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10 Palm Beach Post-Times, Saturday, Nov. 23, 1968 News: 'Check-A-Child' YWCA Christmas Project p.m.. there will be open house at Casino and teachers will be on hand to answer questions and to register members for. classes. Classes begin the week of Dec. 2. Members of the Art League are free to attend the Friday-night sketch group at 7.30 p.m. in the workshop with a live model. Pat Dale is Of Clubs In Action in the clubhouse at the end of Luma St. All charter members, homeowners, and tenants in the community are welcome. Cosmetologists' Association Anthony Liccardi of Pompa-no Beach will be guest speaker at the Sunday meeting of the Florida Cosmetologist Association of Palm Beach County. Atnliate Nine, at 11 a.m. in the Manna Inn formerly the George Washington Hotel Woman's Club The Boutique of the Woman's Club of West Palm Beach will be held Monday from 2 30 to 5 p.m and Tuesday trom 9 30 a.m. to 5 p.m.. it has been announced bv Mrs. William R. Maser. chairman, and Miss Lois Plumb, co-chairman. Added attraction will be the Mrs. E. James Carr. Jr. A licensed practical nurse will be on dutv at all sessions in addition to YW volunteers. The "Check-a-Child" project, says Mrs. Carr, is being tried this year on a limited experimental basis. "If community response indicates a need in this area," she says." plans will be made to expand the service next year." Mrs. Carr emphasized the need for volunteers to assist in many phases of the project. Anvone wishing to help or lend equipment mav call the YW office. 833-2439. Parents also are requested to call the YW omce to register children for the service. Good Neighbors The Tropical Terrace Good Neighbor Club. Inc.. will celebrate its Hth anniversary with a silver tea Sunday at 4 p.m.. cake sale. Coffee and cake will be served and the public is invited. The Boutique will be held at the clubhouse. Riviera Beach B&PWClub A panel discussion on crime prevention will highlight the Tuesday meeting of the Riviera Beach Business i- Professional Women's Club to be held in the Riviera Beach Recreation Hall. East Flagler Drive and the lake, at 8 p.m. Participating on the panel will be the Rev. Father Kevin Macgabbhan of St. Francis of Assisi Church. Riviera Beach; State Attorney Thomas Johnson: Director of Safety Council of the Palm Beaches William Hawkins; and Chief of Riviera Beach Police Lennie Cottrell: and Sheriff William R. Heidtman. The public is invited. vice president. Mrs. Harry R. Trenchard: treasurer. .Mrs. Mane De Laney: assistant treasurer. Mrs. Horace B. Burr: secretary . Mrs. Alvie L. Wallace; corresponding secretary and reporter. Mrs. S. V. Colegrove. Mrs. Floyd E. Saunders is immediate past president. Art Classes Two years ago the City of Lake Worth gave the Art League the use of the Casino on the ocean for a workshop and classes. New classes to be held there include basic pottery building techniques, Kay Dienemann teacher; oil painting, with Yirginia Seitz teaching; weaving, Anne Groves; figure and portrait painting with model, Edward Velicka; and water-color with Shirt Solomon for beginners and intermediates; and clay sculpture. Still life painting and flower painting will be taught by-Charles Hagn: and Alice Szwarce will be in charge of creative stitchery. All classes are open to members of the Art League. On Wednesday. Nov. 27. at 8 r---- y. , , t - " ' -9-- -V - V y ' J J f m S- ;p ,i f-A " : '- THE FINE ITALIAN HAND Ciorgio Belladonna, Piero Forquet and Benito Carozzo "Stars of the Italian Blue-Team, nine-time World Champions" THREE CHANCES TO GET RID OF A Ql F.KN .NORTH 4 854 A7 iJ 8 7 6 5 Q54 SOUTH A Q 7 6 3 TK QJ8 A32 43 North-South vulnerable. u - . . . ' THE BIDDING West North East South Garozzo Forquet 3 C pass pass double pass 3 D pass 3 S pass 4 S pass pass character clues 1 VO No Loops Ws shows 3 mind thrfelimiruks non-essentials, and Me inter ested in new ideas, demsnds ihe direct approach and is resource ful m solving problems. 