The Miami News from Miami, Florida on March 10, 1947 · 27
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The Miami News from Miami, Florida · 27

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Miami, Florida
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Monday, March 10, 1947
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27
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THERE OUGHTA BE A LAW! MIAMI DAILY NEWS, Monday, March 10, 1947 13-8 0 Vmmmmmwlmmmml L..lff j AND THT QUO CRONE CUWMED 5 f. THE3N THE COP CAME-'SHE R I SAW HER? OH. WHCT A ,,y.- TO BE HIS MOTHER CLAIMED TO V. J 1 BROUGHT HIM -SHE KNEW TE D MESS -OUST DRJVING SLOWLY )XW-A HIT HER SON JUST A PHONY SCORE-SHE SAVED MY UFE- I 1 "THROUGH THAT SIDE STREET- (''; TRICK BUT THE MOB WOULD 1 JUST A GLIMPSE OP HER WHO I H .THEvA THAT KID'S SCREAM ' S AVE IS 5HEfVE ThELVNSHE NOPE! THE BCWSVJONTSJ ANOTHE LYM SUCP5?lSH! I SEAH! WElt BEEN -7 BE ABE TO MAKE fTTO-t SmoiJm TALKED THE I ENlKi TO MEET nDDTDCur- 7 NIGHT. HON. GUESS WEH iTiSS TjBOVSlNTO HTHE Ul WOMAN SeSf 4 SPEND A QUIET EVENING f i'JSmufr, TAPPING H HOI MAN AIWAVS AT HOME JUST THE JT STi OVEP. BRAGS ABOUT. ' ' ' late co&id lot it ly FRANK COLBY WORDS TO WATCH The word "preparatory"' is rather widely mispronounced "FREP-ruh-taw-ree." When the word is properly pronounced, the accents fall on second and fourth syllables, thus: pre-PAR-uh-TOE-ree. (The "A" of the second syllable is flat as in "carrot, parrot." Q. Why does the word "wrestle" start with "w," and why do so many people mispronounce ' the word as if it were spelled "ras-ael" ? D. A. The "w" survives from the Anglo-Saxon form "wraestlian," which became the Middle .English word "wrestlen," which later dropped the "n" and became "wrastle." (Note. There is no word in English beginning with "wr-" in which the "w" is sounded.) The pronunciation "rassel" was proper when the spelling "wrastle" was current. Chaucer wrote, "The wrastling for this worlde axeth a fal." But the spelling with "e" wrestle has been the correct form for about 300 years, and the pronunciation "Tassel" is now dialectal. Be sure to rhyme wrestle with "vessel," thus: ress'l. Watch the word gherkin, a kind of small cucumber used for pickling. Do not say "JUR-kin." In English, all words beginning with "gh-" are pronounced with the hard "g," as in ghastly, ghost, ghoul. Therefore, gherkin has the hard "g" sound, thus: GUR-kin. Also watch the third syllable of "mercantile." Not MER-k'n-teel." A careful check of all the accepted dictionaries in my library fails to disclose any sanction for the "teel" sound. The British pronounce it "tile" to rhyme with "file." But in America, best usage is "till" to rhyme with "fill, hill," thus: MER-k'n-till. Just out, 1947 PRONUNCIATION TEST. Test your pronouncing I. Q., and that of your family and friends. Are you the one in a thousand who can make a perfect score? For a free copy, send a stamped, self-addressed envelope to Frank Colbv. in care of this paper. Ask for "1947 PRONOUNCING TEST. CROSSWORD PUZZLE HORIZONTAL 1 Near the gtern 4 Fundamental 9 Heraldry: the Iris 12 Fish ef.ua 13 Rigorous . 