The Brazosport Facts from Freeport, Texas on August 6, 1962 · Page 2
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The Brazosport Facts from Freeport, Texas · Page 2

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THE BRAZOSPORT FACTS WABU5HED 1912 PnbihftM dolly ami Sunday etcept Saturday by Review Pnbllihen Inc., 307 I. Park Av«.. Freeport, Texas. James S. Nabon, president. JAMES S. NABORS SUNN HEATH GEORGE L BEACOM IRNIE E. ZIESCHANG Advertising Mariaqer MORRIS FREEMAN Mechanical Superintendent E. E. HENDRIX Circulation Manager PEARL GLOVER Classified Manager .- - PUBLISHER — - . EDITOR — ADV. DIRECTOR ROBERTA DANSBY Monofllng Edifor LEROY BYRD Womsn'j Edirer GEOP.GE FERGUSON Sports Editor NANEUE K. MALLORY Office Manager *'''• "**" I>Y The Associated Presj. Member er .,. . rmat Dally Newspaper Association, Texas Press Association. SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier, daily and Sunday. SI. 50 per month. Mail rates upon request. All mail subscriptions payable in advance Entered as second class matter March 21, 1952, at fhe Fraeport, Texas, Pott Office, under the Act of Congress of March 8, 1870. Spotlight: Nehru Refuses To See Beyond End Of Regime By HENRY S. BRADSHER | succeed until 1967, the then 625 NEW DELHI, India (AP) —I million persons in India will have "Nehru has not yet disappeared. It is a silly question to aslc what will happen after him." The speaker: Jawaharlal Neh- an income of only SI 12 apiece. Nehru also is disheartened by the two most populous nations— India and Communist China—to establish friendship as the basis The 72-year-old prime minister!of Asian peace. He does not want THE BRAZOSPORT FACTS EDITORIAL PAGE PAGE 2 BRAZOSPORT AND 'BOSTON STRONG BOY' gets annoyed when people wonder aloud about the end of the Nehru era. This era has encompassed all 15 years of independence for this vast nation with 454 million inhabitants—about as many as Af- to leave a bitter border dispute. One leading contender to succeed Nehru is Morarji R. Desai, 66, the craggy and abstemious finance minister. He is formally No. 2 in the government. Nehru acknowledged this re- rica and Latin America com-jcently by naming Dcsai to pre- bined. Nehru has moulded the!side at cabinet meetings in his nation and strongly influenced its people. Despite his displeasure there is increasing talk of the era's end because of the illness that has plagued Nehru more than four months. Nehru looks like a tired, sick shell of the man who once T»und- ed up staircases and charged into crowds of affectionate followers. His illness has not been defined but it seems to involve an infection of the urinary tract. If he heeds his doctors, he must loosen his grip on every aspect of Indian life. But Nehru sees many things still to do and feels be alone can do them. He wants to insure economic developmew «r raise his people from an average annual income ! tiraes strong-willed. She reported- of 570 a person. The problem is! lv talked her {ather so vast that even if all internal (out a Communist-run straining and foreign borrowing 'in Kerala state absence. He has given Desai significant pats on the back. The prime minister has possibly done this to offset the efforts of V. K. Krishna Menon to build up a separate, aynamlc Image of himself. The defense minister, 65, has moved more out of the shadow of his boss and sponsor. Krishna Menon stands to the left, Desai to the right of the dominant Congress party. The two factions could cancel each other out and let in a compromise replacement for Nehru. , This could be Home Minister! Jim Bishop, Reporter By JIM BISHOP Humanity Loses A Great Fighter .