The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 9, 1968 · Page 14
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 14

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Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 9, 1968
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Page 14
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^ »H» FaartMB ~ Ulyttievnte (Art.V Courier News - 9w<it*r, April «, Astrological Forecast •• dturaiiu mt Mticmt. •incnpk wpMlU data Mi*, mr V5U «ut WEDNESDAY GENERAL TENDENCIES: A * day and evening to make whatever changes may be necessary — or at least to accept those that are taking place about you — so that everything can be easier and more operative in the days ahead. Keep in. mind that others are pretty critical .now and expect you to do things in such fashion that every item is in its right place, e^ery obligation rightly handled ARIES (Mar 21 to Apr. 19) Take care not to waste a precious moment of this fine day, Whether at home, business- or dsswhere Carry through with work sensibly Co workers suggest you do things a little differently — do so ."TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Entertaining others can yield fine benefits later on; as well as pleasure, real friendship. Try to please them though you know very little about their form of amusement. Put that fine talent to work'. „ GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Avoid arguing with closest ties in particular; otherwise there could be real trouble later on. Rid yourself of, conditions at home that bring disharmony. Show that you are devoted and most intelligent. jMOON CHHJJREN (June 22 Jo- July 21) Finish that shopping elfly so that you later can sit down with allies and work out SSFrtain ideas that are profitable Sfite those leters that are im jijjhant to you. Be brief but to Jhi point. SJLEO (July 22 to Aug. _21) Spur dealing with some important business person can be Meliorated by carrying ijtrough with his advice and y'Su form a firmer relationship. Egn't scatter your, energies. JEfien you can reap in more ben- Ite- - r.:;VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) JKbrk more closely with associates instead of being such a long wolf. Sit down with associates and talk things over calmly. Make time for the social affairs that please you most and relax awhile. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Get busy and straighten out certain conditions around you and show real ability at it. Make this a day of accomplishment. Do whatever gives you more florid health. Updating your wardrobe is wise, also. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Contact good pals and make new arrangements with them so that you can cooperate more pleasantly in the future. Some social group can be cultivated now that can be helpful in your affairs. Be charming. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Be sure to follow all rules and regulations that apply to you or you lose the support of a bigwig. Make certain you stamp yourself as an A-l citizen, also. Don't take any unnes- sary risks with anyone or anything. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Listen to ideas of those whose cultural background is different to yours and you get right answers to present problematical affairs, modes of advancement. Enlarge circle of friends. Be diplomatic. 'AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Others are very firm in expecting you to come through with obligations made, so be sure you do so to the best of your ability. Be very affectionate with mate. Live a more ideal life in the future. PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) have made promises even Be loyal to anyone to whom you though others are pressuring you in different directions. Do not give some partner a chance to put you on the carpet by being thoughtless, inefficient. Be' wise. IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN EDITOR'S NOTE — For the I last 20 years correspondent Michael Goldsmith has reported on all kinds of violence in Europe, Africa and the Middle East. These are his impressions after a few days in Vietnam, where he is now on assignment for The Associated Press. Saigon- An Open City By MICHAEL GOLDSMITH Associated Press Writer SAIGON (AP; - South Vietnam's capital is not the bastion of an embattled nation. It is an open city. The enemy is at the gates— and within. Communist guerrillas lie hidden in the bush and rice paddies just beyond the city limits in all. directions. Thou sands are in the city itself, un- TODAY ... he, or she will be one of those very energetic young people with a firm determination, and you would be wise to teach early to listen to what experienced and successful persons have to say, and to persevere once a plan is formulated, instead of getting bored with it soon. A fine critic, reorganizer is this chart. distinguishable among the three million inhabitants. Security precautions are haphazard. To anyone familiar with the bloody urban terrorism that disrupted such cities as