The Palm Beach Post from West Palm Beach, Florida on December 11, 1976 · Page 22
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The Palm Beach Post from West Palm Beach, Florida · Page 22

West Palm Beach, Florida
Issue Date:
Saturday, December 11, 1976
Page 22
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Page 22 article text (OCR)

B6 Palm Beach Post-Tlmeg, Saturday, December 11, 1976 HOROSCOPE LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Find the right ways to gain your cherished aims and put more effort into such activities. Improve your appearance. VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) More devotion shown to your mate can bring fine results at this time. Expand your horizons and gain your cherished aims. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Look to a good and generous friend for the favors you need at this time. Avoid one who could do you harm when you least expect it. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Good day to engage in civic work that is awaiting your attention. Avoid one who bickers and likes to waste your time. ARIES (March 21 to April 19) You can enjoy yourself with congenials today at whatever appeals to you Get some Christmas shopping done. Show generosity. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Study new ventures that are fascinating to you. Avoid one who could give you trouble. Make improvements to your surroundings. GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Get busy improving those regular routines so they will be easier to handle in the future. Show that you have wisdom. MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Study monetary matters and know how best to add to present abundance. Follow the advice of a financial expert. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Fine day for having a good time with kin and friends at places of amusement that are mutually enjoyable. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Show increased devotion to loved one and get true response. Make plans to have greater abundance in the future. AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 29) Take time to study and work out some public matters of importance. Evening is the best time for needed recreation. PISCES (Feb. 20 to March 20) Study your duties well and know how best to handle them. The evening can be a happy one with your mate. SAGITTARIUS ) 'CARROLL RIGHTER' HERMAN BLONDIE WIZARD OF ID I "' DAG WOOD, - I YOU ARE TOO-YOU'VE BEEN ((iTiTlZD 1 ( VM GDBSX Wf SERVE S' "N I fr A JnL, fCr h'"'"1"1 "''h I WHY ARE YOU MAP' ) I I V WOULD I BE I r - 1 - I IliJ l1r 7 v- jtk smiling like ZIP COPE n The RYFrT'RAPHl FORMULA Tl ii VVsl 4r& xN I oMAAn PaionKrt How come God put all the vitamins in cabbage h'Chv n il uS N?N jLkg IJq.. . J LiL -4.. Autt and nothing in candy?' -jgo. XS. 1 - I IZ " TUMBLEWEEDS INSIDE WOODY ALLEN SO YOUR HORSE MMPBPl)fl e2w.E ) : 1 - AMCI,,,rr,nZ I I'LL KJEVE1? MEET A SHE'P HAVES To 8 A C90SS BWK XJ ON THE ROCK,ANP i R"? UommSt. MERELY A JSSjS GiRL MHO COMBS UP gK6lTTE PARPOt EUA PlTZ&ERAUR AOMpJ LIKE MJ4AT WW IS AFRAP 7i f fa TmiOmOlM Tc? MY STAM WSRPS. JOAN Of ARC, SlMONE DE PcTAUVO.R AKXM? AKP TfQ?E ! Jjkj AMt? A Hgr"&LPlMA" TrAy ' ' l "T .- L C "f V w HL.AND LOIS FUNKY WINKERBEAN mB m S'welI Trlr A?f I rcSe) ' (W DAD JUST SOT A NEW I EUEW fW BLANKET ( I If IT RT OF THEIR J 7. 