^.iiiii when the warrior's work is done, West Point calls a son home to stand linal retreat. Behind the severe gray buildings which slave down at the Hudson is a cemetery. There, under the grass, sleep some of the best: George Custer, Winfield Scott, Robert Anderson, Mickey Marcus. Headstones are the dogtags of eternity. One, over a young lieutenant buried in 1782, is almost unreadable. Another, marked "Colonel Dnvid Marcus—A Soldier [or All Humanity" looks ns though it was carved yesterday. It has been standing, in sun and shade, glistening with rain and iwith icicles, for 14 years. heavy MONDAY Week In Business TAX CUT? DECISION TIME NEARS By JACK LEFLER AP Business News Writer I TfteCBrst, and one of the most. Both employment and unem- ) important, indicators — the job ; ment showed an improvement of NEW YORK (APi—The income j situation—came out, and its im-! about 1.1 million over a year ago. Mickey Marcus of Brooklyn was born to fight. He was a tenement house Jew. Whatever he got, he fought for — with fists, with argument, with gun, with logic and, most of all, with righteousness. Figuratively, he clawed his way into West Point and, after graduation, through the tedium of wait- ins for promotion. He became a boxer, and a good one. Behind his aggression was the psychology of the persecuted minority — the belligerent lamb. He would have none of it. All he had to do to win recognition was to be twice as militant as any other soldier. David Marcus was. In World War II, Marcus drove General Hildring to distraction in his efforts to get reassigned from Eisenhower's headquarters to the couldn't sleep. He Rot out of his col, pulled ft sheet around his shoulders, and left the monastery where his headquarters had been established. It was a hot moonless night. Ills sandals crunched on the gravel walk. A sentry recognized the commander, and waved. Marcus waved, stepped over a small fence and walked along a small wooded ridge. Like Ernie Pyle, he carried the jurden of an ominous nothing. In :he past week, he had responded to several invitations with "If I make it,"; "If I live"; "If I'm around." Now, all he had to do | was to live six more hours, and the shooting would be over. Then' lie could go back to his wife in Brooklyn and, for the rest of his days, procUiini himself as one who had fought for an ancient] dream — Israel. He started to walk tack toward his headquarters close to 4 a.m. The sentry had been relieved by a recruit from Eastern Europe The new man was tense. When he saw a white shrouded figure coming out of the woods, he callec "Mi Sham" (Who goes there?) He heard a muffled reply. The sentry cocked his rifle. He had to protect this headquarters. So he fired a warning shot. The figure in the sheet hopped the small fence, still talking to the ?uard. The sentry began to shake. He lowered his rifle, aimed for the 4;00 (SJ Ahiciirnn RnmHflncI )f):15 OJ I.nlp Show: "Fun_ Mdholln Jnik'rn fj Dkk Tinry (Cnlrr) 4:Or."|B Fnrly Khrw: "f:vi r Mmf-F.vr." Rrlril Mri'1- JTf'tVfiy. Tat.'V Kfl!y •0 M.-(!.-M.'Tnrnlrt: l.rr 4:30 ffl R o c k y and Hie 4-.4K Cl«ibhomr beaches at Normandy. \ M[y and squeez ed the trigger. Marcus won that fight too. He Col. David Marcus, U.S. Amy, got to Dachau. He saw the cold saw a bright wink of light, and ovens which had once been hot with the flpsh of his people. So, when the Jews began their fight to establish a small nation along the sand of the Mediterranean, Marcus went there. And there, still a young man, he died. I have been aware of this story for a long time. So far as I know, Ted Berkman is the first to commit it to a book. It is called "Cast a Giant Shadow" and it traces the fate of Marcus with affection then nil the lights went out for all time. In the morning, all the guns stopped firing. A strained peace prevailed. The body of Mickey Marcus was flown back to Brooklyn. The wife who waited was given what was left of her man for a moment. Then he was taken to the temple and, from there to West Point. At the graveside, Gov. Thomas Dewey stood bareheaded. Beside and eloquence. Bits and pieces of him was Henry Morgenlh'au. And *° me ' For l-jottlctah of the City of New York. the stance, the last night. I ol Uaharlii,- vhuctri « moclf ' ~-.... — ...