The Palm Beach Post from West Palm Beach, Florida on November 2, 1968 · Page 10
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The Palm Beach Post from West Palm Beach, Florida · Page 10

West Palm Beach, Florida
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 2, 1968
Page 10
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Palm Beach Post-Times 10 Saturday, Nov. 2, 1968 Huguenot Descendants Convene News: THE FINE ITALIAN HAND by Giorgio Belladonna, Piero Forquet and Benito Carono "Stars of the Italian Blue Team, nine-lime World Champions'" WHEN A M1STKE IS NOT A MISTAKE NORTH A 10 7 10 9 7 A K Q 10 6 2 w EST j K Q J 8 3 J943 EAST 93 10 7 6 4 2 A52 875 SOUTH (U) ll T Of Area Clubs In Action K J652 V A 5 KQJ843 - Both sides vulnerable. THE BIDDING: CLOSED ROOM North Murray 3C 4 C 4N.T. 6 D East Garozzo pass pass pass pass Palm Springs Bake Sale PALM SPRINGS A bake sale is to be held by the Palm Springs Jaycee Wives on election day in front of the Palm Springs Village Hall beginning at 8 a.m. Mrs. Robert Bussart, chairman for the event, announces that proceeds will go to Project Concern, a non-profit medical organization In Viet Nam headed by Dr. James Turpin. An orientation program originally scheduled by the club for November 5 has been postponed until November 12 at 8 p.m. at the Jaycee Clubhouse here. District Vice President for the Jaycee Wives Joyce Fltzgibbons will conduct the orientation to which all area Jaycee wives are Invited. The Jaycee Wives are preparing a Thanksgiving basket for distribution to a needy family, and they are also continuing their sending of pre-sweetened drink packets to Viet Nam. Three five-pound boxes have been shipped so far, and contributions to this project can be made through the club's president Mrs. Edward Giammarco. Fine Arts Group The fine arts department of the Gold Coast Woman's Club of the North Palm Beaches will meet Tuesday, Nov. 5, from 9:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. In the First Federal Savings and Loan, U.S.I, Lake Park. Miss Florence Sullivan, chairman, will be in charge of the meeting to include sewing, crafts, and art. Rummage Sale The Temple Beth-El Sisterhood will sponsor another rummage sale on Monday, Nov. 4, through Wednesday, Nov. 6, on Northwood Avenue across the street from May's Food Store. It will be open from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. and members are urged to bring their rummage the day before to the store or to the temple. OPEN ROOM Pabis-Ticci Kaplan Time W Talent The Time 'fa' Talent group of Holy Trinity Church will meet at the church on Monday, Nov. 4, at 2:30 p.m. The program will be provided by McArthur Dairies with Benjamin Coachman showing afUm on "milk." St. Catharine's Guild will be the hostess group. Artists' Guild The Artists' Guild of the Palm Beach Art Institute will feature a sketching and illustrating demonstration by George Shellhase, nationally known artist, as the first program of the season. The meeting wUI be held Monday, Nov. 4, at 8 p.m., at the Norton Gallery and School of Art, and is open to Artists' build and Art Institute members. A native of Philadelphia, Shellhase's work has been shown in galleries throughout the country. In addition, he has done Illustrations for major national magazines Including the New Yorker and the Saturday Evening Post, as well as such newspapers as the New York Times and the former New York Herald-Tribune. In addition to having many exhibits in Florida during the past decade, his work has also been shown in New York City and major cities in Connecticut. In Palm Beach the "Alex 14 Gallery" and the "Gallery Juarez" have shown his work, and in West Palm Beach he had a one-man show at the Norton Gallery. Mr. Shellhase studied at the Pennsylvania Academy of Fine Arts and later at the Art Students League in New York. He lives at 49 Douglas Dr., Delray Beach. Three years ago, more than 100 of his works were purchased by the late art collector, Charles Mc-Gill Thomas Jr. of Gulf Stream. Mrs. Rosemary V. Salzman, chairman, and Mrs. Lila McFawn, co-chairman, are in charge of the reception In the patio following the meeting and program. 