5 4 EAST K J 10 6 5 4 3 2 K 10 4 4K 7 SOUTH HARRIETTE & ALBERT Gallery Gallery Gemini on Worth Avenue is opening its second season with a display of the works of such artists as Picasso. Miro. Chagall. Calder. Le-eer. Gauguin. Soyer. Lauren-cin. Villon. Mary Cassatt. and George Luks. Gallery hours this season will be irom tun to five weekdays and Saturdays. Slated this year are several one man shows bv prominent artists, and gallery owner. Albert CAREFUL . . . CAREFUL ... Ceremoniously applying the match Mrs. Richard Dzija and Mrs. Ronald Cardo-za prepare for the Candlelight Ball which will light up the Marine Ballroom, Colonnades Beach Hotel. Friday Dec. 6th. St. Clare Parish Womens' Guild of North Palm Beach is sponsoring the ball. Vy j. J 7 I; I r. mmm Check-a-Child " will be a YWCA pilot project this Christmas as a service to the community. The project will provide babv-sitting service tor pre-school children at the YW building. 901 South Olive, to allow mothers to do Christmas shopping during the first three weeks in December. The service will be for voungsters two to live years old and will be held Monday. Wednesday, and Fndav mornings trom 9 a m until noon trom December 2 through December 20 A nominal charge will be made which will include a mid-morning snack, according to project chairman TIMME R.MAN GOLDMAN Opens Goldman, is seeking several area artists lor shows to supplement this schedule. This year, as last, afternoon apentits will be served to visitors. Mr. Goldman is also offering oil painting classes. For turther information contact the gallery. Harriette Timmerman will assist in the gallery this vear. and Albert Goldman. Robert Follmer and family of North Palm Beach, three grandchildren and Mrs. Foll-mer's sister. Mrs. Ernest E. Denzler. who lives in Riviera Beach. Mrs. Follmer is a graduate of the Englewood Hospital School of Nursing class ot 1899. and Mr Follmer is retired Clerk ol the United States District Court. Southern District of New York. nor's name. But this is unwise. It effectively locks the securities in until the child reaches the age ot 21. A second w ay is to create a trust, place the securities in it and add to it from time to time. The trustee manages the portfolio thus created for the benefit of ths "child This, of course, requires drafting the trust agreement, periodic accountings and various other details. The third way is to transfer the securities under the provisions of the Uniform Gifts to Minors Act. adopted by most of the 50 states. Under this, the securities belong to the child but are managed by a custodian named by the giver until the child is 21. It is simple, easy and inexpensive to transfer securities under this act. All that is required is execution of a short, simple statutory custodial agreement. Because it is easy, it has become increasingly popular. Even though the purpose behind the Uniform Gifts to Minors Act was to eliminate the need to create a trust when giving securities to children, many of the most capable attorneys practicing in this area no longer advocate using the act's provisions, advising their clients to establish a trust instead Perhaps the gravest danger inherent in the Uniform Gifts to Minors Act is that it tempts one to act without first consulting one's attorney and accountant thus encouraging the opening of Pandora's Box. Associated Artists Dressed in a kilt, "Scottie" Dickens w ill model for Ed Ye-licka at the Tuesday meeting of the Associated Artists of the Palm Beaches at 7:30 p.m. in the lecture room of the West Palm Beach Public Library. Mr. Velicka. a commercial artist in the area, will use pastels for his demonstration. The public is invited A short business meeting will follow the demonstration. Bridge Club The Lake Worth Bridge Club will hold their Installation Luncheon at the Gulfstream Hotel on Tuesday. The following officers will be installed by Mrs. E. J Bentine; president. Mrs. Lon Bickel: FOR "LAS AMIGAS" - The dance committee of Las Ami-gas Club is planning a dance Dec. 14 in honor of new members at the Racquet Club, Singer Island, (left) Mrs. Horace Beasley. co-chairman; Mrs. A.M. Elder Jr., social secretary, Racquet Club; and Mrs. Bradford Merry, chairman. On Nov. 22 new members were welcomed with a noon luncheon. from the Wharton School of Finance at the University of Pennsylvania. way Is much simpler than