Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana on August 22, 1962 · Page 53
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August 22, 1962

Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana · Page 53

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Lake Charles, Louisiana
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Wednesday, August 22, 1962
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Page 53
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THURS., AUGUST 23,1962, Lake Charles Amerfcan Press The Traditional in Decor Is Qood The A.I.D. Gallery of Interiors at the Chicago International Trade fair *htch ended this month, was a show place for a cross-section of style and price for today's homes. Ranging from exclusive lo volume merchandise, the Gallery proved that the imagination of the qualified interior designer is the deciding factor in a room's beauty. The rooms showed a definite trend at the designer level toward traditional stylings and the use 'of period reproductions in.furnish- ings, With a contemporary flair in the use of color end custom- designed floorings. This is a year for the individualist, as shown by the fact that there 5s no discernible trend to any one color m this collection. Momemakers, as well a? designers, now demand the colors they prefer, rather than a scheme forced on them as being "good" for everyone. Notable in these rooms was the extensive use of neutral black and white, sparked with a choice: of brilliant color. Another easily adapted trend is the use of painted furniture j i to accent a subtle and neutral j background, or to pick up colors! from a glowing pattern. ! ', Equally notable was the use of' I flooring patterns to extend a 1 room visually, even to the extent j i that the flooring pattern or its i equivalent in some other materi-; i al is often introduced onto at least \ one wall. Soft floor coverings, carpets and rugs, tend toward brilliance hi cetor, often setting the eel of theme. FAST LEARNtR* IN AUSTRIA VIENNA fWNS) - University student Karl Blandenheim won first prize in a department store contest for his answer to the Question: "When you visit a lady's apartment, what is the first thing you look for?" His reply: "Her husband." PENNEVS COUNTRY GALLERY — This long gallery was designed by Richard Himmel. A. I. D., with an elegant country home in mind. His deft use of black backgrounds with brilliant floral tones shows how a -----!w soace can be enlarged visually through color contrast, giving depth and drawing the eyes outward. Setting the iheme is Ihe fabric with its provincial flower-garden motif, used boldly on walls and cantonniere. The black of the background is picked up again for the vinyl floor. Furniture is is painted a brilliant yellow derived from the fabric. ABBY A Mental Patient Is Blameless for Condition WEEK'S CALENDAR THURSDAY, AUG. 23 Lake Charles Toastmislress club regular meeting Thursday, 7:30 p.m., First Federal building. LPN meeting Thursday al 7:30 p m. at the Calcasieu Health Unit. ABIGAIL VAN IK/REX DEAR ABBY: My sister has' been in the Stale Menial Hospital for many years. Her brain \vas damaged at birth and there is no hope for recovery. My husband is ashamed of il and lias asked me off and smack my old man in the and snap his fingers with both' Review course in social danc-1 hands. in R f° r adults only, taught Thursday, 7-8 p.m., High School Park | recreation center by Frank; ! Blackburn. ! mouth. I am 17. FED-UP BOY. DEAR FED: \Vho is feeding you, Sonny? If it's your "old man" you liad belter keep quiet or rise leave the table—hungry. DEAR ABBY: I don't see why "SOMETHING TO BRAG ABOUT" (Newark, N. J.) not to mention it lo anyone. Our I n two-year-old child rates space children are six and eight anil lie says if they should hear of it \ve should deny it, as he doesn't want them lo know there is insanity in our family. 