The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 31, 1967 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, March 31, 1967
Page:
Page 5
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 5 article text (OCR)

F«|e Six - BIyttievllle (Ar|.) Courier N«m — Friday. M«reh H, 196T iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii»^ Lady Needs Help V an l/Juren tUjNinsbt maicau l»c.J DEAR ABBY: I am new in this community and have made many lovely new friends.'] met a lady at church and invited her to my home for coffee and cake. It was then that I discovered that she is either a thief or a kleptomaniac, for when I went into the kitchen for a moment and suddenly returned, I saw her open her large purse and drop my silver spoon and fork into it.' . You can't imagine how .shocked I was! Now I don not want to make a big issue of it by preferring charges against her, but I do want my silverware back as those pieces are sterling silver and are part of my set. Do I dare ask her to return them? And if so, how? I have told no one and do not intend to. MRS. NEWCOMER DEAR NEWCOMER: You are considerate, compassionate, and wise. Telephone the lady and tell her you saw her take your silverware and would appreciate her returning it. Then tell her that you know there are people who have a compulsion to take things, which ii an illness, so you "understand," will tell no one, and hope that she will seek professional help. DEAR ABBY: I am 14 years old and have always lived in a small town in South Carolina. Last summer my family and I spent our summer vacation in New York and Philadelphia. Down here in South Carolina everyone is friendly to everyone else and when you pass a person on the street you say, "Hi." This isn't just in our little town, but all over the south. If you do that up north, the looks and stares you gel, back show that northerners aren't used to it. Maybe I'm prejudiced, but I never really appreciated southern hospitality until I went north. I tliink the north is a nice place to visit, but I wouldn't want to live there. ' Anyone care to comment? SOUTHERN GIRL DEAR GIUL: You have a point about southern hospitality, but don't repeat a mistake some northerners make by judging a whole region by the actions and reactions of a few. DEAR ABBY: Three years ago I married a fine young woman from a "good" family. She was 22 and I was 26. We are both college graduates. We were "in love," al- tho she proposed to me, and pressured me into marrying her sooner than I had intended to. Shortly after marriage, I found her to be moody, stubborn, and quarrelsome. If you are guessing that we are not very happy, you are correct. At my insistence we sought help from our clergyman. He gave us some lectures on "trying harder," but it didn't help much. Then we went to a mar nage counselor, who suggested a trial separation. This my wife refused to do. She has been seeing a psychiatrist for five weeks now and she insists that she is "well" now, and all we need to save our marriage is a baby. Abby, I don't want a family until lam absolutely sure that this marriage will last. If I tell her, it might upset her more. What should 1 do? YOUNG HUSBAND DEAR HUSBAND: Have • talk with her doctor and ask him how to handle it. Week-end guests in the home f their parents, Mr. and Mrs. 3uy Norrid, were Mr. and Mrs. Ohester Johnston and family of Carterville, III, and Mr. and Mrs. Guy H. Norrid of Mem- ihis. Mrs. R. L. Rogers drove to 'oplar Bluff, Mo., Thursday to ^et her grandchildren Rogers, Susan and Tammy K e n 1 e y. They spent Easter with them. They were joined by Kieir parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jackey Keney Sunday. Mr. ana Mrs. Otto Childers spent last week at their cottage at Big Sandy, Tenn. They were oined for the weekend by their son and his family, Mr. and Mrs. Cleatus Childers of Memphis. Mrs. Betty Howell and son Wade and Mr. and Mrs. J. E. licks and children Eddie, Judy, Janet and Mike, all of St. Louis, spent a week here visiting in he homes of Mr. and Mrs. •Yank Copeland, Mr. and Mrs. 3. J. Atkins and children Shirey, Dollie and Steve, and Mr. and Mrs. I. M. Trowbridge. Joan Burress of the Baptist college in Walnut Ridge, Ark., spent the Easter vacation with ler parents, Mr. and Mrs. Her- CONFIDENTIAL TO "HAVE I A CASE?" IN MENOM1NEE, MICH.: It is laid that "maternity" is a matter of fact; "paternity" can be a matter of opinion. You may have a case. And to may he. See a lawyer. 