The Brazosport Facts from Freeport, Texas on July 25, 1962 · Page 3
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The Brazosport Facts from Freeport, Texas · Page 3

Freeport, Texas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 25, 1962
Page 3
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Editorial: COOPERATION HELPED SPEED BIG PROJECTS People in general can be understanding ana synip-unuuc. This demonstrated fact has been a revelation to many public agencies in Brazosport during the past year. Moreover, it has been partly responsible for more being done than might have been expected. Few public services are subject to the volume of complaints evoked by drainage problems. During normal limes, when work is progressing as well as finances will permit, the area's city councils and the Drainage District can expect to be made repeatedly aware ot every stagnant pool, weed-grown ditch and clogged storm sewer in the systems. This year, there are more such problems than ever before. There are also fewer complaints than at any time local officials can remember. Drainage is more of a problem in a flat plains country than elsewhere. There is no appreciable downhill for water to proceed to naturally. Also, there is the added problem of the tides which can on occasion exceed the height of some of the more heavily populated areas. The area must then have an elaborate system of ditches and pumps to remove the rainfall, and levees to wall off the tides. Velasco Drainage District officials knew that the seawall was uncomfortably low at its upper end. But the seawall was as much as could be afforded at the time it was built, and was adequate for any storm previously experienced. The same was true in Freeport. It was known that some places in the levees had settled to below original heights, and that the drainage pumps were dependant on a vulnerable power supply. Officials expected bitter recriminations when people returned to see the damage. This proved to be unfounded. Criticism was almost totally lacking. Most pec-pie, aware of the limitations oi preparing lor the unpredictable, abstained from saying, "why did you let this happen to us?" and instead said "let's see that this doesn't happen again." With this generally constructive attitude, grateful agencies were able to plunge swiftly into the huge task of seeing that a future Bra- zoBport was prepared to withstand the kind of blow that Hurricane Carla had taught them was possible. The work has progressed speedily. The city of Freeport last week increased its pumping capacity, and half of this capacity — enough to keep a relatively heavy rainfall under control — is powered by diesel fuel, and therefore independent of the vulnerable electrical power supply. The work was planned for completion before the hurricane season, and this was largely achieved. Throughout the area the U. S. Corps of Engineers has been strengthening the levees, and is well along toward completion of the separate project that will extend the seawall to high ground above the Carla tide level. The Engineers are carrying the bulk of the cost, but the incidental expenses and work has been great enough to seriously deplete the resources of 'he Velasco Drainage District. This has meant that not much of the routine work of the Drainage District has been accomplished this year. For Freeport. the pumping improvements, and still further reinforcements of the drainage system planned later, has taken much of the staff time that ordinarily would have been devoted to other drainage problems. All of the area, in short, has had more severe drainage problems than in most any other year. But the public has had the understanding to leave their public agencies free to devote their energies to the larger task of removing a major safety hazard. As these huge tasks are completed, and the public officials