The Gazette from Montreal, Quebec, Canada on June 23, 1951 · 29
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Gazette from Montreal, Quebec, Canada · 29

Publication:
Location:
Montreal, Quebec, Canada
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 23, 1951
Page:
29
Start Free Trial
Cancel

2D Feature Page THESE WOMEN! by d'Alessio Chess News, Views c& Moves By D. M. LI DAIN THE GAZETTE, SATURDAY, JUNE 23. 1951 CHESS QUIZ No. 90 Black m rp m ww,. W-W, v. , '. . r mm w ra fm WM A Mm.. . rw? m m ! tm mi km White Burn vs. Janowskl (Vienna, 1898) White to play and win. (2 points) SOLUTION: No. 88 (Keres-Hasenfoss) 1. Q-R8!! and Black is helpless, as the Rook cannot capture, retreat safely, or obtain support. An example of the familiar decoy theme. World Junior Championship Canada's representative, Lionel Joyner, Montreal, had an even score of 4-4 at the end of the eighth round in the championship at Birmingham with four more rounds to be played. He was tied for 5-7th places among the 18 competitors. B. Ivkov, Yugoslavia, was far ahead of the field with 7-i. while M. Barker, England, held second place with 6-2. In the Staunton Centenary Masters Tournament at Birmingham, four Yugoslavians held the top positions at the end of the 14th round: Gligoric, 9Vi, Pirc, 9, Matanovic and Trifunovic, 8i each. Keshevsky Wins at New York Samuel Reshevsky, many times U.S.A. champion, won the Wer-theim Memorial tournament at New York, losing only to Dr. Max Euwe. former world champion, and drawing with four others. w. L. D. Pts. Bethevsky. S 8 14 8-3 Najdorf, M 4 0 7 Ta-3'i Euwe, Dr. M 6 J J 7-3', Fin. R 6 2 4 7 -4 Evans, L 8 3 3 6'i-4'i Horowitz. I. A. ., 3 2 8 6 -S Bvme, R 5 4 2 6 -5 Gurnard. C. E. ... 4 5 2 - OKeUy. A. ...... 1 3 7 4t,-'i BiMUier, A 1 5 5 3',a-7'i Kramer. G. ...... 1 8 4 3 -8 f.hainswit. G 0 8 3 1 1,4-9 ti ,- From the New York tournament: QUEEN'S GAMBIT DECLINED ' Whit: A. Blssuier Black: S. Rhwlcy WH'tt BH'k White Slack 1 M)4 Kt-KBJ 22 KuKt QR-B1 2 P-8B4 KJ 23 RK1 B5 i Kt-KBJ PQ4 24 KtKJ ORxP 4 Kt B3 P-B4 25 Q RS B-B3 5 ttQP KUP 2f QP R-QR5 P-K4 KtiKl 27 Q.K16 R.P 7 PKt PP 28 KR Q1 KR 07 $ PiP B-KtSch 29 RR ' RxR 9 B-02 BiBeh 30 P-fU QKt4 10 QiB CattlM 31 Kt-Ki4 R-Q4 11 R-Bl Kt-BJ 32 R-B4 RP 12 S-K2 fl B3 33 P-B4 R-K8ch 13 P-KS Q-K2 34 K-B2 0-04 14 Cattlet R-01 35 R-Q4 R-QKtB 15 KR-Q1 B-Q2 3 QxR OxRch 16 Kt-KtS BK1 37 K-Kt3 P-R4 17 1-0.3 P-KR3 38 Kt-KS P-R5ch 18 Kt-BJ Kt-KtS 39 KxP QPch 19 B Ktl B-B3 40 Kt-Kt4 P-B4 20 Kt-Kl B R5 41 P-K13 Q-Q5 21 B-B2 KUB 42 8.R2 Q-Qlch - Ri8W. 1 www axiiinariiiiii, iifcpaMRK (Signed letten pertaining to personal health and hygiene, not to dUeaj diagnosis or treatment, will be answered bv Dr. Brady if a $lt-addretsed stamped envelope is enclosed. Letters should be brief and written in ink. Owing to fie large numbers of lettert received only s few can be answered here. No reply can be made to queries not conforming to instructions. Address Dr. William Brady, Beverly Hills, California. Canadian postage stamps' are acceptable on return envelopes, but not in payment for booklets. Readers addressing letters to Dr. Brady will please Include the word CANADA on their return envelopes, as these letters have to be forwarded from Dr. Brady's office lor mailing here. It is requested that readers use standard size envelopes that will hold a small booklet. NUTRITION AND APPETITE A perfectly hpalthy, intelligent boy aged five vomits if he is forced to eat green vegetables, fresh fruit, meat or almost anything that grandma considers good for him. Yet he eats potato chips, ginger snaps, ice cream, candy and drinks as much (artificially colored, flavored, sweetened, carbonated beverage) as he can get, with, no bad results. (Grandma submits the problem in these words). Grandma has talked with the boy'a kindergarten teacher, who wonders whether it may not be an act to gain attention. What do I think? The boy has been checked Now, see here. If the purpose is to drive me straight away to the bowling green where I can forget ill these little vexations for two hours while I have a fine time annoying the loafers who think they are bowlers, you are likely to succeed. All you have to do it say "check." "definitely,- "Ben Told," and I'm on my way. . . the boy has been examined physically and the doctor found he has no bad teeth or tonsils. (Signed, Mrs. L. C.) Oh. ves. I remember now of words that; please add to the list hasten C V D the odious "underprivileged," that is, when you apply the term to a child who. in your smug judgment, doesn't get the breaks your own gets. The kindergarten teacher may be right. Grandma's letter somehow suggests that the child is really underprivileged, that he is in the unhappy circumstance of the only child, which dooms the poor kid to self-interest that is inimical to his development and his happiness. FortMiate is the child who has to share with brothers and or sisters, natural ey adopted. Whether grandma or other guard-Ian is to blame for the rc fondness for the cheat foods he consents to take without vomiting, it is obvious that some one who should know better has supplied him with the cheat foods without ny concern about the child's nutrition. By cheat foods I mean refined tarbohydrates principally white flour, cornstarch, white sugar. syrup and the many items of foodjmairy on cheat food almost in-and drink in which these are thevriably finds he or sfce can thrive main ingredients. Pop, for in-;0" the basic health diet or an ade-stanee each drink of the stuff is 'quate individual diet built upon this equivalent to perhaps a spoonful ofimoaei 'as outuned in The 7 Keys sugar. Breads, cakes, crackers. pas-!t Vite. 25c and stamped self- ad-tnes. puddings each serving equiv-j dressed envelope) and feel just fine alent to a handful of white flour ;afd dandy, if he or she replaces or cornstarch. Then there are var ious ice cream sundaes and sodas. chocolate drinks, naited milk mix rures galore all r-ch in calories but poor in essential vitamins and jTunera-a. New Books CHESS FOR BEGINNERS. By t A. Horowitz. Capitol Publishing Co., Rivington-on-Hudson, N.Y. 132 pp., $2.30. This book does what it sets out to do, i.e. enable the beginner to learn to play chess without personal eutside aid. The large clear print and diagrams, assisted by lucid ex planations reduces the problem to its simplest dimensions. The author, a ieading U.S.A. master and editor of the popular "Chess Review", after getting past the essentials adds a touch of freshness in his treatment of Traps in the Openings; How to Spot Combinations and Sacrifices; Pointers on Opening Flay, and Fundamental Endgame Positions, that make these chapters well worth the perusal of even experienced players. FIFTY-ONE BRILLIANT CHESS MASTERPIECES. By F. Reinfeld. Capitol Publishing Co., Rivington-on-Hudson, N.Y. 106 pp., $2.50. A collection of games won by the Belgian master, Edgard Colle, whose untimely death In 1932 at the age of 35 removed prematurely from the arena a brilliant exponent of chess as an art. Always frail and ailing, Colle nonetheless packed terrific competitive spirit. He evolved a system of QP. opening play that attracted much attention due to his success with it against leading masters. Basically me mea was to prevent Black from freeing his game with early ex changes by grouping his pieces behind a wall of Ps on QB3, Q4 and K3 and only advancing after he deemed sufficient latent energy had been accumulated for a 'blitz-kreig'. Here is an example from the tournament at Nice, 1930. QUEEN'S PAWN OPENING Whitt: E. Colle Black: J. 0'Haitlon Wime Black VVhJtt Black 1 P P-Q1 11 BxKt PxP 2 Kt-KB3 Kt-KB3 12 BxPch!! KxB 3 P-K3 P-B4 13 Kt-Kt5ch K-Kt3 4 P-BJ P-K3 14 P-KR4II R-Rl 5 B-03 B-Q3 15 RxPch.'l Kt-B3a 6 0Kt-QZ QKt-Q2 16 P-R5ch! K-R3 7 Ctle$ CattlM 17 RxB Q-R4 8 K IU R-Ki 18 KtxPcN K-R2 9 P-K4 (JPxP 19 Kt Kl5ch K-Ktl 10 KtxP KtxKt 20 Q KOch Rnigns. i) The R cannot be taken btciuia ef Q-Q3ch with mite In a few moves. PROBLEM COMPETITION Problem No. 212 Bv E. M. Hassberg, New York. N.Y. Black 7 pieces MM WA M , . W tc-m mm fs m 4i m yjM fp$ WM wm mm wm x wm mm 'mdd 'mM mm mj m m m wm m wm m ,wm md M m m White 9 pieces White mates In two moves. No. 210 (E. Holladay) 1. B-B4. A superabundance of calories in quick assimilable sugar or starch will quickly satisfy appetite for -a while so that the namby-pani'Dy youngster