15 Puzzle 17 Colloquial: mentally feeble 18 Variety of lettuce 19 Not any 21 Article 22 Okinawan capital 24 Father 26 Period of time 25 Hoie-in-one 29 To urge on 31 Six 32 Vigorous 34 Classified 3 Paid notice 37 Two quarts r,9 Unit 40 Legendary king of Brtain 42 Complexion 43 Petitioned 44 Meadow 45 Svmhol for samarium 47 Pouch 48 Compositions in verse 50 Wtrlnnied M Pondered 56 Friend of Topsy r7 Worm f Passageway 59 Moisture VERTICAL 1 Part o a circle 2 Exclamation of abhorrence 3 Instructor 4 To influence 5 Conjunction 6 Picturesque 7 Mulberry S (iuided 9 Oblivion 10 To come between 11 Pen for swine 14 Witty saying 16 Kiwi 20 Prayer 22 Pertaining to ships 2.'1 Mmhtiv sour 24 Moves stealthily t 5 7 4 Ti i p pi I 5 iio ju 75 14 pir- ' Ti p 19 20 H 21 fl ICJ 28 29 30 fcggpl 32 33 34 35 n 36 , P3? 38 IP39 "33 41 pTI W , rrrn &Zl 44 45 pp 46 48 49 2 50 51 52 (53 n 54 55 56 I I I I I I ' ' 1 1 I I 25 Short jacket 27 Helped 29 Misfortunes 30 Comparative suffix 33 Whether 35 Adjoined 38 New York basebail club 41 Considers 43 To sink 45 Frenrh for friend" 47 Faction 4S Prefix: before 49 Nahoor sheep 51 Elongated fish 52 First woman 53 Crowlike bird 55 Sloth Saturday's Answer A t EC a Id "1l o i r eC JL J2. R 2.iLiLJ.5-NILJi 111 pat "iiliil le s tJT 2 J t. Ji. JL J R L - - l D E W INeJl E 1 A P E X "rT. L E V Y TA R li",Iii!DEI f rf 0 2.JL mi T A 0 T k oIn T psiduiiIiR t 1 ' " .i R E 1P A I FT E R. E. A G E R Jo R D E R A S MjE T I E R 1A N UJb I S j v I e a I nTtLJ l I a EIsIlC! YOUR HOROSCOPE By FRANCES DRAKE By HOWARD SCHENKEN and RICHARD L. FREY Both sides vulnerable South dealer NORTH A A K J 9 5 4 O Q 8 6 S X K 9 WEST A 8 4 A J 7 4 7 O 7 6 EAST A ? O Q 6 2 10 9 8 A J 10 9 10 8 4 5 3 2 SOUTH A 10 7 V K Q 5 3 2 O K 5 2 A A Q J The bidding: South West North East 1? Pass 1A Pass 1N.T. Pass 3 A Pass SN.T. All Pass North should have bid four spades instead of passing to three no-trump. As a general rule, it is easier to make game in a long and strong major suit than at no-trump. In some hands this is a fairly close point, bocause sometimes it is easier to make nine tricks than 10 no matter whether the long suit is a major or a minor. However, the major suit should bb preferre d especially when it is coupled with unbalanced distribution and the best results will be obtained in the long run. As it turned out, the contract of three no-trump would have been fulfilled but for the fact that East happened to be a fine player and very much on his toes. West opened the seven of diamonds, and East restrained the impulse to finesse his nine-spot, ordinarily the best play. It was clear to him that five of dummy's spades could be brought in as tricks. It was clear also that West had led the top card of a worthless diamond ho'ding, so that South was marked with the king. A routine diamond play by East would allow South to win the first trick, set up the spades, and make his game if he had three fast tricks in clubs. The only chance to set the game was to play on the assumption that West had a heart holding strong enough to win three tricks. East, therefore, acted at once by taking the ace of diamonds and leading the ten of hearts. West carefully ducked when South played the queen. East later gained the lead with the queen of spades and led another heart, permitting his partner to take three heart tricks to set the contract. Look for the section in which i your birthday comes and find out! what your outlook is according to the stars. For Tuesday, March 11, 1947 MARCH 21 to APRIL 20 (Aries) Kind of day that demands substantial things, necessary, useful work. Dealing in metals, lumber, food products, commodities needed in everyday living also home interests much favored. APRIL 21 to MAY 20 (Taurus) If you will