can devote new budgets to catching up and making progress in a safer Brazosport, this spirit of cooperation between the public and its officials during this year of emergency should result in an even greater dedication to normal duty by these agencies. THE BRAZOSPORT FACTS EDITORIAL PAGE fAGE 4 BRAZOSPORT AND BRAZORIA COUNTY. TEXAS. WED, JULY 25, 1962 DESIGN FOR LIVING-1962 " " ~ » ;^sV- THE BRAZOSPORT FACTS HTABUSHED 1911 FublluiM dally and Sunday » Saturday by R«vl«w Publishers, he.. 307 L Park Avt.. Frnport, Tenu. Janus S. Nabers, cTcsldtnt. JAMES 5. NABOBS _ GLENN HIATH CIORGI 1_ IEACOM . PUBLISHER EDITOR ADV. DIRECTOR IRNIt I. ZIESCHANft Advertising Manager MORRIS FREEMAN Mechanical SuptrlnttndtRI E. E. HENDRIX Circulation Manager PEARL GLOVER Classified Manager ROBERTA DANSBY Managing Editor LEROY SYRD Women's Editor GEORGE FERGUSON Sports Editor NANELLE H. MALLORY Office Manager World wide MWI coverage by The Associated Pren. Member e« Texas Dally Newspaper Association. Texas Press Association. SUBSCRIPTION RATES ly carrier, dally and Sunday. SI .50 per month. Mall totes upon re- (iwst. All mail subscriptions payable ia advance. Intered as second class matter March 21. 1752, ot the Fraeport. Texas, Post Office, under the Act of Conqress of March 8. 1870. DAM.Y CROSSWORD ACBO88 !• Xtogflab, B. - Crotby B. Arizona. aborigine ». Strong cross support 12. Tableland 13. Texas tOf C Longf eUow hero & Auction offer 1 Tree (Pi) X"Old Curl. oaity Shop" girt ar.nnai OS. Carre ZL Hebrew letter 32, Lover** quarrel IS. An AM- trallan 28.8ecnUvn> BO. Involv* KL Young gU XL Golf irons 14. Spirited bone* M. Junior's dad 19. Kind of lily 30. Chinese guild 32. Vaporizes 28. Variety of duck 2t Agent: abbr. 86. Very good: colioq. 37. Resort 29.A gratuity 34. Behold! 36. Eskimo knives 37. Boundary 39. it (Amen) 40. Greenland's colonizer SPECK TWO WORDS? sons. The only story loesn't blue p( uary. Whatever I editors enjoy an or to city editor World Today HE OPPOSES THE SETUP HE HEADS By JAMES MARI.OW ..Associated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON (API — Gen. Maxwell D. Taylor got the sccond- | Chiefs of Staff, and Secretary of ined him on his willingness to ac- I Defense Robert S. McNamara. cept civilian orders. j How they Ret along will be one Taylor said he reassured Wilson (of the interesting stories ahead. An L\I, :or finds himself lonor at a retirei and he gave me win. I ruined the writing and poor he said. "Take a it your job. Be > small beach. own, I worked for payday. In early 1955, when Taylor was best job of his career for looking t commander of the Army forces in like a yes-man. It turned out he i the Far East, he was called back wasn't,"and he quit. Now, for not;to Washington without being told being a yes-man, he gets the best:why. He was ushered into the of- j 0 b. ifice of Secretary ot Defense This puts two strong-willed men Charles Wilson. Arthur Brisbane worked Chiefs of Staff. Four years later to the day he rrcsraem Aenncay rai.™ uui ui - im ; "•£"'"'" ""„'£'••"',, retired. In between times three retirement last year and has just.lor said \\ilson rambled around hannt-nnd he never had been insubordinate. Then President Eisenhower sent for him, asked the same question, got the same answer. The result: On June 30, 1955,' Taylor was named Army chief of staff and.)wallet. Once, he imported two teas such, a member of the Joint in the Pentagon: Taylor, whom President Kennedy called out of In a book which he wrote later 'The Uncertain Trumpet," Tay- named chairman of the Joint,the bush and finally cross-exam- Hal Boyle s People By HAL BOYLE Ideal Might Be One You've Wed NEW YORK (AP)—H'hat is the When the family bank account ideal wife' ; ' s busted, always manages to Publicly, the ordinary man may:^ 0 a distant relative wno con say she's the woman he married. j hor Privately, he may have