Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 18, 1962 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, May 18, 1962
Page:
Page 5
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Frfcfay Evening, May IS, 1962 Loganspiort, Indiana Pharos-Tribune Five '02ZZ1Z21S 'Hawaiian Luau' Staged At Meeting Cf Homemakers HD An "Hawaiian Luau" highlight ed the Thursday evening meeting of the Homemakers HD club at the home of Mrs. Verne Dunn. An Hawaiian motif prevailed in the decorations and in the dinner menu. • The business meeting was open- 'ed by Mrs. B. R. Williams with the creed and roll call was answered wilh "what I like to cook best.". Mrs. Al Drompp gave the secretary's report and Mrs. Paul Miller, the treasurer's account. Devotions were given by Mrs. Allen Parrett. Lesson topics for next year were discussed after which the lesson on herbs and spides was presented by Mrs. Ellis Mason and Mrs. James Smith. Contest prizes went to Mrs. Joe Keirans, • Mrs. Dennis Fritz and Mrs. Bud Penny. Mrs, Gladys Fet tig won the door prize. There were 21 members and three guests, Mrs. James Dawson, and Mrs. Richard Burns and son, present. Mrs:. Jack Regan was co-hostess. Summer Supper Highlights Miami HD Club Meeting The Miami township HD club members gathered at the New Waverly EUB church basement Thursday evening for a summer supper. Wanda Canfield returned thanks for the meal. Following the supper Belly Morris, president, conducted the meeting. Devotions were given by Delores Coiner, pledges were led by Lorraine Lowe, and Barbara Bock gave the history of the song bl the month. Roll call was answered by 20 members with "my mother's maiden name." Sarah Doran gave the secretary's report and Crystal Long, the treasurer's account. Cards and flowers were reported by Mildred Bowman. It was voted to hold a miscellaneous sale at the July meeting. The meeting closed with the collect. During the social hour, contests were won by Garnet Long and Jean Barker. Thelma Rosier won the door prize. Installation Held By First Mothers At Dinner Meeting Installation of new officers was featured at the dinner meeting of the First Mothers study club Thursday evening at the Ben Hur There were four guests, V^inn Carnpi, Sharon.Smith, Flora Jane Stewarl and Maude Shilling, present. The new officers are: Colleen Myers, president; Evelyn Benoit, vice-president; Jean Shidler, secretary; and Norma Lowry, treasurer. The installing officer was Enid Fawcelt. Marjorie Spall, retiring program chairman, was presented wilh a gift as was Mrs. Benoit, retiring president. Corsages were' presented to the new officers as they were installed. Mr. Henry, local baker, presented a cake-decorating demonstration and presented the finish ed cake to Mrs. Benoit. The final meeling of Ihe year will be a picnic June 21 al Riverside park at 11 a.m. for members and their children. Progressive HD Hears About Herbs The Progressive HD club mel Wednesday evening at the home of Mrs. Peg, Willard. Mrs. Flora McClure, president, opened the session. During the business . meeting plans for the HD Fair were discussed. The lesson on herbs and spices was presented by Mrs. Grace Kesser. Contest prizes went to Mrs. Winifred Hipsher and Mrs. Madge Hipsher with Mrs. Louise Logan. winning the door prize. Mrs. Grace Kesser was pre sented with a gift after which refreshments were served by the hostess. - I Good Books Alexander Hamilton: The National Adventure ' 178848M, by Broadus Mitchell: . Volume II of the two-volume biography which was initialed by the publication in 1957 of Volume I, "Youth to Maturity." This book covers the period from Hamilton's appointment as first secrelary , of the treasury to his death in -a duel with Aaron Burr. Professor Mitchell's study bolsters the view of •those who regard Hamilton as truly concerned with the welfare of all the people as opposed to those who see him more 'as a champion of wealth and privilege. Read the Want Ads! SHOW FALL-WINTER FASIHONS-Multi-color lame goes double for after-five wear in this pairing of a short evening dress with matching full-length coat from the fall-winter collection of Parnes Feinstein. The dress beneath the three-quarter sleeve coat features a "little girl" look, with a low, square neckline and self- bow, at the-waist-cinching belt. (DPI Unifax.) By GAY PAULEY NEW YORK (UPD—New York's top designers serve up a smorgasbord .of silhouettes in fashions for fall and