Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 16, 1960 · Page 45
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 45

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 16, 1960
Page 45
Start Free Trial

9GNDAY, OCTOBER 16,1969. TOE PHAROS-TRIBUNE and LOGANSPORT PRESS, LOGANSPORT, INDIANA PAGE SEVENTEEN JOSEPHINE LOWMAN Women Between 20 and 35 Often Victims of Arthritis A warning to yourig women! Most of us think of arthritis as a disease of middle age and older years, yet according to The Arthritis Foundation, the majority of victims of the most severe form of this disease, rheumatoid arthritis, are housewives or women who work outside their homes, between the ages of 20 and 35. We probably had this wrong impression because osteoarthritis is a disease of later years and is more prevalent. It is estimated that more than 90 per cent of all persons past the age of 50 have some changes in the joints and bones which are typical of this arthritis. Men and women are eq/ally affected. Women Susceptible Rheumatoid arthritis is one instance in which women are not so fortunate as men. Three times as many women have this malady and, as I have said, it strikes most often early in life. For this reason The Arthritis and Hheumat- tism Foundation warns young women to try to take their housework and children easier, to get more relaxation, to break up their housework with rest periods. While the cause of arthritis still is unknown, case histories indicate that it often follows an illness when the body's defenses are at low ebb, or a time of great unhappiness or strain or long hours of work at home or elsewhere. Hopeful Factor This disease can be terribly painful and extremely crippling but there is a hopeful factor. If it is recognized and treated in the early stages, medical science can prevertt severe ; crippling in 70 per cent of its victims. It is therefore important to know what some of the early symptoms are. Of course these symptoms can come from many other causes, but if you have any of them -consistently ' you 'should' see your doctor. Some of them are, muscular aches and pains, stiffness when you first get up in the morning, any swelling in the joints, fever, and a sudden loss in weight. I think-young women today do an awful lot of work. Most' of them cannot afford help with their children and their housework and they are supposed to indulge in all sorts of outside school and civic- activities of which their grandmothers did not dream. So drift a little. Do not be a perfectionist or take the weight of the world on your shoulders! (Released by The Register and Tribune Syndicate, 1960) SOCIAL HIGHLIGHTS Wed In Fall Church ACHIEVEMENT PROGRAM The Washington township Carroll county boys and girls 4-H Achievement Program will be held Thursday evening at the Deer Creek grade school. Awards and pins will be presented and Dale Kaston, county a'gent, will show slides. Refreshments will be served by the Washington township Farm Bureau. Just Arrived In Time For Hospitality Days A Large New Selection of Millinery, Costume Jewlery and Handbags. Jo Ac- cent Your Wardrobe for this Gala Oc- cassion Ruth Douglass MILLINERY CENTER Across from S«ars Phone 354ft LARGE SELECTION sn Gn.n'1 ««•! .... *37.» trid.'. Hni $35.00 D, NAKI1MM UT Groom'* tint $43.3O Iruta't Ki>| »3».Jfl A. MING LOVf HT tll.1 117.50 «*!*.•> Dint : JI4.JO C. COiOMNAH UT Cnon'i t!»t .... $33.08 ttlif't »»• IM. 30 I. KMANfSCUE HT Greon'f tin, $41.10 1 ! »lni ....... Wt.JO Timely Reminder Purchase-Kiwanis Travelogue Tickets^Now Kreuzberger's ,. ; PROCEEDS ; toTEgN-CANTEEN;. . —Harrington Studio FELIX PARKEVICH AND BRIDE the former Miss Mary Lou Wolford were united in marriage during a double ring ceremony Sunday ..afternoon, October 9. at the Union Presbvterian church with the Reverend Kenneth Bowers officiating. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Wolford, of 330 High street, city, and the' bride- sroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Steve Parkevich, of route 2, city. The 3:30 o'clock rites were read before an altar banked with arrangements of white mums, palms and twin seven-branch candelabra. Jack Rice was organist and accompanied Mrs. Carolyn Kraay, soloist,, when she sang traditional bridal selections. Miss Vera Parkevich, route 2, a sister of the bridegroom, attended as maid of honor and bridesmaids were Miss Jane Hensley, of Kokomo, and Miss Sharon Schwalm, of Walton. Paul Parkevich, of route .2, served his brother as best man and Doyne Wolford, of 330 Hie;h street, city, a brother of the bride, and Keith Rush, of Galveslon, a cousin of the bride, were ushers. Given in marriage by her father, the bride was lovely in a full- length gown of satin with a 'lace bodice fashioned with a" bateau neckline and long tapered sleeves ending in bridal points over-the hands. The satin skirt was accented with a lace panel in the front and extended to a short train. The shoulder-length veil of white illusion was secured to a seed pearl crown and the bride carried a cascade bouquet of large white mums and small -yellow mums accented with 'foliage. The bridal attendants appeared in identical yellow taffeta sheath dresses styled with a rounded neckline, and wore brown accessories. Their pearl jewelry was a gift of the bride. The maid ol honor carried a crescent arrangement of small bronze mums and foliage. For her daughter's wedding, Mrs'. WoUord selected a green embroidered satin dress with black accessories and wore a corsage of bronze, yellow and white mums. The bridegroom's rr>- 'W chose a black lace and net bv pink..with black accessories and wore a corsage of white and yellow mums. . : The couple greeted 200 guests at a reception immediately following the ceremony in the basement of the church. Hostesses were Miss Mary Parkevich, Mrs. Mary Alice Rush, Mrs. Carol Rush, Mrs. Marjorie Schwalm,. Mrs. Louise Schwalm and Mrs. Francis Plummer. They were presented with white linen handkerchiefs and corsages of white and yellow daisy mums, gifts of the bride. A fall decor prevailed at the Ike Spends Day At Golf And Oit Farm GETTYSBURG, Pa. (AP) President Eisenhower got in 18 holes of so-so golf Saturday, but spent much of the day looking over his farm and livestock. Telegrams still were -arriving congratulating Eisenhower upon his 70th bii thday Friday—the first man ever to serve to that age as president of the United States. The Eisenhowers, who arrived FrHay for a family .birthday dinner., pian to return to the capital Si'n".