Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 16, 1972 · Page 3
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June 16, 1972

Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 3

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Pampa, Texas
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Friday, June 16, 1972
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(fin* Women's Page PAMPA, TEX AS 66th YEAR WIN AT BRIDGE Your Horoscope SATURDAY, JUNE 17 YOUR BIRTHDAY TODAY: Your competence in your field improves with continued effort. You have both the need and chance to know more clearly what you want and can do; so find out! Today's natives usually possess creative talents. Past glories, history, their ancestry interest them. Aries [March 21-Aprll 19]: Now is a test of your ability to react favorably to the unexpected, delays, short- Comings, disappointments. Plans have to be revised. Taurus [April 20-May 20]: Be aware of your strength and its limits; avoid taking on more than you can comfortably handle—which is now less than usual. Gemini [May 21-June 20]: The shadows are quite dark, but temporary unless you work to make much of them. The highlights are too intense, except for brief thrilling moments. Cancer [June 21-July 22]: Being patient and slow to react to an appeal for gifts or loans gives you a chance to reconsider—to be soft or firm is up to you. Leo [July 23-Ang. 22]: Your strength and funds are dedicated to somebody or something. Be sure you know whether you really want the 01*011 involvement. Virgo [Aug. 23-Sept. 22]: Hidden complexities are indicated as postponements. See a deeper reason for whatever fails, plan for simpler actions in the near future. Libra [Sept. 23-Oct. 22]: A philosophic question occurs to you, for which there is no ready answer. It is a matter of being rather than doing any physical thing. Scorpio [Oct. 23-Nov. 21]: Family resources come into concern. It may be your turn to contribute; if so, do it cheerfully, while keeping a record openly. Sagittarius [Nov. 22-Dec. 21]: The pursuit of obscure details characterizes the day for you. Evening turns around with a flip of circumstances. Capricorn [Dec. 22-J a n . It]: It may seem that things are not as complete as you'd like. Perhaps the trouble is that you have them too closely connected. Aquarius [Jan. 20-Feb. 18]: You still have to see where you can make ends m«et. Budgeting is only the housekeeping part of the problem. Pisces [Feb. 19-March 2*]: It appears you have contradictory obligations and must choose, or at least arrange some sequence of redemption. First preference depends on your emotions. Ease up, gals—men .- ....... -,'ssft ...... . can kick up a storm By Abigail Van Bur«n re Itn M CMOM Trllmt-N. Y. Nm Int., tac.1 DEAR ABBY: A women's libber complained to you because hurricanes were always named after women. Well, we in Hartford, Conn., have started something new which might interest her and others. The Travelers' Weather Service, which gives weather forecasts over our local radio and television station, has started to name WINTER storms after men in the same manner that tropical storms are named after women. What do you think of that? ADAM COHEN AT WTIC DEAR ADAM: A chilling thought! Batten down the hatches, here comes "BLIZZARD BRUCIE!" DEAR ABBY: My boss is one of those over-10 guys who wants everyone to think he's "with it." He uses jivey lingo and talks a lot about "peace" and "love." But when he's put to the test he doesn't come off as very "with it" or full of love. I asked him if it would be all right if I played my guitar during my lunch hour and he said no. He usually has his lunch sent in and he reads while he's eating. But our offices are separated by a partition and I play an acoustical guitar. He would hardly hear it. Otherwise, he treats me okay and I really like my job, but I get so bugged every time I think about this I'm tempted to quit and look for another job. TUNED OFF BY BOSS DEAR TUNED: Since you like your Job and your boss is basically a decent guy, string along with him. His nerve* may be tighter strung than your guitar. Why "earitate" him with a noon hour concert he doesn't want? DEAR ABBY: What's with you? I read a letter in your column from a woman who is clearly nuttier than a fruitcake, and you replied, "You really should make an appointment to see your family physician for a thoro physical checkup as soon as possible." Abby, for crying out loud, that woman needs to see a head doctor! Her family physician can't do a thing for her. Please tell it like it is. Many people take your word as gospel. STEADY READER DEAR READER: If that reader takes my advice and goes to her family physician, it will be apparent to him that she is in need of psychiatric care, and HE will recommend it. To suggest to an obviously disturbed