Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 30, 1960 · Page 40
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 40

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, October 30, 1960
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Page 40
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PAGE SIXTEEN THE PHAROS TRIBUNE and LOGANSPORT PRESS, LOGANSPOHT, INDIANA SUNDAY, OCTOBER J», 19M. Josephine Lowmon Activity Clubs Are Helpful to Oldsters Many people have found an answer to old age in the "Over 65" Clubs. •t The vision of gerontology is not so much to lengthen life as to add life to later years, or to prolong the youthful portion of life. Long life without this is an uncertain blessing. The fact that more and mojre folks are living past the age 65 poses many problems for older people themselves and for their children. In the United States there are around 15 million men and women past 65 years of age. There were only.three million in 1900. Since 2,000 people a day join this age group, it is easy to foresee the terrific, problems of the future.. 408 E..MARKET IT SENSATIONAL BARGAINS Monday Only! MEN'S 1.29 BLUE CHAMBRAY WORK SHIRTS Sanforized. Full cut. first Quality 14 to 17. 1 .00 Each MONDAY ONLY! MEN'S 5.98 MATCHED UNIFORM SET 447 3.29 Sanforized heavy quality twill pant. 2.69 shirt to match. Fine quality—will not fade. Colors nrou kliiA m**an grey, blue green. MEN'S 2.99 'HEAVY DUTY FLANNEL SHIRTS 2-37 Long tail Bright plaids. 14'/2 to 17. MONDAY ONLY! Men's Reg. 49c "RED HARE" CHORE GLOVES Golden Fleece-<Knit wrist. Warm and serviceable, limit of 4 PAIR 37t MONDAY ONLY! MEN'S REG. 55c "SAFE-T" CHORE GLOVES Short -Gauntlet. 'Fleece Palm, Stripe canvas back. Durable and warm. — LIMIT OF 4 PAIR. 42 C OUNTQN'S MEN'S 0EPT.-3TREET 'FLOOR Housing is one of the main difficulties. Families are scattered and the big family house has practically disappeared. The .trend is toward smaller homes in which there is no room for the older generation. Then, too, compulsory retirement at the age of 65 is a damaging factor. Ma'ny who are well and active and valuable are forced to sit on the sidelines. In most cases the psychological effect on the employee is- most drastic. Our scientists and researchers are saying over and over again that hard work never hurt anyone, that both physical and mental activity are essential to i youthful .older age. After all, age is a question of condition rather than years. In the United States many people have found an answer to old age in the "Over 65" Clubs. These are becoming quite widely dis tributed over the country. One of these, which is in the Bronx in New York City, now has a membership of 700. They have a clubhouse and ail sorts of committees and are as busy as bees. The exciting thing to know is that since its 7 formation the visits of its members to clinics and hospitals for medical aid have been cut in half. Who can estimate the killing effect of loneliness and boredom,of not having a niche in which one is wanted and needed by others? and the rejuvenating effect of eager interest is a known fact. The distinguished Dr. Howard Rusk says of the "Over 65" Clubs, "This is the preventative medicine of the future." Tomorrow: "Teen-agers Should Not neglect Skin Blemishes." (Released by The Register and , . Tribune. Syndicate, 1960) Nearly'90 Attend Bethlehem :Event Nearly 90 persons enjoyed the family night supper and program at the Bethlehem. Presbyterian church Friday evening, honoring 14 new members of the church. Rev. William Vamos offered grace for the meal. Albert Rodgers extended the welcome and group singing was led by Barbara Oliver accompanied by Margaret Carr. A gift was presented by Myra Tilton to the Maudlin family for having the largest.number