Hartford Courant from Hartford, Connecticut on April 30, 1963 · 16
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Hartford Courant from Hartford, Connecticut · 16

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Hartford, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 30, 1963
Page:
16
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Itt THE HARTFORD COURANT: Tuesday, April 30, 1943 If By CHARLES II. GOREN Neither vulnerable. West deals. NORTH 6 K J 10 8 2 V None 0 A 8 4 2 4 9 6 4 2 WEST EAST AQ5 A764 ? A J 10 9 7 5 ? 8 6 4 2 OK9 OQJ6S Q105 KJ SOUTH A A93 ?KQ3 0 10 7 3 A873 The bidding: West North East South 1C 1 A 2 V 3 NT Tass Pass Pass Opening lead: Jack of South brought in a contraband game contract in today's nana when his opponent failed to dispose of a card he could ill-afford to hold. West's opening heart bid, North's one spade overcall and East's competitive raise were all of a somewhat synthetic nature. South's jump to three no trump, however, was based on robust values and asked little more from partner than a reasonably good spade suit and a card or two on the side. North was a bit apprehensive at the startling turn of developments, but he decided to let sleeping dogs lie until such time as he was doubled. West opened the jack of hearts and declarer falsecard-ed by winning the trick with the king instead of the queen. The anemic dummy was a disappointment and South saw that, even if he located the queen of spades, he would have Goren on Bridge Appears Daily Bridge just eight tricks. The only chance for a ninth seemed to rest in obtaining another heart lead from West for, jf East ever got in, a play thru South's queen of hearts would apply the finishing touch to his hopes. Because of the sparsity of communication between the two hands, South was more or less obliged to take the spade finesse thru West. Declarer cashed the ace of spades first and then led the nine. When the queen came up, the first hurdle was successfully mounted. South ran the dummy's spades throwing a diamond and a club from his hand. West had to make three discards and he elected to part with one heart and two clubs. A club was led to the closed hand, felling the jack and queen, respectively, and now declarer played a small dia mond. West followed with the nine and the ace .was played from the dummy. A diamond, return put West in and, inasmuch as he had nothing left but hearts, he was obliged to lead that suit and establish South's queen for the game fulfilling trick. West should have seen the endplay coming, and when the diamond is led he must put up his king so as to retain the nine for an exit card. If it should prove that South has the queen of diamonds, West's play will establish that card as the ninth trick, but in that event West cannot escape the end-play no matter what he does. His only hope, then, is to find his partner with the diamond queen and a high club honor, in which case East must get in. eventually to effect the necessary heart return. and Sunday in The Courant. (Si" ' You and Your liilri Summer School Needed by Some By JOHN F. SCHERESCHEWSKY Good morning to you. Although springtime won't be on us in full delight for another month and although the school year has two months yet to go, the idea of summer school is beginning to push itself into our consideration. At this point in the school year, it is already obvious to most teachers in most classes that at least a portion of their students would benefit by further academic work this summer. A few comments might be helpful about students who ought to go to summer school. Helps the Barely Passing If it seems that summer study will make the difference between a studenfs coming fully up to, and perhaps a little beyond, grade level, tien he's better off to do it. There are many borderline students barely passing by June who would be in a much stronger position the next September after six to eight weeks of continued experience with the tool subjects of English and arithmeticor languages for that matter. We may be grateful enough as parents that our children have served best by his repeating the grade in September. You and Your Child appears every Sunday, Tuesday and Thursday in The Courant. Mr. Schereschewsky is heard on WTIC Monday - Friday and appears on Channel 3 Tuesdays at 7:30 p.m. Correction Joseph S. Holden, 52, is not the owner of the Bar-B-Chick Restaurant, 77 Donald St. In a story Sunday telling of Holden's arrest on a liquor violation, The Courant incorrectly listed