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 envelope. For Abby's booklet, "How to Have a Lovely Wedding," send $1.00 to Abby, Box 69700, Los Angeles, Cal., 90069. Astrological * Forecast * Bj CAEECHX BIGHTEB _.-., HOLLAND NEWS By Mrs. Joe Lester ative and helpful in the days ahead. Study better social methods. Much can be gained via such avenue. IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he, or she, will be one of those young people who early in life will feel that fight- ng for everything desired is the only way to get it without thought for the feelings or in- ,erests of others. Teach early to control the temper and give spiritual training, sports that, leach fair play, and then the chart becomes very successful, since there is much managerial cleverness here. shell Burress. Mrs. Edd Hampton Jr. of Memphis visited with Mrs. Lessie Richards in Hayti Saturday. She was overnight guest Saturday of Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Lit- itle. I Marshall Merrick is a patient in Chickasawba Hospital in Blytheville. Mrs. Lavada Lorren was a patient in Chickasawba Hospital in Blytlieville last week. Mrs. Jeff Northern and Mrs. Rubin Biggs visited her Friday. Mrs. Clell Waldroi and Mrs. Jeff Northern visited with Edwin Bruton at the Hayti Hospital Thursday. Mrs. Mary Ann Rhoton and son Mack and Mark Anthony of Dallas, Tex., spent the week with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Rubin Biggs. Sunday dinner guests in the home of their parents and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Swindle and twin sons Randal and Rondall, were Mr. and Mrs. Bill Landon of Osceola, Mr. and Mrs Howard Fields and daughter j Pamela of Kirkwood, Mq., Mr. and Mrs. Freddie Swindle and children Trena, Steve and Nan of Caruthersville. Mr. and Mrs. Bud Scott and children of Braggadocio, MO., and Mr. and Mrs. Paul Fowler and son Chuck. Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Burton and daughter of Memphis spent the weekend with her parents, .Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Nowlin, [and daughters. Eddie visited in the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Neal Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Harris and children Sharon and De- iwayne and Mrs. Mary Stewart I of Wright City, Mo., visited Mrs Irene Neeley and Mr. and Mrs. Sammy Blackley. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Jackson of Memphis were dinner guests Sunday of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Jackson and son Calvin Jr. A revival will be held at the Church of Christ, April 2-8 each evening at 7:30. C. W. Brannam of Kennett will be the guest speaker. Mrs. H. E. Rogers and son, Mr. and Mrs. Orville Hargett and daughter Sherri of Memphis were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Northern March 12. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Hatfield of Pocahontas, Ark., were dinner guests March 19. Mr. and Mrs. V. M. Jones entertained their children a i d their families Easter Sunct.'y with a dinner in their home. Mrs. Clell Waldrop and Mrs. Jeff Northern surprised th e i r daughter - in - law and niece, Mrs. William B. Waldrop, on her birttiday March 21 with a dinner at her home. Mrs. Betty R i d e n i e r and daughter Debbie of Kansas City, Mo., spent the week with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Jackson. Hubert Bray of Kansas City, Kan., and S. D. Bray of Blytheville visited with Mr. and Mrs. Nat Nunnery Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. S. L. Lester and sons of Memphis and their son Kim Lester of West Plaines, Mo., and Mr. and Mrs. Joe D. Samford and children Reatta ' and Glenn of Marion, HI., spent the weekend with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Lester. Mr. and Mrs. G. T. Taylor and family of Alexandra, La., spent Thursday through Monday in the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Perry Taylor. Dinner guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Bill McCrary of Hayti were: Mr. and Mrs. Joe Lester, Mr. and Mrs. Joe D. Samford and family of Marion, Mr. and Mrs. G. T. Taylor and family of Alexandria, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Kellems and daughters of Blytheville and Mr. and Mrs. Buddy McCrary and daughter Connie. Afternoon guest were