Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on June 18, 1970 · Page 73
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June 18, 1970

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Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 73

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Phoenix, Arizona
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 18, 1970
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Page 73
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Page 73 article text (OCR)

ALL EDITIONS w Thi Arizona Republic s., Jane 18,1970 i Cioren on bridge By CHARLES H. GOREN Both vulnerable. North deals. NORTH Profusion of academic publications staggers scholars and librarians New York Times Service CAMBRIDGE, Mass.—If an average reader tried to catch up with one year's output of learned publications in the sciences, it would take him about 50 years of reading 24 hours a day seven days a week. This gives some idea of the problem scholars and librari- 07 4AQJ108S2 WEST EAST VA43 <?76 OJ42 44 SOttH AKQIOU OK9 _. Goren Ufc bidding: North East South West 1* 2O 2 A 30 Pass Pass 3V Pass 4V Pass Pass pass Opening lead: Deuce of 0 A detailed chain of inferential reasoning that would have done justice to a "Sherlock Holmes" enabled East to pierce South's impressive fa- c a d e and thereby uncover the one line of defense to send the latter's four heart contract down to defeat. West opened the deuce of diamonds, and East put up the ace. The highly distributional nature of the dummy did not enhance defensive prospects. It was clear to East that even if declarer did not have the king of. clubs he could readily establish North's suit by finessing West for that card, and once trumps are drawn, the dummy would have tricks to spare. To defeat the contract it was necessary for East to construct a hypothetical holding and then proceed on the assumption that the desired holding was in fact the actual distribution. First of all, he placed the ace of hearts in his partner's hand, so that by shifting to a club East would be in position to subsequently obtain a club ruff. Secondly, it was necessary' for West to also hold the ace of spades, or else the defense would be limited to a maximum of three tricks— the red aces and one ruff. Finally, provision must be made for the possibility that declarer had the king of diamonds and would obtain a spade sluff from dummy if the lead were surrendered prematurely. To protect his partner's spade trick, therefore, East shifted to that suit at trick two instead of playing his singleton club. South put up the king of spades, and West was in with the ace. It was now essential for the latter to provide a key measure of cooperation with East's conjectures by returning a club. The desired shift was promptly forthcoming, for from West's point of view unless his partner was extremely short in clubs the defense was powerless to develop another trick. South did his best to fool the opposition by winning the club return with the king and then leading the ten of hearts from his hand as if he were finessing for the queen. West was not taken in, however, and he put up the ace of hearts and led another club, which East ruffed for the setting trick. ans face today as the number and size of academic journals in all fields of study expand at a prodigious rate. "The barriers of research have just fallen," says Louis Martin, associate editor of the Association of Research Libraries in Washington. "The amount of new information is staggering." Many scholars and medical men say the proliferation is the necessary by-product of a burgeoning academic establishment and the creation of many new disciplines—and that it all can be controlled with computer technology. But the outpouring is such that "we've got pollution of the printed word," in the view of Gordon Buchanan, associate university librarian at Harvard. Many feel the "information explosion" is nothing so much as the verbose and vain response to the "publish or perish syndrome" by which a scholar',? advancement depends