1 know he is wrong, hut he won't listen to me. Mayhe he'll listen to you. j GETTING NOWHERE, j DEAR GETTING: There are few families who have not had (or, will not have) n relative with a ^ mental illness. Our minds can, suffer n breakdown just like our , kidneys, livers or our hearts. A mental patient Is as blameless for his condition as a cancer jm tient. Contact your local Mental Health Society and ask for free pamphlets. Your husband's ignorance need not be permanent. DEAR ABBY: When my husband was born he had brothers and sisters who were married and had children of- their own. Consequently, my husband is younger than many of his nieces and nephews. OIK- of his nieces is married to a man who is ten years older than 1 am. and he insists on calling me "AUNT MARY." He is related to me only through marriage and 1 resent this "Aunt Mary" business because he em- phasi/es the "AUNT" when there is a crowd around. I'd rather he called me "Mary." How can I get my point across? AUNT MARY. DKAR AUNT MAKY: Tell him, good-naturedly (when there is a crowd around). "Out of re- sped for my elders. 1 really shouldn't correct you in publie, but won't you please call me 'Mary'?" in your column just because she docs Ihe Twist. My baby is ten months old and he can whistle Unload your problem on Abby. For a personal reply, send a self- addressed, stamped envelope lo i Abby, care of this paper. ' For Abby's booklet, "How To' Have A Lovely Wedding," send 50! cents to Abby, Box 3365, Beverly i Hills, Calif. ' ! GOREN ON BRIDGE Both vulnerable. West deals. NORTH A QJ2 V AQ987 4 (52 »'> 3 7 6 WEST 7 EAST * K9854 V 6 5 4 K Q J 4K109 410754 + Q54.1 SOUTH A A 10 6 3 ¥ K10 4 A 9 8 3 4> A J2 The bidding: West North. East South Pass Pass 1* 1 NT Pass 3 NT Pass Pass Pass Opening lead: Seven of A Whenever the combined assets do not leave the declarer much margin for error, he must exercise great care in the management of his resources. South in today's hand displayed foresight as well as a deft touch to earn his triumph. When West played low, the ten was permitted to ride for a finesse, 11 held the trick and South followed up by cashing the king of j hearts. A spade was led (o dum- i my's jack to drive out the king and establish the queen of spades j as an entry to run the dummy's '• good hearts. In all, declarer! scored five heart tricks, three j spaces, and two aces to make | four no trump. It should be observed that de- '' elarer's first round finesse against j the jack of hearts was merely a' safety play (o assure the success j of his contract,. If the finesse j loses to the jack in East's hand, | South wins Ihe return in his own : hand if either a diamond or a club j is led. He next plays the king ofi hearts and overlakcs in dummy I to run the rest of the suit. The' spade finesse may now be taken | to give declarer three spade tricks j which along with four hearts and j two aces add up to the required nine. s inumpu. | .i /"»ii« The bidding was sound. Ai j Library Club to though North lacks by one point tnougn worm lacKS uy one JWIIIM ii ij A J the technical requirements for a'nO/Cr AWdfCI » . i rfl-'JCiy DKAIl ABBY: What do y o u eliminate any subsequententry to think of a father who is so ignorant that all he can talk about is his job? When we sil down lor jump raise to three no trump, he | has adequate compensation in Ihe form of a readily establishable, five card suit. j ''' ne ^Grange Parish Library West had no very attractive j Heading d"b will hold a party lead of his own, so he decided to Friday allernoon, 2 p.m., at th? 