The Brazosport Facts from Freeport, Texas on August 9, 1962 · Page 4
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The Brazosport Facts from Freeport, Texas · Page 4

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Thursday, August 9, 1962
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THE BRAZOSPORT FACTS FSTABLISHED i»i» Published delrf and Sunday except Saturday by Review Publishers, Ine., 307 I. Park Ave., Freoport, T»»«. James S. Nabon, cresldtnt. JAMES S. NABORS _. GLENN HEATH GEORGE L. BEACOM ERNIE E. ZIESCHANG Advertising Manager MORRIS FREEMAN Mechanical Superintendent E. E. HENDRIX Circulation Manager PEARL GLOVER Classified Manaqer PUBLISHER EDITOR ADV. DIRECTOR ROBERTA DANSBY Managing Editor LEROY BYRD Women 1 ! Editor GEORGE FERGUSON Sporti Editor NANELLE K. MALLORY Of lea Manager World wide news coverage by The Associated Press. Member or Texas Dally Newspaper Association, Texas Press Association. SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier, dally and Sunday, SI.50 per month. Mall rates open request. All mall subscriptions payable lit advance. Entered as second class matter March 21, 1952, at ;he Freeport, Texas, Post Office, under the Act of Congress el March 8, 1870. . CONSTITUTION-! Government Authority Fragmented In Texas (Editors: Thl* Is the first of a series of three stories on constitutional revision In Texas. It was written by Austin Staffer Bob Honker who spent three years shidylnp; constitutional law In the schools nt Texns Tech of The scries looks Into the problems of revision from the standpoints of what a constitution should do, how Texas' document fails, the practical and legal roadblocks to revision nnd what the top political figures In Texas have to say ab°ut the problem.) Constitution which took effect In 1789. Texas' constitution contains a large amount of deadwood—currently useless provisions such as the one authorizing the legislature to appropriate money to the 1936137 Centennial. It contains much of what could hardly be called permanent or fundamental with such provisions as those outlawing dueling or setting the term ci office for the State Inspector of Hides. But most basic lo the weakness of Texas' constitution is its number of restrictions on officials and the fragmentation of power and responsibilities. It is sometimes virtually impossible for a voter to place blame or credit when something goes wrong or is done to his liking. For example, an official appointed by the governor and approved by the Senate does something to outrage the voters. Where do they go for relief? Not to the governor. The constitution withholds from the chief executive in Texas the power to fire any officials—including the incompetent and crooked. To the legislature? Probably not. The subject may be one of the scores of items on which the constitution forbids the lawmakers to act. And for practical purposes, It is impossible for the legislature to act as a policeman tor the thousands of appointed or elected officials. To the courts? Probably not. need periodic change—such as tax I Most repugnant actions taken by rates or speed limits—to the leg- ', officials are repugnant only—not islature. | illegal. For this reason, the legis- 2. Decides wnat powers are lature would probably have no Constitutional Revision—I By BOB KOOKER AUSTIN (AP) — Does Texas need a new Constitution? Is the one we have really as bad as it's put up to be? It it's not, then why is it attacked so frequently and vigorously? If it is so terrible, why hasn t it been changed before this? These are some of the questions asked when the usually silent and deep running controversy over constitutional revision breaks to the surface in Texas. The questions are simple. The answers are not. To decide whether Texas' basic document meets the standards of a good constitution, one must decide what does. a good constitution THE BRAZOSPORT FACTS EDITORIAL PAGE PAGE 4 BRAZOSPORT AND BRAZORIA COUNTY. TEXAS, THURS., AUGUST 9, 196 HAPPY DAYS ARE THERE AGAIN! Most experts agree that a good constitution: 1. Sticks to fundamental law and leaves subjects which will needed to run the state, and then gives them, along with clear responsibility tor carrying them out, to some part of government. 