trying to clip it by "feel" on the back of your neck while In a pretzel-like position. Heloise Dear Heloise: After umpteen years of having the seat cushions of the sofa bed in the den taking up much needed space when the bed was In use, I have now found where they really belong. Under the bed, of course! I put them on the floor in front of the sofa when removed, then pull out the bed being careful not to rest the unfolding bed legs on them. I can then forget about the cumbersome things until the bed is folded again. Why didn't someone tell me that before? Too-Late-Schmart Maybe nobody thought of it before you did. You must have eaten some smart pills today Heloise m I"---1 vt t-ru-r ,1. f. J, Follmers Celebrate 68th Anniversary Bells Ring For Newlyweds In September 1968, an important international pair tournament was held at Di-vonne, France. The Italians did very well since Garozzo and Forquet won the tournament and Belladonna and Avarelli came in second. The English pair, Marcus-Gordon, placed third; the Swiss, Catzfliss-Jacoby, fourth; and the English, Reese-Collings, fifth. After Forquet bid three spades, Garozzo was faced with a difficult decision. His preceding three diamond bid promised nothing as it had been forced by Forquet's double. What should he have done, holding one ace, three trumps and a heart doubleton and not being able to count on the club queen to take a trick? Garozzo, who is inclined by temperament to overbid rather than underbid, went up to four spades. West opened the heart ten. When Forquet saw the dummy laid out, the situation looked very black to him: at least one spade, two diamonds and a club seemed to be inevitable losers. He took the first trick with the heart ace and led a small spade to the queen in the closed hand, picking up a second trick. At this point, how would you have planned to play the hand to make contract? Here is a diagram of the complete deal. NOKTH 4 8 5 4 A7 J8765 Sixty-eight years is a long time and a 68th wedding anniversary is something to be proud ol and. ot course, celebrate. Married in 1900 in New Jersey. Mr and Mrs. George J H Fullmer. 157 W. 28th Street. Riviera Beach, celebrated Nov. 21. with members of their immediate family -sons Arthur Follmer and family ol West Palm Beach and Mr. Livingston Miss McKinstry PAHOKEE - Miss Barbara Jean 'Buttons McKinstry and Robert Oliver Livingston were united in marriage in the chapel of the Pahokee First United Methodist Church Sunday. Nov. 10 at 2 p.m. with The Rev. Roy Fiske. pastor, officiating. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sam McKinstry Jr. of 227 Banyan Ave., Pahokee. Mr. Livingston is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Livingston of Palatka. Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a two piece dress of pale blue ser-rane with matching headpiece. Mrs. Tommy Culberson, cousin of the bride, was matron of honor. She wore a pale beige dress identical in design to that of the bride. Harry Livingston served as his brother's best man. Following a wedding trip in Florida the couple is residing at their home in Gainesville. Gift For Child With Everything? Mr. Compton Mrs. Howell FORT LAUDERDALE -Mrs. Norma Hargan Howell of Palm Beach and Arthur Bennett Compton Jr. of Fort Lauderdale were married at 1;45 p.m.. Saturday Nov. 9. at the Coral Ridge Yacht Club. The Rev. William Linebach officiated. Mrs. Henry K. Harding of Ocean Ridge was matron of honor. Dr. Ray P. Olsen of Fort Lauderdale was best man. Miss Titian Tina Howell, daughter of the bride, was flow er girl. After the ceremony a champagne luncheon was held at the club. Following the luncheon the bridal couple left for an extended cruise aboard their yacht Jubilaa V. Mrs. Compton is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hilary Gilbert Hargan of Louisville. Ky. She attended the University of California. Stanford University, and the University of Pans. France. Mr. Compton is the son ot Mrs. Arthur B. Compton Sr.. 4Q WEST 4 9 2 10 9 Q9 4AJ 10 9862 n r , feJl MR. & MRS. ARTHUR COMPTON JR. of Fort Lauderdale and Dayton. Ohio, and the late Mr. Compton. He was graduated Stuff Holiday Bread, Not Bird 4 AQ763 K Q J 8 