Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 22, 1972 · Page 9
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June 22, 1972

Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 9

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Pampa, Texas
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Thursday, June 22, 1972
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Page 9
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10 I'AMI'A PAMPA DAILY NtWS TKXAS fililh YEAR Thiirsilay. .Iunc22. 1972 Your Horoscope K emph-Baumgardner Vows Are Exchanged •r HUDAY, JUNK 23 YOUR BIRTHDAY TODAY: The start of n complex cycle of challenge, experiment, .selection, productivity, of which the trial and error phase is the most exciting. Emotional balance is put to test, and you make it to a more ma- lure level. Today's natives tend toward generally optimistic philosophy, and an inclination to dwell on the past. Aries | March 21-April 181: Minor adjustments are favored. Adding something to your reserves is possible. Pay little attention to interpretations placed on the news. Taurus (April 20-May 201: When those you want to reach are open and sensitive to what is said, you have to cope with your own tendency to over or understate your case. Gemini |May 21-Juno 20): Improve your habits to protect your health and safety. Brighten up your wardrobe with something now and in style. Celebrate. Cancer I June 21-July 221: Spread your efforts and time over a number of minor projects instead of trying to put it all into a single special activity. Leo [July 23-Aug. 221: Use your skills to help your favorite charity, once you've seen to your own interests. You'll find good company when you do. Virgo [Aug. 23-Scpl. 221: Share your dreams and schemes with friends. You can do much on creative ventures or even some speculative enterprise. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22J: All of today's effort adds up, provided you make it consistent. Quit at a normal time, change pace and scene completely. Classic Look Hairdos for the summer take on (he classic look, just ike the clothes. The shag is being exchanged for smoother, simpler lines. Head-hiig- «i"K styles, such as pace- boy of the '.10s, will be the .most popular • Di*«fi Srorpio (Oct. 2,'l-Nov. 211: Be willing to broaden your contacts to include unfamiliar people. Solve a minor problem quickly, so it doesn't grow. Sagittarius (Nov. 22-IX*. 211; Choice: spill the beans, enjoy the sensation and excitement you cause, or keep (|uiel and collect benefits from your knowledge. Capricorn | Dec. 22-J a n. 191: Recover loans, and give back what you have borrowed. Wind up your workweek neatly. When you gel back to it, conditions will be different. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Kcb. IX|: Resume your search for leadership with some added consideration. It will be a while before others realize the extent of your moves. Pisces [Feb. 19-March 201: In the swing from morning quiet to evening fun, there's much to learn and recall. Old friends are to be remembered, favors returned. New Member Joins Altrusa At the monthly luncheon of the Altrusa Club of Pampa, Mrs. Virginia Wilkerson was initiated as a new member. Mrs. Wilkerson is co-owner of Builders Plumbing Supply. Mrs. Geneva Tidwell, Altrusa information chairman, conducted the initiation and the club pin was presented to Mrs. Wilkerson by Mrs. Lalar Wilkerson, sponsor. Mrs. Emily Coston was co-sponsor. Georgia Johnson, corresponding secretary, announced a new club has been organized in Arlington, Tex. Katherine Sullins gave a report on year-end evaluation sheets completed by members Treasurer, Irene Cox, reminded members club dues are due July I. "Altrusa Accent," on the meaning of Altrusa, was given by Geneva Tidwell. Guests welcomed were Mrs. Betty Barber, daughter-in-law of Mrs. Gertrude Barber, and Miss Maria Tidwell. granddaughter of Mrs. Geneva Tidwell. Miss Janeen Kay Kemph and Carl W. Baumgardner were united in marriage at 7 p.m., Saturday, June 3, in the Fellowship Baptist Church, Pampa. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Lee Kemph, 2228 N. Dwight, and the bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl M. Baumgardner, 1304 Mary Ellen. THECKREMONY Rev. Earl Maddux, church pastor, officiated at the double-ring ceremony. Miss Dixie Bond was pianist, and Steven Skoog sang "Love Story," "We've Only Just Begun," and "Romeo and Juliet." Church decorations included basket arrangements of daisies and gladioli. THE BRIDE Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a gown of tulle over satin, with a self-train. The gown was designed with an empire waistline, accented with white daisy trim and embroidered with seed pearls. The long full sleeves ended in wide cuffs, accented by pearl buttons. The gown was made by the bride's mother. Her