3. Includes a set of basic protections for citizens, usually called a bill of rights. Paul Harvey News By PAUL HARVEY Decision Erodes Court Authority We've been having a real niek- s In Chicago over the cancelled xccution c< a killer named Pmil frump. For weeks, Ihis r h u barb hns ominaled the front page. Governor Kerner, formerly a irist, hnsed his decision on an nprccedented plea: Tliat the pri- oner had been rehabilitated and id not now deserve to die. Within \io«rs,a pandora's box of mllar rases was thrown open, op killer James Dukes claimed mt he, loo, had been "rehnbili- ited." Others in death row rte- isnded clemency and said they, oo. had been "rehabilitated." Governor Kerner decreed that rump must, instead, serve 19 ears and is "not eligible for parole." Crump's lawyers promptly reminded the Governor that he has no control over parole, certainly not after his term in office expires. Further, Illinois law now provides that no man may serve more than 20 years in prison without being eligible for parole. This means Crump may go free within 11 years. The debate over capital punishment is irresolvable, because both sides are genuinely convinced of the tightness of their respective positions. One side quotes Old Testament, "An eye {or an eye." The other side quotes New The World Today SO FAR, A PRIZE ISSUE-DODGER By JAMES MAKLOW Associated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON (AP)— Anthony ticut, never built any fires here [medical care for the aged. that would make people mad at| So far the most distinguishing him. imark of Celebrezze. five-time J. Celebrezze sounds even more! He was a very mild member of!mayor of Cleveland, has been a cautious than Abraham Ribicoff, I President Kennedy's Cabinet. I great unwillingness since getting the man he succeeded as secre- And he was quite a man for,his new assignment to stick his tary of health, education and wel-[compromise. For example, thelneck out even a little bit on any- fare. ] way he was willing to compro-j thing. running for the Senate in Connec-'Congress on Kennedy's RibicoH, a politician and now^mise with the conservatives inj After the President lifld picked mnintr tnr ltln Connta in (-n^r,™,-' fnnfn-nce nn 1,-or.r,^ ,,'c nlon Of I him, faUt before the SeHBte BD- proved his nomination, Celebrezze declined to say where he stood on the big national issues. Washington Scene By GEORGE DIXON basis for impeachment proceed-] ings. j To the senate? No. While this body approves appointees, It can not remove them. Constitutions are a product of ; their times. The Texas document Jamaica Is Free Except In Dress Testament, "Thou shall not kill.' One side says Christ admonished us to turn the other cheek, to forgive our enemies. The other side says this code or the other, be the would require that we abolish our irrevocable verdict. army, render ourselves totally defenseless. So on both sides are those persons who quote scripture literally, If out of context, and the final decision in many instances Is left to the prerogative of n governor, our government ot laws becomes a government of men, and one killer may die while another goes free. Again, the Tightness or wrongness of capital punishment is subject to interpretation o( scripture. But Ihis begs to be said. What J. Edgar Hoover calls "an avalanche of crime" Is rolling over our nation. He says each of us is In "greater danger than ever before." Last year 37 policemen gave their lives trying to apprehend criminals who now, presumably, mny go free if they cnn satisfy some governor that they have "been rehabilitated." I know Governor Kerner to bo an honorable and conscientious man. But the precedent his decision has established demands thai we review our nation's laws, stale by slate, with an eye to insuring similar punishment for capital crimes. Thirty years of mollycoddling criminals hns led us backward toward a jungle where decent citizens are in conslant danger. For this reason, greater rigidity rather than more leniency would seem lo be indicated. But let us no longer burden our governors with this terrible choice. Let the court's decree, one way final and Hal Boyle's People 0T HAL BOYLE Few Recording Heart And Mind By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK (AP) —Do you yearn to win lasting fame and the fossils.' The only way to make human history really human Is to find out gratitude ot future generations? |how the individual person reacted Well, you can hardly do it by|to existence. What stirred him to piling up wealth. , dream, what caused