very heavily on his publications. There are so many scholar- ly journals that no one has been able to count them. Authoritative estimates vary from 200,000 to 600,000 worldwide—though the learned pretensions of many of them are open to considerable question. In Japan alone, there are more than 700 medical journals. Sam Laserow, head of the serial record division of the Library of Congress, estimates that about 15,000 new periodicals, or serials as librarians call them, appear every year — of which perhaps 1,000 can be considered scholarly. However, many of these die after one or two issues. In most college libraries to- day, one can find not only such widely circulated and prestigious journals ai the American Historical Review, Science, Nature and the American Economic Review, but also publications representing unimagined specialties. Nevertheless, the feeling of insecurity this induces iiHiid to be one of the major factors driving scholars into increasingly narrow avenues of specialty in their reading, lest they miss a critical item AT ALL 17 tfOftlft 11th ST. I ItTHANY 11th AVC. t OAMELMOK PHOENIX, 214-1111 PHOENIX, JM-4IM THOMAS ftO, ISOOTTSDAIC II JIB. MAIN MtSMIMlSt -ssssa, sassat wssss an C.INDIAN SOHOOL PHOENIX, MS-MM 1tthAVE.tDUNlAP PHOENIX, 144-4441 PHOENIX, 2IMM4 4lf- «* PHOENIX, 212-5111 is il JADE EAST Fragrances for Men l2TE.iROAOWAT M4IN. Btlh AVE. TEMPE,i(|.t21T BLENDALE, 1344241 FLAQSTAFF PHESCOTT SHOP OUR NIWIST flTORI 4131 N. Granite Reef Rd., Scottsdate An exotic and elegantly masculine fragrance. If you don't get it for him, he may get it for himself. JADE EAST AFTER SHAVE 4 Oz. Bottle 00 JADE EAST COLOGNE 1 I I i i^^M 1 §1 f i" | I OLD SPICE by Shulton Good grooming gifts in America's favorite aroma for men. Old Spice is liked by men/ appreciated by women. «. OLD SPICE AFTER SHAVE 4-3/4 Or. $1.50 Value b. OLD SPICE SET AFTER SHAVE 4 COLOGNE -4-3/4 Oi. each $3.25 Value c. OLD SPICE TRAVEL SET AFTER SHAVES COLOGNE Pl««c,travel siies.$1.2S Value d. OLD SPICE VALET SET After Shave & Aerosol Deodorant. in a black vinyl valet case. $3.00 Value e. OLD SPICE BURLEY TRAVEL SET After Shave & -Cologne in vinyl case. $3.25 Value 99« $925 ft* £-^ ^ _> •fS * W J^ ^ M BACCHUS AFTER SHAVE BACCHUS by Coty Truly impressive. This is the scent that conquered an empire for the Romans. Richly packaged, handsomely bottled, Bacchus the conqueror. BACCHUS SET OF AFTER SHAVE & COLOGNE 4 Oz. of each 00 AQUA VELVA by J. B. Williams There's something about an Aqua Velva man ... now's your chance to give him Aqua Velva and find out what that something is. Foundry lauded for smog control Capitol Foundry has been presented the Tempe Sunrise Kiwanis Club's annual Outstanding Achievement Award. Gov, Williams made the presentation for the club for the foundry company's contribution to the people of Arizona by installing expensive pollution control equipment at its plant near Ternpe. The firm was selected for the award by the club's citizenship service committee, headed by William M. Gordon of Terope, who participated in the ceremony with Clyde Hunter, club president. Receiving the honor for the company were Glen Tenney and Jan Hunsaker, who designed and installed the pollution control equipment. BACCHUS COLOGNE 4 Oz. Bottle 00 HAI KARATE 'OmMi with instructions on how to defend himself from women in case he applies «n overdose. Tell him to be careful how he uses it. HAI KARATE • ~~ . AFTER SHAVE QQ4 4 or. $1.50 Value J J HAI KARATE COLOGNE 4 oz. #.25 Value $169 W« r««rv« ihc r iOfW/IJf! o limit qutntititt Copyrighl, 1970, SupeRx D/UJJ, Inc SET OF AQUA VELVA 4 OZ . AND LECTRIC SHAVE 3 OZ . $1.78 Value SET OF AQUA VELVA 8'/ 20Z . AND LECTRIC SHAVE 7 OZ . $3.28 Value $]_21 REDWOOD SET OF AQUA VELVA & COLOGNE $199 4 Oz. each $2.97 Value A BLACK BELT Men's Toiletries I., the oriental «u of self defense, to wear I • jf *b B f ll ? the hi « h of individual achievement. BLACK BELT AFTER SHAVE 4 oz. $2.50 Value BLACK BELT COLOGNE 4oz. $3.50 Value (MID nmo linno m M 188 JL

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