3 C 4 H 5 N.T. 6S 3 H pass pass pass Mass. South Carolina with IN members has the largest membership. Eligibility to membership Is based on Huguenot descent. The purposes of the society are to perpetuate the memory and to promote the principles of the Huguenots among their descendants, to commemorate the principal events In the history of the Huguenots and to preserve all documents and monuments. An understanding of the Huguenots must begin with an understanding of the Reformation 400 years ago. The name Huguenots was borne by all Protestants in France from about 1560 until their extinction as a political party in the 17th Century. No one seems to be sure of the origin of the word. Between 400,000 and 500,000 of these French Protestants were driven from France by religious persecution, and after seeking sanctuary in England, Holland, Germany, and Switzerland, many found their way to America. These people with their background of wealth, property, and professions, many of them being of the nobility, were welcomed with open arms by the countries to which they escaped. Among the patriots of Huguenot ancestry are Paul Revere, and Francis Marion, the "Swamp Fox" of the American Revolution. Seven of our American presidents, including George Washington, had Huguenot blood in their veins. Among the Huguenot monuments In the United States is the Jean Riboult Monument at Fort Caroline. School Carnival PALM SPRINGS - The annual Halloween Carnival sponsored by the Palm Springs Elementary School P.T.A. will be held at the school today from 5 to 8:30 p.m., according to Mrs. Bemie Riblett, PTA publicity chairman. Costume judging will take place between 5 and 6 p.m. with special awards for the boy and girl wJtMi the "most original, scariest, ugliest, prettiest, or best store-bought costumes." In addition to 26 recreation and refreshment booths, cartoons will be shown as a new feature this year. A spook house has also been added, as well as a western store which will display old saddles, pumps, and relics of the past. A live calf will be on hand to give atmosphere, says Mrs. Riblett. Sandwiches and beverages will be available through the dinner hour In the newly-remodeled and air-conditioned cafetorlum. Child care for younger children will be The Florida State Huguenot Society will meet for the first time in West Palm Beach for luncheon at Stouffer's Restaurant on Saturday, Nov. 9. Rev. Ryan L. Wood will be the speaker. There are over 120 members. The officers are as following: Mrs. Alfred J. Holland, St. Petersburg, president; Mrs. Henry P. Boggs, DeLand, vice-president; Mrs. Oliver Lovendahl, Fort Lauderdale, recording secretary; Mrs. Elmer Pierce, St. Petersburg, corresponding secretary; Mrs. George E. Morris Jr., St. Petersburg, registrar; Miss Annie LaRue, St. Petersburg, treasurer; Mrs. William Armour Smith, St. Petersburg, historian; Miss Elsie Lanier, West Palm Beach, chaplain; and Miss Freda A. Walz, St. Petersburg, parliamentarian. The Huguenot Society has been formed In 37 states, the tint one in 1881 In Oxford, and the Church have been busy during the summer creating articles for all occasions. Everything from children's toys, through kitchen articles, to shadow portraits will be available. Children to watch? Bring them along to ride "Pedro" the Shetland pony from 11 to 3 or leave them with the bazaar's qualified sitters during the bazaar hours. If you enjoy fine foods, the bake sale is for you. There will be coffee and donuts during the early hours and a brunch at noon. Plan to attend. The public Is cordially Invited. MRS. JOSEPH KUHN American Legion Auxiliary Mrs. Joseph Kuhn, state president of the American Legion Auxiliary, will make her official visit to 11 units In this area on Monday, Nov. 4, at a special meeting to be held in the American Legion Post 12 Home at 8 p.m. Members of the units will hear the latest information on the 17 programs that will be their obligations for the coming year. Dinner will be served in the Marina Inn (formerly the George Washington Hotel) at 6 p.m. All unit presidents are Invited to attend. For reservations call or write Mrs. William Weible, 347 Silver Beach Road, Lake Park. Mrs. Kuhn, visiting from her home in Plant City, will spend three days in this area as the guest of Mrs. Y. . Buckingham, ninth district president. The public is invited to attend this informative meeting. Royale Woman's Club BOCA RATON - A monthly meeting of the Royale Woman's Club of Boca Raton will be held at the Boca Raton Community Center, Monday, November 4, at 1:00 p.m. Honored Guest will be Mrs. Joseph E. Stookey, Director, General Federation of Woman's Clubs, District 10. Guest speaker will be Mr. Jay Jarrett, Naturalist, Pine Jog Conservation and Education Center, West Palm Beach, Fla. His subject will be, "Water, Water Everywhere." Gold Star Mothers The American Gold Star Mothers, Inc., will hold installation of officers on Monday, Nov. 4, with a luncheon at 12 p.m., In the Spanish-American War Veterans' Home, 800 Okeechobee. The past State president and officers from the Miami chapter will attend. .Mr.- ! 