes; and employed groups with two or wore ensployees. Contact your Blue Cross-Blue ShieW representative" today. He helps you »flord modern health cant THE MAN FROM BLUE CROSS-BLUE SHIELD IS ALWAYS WORTH LISTENING TO ARKANSAS BLUE CROSS-BLUE SHIELD A community service ergtnfzation operated by Arkansans for Ar*i*s»n* ight guest Saturday ef her aughter and husband, Mr. and Urs. Coy Archer of D e n t o n. unday they all drove to May- -ard, Ark., and spent the day with their son and grandson and family, Mr. and Mrs. Rob- >rt McCavis. Recent visitors in the home of Sgt. and Mrs. Billy Stowe and family were Mr. and Mrs. Robert P. Robins and family if Tupelo, Miss. Mrs. Bill Hamlett and children Melinda and Borice of ttves, Mo., visited with Mrs. tlaude Lahue and Mrs. Gladean Tucker and family Sunday. Clinton Curry who has been going to an auto mechanics school in Kansas City, Mo., is visiting his parents, Mr. and Urs. Gardner Norrid; his grand jarents, Mr. and Mrs. Chester Higdon and Mr. and Mrs. Charley Temple. Mrs. George Hicks, Mrs. Mary Lea Neal and son Charles spent Sunday in Memphis with Mr. and Mrs. Herman Towels and family. Mrs. Jim Clifton and children of Memphis are spending two weeks with her parents, Mr. am Mrs. Clifford Jackson, and son Alan. Carl Biggs of Arkansas State University spent the weekenc with his parents, Mr. and Mrs William Biggs. Mrs. Jackey Kinley and children of Poplar Bluff, Mo., spent Sunday night with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Rogers. Mrs. Kathern Maxwell of Blytheville spent the day Sunday :hurch services at the Baptist Church that morning. Mrs. Edna Jones has been a patient in Chickasawba Hospital n Blytheville for the past two weeks. Mrs. Joe Lester and Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy McCrary of Maretta, Ga., visited with Mr. and Mrs. Buddy McCrary of Hayti Saturday night. Bryon Kieth Waldrop spent the weekend with his grandpar- nts, Mr. and Mrs. Clail Jackson of Rector, Ark. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Wilferd and daughter Mary entertained Mrs. W. C. Inman with a sun. prise birthday 1 dinner Sunday March 5 at their home. The guests included her husband and sons, Wayne and Jeffrey, Mr. and Mrs. Bobby Wilferd and children Michial, Donna and Barbie ef Steele, and two nephews, Mr. and Mrs. Willie Barnes of Magazine, Ark., and Johnny Barnes of Monette, Ark. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Owens of Steele visited their son, Allen Owens, at Kennedy Veterans Hospital in Memphis Wednesday night. By Lines ...by You (EDITOR'S NOTE: This column is tor use by the readers Material submitted will not be returned. All material should be typed and double-spacerl and is subject to editing. Writers should sign their names and, in the cases of students, should give their age. Names will be withheld on request.) Leprechauns Leprechauns aren't really true But most people think so. They say that they dress in green It's for the flowers, trees, or leaves. If you find one anywhere, Be sure to keep him there. Hold him tight by the hand. They also live in Ireland Ask him, "Where is the gold?" And let him lead where to go. They also can do a trick Make you sleepy, or even sick. And if they trick you and get away, You won't have another day There is a saying that's very old, It takes some luck to get the gold. So Leprechauns aren't really so Some people don't - but now you know. Ronnie Lewis Branch Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Dovie Barrett was over- with her grandmother, Mrs. Vera Mosley. They attended If you find it, do with care, For it could vanish in air. Sixth uraae Dell Grade School What's he earning? Jftnty, 1f» mco*y a boy earne as a MB* rf tMhii*. to*, trip* and «Mnc b. pta. PHI !<—••»— — V" I_I I ~ - i_J Mon»y » no* •* important *> «wa. ABO fcrtJoTftom bring able to bur «*» fcr l^tf «ndotfa«« ^" tt>0 ^*^*°^"?^ JM Mow Acm Money! TX» Ovmcpe** * P^J"»J""? ,tii«d thwnta"; the ability to get «Jc*« wrih •AltD*<tv*'d* •^ M MJf».«nrfthflkliU^daalaWia>ii4»taalU«1 TtaMtWJlp <*1* And tfah k why ttecRgif McwniMDd te ft«er ARKANSAS E L U t CROSS ilXIH * (AINU • * «IOC IIIIU SHIELD. INC. *«"• - Blytheville Courier News

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