The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 4, 1968 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, June 4, 1968
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Page 8
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.- Blythevfflc (Ark.) Courier New> '—Tue'saay, Juht t, Astrological Forecast should also bt done as early as . WEDNESDAY The morning is not good (or taking any chances nor for buying articles of beauty, art, adornment, etc. However, later you are under beautiful aspects during the night for social and general prosperity and popularity through amusing others and enjoying the social and personal recreations that you Jike most. SAGITTARIUS (Noyi 2J to Dec. 21) During morning others expect a great deal from you but you had better stall them >off until after lunch, Then you >can get things done successfully. The social can be particularly wonderful tonight. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) You can be very astute when you want to be, and this is the morning when you can really make big headway by showing this quality in all that you do. Show that you are controlled. Then all goes just fine, especially tonight. AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Although ideas keep pecking away at you in A.M., be [sure you study them thorough- AREES (Mar. n to Apr. 19) ., before • start w heels roll- Partners may be in a bad moon — in A.M., so don't start any arguments, but later they relax and all is fine. Take them to some charming spot. While there, come to a perfect understanding, plan the future inore wisely. ing, or you could lose your shirt Impress others with your intellect. Stop being so self-effacing. PISCES (Feb. 20,to Mar. 20) Daytime would be best to do Whatever makes your mate feel'really happy and comfortable, wanted. It's important you TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) I ^ that intuition wisely in P.M. Take the bugs out of any super- \ Don . t get O ff the track or you tor work you may be engaged in, plans that need revision. Relieve tensions easily and wisely. Sit own with co-workers later in the day. Gain their cooperation through diplomatic methods. . GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) There are some wise ways in which you can trim expenses here and there in A.M. Then get busy making finest talents pay off handsomely. Evening can then be devoted to the sort of entertainment you like. MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) You have to use diplomacy in handling home affairs in A.M. and then the rest of the day goes very work BUSI- smoothly for you. Get done. Evening is spent most New York - A State of Dis- pleasurably at home with fam- covery ily in a spirit of conviviality. 3:30 THE. AMERICAN 'LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) . NESS SYSTEM Some letter could be quite an- The Role of the 1 Market. How noying in A.M. but if you study the market system functions it carefully, you find it. is a in the United States., steppingstone to greater sue- 4:00 WHAT'S NEW cess, happiness. Be with con- International Magazine. A genials in P.M. for recreation panorama of young people's you like Be cheerful. . activities around the world. VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) 4:30 M. L. SIEDMAN MEMOR- Handle those monetary affairs IAL TOWN HALL LEC- early when your mind is TURE SERIES clear and lucid, and you can Harrison Salisbury speaks on then make plans for more pros-] "Russia Versus China: Glob- perity. Get bookkeeping done al Conflict. really are in for it. IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he, or she, will be one of those charming young people to whom everyone is attracted, but teach early to rely on own abilities instead of just accepting the favors others-bestow. wjcno. WEDNESDAY, JUNE E 2:00 THE PLANET EARTH Science in Space. 2:30 ALL ABOARD All About Freight Trains. 3:00 JOURNEY before noon, also. Then you know where you stand, can make wise investments. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Getting busy in the morning to clear up those cluttered - up matters that keep you from progressing is time very well spent. Then take care of that sore toe. or whatever. Sociability tonight brings much happiness. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Some new course you want to pursue is good provided you first rid yourself of all that unnecessary trivia around you. That investigation you want to do is fine, also. Approaching experts so you can expand 5:30 EASTERN WISDOM AND MODERN LIFE Things and Thinks. Themes of Eastern philosophy applied to modern life. 6:00 SPOTLIGHT ON OPERA Operetta. Great music of the ages. 6:30 WHAT'S NEW International Magazine. A panorama of young people's activities around the world. 7:00 ALL ABOARD All About Freight Trains.. 7:30 CHANNEL 10 TRAVELS New York - A State of Discovery. 8:00 CHOICE: ...CHALLENGE FOR MODERN WOMAN And Who Are You? Geared WW 2 Indecision Study Reveals Soviet By FRED S. HOFFMAN AP Military Writer WASHINGTON (AP) - A new U.S. Army study suggests excessive caution and indecision cost the Soviets a chance tc •each the Rhine River—and thus control of most of Germany —in the last months of World War II. Had the Soviets succeeded in reaehihg the Rhine before the Allies crossed that river, they would have been in position to lave menaced France and the low countries, and to have controlled virtually all of Germany instead of settling for a division of control with the Allies. This, in turn, might have altered the whole shape and fate of postwar Europe. These conclusions are implicil in the Army's account of the late stages of the Soviet-German war. That account, titled "Stalingrad to Berlin", was researchec and written by Army historian Earl F. Ziemke. He drew on captured German document; and on Soviet military writings According to this study, the Soviet high command staff in the late fall of 1944 planned whiter offensive that was to liave ended the war in about 45 days. The offensive began Jan 12, 1945, and within two weeks Soviet units were closihg 1 up to the Oder River. But on Feb; 17, 1945, Ziemke wrote, the Soviet staff "suddenly scrapped the whole original plan and ordered Marsha Georgi K, Zhukov and othe? field leaders to clean up the flanks of the advancing Soviel to women of varied interests and educational backgrounds this series is designed to as sist women in making reas oned choices as they make decisions in terms in s family, and society. 