Panama City News-Herald from Panama City, Florida on March 6, 1973 · Page 5
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Panama City News-Herald from Panama City, Florida · Page 5

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Panama City, Florida
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Tuesday, March 6, 1973
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Page 5
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DEAR ABBY Volunteers Needed DEAR ABBY: Since your mention of WAIF (an agency for adopting a child from Viet Nam) a few days ago, this office has been inundated with requests for information and applications — particularly from unmarrieds. We do not generally handle single-parent adoptions, and presently have a long waiting list of approved couples who get preference. The sheer physical work of answering these thousands of inquiries is overwhelming since we are a nonprofit organization operating on jublic funds. So thanks to the tremendous response from Dear Abby readers, we have a serious problem. We are understaffed, underfinanced, and swamped. Please, help! MAUREEN O'BRIEN WAIF, PUBLIC INFORMATION DEAR MAUREEN: What a great opportunity to inform those In the New York area that you could use some temporary volunteer office help (Phone: 687-2747) as well as contributions in any amount And hopefully those who seek information about adoptions will enclose at least the postage for a reply. DEAR ABBY: I did a terrible thing, and now I can't sleep nights. I am not a thief, but for the first time in my lifa I stole something from a store. I am in my eighth month of pregnancy and went to the store to buy some diapers. That took all the money I had, but I happened to see a beautiful pink baby sweater lying right out where I could pick it up, so when the clerk turned her back to me, I picked up the sweater and put it in my coat pocket. I was sorry the minute after I did it, but the clerk turned around and I couldn't put it back, so I walked out with it. Abby, I shook like a leaf all the way home. That night I dreamed my baby was born without hands. Chicago Grain Market CHICAGO (UPI)—Wheat and soybeans were mixed, corn Irregularly higher and oats mixed at the close Monday Wheat was off Vi to 3Vi cents; corn and soybeans oft lO'/i to up 4. The commodities opened substantially lower as early trade wqs dominated by hedge offerings from weekend country purchases plus speculative selling. By the end of the session, wheat had posted advances, based on export potential, In all but March contracts. Corn advances were attributed to support from commission houses and professionals. Oats wer« featureless. Soybean trade was marked by early hedging and selling by speculators and some possible effect of the monetary problems. Outside markets were higher. CHICAGO (UPI)—Grain Futures Open High Low Close WHEAT 2.38 2.44 2.38 2.44 2.37 2.43 2.35% 2.41% 2.24 2.30% 2.23 2.29V2 2.21 2.2?'/i 2.21 2.22V4 2.29Vi 2.22 SOYBEANS Mar 6.51 6.65 6.50 6.24 6.37>/j 6.20 5.81 J.02 S.85 5 SST/i 5.64 5.72'/a 5.59 5.69'/j 4.80 4.88 4.75 4.81 4.18 4.23 4.14Va 4.19 4.15 4.20 4.12 4.16 4.16 4.19V4 4.12W 4.16 Mar May Jiv Sep Dec May Jiy Aug Sep Nov Jan Mar 2.27 2.28 '/2 6.61 6.32 '/2 Range Prev. 2 .43% 2.40VJ 2.28 2.26% 2.27% 6.6 6.31 5 .93V21 5.68 4 .84 4.29 '/2 4 ,22 '/2 4 .22 '/2 CORN Mar May Jly Sep Dec Mar OLD Mar May Jiv NEW Mar May Jiv SOYBEAN Mar 13.40 1.63 1.59 1.55'/< 1.51 Ya 1.45 1.48'/< OATS .85 .90 .S8% OATS .83 .89 89 '/2 1.683/4 1.63'/ 2 1.59 '/2 1.55 1.49 1.51'/4 .85 '/2 .90'/* .89% May Jly Aug Sep Oct Jan Mar 13.50 13.45 13.25 13.05 12.05 11.10 11.05 SOYBEAN Mar May Jly .85 '/2 .89'/a .S9 '/2 OIL 13.57 13169 13.73 13.55 13.33 12.27 11.15 11.05 MEAL 1.62 '/2 1 .581 /4 1.55'A 1.51 1.45 1.47% .831 /4 .881/2 .SBVJ .821 /2 .88 88% 13.18 13.20 13.25 13.15 12.90 11.90 10.93 10.90 I .68V4 1. 3'/2 1 .591 /4 1 .54V2 1.48% 1.51i/< .851 /4 .89 .89V4 .851/4 .89 891/2 13.55 13.66 13.72 13.47 13.20 12.10 10 .97 10.90 225.00 224.50 212.00 223.50 204.30 215.00 204.30 212.50 199.00 207.00 199.00 206.00 Aug 199.05 203.00 195.50 203.00 Sep 187.40 195 .00 187.00 194.00 Oct 148.00 157.00 148.00 156.00 Dec 131.50 138.70 131.50 138.70 Jan 131.00 134.00 129.00 134.00 SOYBEAN OIL 'Mar 13.40 13.57 13.18 13.55 May 13.50 13.69 13.20 13.6 Jly 13.45 13.73 13.25 13.72 Aug 13.25 13.55 13.15 13.47 Sep 13.05 13.33 12.90 13.20 B-Bld. 1 .641/2 1.601/4 1 .57 1.52% 1 .461/2 1 .491/1 .851/4 .90% .90 .851/2 .90 .891/4 13 .55 13.67 13.65 13.45 13.15 12.15 11.25 11.00 22.50 209.50 204.00 202.50 192.00 153.00 136.00 132.50B 13.55 13.67 13.65 13.45 13.15 DR. J. STEVEN SMITH announces his association with DR. G.T. NEWBERRY AND DR. R.E. HOSEA in the practice of Optometry 470 Harrison