winter. ^ Their one consistency: In daytime skirt lengths. They're still hugging the kneecap. .. Even Guy Douvier, the designer for the New York wholesale division of Christian Dior, Paris, elected to provide a little of everything in his collection instead of choosing one theme and sticking with it. . Dior late Wednesday showed slim skirls, and the "scissors" skirt with an inverted pleat, shaped at the waistline center front like the hinge portion of the scissors, and widening out like scissor blades to the hemilne. Jackets for daytime costumes and suits showed a tendency to more length, in the several double breasted ones three quarter length and alVvays topping pencil slim skirls. .' This house also showed longer sleeves on jackets and coals— some of them actually coming all the way to the wrist, a change in the garment district where the ol- bow or . mid-forearm length has reigned for several seasons. Dior's suit jackets casually skim over the figure, except for those three-quarter length numbers which flared out over the hips. The firm used fur scarves and boas in abundance for both daytime and evening. Other fur touches showed in the hats, also by DWT, some of them bulky snoods of mink. Lealher also proved popular with Douvier, who used wide leather belts even on late day dress. A reptile skin of printed black and copper made a trench- type rain coat with matching beret. Favorite shape for evening with Dior was the princess - narrow .through bustline, unfitted and shaped in only slightly at the waist, and widening gradually to the floor. Openings of the fall collections began in New, York's garment center this week and will continue through mid-June.- The clothes will be in the stores beginning in late July. RE-ELECT OFFICERS. St.-Monica study club of St. Vincent de Paul church.. met Wednesday evening at the home of Mrs. Leo Cahalan. Mrs. Robert Bucks reviewed the chapter, on the Bible from the book, "The Faith Explained." Mrs. John J. Klein 'was reelected president for the coming year and Miss Alice.Hanley reelected secretary-treasurer. Refreshments were served by the hostess at a table decorated with candles and a centerpiece of iris and tulips. . The last meeting of the'current season will be an outing on June 20. POTTED TOMATOES • in Peat Pots Plant Pot ana 1 All Cabbage',^ cauliflower, mangoes, pimentoos, pansias, all varieties of petunias and bedding plants. PLEASANT HILL GREENHOUSE 1016 Pleasant Hill By GAY PAiULEY NEW YORK (UPD '- It was bound to 'happen. 'The nation's space program has'i inspired the fashion; world. ' The designer Ceil Chapman pro duced lihe. missile silhouette in her 'fall and winter collection of late day and evening clothes shown Thursday to stare buyers and fashion reporters. The , garment industry this week began previews of its fall and winter collections. Miss Chapman's missile silhouette showed in long formals, with hip-length jackets flared slightly ait the hem. The formals hugged the.figure closely to just above the knee. Then the skirts flared •out at each side, like the flanges of a rocket base. \ . The missiles were made up in lavish fabrics—satin, jewel crusted crepes and metallic brocades. When it wasn't a missile, it was the figure of. a mermaid which Miss Chapman copied. Slinky formals sheathed the figure all the way to the feet. The designer produced dress after dress to make a giri look like a girl—every curve outlined The most popular and. most baring neckline was the halter which showed most of the back and a good deal of shoulder'and frpnt Miss Chapman is one of several designers putting sleeves back a business, after several seasons ol arms bared even in coats and suits, / Bethel VVSCS Holds' Installation and Plans Activities Mrs. Mabel'Bowman, chairman of the sub-district council, conducted: an installation of officers during the WSCS, meeting of th.e Bethel Methodist church held Tuesday- at the home of Mri>. Laura Galloway. Mrs. Ursula Johnson, piesidcnl, gave devotions and the pledges to the flags were led'by Mrs Leona Ratclilf, Rhoda Cook arid Mrs. Ratcliff, presented 'the lels- son. The secretary's report was given by Mrs.. Elsie. Beedle and the treasurer's accouht by Mrs.; Ethel Angle. Mrs. Rhodai Cook, mission secretary, announced' the Mission School will be conducted June 25-29 at Epworth Forest. The sio- ciety is in need .of a irepresenta- tive to attend the school. Youth secretary, Mrs. Be.tty