him to de- You could do It by writing a spair? What did he really think This was understandable since! those of genius a cHJl rfirfn't h a ,-o Iho < n h on^ I *"- ° l B enlUS - perfect poem or song, but that is far harder than making S100 million. The luminous gift of imaginative creation is denied to all but he still didn't have the job and about himself and others while he lived? In the past men were more eloquent about themselves. Our ancestors were more frank about their reaction to life. They kept KINGSTON, Jamaica — We came down here to release the mess kit or black or white dinner jacket. But there is a simple available n a place in and Tuesday at his first Wasnnw' ! "" > ""*'' """ l ls ~ lu keep an hon -! ana a ' a not hesitate to speak ton newstUerencehe hadI nta'™' 1 ^™ d ' ary throu S hout >™ r & **"t they thought and felt, ton news conference he had his , ife and , cavc jt jn your wi| , , 0 , Such ou(spoken documen(s M |tl - not hpsitat c to speak free- ilirst chance to say stood on the two involving his department. where he now, I some historian seeking to find out These were federal aid to pub- what lifc wa , really like in ^ lie elementary schools (but not parochial schools) and medical Icare for the aged. rnid-20th century, will stumble on that diary in some dusty stack. iOpenin and readin it, he will island of Jamaica from British This posed a bit of a problem j \vh en the conference was over!call your name blessed. In other words, a good consti-iis no exception. -ahead tution sets up a basic framework i The men who wrote the consti-" ^^ of power and protection on which!tution now being used in Texas the people can build and change did so after more than a decade when times and circumstances demand change. The best example—and the one most often given—of a good constitution is the U.S. Constitution, a brief, elastic document which has been able to cope with the almost unbelievable economic, social and political changes since It was written. Now, what about the Texas Constitution? It is a long and detailed document which seldom can meet the of extremely bad state government—a decade full of corruption, political favoritism, crooked or stupid officials—the decade of reconstruction. So the framers of tha Texas constitution sat down to write a document which would stop the abuses. They accomplished their purposes with a long, detailed document which put extreme restrictions on the government that experience had given them so much reason to fear and distrust. dominance. We arrived a little for me because classy assortment of swimming challenge of change without the But in doing so, they had to difficult and laborious process of constitutional amendment. Since it was adopted in 1876, sacrifice one thing—a constitution which would wear well with time —one that would be up to date the people have had to vote 233; in 1962. times on constitutional changes.!(NEXT: The mountain of prob- approving 144 of them. Compare ilems blocking constitutional re- that to 22 amendments to the U.S.Ivision). Try and Stop Me -By BENNETT CERF- free it, too, and protocol attendant upon liberty must be rehearsed. A place that has been British since Henry Morgan and his pirates holed up at Port Royal near what is now Pallsadoes (C.Q.) International Airport, just can't go Independent without rehearsal. Consequently we had dry runs lor almost everything, including the landing of Vice President Lyndon B. Johnson. We landed Lyndon at least 20 times before he actually put down in the flesh. Everything that anybody was to say or do was pain staldngly directed under the stage management of not one, but two, counterparts of our Chief of Protocol Angier Biddle Duke. Capt. Alastair Aird directed protocol for the outgoing British regime, and Capt. Rudolph Green for the incoming Jamaican. They worked together in harmony like the U n i t e d Nations — and you can make anything cf that you choose. They even rehearsed us on where to stand, how many paces behind the lead horses to trot, and what to wear. trunks, Bermuda—pardon, Jamaican — shorts, and sport shirts more blinding than ever worn by Harry Truman. But my wife refuses to let me go anywhere with a sword and the only orders I've got ara those she gives me constantly. The only decorations I brought with me were a "Sons of Business" button, bestowed upon me by Rep. William Hanes Ayres of Ohio and a