him as owner of the restaurant. ' Daily Devotions CHRISTIAN PRIORITIES "But seek first his kingdom and his righteousness, and all these things shall be yours as well." Matthew 6:33. Read verses 24-34. It is characteristic of the immature person to dabble in a hundred things with no unifying commitment, no directing pur- managed to pass (that's better Pose, no overriding values. The than failing i, but we might alsosrnall child runs from toy to toy remember Uhat a bare pass in-; from game to game. His in dicates a large percentage of the : terest span is brief, because he course the student does not have ! nas a new word t0 explore. His ready for use. Summer school I attention is easily diverted. He for the barely passing, then, is a!has not yet discovered that until good idea. ; life is focused, its vista is a The summer session for high ; blurred composite of feverish ac-school and elementary school tivity wjtnout meaning, students usually is thought of as Jesus leads us t0 true maturity an opportunity to make up a by bringing life into focus. The failure, or several failures,, in focal point is the Kingdom of God. their winter worK. ine reasons rnere js a throne the heart of for the student s failure during pvv mn u.hns r,!,ll,fi nr(nl. pant is God. Seek him and his u'ill in rpfTiilar wnrchin flnrl in failure m sdiuol are five. One isdai, Make Iif(,.s crudal lack of intelligence: two is physi-: dccsons in his presence, and se-cal disability, three is psycho- ect vaues ag hjs logical upset: four is intellectual, js K- . aU othefs who claim prior loyalty are imposters ! and idols. the winter would be scrutinized carefully. The chief causes of immaturity 'which is not the same as a low l.Q. by any : . medns., ami i - lef U I' Prayer: Dear God, our Father fldmucdp. u Slmam .u he me th.s d irst because of low I.Q., he is in the L, u wrong school and probably improper academic demands are being made of him. Summer school is hardly likely to cure a physical disability. Your family doctor should have this job. Beading Often Needed If your child has failed history or arithmetic because he is dragging a reading anchor, then he should have summer work in reading rather than in the failed courses of history and arithmetic. We must simply dive in as far as intellectual immaturity is con-1 cerned. Growing young people ream liignei pidiedua ui lcai maturity almost overnight, over a time of perhaps two weeks is not at all unusual. If we guess that intellectual immaturity and will 1 6ome time during the course of j the summer;.' Teach . a higher plateau of iilicVfslandihg. then : summer study is of the greatest j benefit to him. If it seems, on j the other hflrid, that his making & sudden climb is likely to be delayed until the next fall or ltialer, then his interests will be things first. I would surrender, to Thee and Thy love, this day and all its opportunities. May the words that I speak and the deeds that I do serve Thy kingdom well and glorify Thy holy name. Through Christ our Lord. Amen. The shocking truth about the new FEDERAL BUDGET Why has President Kennedy's new budget been called a "deceitful presentation"? In May Reader's Digest you'll read shocking facts that taxpayers- haven't been told . . . why conservatives and liberals say federal spending must be controlled . . . and how it could be overnight! Get the May Reader's Digest now on sale. People have faith in Reader's Digest Governor Signs Two Measures Gov. Dempsey signed measures Monday incorporating two new universities and outlawing tatoo- ing in Connecticut. The two new universities are 'the Jewish University in Derby and the Seat of Wisdom College in Litchfield, a Catholic institution. The measure outlawing tatoo-ing prohibits commercial tatoo- ing but allows tatooing to be performed by physicians and surgeons for medical reasons. I 11 from State Receive Guggenheim Fellowships NEW YORK W - Eleven Connecticut scholars and scientists were among 269 recipients of fellowship awards announced Monday by the John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation. They are: Dr. Richard John Andrew, as sistant professor of biology, Yale University: Studies of the causation of vocalisation and associated behavior in chicks and primates. Dr. Brevard Springs Childs, as sociate professor of Old Testament, Yale University Divinity School: A study of the exegetical methods by which the rabbinic sages interpreted the Book of Exodus. Dr. Jose Manuel Rodriguez Delgado, associate professor of