Ave Hours 8:30-5:30 Telephone 769-1686 Now I am afraid God will punish me for stealing by giving me an imperfect baby. I'm afraid if I return the sweater they will put me in jail. I love the Lord and have always tried to live by His commandments. Please help me, Abby. PRAYING HARD DEAR PRAYING: Return the sweater to the clerk and tell her what you told me. First offenders who return stolen merchandise are dealt with generously. DEAR ABBY: My husband and I are well able to help our married children out financially. We have three, but there is one daughter who needs it much more than the others. She and her husband have five children, ranging in ages from 13 to 5. He earns a very modest living and isn't able to pay all his bills and feed and clothe those children the way he should. I know this has my daughter worried and upset, but my husband refuses to give them any financial help because this daughter's husband gives 10 per cent of all his earnings to the church. Is my husband right or not? It's the only thing we ever argue about. I'd like your opinion. UPSET MOTHER DEAR MOTHER: Surely your husband can't fault a man for honoring a commitment to his church! If your husband can't see it our way, dig into the sugar bowl and help your daughter as much as you can, personally. DEAR ABBY: I just read in your column that a lady wa3 told by a friend that giving wedding gifts was "old- fashioned." She said today they just pass a tray around and the guests deposit money — starting with $10. If money is all that important, why don't they book the w e d d in g at a wrestling match? A few years back, when I was a professional wrestler, they had an occasional wedding at the wrestling matches. (It was usually one of the wrestlers who got married.) But since a wedding is usually the beginning of a fight, they might be able to find a promoter who would book it. REV. LLOYD F. TEASLEY, CROFTON, Kir. Problems? You'll feel better if you get it off your chest. For a personal reply, write to ABBY: Box No. 69700, L. A., Calif. 9O069. Enclose stamped, se l.f-addressed envelope, please. Hate to write letters? Send $1 to Abby, Box 69700, Los Angeles, Cal. 90069, for Abby's booklet, "How to Write Letters for All Occasions." NEWS-HERALD, Panama City, Florida, Tuesday, March 8, 1973 Page SA WEATHER OUTLOOK — During today, rain will fall over the Northwest Pacific coastal area, portions of the Northeast and from Northwest of the tions of the Northeast and from Northwest Florida, Northward throughout the Mississippi valley and into the vicinity of the Lakes. Snow is expected in portions of the Northern and mid Plains. Clear to partly cloudy elsewhere. Maximum readings include: Atlanta 72, Boston 45, Chicago 60, Cleveland 63, Dallas 74. . (UPI) BRIDGE Restraint Brings In Game By Oswald * James .Tacoby North's jump to three clubs was a limit raise. South decided that his 15 high card points warranted a rebid and tried three spades just in case North might happen to have four-card support. North didn't have four-card support but bid four spades anyway on the theory that 10 tricks might just come in with spades as trump while 11 tricks at clubs might prove to be out of reach. He was wrong on the second count. Five clubs makes easily since declarer can make five trump tricks (including a ruff of a heart) plus four spades, plus two diamonds. He was also right about spades. Soueh had no trouble making 10 tricks there. All that was required was a NORTH *KQ10 ¥864, • A102 + QJ102 WEST 486 VAKJ532 • Q975 *4 West EAST 49754 VQ9 4 J83 49853 SOUTH (D) 4AJ32 • K64 + AK76 None vulnerable North East South 1* 3 A Pass 3 A 4 4 Pass Pan IV Pass Pass Opening lead- little mild restraint. West led out three top hearts and South just had (o hold back the impulse to ruff. Instead he just discarded his four of diamonds which would have been a loser in any event. Then all he had to do with to take the last 10 tricks with high cards. W Tha bidding has been: West North East Sou* 1* 1* 24 Pass 2* Pass 3 4 Pass ? You, South, hold: 4AK54 VAQ63 42 *KQ10? What do you do now? A—Bid three no-trump. Your beart ace-quean should be sul« ficicnt to protect that suit TODAY'S QUESTION Your partner continues bf jumping to five clubs. What d» you do now? Answer tomorrow Bids will be opened this month at the Corps of Engineers district headquarters at Mobile tor five construction jobs at Air Force installations in Florida, including one at Tyndall AFB. The Tyndall contract will be for the removal of flight hazards consisting of an open ditch between the two main runways and a ditched slope at the end ot one runway. The work includes construction of 510 feet of concrete double-box culvert, flattening the side slopes of an open