will not be interested in meat, vegetables, fruit or other food that requires chewing. So the inevitable effect of cofr stant indulgence in cheat food in' stead of natural food is general vitamin and mineral deficiency and retarded or faulty development The poverty of cheat foods in the B vitamins probably accounts for most of the functional ailments or minor complaints of Americans. In childhood, youth and adult life we derive more than half our daily calories from cheat foods. Even a healthy person who has just finished a hearty dinner may still indulge in dessert, a sin which millions of us commit daily, as an amenity of our way of life. And our nanTbly-pamby, pampered, undisciplined children habitually consume quantities of pop, fountain beverages, sundaes in the main attempt to satisfy hidden hunger 4.he body's need of vitamins and minerals. Physiologists have learned iht he daily requirement of vitamin ai viniaminei mat is the amount one must get to prevent manifestations of nutritional deficiency disease varies with the quantity of carbohydrate (starch and sugar) in the diet. So it appears that one who indulges to excess in cheat food is more- likely to develop nutritional deficiency disease than one who does not surfeit himself with confections and packaged dainties. One of Hie chief functions of Bl is to maintain tone in the involuntary muscle heart, artery walL stomach, intestinal wall. Tone means elasticity, resilience, firmness in contrast with flabbiness. A stomach with good tone is 'filled" and gives an agreeable sense of satisfaction with i moderate amount of food. If tone is poor it takes a larger amount of food to "fill" the stomach and feive a sense of satisfaction. Restoration of normal mineral and vitamin intake doesn't exactly "shrink" the stomach, but child, youth o adult who lives, u you ran can it living. white flour or most of the refined white flour with fresh ground (every day or two) whole wheat and uses saccharin tablets instead of -sugar as sweetener for tea, coffee lets. mine maM m m mm jam mm wm "Fancy little ole me talking to "I See By WktG&nztttt" 25 Years Ago This Week . JUNE 18 HERRIOTT TRIES TO FORM NEW MINISTRY: Edouard Her-riot, leader of the radical party In France who was premier of the country from 1924 to 1925, ha again been ' summoned to the premiership and is trying to constitute a ministry. Premier Briand resigned after failing to form his tenth cabinet after two days' negotiations. The outgoing premier blamed his failure on Herriot. EUCHARIST1C CONGRESS: The 3,000 French-speaking pilgrims to the International Eucharist Congress In Chicago, coming from Canada, Haiti, Africa and France are reported to form the centre of attraction at the religious meeting. Hon. L. A. Taschereau, premier of Quebec, Louis Ernest Cardinal Dubois and Alexis Cardinal Charist, both of France, jan In proclaiming a world-wide unity of those In French blood. PEACE PILGRIMS IN LOV-DON: Thousands of women peacemakers who have been making pilgrimages to London from all parts of Britain as part of a campaign for law as against war attend a demonstration in Hyde Park. Nearly 100,000 "soldiers of peace" who claim to represent a total of near 2,000,000 women joined in the parade. MRS. GALLOP TO HANG: Emily Sprague, found guilty of the murder of her husband, Abraham Gallop, who died In Isle Mallgne on August 6, 1925, has been sentenced to hang on October 15 by Mr. Justice G. F. Gib-one in the Roberval Court. Gallop waa buried following his death but his body waa ordered exhumed by the attorney-general's department Results of an examination showed that Gallop's body contained "enough strychnine to kill a man". Mrs. Gallop was arrested and her trial commenced June 9. Evidence produced during the trial showed Gallop to be In perfect physical health before his death. CHIRCHILL WARNS AGAINST LENDING MONEY TO SOVIET: Rt. Hon. Winston Churchill, Chancellor of the Exechequer, known to be one of the members of the British Cabinet jn favor of drastic action against the Soviets, voices a warning against "those miscreants who have ruined their own country and are tireless in their efforts to ruin ours". He told British