5r4i(3HTEN IT OUT" FOR YOU . J I Tnrr Ci!lN HOCV IMSOKANCE R0UCP OWICH I U 6CCUEREOI ) ' BLANKET PROTECTOR j J & 'A i ) COUER5 THE COHOLE HOU5E V, ' V 0 I MARY WORTH r fdT J A ' i? p ii M u-i) p-i, ai,- ii, iU Ur iuij iU,-i) Qj-i-LJ . EVERYBOPyl I SHECOULP HAVE PATEP-d I 60SH! HOW I'P T3 I-UH-BELIEVE " LJ Li ' WnVX ' fM fMTV-kffb '"-iB-jLir. -v KNEW ANNE AN Y &UV BUT SHE LIKE TO SEE HER' U MY WIFE-HAS ::;AS K?:.-'' K 9aS?wS J?3S2SEJ 5SSST SSKar'" , s IgfgaiSaaS y -it it crossword Duplicate West dealer. North-South vulnerable, NORTH 8 6 3 943 Q 10 5 A K J 9 37 "- thee behind me..." 38 Dam for catching fish 41 Contend 42 Reciprocal of ohm 45 Bedouin 46 Place for a prom 48 Card game 49 Chemical suffix 50 Out of work 51 Bend an arm 52 Favorable reply 53 On tap, sometimes DOWN 1 See 23 Down 2 Egg-shaped 3 livered 4 Cloth measure 5 Flies aloft 6 Engage 7 Mooselike deer 8 Kind of pen 9 Continent 10 Repudiate 11 American bridge designer 16 Rain heavily CATFISH WEST J 9 7 2 K J 8 3 2 10 7 4 EAST - V A K J 10 8 7 2 6 4 8 6 3 2 20 Remote 21 Place for a vote 22 Command to a horse 23 With 1 Down, certain young girls 24 Man's name 25 Ending for men or den 26 Kind of bread 27 Indian 28 Letter 29 German spa 31 Notices of sales 34 Pallor 35 Barge load of coal 37 Saint for beggars 38 Barbed spear 39 Russian sea 40 Infrequent 41 Weathercock 42 Fashion 43 Cavity 44 Hebrew measure 46 Youth 47 Ridge in cloth ACROSS 1 Alms 5 Pronoun 8 Requested 12 Morally bad 13 Do a lube job 14 On the briny 15 Place for a World Series 17 Swedish soprano 18 Underhand 19 Natural substance 20 Whips 21 Beginning for by or kin 22 Hiatus 23 Guitar of India 26 Change course 30 River to the Caspian 31 Word of assent 32 Account entry 33 Verse form 35 Bring to one's 36 WWII agcy. SOUTH A K Q 10 5 4 VQ 6 A 97 Q5 solution time: 22 min. Avg. The bidding: East played his ace, that the defense began to vary. At three tables, West, asked for a diamond shift by signaling with the eight. The purpose was to command a diamond return at trick three and thus establish a fourth trick for the defense. These Wests counted on two hearts, a spade and a diamond to defeat the contract. But when East obeyed the signal by leading a diamond, South took the ace, cashed the A-K-Q of trumps, and played four rounds of clubs, discarding two diamonds in the process. West trumped the fourth club but declarer made the contract. At four tables, West discarded a club on the ace of hearts. East thereupon led the jack of hearts, ruffed by declarer with the ten. It did not matter whether or not West overruffed. West got his trump trick either then or soon after and South made four spades. Declarer scored ten tricks consisting of five spades, four clubs and a diamond. At only one table was the contract defeated. On the second heart lead, West discarded a low club, and East, sizing up the situation perfectly, returned a diamond! South could now do nothing to stave off defeat. He had to lose four tricks and go down one, and this East-West pair achieved a top score for their perfect defense. North Pass West Pass East South 4V 4 HKiArii- b;iA,fG.R.u;e LWQRlAlRigiSte ane TUgi gII aWe fN wwxi wFfpri rVATHPjEEpR av oWsnsff RCyETp rOiTiEiApCZp C3niv1.tiIbJe luc rpitr AMt u r a ALE'.E1 .RAlDRp five of 1 Opening lead hearts. iVWSKS'"""' ' ' j fx DON'T BEueve m , I tSAMMeoOTTWS J STEVE CANYON aS-J& THAT THE PIcTATOR CtiHPHO.' PIP YOU SIVE THEM (V-YES...) ... BUT THE TOWER ...BECAUSE HE HAP