Originally created 06/19/03

News you can use


JUNE 19, 1933

Augusta bread-makers are joining the fast-moving procession now speeding toward business recovery, and tomorrow will link arms with executives of the Southern Bakeries Association in a meeting in Atlanta to determine what will be done about the price of bakery products.

Flour may jump up to $1.25 per barrel as a result of the 30-cents-a-bushel processing tax on wheat just announced by Secretary of Agriculture Wallace.

(For a look at history through the pages of The Augusta Chronicle, subscribe to augustaarchives.com.)


Activities and entertainment events scheduled for this week include:


JUVENILE DELINQUENCY PROGRAM: A juvenile delinquency program, Juvenile Delinquency Prevention: Traveling the Roads to Success, will be from 5:30 to 8 p.m. at Schofield Middle School, 220 Sumter St., Aiken. The event is open to the public. For information, call (803) 641-3888.

DOWNTOWN LUNCH DATE: The Downtown Lunch Date will be from noon to 2:30 p.m. at the Augusta Common, Broad and Reynolds streets. Dennis Hall will give an acoustic guitar performance. Bring a lunch. The event is free. For information, call Riverwalk Special Events at 821-1754.


FRIDAY EVENING THEATRE: Friday Evening Theatre will begin at 7 p.m. at the Augusta Common, between Broad and Reynolds streets. The featured film will be Spirit: Stallion of the Cimarron. Bring blankets and lawn chairs. The cost is $1, and admission is free for children 5 and younger. For information, call 821-1754.

SUMMER BOXING CLASSIC: The National Summer Boxing Classic will be at 7 p.m. Friday and Saturday at May Park. The event will feature women's open and boys' junior competitions. The event is sponsored by the Augusta Boxing Club. The cost is $4 for adults, $2 for children and free for children 8 or younger. For information, call 733-7533 or visit www.augustaboxing.org.


Prevention magazine reports that a kiwi fruit has 50 percent more vitamin C than a small orange (75 milligrams vs. 51) and about the same number of calories (46). Easiest way to eat one: Cut it open lengthwise, then scoop out the soft center with a spoon.


The following safety tips might help get you ready for a vacation or be useful while you are away for an extended period:

  • Have the post office hold your mail.
  • Have someone check for deliveries and stop the newspaper.
  • Arrange care for your pets, lawn and plants.
  • Consider installing a timed lighting system.
  • Notify the police department of your absence.
  • Leave a house key, any known phone numbers that you can be reached at, and a trip itinerary with a neighbor.
  • Eliminate possible fire hazards (for example, unplug appliances).
  • Turn off the water heater.
  • Turn down the thermostat.
  • Lock doors and windows.
  • - Morris News Service


    Pick the perfect hue for that kitchen cabinet, garage door or guest room, and find out what your choice really means.

    Leatrice Eiseman can tell you. She knows all about true colors - literally. For 25 years, manufacturers, businesses and designers consulted her about the best colors for products, packaging, corporate identities, and interior and exterior designs.

    In Colors for Your Every Mood (Capital Books, $20), Ms. Eiseman takes her expertise from the board room to the living room, telling readers which colors evoke feelings of whimsy, nurturing, tradition, romance and tranquility. The book includes examples of 150 color combinations, pointers for choosing a scheme for any place in the home, and reportage on psychological research about color.

  • Pink - People who prefer pink are soft, tender friends. Romantic and refined, they are upset by violence of any kind.
  • Black - People who prefer black often have conflicting attitudes. They might be conventional and sophisticated, or might like to think of themselves as worldly and serious, very dignified.
  • Orange - Orange lovers are agreeable, gregarious, charming and always looking for a new challenge. Because orange people are fascinated by many things, they can be fickle. The newest friend is often the best friend.
  • Blue - Blue people are trusting, cool and confident. They think twice before acting and prefer sticking to a close circle of friends. Because of their highly developed sense of responsibility, "blues" are often perfectionists.
  • Brown - Browns love simplicity and comfort. They are loyal, understanding and firm. They manage money well and are intolerant of others who think, act or talk too quickly.
  • Purple - Purple people are enigmatic, generous and highly creative. They have a quick perception of spiritual ideas. They are easy to live with but hard to know.
  • - Morris News Service


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