avoid tendency to shift blame or responsibility you can carry your day's activities to success. Stick close to YOUR job, inject fresh impetus and you will gain. MAY 21 to JUNE 21 (Gemini) Thoughtfulness. attention to details important to make goals today. Go ahead enthusiastically if you know what's what; if in doubt, consult with intelligent heads. JUNE 22 to JULY 23 (Cancer) Tip-top period for efficient effort, which is needed to make the grade now. Don't worry if you don't click at first, keep pushing; eyes open, open mind also. Romance sponsored in its place. JULY 24 to AUG. 22 (Leo) With exception of some uncertain things that may hinder morning progress most of day is excellent, stimu-j lating. Don't oversubscribe your; possibilities, nor expect something for nothing. AUG. 23 to SEPT. 23 (Virgo) Fortunate you are today. Get started early, keep going throughout day. Make as much of good things as you can. Share your luck and success with jour family. SEPT. 24 to OCT. 23 (Libra) More than generous rays to your interests. Benefic aspects favor fresh gains in agriculture, industry, me chanics, building. Have no reckless talk, arguments. Gentle manner urged. OCT. 24 to NOV. 22 (Scorpio) Be warned against idleness, waste and other too prevalent harmful indulgences. To increase output or better your position, take more interest in what's happening around you. NOV. 23 to DEC. 22 (Sagittarius) Money transactions, other investments, income need close watching. Improve mode of action if results are slow. But this does not mean reckless changes without thought. DEC. 23 to JAN. 21 (Capricorn) Do your share in your community, help arrest faultfinding. Stars favor government and private affairs. Be modest in your demands. Consider the less fortunate; help, don't harass. JAN. 22 to FEB. 20 (Aquarius) Don't expect the unreasonable, then you won't be disappointed if reverses occur. Good period for working out plans for tomorrow. Keep eye on business conditions. FEB. 21 to MARCH 20 (Pisces) No time to be temperamental, or to take things in your own hands without considering whether you can handle them. Discuss; take good advice. Spend some time with loved ones. YOU BORN TODAY: Idealistic, intuitive, artistic; capable of true success once you master restlessness and concentrate on life's work. Set an objective, stick at attaining it until you DO. Fine inborn quali-i ties, interesting companion when! living true to best characteristics. 1947 should urge you on as never before fresh opportunities for advancement, prestige, security. Study, keep improving. Birthdate; Tor-quato Tasso, Italian poet. Merediths To Do Play By Steinbeck NEW YORK, March 10. Barelegged Paulette Goddard shivered outside the theater where "The Importance of Being Earnest" had opened. The dame hates stockings. I quizzed her and later her husband, Burgess Meredith, an Ohio boy who made good about John Steinbeck's play they'll do in Dublin starting July 10. "It's a secret." he said. "We may all be arrested." "It's political?" "Maybe." I asked what parts they'd have. "Until I got into town and saw Steinbeck today, Paulette had the best part. I'm glad to announce that I now have the best. "Tomorrow," he added, sadly, "Paulette sees Steinbeck." i(t Me QUIPPING SERVICE Fred Allen remarked, "Does that Monte Prosser have imagination! I saw him STAGGERING out of Longchamps!" . . . Eddie Hanley says of suave radio announcer Frank Gallop (not to be confused with Ted Husing), "He's the only announcer who sounds like he's wearing spats." STUBBLETALK After writing about "Shadow Proof" which covers the 5 o'clock shadow I learned of a windup razor, sold at Gimbel's and elsewhere, which massages you while you shave. Peter Donald isn't buy ing one as he has a barber who has the shakes. Donald is turning down television offers now, despite promises he'll get in "on the ground floor." "There's a difference," he says, "between being in on the ground floor and being the ground floor." WITTICIZING Banker J. F. McDermott of Omaha, the Middle West Wit, recently told an audience he was noted only for one thing. Most families go from shirt sleeves to shirt sleeves in three generations. "We," he said, "made it in two." IKEOLOGY Probably a tactful general wouldn't have won the war. Gen. Eisenhower, after the White House correspondents' dinner the other night, said to Dinah Shore, "They tell me you were temperamental tonight, but " Dinah was stunned. She almost got hurt all over again for not being permitted to go to the dinner) itself (there s a no-women rule). She had good-naturedly accepted the rule, and now . . . Well, a smooth tactful guy wouldn't have mentioned it. but again, maybe such a guy wouldn't have been a crack army chief. Ike, by the way, - came into a room where all the- performers were quietly assembled, and said, "What's everybody quiet about? Seeing President Truman shak ing hands, he said, "Oh, he's here!" BERLESTOWX Mrs. Milton Berle (lovely blond Joyce Mathews) hopes to appear on her husband's new radio program playing the part of Mrs. Berle. She is getting competition from radio actress Shirley Mitchell in tryouts because it's the old. old story somebody wonders if Mrs. Berle is the type to play Mrs. Berle! 3f THE MIDNIGHT EARL . . . GLAMMER: Olga San Juan, at the Copa catching Tony Martin, said she will marry Bob Moon, a CBS announcer on the coast . . . "Arch of Triumph" producer David Lewis got a letter from Barbara Stanwyck in France saying she was freezing in a mink coat and writing by candlelight. MUCH ADO: Guy Lombardo, delayed in Miami, where he went to appear in a powerboat regatta, missed his first radio program in years . . . Lyle Wilson. Washing ton UP chief, reportedly rejected! Byron Price's Hollywood job . . . I Real estate men predict OPA rent' ceilings will be off by June 30. PATTER: Brian Donlevy wrote Boyd (Vanity Fair) Raeburn from Mexico he'll be in town for St. Patrick's Day. YAK: Over at Arthur Maisel's Hani n Eggs the boys were telling an actor bachelor he oughta get married. A woman would adore, inspire and flatter him all the time. "Oh," said the ham, glancing at his nails, "I do all that by myself." . . . That's earl, brother. DAFFYN ITIONS BELIEVE IT OR NOT S5X &xhunwedFish z5Cv nS E GAME WARDENS ss Sj. inthis circle pXj CASTILLO ' Cnfos,CutM t LjY 1 GRADUATED ' V x fc? J" 4 t HAVANA UMVeRS'TY . 1 ' ' lr"" 3i X AT The AGEOPS5 'EAgS ' V yf -- - u r J ...oBY 5PAFF0RD OH HIS FIRST TRIP TO FL0CIPA -SAW THE OCEAN FOaTME FIRST TIME WHEN HE WENT SALT WATER FISHING FORTrtE FIRST TME AND0NHIS FIRST STRIKE CAUOHT AND 1 ANTED HIS FIRST TARPON St Petersburg, Fionc!! 