The Palm Beach Post from West Palm Beach, Florida on March 30, 1998 · Page 124
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March 30, 1998

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Palm Beach Post from West Palm Beach, Florida · Page 124

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West Palm Beach, Florida
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Monday, March 30, 1998
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Page 124
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The Soaps Fire co-workers having affairs ii 0 , Picasso play work of art for its star Picasso at the Lapin Agile, at the Royal Poinci-ana Playhouse through Sunday, is set in a Parisian barroom. Within its confines, the audience watches as Pablo Picasso and Albert Einstein envision quite humorously the course Foot fetishist seeks sole mate Dear Abby: I need your opinion on a very unusual subject I am a single guy with a "foot fetish." I have this tremendous fantasy of worshipping women's feet bare or with stockings. I love to do everything from kissing and sniff ear Ann Landers: You were off-base in your MMnrn11v Correct in Calflrarv. ! TUfl umfor cqi4 if twn rn-workers are nav ing an affair, the supervisor should fire them both. You disagreed and said the boss should, m stay out of his co-workers per-, I I sonal lives. I say, "Fire them; L- - both," and this is why: ; R , - How many times over the; I f V past few years have you read; f of the 2uth century. Some things, however, the audience does not see. "You mean the dirty pictures!" says standup comic v ! I 5 I Paul Provenza, who's taking J VV, j J his third turn as the artist in J NfJ the Steve Martin-penned ing their ieet to sucKing tneir toes. My question to you, Abby: How common is this fetish among guys, and is it curable? Ray In Canada Dear Ray: Having a foot fetish simply means that you are "turned on" (sexually stimulated) by feet. It's nothing new, and it's not dangerous. If you want to know what causes it, a psychotherapist could. about some nut who goes into a business establishment (post office, fast-food restaui rant, office) and opens fire! with a weapon, wounding ot killing several people? " ; ! It sppms to me that a com: Ann Landers Thorn Smith Provenza jests a bit When the script directs him to draw, usually on napkins or Dear Abby Abigail Van Buren Hendrickson finds consistency tough fefc Nancy M.Rekhardt Sptctal to The Palm Beach Post ow does Benjamin Hendrickson handle the iffl "dumbing down" of Hal Munson, the charac- B ter he has played on As the World Turns for tfie past 13 years? "I try to play against it as much as I can. I hope that perhaps he knows more than he is letting on, . he says. "Plus I think anyone ( in a state of infatuation is in a state of insanity." And Munson is infatuated with his new wife, Carly, played to the scheming hilt by Maura West. "Life has been so empty for him," continues Hendrickson. "He knows she has done a lot of dastardly things, but he looks the other way, not wanting to think about a separate agenda." The actor points out that it is difficult to maintain consistency during such a long run with the different writers who see things differently. "I'm the only one who has been here the whole time. I started out world-weary with a good heart a character with a good heart who made mistakes, who cut corners. I like the imperfect side of him. But I did not learn I came from Kentucky until I had been on the show for seven years. At 10 years I learned I was an expert ballroom dancer. Twelve years in, I found out I was fluent in French." . ' Hendrickson says the most difficult part is that the audience currently knows much more than his character does. But he takes pleasure in small things such as "Hal telling Jack (played by Michael Park), in effect, whatever went on with you and Carly, it boils down to my antlers are bigger than yours." As a matter of fact, what Hendrickson looks forward to doing is further exploring the dynamics between these two men. And he admits to "having so much fun working with Maura. The actor considers himself quite lucky in his chosen profession especially since the role started out as a one-day gig. During that time he was developing a reputation for his acting talent and his penchant for practical jokes. He says his best prank is unprintable, but he does admit to winning $20 from Scott Holmes (played by Tom Hughes) "by entering the make-up room flanked by four lovely co-stars wearing only panties and cowboy boots." THE LOCKHORNS bunny hoest and john reiner pany has the right to fire an, employee who may be putting others in dangerj If two married people are having an affair at work, the spouse of one might go off the deep end, grab a weapon and start firing. "Big Brother" DOES belong in the. workplace. It's th responsibility of owners to provide a safe envif ronment for their employees. Bob In L.A. ; Dear L.A.: Your point is well taken, and I agree it is the responsibility of the boss to