other i things had happened. He had protested in vain against cutting the size of the Army; he developed the idea the Joint Chiefs of Staff as such should be abolished, and he was in deep disagreement with the Eisenhower administration defense concept. The book he wrote a year later was about that disagreement. Briefly, he felt the administration put too much emphasis on "massive retaliation." Since the United States and Russia now had the power to flatten each other, he felt, neither would voluntarily start a nuclear war. Therefore, he reasoned, what i could be expected from commu- | nism was a lot of wars than the all-out kind whii that any would be of them. Jim Bishop. Reporter By JIM IISHOF Thinking Bears Mark Of Editor man who fights •ds. Other men's rcquently, aren't is a newspaper deadlines every zine, he has a which to do his yr thinks In sea- ory an editor is his own obi- v that is good. ting, I learned e of them help- of them left « ting. As a rule, appearance of bility and pre- liminishcs with Distant city edi- r to managing e editor to edi- 1 reach the top, up pontificating iveness and they mbering names. know all there editing, the edi- the guest of ment dinner. as a green eye- is my first boss : a chance. It a boy who was r winning a pub- event. His corned him -not to story with bad thinking, but another chance. for city editor ne day I did a illed me to his promise, kid," tip from me. a big pebble on You'll never 5 in New York." <. In a smaller or a crooked avocation: poll- was his buddy. asiness partners e was the kind Id lend any re- Jack Lslt was « top-flight police reporter who was promoted clwir out of his talent. His mistake was that he believed a newspaper can make or break anyone. At the 3940 Republican convention, he wrote: "Anybody can Iw nominated tomorrow except Wendell Willkie." The best of them nil, in my estimation, was C h a r 1 es Colebaugh of Collier's Magazine. In my first week as war editor, I had to work on a story he had bought and paid for. It was, I thought, a bad one. I didn't know whether to play the lion or the mouse. At last I summoned the courage to visit his office nnd tell him. He was ft short, neat man who wore liis glasses dangling off one car. When he chewed gum, the glasses bobbed. I told him. "Kill the story," he said. I gulped. "Don't you want to read it again?" I said. He shook his head. "No. When I hired you, I assumed that you were literate." The best editors are those who are unfettered. When a publisher says: "We have no policy. Just print the news as you find it," an editor with no friends among politicians, merchants or gangsters is in clover. I knew a small columnist who tried it. He quit New York, went west, and bought his own paper. He owed no favors to anyone. His po'icv was so independent that he went bankrupt in two years. William Chenery of Collier's and Ben Hibbs of The Saturday Evening Post were good magazine editors, but they played the same formula and the same writers over and over until atrophy of the editorial muscles set in. Liberty was a lively magazine when men like Fulton Oursler were calling the shots but, in its latter days, when I moved in to edit, rigor mortis set in. William Lengel of Fawcett is a fine editor because he has an insatiable love for all writers, even the unknowns. In the 1920's, when the day before he was an editor of Cosmopoli- so arc many o! idstone is small. was thought great editor. I for awhile and ve a chronic in- jeyond his own mported tw r o fe- •s from Uie west New York des into finding a ee for them to did it, he wrote oded American to marry either tan, he found an unknown in Paris and bought a short story from the kid. The name was Hemingway. There are lots oi good ones, most of whom seldom get their name in print: Tommy Thompson of King Features; Evan Thomas of Harper; George Beebe of The Miami Herald; Paul Sen- oenstein. Eddie Mahar, Don Shoemaker, Jack O'Connell, Glenn Neville, Eddie Markei, and lots more. Even hear of them? Probably not. These are the men behind what you read; the men with the ballpoint hearts. . . ••^••^^••Hl ington Scene KMlC-TV WEDNESDAY ON TV Z CItANNItti A CTTANNBt 11 ™™*"!"