The Terre Haute Tribune from Terre Haute, Indiana on August 16, 1961 · Page 13
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The Terre Haute Tribune from Terre Haute, Indiana · Page 13

Terre Haute, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 16, 1961
Page 13
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Wednesday, August 16, 1961. The Terre Haute Tribune Kiwanis Club Plans Drive for Travel Series During the Thursday noon meeting of the Terre Haute Kiwanis Club, the group will kickoff the ticket sale campaign of its third Travel and Adventure series. The meeting is scheduled for the Mayflower Room of the Terre Haute House. The series of six films narrated by their producers will begin Tn October and one film will be shown each month thereafter. All films will be shown on Tuesday night at 8:15 p.m. in the auditorium of Woodrow Wilson Junior High School. No single admissions will be sold. A series ticket at $5 admits one to all six travelogues. The first one, Oct. 10, will be “Portraits of Scandinavia” given by Curtis Nagel. Don Cooper will present “Lumberjack’s Alaskan Adventure” on Nov. 7. “The Mighty Amazon” is the title of the third, scheduled for Dec. 5. Julian Gromer is the producer and narrator. “The Yankee Sails Across Europe” will be the title of the travelogue on Jan. 30 given by Capt. Irving Johnson. February’s number of the series, presented on the twentieth, will be Karl Robinson with “Story of Spain.” Final travelogue will be “Colorado—Today and Yesterday” by Stan Midgley. It will be March 27. Tickets may be obtained from members of the committee or from any Kiwanian. The Travel and Adventure Series committe is headed by Malcolm M .Wright. Other members are Russell Archer, A. H. Kaufmann, Russell McDougal, Robert Harker, Wallace Kendrick. Charles Cook, Wayne Weber, Robert B. Harvey, Charles Evinger, William Streeter, Thomas Dix, Herm Rassel, Arthur Walls, Mike Gillis, Jimmy Trimble, D. C. Johnson and Harvey Clark. GUEST MINISTER AT TEMPLE BAPTIST The Rev. Thurman Moore of Carbondale, 111., will hold both services at the Temple Baptist Church this Sunday, while pastor Rev. Edwin B. Wilson is on vacation. The Rev. Moore, is pastor of the Southern Baptist Church in Carbondale and is attending the seminary there. He was ordained at the local church. Dear Abby . . . But Who Ends Up Paying the Piper? Abigail Van Buren DEAR ABBY: You hear about high school girls who are sent away to homes for unwed mothers to have their babies. They are told it is better to leave their babies behind, to forget they were ever mothers, and start life over again. Why not make the girl who has sinned stay home and face the music? I am sure it would teach her a lesson. At least if she had to stay home and take care of her baby sjje wouldn’t have so much time on her hands that she would go out and do the same thing over again. GRANDMOM OF 12. DEAR GRANDMOM: What about the child? How would YOU like to be the child of an unwed mother, forced to grow up in a community where everyone knew the circumstances of your birth? When a young girl makes one mistake, and is forced to “face the music,” the child suffers more than the mother profits. DEAR ABBY: I have an adorable granddaughter who is 15 years old. She is petite (size 9) and has a beautiful face. For the past two years she has refused to cut her hair. She sets it in large rollers every night. When she combs out her hair, her head looks three times its normal size. She thinks it looks wonderful. When her mother tells her she looks like a freak, she puts up a big argument. I think it spoils her appearance. What would you do if she were YOUR granddaughter? Thank you. DISGUSTED. DEAR DISGUSTED: If she were my granddaughter I would give her as much advice as she asked me for. DEAR ABBY: What is a person supposed to do when she is asked to sit through a private fashion show? I