traders not to. lend money to Russia. There is a sharp division of opinion in the government over the "red gold" sent from Moscow JAI'KIE'S BRIDGE BAG Last Sunday afternoon, in the! pleasant surroundings of J. J. Fer-rault's beautifully landscaped grounds, the Montreal Bridge League closed off another successful season. This last year was a momentous one for the league, as it played host to its first regional tournament, the Canadian-American. The treasurer announced that all league-sponsored events showed a profit, and it was the general consensus of opinion that, even though the membership dropped slightly, it was on the whole a very satisfactory twelve months. Congratulations were offered by all to two members who entered the charmed 6ircle in 1950-1, Mimi Roncarelli and Emile BeausoleiL Next year's new president, replacing genial Eddie Hamel, is our good friend and bridge consort Aaron "Goodie" . Goodman. All members of the league are enthused with this very perspicacious choice for boss-man, and we wish him a great, big. stream-lined, chromium-plated "Mazeltov." For figure-juggling, bill-paying and book-balancing, the league is again privileged to have at its disposal the efficient services of J. R. "Barrie" Barrington. Taking over our Job as secretary, and a terrific choice for the post, the league has a new talent on its executive: Allan W. Derby. We wish the new board the best of luck, and assure the league that even though we are taking a breather from its over-seeing rostrum, our services, for what thy may be worth, are at all times at their entire Lsposai. As we were conversing at the general meeting of the league, it came to our attention that around 15 of our sharpies are going to the nationals, to cross twords with the top-notch American Ulent We are extremely pleased with this turn or events, as it is the first time that more than a handful of bridgeites are creasing the border to represent us. We predict great things for the Montreal contingent, as they have all improved by leaps ard bounds in the kt coupl of the author of a $7.50 book!" 23, 1926 to aid the British general strikers and the coal miners. Churchill is reported to be in favor of clearing out the Soviet representatives from England. PARIS MARCH PLANNED: French disabled war veterans plan to stage a huge demonstration In Paris against ratification of the debt settlement with America. The parade is expected to take place on the Fourth of July. IRON AND STEEL OUTPUT UP: Production of pig iron in Canada during May totalled 72,762 long tons, a gain of eight per cent over the 67,607 long tons produced during the month of April. Production of basic iron at 56,432 tons showed an increase of 44 per cent over the output of the previous month. For the five months ending May the production of pig iron in Canada totalled 300,010 long tons, an increase of 22 per cent over the production for; the same period last year. FOREIGN EXCHANGES: French francs were firmer this week and rose to 2.80, a gain of three points, Belgian points were also three points higher at 2.87. Other gains were lire, two points and pesetas, three points. Sterling and New York funds were quiet and unchanged. U.S. EXPECTS SURPLUS: .A treasury surplus of $390 millions for the fiscal year ending June 30 has been predicited by President Coolidge but he has withheld promise of early tax reduction pending a test of a program of "constructive economy" which he said should net surpluses also for the next two years. He estimated that the next fiscal year should be closed with a surplus of $185 millions and the following year with a margin Qf $20 millions. No further relief will be obtained until the state of American finances justified it, the president stated. BRITAIN OBSERVES PRINCE'S BIRTHDAY: The Prince of Wales' thirty-second birthday was observed In Britain this week. Flags were flying throughout the country In his honor. The heir apparent received messages from capitals from all corners of the world. MONT BLANC TUNNEL 8TUDIF.D: The French and Italian governments are considering the construction of a tunnel under Mont Blanc to bring Western and Eastern Europe closer together. The