•. >„> ..iiit. , ,-iiu«m-n—uuine uui, aim lu= mi- auuui a.j. nmiKHl aver B year 3gO. ^li^TT,, .Si ^.^ | tax ™t issue took on the suspense ;provement was interpreted as Goldberg, who is believed to be cus ! Some Brooklyn neighbors, too. 11' U. «• v. fln11f.il nnlittnin J "*" *""' •"""*- '""•» «•* "•*- ou JJJt I IOC ^1 U V Cl I Itlll WO3 II11 fl ^l CICM tlft looking but a skillful pohtican. L f a .. whodunir during thc wcck . tending to reduce thc ^ ssibimies Or it could be Nehru's only child,) The developing question was of a quick.tax cut. Indira Gandhi, 44. She is some- whether the July economic statis- 1 Secretary of Labor Arthur J. tics will caur* President Kennedy ! Goldberg reported the number of T* - ,«, uviui. uiuvr\i.yu iicii'nrjors loo. It was June 194S. Mickey Mar-1 And General Maxwdl Tay or. It US Wnc nnmrti.jMj«« t« /-n.:_* _• - J among the Kennedy advisers urging a tax cut now, said the figures were encoura; IT. acui iging. Kennedy stood paf on Us an- ^"IT"^: 1 "^' 0{ } ras . a . sun ">- "ay! a day when the Jewish forces in the Jerusalem area. Thp fiiiht with the Arabs was to end in six hours. A United Nations truce team was working on y when the birds hide in the thick branches of oaks and warble throatily, a of grass is South Africa Censors Words Of Banned Man E:30 (JJ V nntl Kr.hbciF." A bilclr rune nwsy from her hiis- ___O Orunlion I.Jfl _ _B:40 (jj AJmnnar NfwMtfi S:<5 'O Thinik.v-Eiinltlfy Tte- j:oll 6:65 IP five Fifiy-Fivt Ncwc. \V f a t b r i: Tern Evrnj, 6:00 d!t Ntwf: Nick Crmnoit. M'o.tbri: f-'.itl Lnjhrr g Wh.il'f New WoiJti nt Lnire : 6:j_b" fj"Tcil,i>" in" Sports" <;15 (0 ABC Evening Report (D News: Walter Cronkite O Newsreel, Weather 6:30 O Cheyenne Show: "Legacy of the Lost." Repeat. Cheyenne Is reunited with his father §To Tell the Truth Redman's America: "The Iroquois" f> Sea Hunt: Mlko Nelson latiRlps with on alien •V"!.' K J B ! i .'!?JZ K _. 7:00 ID Pe'e and Gladys: Repent. Glady'.i nephew is blackballed by s college fraternity O Visits With a Sculptor: "Sculpture in Relief" O National Velvet: "The Circuit," Repeat pair." Ffinanrlo Ai!»nf Uah), Patricia Mrrtlrm f)i W( nlltrr, Mnnn About O A HO Finnl Tlrprrt 10:30 O) Hivtrbrnl: "WlchlT? Arrnwf." Han Etiryefi flhrl Fh'.itfa g) Tonight Shew (Color) 11-80 BPl Follow Thnt MBII! "KltittVr !n RtitfUt-" i2:CO 10 Wnrircl' by "in* FBl", tiipn Off Fln»J, B»llj fjt CnnMiH Dr. Biclhfrs 12:1(1 O i>cbl-.Je. Utakf f2:2!>'O'.SIirn Off" 5:59 (0 Si(n On. Anthem. I'm VIM- 6:00 (J) Operation (.'nurse ti'nohin road and writ* Mft: TV p^ipln t.) .- «:,10 fa.l^t l),m 7:30(J) The Law of the Plainsman: "The Raw- 10:30 hidcrs.'' Marshal Sam Btirkhart resorts to an - •. nlri Apache ritual lu find . 10: " Q) !!:1! ' ! " « murderer 11:00 ID Father Knows Best: "Kalhy, Girl Executive." Repeat. Bud persuades ;-—" his family to invest in R power mower O Anthology: "Children's Songs of Japan" 8:55 m Sinn On Q Monitns; D^voti'inU 7:00 0) Mnrniiu Report Q To.l.iy "7:15 tD MrV'CiiAjiH__ 7:30 {0 Moinim Edition 8:00 (0 Cadet Don ' ~° (D l.'aiit. K.III.<I«I;V» 3:30 (0 lYo|il,> AM Vuimv 9:00 (0 .I.ii-k 1.* I.ami i S i li.'ii lav Say When 9:,10 (0 M .ir:i i n * M > vln; "She.) N;> T«an." Wsl- § t L.>v; I.uoy Play Y-nii Hun.-h (Color) 10:00 m The"\Vtdlct is \M~rt 0 1'iici.' Is night iC-jlor) Th* Rn-jhti-r Day riiiu:enti.iti>ii • N.^SV< ^ Km i^ F l.ove .if l,i(tf Vonr First Inipriiij Yoin.