A32 3 Forquet led a small club to cut off the opponents' communications in preparation for a final wrap-up. East took the trick with the seven and returned a trump on which Forquet played his ace, going on to cash the diamond ace and playing three rounds of hearts, discarding two clubs from dummy for this final situation: NORTH Hints From Heloise B PATMI RI'HY Wondering what to give the child who has everything for Christmas'1 Consider securities. They are easy to give and could possibly yield income tax savings for yourself, or ultimate estate tax savings for vour heirs. The income and estate tax savings derive from the relatively liberal tederal gilt-tax laws I'nder these, a person may in any one year give up to S3. 000 each tax-lree to as manv individuals as he chooses. Such a person also has an additional lifetime exemption of S30.000. which can be divided up among recipients am w ay tie wants. ill the gifts are given in the name of both parents or grandparents, these tax-exempt amounts can be doubled.) Gifts bevond these amounts are subiect to gift taxes, but since these rates are lower than estate tax rates in the same brackets, it may still be an advantage to transfer assets via gifts during one lifetime. Another advantage obtains when the securities are interest-bearing. Not only is the giver's income reduced and therefore his tax liability, but the tax bite out of that income, when the security is owned by a minor, in most instances will be much less. This means that a greater amount of the income can be reinvested. There are three ways of giving securities to minors. You can simply give them outright put the securities in the mi 48 - X J876 WEST 4- h 4AJ98 CAI'TII EAST 4K 6 K 10 K By HELOISE CRLSE Dear Folks: If any of you are tired ot your old method of cooking dressing inside the bird an warn to try something nei . . . try w hat I did. Buy a loaf of uncut bread (even French bread I and slice off ihe top lengthwise making it as deep or as shallow as you like. Scoop out the soft insides of the bread with a fork and put these "scoopings" in your oven and toast 'em for use In your dressing. Cook your dressing on a cookie sheet. After the dressing is made and baked almost done, remove it from your oven and stuff it into the cavity of the loaf of bread, putting the top back on. Wrap In foil and return to oven for 15 minutes. Open foil and then return to the oven to brown the crust a few minutes so that the top will be crisp. This dressing loaf can then be served right at the table where it's easy to either slice in thick slajas and put flat on the plate or scooped out. Mmmmm, Mmmmm, good; And so different. Heloise Dear Heloise: I have two boys under the age of three so we had Jackets and sw eaters all over our coat closet. I took my ironing caddie and set it up, but left the bar down at the lowest level, slid it into the closet and hung the boys' clothes on it. Now my small children can hang their own coals up and it keeps the closet much neater. Jackie Dear Heloise: I have a wide rubber band wrapped around the end of my pencil to keep it from rolling across my desk. Jotting down some notes today, I needed an eraser quick and as there was none on the pencil, I just turned it sideways and rubbed with that rubber band. Il works just great as a makeshift eraser! Dottle Dear Heloise: Do those curled up facings on pajamas dried in the dryer annov you? Well, try this: Iron out the facing so that it's smooth. Then get a matching strip of one-inch iron-on tape and press It on the edge of the facings with one-half of the tape sticking to the paja-ma itself. I've done this to all of my problem facings and it sure saves my temper. Julia G. Dear Heloise: A friend was surprised to see how easily I put on my necklace. I hook it in front while facing a mirror. Mrs. C. E. Waller You are right, hon. Your ori I It 4 763 32 - When Forquet led a diamond, West was forced to return a club for a ruff and a discard and the contract was maintained. West could have beaten the contract by unblocking his diamonds, since he had three chances to get rid of the queen: the first on the diamond ace; the second and the third on the last two hearts.