1 IV "1 i. 11. irl . t IF Beta Sigma Phi The Iota Pi chapter of Beta Sigma Phi will meet Tuesday, Nov. 5, at 8 p.m.. In the Mental Health Association of .Palm Beach County 909 Fern St. The group will wrap Christmas presents for Mental Health patients as part of the service project this year. After the first six hands of the United States-Italy finals in the 1967 World Championship, the Italian team led by 18 I.M.P. When hand 1 was played, it looked as if the American team was going to make up most of the disadvantage. In the closed room, Murray and Kehela bid and made a little slam in diamonds while, in the open room, Pabis-Ticci and D'Alelio reached a bad six spade contract. The little slam in diamonds is on the table there is no need to find the spade queen as three spades can be discarded on the three major club honors. When the hand was replayed in the open room, D'Alelio bid six diamonds and it looked as if the outcome would be the same. However, his opening bid of one diamond followed by calling three spades indicated that the spade suit was longer than the diamond and Pabis-Ticci shifted to six spades. After taking the opening lead of heart king with the ace, D'Alelio thought a long time about how to maneuver the spades. The experts in the Bridge-rama room foresaw a failure to make contract, inasmuch as the best move from a mathematical point of view would be to play the ace and the ten of spades for a finesse through East. This line of play was preferable to a finesse through w'esl, since the declarer could have won even with East holding the queen in a four card suit on condition that the singleton was either an eight or nine. Let us suppose that the declarer had played a small spade on the second trick and had seen West's eight fall. His best play in this case would have been to discard a heart on the club ace (otherwise the defense, after taking a trick with the diamond ace, would have led a heart and forced the declarer to ruff in dummy and thus prevent him from finessing the spade nine); then, he could have gone on to play the spade ten. If the spades had originally been divided 4-1, the defenders could not have beaten the slam. East would have overtaken with the queen but the declarer, sweeping the trick in with the king, would have led a small diamond to re-enter dummy with the nine or the ten and then been able to finesse the nine of trumps. Contrary to the expectations of the onlookers, D'Alelio, fortunately for the Italian team, made what seemed to lie a mistake. He decided lo follow his rule of "queen over juck" partly because of West's one heart bid. Therefore, he led the spade king from closed hand and then the juck. This apparent mistake on D'Alelio's part was very fortunate for our team since we won 2 I.M.P. when we could have lost 16! I.M.P. means International Match Points View From The Kitchen By SHEILA TRYK Staff Writer S; There's nothing like the end of Daylight -Time to return you to reality. It's like waking up from a long golden dream. You remember Daylight Time, don't you? Those extra hours of sunlight at the end of the day? Do you recall how you were going to use them? Me, too! I mean, it's not as if we were farmers or anything, where we really found the clock adjustment particularly necessary or convenient for our needs. But we knew how to make the best use of an idea. V i figured out we could race home from school or work, change clothes fast, and get busy immediately on the yard work. By working an hour or so Monday through Thursday, we'd surely get all the mowing, pruning, clipping, fertilizing, spraying, and watering done by the weekend. Then Friday afternoon till Sunday, we'd be free, free, free! We could go away on weekend trips, or Jaunt over to the beach, or loll around the house with the luxury of time to read all those piled up books. Well, we had a few problems, of course. Uncooperative weather took its toll. There's something about a shimmering, unrelenting sun, bleaching your hair and burning your nose and melting the asphalt on the highways, that takes the fun out of gardening at the hottest part of the day. Doing your work in a crashing crackling thunder storm also lacks appeal. Naturally, you tend to postpone the chores till the next pleasant evening. Then there were the days when traffic tie-ups, dancing lessons, summer school outings, Scout campouts, and visits to the orthodontist, the dentist, the obstetrician, the pediatrician, and the internist made yard work Impractical. . The week school began, we made an unsett-' ling discovery. The summer was almost gone, and we'd spent only five glorious sunlit evenings getting yardwork done. Unfortunately, too, we weren't doing it AHEAD on those evenings. We were trying to catch up, to finish the chores we hadn't accomplished on the previous weekends. We did manage to get to the beach several times. Well, at least four, anyway. And we did arrange to go away a couple of weekends till we tried making advance motel reservations and found out the rates for a family of five. Home looked a lot more attractive, then, weeds and all. We'd overlooked the fact that the kids' bedrooms would need some painting during those "extra" sunshine hours. And there was the business of the unflushable toilet to be repaired. And the leaky