Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6 Click to view larger version
August 1, 1979

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport Pharos-Tribune i
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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, August 1, 1979
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Page 6
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6—The Pharos-Tribune, Logansport, Ind. Wednesday August 1 T 1979 Weddings Rush-Clinton Harness-Tom People Doll-Making Hobby Leads To Business Dale Sullivan Teresa L. Rush and Bill W. Clinton were married July 14 during a 7:30 p.m. candlelight ceremony at the Walton Christian Church Dr. Bryan Clemens officiated at the double-ring service. Music was provided by soloist Ken Knowles and organist Becky Pearcy. Parents of the couple are Mr. and Mrs. John Thomas Rush, 506 N. Davis St., Walton, and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Clinton. Kokomo. The bride's honor attendant was Gretchen Golden, Deer Creek. Bridesmaids were Janet Polydoris, Kenihvorth, III.; and Susan Glassbiirn and Sandie Hlebasko, both of Walton. The duties of best man were performed by Jeff Pontius, Greentown. Groomsmen were Max Marsh, Logansport; Bret Rush, Walton, brother of the bride; and Ken Berry, Walton. Rush and Berry also served as ushers. Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a sheer organza gown trimmed in venise lace. It was fashioned with a scoop neckline, caplet collar and a full skirt which tapered to a chapel train. A tiered illusion fingertip veil attached to a venise lace caplet completed the bride's attire. She carried a silk cascade of japette orchids, roses, daisies, stephanotis and dried baby's breath. White eyelet gowns embroidered in pastel colors and styled with ruffled V-necklines were worn by the attendants. The maid of honor's gown was lined in yellow and she carried mint green daisies and wore mint green daisies in her hair The bridesmaids' gowns were lined in green and they carried daisies and yellow roses and wore daisies in their hair. A reception was hosted at the Elks ballroom, Logansport, for 200 guests. Hostesses were Judy McGinnis, Galveston, cousin of the bride; Jo Anne Smith, Kokomo. sister of the groom; and Connie Hickrnan, Logansport Anjanette McGinnis, Galveston, cousin of the bride, registered guests and distributed rice. A rehearsal dinner was hosted at the home of the groom's sister and her husband, Mr. and Mrs. Roger Smith, Kokomo. Mrs. Clinton is a 1973 graduate of Lewis Cass High School and a 1976 graduate of the Purdue University School of Nursing. She is employed at Camelot School as school nurse. Her husband was graduated from Eastern High School in 1969, Indiana State University in 1972 and Indiana University in 1978 where he received a master's degree in special education. He is a teacher in the Southeastern School Corporation. Following a wedding trip to Tennessee, the couple reside at 106 W. Bishop St .Walton. Cass Youths Attend National Conference Three Logansport youths are among more than 300 young people attending the 13th annual Association for Retarded Citizens (ARC) YOUTH National Conference. The four-day conference, with the theme "Reaching for New Horizons," is being conducted at Tulane University. Members of the Cass County ARC-YOUTH attending the \ Brenda Lee Hanirss and Bryan Lynn Tain wore united in marriage July 21 during a lawn wedding at the home of her parents. The Rev. George Hapner officiated at the 4 p.m. double- ring service. Soloist Steven Nicoli was accompanied by Mrs Donald Nicoll. Parents of the couple are Mr. and Mrs. Richard S. Harness. Rt. 4, and Mr. and Mrs. Sherald L. Tarn, Rochester. Karen Nicoll, Lucerne, served as her sister's honor attendant. Bridesmaids were Nola Harness. New Waverly. sister-in-law of the bride; Jayne Hapner. Fulton; and Kris Vinson, Indianapolis. Brad Tarn, Rochester, was his brother's best man. Groomsmen included Brett Tarn, Rochester, brother of the groom; Marty Zartman, Fulton; and Gary Nead. Forl Wayne. Rick Harness, New Waverly. and Jim Harness, Lucerne, brothers of the bride, were ushers. Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore her mother's wedding gown. The gown of organdy over taffeta •.vas accented by white eyelet trim. The bride also wort' a •sUmmer hat with a veil and carried gardenias, lily of the valley and rosebuds on a Bible. Champagne colored sundresses with a blue and salmon pink floral print were worn by the attendants. They carried baskets of pink and blue silk roses. A reception for 300 guests was hosted on the lawn at the home of the brkies's parents. Hostesses were Joyce Zartman. Fulton; Cinda Harness, Lucerne: Beth Williams, Rochester; and ShawnaHood, Logansport A rehearsal dinner was hosted a! Zoubui's Oasis. A 1978 graduate of Caston High School, Mrs. Tani is employed at The Garden House. Her husband, a 197C graduate of CHS, is employed at Lobdell-Emcry. Argos. and is engaged in farming with his father. Following a wedding trip to southern Indiana, the couple reside at Rt. 6, Rochester. Natural Insecticides Studied For Potentials dient in most household pest sprays and backyard mosquito repellent coils. event are Carol Gregory, Barbara Brown and Melissa Deitrlch. The ARC-YOUTH is a volunteer organization of young people pledged to serve as friends to mentally retarded persons in their own communities. YOUTH stands for "youth organized and united to help." NEW BRUNSWICK, N.J. (UPI) - A Rutgers University researcher is looking for naturally occurring insecticides in flowers and other plants native to New Jersey. Cecil Still of the university's department of plant physiology says such natural insecticides could reduce the chemical industry's dependence on synthetics, which generally '.lun't get a clean bill of health from the federal Environmental Protection Agency. The focus of much of Still's recent work has involved cinerariaefollum. This variety of chrysanthemum has high concentrations of pyrethrum, the source of the active ingre- (Second of three articles.) SAVANNA, 111. (UPI) The Land of Oz is alive and well in tins northwest Illinois river town of Savanna. Connie Zink named her doll business for the fictional country because she is an ardent fan of L. Frank Baum's classic children's books about the Wizard of Oz. Mrs, Zink and her husband, Dennis, make and dress porcelain dolls and teach doll-making classes four days a week in their home. She also plans to make dolls to match characters in the Baum novels. "I've always collected dolls," Mrs, Zink said in an interview. "I've always loved dolls and I can't afford antique doils so 1 started this." She pointed to rows of doll heads, bodies, arms and legs sitting on shelves, ready to be assembled. Although the dolls arc made from antique molds and the finished products look like fine antiques, Mrs. Zink said they are not made to be passed off as such. "1 just like to show people they can make a nice porcelain doll for the same price you can buy those cheap plastic dolls lh.it everyone in the world hits one of." She encourages students to paint and dress their dolls in any manner they wish. The doll-making process takes about five days or four class periods, it begins with pouring of liquid porcelain into a mold. It is allowed to set about five minutes, then mnsl of the liquid porcelain In the center is poured out, leaving a layer to firm up for about an hour before the mold can be taken apart. The molded body parts are air dried for two days bsfore being fired in a kiln. Tho body section snrinks slightly and becomes stronger in the firing. Then the porcelain parts are scrubbed smooth and the face is painted The parts are fired a second time before being put together with hooks arid elastic. "Then you have a doll ready to be dressed." said Mrs. Zink. She sews the doll eothing. herself. Mrs. ZinK, 25. started her business after taking a class several years ago. Her dollmoking classes will be a year old in September. She sells the dolls at doll fairs and lo customers who have learned of her business through word of mouth. Prices range from $12 to $150. The business the Zihks operate in their home has several advantages over a full-time job away elsewhere, she said. "1 don't have to leave home or pay for a babysitter," sho said. "I went into this because I wanted a part-time job. I didn't want a full-time job I have to be at from nine to five. And, besides, I'm doing something I love. "But 1 couldn't do it alone. My husband probably does more than his share. He does all the pouring. If 1 didn't have a husband that is as cooperative as he is I wouldn't have even gotten started because there is no way I could do it all by myself." The only thing