veil of bridal illusion fell from a crown of daisies and pearls, and she carried a bouquet of daisies and small yellow roses. ATTENDANTS Miss Joan Darlynn Baumgardner, sister of the bridegroom, was maid of honor, and Mrs. Honey Jo Kemph was bridesmaid. Both wore identical yellow, floor-length gowns, styled with empire waistlines accented by yellow rose trim. Each carried a single yellow rose. Katherine Janeen Kemph, niece of the bride, and Janet Marie Samples were flower girls. Ringbearer was Quintin James Kemph, nephew of the bride. G.W. Fields, grandfather of the bridegroom, served as best man, and R.J. Kemph, the bride's brother, was groomsman. Ushers were Monte Lee Kemph, brother of the bride, and Raymond Lee Miller. RECEPTION For the reception in the Flame Room, Pioneer Natural Gas building, the table was covered with a yellow cloth and decorated with yellow candles. The three-tiered cake, decorated with yellow roses, MR. AND MRS. CARL W. BAUMGARDNER was topped with white satin bells. Miss Sandra Brewer presided at the punch bowl, and Miss Diana Folsom served the cake. Guests were registered by Mrs. Ken Dona. For the wedding trip to Odessa, the bride wore a blue and white ensemble with a white pleated skirt, accented with a red belt. Her corsage was of flowers from her bridal bouquet. The couple will live in Odessa for the summer before moving to Amariilo. AFFILIATIONS The bride was graduated from Pampa High School in May and is a graduate of the Pampa College of Hairdressing. The bridegroom was graduated from Pampa High School in May and is employed by Phillips Company in Odessa. He plans to attend Amariilo College in the Fall. PRE-NUPTIAL EVENTS Pre-nuptial events include a shower hosted by Mmes. Edith Smith, Ann Rapstine, Mary Brown, Dorothy White, Betty Werley, Faye Brewer, Sharon Preston, Lenora Preston, Honey Kemph, Jeannie Samples and Velda Miller. This Week THURSDAY 7:00 p.m.-Weight Watchers, St. Matthew's Parish Hall. 7:30 p.m.-Top 0' Texas CB Radio Club, Optimist building. 7:00 p.m.-Top 0' Texas HD Club, with Mrs. Pat Kirkendall, 325 Jean. FRIDAY 7:30 p.m.—DMF Auxiliary Cities Service Gas, retirement party, Flame Room, Pioneer Natural Gas building. Betty Canary I have the innate mechanical ability of a beached whale and my husband has just a shade more. Therefore, we began making plans for a back yard patio with the idea of later turning it and ourselves over to the tender mercy of a contractor. With dewy naivete we handed the contractor the drawings we had made during winter evenings before the fireplace. What we had in mind wits a simple brick floor, a short wall with built-in grille and maybe, just maybe, four posts and a roof. The first contractor gave a cursory glance at the back yard and began talking about bringing in a dredge—after the apple and the maple had been moved, of course. The second revised our plans until they resembled Buckingham Palace—with swimming pool and interior tennis courts. The third agreed generally to follow our drawings but at a price slightly higher than we had anticipated. What I mean is, if we wanted to have the patio with rubies, we would have told him. It seemed as if our patio was doomed. Then the children persuaded us that they were capable of building a patio. And why not? After all, the 16-year-old has had a course in printing, the youngest boy knows how to nail posters to walls and the girls are adept at prying can lids with a kitchen knife. After extracting promises that no major operation would be undertaken without our knowledge and consent, we gave our blessings. The patio may never be completed but there are the added benefits. "At least we know where they are!" he shouts over the din of the hi-li that has been moved to the site. "They are learning responsibility!" I exclaim, after spending three hours explaining exactly why they can't build the brick wall across the back door. "It's the cooperative spirit that counts," we say, clutching each other desperately as they raise a post through our bedroom window. "It all rather reminds me of the English lake country," we tell friends, as the water now draining into our kitchen laps gently at our feet. Dolman Look Dolman sleeves are the big look in sweaters, jackets, blouses and dresses. WIN AT BRIDGE When to Finesse, When Not NORTH A 1053 • A3 *AQIO(i WEST KA8T 962 0KQ10I52 9103 fJ875 SOUTH (I)) A A K .19 fi * A Q J 7 Ii • H4 North-South vulnerable Wosl North East South Pass 2 A Pnss 2V Pass 4V Pass 4 N.T. Pass f> V Pass fi V Pass Pnss Pass Opening load—* K Hy Oswald & .lames Jacoby Jim: "It is easy lo learn about, finesses. It is a lot harder to learn when not to finesse and which finesse, if any, to take when you have a choice." Oswald: "South made no effort to get to seven, even though North showed both missing aces. North's bidding had limited his strength, and South knew that