Algier and Aden, the lack of security is hard to believe. Only two months after the Viet Cong almost overran the city, American soldiers nonchalantly stroll unarmed through the. streets or ride bunched together on trucks without a single weapon to protect them. Vietnamese gentries relax on chairs behind crumbling sandbag barriers, sipping lemonade or reading paperback novels. Vietnamese guards at an army camp zealously examine the credentials of Western newsmen and consult their superiors by telephone—while truckloads of civilians drive through the gates unchecked. Trucks loaded high with vegetables grown in the countryside roll unmolested into the city, past idle checkpoints theoretically intended 'to stop Viet Cong infiltration. A heavy layer of red dust shows that no one has disturbed the loads since they left distant farms, many in areas where the Viet Cong are active. A ton of arms or a dozen guerrilla fighters could be concealed on a truck. Night after night, allied airmen drop flares and bombs over the outskirts, where they suspect guerrillas may be hiding or "infiltrating." The targets are unidentified. The operation is known as H and I, for harrass and interdict. Its effectiveness seems dubious at best. Any guerrilla can ride into town on a bicycle or a motor scooter. American soldiers photograph each other holding Vietnamese children. American girls in beach clothes stroll through shopping streets like tourists— the wives or girlfriends of U.S. civilians who remain unaffected by the evacuation of government dependents. During ; the ,Tet offensive, when half the city lay virtually at Viet Cong mercy, only a handful of Americans died of the thousands who live and work in Saigon. Communist offi- cials appeared-on the streets as if from nowhere, identified by red armbands. When the attack faded away, the officials went back underground. The government took prominent opposition leaders into "protective custody"—but the Viet Cong infrastructure, barely grazed, is ready for the next dress rehearsal. QUICK QUIZ Q-What are the oldest living things? A — The bristlecone pines in the White Mountains of California. Of the 17 specimens established by ring count to be over 4,000 years old, the extreme example began its growth about 2640 B:C. • Q _ when was the American Legion organized? A-In March, 1919,-about 1,000 veterans of the American Expeditionary Force met in Paris, France, to form the American Legion. ; Q—What U. S. president proclaimed the first Mother's Day? A—Woodrow Wilson in 1915. SIX OF THE TEN Oicar nominees for best actor and best actress are seen.here in scenes from the films nominated for best picture of the year according to the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences. From the left at top are: DUstln Hoffman and Anne Bancroft In "The Graduate;" Faye Dunaway and Warren Beatty in "Bonnie and Clyde;" and Rex Harrison in "Dr. Dolittle." Same order at bottom are: Katharine Hepburn, Katharine Hoiighton and Sidney Poitler in "Guess Who's Coming to Dinner;" and "In the Heat of the Night," with Sidney Poitler and Rod Steiger. Nominated for best actress Oscars were Miss Bancroft, Miss Dunaway, Miss Hepburn, Dame Edith Evans in,"The Whisperers," and Audrey Hepburn In '.'Walt Until Dark." .Best actor nominees are Hoffman, Beatty, Stelger, Spencer Tracy in "Guess Who's Coming to Dinner," and Paul Newman In "Cool Hand Luke." The award presentations will be made April 8 and will be telecast bv ABC. Easter Parade Fashions FROM iris NOW ; what's a mother to a do? NOTHING! The KAYNEE® Nexpander® now features Soil-Release, too! Yes, it's ENDURA-PRESS® 65% DACRON® polyester/ 35% COTTON and it does all this: • Grows with the growing boy as the collar expands one full size • Won't wrinkle, crease or pucker • Won't ever need even touch-up ironing • Releases stains in the wash WEE MEN® sizes 3-7 Concealed elastic lets collar expand one full size. 're Headquarters for boys' SLIM dress slacks MUM SNUG-DUDS Here's the neat, slim fit boys want •—plus the effortless care mothers appreciate. They're Haggar Automatic Wash and Wear Slacks tailored to fit your boy perfectly. These premium quality slacks will machine wash or dry clean... and stay neat even under hard wear. Big selection of the latest fabrics and colors. NEXT SUNDAY IS EASTER Come in today and see the beautiful collection of sport coats in solids, checks and window panes in the newest colors for spring and summer, tailored by Chips'N Twigs. Sixes run from 2 to 20 in regulars, slims and huskies and in odd and even sizes. Come in and let Miss Delsie or Mrs. Waft/ fit your boyt this Easter at Martin's. • . . OPEN THURSDAY Nite Til 8P.M. MARTIN'S The Store for Men and Boys PleQse Remember Your Mission With An Easter Offering. Mail Your Offering To Box 1161, Blytheville, Arkansas. All Gifts Are Tax Deductable. . > THE MISSISSIPPI COUNTY UNION INC, "WHERE EVERYBODY IS SOMEBODY" Your Money Goes Into Action Immediately To Alleviate Suffering And To Help Bring The Gospel.

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