? J Ij XUHT-TV O KIIOU-TV II KTItK-SV I" », WMtliM; Snort* 7.1, Glynla' Johns; a coiipij discover a winning giuftl* Dlffc Tr««yt OOT/m Mnhalin .Tnekson SitiKS-"- Amerirnn Bnndsltmd 'till. TiflS O MOM Thi-nlrn—"bruit- onfty Rfiuntlron, 1 ' John Hn- dlnli. Rnrlmrn BrIKon fl) Kni-ly Show •-»• "The HtiK system 'Which .threatens Ihelr mm-rlnge .'re «:« ffi) Kltirik's Clubhouse •_ "•:» (D C'nsprr the Friendly Ghost; COLOR 8:S(TO Operation Lift (D Wliirlybjrrts K",',.',!' J?IH V«Jtteii; CO1 .OB ffl Riven-boat — "Gunn for r^ ' . • ' it Hi. - <r7<-.*A...ttilwa IP chartered lo carry ammunition _.. ____ ifisV E News* Wratncr^SporU ' fjj News ,Fjnnl EVENING iV-iT ' Tibfl | O T jipws, Sporl* O Wlmt'n Now? 0) News, Weather 6:18 O N« v ". Weather Q) Walter Crnnkite, New* THURSDAY MOKJfINO Time, Clinnnrl, Fraftnm fl:0ti BJ 6perMlon~Lif£ _ _. 8:JO 0 W«d<m Truln — "Tim -• renrnrelly punt ttrlvw lier let liminll.v: rrpcnt: t'OUm O Tlie Written Word Q Alvin (0 Lillle Lcacne^ ~7:0l) O Arts Around Ut—">ia- lure of Creativity" Q) Best_(>r _t.;roucho 7:30 0 Tlin Krlirt— "Itm I!«t- llpr," Johnny Yum» fnlln Into HIP hnmls of n »mn wlin men him its a dupe*; rr|innt 0 Discovery Q) Chrckniale—"Tho Slur System," Kllzaneth Mnnl- 7:30 O) Morning Edition Newt, __ Snorts 5:00 fO Cnpt• Kangaroo _ _(D Catlot. Don 8:30 Q) People Are Funny 8:00 Q Say \Vhrn Q) Calendar (Q Jack I.«Umne Show 9:SO O riny~i'our~Hifn (Tit"; COLOR ID I I-OVB Lucy O Morning Movie — ".Saint's Double Trouble," George Sanderi, Btla Lu- ROM e'omery, Jack Lord; . Checkmate is called when 10:(K) Q 1* r lo« Is Rlichil a minor is sprcd Hint an COLOR _0)_Veraiet_I* Yourg 10:30 B Concentration ID Brighter Dny io:,V> actress 1rird to harm another nctress; repeat ___ 8:00 O Jl.vslfry Tlieatrn— ".Murder Is n. 1'rlvale Af- fnir," l»ii» Merrill. David -- ~_. ------ . J!il:m, Warn West; » 11:00 O Your Plr it Imprei- giimWftp Kofs utralght to "Ion; COLOR hrlii Hie dniiRhter of nn old W Love o[ Life frlrnil: vejipnt _____ CD Tennessee Ernie Ford O Focus on Physics— Jl:,10 Q Truth or Consequence* "Iladialion 1 ' Q} Search for Tomorrow Hawaiian Eye — "Big _ fg Yours for R Song gambling room to prevent 11;S5 Q NBO Knv» Hepnrt _____ " murder; repeat T11UKSDAV Al-TEUNOOV 8:30 g sai pent 12:1R CD Lee Shepherd Show 17oo~O Bnt Mnstcrson—But Is 13:30 B Highway Patrol. robbed of $10,000; repeat {D As the World Turns O Church in the Home g) Camouflage QJ U. S. Steel Hour— , 2:5 <( |jj ABC Midday Report" "Honor in Love," Biff Ale- —,Ti5.—IT-;.7- :.~^ n , '., Guire, Carol Lawrence, Ell Mintz; n lawyer is determined to marry ah art- 1:00 O J »n Murrayi COI.or Q) Password (B Home Edition News ist despiie her refusal 1:2,% Q Nnc yew« Re-port (D Naked Cily-"The Con- HS5" BTS««i" Yoing~~ tract, James bhlgela; the boyfriend and father oJ a Q House Par ,.. m rjraenet 2:00 O Young Dr Malonft (D The Millionaire (3 Day in Court By GEORGE DIXON Video Discloses Hidden function WASHINGTON — The televi- ideas. But after years of listening to men griping about women and their foibles, I've put together a kind of dream picture of the dream bride. The ideal wife is one who— j Always knows where her hus- Iband absent-mindedly left the car jkeys. Thinks it's a privilege to pick up his clothes from the floor. Sews her own clothes—and they jlook as if they had been designed j by Balenciaga or Dior. Well, that's the ideal wife—if you believed what some husbands ( .say. Bui do you know what would; happen to a man who mei married a girl like that? In less than a year he'd be so bored with her he'd run awayj Next: The Ideal