Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 14, 1972 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 3

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 14, 1972
Page 3
Start Free Trial

Page 3 article text (OCR)

Your Horoscope By /mm* Dixon ... THURSDAY, JUNE 15 YOUR BIRTHDAY TODAY: Promises an oportuni- ty for self-fulfillment—many chances, many choices. The essential starting point is to know yourself and your limitations. Events in your life now leap ahead at a rapid pace. Romance is often rewarding. Today's natives think quickly, are generally good at sports and dancing. Aries [March 21-Aprtl 19]: Routine builds up, the less complaint, the better. Offer explanations where tensions have arisen. Persistent diligence is more urgent than ever. Taurus [April 20-May 20]: Current improvement plans can be simplified, more clearly stated, and re-scheduled with some technical advice. Notes are useful. Gemini [May 21-June 20]: Short patience is helped by changing pace. Do the things you like least first, keep them to the minimum you can get by with. Cancer [June 21-July 22]: Today's interesting news is a sample of more to come. Pay attention to intimate, close-at-hand occurrences, the little things that count. Leo [July 23-Aug. 22]: Advancement comes according to the effort you put in. Some of your most desired goals are contrary to present temptations. Virgo [Aug. 23-8ept. 22]: An extra moment goes into a speculative or romantic venture. Confidential information has to stay that way, for your later benefits. Libra [Sept. 23-Oct. 22]: Powerful aid is at hand, for use in large scale efforts rather than trivial What you skipped before has to be at least touched on now. Scorpio [Oct. 23-Nor. 21]: Thoro review of your financial arrangements to overdue. It may be difficult to finish your inspection before taking action. SagtttMiM [Nov. 22-Dec. 21]: Settle down a bit, enjoy an unpressured day. Treating your work as a pastime, just fun and games, isn't enough however. Capricorn [Dec. 22-J«n. 19]: Your energy brings rewards. Almost anything can be sold as an idea if you persuade people they need it. Aquarius Jan. 20-Feb. 18]: Bring good company with you, make it a day of rediscovery, reconstruction of past pleasantry. You have a good basis for renewed planning. Pisces [Feb. 19-March 20]: Being in there doesn't mean overdoing anything; you are more praised for following the middle course. Don't neglect your family. Look out when hubby learns his 'ABCs' [• By Abigail Van Bur«n im Mr CMCNi TflM»N. V. MM* MM* DEAR ABBY: My husband came home a little early and I didn't hear him. I was on the telephone talking to "B" at the time. ["B" is a guy I've had something going with for about a year. He's a friend of my husband's.] My husband could tell I was talking to some guy because I hung up real fast when I saw him, so he asked me who my "boy friend" was. I lied and told him it was "J" [another friend of his], but I told him that nothing ever happened between us. [It's true, nothing did.] Since this incident, my husband has been very cool to "J." I feel just awful and want to clear "J's" name, but I'm afraid if I do my husband might suspect the right one. What should I do? IN MESS IN K. C. DEAR IN: Tell your husband that the guy on the phone wasn't "J," and if he gnesMS It was "B," you'd better run like "H." DEAR ABBY: I have just had my 62d birthday, which makes me eligible for Social Security. My problem: For the last 32 years I have been living as a common law wife, but as far as I know, none of my friends are aware of it. Common law marriages are legal in this state, but I have heard that in order to prove my marriage when I apply for Social Security, I must have affidavits stating that my husband and I have been living together as man and wife. I couldn't possibly ask any of my friends to sign for me, Abby. I couldn't bear the gossip. My husband is 74, and we could use the extra money. Is there any other way to solve my problem? NAMELESS IN IDAHO DEAR NAMELESS: Either Inquire at your local Social Security office, or aik • lawyer. DEAR ABBY: Our oldest daughter, age 23, is still living at home. She has graduated from college and