- :-»r a 3 >ri;{ S.Mr.rh 'oi- Tjrnnrt 1 Truth >rC')t 7:45 B:0ti By RICHARD KASISCHKE JOHANNESBURG, South Africa (AP)—"His words cannot go into print." So said a headline in the Johannesburg Star. It appeared over a pears on the list of the censored, is a member of the City Council of Cape Town. A South African Press Association report about a council meeting went this way: "Mr. Peake spoke during the story about a court case involving j debate on whether the chairman Leon Levy arid the story said in part: "After the charge had been I rector oi placed, Magistrate D. J. Bosnian; outside market production areas, asked, 'What do you plead?' " "in terms of the general law "Levy: (He did plead but his!amendment bill, Mr. Peake's words cannot be published.!" Ispeech may not be reported " Levy's name is on a list of 102 j The general law amendments South Africans whose spoken 'act is called the antisabotage law. words and writings must not be It rolled through the last Parlia- published. iment de-spite opposition from lib- In this way the government oflerals. Prime Minister Hendrik Venvoerd i The liberal? charged it is a seeks to crack down on those it weapon forged by Verwoerd's recalls subversives and comniu- gime to hold on to its policies of =MARCH OF EVENTS; YOUNG TED KENNEDY IN TOUCH PRIMARY PRESIDENT'S MOTHER TO HAVE HANDS FUll By KENRY CATHCAKT Central Press Association Washington Writer tlXGTON—The President's brother, Ted Kennedy, is in '_•^_*; tough primarj- race for the Massachusetts Democratic His opposition. U uain? two arguments strict segregation of Negroes and George Peake, whose name ap-| other nonwhites from whites. DAILY CROSSWORD 13. Luw- ACROSS L Samuel F.B. Inventor 6. Piece for back of chair U. Infirm 12. Threefold 13. Cut 14. Uprisings 15. Mulligan, for one 16. Common valerian 17. Land measure 18. Irish fuel IB. Protection against poisonous fumes (2 wds.) 22. Churchill's title 2ff. Brilliancy of achievement 28. Angry •28. Firmament 29. Subscription extension : 31. Bell sound '82. Chinese measure 83. Lo! K. Raised platform 88. Clock buzzer 39.0. T. book 40. Door Joint 41. By one- eaU 43. Made of oak 48. Drinking oentaJoer DOWN 1. Kneads, to stir up circulation i Limited in scope, aa mind 3. To tear apart 4. Killed 5. Ever: poet. 6. Going fast 7. Photograph 8. Symbol of Great Britain 9. Poker stake 27. Music 10. Examina- note tion 30. Con- 16. God of elude pleasure 31. Eat (Babyl.) greedily force merit officers 20. Cunning 21. Masurium: syni. 22. Cutting tool 23. People of the "Boot" country 24. Enjoys The President was asked about this latter production. He told his news conference that he wasn't satisfied with current conditions because, "There is still a gap between what we are going and what we could do, based on our manpower and on i our plant capacity." [ The business outlook- was being widely debated. On the optimistic side was the First National City Bank of New York, the nation's third-largest bank. It said, "The weight of the evidence available Hal Boyle's Peopl 07 HAL BOYLE Khrushchev Also Hard On Student point at his press conference the other day 'spotty picture. They included: He replied that it would be up to the voters ' " ' of Massachusetts to decide. Then, the President went on to comment on his views of his brother's political campaign. He said he had confidence in Ted, and recalled that his youngest brother was in charge of his own campaign hi the West—that is, his fight for popular and electoral votes In, the home grounds of GOP presidential candidate Richard M. Nixon. does not support the view that a I '^ Ew YORK (AP)—Things a More recession is at hand." | columnist might never know if Reports on several phases of!" 1 *?' 1 °P en his mail: the economy painted a rather i ^'B' 1 school history teachers American families own own homes than don't. T»d Kenned/ The President left the inference that his JS97.7 "confidence" in his brother stemmed from the I June. of manufacturers, wholesalers and retailers in June totaled $67.4 billion, a drop of Jl billion from May. Retail sales were off nearly 2 per cent. The annual rate of construction activity declined from $62.5 billion in June to $61.7 billion in July. Manufacturing and trade inventories increased by $300 million to phone billion between May and Saturday's Aotwer 33. Prayer stick: Am. Ind. 34. Lamb's pen-nar.