roof. And the guests from England. And the boat project the boys started in the garage. And, well, somehow or other, there it was, time for school to begin. During the past month or so, naturally, we've made a concerted effort to attend to these summer chores that were delayed, and thus wring the maximum from Daylight Saving Time. Well, we MEANT to. I'm not sure where the hours went, though. For one thing, sunset began sneaking up on us. Not to mention the PTA, and the AAUW, and the AIAA, and the LWV, and NBC week. That's why I think of the return to Standardl Time as an awakening. The local merchants must love it. Summer was a dream a fantasy of things we expected to do, but didn't. But now, all of a sudden, it seems colder out, you know. The pages of the calendar come into clear focus. Good grief put away the unread books, and drag out the sewing machine! There are only seven weeks till Christmas! It's Bazaar Day Smlh (D) Kehela 1 D 3 S 4S 5 D pass West Forquet pass pass pass pass pass D'Alelio (D) 1 D 3 S 5 D 6 D pass Kay 1 H pass pass pass pass "VOTE FOR FRIDAY TUESDAY, NOV. 8" RE-ELECT FRIDAY Palm Beach County's Senior and Florida's 4th Ranking Senator ELMER 0. FRIDAY! PO POL AOV OflMOCflAT - DlT. M 71 x , ft 1 3 S52 ! -"IZ-t5 Si I J i 3 5 .""'"3; s 3 "-f "l 1 I s r br b n r.'X i rs j. 4 y i I -! ! J ' , - r I ' - --y P.,, L,.I f . Music Attracts ORANGE, France (WNS)-Lady Farmer Anne Marie Re-naud, 46, has installed loudspeakers in her fruit orchard that play pop tunes all day long. "I read that music makes the fruit grow, but it's not true," she reported. "However, it attracts young people willing to pick the fruit if they can listen to the music. It's hard to find fruit pickers these days." tute and under Walter illustrator and painter, Humphries, Norman ', well, Gaetano Ceceri, and Laz arus Phoenix. He taught art at St. Paul's School, Concord, N.H., and was associated with the N.H. League of Arts and Crafts and served on its jury of selection. Mr. LaCagnlna set up the arts and crafts program at Sal Haven Village, and has designed furniture and finishes for low cost housing projects of the United States Department of Agriculture, Washington, D.C. He directed the design and development of wood products and furniture for the Wood Products Development Section of Puerto Rico Industrial Development Co., at San Juan. He also developed painted finishes for the Baker Fur- Principals Increase of men over women among elementary school principles is significant. In 1928, for example, only 45 per cent of the principals were male. Higher salaries are among reasons more males are finding such jobs attractive. DeYounq iii i " ,! .a I .ii. j an Artist To Teach At Gallery CATHOLIC YOUTH WEEK - Participating in this week's observance are (from left) Ann Sweeney, Fran Gordon, Ed Jawdy, Gary Wies-mann, Patrick Conway and Christine Hartman. The Rev. Msgr. J. P. O'Mahoney of St. Edward's R.C. Church and the Rev. William Dever of St. John Fisher R.C. Church discuss activ ities. t , -v . r ... . 4 1 O's' 1 . Mi's. Jon P. Newman, chairman, announces today's "Fiesta de Bazaar" at the First Mmhodlst Church, 28.50 Avenue ;F, Riviera Beach with hours from 10 A.M. to 4 P.M. Members of the Women's Society of Christian Service I'M WORKING TO ELECT : NIC KS STATE REPRf SENT ATI VE-DIST. 10 MR. JAMES A. STAFFORD Henry LaCagnlna, fifth generation of church painters from Italy, Is one of America's outstanding artists. He Is a craftsman In the field of tapestries, panels, screens murals, and furniture design, as well as being a painter. Mr. LaCagnlna will be teaching an advanced course In oil and watercolor painting at the Lighthouse Gallery, Te-questa, starting Thursday, Nov. 7, from 2 to 4 p.m. He Is also giving a lecture on exploration of media and techniques of painting starting Wednesday, Jan. 8, from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. Mr. LaCagnlna was bom in New York, and has been a resident of Jupiter for 12 yean. He has studied at Cooper Union and Phoenix Art Insti More Men WASHINGTON (UPI) -Three out of four elementary school principals In the United States are men, the National Education Association reports. Compared to similar reports 10, 20, 30 and 40 years aeo. the Bob i . ? ' HENRY LACAGNINA ntture Co. and trained key personnel. For further Information about courses call the Lighthouse Gallery, 746-3101. THE ONLY MAN IN THE DISTRICT 3 COUNTY COMMISSION RACE WHO HAS PLEDGED FULL-TIME SERVICE TO YOU. UU UL b ' - '-" -fc.'IniTlli-iiitM- inn ," ir.m - n m, IK, ,. ...... , PONY RIDES While Mom Ls at the First Methodist Bazaar, Junior can ride "Pedro", the Shetland pony. Demonstrating his equestrian skill is young Jon Michael Newman, son of the hazaar chairman, Mrs. Jon P. Newman. Republican For State Senate Dist. 35 M Ai" by Camp

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