8:30 PUBLIC AFFAIRS News in Perspective. In Color. The regular trio of New York Times journalists—Lester Markel, Tom Wicker and Max Frankel—analyzes the past month's headlines and interprets major news developments. 9:30 THE DISSENTERS Joe Michael Cobb. A spokes' man for America's younger extreme conservatives am editor-in-chief- of the "New Individualist Review", discusses his beliefs with hosl Donald Fouser. So you're in range of your next new car. Fine.^bu're in range o an Ods. A lot of people end up driving so-called low- priced cars that cost as much—or more—than this full-size Olds 88. Don't let it happen to you. Don't miss out on Olds luxury, Olds comfort, Olds Rocket V-8 performance. Before you make a final decision, price check an Olds 88. Seeyownaamt Okfc dbafcr r m armies." This, in the view of U.S. Army historians, wasted almost six weeks. "By the end of the third week in February the great Soviet 1945 winter offensive had come to a dead halt," the study said. "Caution was in the air." *.*.-*' The Army study noted that the Soviet high command's decision coincided with two small German counterattacks — one aimed at Stargard east of Berlin and the other on the Hron River in Hungary.- It is suggested the counterattacks accomplished nothing for the.Germans militarily, but apparently intensified caution among Soviet staff officers. "The abortive Stargard operation brought the Germans a substantial, unexpected, and unearned dividend of tune that.-.. may have profoundly affected Germany's future," the study said. * * * "In the fit of caution that took hold in mid-February the study said, the Soviet high command "dismantled its operation for an advance to Berlin and beyond into central Germany and committed its main forces.in marginal, wholly unspectacular clearing operations on the flanks in Pomerania and Silesia. "No doubt,-observing that the Allies were still west of the line ... the Soviet command concluded it had time enough. "This could have -provided a rational for cleaning out the flanks in anticipation of a deeper thrust into Germany than originally intended and, .meanwhile, letting the' Allies. bleed themselves out. "• But, the: study said, the sequence of events indicates "caii- tion and a consequent inability to decide upon a clean-cut, direct solution to the final strategic problem also weighed heavily. •'-... '- •• '. ."••: Army historians, amplifying on the study, said. that more than likely the Soviets could have-been on the .Rhine by March 1,: - ' : They recalled -that the British and American armies on the German border .were not even ready to : strike : toward the Rhine before then. The..-Allies did not cross that key river until the end of the' first week in March. : : - -. In the final stages of the European war, which ended May 8, 1945, the Soviet and 'allied forces both drove 'through Germany from opposite .directions and finally agreed on a division of occupied territory along the line of the Elbe and Mulde Rivers. This subsequently led to the two Germanys, a Communist East-and non-Communist West. JACOBY ON BRI15GB NOHl'lI <D) 4 4kQJ42 VQ9754 + 93 WESI • EAST *K107 4AS3 48762 #AQJ854 4K1072 SOOTH . AA8653 4KJ54 *6, North -South vulnerable: East-West 60 part score. West North East South • Pass Pass 1 A 2 # 2 A Pass Pass 3* Pass Pass 3 A Dole Pass Pass Pass Opening lead— V A Partner's Bids Lost Rubber Parkinson's first law of bidding is .that -success varies inversely as the square of the partnership. 'Before we get a lot of letters t el 1 i n g us that a bridge partnership is not for squares, we will modify the law to: "The poorer, the partnership the worse the bidding." . .East and West had no partnership at all, which would become evident if one were told that -West was .the worst player in the bridge club. For once West appears to have bid pretty well. There can be no-criticism ,of his bids of two and three clubs and while his double of three spades may have been overly aggressive, he knew that his opponents would be pushing against h i's part score and he did have four defensive tricks. : " : His partner, East was a'pret- ty good player who had played with West before. : He really should, have bid three clubs over North's two spades. He really should have taken the three spade double out to four clubs and would have done' one or both if he had been playing with a good partner. When North bid two spades, East visualized the rubber as gone far away unless his side should save at five clubs. If he bid five clubs his partner probably would take him too seriously. He decided to lose as cheaply as possible. Then when the bidding developed as it did, East decided that maybe his partner could beat three spades all by himself. If he couldn't the rubber would be over and East could get a new partner. West cashed his three aces and made his king of spades later on. He could have beaten three spades had he cashed his red aces, then underled his ace of clubs, but that would be too much to expect of even a great player. WASHINGTON (AP) - 4 trio of compact radios, designed to. speed 1 servicing and allow helicopters to return rapidly to operational s.tatus, was described here by Fred W. Wilkins. •Wilkins is deputy program manager for the Light Observation. Helicopter Avionics Package of Sylvahia. He told ttm American Helicopter Society'i annual national forum: "For the first time, the Army can predict how long it will take to repair a radio." Built-in automatic monitoring circuits will allow crews to detect within seconds a faulty receiver or transmitter. A portable test set permits isolation and replacement of the faulty module or subassembly in the radio. The three transceivers weigh less than one-third the weight of comparable radios, Wilkins said, and are small enough t» be mounted in the helicopter'* instrument panel. Ai-EXANPE '•- • J - Raised on an Arkansas Farm... ... Trained in Law-Experienced in Federal, State, County and City Governments. * * * Summer Fun Fashions From MARTIN'S When the subject Is swimming, Jantzen Is the universe! language from sea-to-sea. Fit, comfort, good took* and great.coordination with tops of atl types.., . Jantzen says ft all. Many colorful wayt, such a« desert gold, tabaeco, tariwhed green. Add these to your vocabulaiyi A. Subchaser swimmer, B. Harpoon Hawaiian, Both In elasttelied faille (?*% aeattte, 19% cotton, 1% mbbet) steet 28-«. 0. "• cotton Jersey h*,rtatML Jantzen spokenhere OPEN THURSDAY NITES TIL 8 P.M. MARTIN'S THE STORI FOR MiN ANO BOYS I

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