Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana on August 22, 1962 · Page 25
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August 22, 1962

Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana · Page 25

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Lake Charles, Louisiana
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Wednesday, August 22, 1962
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Page 25
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PORTRAIT PAINTER WINNER: Would you like to own a beautiful oil portrait of yourself painted by a famous artist? Such a portrait, by Arrigo Ghedini, renowned Florentine artist who has painted Sir Winston Churchill, among other international celebrities, is one of the 10 grand prizes awaiting the lucky winners of the American Mothers Committee Home Canning Contest. The prize portrait will be contributed by Advertising Artists of New York City. Here, artist Ghedini stands before his portrait of his son which was exhibited in the Art Institute of Chicago. For information about contest call Woman's Editor, American Press. Home Judges ^^ • Lann/ng Contesf Announced United States Senator Allen J. Ellcnder, (La.) will serve on the distinguished panel of judges for the National Home Canning Contest, sponsored by the American Mothers Committee in cooperation with this newspaper. Mrs. Dorothy Lewis, executive vice president of the Committee announces the acceptance ot Senator Ellendor to serve as a panel member. The Senator is also chairman of the Committee on Agriculture and Forestry. The other well-known judges are: Mrs. Dora S. Lewis, past president of the American Home Economics Association, Mrs. Frances Sawyer, United Nations representative of Women's National Farm and Garden Association; Mrs. Everett Spangler, chairman Country Women's Council, U.S.A.; Mrs. Robert B. Craue, national vice chairman American Farm Bureau Women; Ann Ser- anne, food consultant and well- known author of seven cook books; James A. Beard, food consultant and noted author of twelve cook books. From California to the East Coast, women are entering the contest for a three-fold purpose; To help the American Mothers Committee compile a b o o k of home canning recipes which will show the world what American women can do when it comes to food preservation; To win one of the Committee's coveted Recipe Contest Awards, and to be eligible for one of the ten Grand Prizes! Recipe Contest closes September 30, so keep your recipes rolling and send them to: National Home Canning Contest Judges, American Mothers Committee, Inc. 136 East 57th Street, New York 22, New York. WED., AUGUST 22, 1962, Lake Charles America* Press 25 GOREN ON BRIDGE f© 19«2: By Th* ChleiWD Tribune! ANSWERS to BRIDGE QUIZ Q. I—As South you hold: *A 10985 fA10654 42*42 The bidding: North East South West 14 Pass 1A Pass 3 4k Pass 3 ¥ Pass 4 i|i Pass ? What do you bid now? A.—Five clubs. Inasmuch as you are forced to proceed to game, this 1$ the logical step. A rebld of four hearts would be dangerous in that It might persuade partner that you have a better suit. From partner's failure to bid three no trump over three hearts, you may deduce that he has a long and powerful two suiter, —*~ Q. 2—As South you hold: *863 +A62 4AKQJ982 The bidding: South 1* North Pass West Pass Pass WEEK'S CALENDAR WEDNESDAY, AUG. 21 Chennault AF Base, Skyway Service Club: 6 to 9 p.m., Leath- ercraft class; 7 p.m., meeting for Amateur Talent Group. Social dance class for adults only held Wednesday, 8-10 p.m., High School Park recreation center. Mrs. Georgia Earle, instructor. Lake Charles Duplicate Bridge club meets Wednesday, 7:30 p.m., in the Coffee Shop of Majestic hotel. Second Wednesday of each month is Master Point night. THURSDAY, AUG. 23 Lake Charles Toastmislress club regular meeting Thursday. 