Husband, from home. , smaller vjslon industry is ^ sensitive to uian uic ttii-uui luiiu wiilCn WOUlu , ... , . ... require the biggest nuclear wea-' ««m»tatK»i of pressuring public His point was that this country lust be prepared to cope with general atomic war, limited atomic war, conventional war and guerrilla war. In his book he expanded on his j servants that it pleads not guilty to lobbying even when not accused of it. This sensitivity is so well known here in Washington that the word "lobbyist" is never so much as whispered within earshot of a TV studio executive. Arms To Peru idea that the present Joint Chiefs! A P" 15 "? ly and protocoliously, as follows: "The photographs will not only assist my staff in recognizing our foreign a m b a s s adors at social functions, but will also be a great aid to our Desk Officers and other officials in the State Department who wish to acquaint themselves with those photographs before attending social functions." ' Tlie redoubtable and far - see- i murdered girl confess to the crime; repeat 9:30 B David Brlnkiey'g Journal—"Rock 'n' Knll" and "The* Slum"; repeat; *:»<> O Our Five co;.oii ' BJ To Tell <h» Truth O Of Poets and Poetry— ID Seven Keys "Merits of Archaic and z-M QJ CBS News 10:00 O Ten O'clock Roundup —N'ewn, Weather, Sports O Play Chess! ITI News. .Weather © Queen for a Day 3:30 B Captain Rob Show ID Kdsc of-Night m Who Do You Trust? of Staff should be scrapped and replaced by a single defense chief of staff and an advisory board which he called the supreme military council. this phobia is Senator Kenneth B. Keating of New York. Consequent- well aware of | ing Angie Dukp is goinR , 0 hnve ' a sizeable gallery, although pos-l sibly not as big as the FBI's. At' ly, the distinguished lawmaker «j tnc very laat colln , wc had djp . in a state of shock from some-| Iomatic rc i ations wilh m ,.<„,,. I thing that happened the other day. I, rlcs , ess Peru whk . h is tm) . CONTRACT BRIDGE By B. Jay Becker (Tep Record-Holder In Matter*' Individual Champlonthlp May) QUIZ WASHINGTON (AP)— Officials 1 Congress has been opposed toj Senator Keating telephoned the| poniri | y 83. Pallid 38. Handle 88. Beginning 43. Hard, giaaqr minernl «p.Mr«.Cop. perflekj *8. Perttttntar to the moon «. Egyptian bird «& Withered 40. Ship platform DOWN 1. Units of electricity 1 Rlley, or Frost £, Church projectioa It, i Loves her husband's jokes, and mi ,, ion m vs arms ajd , 0 igets a real kick out of hearin; : him tell them at parties. said Monday approximately $10 the idea of a single head of Die 27 14- , military services. The heads of , , „ . ,, ! those services— the JOINT Chiefs- has been suspended following the ;would newr sjl s(m fo ,. i( _ Never phones him at the office diplomatic rupture between Wash-; Now as chairman of the Joint to bother him with home emer-' ington and Ltina. ! Chiefs — a job which puts him in gencies. This figure is in addition to ap-;dose contact with McNamara — National Broadcasting Company's ' studios here and asked the switch- however, that Mr. Duke not , urn lne p i c .t ure O f p Cl -u- board operator diplomatically: j vian Amb a.ssador Fernando Beirc "Is Carleton D. Smith still your i krmevpr , 0 tne resident vice president?" '• I Senor Uerckemeyer is localise: a very "I don't know," replied Uie ope- i , mndsome man as well as a splcn rator, "I'll try to find out." (ljd envoy But you nevpl . ,. an lc[1 iMways has plenty of charcoal proximately $81 million in eco-iTaylor will have to preside over! A Kood five minutes elapseel ; wna , on hand when he suddenly de- nomic aid halted because of U.S. meetings of the Joint Chiefs who,! 