HIMSELF ON BOARP .TTrvTrvniailT ' THE K'ORP FROM MAN WAS BEEN LI5TENINS TO S" HAGAR THE HORRIBLE T R I I I DID Vol) TELL LUCKY EDPIE TO Answer to yesterday's puzzle. Probably the most interesting aspect of duplicate bridge is the opportunity it allows to compare your score on a given hand with those of other pairs who have played exactly the same hand. Consider this deal, taken from an eight-table duplicate, where each North-South pair got to four spades. The opening lead was always the same the five of hearts. East cashed the K-A of hearts in every case, but it was on the second trick, after CRYPT0QUIPS I 2 3456Tj'B"9tOU is is i n ii BP B20 SO 5l 1 M jfi iilis ?T WWM iFl9 ?0 Ii 41 " 42 4i 44 U si " 1 I j I I I Yesterday's Cryptoqulp ABLE BACHELOR CONSIDERED SELF A FINE CHEF. Today's Cryptoqulp clue: J equals E KNBBJFP EZENVCPXZF JAEVZ-UXZF PCAJU NUNCV UPCPXUPXKU Pros, Cons of Christmas Visits Discussed I p.m. - The Philadelphia Orchtstra. Sowerby's Overture "Comes Autumn Time," Wieniawskl'i Concerto No. 1 in F sharp and more. Radio Notes , :30 a.m. - Consultation. Marlys Coker, a pharmacist with the division of social services, and Nat Hill, a community pharmacist, discuss with Max Hopkins medication being taken Incorrectly. 10:30 a.m. Renaissance. Fred Kaplan and co-host Ruth Richardson talk about Christmas visitors and the joys and complications which result. WRYZ M.7 FM 4 p.m. Chicago Symphony Series. Tchaikovsky: Cello "Cappricioso, ' Prokofiev: Symphony No. 1 and others. 4 p.m. - A Sunday Evening with World Music with Kon Gunther. Chopin's Concerto No. 1 Korsakoff's "Scheherazade," Meyerbeer's "Les Patineurs," Rachmaninoff's Preludes and more. WHRSfUFM Noon - The German Hour with Joseph Goehsling. 10 p.m. - Musical Montage with Adolf Ruggiero. Schubert's Symphony No. 5, Mendelssohn's Symphony No. 4 in A major and more. SUNDAY WPBR-1340 AM 2:05 p.m. - Surfside Symphony-Second Edition. Thelma Newman is host of a four-hour program of classical music. This week's selections Include: Rodgers and Hammerstein's "The Sound of Music," Villa-Lobos Concerto for Guitar and Small Orchestra and more. WWRN-92 FM 1:30 a.m. - Soapbox. Rusty Stuke, aquatic director of the YMCA, discusses upcoming programs and tells how they can help the facility solve their current economic problems. SATURDAY WPBR-1340 AM 12:M p.m. Sorfside Symphony Finl Edition. Thelma Newman Is host of a two-hour program of requested classical music. This week's highlights include: Borodin's "In the Steppes of Central Asia," Saint Saens' Piano Concerto No. 2 in G minor, Op. 56 "Scotch" and Sibelius' "Finlandia" 2 p.m. Ttnaco Metropolitan Opera. This week's broadcast from the Metropolitan Opera House in New York is Massenet's "Esclarmonda " WHRS-91.7 FM 11 a.m. BBC Promenada Concert. Scottish National Orchestra. Gibson conducting and Binns on the piano. Noon 1 he German Hour with host Joseph Goesling. 4 p.m. - Adventures in Good Music with Karl Haas. WIRK-1190 AM 10 a.m. National Album Countdown. Review of the top 30 albums In the country. WIRK1MFM 4 a.m. - Country K Gospol Tkno Gospel favorites. :30 a.m. - Conversation. John Piacano Interviews Sgt. Jack Harden, safety officer with the Florida Highway Patrol, about holiday traffic problems and new traffic laws. 10 p.m. - Country K Artist Spotlight. A live concert -Waylon Jennings from his recent Texas toun

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