drainage dilch for a distance ot 1.000 feet, and grassing a total of 12 acres at the two sites. The bids will be opened March 7. The other bids will be for a construction job at MacDill AFB and three contracts at Eglin AFB. The Eglin contracts call for construction of a communications and electronics shop, widening of Eglin Boulevard and construction of an armament test range, and an addition to a fuze test facility. Major construction for the- Air Force in Florida is a responsibility of the Army District Engineer at Mobile. Officials from that office have indicated the bidding on all five contracts will be restricted to small business concerns in the interest of assuring such firms a fair share of Government contract work. Base Visitors Brig. Gen. James M. Fogle, commander of the 20th Air Division. Fort Lee AFS, Va., and a group of staff officers from the division will arrive at Tyndall today (Tuesday) for a two-day visit to the 678th Air Defense Group. Also among the group will ba Col. Lauren Hollenbeck, vice- commander; Col. Joseph A. Mentecki, deputy chief of staff for Logistics; Col. R. H. Hintermeier, deputy chief of staff for Operations, and D. L. Wright. NCOA Meeting The Miracle Strip Chapter of the NCO Association will hold an executive meeting Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. in building 1126. All executive members of the organization are urged to attend this meeting. Advisory Council A meeting of the special services committee of the NCO Advisory Council will be held today (Tuesday) at 1:30 p.m. The meeting will be held at the Recreation Center and all members should plan to attend. School Representative Charles Walker, a representative for Spartan School of Aeronautics ill be at Tyndall March 12, building 761, from 10:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. to show programs offered at Spartan Aeronautics. The course cover aviation maintenance technician, aviation electronics technician, om- mercial ad private pilot, flight instructing, helicopter maintenance and helicopter pilot. Persons interested in more information should contact the Transition Office, extension 6188. Commendations A pair of technical sergeants from the 67Sth Air Defense Group were honored at a recent awards ceremony. Col. Edwin V. Schmidt, group commander, presented each sei'geant with a n A i r force Commendationa Medal. Sgt Gaston Cannon. Jr., received his medal in recognition of his outstanding performance as an Elecronic Warfare Countermeasures technician while assigned to the 764th Radar Sq. St. Albans AFS, Vt. TSgt. Joseph D. Taylor distinguished himself by meritorious service while assigned tq the 621st and 620th Tactical Ail Control Squadrons at Udorn RTAFB, Thaildand and Son Tra AB Republic of Vietnam. PIXtes byVVbhf r "Uteres Mr NO spmub Ho0, i$ -wes, 9 • 7-1* (feorpa&es 4500 WEST HIGHWAY 98 MRS. GEORGEADES INVITES YOU BACK with the same gracious dining Steaks - Continental Cuisine Seafood CLOSED SUN. T he Public is Cordially Invited to Attend A Free Lecture on Christian Science Entitled Today's Search for Survival by Florence C. Southwell of Miami, Florida Member of The Christian Science Board of Lectureship at Manama City Garden Center Sponsored by First Church of Christ, Scientist Tuesday Evening March 6 at 7:30 P.M. ALL ARE WELCOME YOU CAN GET MORE EYE APPEAL AND SOUND APPEAL IN MORSE, AND PAY MANY DOLLARS LESS. COME IN AND LET US PROVE THESE REMARKS. MORSE WILL RACK THIS UNIT UP FOR ONLY *169 w SEE-THRU DOME-STYLE UMBRELLA The newest style umbrella for more protection. Keep dry with this larrje size model. Made of heavy-duty vinyl. Comes in assorted colors with sec-thru panels. A real value! w CASTILLIAN MINOR ...ay Sleep in the Romantic Splendor of a Spanish Castle 4 -PIECE SUITE WITH A LARGE TRIPLE DRESSER...only Here's an ensemble that is tfruly masterly in design, construction and value! Cabinets have a lustrous simulated'grain finish with accenting brass finish pulls, carefree high pressure plastic tops. Drawers are dove-tailed, center- guided and comple 'y dust-proof. Price includes triple dresser with framed plate glass mirror, '-nwer chest and multipanel headboard bed. *289 2-0rawer Commode, $59.15 THEBONITA 3 PIECE SOLID STATE DUAL MUSIC SYSTEM FEATURING FM/AM AND FM STEREO RADIO-AND BUILT-IN 8-TRACKTAPE PLAYER. 100 Watts I .P.P. chassis. • Blacklight Slide Rule tuning diaf. Automatic and manual channel changer for tape plus channel indicator lights. 8 Speaker AIR SUSPENSION "duocone" audio system in two enclosures with Horn diffusers. IMPERIAL FURNITURE OPEN DAILY LA SSS Jv ^i ^Pr 540 HARRISON AVE TIL 6 PH. 763-2874 FRIDAY NITES TIL 8:30 Tyndall News Notes

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