->.e 35. Skein of yarn 26. Puppet 37. Wild ox 39. Protuberance good job he had done politically in that area, Faces speaker's What he failed to mention was that he lost nephew. all three western states—California, Oregon and Washington—to Nixon. While the President didn't mention It, Ted's political opposition In Massachusetts—Ed McCormack, nephew of the Speaker of the House, lost no time in planning to make political hay out of the Inference—that Kennedy's "confidence" in his younger brother was based on failure—not on success. • * » • • FOREWAKNING-The flood of professors into Washington following inauguration of the Kennedy administration are learn- , £i rms howev er did not ing the hard way that their title, don't always command the , a «vel7m the second respect they did in the classroom. I, '. e * . "' lhe hecond C ° rp ' > I Consumer installment purchases I increased by $318 million in July i but this was slower than the June pace of $413 million. Corporate earnings reports continued to flood out of directors' meetings, and indicatioas were mat second-quarter profits would be close to the record peacetime rate of the two preceding quarters. the rm, their students i, NUdta Khm,h '2 bCaUty ' ae chev. Khrush- heavy application of chev. The length of the ivcrsation—including, be' not, those of bCaUty ' ae °P at ™ «sed a plication of river mud to ha ' r ' and pinncd il tnto The odds against a player get- t a kind in a hours a day. s in,p,y to counl o thrce adult ,™ ns ww glasses. Color blindness is se ven times as common among am ° ng womcn - O Industry on Parade O Surfslde Six: "Fine! l.eroy Bttrdette." Repeat. Ki'n Mariiwm is catif In in a strange gangland plot O) The Luc-v-Desi Com- ii y Hnur: "Lucy Goes to Altjska." Rerjest O Kvsns on Psychology: "Causes of Juvenile Delinquency" H H7th Frcdr.ct: "Till Ltaiii." A bride anci L/.Vi-grot.in f.rc tr.reatc-;;- rri with ncf.lh on ihtir v.'ctitlinj' ti.-y KUKT Travel Clue: S:CO CE Ec-n CBFPV: "Victory Vt'fBTj a Cri;el Smile." Pviptal. Er. Casey faces Mill. Ir.r ^ar.cier brought by veteian ccctcr 01 Hcrjnt.'ey: Repeat. Cf.'if.k )J(Tin(S'e\- rlecides '•" >;ivt- U.e ?;r.vy 0 G r r s t Etcks: "Tr,t l.<:nf.]y Cicwd" 01 Actuality: "Vincent Vfln Goth, a Self Fcit- 11:15 Q) Guiilin< Lism 11:55 Q NBC NOAM liepnrt 12:00 (0 .lane Wyinan Priiun § Ni l w* at N';) MI YoppiM- . 12:15 (n 'Hi* J-« Sti^pn-.-r;) TtniU y Patrol f,:30 £•30 (D I've Get c Sf crel: He- l.c.flt. £:4EJBC_Emi!!h_ Calendar H'.'OO Jgi Nighl Erlillcn Newr: 7<ny C r; n ;i w a y. Sr.cr1s: Guy fovagt. Wenlbtr. Tt:in Ev;m?- 5Bi Ki>'.v>: Kick Gt;»hb;i 'Wisihir: Sid Lscher 12:30 © Canmtiflfi^ 1 § A..< the MiRhwa "2:55" (D ABC Midday Rep.irt" "l:00 (0 Home EHItion Xsivj" g Pass-A-.irl Jan Murray Sh:)* 1:25 Q NBC News "l:30 J0 Di-a^nw ~~"" fl) Hou.se P.-i:y Q Lofctta Youn? 2:00 (0 Day in C-iurt Q) Million.iirj Q Youn^ Dr. .M-iline 2:30 (0 Seven Key.} § To Tell tlw Truth Our Five Dsugiitirs 2:.i5 (JJ D.iug Ftfwanh News 3:00 (0 QU.MMI foi i Day ITJ Sv*cre[ St-jnii Q Make Room for Daddy 3:30 (0 Wh'i !)) Y-.»u TruU? § Kd*tf ,i( Nii-ht C.ip:. R'j'n Shiiw 4:00 (0 Amerl'.-an 3an:i;!aivi S Mahalia Jjck»-jti Dli-k Tracy.(Calor.i 4-05 O Karly Sliow: "-'Hujh Peril." K-.lna Beit. Wit- !iain HiwJI Q M.-r,.