prpf tect his workers. But a jealous spouse is less like ly to go crazy than an unstable employee with a grudge against a supervisor or a suicidal maniac off the street. Dear Ann Landers: I am writing about the woman whose recently retired husband was driving her crazy. She said, "Retirement stinks., How right she is. It is especially hard on a woman whose retired husband has no hobbies. : ; I have been a housewife for all of my married life. When my husband retired three months ago, I lost my kitchen first and then the rest of the house. It started when he began to taste things that were on the stove. He kept adding salt and pepper (because "it has no taste") and then water (because "it's too thick"). Then, he turned his expert eye to the rest of my domain. All of a sudden, I don't know how to cook, do laundry or shop for groceries even though: I have been doing these things for 35 years. ; . Our sons' wives do not have these problems. They have careers of their own and share the cooking, cleaning and laundry with their husbands. They get along just fine. I guess that's where I made a mistake. ! Now I know why God allows women like mfc to live longer than men. It's so we can have a little peace before we die. Please, Ann, if you print my letter, don't indicate where it came from. Totally Anonymous Dear Anonymous: Today's woman does not depend on a man to "take care" of her. She can afford to be independent because she has mar ketable skills and can take care of herself. I probably dig it out ot your subconscious. Or, if you find a willing "sole-mate," you can explore the reason together. Dear Abby: My husband and I are hurt and angry about a thank-you note our niece sent us for the $50 we gave her for her high school graduation. Her friends might think it was funny, but we don't The note read: "Uncle Jack and Aunt Judy: Thank you for the dollars and the card. Screw college! The cash will be used on wiser things, like a trip to Acapulco, Mexico (and alcohol). Love, Sally." Should we let Sally and her mother know how we feel? Or should we just give her gifts instead of money from now on? Irritated In Michigan Dear Irritated: Don't be so hard on your niece. She is no doubt feeling independent now that she is about to be out on her own, and she was trying to be funny. At least you received a thank-you note. There is nothing to be gained by confronting Sally and her mother. And by all means, in the future, send her gifts instead of cash if you're afraid she'll spend the money frivolously. . Dear Abby: I am a 53-year-old widow with four grown children who are not financially well-off. My deceased husband left me fairly well-fixed financially. I have several bank accounts that I share jointly with my 28-year-old son. The house is in my name alone. I recently met a very attractive man. We're discussing marriage, and he has moved in with me. He is twice-divorced and claims he doesn't have anything just an old car and some furniture he's had in storage since he moved in with me. Abby, do you think I need a prenuptial agreement? He is an honest decent man. Uncertain In Utah Dear Uncertain: I think a prenuptial agreement is an excellent idea. Put everything in writing before you tie the knot Good luck and best wishes. coasters, he really draws ... Picasso sketches. "I fool around with them," he said. "They take me through the arc of the play. It makes it richer for me." ' Other unnoticed things happen, too. When the actors are not engaged in scripted dialog but are supposed to be in conversation, they really do chat about the guy in the audience who can't hear, about the last cast party, about a close friend who isn't in town. And then there's Ian Barf ord, the bartender always on stage, often just moving around, cleaning the bar, scribbling in a notebook. Truth is, Barford is hot scribbling. "He's writing a play," Provenza said. "While the play is going on, he's actually writing a play. What a great metaphor for this play: the relativity of a play within a play." 'Rooster' ready to hit the road You can't miss Tom Bazinet's Jeep and motor home they're covered with seashells. But you had better look fast. Bazinet, better known as "The Rooster," is leaving town. Except for a stop in Houston April 18 for the Art Car Show, he'll tour the U.S. coastline for six months, collecting shells and jetsam and making a case for shoreline preservation and reclamation. His progress will be tracked on the Internet. "He's a professional beachcomber," friend and artist Alan Patrusevlch said of Rooster. "He picks up shells and glass and trash and makes stuff out of it ... or throws it in the dumpster." Friends will throw a send-off party Tuesday at , Flamingo Park Studios (502 Kanuga Drive, West Palm Beach). It starts at 4 p.m. with munchies and music by Jammers. Call 820-8805. Celtic indulges in island Italian At Amici: John "Hondo" Havllcek, Hall of Famer with the Boston Celtics. His likeness in terrazzo, with arms measuring some 50 feet, will soon grace the floor of the new athletic arena at his alma mater, Ohio State. At Galaxy Grille: hockey legend Mario Lemieux. At Charley's Crab: comedian Pauly Shore. mnos0o com EXERCISE VIDEO Ann Landers appears daily. Write to her in care of The Palm Beach Post, P.O. Box 24700, West Palm Beach, Ha. 33416-4700. : Dear Abby appears daily. Write to her in care of The Palm Beach Post, P.O. Box 24700, West Palm Beach, Fla. 33416-4700. "DOES THI6 INVOLVE ME GETTING UP, WRITING A CHECK AND FINDING A STAMP?' by JOYCE JILLSON Horoscope marks could ruin a current love relationship. Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). Bridge generation gaps. Find new suppliers, as you are overpaying. Job interviews are splendid this is the beginning of something huge. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Comments made by neighbors or mm sults due to an unexpected reaction from someone you meet while away. Delegate tasks you can't do everything. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22). Your creativity thrives in a new environment Dream assignments come your way. Reconcile with a Libra. Your creative energy is at a peak. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). Work alone. Spurned lovers could spread rumors. Guard your reputation. Don't take reprimands seriously. Unveil your romantic plans to family. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). Your charm turns a rejection into an acceptance. Money concerns ease when you get surprise checks. Writers are successful. Scorpio (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). Assume a new leadership role. A responsibility is not as distasteful as you imagined. Affluent friends pick up checks. Premature re friends should be taken seriously. Approach Leos, and youll find they've been anxiously awaiting you. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). If today Is your birthday: New relationships in the next four weeks will turn your world upside down if you let them. This is just the push you needed to achieve greatness. Aries (March 21-Aprll 19). You have the upper hand in business once you make up your mind. Conceal your motives this afternoon. Friends have information you need. Taurus (April 20-May 20). Develop your talents, as someone close to you will offer you a marvelous job. Partnerships should be formalized. Gemini (May 21-June 21). Your creative plans are lucky for a Scorpio. You've relied on a comforting friend for too long. Your charm soothes angry partners. Cancer (June 22-July 22). Travel plans connected with your work could bring surprising re Stop making loans; use your extra money for investments. Your intu ition is keen. You know the public's taste, so use this in business. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20). Expose your talents to prospective employers. It's flattering when others copy you, but make it impossible for them to steal your ideas. Get legal advice. iu Sheinwold's bridge by FRANK STEWART one heart; hence one spade. West Doe Aviation, Learn to fly at our FAA school. North dealer Both lidet vulnerable NORTH AQ104 ?J762 073 41062 had played the queen of hearts and the jack of diamonds. With the king of spades, he'd have had enough to respond to East's opening bid. Acting on the inference, Hel ness led a spade to the ace. When EAST OK ?A OQ10842 4AKJ975 WEST 98732 7Q8 4 OJ95 83 At the World Team Championships in Tunisia last October, France won the Bermuda Bowl in the Open event while the United States captured the women's Venice Cup. The 12 days produced many gems. Playing against Italy, Tor Helness of Norway drew an inference to land today's contract East took the A-K of clubs and led the jack. Helness ruffed with the 10, and West threw a spade. Helness next cashed the top diamonds, ruffed a diamond and returned a trump from dummy. East won and, with nothing better to do, led another diamond. This time West ruffed with the queen of trumps and exited with a trump. Helness had to avoid a spade loser. He knew East had begun with six clubs, five diamonds and SOUTH J85 ?K 10953 OAK6 Q the king fell, he claimed the rest DAILY QUESTION Youhold:AQ104VJ762 73 1062. Your partner opens INT, and the next player passes. What do you say? ANSWER: To use the Stayman Convention is tempting; if partner has four cards in a major suit youll find a safe place to play. But if instead he bids two diamonds, denying a major, you can't pass, and a bid of 2NT will invite him to bid 3 NT with maximum values. Since you lack the values to invite, you must pass. N.iib Eart Smmth Wart Pais 1 I? P 29 30 Pus Paw 3V All Pan OyalBf Wad I Put your ad in The Post Classifieds and watch it become a best seller. Call (561) 820-4343 today. RICK KIRKMAN AND JERRY SCOTT BABY BLUES 6C CAfcflA. . TUU tikVei. MlUtf 9f MoT I J OUT A P!50A.MEaTWrjAyS TO Sw. ic GO PCTTE WW fMATftW,2C. Tfie P!alm Beach Post 'Sfc, -V (I nnwiiw - tortile ' next 18 yean you will be f IfL WRONOattoUt Always A Best Seller

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