tunnel would greatly ameliorate the railway service between France and Italy. Plans consist of boring a hole through between Chamonix and Aasta under the Alps. years, and most of them have already gone through their neces sary baptism of fire. Washington, here we come: As we seem to have misplaced a few hours this week, and have iallen behind in our mail, we apologize to aU you good people who are waiting for an answer from us; we'll catch up this week. To Mrs. Earl Stevens, of Shaw-inigan Falls, about her questions concerning private conventions, systems and signals, we intend to go into this thorn in everybody's side very extensively next Sat. For the information of any one interested in taking in the Sum mer Nationals, they are being held at the Mayflower Hotel in Washington, D.C.. with the main events events starting Monday afternoon, July 30, right through to Sunday, Aug. 5. For additional details, contact this corner. J. B. B. BRIDGE RESULTS Mount Royal Bridge Academy: Duplicate: Miss D. Valois and J. Rosenbaum. Mrs. F. Leclair and Mrs. R. Carriere. A. LITTLE HUMOR "What's the matter with you?" "Nothing's the matter with me. Why?" "Well, you gave me a nasty look "Me? Well, you do have a nasty look, but I didn't give it to youl" At the height of his career tfie late Henry Ford was one day driving an old Ford, experimenting with its worm drive. Coming across a big. expensive car stalled in the road. Ford offered to help and in no time had the big car going. He was offered a dollar for the help, but protested, "No thanks. I have plenty cf money." "What a liar you are," Ford was told, '"no man with plenty of money would drive a car Ik that;" U " "V -r" N II l LUCKY G'Ef tffolftf r El5? CVULPPEM . u f ' S ELMEP? ACTUAU.V THEPES A m4JllZ OCClll JU"? W0aD ICO LIKE ) " 0 Wanted hSbaVh to Vf570lt A R6F4? ces.'X M V fic-st this T.ME-. "Is p'VSJXi vC TO GIVE MY rfeJs--C- C S & V- iW4d-' THAT'S WHVWE T THAT'S ALSO) I QUICK, ISTAH ROjJJH '"NJ B M&&CMmMLWmt stay heah eoiN'rmACfjwHY we f -orrourop hcah e T J -ruM- "e XL JjI ieTicn vcal ,i i tZnS -SEEIN' N06OPY--LAK WE'D jOONT WANT T J&lrJT 5 1 SO THAT $ WHY WE SNEAKED 1 Vt AH I I PAID bpcki AH404.UT1NEB ? VPtlRI iCfTY IN vMTk. TvWKT. A BACK HFAH ON A SMELLY Ol' J THE CAPTAIN A BEEN AgAWTlH6PJKrnMN JAtS), A tl E TRAMP STEAMBOAT. SU6AHF0OTfHUN0RED MAUD 'lS'Tk IAA&AZWE CdYI h V f H - INSTEAD OF RID1N' A' JlZ TO SET US ASHORE IJfflXj your Jtl 4 fctf V t v lt, i M YOU MUST SURE I KNOW HIM, T VE5...HE'S 1 I ti. ' $r"&t Hs(, B i MARK, TMJ W KNOW MY FATHE8, J ANN...HE'S ONE OP DOWN HERE " XHSTLMM V- V 71 L li . A IS ANN MR.TRA)L...HE'5 J THE BEST MEN W TRy.'Nfi TO 4T ltFV fC?-fc. -TAA UNDER ) TOM UNDER TP THE FI5M AND SAVE THE . "V JL? V fCgL VQr"S D R 1 WILOUFE SERVICi KEY Dfr A -4fV' . ti i rC liSaiF Tli jtS1 kJV ilSCL THE SHADOW OP EXTINCTION , I H 7mlk arVixi YLAfc I hangs over them, the last op I . 2 CT ( In irw l&SJli rM J t7L.y tiny key deer on a nearby L I I W PLENTY HELP V N r1 BOYf HvTp"7 V4 SO AHEAP YOU CAN HAVEI Y ME CARRY THE J OKAY ( THIS BAG'S VSjS faST tucxt u I y - bas home, an' 7 , h heavy! Jts0 rnrrKT. ' HUUJIU, I VHAVE-s I'LL GIVE YOU J 1 T V--VoT " T Z.I ttmA U tQ& A ' M ! I Jilll" ?rMW&7 111 f SURELY. YOU'VE IV ... OF CARRYING THE BRIDE ) l I E it JPWP,"liPSffTvA KNOW -tl jjf I GOT A I I WE KIN WAKE J M YOU WAMT IT PARTfO W Bf llBMNS Y A SPEC'AL BRUSH f rllittf IV. .nfA4' Still AiN. I I WS...LISSEM '.' W W .WALM ? r-il H U AN" C0W8...VEW SOfT...LIKg C I vfay nice 1 Vij aw jKr fcT3- ' 1 . j "t - LO-SOYO'ISHASSAmAeBCAU4E I I IFTWEV ( DOESNO' UKC TI ir.!r-KACES RU-OT I WOULDYOU YO'KIM 4 Bi TH' OrtPOILED.T- ITHEfvE ET WISE I BElN'A & BOUfiFULGAiS.? TREASUfi.ES LQAiAD UKETOKNO M TRUST ME. J EyD'rS JUST APCPE FlEA-MvEH TOME.- MAHARAOAH'?- Y WITH GOLD AND PRECIOUS STOQ(?' WHAT MV RIAL & AH ISA 4 A JTTSJ WLnjKTTT ytULH Tur&nt THOUSANDS CFSlJVfS(YAS, AMWT10N rS.O fl DOGFATCH J HOW COME THEY IS if MERITS BE A YLJI n I EXEWiAWTS AND DANCINQ 94AKKT pmFUXY THlM AV GAL A L 'I AUlSOAFCERO --K THE . RiOUrWJ? 1 jt I , WHO rrt " OWE?-CAN I -fS nr-JKtf r "(

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the The Gazette
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free