- ; \T. Thn >te*: ' Guaiaieatial Diarr." William BoiiJix Priutini Fo.iter Grek' , ~ ei am ° ng womcn - Ch'M«n week and Turkish foreign rnin- with crossed eyes arc likely to be inters wound up a two-day meet-, superior students? ing here Sunday with agreement j It Is jast as normal for you to CONTRACT BRIDGE By B. Jay Becker (Top UoHtmokUr hi MoiHn' Individual ChamplentMp Hay) to mak. ity problems. -. grow down as it is to grow up. Atter the age of 40 you .shrink about communique said a commit- > quarter of an inch every 10 tee would be set up to deal withers. problems of the 150,000 Turks who Word has just reached live in Greece and j Greeks in Turkey. us that When Kennedy was organizing his administration, he placed , , strong reliance in men from the world of Academia—mostly ! porlcu lll> Harvard, but a sprinkling of double-domes from other outstanding Institutions of higher learning. When the professors would appear before a. congressional committee, their faces would light up proudly when a senator or congressman would address them as "professor." in asking them a question. They soon learned, however, that on most occasions the question that followed indicated the legislator's sharp disagreement ,„..„... with the position the "professor" had taken on a given piece of steel production during Ihe legiilauon or program. They learned also that the legislator Look .J? fnr ,„. .hlrt JL,,,, i.i;s of $4U.2 million were below the J55.8 million U the first quarter and the $59 million of the 1961 second quarter. Nevertheless, Big Steel declared its usual 75-cent quarterly dividend although the earnings amounted to only 63 share. Kl F Ju the 80,000 someone in Tokyo searched a •four-square-inch oyster and found it contained 620 pearls. SPHPinrr-r- c i ™ e PX P rcss '°n. "Elementary, , hCHhlDEGG, Switzor. : my dear Watson," became for a I, . . . o ' ..«^.»w.., In-Ldlllt; 1U* a idna (A1 J ) — A Swiss mountain «'hile a die-he in intellectual cir- guide attemiJting a solo climb on'clcs. The historical fact Is that the 13,0^0.foot Ei K er North Wall!author A. Oman Doyle never al- was found dead Sunday by a ''owed Sherlock Holmes to address ••arch p-irty. JDr. Watson, his foil, with quile all The guide, Adolf Uerungs. 32, 'that condescension, A murmured set out last Tuesday. Derungs "elementary" did it. legislator |weck rose for the third conseiu wanted the designation "professor" in the tra.n 8 cript of he hear- Uve wee- but imounted Vonlv ing to indicate that the answer came from the world of theory , , ^ amounted to only rather than practice. uieory, al)0ut fj0 pei . cem of L . apaclly . O ut- . . cents a | fired light signals from Ihe motin-' Won't stand in front ol a man tain Tuesday night to let watch- driving a golf ball. It can leave ers know all was well. It was the ' H*-' lee at a speed of up to 135 last message sighted. Now, they've become alert to the hooker in questions that pl " Ul 1 ' iX>1 ' 000 tOns WaS 7 ' 6 p begin with the word ••professor." When the quc-ation begins cent a ' the P revlous week - ••perfessor," they can be sure the ensuing question or observation is going lo be something less than flattering to their status i Uiled i 6 .** 3 ^ 95 shares, up from I i- ...» „„„..—,. j ijjjg n^g^^j (he p rev ious week miles an hour. One of the things American Indians complain about is lhat they I.'A I 1 L« i-iflliT f, |—. — ..— .......if*.u»i u.ruuv ta IllUi llll'T rALLS CHURCH, Va. (AP) -.are the inheritors of some 1,200 , K C '[>' 'Charles li. Bennett, D-Kla., languages or dialeds—nnd they Stock sales during Uie week to- idusted "] e chimney soot from his'still can't quite gut Ihcir utiokc sl ' >c ' vl ' s In. the academic world. • * * * • CONTKOVKRSIAL STKUOTCJKE-When the chapel at the Air Force Academy at Colorado Springs, Colo., was in the buiUing stage, it stirred up a lot of controversy because of its ultra-modern design. Critics contended that it looked like a lot of B-25 wings standing on end. Ultimately the criticism died down, but the chapel, now a, complete structure, found itself in the news again with word that the roof leaks. Knox Millsaps, director of the USAF Office of Aerospace Ke- search, which plans to build a scientific center at the