woman that she needs to see a psychiatrist might upset her even more. DEAR ABBY: I have searched everywhere trying to find thesourceofa short poem I have had tucked away for years, but no library has been able to come up with it. Can you? The poem: "You cannot hope to bribe or twist Thank God! the British journalist, But, seeing what the man will do Unbribed, there's no occasion to." STUMPED IN SAN DIEGO DEAR STUMPED: I, too, would have been stumped, had it not been for "The Great Quotations" compiled by George Seldes. The author of that poem is Humbert Wolfe, an E«g- lisa poet. He died in 1940. ProMcusT Trait ABBY, BOX M7M, •lamped, attracted cavetope it Abby. For a personal reply, , L. A.. CALIF. MM «* « write to cwlaw a NORTH A J 10 2 * Aft? »Q * Q J !> r> 4 :< WKST EAST 475 15 fJ!). r >4 *K8 •K107. 1 I * A 10 112 SOUTH (I)) A A K Q (i 4 • A 8 li 2 *7 Both vulnerable West North Kast South 4* Pass 'I 4 Pass 3 A Opening lead—A 3 Ity Oswald & James Jacohy West can open a heart and beat South's four-spade contract if the rest of the defense is correct. At the table he led a trump! This might well have been his best opening. Remember he Was only looking al 13 cards and could not see that queen of hearts in his partner's hand. The lead worked out very well because South misplayed the hand. At trick two South played his ace of diamonds. Then he ruffed a diamond in dummy and led the queen of clubs. East played low and West was in with the king to lead another trump. South had no way to get rid of his last two diamonds and wound up with two tricks. South suffered from a blind spot that hurts many declarers. He just did not see that nice six card club suit in dummy. If he had seen it he should have been able to make his contract. The winning play is to take the first trump in his hand and lead the singleton club. West's best play is to rise with the king and lead a heart. South wins in dummy and leads the queen of clubs. If East ducks, South must discard a heart. He ruffs the next club with a high trump; enters dummy with the jack or 10 of trumps; ruffs out the ace of clubs; leads his last trump to dummy to pull West's last trump and cashes the last two clubs. He has to lose two hearts at the finish but he has 10 tricks in. If East plays the ace of clubs on the queen, South will ruff and come to the same 10 tricks by ruffing another club next. (NEWSPAPER ENTERPRISE ASSN.) The bidding has been: West North East South 1 * 4* 5V Pass 1 A Pass Pass 5 * Pass Pass 5 A Pass You, South, hold: A98654 VA2 • J*AKQ76 What do you do now? A—Bid six spades. Your partner has passed the buck to you and you should still bid the slam. You don't wait for sure things. TODAY'S QUESTION Instead of bidding five spades, your partner has jumped to six. What do you do now? Answer Tomorrow Deadline For Weddings Several announcements were made in the Fall concerning deadlines and procedure on wedding stories. Due to the number of summer weddings, this announcement is being repeated. For a wedding story to appear in a Sunday edition, the information and picture must be turned in to the woman's editor by 5 p.m. on the Monday BEFORE the wedding. All wedding stories submitted after that time will appear during the week. Engagement announcements must be submitted by 12 noon Wednesday to appear in Sunday'sedition. Rachel Toscano Becomes Bride Of David Harmon Miss Rachel Anna Toscano of Canyon became the bride of David Martin Harmon of Lubbock at 2 p.m., Sunday, May 14, In the First Baptist Church ofBeeville. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jose A. Franco of Skidmore, and the bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley K. Harmon of Pampa. THECEREMONY Rev. Joe 0. Casteneda, a Baptist minister, officiated for the double-ring ceremony. Mrs. Walter Kinkier, pianist, played "Trumpet Tune" by Purcell for the processional, and "Hymn to Joy" by Beethoven for the recessional. Mrs. John Dawson, sister of the bridegrrom, sang "Entreat Me Not to Leave Thee," by Gounod, and "Eternal Life." The couple was married before a setting of two 15-branched candelabra with a spray of carnations and greenery attached to the stems. THE BRIDE Given in marriage by her stepfather, Jose A. Franco, the bride wore a traditional gown of candlelight satin, worn by her mother at her wedding 25 years ago. The fitted bodice was enhanced by a yoke of Venice lace, embroidered with seed pearls, and the long fitted sleeves came to petal points over her hands. The full, floor-length skirt extended into a chapel train. The back bodice and sleeves were closed by shoe buttons and loops. Her shoulder-length veil of candlelight illusion fell from a crown of orange blossoms. She carried a gardenia, accented with stephanotis, over a white Bible, covered with candlelight satin and antique lace. ATTENDANTS Mrs. David