1 *' 01 ' 6 she a>me bzck on the line. ' pu( , Kition to last week's take-over j he said, shouldn't be there. "Yes," she informed Senator; AM | cides to preside at a back yard opposition jcookout. by a military junta. ' Keeps enough of her own cigarettes around so that she never, Cronnh Intiio TrOOtU ^has to borrow his, but can lend TIGIIUIrlllUlfl llcdlj | him some if his supply runs out. ' Can fix a leaky faucet or balky ; PARIS The prospect of what this may Keating, M mean doesn't seem to dislurb Ken- is s f'" w ' tn ne( ly > j president in c One of Taylor's first jobs forj Th e y ou "8 the we will elo when we are it with a country. Uie ambassadorial photoa i Mr. Carleton D. Smith (lave no , ^ been ra . t .i ved , am t | Partner bldj One Heart, next player pauee, both aides vulnerable. What would you now bid with each of the five hands7 1. 4KQ843 ^J872 473 | 2. 4KQ62 VS 4AJ873 S. *KQ8 4. 4875*2 0. 4K963 +J5 4K85 #KQB2 +J06 . hearts. It la better to raise hoarta Immediately than I because; semie of the new envoys I trom one to two of partner 1 * i [television set without having to ale (AP)-The French Sen- *P<-14543 Monday a| slud y the Iailure °' e President last year as his!S"Hocat' n K Senator Keating if hej llavt . n| , lc( , n , |Cre , onK ,.„„„,,, , 0 erial military adviser was to w^* ' lke to converse with Mr.i have , U1(J lhe disastrous call in an expensive plumber or: lreatv ofni ,{. My u-ansferring 5 ov-i Cul)an invasion for which Ken- repair man icreignty over five French en-!" 1 -^ took responsibility although Buys her husband the kind of ;daves , 0 0 bljc 0 , India ••-- " "--- •-' '--- - - l(JY'Hl(Hi that 1 \Uin Viin-i unn-inli. ' . .. * _ ments for his good taste from thc! Dclh [ in ^ Now f ( nc€ds only | Late last year Kennedy sent —'•• - >—• '•»-— ' jTaylor to South Viet Nam to see could be done to stop the 1-17 YOU'RE TELLING ME! — tj WllUAM RITT— Central Press Writer SOUTH KOREA'S Premier | figured out the youngster ia all ^ - - -o — • —" «vtv bnv juuiigak^i ia a,ti Bong, after a. quarrel with the • set for the next 692,346 ye:ars 1«a^A« *t tu_» .1 ,_ ,.•_.- I ... ' J leader of that nation's ruling at least. military junta, quit. Not in neckties that win him compli- girls in his office. Has his boss convinced she's a good down-to-earth sensible girl- just the right mate lo help a fellow climb the ladder of success in the business world. Listens eagerly to her husband give his opinions on international affairs — and keeps her own views to herself. j Has the children so firmly in ' hand he can brag about them, ; and never has to discipline them himself. ;his Joint Chiefs had been in plans for it. tuna with the powers that be? I i ! £)( Sevi Jersey a horse jumped the hood of a passing following that old yen «a»t lick ad. Thouijh ! ! vocation quiet has settled down upon moat schools, the joint was jumping at Trinity College in Cambridge, Bng- land. Pranksters let loose ike college latoa. I t 1 President Charles de Gaulle's sig nature to lake full effect. The enclaves have been under, , Indian administration for several' years. Smith. "Yes," gasped the solon. "He'i the one man I want, I am a United States Senator." Ribaldry is not commonly associated with the State Depart- their picture taken. ; Anotlier reason suggested lor |lhe elelay is tl>at some ambassa- jdors may be ilickoring over ipian- {lily lots with photogruiihcis. 'llicy'ie chea|M.T by the duicn. •atUractory trump support and 6 to 9 points. Some of theno ment, but ribald whispers are dr- Sc-nalor Hugh Scotl of IVnnsyl- i , . . , . , i .ania wa* the only Reouhliran to Communist advance there !culatmg its stalely domain lhat' vo(e (Qr ^nii,.,,,,,^,,,, ol i^. lna . jAngicr Biddle Duke is setting up j t . rali( . land . n ^ r Mallll , w M( .. it was!a diplomatic rogues gallei-y in Hunger Freedom UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) undtrstood he advised against sending American troops into Viet Nam to fight but that he did suggest sending in military help in the form of planes, military advisers and experts to train the "World Freedom from Hun- j Vietnamese in guerrilla fighting, wuek will be observed in; Not long afterward the United his Division of Protocol. Cliiuf of Protocol Duke lias ask- Cluskcy as Ambassador tu Ireluiul. When HOP colleagues asked why he did II, Senator Scotl (.