present. A skit, "What's My Identity?" was presented with Mertpn Maudlin as the emcee and Martha Baker, Bill Frushour, Dorothy Hammond, and Bob Williamson on the panel. Participating in the skit and portraying 'Bible characters were Clyde Davidson,' David House, Jane Howard, Frances Smith, Pauline Field, Dean and Marge House, Sherry House, Harold Field, Emma Maudlin and Don Smith. Commercials were presented by Edna Williamson, Margaret Carr and Eileen Howard. A film, "Epistle from a Korean," was followed by discussion and benediction by Mrs. Jo Vamos. Needlecraft Re-elect John Conn To Head Farm Bureau At Annual Meeting Don Henderson, district Farm Bureau field man, spoke on taxes at the annual meeting of the Cass county Farm Bureau, the event was held Friday night at the 4-H community building. John Conn was re-elected president; Leo Crimmiris, re-elected vice-president and Mrs. Theresa Downham chosen as Farm Bureau Women's Leader. • Guy Brookie of Jefferson township was in charge of the legislative reports, Susan Downham gave devotions and Joe Spitznogle entertained with imitation. Nominating committee members were Earl Jackson, Joe Spit* nogle/and Isabelle'Roberson. POSTPONE MEETING 'The Past Presidents Parley of the American Legion Auxiliary has postponed its meeting from November 3 to Wednesday evening, November 9,,at 7:45 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Nell Brad-, field, 1430 North street. I Forest H. (Frosty) Montgomery For Cass County Treasurer FOREST H. MONTGOMERY 1715 E. Broadway, Logansport . DEMOCRAT TICKET 38 YEARS OLD '-• HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATE VETERAN WORLD WAR H : ENGINEER for PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD MEMBER of MARKET STREET METHODIST CHURCH, TEPTON MASONIC LODGE, B of L.E., V.F.W., AMERICAN LEGION and EAGLES . . • ' " MY PARENTS . ; MR. AND MRS. EVERETT; "Monk" MONTGOMERY RESIDE ON A FARM NEAR LUCERNE. Honest — Efficient— -Courteous I Will Sincerely Appreciate Your Support Party Charmer Look pretty, please, while you serve guests in this gala hostess apron! ; Fun to make. Flirty fan: pocket of eyelel with ribbon beading V embroidery highlights a party apron. Choose a dainty sheer. Pattern 988: transfer; easy directions. Send Thirty-five Cents (coins) for this pattern—add 10 cents for each pattern for Ist-class mailing. Send to Lbgansporl Press, 333 Needlecraft Dept., P.O Box 169, Old Chelsea Station, New York 11, N. Y. Print plainly •PATTERN NUMBER, NAME, ADDRESS and ZONE. ' . JUST OFF THE PRESS! Send now for our exciting, new 1961 Needlecraft Catalog. Over 125 de- .signs to crochet, knit, sew, embroider, quilt, weave — fashions, homefurnishings, toys, gifts, ba- YOU and your LOWREY "Festival organ . will make beautiful -music together! A fabulous, organ with many new features, the Festival will fill your life with richly rewarding music. A gntt organ In tone and thrilling-effects—yet so itsy to playl Welcome the Lowrey Festival in to your home now! You'll love it, whether you're a beginner or tccomptished musician. FMC HOMC TRIAL • IA*Y BUMIT TIHMS • Lmney oro«n« rtert «t S*M 500 North Phone) 3197 YWCA Calendar Events for the coming week at the YWCA have been announced as follows' by Jeanette Meinzer, executive director: Monday, October 31 — Crafts, 9:30 a.m.; -Men's Duplicate Bridge and Conversational French, 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, November 1 — Ladies Day Out classes in knitting, painting and sketching, slimnas- tics, beginners x bridge at 9:30 a.m.; supervised bridge at 1:30 p.m.; Hi Tri I, 7:30 p.m.; Delta Chi : Sigma, '8 p.m. Wednesday, November 2—Classes in bowling and pre-school ballet, 9:30 a.m.; Fair-view Eighth Y-Teens, 4 p.m.; beginners bridge, 7:30 