at best seven would be on a finesse." Jim: "Actually it was. If South could pick up the queen of spades he could discard one of dummy's diamonds on the long spades and make a grand slam." Oswald: "When South looked at dummy he was clad he had settled for six. He also noted that six was in danger after the diamond opening. He had a Choice of finesses in the black suits. Jim: "lie also had a better play that would risk a two- Send $1 lor IKCOii MOMKN boo* to- "Win at Brirfjc," (e/o.»Mi newspaper), P.O. Box 4»9, MM CHr Slolion, New fork, N.Y. «»I9. trick set. He tried the better play and made seven." Oswald: "The play was to draw trumps and then cash the ace and king of spades. There was a 35. per cent chance to drop the queen. If it didn't drop South could still try the club finesse but it did drop and South made all the tricks." (NEWSPAPER ENTERPRISE ASSN.) Tin- bidding has been: Wes! North East Soulli 1* 1 9 Pass Pass 2 A Pass 3 A Pass ? You, South, hold: AAK654 9A2 »J +AK654 What do you do now? A—Just hid four spades. Your partner coulil not bid over one In-art and is not showing much strength now. TODAY'S QUESTION Instead of bidding three spades, your partner lias bid four spades over your two spades. What do you do now? Answer Tomorrow Senior Center Comer By GERTIE SHAW The J.C. Moseleys had dinner Sunday with their daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Cleo Vaughn of Amariilo. Accompanying them to Amariilo were their daughter, Mrs. Mavis Converse and children, as well as Mr. and Mrs. Joe Vaughn and children, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Lanham and Misty Dawn, Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Didway and Chris of Muleshoe. Visiting Mrs. Gerria Noland this week was her sister, Mrs. Rudcll Lightfoot of Amariilo. Mrs. Myrtle Smith is in Worley Hospital, Room 206. She would enjoy visitors and cards. Mrs. Marjory Mack was welcomed as a new member. Sixty members were present at the meeting. Mr. and Mcs. Ben Gates' granddaughter from 'Dallas; was a weekend guest. Door prizes were awarded to Mrs. E.G. Frashier and O.L. Ray. Members of the Jaycee-Ettes serving as hostesses were Mmes. Judy Warner, Juanita Duenkel and Carol Stanley. Sponsoring Altrusans present were Mrs. Louise Sewell. chairman; and Mmes. Lora Dunn, Olive Hills, Gertrude Barber, Lillian Snow and Marian Jameson. CONDUCTOR TO DETROIT DETROIT (AP) - Aldo Ceccato, 38, has been named principal conductor of the Detroit Symphony, effective with the 1973-74 season. Sixten Ehrling's tenure as music director will continue through the 1972-73 season. Ceccato was born in Milan in 1934 and entered conducting in his early 20s after having been a pianist. He has recently been guest conducting in Europe and -America. He will conduct nine weeks of concerts in Detroit in his first season and a minimum of 12 weeks in his second. SUMMER DAY SIZZLERS TERRY CLOTH MAKE YOUR OWN BEACH TOWELS OR SPORTSWEAR AND SAVE.! 100% COTTON. 45" WIDE ON BOLTS. THICK AND THIRSTY! $169 I 100% NYLON SHEERS JUST WHAT YOU'VE BEEN WANTING FOR THESE SHEER SLEEVES OR FUMY OVER SKIRT. THE MOST POPULAR COLORS IN 45" WIDE AND ON BOLTS! 99 Yd BLEACHED MUSLIN THE CLOTH OF A HUNDRED USES. VERY PRACTICAL AND SO ECONOMICAL. 100% COTTON. 36" TO 45" WIDE. MACHINE WASHABLE ON BOLTS! GREAT SAVINGS. 19 Yd VOILE PRINTS "COOL AND CRISP" 65% POLYESTER 35" COTTON 45" WIDE PERMA PRESS MACHINE WASH & DRY. 79 Yd DOUBLE KNITS SELECTION OF YARN DYED JACQUAROS, MENSWEAR. ALL 60" WIDE, MACHINE WASH AND DRY. 100% POLYESTER. $2 99 COTTON KNITS 100% COTTON IN SOLID, AND I PRINTS. 54" TO 60" WIDEl WASHABLE 99 Yd DRESS PRINTS LIGHT WEIGHT AND COOL FOR THOSE HOT SUMMER DAYS INCLUDES CHILDRENS PRINTS 100% COTTON MACHINE WASH. 36" TO 45" WIDE. ON BOLTS Yard 39 Yd DOTTED SWISS BEAUTIFUL PASTEL PRINTS AND SOLIDS 45" WIDE 65% POLYESTER 35% COTTON WASH AND WEAR. 79 Yd PATTERNS SIMPLICITY, BUTTERICK AND McCALL'S 1/2 PRICE (Friday & Saturday Only) Ffabrifie FABRIC CENTERS LAYAWAY OPEN 9AM to 7 PM DAILY THURSDAYS UNTIL 8 PM PRICES GOOD FRIDAY AND SATURDAY! 1329 N. HOBART PAMPA, TEXAS The best things in life are not free They cost money Serious money Like a college education Yes, the best things come easier when you have money set safely aside, ready when you need it. This is serious money — for emergencies, necessities, and especially peace of mind. Be ready. Save today at Security Federal. Earn high interest on all accounts, compounded daily, paid quarterly. Savings in by the tenth of the month earn daily interest from the first. Save by mail free; park free at both oflices; and save at the drive up window in Amariilo. The place for your serious money SECURITY FEDERAL SAVINGS & LOAN ASSOCIATION <I"«II IIMIU !»»»«.! I IOAH utrjutft COUOUTUN HCillAi ttOMt IOAH U>a IrltfM WEST FRANCIS AND GRAY STREETS

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