have a friend who can afford vacations and beautiful clothes, but I can’t. She will invite me to her house and ask me to sit down while she models all the beautiful new outfits she has bought for her vacation. I try hard to conceal my envy, but when I go home I break out in tears. I really like this person, and feel very guilty about not enjoying her good luck as much as I pretend. How can I overcome this feeling? ASHAMED. DEAR ASHAMED: You have yielded to a human failing. Look up the Tenth Commandment, and count your OWN blessings. CONFIDENTIAL TO JERRY: Talk is not always cheap. You can be sued for slander. Everyone has a problem. What’s yours? For a personal I k i° Abby in care of this paper. Enclose a stamped, self-addressed envelope. IRON CHEST EAST BRUNSWICK, N. J., Aug. 16. — — A 13-yearoId boy received only a bruise Tuesday when a 32-caliber bullet, fired at point-blank range, bounced off his chest. Police said Frank Doerr was playing in a friend’s cellar with an old 32-caliber pistol. The friend, whose name was withheld by police, pointed the pistol playfully at Frank’s heart and pulled the trigger. Police said the shell casing had been cracked and most of the force of the bullet was spent before it left the barrel of the pistol. The bullet did not even penetrate Frank’s shirt, they said. Old-fashioned Butterscotch flavor... with choice toasted nuts added! © TH* ■ORQCM CO. ICE CREAM Look for tMs "Scotch" package in pints or half-gallons at your favorite store TREE IS NO PLACE TO AVOID LIGHTNING TRENTON, N. J„ Aug. 16 — (UPD—Head for a car or a skyscraper when a summer storm breaks. You probably won’t become part of lightning’s annual death toll of 300 persons in the United States. The counsel is from the Medical Society of New Jersey. It warns that lightning’s typical victim stands in wet or damp clothes on beaches or exposed hilltops, or near wire fences, other metal structures or trees. No tree is a safe refuge, the society says. The most dangerous ones, in order, are the oak, elm, pine, ash, willow, poplar, spruce and manle. SUNLIGHT USED TO MAKE OXYGEN WASHINGTON, Aug. 16.-JUPD —An Air Force research scientist has developed a device which uses sunlight to provide oxygen for men in space. Lt. Col. John B. Fulton demonstrated a working model of his device Tuesday for Air Force Surgeon Grtieral Oliver K. Niess and other Air Force officials at a medical research conference in Fairbanks, Alaska. The device, called a photosynthetic gas exchanger, utilizes solar energy and grass-like algae to change the carbon dioxide exhaled by an astronaut in a space vehicle into a new supply of oxygen. ____________________ Printed Pattern 9211 SIZES 2—10 ^ Tíik\f£ Week's Sewing Buy EASY -SEW pop - top, EASY pleated skirt, EASY blouse—mix ’em, match ’em for everyday and school! Choose lively checks, plaid, or wool tweed. Printed Pattern 9211: Children’s Sizes 2, 4, 6, 8, 10. Size 6 skirt, pop-top take I % yards 54- inch; blouse one yard 35-inch. Send FIFTY CENTS (coins) for this pattern—add 10 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing. Send to Marian Martin, Terre Haute Tribune, Pattern Dept., 232 West 18th St., New York 11, N. Y. Print plainly NAME, ADDRESS with ZONE, SIZE and STYLE NUMBER. YOU’RE INVITED to a Fall- Winter fashion spectacular—see 100 styles to sew in our new Pattern Catalog.. No matter what size, you’ll find it! 35c. Contract Bridge By B. JAY BECKER Written tor Central Press (Reg U S Pat Off.i South dealer. North-South vulnerable. NORTH ▲ A84 * 75 2 4 A76 * J953 WEST EAST 4 95 4 1073 V A K 10 3 * Q 9 8 4 ♦ J10 5 2 ♦ Q 8 ▲ 864 ▲Q10 72 SOUTH 4 KQ J62 * J6 4 K 9 4 3 4» A K The bidding: South West North East 1 4 Pass 2 4 Pass 3 4 Pass 4 4 Opening lead—king of hearts. When to draw trumps and when not to is a problem you face every time you are declarer in a suit contract. There is no easy way to solve this