p.m. Thursday, November 3—Swimming class, 6:45' p.m. at high school; Lincoln Eighth Y-Teens, 7:30 p.m., annex. Friday, November 4 — Golden Age club, 1:30 p.m:; dance ballet, 3:45 p.m.; beginners girls ballet, 5 p.m. Saturday, November 5—Advanced ballet, 11:15 a.m.; beginner boys ballet, 12:30 p.m.; seventh and eighth grade camteen, 3 to 4:30 p.m.; eighth and ninth canteen, 7 to 9 p.m. Youth For Christ To Meet Wednesday Youth for" Christ will meet at 3:40 Wednesday at the Market street Methodist church. At last week's meeting guest speaker was Dr. Luttrel of Braden ton,-Florid a. His wife sang a solo and he closed the meeting with prayer. There was group singing conducted by Don Allbaugh -and a short business meeting. All young people of the city are invited. . zaar hits. Plus FREE—instructions for six smart veil caps. Hurry, send 25c now! Mrs. Ruth Bobbins, Formerly Of Delphi, Expires In Illinois DELPJC-Mrs. Ruth Bobbins, 55, of Sterling, HI., a former Delphi resident, died at the Community hospital in Sterling Friday afternoon following an illness of two years. x She was born May 23, 1905 in Flora, Int., the daughter of Charfes and Clarice Switzer Wilkinson. She was married to Clyde Robbins of Delphi, June 8, 1929 in Valparaiso. She was a member of the ; Delphi Presbyterian church and Hose Chapter Order of Eastern Star. Survivors are the husband, who was formerly superintendent of the Delphi Water Works; and a son, John, of Jacksonville, HI. Graveside rites will be held at the Delphi Masonic cemetery at 3:30 p.m. Monday with Bev. James Rankin officiating. Eastern Star service's will be conducted at the cemetery. Services Monday For Infant Boy Polly Final rites for the infant son of Robert and Virginia Abney Polly, of route 2, Camden, will be at 10:30 Monday at the Fisher fmneral home. The Reverend Paul Grant will officiate and burial will be in Mt. Hope cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home. The baby died at 6:30 p.m. Friday at Memorial hospital shortly after birth. Survivors are the parents; a sister, Gina, at home; grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. James Polly, 2115 Murdock; Mrs. Alva Tyrej route 2, Walton; Robert Abney, this city; great-grandmothers, Mrs. Nellie Smith, 1921 Woodlawn; Mrs. Nora Rombold, 1222 Wright. Jarmo, Iraq, is considered the oldest settled village to be found. Its date has been placed at about i 5000 B.C. Infant Girl Hess Dies At Hospital The infant daughter of Thomas and Cora Belle Camp Hess, 1407 Liberty, died Saturday at.Memor- ial hospital, where she" was born Friday. Survivors are the parents; two sisters and a brother: Bonita Kay, Debra Lynn and Denny Bert, all at home; paternal grandmother, Mrs. Bert Hess; maternal grandfather, Donald Camp and maternal grandmother, Helen Camp, all of this city. Chase-Miller funeral home is in charge of rites which are pending. Juvenile Grange Has UNICEF Tour, Party Deacon Juvenile Grange ,jnem- bers met Friday evening, is masquerade, and toured the commu- nity for UNICEF, returning . to the Grange hall for a supper st 5:30. Games were played and folk dancing instruction was given by Mrs. Caldwell. Each child was presented with a candy bar. The children collected a little more than $10 in their charitable visit. Women accompanying them and aiding at the 'party were: Mrs. Hazel Plank, juvenile matron; Mrs. Howard Wolf, Mrs. Lee Wilson, • Mrs. Francis Caldwell, Mrs. Mary Lou Wolf. ' MIGHTY MACHINE . World's largest testing machine is run by the U.S. Bureau of Standards. The machine has a capacity of 10 million pounds and exerts a force equivalent to the weight of a stack of automobiles three miles high. Read The Wont Ads JEWELRY Sparks the Difference. 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