academy, was commenting on the ill-starred structure. "We don't know whether to pray in it, at. it or for it," he bald. fa fc I The latter two would seem to be more worthwhile—and drier. Chapd Ns.dt Prayer signals fur help Into Ihe rnlnd of While his family is vacationing the Great White Father. but below the 18,832,710 of the If N , orth Carolina . Hep. Bennett The awkwardly graceful giraffe, comparable week last year. ;, " ( ' a ™K ' or "is children'! the tallest animal on earth, U ' Bond sales at #1,706,000,! showed a similar pattern—above the iaj.'IM.OOO of tte previous wci'k but be-low the $33,036,000 of Uie comparable 1961 week. Automakers cut back sharply on and a ""• timid and fearful lhat it can die South, dealer. Both sides vulnerable. NORTH 4J972 VQ109 • Q 4K8043 EAST WEST 4864 • A974 •J108B32 + J1097 *Q5 SOUTH AAQ10S • KJ762 • K6 + A2 The bidding: West Pass PB« North, 2* »* Eajt POM Fan production during Uie week to change over to 1963 models. Only Ford and Central Motors built cars. Output was estimated al Saturday night Cuddles te il t of frighl while trying to avoid down Uie chimney while being Capture. A spider is one of the chased across Uie roU by a lorn-:fastest creatures on earth for Us cat. After much finagling through!size. It can travel ffl times its own the damper with a poker today, I length In a second. How far can Bennett finally called firemen to i you go in the same time—unless his l,ake Barcroft home to lift I you're in the driver's seat? Cuddles out at Uie end of a rope. ! It wus Don Heroic], Uie celcbral- ed humorist, who oliscrved, "Uni not knowing what we South Jt Good bidding shottM get you to th« best contract practically all tho time. Each bid made •ends a. message which partner interpret* and to which he re- pile* In turn so that a maximum amount of Information It exchanged. Eventually, after tho messages have shuttled buck and forth for a while, a final contract is reached for bolter or 114.000 passenger ..-are, compared jtacturers built 5«a,OOI cars a 79 with 136,341 the previous week. ptr cent increase over July 1 In July, domestic auto jnanu- ajid ^5,000 moro than in June. worse. For example, when Couth , ptr cent increase over July 196li wiint and kiUin 8 ourselve* to get ''*•" opurm Uie bidding with a heart, ha U saying he has an opening bid, though how strong- or weak it U in hlgta cards or distribution U not known at once. When North respond* two h*arU, he sends a fairly exact mccaafc-e. Ha status ho has from 6 to 8 polnU Including heart support When South, Uda again, ba shown value* beyond a. mint* mum opening 1 bid; otherwise h« would be expected to POM. Th» two spado bid furthermore, proposal a different suit a> trump and ask» partner to cbooM between heart* and vpadea, The raUo to three ipwlM aTuarantcea' four-card iupport and show* wilUngnoM to to along with South'* adrnnoe toward* game. The four •pad* bid cloaea- tho auction. Thcro ]g one aerlov* drew* back to such lengthy exehangwi of information. Whll« tho part- nen are busy •ending' meaaagoa acro«; the table for their own edification, the opponent* can't help listening in. What they overhear frequently them to find the beat One of de- fenu. Weit took advantago of the bidding In tlJa deal to find the hilling lead. He began with tho oca and another heart, and there wot then no way for declarer to prevent Weat from giving {but a heart nut to da- feat the contract a trick. Weat daolded, reasonably enough, that North-South were bound to have at taut eight hearts between them for the heart bid and ralae. ThU meant that East would havo at moat two heart* and that a ruff wa» therefore poaalble either to- mediately or eventually. If South had been k«s •den- tide during the bidding, and jumped directly to four bearu, ho could not have been UaUn,

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