she dislikes about the'job, Mrs Zink said, is filling out sales tax forms. Peopled Perspective American Legion Auxiliary Installs Officers New officers were installed when the American Legion Auxiliary Post No. 60 met recently at the post home. Department Executive Vice President Arlene Hicks installed the following new officers: Fran Cart, president; Margaret Henry, first vice president; Mollie Lenon, second vice president; Jane Kasch, corresponding secretary; Donna Beeman, recording secretary; Virginia Maloy, treasurer: Anna Dempsey. chaplain; Ruth Quinn, historian; Linda Kaufman, sergeant-at-arms; and Sue Strubie, Una ; Mae Rozzi and Jo Parrott, executi ve board members. It was announced that Marilyn Price is a candidate for . northern vice president pf the National American Legion Auxiliary. , The girls who represented the post at Girls' State — Debbie'. Rusk and Elizabeth Kovacs of Logansport High School, , Karen Gallagher of Pioneer High School and Kim Campbell, of Caston High School — were introduced. The secretary's and creasurer's end-of-year reports were given by Mrs. Strubie and Mrs. Maloy. Rose Society Members Tour Gardens ; Members of the Logansport Rose Society met for their summer tour and picnic recently by touring the gardens of Rochester members. The group met first at the home of Mrs. Carl New-comb, then visited gardens of Mr. and Mrs. Myron Berkheiser and, Gene Hintz. The even! concluded with a picnic at the ; Rochester City Park. Marilyn Kiesling presented a report on the June Rose Display. The next meeting wil! be the fall picnic, to be at Rea Park, ' Royal Center, on Sept. 6. During the meeting, a report of the nominating committee will be given. Josephine Lowman For many years exercise was the neg'ecled child in HIP reducing family while diet was getting all of the attention with its dances and whirls between fads and theories. Its life was colorful and poor exercise was almost completely overlooked. Now opinions are changing rapidly. Today's thought is that in order to lose weigh! successfully, and keep the pounds off", more emphasis should he placed on increasing physical activity than on cutting down on food intake. As early as 19H3. nutritionists Jean Mayer and Mary Louis Johnson conducted a study which showed that inactivity plays a greater part in the development of obesiiy in teenage girls than overeating does. Actually, the overweight girls ate less than the thin girls but tile latter were much more interested in sports and generally were more active. Extremely interesting figures from the United States Department of Agriculture show that the average amount of food eaten annually per person has decreased while the average weight is up. This certainly tells a story that is fairly new to our ears and eyes. When we stop to think about it we realize how many things have happened in fairly recent years which led to less activity. Not so very long ago there were no washing machines and other similar conveniences and no television to lure us into the easy chair. unsmne CHILDREN'S WEAR Carter's JAMA SLEEPERS OFF CASS PLAZA—LOGANSPORT Weekdays 10 to 8 Saturday 10 to 6 Sunday 1 to 5 Martin And Tom Fox Go Around The World To See That You Get The Best Diamond Values ... Diamonds by the Carat MARTIN M. fOX President and Founder THOMAS S. FOX Executive Vies Pre«.d«nt MAN'S V* CARAT DIAMOND RING LADIES' W CAflAT FLOATING HEART WITH A /r DIAMOND 9 DIAMOND J J DINNER RING ijfr^-^^tf S 575 '150 DIAMOND JEWELRY DIAMOND EARRINGS $ BOTH RINGS DIAMONDS DIAMOND IMPORTERS r^Nm/fe* INTHE •"••llf % LOGANSPORT • ^/^k** MALL. JEWELERS SINCE 191X NEAR SEARS Man. thru Sot. 10 to 9: Sunday 12:30 to 5 Santa's workshop! STARTING IN AUGUST REGISTER NOW! THE PLACE NEXT 9QQR 315 W. MAIN ST. (ONHWY. 25) DELPHI, IN PH. {317)564-4495 "SPECIALIZING //V HEEDLEPOIPCr" Thank You, America. TIIC GlfT Or LOVE A PROfCSSIONAL 8XK) COLOR PORTRAIT fOR 88* All ages welcome - babies, adults, and families! Choose from our selection of scenic and color backgrounds. We'll select poses, and additional portraits will be available with no obligation. Satisfaction always, or your money cheerfully refunded. THESE DAYS ONLY— August 2,3,4 THURS.-FRL-SAT. Daily 10 A.M.-8P.M. Logansport Mall, Logonsport, in. First subject 88$. Additional subjects $1.00 each. Backgrounds may occasionally change. Remember, children must be accompanied by a parent.