physiology, Yale University: Studies in the physiological basis of behavior. Dr. Manuel E. Duran, associate professor of romance languages, Yale University: Studies of the i works of Francisco De Quevedo, 17th Century Spanish writer. Dr. Julian N. Hartt, professor of philosphical theology, Yale University: A study of theologi cal interpretations of the arts. Dr. Franklin Hutchinson, professor of biophysics, Yale University: Studies of the genetic coding problem, particularly by the I methods of bacteriophage genetics. Dr. Leonard MaGruder Passano III, assistant professor of biology, Yale University: Comparative Studies of the electrical activity of the nervous system. Dr. Irving Rouse, professor of anthropology, Yale University: Studies of the processes of cultural evolution. I Edouard Alexander Stockpple, curator, Marine Historical Assn., 'Mystic, Conn.: Studies of the American whaling industry, j Dr. Paul Edward Waggoner, chief climatologist: Studies of ; methods for regulating the water economy and energetics of plants. ! 'Richard Pudy Wilbur, Professor of English, Wesleyan University: Creative writing in poetry. ! The fellowship awards totaled more than $1,388,000. I The foundation was established in 1925 by the late Sen. Simon I Guggenheim, and his wife in memory of a son, John Simon Guggenheim, who died as a younf man in 1922. Mrs. Guggenheim is president emeritus of the foundation. ATTIC FANS Be Ready for the Hot Weaker Ahead With a HUNTER ATTIC FAN Installed In Your Home Complete With Fan, Louvcn And All Carpentry Work Wilson Electrical Co, 649-4817 or 633-7376 Pre-Season Prices Now see all that's new at your Chevrolet dealer's Try out all the things these four entirely different kinds of Chevrolet Super Sports have going for you, and your decision won't be whether but which. They all come in both convertible and coupe versions with bucket seats, available in most cases with just about every extra-cost option 4-speed trans- CHEVROLET missions, high-performance engines, Posi traction axle, the works. First, there's the Jet-smooth Chevrolet Impala SS with all the luxury you could want (such as a new Comfortilt steering wheel, optional at extra cost, that you can adjust to your convenience). All at a reasonable Chevrolet price. Then you have the Chevy II Nova 400 SS, a car that can give any family more run for its money. Gives you a break on upkeep, too. Or maybe the turbo-supercharged rear-engine Corvair Monza Spyder is more your style. It's designed to handle country lanes as easily as freeways. Finally, the sports car that inspired them all, Corvette all new and more all out than ever. Chances are you've got your Super Sport picked out already. If not, some warm spring weather, a country road and your friendly Chevrolet dealer will help you decide, for sure ! chevy n CORVAIR CORVETTE IWIHWIHMjIMII!WIUII nilWIIIMIItlllIWIWIWWIIIIlHMWIIIIllllIIMIIIIIIWIr---jllllllll'lllll ! XIi)IWIIIWIWII1WT!;HlllWHIIniHllllM -VT- 1tmtimMIll'llWII'MltllllllMIIIIIIIIIIIWIIII.WIWllilllillllll I" jnilMlWMIHffllilllliaffi k ! i j f 1 ji 1 ! ! ' ' : 1 V : W hi 4 m ' R Nr l it ; !1 T7 (fli) j ft Miflf uM "lu ri u Mil mlJn si; H n h' : ' ill -::' I ;t -1 1 II II ;', t i ' h ' i, U It i' u . '.). Si Hi (t! ilKTi 1' ' tt II I If' """"" l FT!!! 1 uaKIgpCJ f h I 1 1 WrrmJ j A i rim Mill-'"ill 5 i n if - , - --gy : i I " ,l , , I ;j I i ! ' '' ": : : 1 i : ' I :; i: v, .; jr .( p ' V I j i:' 1 " llli!'' 1 j I I JM4tMHWtimiMMWltHHWNmwtMmtMtliwwmiwM littiiiiWi(W(iwwfflsiiiiwiiMiHilliitlfl!WHrtiHW llii(mil(mB!iiimmmimMii(limiifmfflnttimifflt)mimiwmif(Hmill ' IwimttiHimiiiiiiimiiHIIimftlliillljHiill IIIHIlilWIiWlllliltlilllililHiiMiiltlllllliijlHfliiiilHlijilltjl 4tMHWtimiMMWitHHWNmwtMmtMtliwwmiwiiMmKW(iim l(ittiiiiWi(W(iwwfflsiiiiwiiMiH4liltifl!WHrtiHlJ PMiHiM)itiwiimimwmw(tinnmBtnHiifflitiiiHHHimifli HmiwwmiMiiimtl(lllltlltllililllltilliilllllllliltllllilllliilll AU Super Sports available in both coupe and convertible models. Super Sport and Spyder equipment optional at extra cost.) See four entirely different kinds of cars at your Chevrolet dealer's CAPITOL MOTORS, INC. DWORIN CHEVROLET, INC. 1214 Main St., Hartford 527-8144 476 Conn. Blvd., East Hartford 289-3441 GR0DY CHEVROLET COMPANY 21 Isham Rd., West Hartford 236-5601 ARDERY CHEVROLET, INC. CARTER CHEVROLET CO., INC. WILC0X-RAU CHEVROLET, INC. 125 Poquonoclt Ave., Windsor 688-3696 1229 Main St., Manchester Ml 9-5288 1141 Stanley St., New Britain BA 9-0345

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