194? CYNIC: One who wonders why Admiral Byrd goes hunting for new continents when we have so much trouble with the old ones. BONER: A man who fillets fish in a restaurant. SNOW: Part of the familiar say-in, "One day's snow is the next dav's slush." PLASTIC SURGEON: A doctor who maims to please. ARREST: Relaxation, like "He went to Chicago for arrest." SWIMMING POOL: A mob of people with water in it. ENGLISH: An almost universal language, spoken everywhere but in England and New York. EVOLUTIONIST: One who studies what wian descended from. CRIMINOLOGIST: One who studies what man descends to. MOPSY The customer I RUGSJ LEFT ME HERE K ' TO MARK THE - ft hJ"" " PLAGE UNTIL. "'-JSt SHE RETURNS'. fVjK, B A R N A B Y 1 1 1 1 11 V va no intention of getting embroiled in a controversy between your father and this canine, m'boy On the other hand, Gorgon, if you have occasion to answer the phone and if its for me, don t growl. . Be polite. v. N Hmm. It says here that some vandal's been dropping slugs in telephone pay stations. And that the local constabulary has been alerted . . .What law-abiding citizen would commit such an act- CUSHLAMOCHREE! TJ n -fftrr,y Hare the telephone disconnected Or . . .If that can't be arranged don't answer H. This item in the paper has cleared up the mystery. At last I KNOW who's on my trail! ., . . 1 a nr , ' ' , u w u ( EVEN WHEN 1 WIN ..t am n II I v 'u;!iiijliiii$ ! I I "aybe rr s a tm gtA.ms a EACfe supply ofJ k nuPpp' OH V.WVT) BISCUITS: TOEIWW WTHE ' T ' 1 VHI LOSE I OUESTON I SENT TO , J 1FPrJY I PCX 7- Z-t j rr " G A S O L I N E A L L E Y wr 1 FEEL SAD ITS THE LA5T RIDE IN (XIZ OLZ CAK YES, EMILY, IT GOES TO 1 SPINEANGLE ANP HS OCTANE AUTOMOTIVE MUSEUM THIS WEEK. 7T- fl WHAT'S TheT STEERING GEAK OS IffPfl MATTER, ti iVFSV " SOMETHING HAS GONE HAYWIRE.' HANG TIGHT! I I I I Hfcvf. WOK jmmm m SCHOOL, PUS 1 VOfcUL M M Ht6H -M I.I. mmi 'MfM I coi?ft fto mdMU vfv M ?-jrriW V I c. F L I N T ' SIT DOWN. FLUKE. OUR FRIEND BORSER U f IN HERE IS fZSA )SO YOU'VE I fl FOR A MOMENT, &&f& ( WILL NOT ARRIVE FOR ANOTHER HALF HOUR ( SOMETHING I PRE- "' 3f DISCOVERED W LET US FORGET CHILI T&gZfcZ V AND I WANT TO SHOW YOU SOMETHING. y PARED FROM THE Jtf V THAT, TOO? j SEQUIN AND HOPE PD . -- , , s- ft I FORMULA THAT THE rX MY. BUT YOU'VE SUM FORGETS OS, FLUKE. jnfjtnC- J 2 1 V PRETTY LITTLE LATIN I -v BEEN BUSY J , V NOW LOOK INSIDE A'WfS lwl - M I c K E Y F I N N -- I 1 1 1 Pf-M,y.ri sywu. i U RITZ-PLAZA HOTEL 41 j ' ' TPhil has stopped in farewell POINT TO PHONE MR.MINTM0RE THAT CLARI BEL TITE MAY LEND HIM THE MONEY HE NEEDS. I WANT TO SPEAK TO MR. MORTIMER MINTMORE -HE'S STOPPING THERE.' AND MAKE IT FAST, PLEASE - IT'S VERY IMPORTANT T JUST A T I'M SORfT.SlK.' T jTQ if MOMENT, MR. MINTMORE J W J snt- J L HAS CHECKED Xmtl p A G G I E HE A56lE-VArr A MIN0TE.'XWHAT5A CAHIUAVBYOUK AUTD6RAPH? IDEA? fMERE, TAKE A OH, M'GOSH - VC .rjT.il V". II XT El I I IHD Oipf li DLurvu hil f ATtriT-5 ABY SITTER SITS ON BURGLAR VES JEWELS Affgit Mark. i. Mulbwry Lant, proved brniplf ft brainy bobbv-mxrr Ust niht when h raptured. mgle-haiMM, a borglar who w attnnpt-Inr to rob the home of the O-G-WiUikens. 325 Pleasant TKe mtnwler, Vrtxis- Liftltrh. 35. Blias Lnvie th Lh?. has font rerortJ ftf arrr.ti H" known to th prlr fr iw daring Whm ituertond aftr his ar-rwl. nid " Tm aft jh'd vp I hrpe tho? mvA me or for a loni time wSj I n-r Kav tn tv CARNIVAL T.,aT 1CUT ' I Hi j! "How can ya read that silly trash? They always catch the murderer in those whodunits!' BOBBY SOX 9 1 'Don't let him get you down, Connie Lou. He treated me thei same wnv when vup vupre pnernapH Inst Werlnpsrlnvr' 4 4

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