sun cap stitched with the heraldic legend, "Win With Willkie." My wife declined to let me mingle with Princess Margaret and consort wearing either. I tried to argue that the Earl of Snowdon might become so intrigued if I joined him and Margaret with "Sons of Business" button and legend-embroidered cap he'd revert to type and whip out a camera. My etiquette counsellor turned a regally dead ear to this logic, and the result was I had to borrow a pair of long pants from One of Kennedy's earliest acts as president was to propose federal aid to education, leaving out parochial schools. This made Catholic leaders angry. It would seem that between then and now Celebrezze, particularly since he was mayor of Cleveland and had school problems, would have had time to study the aid-to-education plan backward and forward. But he told his news conference he hasn't completed a study of the problem. He praised the Kennedy medical care plan on the grounds lhat its cost would be financed through Social Security taxes on workers covered by Social Security rather than at the expense of the general taxpayer. This was a little hard to follow i since the Social Security system now covers nine out of 10 working Americans, most of whom pay income taxes and Social Security taxes. period when people were so busy watching the exciting spectacle of life—or were so numbed by what they saw—that few bothered to put down how they felt about it all. Later historians will find no lack ot material to study about this generation. There will be tons and tons of official papers to peer through. The chronology of wars and dip- omatic conferences makes up only the dry bones of human his- ory. It is like learning about ex inct animals by studying their Kobin Moore, the author and play-1 Celebrezze said he thinks there wright. | will always be a need for the Mr. Moore is a good threeiKerr-Mills program of medical inches longer than I am, so they!aid through the public assistance F ILLIAN ROTH, starring in "I Can Get It for You Whole- concerns thejslegant lady who boasted, "Look what my! I will say, in all fairness to the ( were long pants all right. (Moore j program. But he said its full ef- independence impresarios, thatiyou made the pants too long.) ! fectivencss is being delayed by lack of action by the legislatures to bring Iheir states into it. but (he nice little Snowdon couple The Kennedy administration ex arrived the Saturday before. Vice j planation for proposing its pro- friend gave me! An alligator bag! An alligator belt! And these alligator shoes!" "Goodness," exclaimed a bystander. "Your friend must be a philanthropist." "Oh, no," replied the elegant lady. "He's an alligator." What la the fate of people who give away the solutions to good mystery •lories? Vincent Starrett has one answer. Ten years ago an Agatha Christie whodunit called "The Mousetrap" opened in a London theatre. The next day the London Sunday Dispatch in its review revealed the identity of the'' wa y murderer—a dastardly trick. The producers moaned. "That does: . us In: we'll close Saturday night." But wait .... this isn't what i lil ..._..„.. . happened at all. Fact is, "The Mousetrap" recently registered !, , 1U 4,000th performance, and is still packing them in. And the | IO " nal . ln: Sunday Dispatch has gone out of business! r-veiunj, aici I was given a generous choice of; Jamaica did not become inde- raiment. It was all written down [or me in a tasteful brochure, entitled simply, "Visit by Her pendent unti Monday of this week Royal Highness, the Princess Mar-j President Johnson arrived S u n- garet, Countess of Snowdon, C. I.!day. I thought the newly-liberat- G.C.V.O. and the Right Honour-led Jamaicans were magnificent- able the Earl of Snowdim, during ly impartial. They gave Lyndon gram was that the Kerr-Mills arrangement was mudi too inadequate to meet the needs of people over (3. 