Kitchell, announced the Missionary camp for youth arid Mrs. Jolmsrffl thanked Mrs. Laura Galloway ai),d Mrs. Ethel Banta for their efforts to secure a room for a rummage sale. Further attempts will be made to find, a location for the fn st week in June. ; The group made plans for serv- j: ing a dinner to .the Cass county \ American Legion post on Sunday, !i May 27, when they place flags on the graves ol; veterans. Members and their families are asked to bring a basket of food and remain for the dinner. , , , A card of thanks from the farfi- ily of Clark Davidson was reijd by the president. : : The society was divided injo two teams .and an apron, oiie gold and) Ihe other purple,-representing |he society's colors, we|te:j given to' ijiach. Every member ills to sew ori a, patch, with a donn- tion undeijheath. The losing team will funiisjh refreshments and entertainment for the ^winners,,. 1 The goljl tciam is "composed ol: Henrietta (Pesir, Edith Cook .Leonai Ratcliff, ! .ISva Delaplane, Ethdlj Mary Bethune Club Stages T.V. Party The Misses Mary Nola Roose and Mary Jane Norris were hostesses at a T.V/ party Tuesday evening when the Mary Bethune club met in the YWCA parlors. Games .similar to T.V. qui? shows were played with team 1, whose captain was Zephyr Harrison, winning the prize. Harriet Frisbey was crowned '.'Queen for a Day" and honored at a housekeeping, shower. . T.V. snacks were served by the hostesses. The annual dub breakfast will be Saturday, June 2, 'at-C a.m. al Riverside- park. 'The program committee will be in charge 61 the food for this final session. HUFFY TWHS JOHN •& TED MR. JONES IS SOT REALLY A CARPENTER-BUT ME NEEDS SOME REAL INSURANCE WITH Frank T. Morris Agency,. ln« INSURANCE REAL ESTATE BE SURE-INSU.RE 125 4th St. Ph. 3063 HONORED AT FAREWELL DINNER-Maj. and Mrs, William. A. Clarke were guests/ of honor at a farewell; dinner party Thursday evening at the China-Lane. •'..-].' Maj. Clarke, 1 , who has been stationed iat the Bunker Hill Air Force Base, has been, transferred to Omaha, Neb. Reading their futures in fortune cookies are, left to rijiht, Mrs. Frank L. O'Brien Mrs.-William A.-Clark, Maj. Clarke, Gol. O'Brien, commander of the 305th Bomb Wing at Bunker Hill AFB, Mrs: Holly W. Bartlett 'andit.. Col. Bartlett. The Chinese fortune cookies revealed; interesting futures 'for the guests, the truest fortune being Maj Clarke's which read, "a journey will be; taken by sea orrivisr." Hosts and hostesses for th<5 event were the O'Briens and the Bartletls. ' Other guests included: Lt, Col. and Mrs. Lymvood C. Cox, Maj. and Mr.s. Glenn A. Prbfitt, Lt. Col. and Mrs. Jim L. Parkham, Lt. Col. and Mrs. Rfiymorid J. Bryan, Lt. Col. and Mrs. Jack fields, Lt Col. and Mrs. William E. Mitchell, Maj. and Mrs. John M. Dawson. (Staff Photo.) Social Calendar SATURDAY 6: .30 p.m.—Mariners class, Broadway Presbyterian church, Wayne Price home, 1303 High. 8 p.m.—Mother-daughter party, Lockport Congregational Christian church. Clymers WSCS;Pays- "ribute to The Clymers WSCS honored mothers at its Wednesday: meeting at the church with Mrii. Mary Dillman, retiring president, welcoming the following guests: Mrs. Tcdrow, Mrs. Latta and Mildred Slusser. ; Helen Johnson read a | poem, Angle, Mi Wade, Eli! i Hennesey, Edith e Beedle, Evai Williams; Phyllis Delaplane and Margarelj Kingery;V ,' | Those on the purple team arc::'! Ursula Johnson, Ocal Sisson, Ethel j Banta, Rhoda Cook, Mabel Bowman, Hoirtense Stotighton, Betti/i Kitchell, 'Laura Galloway, > Graci! JohnsodnJ Pheriba Louthain and Mary Ar|ihuiv The new officers installed were; president 1 ,. -Mrs. Johnson; vice:; president] Mrs. Hatcliff; secretary, Mrs. Beed|e; treasurer,: Mrs. Williams; and the following secretaries: missions, Mrs. Rhoda; Cook; promotion, Mrs'. Edith .Cook; church activities, Mrs. Cal- : loway; student and youth, Mrs.' Kite-hell; ;: children, Mrs: Phyllis Delaplane; spiritual life, Mrs. Eva Delaplane; supply work, Mm. Johnson; -literature and publications, Mrs. Pear;, and sick, flowers and cards, Mrs., Banta. The president read a .letter concerning line work of the church in securing;; travelling" ministers 1o serve this needs of migrant workers in Indiana. The nibct meeting will be June 20 at 1JJ30 ,p.m. • with the placie to be announced later. •MER/slro ENTERTAIN : The Washington township 49ei;'s HD clutji will;entertain-the Circle. 