Mr. and Mrs. Monroe McCrary and family and Mr. and Mrs. Electrician's Mate Fireman John H. Wagner, USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. John A. Wagner of Leachville, is serving aboard the tank landing ship USS Lorain County with the U.S. Atlantic Fleet Amphibious Fouce. Established in 1942, the force operates 60 ships and is 20,000 men strong. Pvl. Roy N. Cook, 18, USA, son of Mr. and Mrs. Hosie Lee Cook of 825 Shivers, arrived at the base camp of the 4th Infantry Division in Pleiku, Vietnam, March 4. He is a 1966 graduate of Harrison High School. News Of Men In Service USA, son of Mr. and Mrs. James Tanner of Wardell, has completed eight weeks of advanced infantry training at Fort Orr, Calif. Pvt. Paul L. Weldon, 22, USA, vviiose parents Mr. and Mrs. Edyar H. Weldon and wife Glenda Lou live in Onceola, was assigned to the llth Combat Aviation Battalion's 162nd Assault Helicopter Company at Phuoc Vinh, Vietnam. Weldon, a personnel specialist, is a 1963 graduate of Osceola High School and attended Southern Baptist College at Walnut Ridge in 1965. Airman 2.C. Harold Grubbs, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Grubbs of Caruttiersville, has completed the training course for Air Force air armament mechanics at Lowry AFB, Colo. He is a graduate of Caruthersville High School. Pfc. Don M. Walker, 20, USA, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest M. Walker of 424 East Rose has arrive for duty with the 4th Infantry Division at its base camp at Pleiku Vietnam. Pvt. Porter M. Pittman, 19, USA, son of Mr. and Mrs. John H. Pittman of Wardell, has arrived for duty with the 4th Infantry Division at Pleiku, Vietnam. Pvt. Raymond E. Tanner, 20, Reginald McCrary and family of Hayti. Easter sunrise services were held Sunday morning at the Baptist Church. Mrs. Evelyn Payne gave the devotional. R L. Rogers was in charge of the music. Blythevllle Air Force Base, hu been named PRIDE (Professional Results in Daily Efforts) Man in his unit. He is married to the former Irene M. Webb, daughter of Mrs, Rosaline M. Webb of 1417 tiemlock. Oscar D. Bishop Jr. 20, Private, USA, whosfe parents live at 432 West Hale, Osceola, has been assigned to the 145th Aviation Battalion in Vietnam. He is a 1966 grauate of Osceola High School. His wife Linda Sue lives at Wilson. Pvt. George E. Marks 20, USA, son of Mr. and Mrs. George S. Marks of Kennett, has completed eight weeks of advanced infantry training at Fort Hood, Tex. Gunner's Mate Seaman Apprentice Paul E. George, USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. George of Route Three, is assigned to the attack aircraft carrier Ranger, recently chosen "Ship of the Year" by the editors of "Our Navy" magazine. He ship, now undergoing extensive overhauling at the Pud- get Sound Naval Shipyard in Bremerton, Wash., won the a ward while with the Seventh Fleet off the coast of Vietnam. MSgt. Billy F. Garner, son of Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Garner of Chickasaw Courts, and a communications technician at Da Nang Air Base, Vietnam, is providing help for needy local children through "Operation Cradle-Help." Garner is a 12-year service veteran an a graduate of Burdette High Schol. His wife Peggy is the daughter of Mrs. Mary.M. Young of Fort Smith. Her father, D. W. Young, lives in Blytheville. MSgt. James I. Robinson a surgical services technician at The mazurka is a Polish dance- The sweet potato weevil costs U.S. growers about $5 million a year in lost crops. GRID STAR turned movie star, former Cleveland Brown player Jim Brown, sports a mustache and goatee for a new movie. He will go to Jamaica soon to film "Datk of the Sun." ffo detemlM 7001 tortcut, out* panciapb opporiu <Ut« which tnclndi 7001 bins <Ut« SATURDAY GENERAL TENDENCIES: aspects are in effect that can cause much difficulty with those in high office or with those who have any control over your personal or worldly interests. However, the evening finds a decided turn for the better tak- tag place and you are able to accomplish much of an organizing nature. ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Take particular care you do not irk others and lower your reputation and then the P.M. is •very good from a social standpoint. Make sure your credit is improved, also. Then buy sensibly. TAURUS (Apr, 20 to May 20) Some very ultramodern project is most appealing right now but could prove to be absolutely impractical, so be wary. Plan sensibly for other matters during day. However, do not start wheels in motion until P.M. GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) While you want to delve into some big deal right now, it is .best to carry through with obligations you have already made. Get rid of dull duties early. Evening then becomes ideal for romantic leanings. •MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Consider well during day how you can get the power- "ful backing you require from the right persons, but tonight is best time to get wheels rolling. Unpleasantness can be avoided 'during day. Act sensibly. "" LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Be .wise and get all of your obligations out of the way during , day and await the evening for > ;fun and relaxation. Buying new articles for your wardrobe is best in the later afternoon. During morning y»tf could use bsd 'judgement. VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Entertainment is best in the evening since you have many duties to perform during the day. Make your plans early for such, however, so that you are sure to go out for a change of pace. Conviviality will be a tonic for you. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Don't try to atgue with those at home or with associates during day just because they do not see eye to eye with you. By evening all works out just fine, if you keep promises you have made. Be honorable. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) During the morning you have to be careful not to get into any accidents and then you can have a wonderful time with good friends, close ties. Don't be sardonic with anyone. Get into hobbies you really enjoy. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 t Dec. 21) Being careful to invest wisely is very important during day, but tonight you are thinking more sensibly. Be sure you keep within your budget. Avoid those persons who could make you *pend extravagantly. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Be careful not to lose your temper with those around because you feel frustrated or that they are imposing on you. Be sensible. Sociability is OK in the P.M. but should be avoided during day. AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Dull tasks require your time and effort during day, but tonight a Ideal for whatever is of a romantic, artistic nature. You need to have the right attitude. Then all worki out just fine. PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. X) Plan in P.M. to carry through with ideas that will cause your friends to become more cooper-, A 'Sleeper' of a Buy- for Wide Awake Readers! This big, handsome, colorful volume—recreating last year's fabulous events in "you were there" articles by top flight journalists who in many cases actually were there—is a sleeper indeed. You wouldn't expect such quality at two or three times the price. Actually there is no other such book as this at any price. Your newspaper is able to offer the volume to you only because it is a member of the world's largest news gathering organization, The Associated Press, whose writers and photographers and editors are responsible for this unique production. Send for this valuable documentary of history as we lived it-THE WORLD IN What this annual collector's item contains: • 288-page hard cover volume 9Vi by 12 1 A inches • Montti by month series of stories written in many cases by newsmen who covered the events • 40 full color news photos • 295 dramatic 'you are there' photographs • Endpaper maps in fufl color • Detailed almanac of current data for ready reference Yes, it is only $3°°. fo readers of this newspaper. Act Now! You can order this great volume, THE WORLD IN 1966, by filling out the attached coupon and mailing it with a check of money order made out to this newspaper. $3 for each book desired. Th« book will be sent to you,postage-paid,as quickly.as possible. <«**t •••*••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••« To THE WORLD IN 1966 Blytheville Courier News Box 66, Poughkeepsie, N.Y. Enclosed in $ Please send copies of The World in 1966 at S3 each to Send gift certificate to same ,. It atffl »vnll»bl«, aim tend Tht World in 1M4 The World in 1965 The Torch is Pajtea iW> The Wuren Report <»1.W)

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page