7:30 p.m., First Federal building. LPN meeting Thursday at 7:30 p.m. at the Calcasieu Health Unit. Review course in social dancing for adults only, taught Thursday, 7-8 p.m., High School Park recreation center by Frank Blackburn. Golden Age club meets every second and fourth Thursday, 2-4 p.m., High School Park recreation center. Ceramics classes are held o h u r s d a y, 6:30-9 p.m., High School Park recreation center. Chennault AF Base, Skyway Service Club: 6 to 9 p.m., Leath- ercraft class. FRIDAY, AUG. 24 Dixie Squares Square Da n c e club meets every Friday night, 8-11 p.m., at Drew Park recreation center. All area square dancers invited. Pre-Teen club for 9, 10 and 11 year-olds have classes in ballroom dancing Friday, 7-10 p.m., High School Park recreation center. Morning Duplicate Bridge dub meets Friday, 9:30 a.m., at Bevo's. First Friday of e a ch month is Master Point day. College Oaks Fun club meets Friday, 7-10 p.m., for dancing at the recreation center. Beginners' ceramics cl a s s e s held Friday, 911 a.m., and 1-4 p.m., High School park recreation center. East Pass 1A Pass 3 A 3 4 Pass ? What do you bid now? A.—Four diamonds. Prospects for a slam are excellent despite the fact that your partner originally passed and, as yet, has shown no special signs of strength. If partner shows the aca of hearts now, you will have to sign off, but If he Is able to bid five diamonds, you .should contract for a slam In clubs. Q. 3—As South you hold: <M VA.T *.10862*A97542 The bidding: East South West North Pass Pass Pass 1A Double ? What do you bid now? A.—Pass. You have enough high card strength to redouble .but, lacking any reasonable idea of where you are headed, it is more discreet to pass temporarily and await developments. If the hand Is a misfit, by no means an unlikely prospect, yon may be able to Inaugurate a doubling campaign against the opposition when the bidding gets back to you, that could spell a handsome profit for your side where no game was available. Q. 4—As South you hold: AJ72VKJ624A932*J10 The bidding: East South West North Pass Pass IV 1A Pass ? What do you bid now? A,—One no trump. This hand just makes the grade. A bid In this spot should be made only with the outlook of reaching for a game. This does not appear likely since your hearts appear to be badly placed for a spade contract but, since partner may have a hand that could help produce nine tricks at no trump, one torwsrA m«v« fty yon Is Justified. If partner merely returns to two spades, you *fll, of coarse, pass. Q. S-As South you hold: AKSf Aft »A10S7fi32 *J5 The bidding: North East South West If Pass 2* Pass f Pass ? What do you bid now? A.— Three hearts. There I* ho com* pietely desirable call on this hind. Three hearts Is somewhat of in underbid, but we dislike raising all the way to four with Just tw6 trumps. The alternative bid of four diamonds may land us In an un- makable diamond game when four hearts could be spread. The- simple heart raise leaves open th« further possibility that partner may wish to try for the nine trick gsm« at no trump.. Q. 6— As South you hold: AA.T987 »Q8 •K8*K875 The bidding: Sooth West 14 Pass 2* Pass North INT 3* East Pass Pass What do you bid now? A.—Pass. Since partner was unable to make a better initial response than one no trump, there can be no very good play for tt game. Even If he has all of his high card values in clubs and spades, which seems a likely explanation for his second round jump, It will not adequately fUl the holds In your hand. Q. 7—As South you hold;- *AQ VK876 4654 4AK96 The bidding: West North East South Pass IV Pass 2 + Pass 2 * Pass ? What do you bid now? A—Two spades. This hand was microscopically short of an immediate Jump shift response and as such merit.', very strong treatment. On hands of this strength the proper procedure Is to bid new suits twice and then raise partner. There Is only a slight risk partner will take this as a legitimate suit which Impression you will correct on the next round when you raise hearts. Q. 8—As South you hold: *A8 VAKQJ72 4973 +K3 The bidding: East South West North Pass IV 1* Pass 2* ? What do you bid now? A.—Two no trump. Prospects for game have not been entirely dimmed by partner's pass but, the shorter, no tramp route to game looks like the best shot at this point since all partner needs are a couple of face cards strategicaUy placed. One. Out of Five Students Works, Qoes to School _ school and college students would have much time for outside work while attending school. Yet when some 15ft million young men and women return to their classes in the fall, fully 20 per cent — one out of every five — will also work at a job. Studies of the Bureau of Labor Statistics indicate that the majority of these students will work aart-time, largely in occupations that require little or no previous experience. I Younger boys in particular find | part-time