'library, 314 W. McNeose street. Certificales will be awarded to 106 boys and girls, ages 6-12, who have read th« required number of books during the summer program. Mrs. R. L. Clouse and Mrs. II. C. Hinds, librarians, have super- the seven of spades despite the fact that he held only a singleton in his partner's suit. South made a very shrewd play at trick one from the dummy, when he followed with the deuce instead of putting up an honor. U the jack of spades is played. East can the dummy in this suit by refus- vised the program. to cover with his king. East played a low spade on his meal all ho talks about is the i partner's seven and declarer \\on iffprnni nn/i»\ln h,i ivm-L-c \rilh nnrl ilia trinlr \i;Uh (Via lr»n in his hfllld. differenl people he works with and what happened al the shop that d ay. I get so bored I could haul the trick with the ten, in his hand. At trick two ho made his next unusual play, tha ten of hearts, When vanilla was first introduced into Europe in the 16th century, it was used either as a flavoring for chocoialo or as a perfume for tobacco. Golden Age club meets every second and fourth Thursday. 2-4 p.m., High School Park recrea- lion center. Ceramics classes are held o burs day, 6:30-9 p.m., High School Park recreation center. Chcnnault 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, R-ll p.m., at Drew Park recreation center. All area square dancers invited: Pre-Tcen club for 9, 10 and 11 j year-olds have classes in ball- i room dancing Friday, 7-10 p.m., | High School Park recreation cen-1 ter. .Morning Duplicate Bridge Jub meets Friday, 9:30 a.m., at Bcvo's. Firsl Friday of e a ch month is Maslcr Point day. College Oaks Fun club meets Friday, 7-10 p.m., for dancing at the recreation center. | Beginners' ceramics cl r; s s e s i held Friday, nil a.m. and 1-4 j p.m., High School r .k recreation center. i Cheniuiult . A '' ' >.-ise, S k y w a y i Service Clr 1 ii Lo 9 p.m., Leall.*";-; crafl c'- ,; 7 p.m., card games; | and " i ..n., Tuna Time. SATURDAY, AUG. 25 Twirling classes for 6 to 16 year-olds are taught Saturday, 812 a.m., High School Park recrea- lion center by Miss Glenda Reeves. Dance lessons for 8-12 year olds are given by Connie Miller each Saturday at College Oaks center from 6:30-7:30 p.m. Square and ballroom dancing and group games for 12 to 15 year-olds are offered Saturday, 69:30 p.m., High School Park recreation center. Baton lessons (or beginners and advanced students are given by Emily Sue Frederick each Satur day at College Oaks recreation center, 9-10 a.m.. and at Henry Heights center, 10:30 a.m.-l:30 p.m. Chennault AK Base, Skyway Service Club 1 4 p.m., Badminton doubles tourneyj ao4 f wiener roast OQ patio* BOYS' SLIP-ONS Smart new side gore styling! Ki/ei 3' 3 to 6 6.99 BOYS' RUGGED OXFORDS in scuff resistant leather 3 to 6 SLIP-ON SCUFF-RESISTANT LEATHERS .1r. Boys love their comfort as we)] a- smooth looks. Mom likes fine fit. IVn- trrd sole?. Black. r Q£ Sizes 8Mj to 3 B, C, D O.Ow HIGH CUT BOYS' SPORT SNEAKERS Correct balance arch support. Hugged duck. White, black. n Qf Sizes 10-2; 2'-2-6; 6'i-12 U.sJv CANVAS OXFORDS GET BALANCED ARCH! Sturdy shoes with reinforced loe guan: feature multicolored taped back stay> cushioned insoles, too! n nf Sizes D, 6Vs to 12 w.iji Penney SMAR SHOES thru SCHOOL that ever COUNT ON Pentred soles lo outwear the uppers! He'll outgrow 'em before he'll outwear 'em , . , or a new pair free! 5.99 SCUFF RESISTANT LEATHER OXFORDS Childcraft* shoes with Pentred soles that outlast uppers. 81$ to 3 B, C, D. GIRLS' BLACK SADDLES Our own Childcraft* in nylon velvet 'n leather 1 m* to SA, 8V* to S », C, D 4U to 9 2.99 4.99 GENUINE HAND-SEWN SLIP-ONSl Fine leathers with moccasin styling! Smart black, brown, black suede, white. 5 to 11AA, 4 to 11 B, C. SLIP ON A PENNEY PIPER Girls love this white rjm-around black nylon velvet. Hidden gore for snug fit. Cushion crepe sole. Sizes 81* to 4, B, C, D T HIGHLAND BROGUE ACCENTED FLATS Fashioned from antiqued leather in rsd, brown, spice. 4 to 11 AA, 3 to 11B, 5 to 9 POINT OF FASHION DUCK-INGS Canvas oxfords full of bounce on cushion insoles, crepe outsoles. White, colors. Size'4 to 11 AA. 3 CHEERS FOR COTTON CORDUROY Every smart foot sports 'em, Taper to« trim in black, white, fold, red, t% QQ Sizes 4 to 11, AA, B. „„, ; ,, ..^ «*«** IT . .. It'i «»tl>r to Pick, Mti>r lo Plan, utitr to P«>!

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