The Daily Herald from Provo, Utah on April 10, 1975 · Page 46
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April 10, 1975

The Daily Herald from Provo, Utah · Page 46

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Provo, Utah
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Thursday, April 10, 1975
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Page 46
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Page 46 -THE HERALD, Proves Utah, Thursday, April 10, 1975 • ' Answer to Previous Puzzle Miscellanea 9 Snooze 12 Hodgepodge 13 Genus ol . freshwater ducks 14 First number ACROSS 1 Placate 36 Reluctant 5 Musical 37 Urge 38 Dreadful 39 Take a breather 41 Goddess ol infatuation 42 Badger 44 Liquefy 15 Bulgarian coms46 Afternoon 17 Depot (ab) appointment 18 Shaded m a (2 wds I way 4 9 Expunge 19 Affliction of the 53 Sick (lank 54 Depiction 21 Adolescent 56 Feminine y e a r nickname 23 Spanish lady 57 Therefore (ab I (Latin) 24 Bullfight cheer 58 Low haunts 27 Former 59 Secular soprano 60 Profound 29 Feminine appellation 32 Narrated again 34 Government 1 Price park warden 2 Singing voice man nuts EHaaa H[3HC3C1 BOH 30 Exploit 31 Masculine appellation 33 Mountain nymph 35 Horn 3 Jungle king 4 Anthem 5 Light brown 6 Cruel 7 idol 8 Onagers 9 Homesickness40 Issue 10 Against 43 Gawked 11 Green vegetables 16 Standards of perfection 20 Goil clubs 61 Essential being22 Senior 24 Mouthward 25 Biblical name 51 Without 45 Exchange 46 Cultivate 47 Pen name of Lamb 48 Ripped 50 AHirmalwe votes 26 Forever 26 Gel up 52 Otherwise 55 Acme *T 53 56 59 47 Win at Bridge Lance/of, fhe Peerless NORTH 10 AK2 V 10 8 6 4 • 10 8 6 4 *864 WEST EAST A Q J 10 A 8 6 5 4 3 VJ953 V72 •J953 »72 *53 4.J1097 SOUTH(D) AA97 VAKQ • AKQ 4.AKQ2 Both vulnerable West North Enst South 5 N.T. Pass 6 N.T. Pass Pass Pass Opening lead — Q A his top red cards. Last discarded a couple of small spades. Now came the top clubs. West had to throw the 10 of spades in order to hang on to his red jacks. Now Lancelot led his last club, the deuce. West had to make another discard. It had to be his last spade. He could not spare a red jack. Lancelot was now able to discard dummy's king of spades. East won with the jack of clubs and had to lead a spade. Lancelot's nine and seven had become a winning tenace over East's eight and six. n* >• I ! 'P'TZZfcilJ The bidding has been: 10 West North East South 1 A Pace 9 J. Pass .1 J. By Oswald & James Jacoby *™ *J ^ JJ Lancelot, the peerless knight Pass 6 N.T. Pass '.' and bridge player, looked at nis collection of aces, kings and queens with almost as much awe as if he had found the Holy Grail. Then he looked over at Dinadan, his partner, and decided he had better make sure to play notrump if the hand worked out that way. He opened five notrump. Dinadan wasn't sure what that bid meant but he thought his king of spades justified a raise to six. West opened the queen of spades. Lancelot won with his ace in order to keep dummy's one entry alive. Then he cashed You, South, hold: AKQ965 V A2 • K 4 3 4. Q 8 7 What do you do now? A — Pass and hope your partner knows what he has been doing. TODAY'S QUESTION Instead of bidding three spades, your partner has bid three diamonds over your three clubs. What do you do now? Answer Tomorrow Send $1 lor JACOBY MODERN book to: "Win at Bridge," (c/o this newspaper), P.O. Box 489, Radio City Station, New York, N.Y. 10019. (NEWSI'AI'KU KNTKiil'KISE ASSN.) For Friday March 11, 1975 ARIES (March 21-April 19)You're going to make a sudden change in direction. A self-Interest you've been vigorously pursuing will no longer appeal. TAURUS (April 20-May 20)lt will be difficult to get a handle on things today. Much of what you desire to do will be beyond your control. GEMINI (May 21-June 20)Be careful how you treat friends today. Thoughtless actions could terminate a good and long-standing relationship. CANCER (June 21-JUIy22)Pay extra heed to things reflecting on your honor and reputation. Your actions are being observed by hostile eyes. LEO (July 23-Au? 22)Now Is the time to discard worn out Ideas that haven't accomplished the results you had hoped for. Think of new approaches. VIRQO (Aug. 33-8tpt. 22)Don't rely on resources of others. One who promised to help you won't be able to now through no fault of his own. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)0ne who Is usually a staunch ally will behave In a very uncooperative manner today. Be forgiving^ His defection Is temporary. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-NOV. 22)Pace yourself sensibly at work today. Don't tackle tasks exceeding your talents or present capabilities. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21)Be on your best behavior socially or you may act so as to come others to hold you In less esteem. CAPRICORN (D«c. 22-Jan. 19)You have a tendency today to shut others out If they don't comply readily with your ways. It could cost you 'a friend. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19)Be careful while traveling today, if driving, keep your eyes and mind on the road. Don't daydream or talk Incessantly to passengers. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)Contmue to be extra cautious and watchful In financial dealings. Count your change. Get receipts of all transactions. Your Birthday "April 11, 1975 You will embUrk on a promising new venture this year. It will be a complete departure from what you've done In the past. BIGGER THAN LIFE appearance of this optical research technician at the 3M Company's St. Paul laboratories is projected as he inspects a "fresnel lens" for distortion. The lens can magnify any object without a think layer of glass as in most magnifying lens, making It especially useful for traffic signals where light must be directed to specific areas of the road. State of Isolationism — Is It Growing in U.S.? ByPHILNEWSOM UPI Foreign News Analyst As President Ford and Secretary of State Kissinger anguish over events in South Vietnam, Cambodia and the Middle East, others, friend and foe alike, wonder aloud whether the deeper meaning of these events is a growing isolationism in the United States. And that leads to the further speculation whether the United States will indeed live up to its treaty obligations in the event of emergency. The questions persist despite repeated reassurances by both Kissinger and Ford, the latest by the President in a speech in San Diego on April 3. Declared the president: "I must say with all the certainty of which I am capable: No adversaries or potential enemies of the United States should imagine that America can be safely challenged; and no allies or timetested friends of the United States should worry or fear that our commitments to them will not be honored..." In Europe, the question of U.S. reliability is being asked most urgently in West Germany which stands in the front lines of any future confrontation with the Soviet Union. The Frankfurter Allgemeine, a respected newspaper, headlined a long frontpage editorial: "America: A Helpless Giant." An official German government news bulletin circulated to government personnel published results of a Harris poll suggesting the United States would be in no mood to send troops to the defense of Europe or of West Berlin. The Financial Times of London suggested Kissinger may be wrong in saying congressional intervention in foreign policy is only temporary. The British government is known to be concerned over conflicting aspects of U.S. foreign policy as demonstrated by differences between Congress and the President and state department. In Asia, Japanese officials admit being disturbed by events in South Vietnam and Cambodia. They said Foreign Minister Kiichi Miyazawa would ask in a meeting with Kissinger in Washington on April 10 for a reaffirmation of the U.S. commitment to defend Japan, including maintenance of its "nuclear umbrella." In South Korea there has been speculation that North Korea might be tempted into another strike against the South because of communist successes in Southeast Asia. Indonesian Foreign Minister Adam Malik has said it is clear to him that isolation in the United States is becoming "stronger and stronger." As speculation has mounted, it also should be said nowhere in the communist sphere outside southeast Asia has there been any overt sign of a communist attempt to take advantage of • obvious U.S. discomfiture over its recent reverses. It also is fair to say that much of it also has been encouraged by statements by both Ford and Kissinger as they have sought to impress their policies on a reluctant Congress. Louisiana refers to its counties as parishes. ON THE INSIDE looking is Ookie, a young female walrus at the Bronx Zoo who enjoys peering over her enclosure at onlookers as much as they enjoy looking at her. Ookle is also notorious for coaxing visitors close to the edge of her pool then splashing them. You laugh, Why would anybody have a secret sale? But many merchants have secret sales every day. They don't intend to. They don't plan them that way. In fact, they spend a lot of time and money buying the right merchandise, preparing displays and hoping for business. And they don't advertise. They think it's too expensive or they just never considered placing an ad. So consumers like you and I never hear or read about them, their store, or their sale. So we don't shop there. Now think of the places you normally shop. Do they advertise? Isn't that why you started shopping there in the first place? See? It pays to advertise, 373-5050

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