question, because most hands vary greatly and each one has to be worked out within the framework of the surrounding circumstances. Take this hand, for example. W est cashes the A-K of hearts and leads another heart which you ruff. The problem is whether to draw trumps now. First of all, let’s see what would happen if you did. You take three rounds of trumps, after which the A-K of clubs can be led in the hope that the queen will fall. When it doesn’t, the next step would probably be to play the A-K and another diamond, hoping to find that suit divided 3-3, in which case your troubles would all be over. Since it turns out, though, that the diamonds are divided 4-2, the end result would be a one-trick defeat. This is not so surprising a result, however, since the odds are almost 2 to 1 against a suit dividing 3-3 The outcome raises the question of whether or not trumps should have been drawn. The answer is that the diamonds should be played in this hand ahead of the trumps. By first leading the A-K and an­ other diamond, declarer still takes care of the case where the diamonds are divided equal ly. If they are, he can then draw trumps, regardless of what is returned, and thus make the contract. At the same time, by leading diamonds first, declarer also caters to the possibility of a 4-2 division, which is the actual case. West wins the third diamond, but, regardless of what he does next, South cannot be prevented from ruffing his fourth diamond | high in dummy to bring home the contract. By playing diamonds before drawing trumps, instead of vice versa, South establishes himself as a favorite to make the contract, instead of an underdog. Established 1896 Copyright, 1961, by King Feature« Syndicate, Inc. Ground apricot pits sometimes are used to clean metal parts in manufacturing plants. Savings Insured Up to $ 10,000 CANDID PHOTOGRAPHS OF YOUR WEDDING PROFESSIONALLY MADE Color or Black and White wabash ave. at 7th street UR WEDDING c 0 >*> v/ 7| ^>HOTO SHOP Real Estate Loans Office Building FOIIT HARRISON Savings Association HAROLD F. HARRISON, President 724 Wabash Ave. C-6019 STORES MIKES MARKET 1956 North 25th St, 8:30 A.M. to 8:00 P.M. EVERY DAY MIKE and ANN UTENICK THRIFT WAY FOOD CENTER 25th and Washington 9:00 A.M. to 9:00 P.M. EVERY DAY ERNIE and DOROTHY MOLTER E. W. MEISSEL 2401 N. 13th St. 8:00 A.M. to 8:00 P.M. EVERY DAY ERNIE and EARL MEISSEL HOME PACKING CO. MEATS — “U. S. GOV’T. INSPECTED FOR YOUR PROTECTION” U. S. GOOD OR CHOICE CHUCK ROAST LB. 43 GROUND FRESH DAILY GROUND BEEF LB. 39 LEAN PLATE BOILING BEEF -15c ■ 59c U. S. GOOD OR CHOICE RIB STEAK U. S. GOOD OR CHOICE ARM SWISS STEAK -59c PRICES EFFECTIVE THROUGH SATURDAY, AUG. 19 WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES 2% MILK PRODUCT GURN-Z-GOLD MILK 2 77c 2 cf 87c HOMOGENIZED MILK “IT WHIPS” MILNOT . & 10c VACUUM PACK FOLGER'S COFFEE ’<£ 69c ASSORTED FLAVORS KOOL-AID ............. 6,,„, 25c HEINZ KETCHUP..............2'.r 45c SCOTT TOILET TISSUE 2,.„.25c AERO WAX ............o, 59c WATER SOFTENER CALGON JTS. 67c THOMPSON WHITE SEEDLESS GRAPES -19c HOME GROWN CANTALOUPES 2-»39c LARGE FANCY HEAD LETTUCE 2- 25c —FROZEN FOODS— 59c OCEAN CATFISH FILLETS STOKELY HONOR BRAND FRENCH FRIES STOKELY HONOR BRAND GREEN PEAS 2 Mb. . Pkg. Mb. Pkg. 29c 39c GERBER OR BEACHNUT BABY FOODS CAMPBELL’S PORK and BEANS BEUY CROCKER INSTANT POTATOES V-8 VEGETABLE JUICE 6 for 59c 37c 2 16-OZ. CANS 7-OZ. PKG. 46-OZ. CAN 31c 39c CAMPBELL’S TOMATO SOUP • • 3 CANS 33c SHURFRESH CRACKERS Bb.x23c PURE CORN OIL MAZOLA OIL or 69c TOMATO SAUCE CHESTY POTATO CHIPS 59c LITTLE BO-PEEP AMMONIA".I: 23c TWIN PACK HUNT'S NO. 300 CAN PEPSICOLA . KING SIZE 12-OZ. BTLS. PUREX BLEACH h£L 35c 6 Mb. 1 Cans 49c CTN. OF 6 35c ROXEY DOG FOOD PURE GRANULATED SUGAR GOLD SEAL SWEET PICKLES * 39c 5 t.54c PLUS DEPOSIT CHARCOAL 10-lb. Bag 69c \

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