jobs. l Girls find jobs primarily as waitresses and babysitters. Somej older girls, because of their education and training in school, obtain part-time positions in pro-! fessional, technical and clerical fields — thus becoming acquainted with occupations that can lead to satisfactory careers. But that's not ali. Many other studnnts take part-time jobs as I sales-persons, either in stores or in j door-to-door selling. Also, a number of students work part-time on farms during the school year. No one knows exactly how much money students earn during the school year, yet a considerable sum is involved, judging by the available statistics. Last year 3Vi million high school and college students had jobs while at school. Most worked in cities and the suburbs — some 3 million in all- putting in an average of 16 hours a week. Since it seems reasonable to assume that they earned at least $1 an hour, their total income alone would appear to be nf the order of $48 millions a week, at a minimum estimate. Some students undoubtedly work during the school year because they need the money to supplement limited family income. Many others work part-time to round out the allowances their parents provide. Young people are often motiVat- ed by some special goal — for example, the boy who wants a car of his own, or the girl who has her eye on a new outfit for an important class party. A great many young people, an putting aside their „... mgs toward the time they win be in college. Indeed, the fact that 11-3 mil- the school year has its advantages, there is an element of hazard, particularly when a student finds that a job is interfering with his studies. work during the school year, gives some indication of the extent that students help to meet the ever-in- creasmg cost of a college educa- lese students be- w college while they high school TAKE ADVANTAGE OF OU'R FRESH DRESSED ICED' FRYERS Lb. spice, LUNCHEON HEAT Lb 39c PICNICS BlnRi.h. AVT. f.h 29C 33c Jasmine 6 to 8 Lb. Av£ Lb. .Lb. EGGS Grade A Medium With $2.50 Purchase Or More WE RESERVE THE R1UHT TO LliMlT Country Club Road — 1 Mile West of University Place WEj^K-END IOW - LOW PRICES PAL INJECTOR PREMIUM FIRESIDE OE BREMNER JUMBO PIES GERBER STRAJNED BABY FOOD 12/20 «OC Dozen 3°C . PRODUCE , U.S.D.A. GOOD BABY BEEF ROUND STEAKS Lb 85c SIRLOIN STEAKS , 79c T-BONE STEAKS , 85c SEVEN STEAKS , S9e CROWN ROAST ,„ 55c GROUND MEAT ,„ 39c STEW MEAT 3 ,, SI SNOWDRIFT U.S. NO. 1 RED POTATOES YELLOW ONIONS THOMPSON SEEDLESS GOLDEN BANTAM CALIFORNIA PLUMS 6Sc • » •" Lb 10c 10 Lbs 39c Lb. 5c Lb. 15c 5 5" 29c REGENT RICE Lb. Can 57C Pkff. of 18 or 12 Square Z9C Pin Jar GOLD MEDAL FLOUR PET EVAPORATED MILK HUNT'S SLICED OR HALVES PEACHES LIPTON INSTANT TEA LIPTON TEA PEL MONTE EARLY GARDEN PEAS PEL MONTE C/S GOLDEN CORN DEL MONTE CUT GREEN BEANS PEL MONTE LEAFV SPINACH PEL MONTE TOMATO CATSUP ....»£ 39e 7 "SE '1.00 MIDWEST GRAPE or ORANGE DRINK >'2 Gal. Z9C Cans No. 8Vis . Cans .. I'/fc-oz. Jar Economy Size 4Se MIDWEST BISCUITS 5c Can 2 No. 303 JOHNSON PASTE FLOOR WAX CIIINET COMPARTMENT PLATES BLUE PLATE SANDWICH SPREAD ™ 35c KRAFT VELVEETA CHEESE KRAFT SMOKED BAR.B-QUE SAUCE ; ';;; 49c BENCO PINTO BEANS NABISCO SUGAR HONEY GRAHAMS NABISCO VANILLA WAFERS _.__... •£ 29c LAVA SOAP 2 S23c CASCADE »«• « c SALVO <•««"' 81 c ACTIVli ' ALL DISH 2 1-Lb. Pkgs. 35c Large 7Q Size ISC ALL Cans 2 No. 303 Cans 2 No. 303 Cans 2 No. 303 2 Cans Bottles For Your Convenience Get YOUR MONEY ORDERS AT MERE'S Reg. Size 43e RINSO BLUE GIANT DAV SIZE 0UA 59cl VANDY ANDY WISK AIRWICK CLOROX Size 4o OFF Size SJ*e is the additional danger that a student, tempted by the thought of a full-time job with s crisp paychecks, might want o drop out of school — not realizing. ; of course, that the more educa- Uion he has. the more he stands :to cam in the long run. THE BEST WAY TO SEE rALL IS IN COTTON KNITS V-neck pullover 4.95 Slim ponts .. _ 6.93 Stripe cordigon 5.93 Sleeveless turtleneck T-shirts 3.98 Cotton knit . . . casually designed tor the sporting fun of it: Pants tapered to flatter, a sleeveless turtle-neck T-shirt, and a brightly striped cardigan ... to interchange with a V-neck top ... ail in autumn depths of color to insure trans-season wear Sizes 8-16, S. M, L. STORE HOURS: 9:15 to 5.30 — Thursday 9:15 to 8:30 2948 Ryan Sogthgqtf} Shopping Center

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