already has a job in her chosen profession. She doesn't drink or smoke, and in all her years of schooling, we have never had any kind of discipline problem with her. Now the problem: When her boy friend comes over, she entertains him in her bedroom. They are usually watching TV, which is hers, purchased with her own money. But she always closes the door, and sometimes he stays as late as 2 or 3 a. m. My husband feels that this doesn't look nice, so he mentioned it to her and she said she wasn't doing anything she was ashamed of. I told my husband that in view of her perfect record, at age 23, if this is all we could find to complain about we were lucky I would like your honest opinion on this, Abby. PERPLEXED DEAR PERPLEXED: I'm wi* you, Mother. DEAR ABBY: About that woman married 28 years who felt insecure because she was still wearing the tiny diamond her husband gave her when they were engaged, even tho he could afford a much larger one now. Shame on her. I'm still wearing my original diamond from 33 years ago, and I wouldn't trade it for the one Richard Burton gave Elizabeth Taylor! Many of my friends have replaced their rings-some, by replacing toir bus- bands. Sign me. ... HAPPY IN ABBY PrablMuT Trot Abfcy. For • penoul njty, wrtte to BY, BOX HIM. L. A., CALIF. MM •* «*•• • wvetop. the Pampa Daily News Women's Page ** 3 PAMPA.TEXAS 66th YEAR Wednesday, June 14,1972 WIN AT BRIDGE Opening Lets Slam In Announce Marriage NORTH A8 VQ107 * A K 9 fi 5 WEST EAST * AKJ10 74 3 AQ65 V 9 B ft 2 V Void 47 *Q 10954 A:< 4Q10874 SOUTH (D) A92 V A K J 8 4 it * Afi2 #.12 Both vulnerable North East West :t A 4V 4 A T, A « V Pass Pass Opening lead—A K Sou 111 IV 5V Pass INSTALLKI)--Mrs. Millie I,a ram ore- was installed as worthy matron, and Mlako Laramore as worthy patron.' of I'ampa chapter number <ir>. Order of'the Kastern Star, in formal ceremonies in'the Masonic Hall. 420 W. KiiiLjsmiir. (Stall photo by John Eastern Star Chapter Installs New Officers l?y Oswald & James Jacoby Oswald: "Here is a hand I watched the other day. The bidding is interesting indeed." Jim: "I sec West preempted first and then bid again to push his opponents into a slam. I see that East let South play the hand there after West gave the final push." Oswald: "I can't really blame either of them. West knew that trumps weren't going to break. East was sure that South would have plenty of trouble with the minor suits." Jim: "I see that the slam can be beaten. All West has to do is open either singleton. South will have to try to ruff a spade and if East wins the first spade with his queen he will be able to give his partner a ruff. Did that happen?" Oswald: "No. West opened the king of spades. Then he shifted to a trump. East showed out, South came to the right conclusion and played the hand out with pcr- fac't technique to bring home the slam on a squeeze." Jim: "I'll go over it. He won in his own hand; ruffed a spade; played three more rounds of trumps while discarding a diamond and club from dummy. Then he played ace and king of clubs and rufTed a club. Then he led out his last trump and discarded another diamond from dummy. East had to unguard his queen of diamonds and South's deuce of diamonds won the twelfth trick." (NEWSPAPER ENTERPRISE ASSN.) The bidding has lioun: West Norlh East South I A Pass 1 A Pass You. South, hold: *!)8(i54 VA2 • J AAKQTfi What do you do now'.' A—Bid four s p a (I c s. This jump to (ininc is a very strong bid. TODAY'S QUESTION You do bid four spades and your partner bids five diamonds. What do you do now? Answer Tomorrow- York City did not. become the giant that it is until 1898 when the independent communities of Brooklyn, Staten Island and Queens were merged into the city. rer Akky'i m* k*t*kt, "What Tet*A|*w KMW," MM II to Akky. Bw mm, LN A*riM, CtL MM. Pampa chapter number 65, Order of the Eastern Star, held its 58th ceremony to instal officers, in the Masonic Hall, 420W.Kingsmill. New officers are Billie Laramore, worthy matron; Blake Laramore, worthy patron; Elizabeth Lewis, associate matron; Clifford Lewis, associate patron; Babe Mastin, secretary; Mildred Pierce, treasurer; Ruth Ayers, conductress; Mary Kratzer, associate conductress; Nadine