•xpluinud: point* may be In tho form of dlktrlbutlonal value*. A ipade renponoa might cnj- kte a future bidding- problem. Thu», if partner 1 ! rebld over a •pade were two hearts, there would be a qufntlon whether to bid again. To paa» would amount to concealment of the heart support, while to roloe hearts would amount to bidding twice on a bond worth only one bid. Such problems can bo avoided by ralalnjr partnor'g photograph of himself. "Your photograph," Mr. Duke wrote each envoy exti'uoi di n a ry, j "will be framed and displayed in money for unworthy purposes." 2. Two diamond*, Thl* is port Of u. plan to represent both the distribution and hlgli-carc Vtdues. The two diamond bid •how* 10 or more polnti. The intention ix to b!l two spade* over the probable redid of two among other chores that 'linger priius and ternl I o nj iff Harold De'lahoydi* Is wuiuicring j heart*. The fact that wo bid cause she knows that's when her! 'Hie date was announced Moil-1 avoided direct involvement, leach [ measurements, will Iwve no nuni- i about thn person who brorc inio, " v «r two hearUi uliowv value* to put the spotlight on man's ' Slates Logan sending helicopters > the Protocol Office." Looks like Marilyn Monroe at little iu help Hi billion people; into Viel Nam— they've helped in 1 The mug shots, which (jo&itivc- the breakfast table, and never who suffer from hunger and mal-'ihe fighting since — ami irejopsjly will not be accompunie-d by discusses family finances then te- , nutrition. Odd Burglar MONTHOSK, Iowa (AP)—She-r- husband likes to skim through the day by Acting Secretary-General newspaper. U Thant and B. R. Sen, director- Loves to cut the lawn in sum- general of the U.N. Food and mer, and to shovel snow off the Agriculiure Organization. driveway >o winter. . {.'Uerrilla fighting. bei-s on then:, but nevertheless 'a hardware store over the week-' **y ond »minimum two diamond Kennedy lust year bought Tay-1 will serve somewhat Uie > rcuponao. At the stunt) tune, it lor's "balance of forces" idea and cast aside "massive retaliation" purpose as pictures in rogue galleries at police headquarters. Mr, announces the diamond* are onger than the spadra because, f the two »ulU had been equnl n length, we would hr.vo men- loned spades nmt. Whatever partner do«0 next, we contract for gome. The flnnl contract depend* on partnar'a , reaction to two apade*. 3. Three club*. It If Very irobabla this hand will produce (lain. Our 10 points facing an opening bid put u* in the slam zone. The usual way of •Ignallng slum poMiblltUc» Ii .o Jump-glilfl in a new cull. True, the clubi ore not robtut, but Uila IB a minor coMldera- jon alongilda the value of alen- Ji(f partner that wa art (Iain- minded. The hand U too good for n direct jump to three notrump. Thia would represent the cli-i- trlbutlon accurately, but wouM understate the high-card valnr.1 by a or S point*. 4. One ipade. It ii far bclt< r to rupond a »p<ute than a n.»- trurop. The apado bid proml.i«i» no more than a notrump r»- •ponae, though it maj'. " f course, bo baaed on a t*u<r.| haneL Tho abaejice of »tmu:'. tl in the »ult Itself ii no bar to it^ boliiff named when it 1* '•'•" cardu long. 6. One spade. ThU U »llKl>' !v preferable to a response o' °"' notruinp, tho purpose bt'lnt; '" »c«k a major mult nt. A '" v '' club roponso would «!*' '" wrong bescaUBa It would indlc:ii» at least 10 points. The burglar took 2M) khiH.-ls kanfipa|x.T and two bundles as the all-purpose philosophy. Duke explained thin cuplamaU'cal- baby diaper*. of ot (O UW1 Xlo( Kwturt* 8yBdk*t.. Inc >

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