3rd to 10th August, 196'J." , the same kind of g r e e t i ng they r But the Kennedy program got The choice of garb allowed me [gave Tony, except lhat Lyndon ' smothered in Congress, along with was as simple and homespun as'was not required to walk three Ribicolf's proposed compromise, the title ol the program. | paces back of any female. Nevertheless, Celebrezze said. ' "as instructed lhat (or break-: All thu social functions were "Something must be done" and fast I had my choice nt: jheld either at King's House, the I "I am sure the next session of Full dress uniform with sword, [old British Governor General's!Congress will come out with some orders, and decorations, or mom-1 mansion, or the Sheraton Kings-j program." ing dress, or lounge suit. j ton, which is being used as the At this point it seems fair to For lunch I could come any old ' Blair House of Jamaica. In be-j conclude: providing J wore eitherltween formal functions, inform-! Celcbrtzze would like to avoid g dress or lounge suit. <ality reignc-d. Sir Alexander Bus-i the savage jungle of Washington 'inner I could show up in-'tarnantc, Die new Prime Minislerjpolitics, if he can, and try to In: jof Jamaica, spent hours down by operate as a manager of the de- Evening dress (tails and while i the swimming prxil, unguarded]parlment, which Kibicolf tie) with orders, decorations, andlagainst pushers, although he was [plained was (mi big and should miniature medals, or service I fully clothed. Ibe split up. letters between John Adams and Thomas Jefferson, illuminate their times in a way no treaties or proclamations can. Today we seem to be losing the ability to write as well as to walk. We celebrate our anniversaries by comic rented record in any permanent way problems of our hearts and minds—as U we were ashamed to show our private feelings. We run tha risk of having Future generations decide we actually had no feelings, and stalked dumbly through our time on earth tike stumbling zombies. So, why not keep a diary? It'll help you find out yourself what kind of person you are while alive —and it could make you famous after you're gone. It might make you more important later than you feel you are now, and isn't that worth a gamble? DAILY CROSSWORD ACROSS 1. Manila hemp C. Monetary unit: Ecuador 11. A. gypsy, for one 12. Assumed name 13. Rage 14. Interrupt (2 win.) IS.Bwuu river 16. Whether 18. Malt beverage 19. Cached 22. Weal thy 26. To feel regret 28.MUtalce 80. Stop!: colloq. SI, Fragment* S3.Thla: Sp. 34. Roller or Ice SO. Man'* nickname SB.Yei: dial. 39. A uhip peat 42. Greek letter 45. To adorn 47. and dined 48.: Tidal wave 49. Bout (0. Becomes puffier, as yeaat dough DOWN 1. Handle 12. Liquid measure. Portugal 3. Love 4. Vehicle 5. Confess 6. American Indian 7. Eskimo tool 8. Fortresses ». Marsh bird 10. Early domestic 17. Instead of 19. Stun 20. Confederate soldier 21. Fencers' foils 22. Reputation: abbr. 24. Emblem of Turkey 28. "King" Cole 2 7. Nautical chain 29. American caricaturist 32. Pigpen 35. Anxious 38. Cuts, as grass C13QQ3 QE3QDI3 E3BQ @&!3@£iCSN Essa• an raranaas I-ICHH QHQEE NSOOII 23, Son of Belfl. 39.Du«teru 40. A, field 41, Golf era 1 pegs 43. Obtain 44. Fuss ST.JMend: Fr. 46. Siamese measure 34 39 39 -.17 41 4:05 ID F,«rly Show! "Singing . Marine." . Dick Powell, Doris Weston g* M.-G.-M. ThtRtre: "Untamed." Jonn Cr«w- ford, Robert Montgomery 4:30 B) Hocky ftnd Hit ' Friends . , • • • .._ stng Alone with itch; tfotor) Htptat _~ •?:*?„ P>_ Th * Written WeroTy '~ 8:25 IB Huckleberry Hound Whlrlyblrdi ~' The World Traveler 6:30 m Whlrlyblrdi O 6:40 gljMmanae Newsreel ~6M~ft Americans nt Work: __*>• ijtuntlty-BrlnMey B:55 (B FTveFifty-FlvoNows: Uny Conaway. Weather: Tom Evans. Sport*: Guy Savons ' 6:00 m News: Nick Gearh«rt. Weather: Sid Lasher O Whnt'a Newi "The Shining Shooter" . 0 World »t Urge, Today In. Sports '6:15. ©ABC Evening Report 01 News: Walter Cron- kit* ', Q Channel 3 Newsreeli Wenlher: Wlsstoger 10:00 OD Night Edition. . Ray.Conawwr. Sporto! Quy 8av"(f«. WeathW! TOW Evini ,. ' m News: Nick dmhnri Weather: Sid Lather O Frontier! of Science fJ-10 O'clock Roundup News, WMttw, Minn About Sports bidden SUvwM,- *wy •** drewt, MtffiMblVHaT* 10:20 m ABO «BttB|)jm 10,30 around. HoM n, Ofc 11:30 . . follow* th» trtU ot JacXer* vord \ ContuU Dr. BreCur* 6:30 m Ozzle and Harriet: "Oreralion . Barry." Res- peat. Impromptu surgery comedy frightens neighbor boy duo for tonsll- lectomy ' O) Accent on an American Summer: 8 The Friendly Glnnt: Outlaws: "The Bitter Swede." Repent. A confirmed bachelor -fights the efforts of his former childhood sweetheart to marry him . JJM5 Q Industry on Parada_ ~7:00 DD Donna Reed: "Tho Paper Tycoon." Repeat. Donna Invests in a small business venture for her son, Jeff : • (D Frontier Circus: "The Good Fight." Repeat. Luk« Sanders tries to start a new life with tha T n 1 T Circus O Achievement: 7:30 © The- Real McCoys! "The