Silva of Skidmore, aunt of the bride, was matron of honor. Bridesmaids were Miss Carolyn Toilette and Miss Claudia Martinez, both of Beeville, and Miss Eunice Toscano of Floresville. All wore floor-length gowns of candlelight organza over dusty rose peau de sole, styled with empire waistlines. Each carried a single red rose. Miss Belinda Alvarado of Skidmore and Tony Toscano of Skidmore, brother of the bride, were candlelighters. Serving as best man was Tom Rose of Pampa. Groomsmen were Phil Cates and George Snell, both of Pampa, and Jesse Toscano, Jr., of Skidmore, brother of the bride. RECEPTION For the reception in Goss Hall of the church, the serving table was covered with a white linen Club News MH.ANDMKS. (lAKDKNCLUH The- Mr. and Mrs. (iardcn Club went to Sherwood Shorus. near Clarendon, for a picnic. The business session was led by Mrs. W.K. Morgan, president. Mr. and Mrs. Karl Williamsol Yucaipa. Calil.. were quests. M e in I) e r s p r e sent w e r e Messrs, and Mines. Aubry Hull. W.K. Morgan. Leonard Hagi'i'man. Milton Munis. A..I. Mitchell. W.K. Hallard: and Mrs. Leolallinuinljotham. Next meeting will be at 7 p.m. July II. al the home of Mr. and Mrs. W.K. Morn Mil. I HIM) Duncan. SAN FRANCISCO ORCH WILL MAKE RECORDS SAN FRANCISCO (AP) -» The San Francisco Symphony is to record again, after 12 years of doing no recording. The recordings will be under the direction of Seiji Ozawa, 37, who has been music director since 1970. The first recording will be Mussorgsky's "Pictures at an Exhibition." Also planned are Mussorgsky's "Night on Bald Mountain" and the Introduction and Dance of the Persian Slaves from "Khovanshchina." Hate to write letters? Send fl to Abby. Boi *M». Cal. MM». for Abby's booklet. "H*» to Writ* lers for All Occasions." UNDCR Nf W MANAGEMENT _ DAILY and SUNDAY 11 a.m.-2 p.m.; 5 p.m.-8p.m. Banquet Room* Available CHILDS PLATE . .65 C Enjoy Piano Artistry Evenings at Purr's SATURDAY MENU MEATS Breaded Sweetbreads and Creamed Peas 69' Italian Meatballs and Spaghetti with Parmesan Cheese 69 C VEGETABLES Fried Okra J6 C Fruited Rice 20' SALADS Apple Cabbage Slaw 22' Cottage Cheese Garden Salad 28' DESSERTS Cherry Crunch Pie 35' Hot Spicy Apple Dumplings 25' MR. AND MRS. DAVID MARTIN HARMON cloth. The centerpiece was the three-tiered wedding cake, decorated with tiny pink roses and topped with an arch and cupids. Surrounding the cake were the roses carried by the bridesmaids. Among the refreshments served at the reception were hot wedding chocolate and wedding cookies, a Mexican tradition. Mrs. Eleazar Guerra presided at the punch bowl, and Miss Gerardette Toscano served the cake. Guests were registered by Miss Rebecca Toscano. Also assisting with the serving was Miss Ruth Aguilar. For the wedding trip to Corpus Christi, the bride wore a sleeveless dress of dusty rose crepe. The couple will reside in Lubbock. AFFILIATIONS The bride is a graduate of West Texas State University, Canyon, with a bachelor's degree in language education. She plans to teach elementary school in Lubbock. The bridegroom, a graduate of WTSU with a bachelor's degree in political science, is assistant to the division superintendent for Pioneer Natural Gas Company. PRE-NUPTIAL EVENTS Pre-nuptial events included a miscellaneous shower in Pampa, hosted by Mmes. Delbert Priest, Juanita Romines, Joyce Frazier, Lloyd Summers, Ava Jenks, Mike Linney, Glen Courtney, Judy Bouman. Clarence Coffin and Jack Bromlow. The bridegroom's parents hosted the rehearsal dinner. Out-of-town pre-nuptial parties included a personal shower and a miscellaneous shower, both in Beeville; a miscellaneous shower in the home of Dr. Leta Boswell, Canyon; and a linen shower. OUT-OF-TOWN GUESTS Out-of-town guests included Mr. and Mrs. Kermit Harmon and family of Richardson; Mr. and Mrs. John Dawson of Amarillo; Mrs. George Snell Sr. and Mrs. George Snell Jr., both of Pampa; Dr. and Mrs. J.E. Low of Canyon; Mr. and Mrs. Bill Olivares of Pasadena; Mr.' and Mrs. Jose E. Esparza of Brownsville; and Mr. and Mrs. Pable Salazar. and family, of Wharton. OUR 100TH ANNIVERSARY YEAR THINGS ARE HAPPENING AT WARDS MR. WILLIAM WORKMAN MR. WORKMAN, MANAGER OF THE BUILDING AND PLUMBING OEPTS FOR WARDS PAMPA STORE RECENTLY WAS AWARDED AN ALL EXPENSE PAID TRIP FOR 1 WEEK TO A WARDS BUILDING MATERIAL SOURCE IN WISCONSIN. THIS TRIP WAS AWARDED MR. WORKMAN FOR OUTSTANDING SALES ACHEIVMENT IN A CABINET UNITS CONTEST IN WHICH HE PLACED NUMBER ONE IN HIS CLASS. Reg. «28 Sizes 8-16 Navy or Purple SALE SUMMER DRESSES Pictured at Left: 19 90 Other Dresses in Polyester, Blends Sizes 8 to 20 19 90 2990 3990 49 90 A hug of strap....a bit of buckle...a sliver of thong-they all belong in the life of a going, glowing gal. In white and glove. $ 8.99 109 W. Kingsmill 669-9291 footnotes

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