Overstreet, chaplain; Johnnie Alexandria, marshal; Helen Mackie, organist; Opal Dearen, Adah; BettieCraig, Ruth; Betty King, Esther; Ruth Camp, Martha; Karan Cross, Electra; Ura Davis, warder; Vernon Alexandria, sentinel. Installing officer was Mrs. Viola Cobb, with Elmer Byars as her escort. Mrs. Lorene McNaughton was installing organist, with George Clark as escort; Mrs. Loleat Byars, installing marshal, John G. Hahn, escort; Mrs. Edith McCabe, installing chaplain, Bob McCabe, escort; and Mrs. Georgie Holding, installing secretary, James Cross, escort. Candlelighters were Linda and Tina Conine, and Preston Belly Dancing Is Challenge To Teacher TAMPA. Fla. (APi — Anne Lippe, a leggy blonde from Tampa's social register, once danced as a debutante. Now she's a bellydancer who says. "I have found my niche." Wrapped in billowing chiffon, the 28-year-old Anne gyrates under the bright lights of a nightclub at Tarpon Springs, a Greek sponge fishing village near here on Gulf Coast. She weaves and undulates to the tinkling of her finger cymbals, coin-spangled bra, and the wail of a Greek pipe instrument. "It was the challenge," said the curvaceous blue-eyed former high school teacher when asked what led her into belly- dancing. A debutante at the annual Tampa Bay area festival in 1966. Anne later was graduated from Lake Kric College, a private girls school, and took a teaching certificate from UCLA. She taught high school for a year in San Francisco, and also worked as a management consultant for a telephone company. All that fell by the wayside after a trip to the Mediterranean where she became exposed to the ancient art of bel- lydancing. "1 suppose it satisfies some subconscious or unconscious image I have of myself," she explained, adding that she had studied acting but never quite made it. BANNED IN JOBURG JOHANNESBURG, South Africa (AP) — A spokesman for a British paperback publishing firm estimated that about 30 per cent of books published in Britain are banned in South Africa. Blake Cross made the Bible presentation. The square and compasses was by Miss Kerri Lynn Cross, and Mrs. Karan Cross sang two numbers. Mrs. Hesta Hestand presented the theme, and John Shearer gave the benediction. A reception followed the ceremony, hosted by Mrs. Doris Kitchens of Spearman, Mrs. Mary Conine of Denison and Mrs. Phyllis Kitchens of Pampa. Ushers were Danny Kitchens and Randy Kitchens, and the flag ceremony was conducted by Darrell and David Kitchens. Mr. and Mrs. Jack W. Russell, 513 Powell, announce the marriage of their daughter, Rita Jane, to David Sherman Hulsey, son of Mr. and Mrs. W.P. Whitsell, south of city, at 5:30 p.m., Friday, May 19, in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Leith of Pampa, brother-in-law and sister of the bride. The couple is at home at 2248 Vine Street, Medicine Park. Okla. The bride is a 1971 graduate of Pampa High School and a February 1972 graduate of Colorado College of Medical and Dental Assistants. Denver. She is employed in Lawton, Okla. The bridegroom, a 1966 graduate of Pampa High School, has served with the army for six years, including two tours of Vietnam. He Is stationed at Fort Sill, Okla. This Week r ^^ -COUPON SPECIAL- J (MUST PRESENT COUPON) • SYLVANIA QAC m I FLASHCUBES 3 CUBE/ 12 FLASH LIMIT 3 O*t • G.E. I • HI-POWER CUBES 2 CUBES/ 8 FLASHES LIMIT 3 72 e • I I 8x10 PROCESSING SPECIALS COLOR ENLARGEMENTS FROM YOUR FAVORITE NEGATIVE OR SLIOEI JUMBO I PRINTS FROM SLIDES 3 FOR 99- 1 THURSDAY 1:30 p.m.—Senior Citizens Center. Lovett Library. 6:30 p.m.—American Legion Auxiliary, Furr's Cafeteria. 7:00 p.m.—Weight Watchers, St. Matthew's Parish Hall. • PAMPA PHOTO • "SNAPSHOTS ARE OUR BUSINESS" • 1820N. Hobart ^^ ^^ 669^253 O un Coronado Center Gift Boxed GRAND VINO SPORT SHIRTS 5 50 • Ecru • Lime • Yellow • Gold A practical shirt for Dad, with two pockets on front, permanent pressed, fine quality fabric blended of 80% polyester and 20% cotton. Short sleeves, pearl buttons, embroidery emblem. Ideal for Dad's Day gifting. June 18. Sizes S- M-L-XL. • Rose • Camel • Lt. Blue • Bright Blue Use your Dunlap charge —your Bank American

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page