-y. , Ps<"il'r\vor l^Rves ?T—lav m a nirjE-d."" trii t'—.t'will l?':e' hin from c<"st-tn coast. ; There are seven points on the crown of the Statue of Liberty. bridal table which was centered with, a three tier wedding cake topped with ' a miniature bridal couple. For traveling to Florida for a week, the bride departed in a blue flowered dress with black accessories ,and wore a corsage of pompons. The bride is a 1959 graduate of the Tipton township high school and employed with the C. & J. corporation, city. The bridegroom is 'a 1857 graduate of" the local high school and is engaged in farming. The couple will reside at 320 Twenty-second street, city. ANN LANDERS Take Dye Jobs Out of Allowance; Advice for SOS Dear Ann Landers: My 16-year- changed personality in mother's Fiancee Of Thomas Stewart old daughter and her girl friend who is the same age locked themselves in the bathroom and with the help of a bottle of. peroxide and a few packages of white nresenre. He a-lmits T 'm ri»ht> says he doesn't know what demon overtakes him,: but it's something he can't control. What am I going to do? I love my mother and I'm not eo'n? to henna they have ruined their looks. Elsie (our daughter) used to be a brownette. Now she's almost] TVar Tnir- iF-'warH has a clinV- platinum. Her girl friend had | er in his • thinker. He identif'Xs «l«n-d for b'w pausing her. Please 1 '^ me.— T)par Tnrr sandy colored hair and she's also a mess. When my husband saw them he was terribly upset. The girl friend's mother phoned .me and I never heard such language on . a telephone. She asked me why I' LET. them do it. I told her they did it on their own and that I couldn't watch 15;year-olds as if they were infants. What can we do? My husband says we should make Elsie cut all her hair off. I think this is too harsh. It'll take months to grow back and she'll look hideous in the meantime. Please advise. We are waiting.—S.O.S. Dear S.O.S.: The girls can have their hair dyed back to the natural color in one afternoon, although I admit it gives those kooks a better break than they deserve. The price of the job should be taken out of their allowances— every last cent of it (and it'll add up to plenty of cents). * * * Dear Ann: I love my husband. He's a fine man and a wonderful father, but for some inexplicable reason he is so rude to my mother that I am sick with shame. Mother is an aging widow, quiet, gentle, ladylike, never meddles and never comes over uninvited. She makes no demands on any one and she lets Edward do all the talking. Edward is also very obnoxious to me when mother is present. He j criticizes my cooking., and-makes ' snide remarks. I've talked to him about his vour mother with someone he hates—mavbe h ;< : own mother.' At anv rate, her presence sets him off. . . .S r >end as much time with your mother during Jhe day as possible —when Edward is not around. TC-nlpin lo her as best you can that he has an irrational quirk and she is not to blame for his uncivilized behavior. When Edward MUST he in her presence and acts up. invite your mother to join you—in pno'her room. * * » Dear Ann Landers: My husband and I met in a small dance hall which is very respectable. The place has a lot of msining for us. We've been married less than four~months and he left last week for the service. I am terribly lonesome and wonder if if would be all right if I went to that little dance hall to relive the early days of our romance—just for sentimental reasons. Please -hurry your advice. I'm getting lonesome fast. — TONI Dear Toni: And what exactly would you be doing in that little old dance hall? You don't plan on dancing alone, do you? A married woman whose husband is in the service ought to stay out of dance halls—for sentimental reasons. If alcohol is robbing you or someone yon love of health and dignity, send for ANN LANDERS' booklet, "Help For The Alcoholic," enclosing with your request BETROTHED—Mrs. Reba S. Forgeon, Pocatello, Idaho, announces the engagement of her daughter, Charlene, to Thomas Alexander Stewart, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Stewart, 2131 North street, city. Miss Forgeon is a graduate of Pocateilo high school and of the Presbyterian-St. Luke's School of Nursing, Chicago, Illinois. She is presently .employed at the Presbyterian-St. Luke's Hospital in Chicago. Her fiance is a graduate of the local high school and of Northwestern University. He is employed at Delco Radio Division of General Motors Corporation in Chicago where the couple will reside. A December wedding is planned. 20c in coin and a long, self-ad-| The sea anemone's tentacles dressed, stamped envelope. I are lined with thousands of poi- Ann Landers will be glad to help you with your problems. Send them to her in care of this newspaper enclosing a stamped, sell-addressed envelope. Copyright, 1960, Field Enterprises, Inc. son darts that can paralyze most small creatures. First parliament in Canada met at Halifax, Nova Scotia, more than 200 years ago. salutes Operation Hospitality Fur-Trimmed Coat . A luxurious clutch; coat in polished fur fiber, stunning with a lavish fur collar. A coat for every occasion *49 95 Cutaway Jacket Ensemble .... You couldn't look lovelier... in a jersey sheath gently molded.from lace diamond motif at woistline. Further fashion addenda ... the one fabulous fabric rose to button a smqr-t cutaway jacket. WELCOME Bunker Hill Air Force Personnel and Families 326 East Broadway Phone 3915

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free