Law and Mr. McCoy." Repeat. Grandpa tangles .with tha Sanitation Department In. court n The Constitution and Human Rights: "Freedom of Debate: Problems of Congress" O Dr..Ktldare: "The Witch Doctor." Repeat. A young girl-named Karen- Welby is brought to Blair Hospital following; a sudden collapse 5:59 m Sign On, Anthem, Prayer 0:00 (D Operation Lift: Course teaching people to read, write ^ 6:30 m Cadet Don ] 8:00 ffl My'Three Sons:'"Bob Gets a Job." Repeat. Bub seeks a part-time Job Q) Astronauts: "Quarantine." Col. McCauley's space station is quarantined . O Your Marriage: "Sensible Management" 8:30 O) Man and the Challenge: "Whatever- Goes Up, Must Come Down." (D Zane Grey Theatre: "Knife of Hate." Repeat. Dr. Elisha Pittman Is torn between duty to' his profession and love for his daughter Susan O KUHT Travel Club: "Borslca" O The Lively Ones: (Color) Guests: Stan. Kenton, Shorty Rogers, Peter Nero, the New Christy Minstrels and Joe and Eddie 8:00 (D The Untouchables: "Tho Whltey Steele Story." Repeat. Ness poses as a hood to trap gang Q) CBS Special: "Birth Control and the Law." Birth control and 1U .legal, moral, medical and social • Implications »re explored (1 FoUoay ii( Dcvotlon«i Morning Report Today 7:15 flj Mr.- Caboose ~7:3b~lB~MornlngEdltion New* 8:00 IB Cadet Don t. Kangaroo : Arc Funny .lack La Lanne™ Calendar Say When 9:30 (B Morning Movie: "The Saint Take* Over." Geo. Sanders, Wendy Barrie § 1 Lews Lucy Pfay Your Hunch . olor) The Verdict Ii Youri Price Is Right lOTSO m The Brighter Day — QJ Concentration J Q) Harry Hesaoner News '(Tennessee Ernie Ford lava of Life Your First Impres- ri 11:30 (D Your for a Song m Search for Tomorrow ® Truth or Consequences U:45_fltjrGiildnig Light 11:55 B News Report 12:00 © Jane.Wyman Presen % 0) News at Noon B Susij _ 12:15 ___ ~0) The Lee Shepherd Shaw _ 12:3!) (D Camouflage fl) As ths World Turns B Highway Patrol 12:55 BD ABC Midday Report 1:00 ® Home Edition News § Password Jan- Murray "l:25 'Q NBC News W i Dragnet House Parly Loretta Young Theatre •Day 1o. Court Millionaire Yduui! Dr. Malon* 2:30 (D Ssvea Kuyi m,To Tell Uie Truth Q Our Five Daughters 2:55 flTDoug Edwards New 3:00 (Q Queen for a Bay Secret Storm , CONTRACT BRIDGE By B. Jay Becker (Top IUcord-Hold«r In Mailin' Individual ChamptouUp Nay)^ South dealer. Neither side vulnerable. NORTH •>1095i2 • 843 WEST 4A8763 VA107S3 • AAJ6 M _, 4>AKQJ7* i*>K107i The bidding: Bouth West North East 1 • Dble. Pass 1* 84> 3* 44> 4V C • Dble. Opening lead—oca of hearts. Tha opening lead has a great bearing on the result of many hands. This deal was played in the match between Australia and tha United Bt&tes during the World Olympiad In Turin In 1960. The hand Is notable not only for what happened, but for what did not happen. When an Australian pair held the North-South cards, the bidding went a* shown In tha dla< gram. The American West led the ace of hearts against five diamonds doubled. Declarer ruiTed, drew four I rounda of tnunp», and played tha king of spatleg. West took the ace, but hts return did not natter. Bouth made the co.i- FAMOUS HANDS tract, losing only a sptda and a club for a net plus of 530 points. • At the second table, with an American pair now holding the North-South cards, the bidding went: ' South. West North East 14> Dble. Pass 1 «J 34i 3V »NT 4^ * Pass Pau 5 4> Pas* Pau Dble. Tha Australian Waft (Bchau.' felberger) led tha ac* ot spades. This turned out exceptionally well tor him, because, when j partner showed out, West con." tlnued with n low spade which East ruffed. East returned a club to the ace. and another ipad* lead EAST VQJ862 4.10986 + 8B33 SOUTH then brought another ruff Ai defeat the contract two tricR* (300 points). Bo the outcome was that Australia gained ISO points on the deal. Obviously, Hchaufelbtrger'i opening lead wa* more effective than his counterpart's opening lead at the other table. In fact, It was 830 points more effective, and that can hardly be called tin. , In a sense, though, the oul- I come of the hand at tha t4ft> I tables was regrettable because I neither East-West pair saw fit j to carry the bidding to five he&rts. That contract would have been extremely Interesting to play and would have broi'ght a most unusual situation, but that slory will have to go over to tomorrow's column. I© 19W, King futures ByadlcaU. JueJ 1

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