3 and 'Double Dozen 'HD clubs of Carroll 'county Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock- at the Washington townshipl school. "This is Your Day, Dearj Mother" and Mary Dillman read "The Bravest Battle.'' 'Devotions were given by Bernice Gordon ;pml the leiison. on "Women of the! Bible" wns read by Kathleen Michaels. Secretary-treasurer reports were read. .Refreshments were served at; tables decorated with spring flowers; On the committee wore Jessies Deitrich, Sue Deitrich and Mary Dillman. Helen Johnson won the contest prize and Kathleen Micha.els," the attendance prize. RECEIVE SCHOLARSHIPS Three area students at Manchester college were among 27 students at the college'. to win upper-class honor scholarships to be applied to the cost of: tuition next year. Scholarships worth $100 were awarded to student!! .placing in the top three percent 1 of their classes. Receiving scholarships from ' this area are; James Mi.' Beard, son of Mrs. Naomi Beard, of route 3, Peru; Ann Wildermuth, daughter-oC Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Wildermuth, of route 1, Akron; 'and Linda J. Parker, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Langenbahn, of route 1, Monterey. Beard, a graduate of the Mexico high school, is a freshman, majoring in chemistry. A graduate ol •ihij Rochester high schpol, Miss Wildermuth is a sophomore, ma- jbxing .in .language arts.' Miss Parker is a junior and majoring in-'secondary education.'She is°a graduate- of the Auhbeehaubbee township high, school. HERE AT YOUR HEADQUARTERS' FOR PICTURE-TAKING VALUES! MOVIE CAMERA Electric-eye movie-maker at this low, low price! Never before o fully automatic Kodak movie camera at such modest cost. Built-in electric eye sets the lens for you — gives you crisp, .clear, color-bright movicss automatically/ Has super- fast f/1.6 lens, enclosed finder, built-in filter that Ms you shoot indoors and out on th<: same roll of film. A really great movie value—see it here soon! $54.50 Jrilm 524 East 'llroadway Phone 4444 '500-Mile Is Theme of Kilo Club May Brunch • Forty-due- .members .and 17 attended the Mny birunch of the' Kila club staged iTuiisday at thei Captain Logan hotel!. The ; highlight of the event; was a style' s|iow. Modeling tiering and summer;. clothing wenj : Citlleen Mycr.«, 'Peg Hendricksiui, Susie Kinne.hr; Elda Shaver, Illairjorie Kckert, and Celeste Robiiisoin. Lois: Laymon intro'ducw! M. F. Jacobsen, of Milford's, vilno narrated the 1 show. The Indianapolis ''500-Mile- Race" Was the Iheme; of the luncheon, 'tables were ijiecoraled with checkered flags aild small racers, Alice Deck, president, gave the 1 . JEFFERSON PTA INSTALLS OFFICERS; PLANS FINAL ACTIVITIES OF YEAR Installation of officers was tea-, ths first grade mothers. tured at the Tuesday evening meeting of the Jefferson PTA a'( the school gym with Mrs. Kd Davis, president, conducting the session. Devotions on "Training <i Child" were given by Rev. JoJiri Parks. Mrs. Robert Schwarzwalder read the secretary's report and Mrs. Wilbur Frushour tlie treasurer's account. Mrs. George Voglund of the auditing committee submitted her report. Principal Gilbert Apfelstadt announced that school will be dismissed for summer vacation ;al soon June 5, and g r ad e carili will be distributed June 6. Mr. Campbell's fifth grade; room won the 'attendance award Mrs. Davis presented blue a:v. gold corsages to the followhi) new officers: President, Mrs. Roy Leazenhy; Mrs. Al Foster, vice-president; Mrs. Robert Holcomb, secretary; and Mrs. Gene Morehead, treasurer. The .installation service wa conducted by Mrs. Schwarzwaicl er.' welcome i^J introduced; Iwoi new j . Mrs - <*?&*? Binder retinn; members, Jane'Kahle aad Joyce vice-president, presented.-• Mrs ft was announced that on June 5 the teachers will be entertained, by a PTA committee at a party and (he patrol boys' picnic will l)e May 21 at Riverside park. Recognition Day for sixth grade students will be June 1. 4-H BOOSTER 110 lesson herbs and spices high- Tierney. The new officers: were introduced. They are: president, Mary Ellen Winter; vice-president, Mary Alice Williams; secretary, Mildred Myers; sind treasurer, Helen Emler. . The door prize was won by Virginia O'Neill and lw<); special awards were won by Mabel David and. Peggy Hendrickson. 1 • The committee in charge included: Madonna Plotner and Grace Alice Fitzgerald, co-tihair- menj Evelyn George, Htilen Hilde- braridt, Thelma Koonliz, I/eona 'Rpdabaugh, Dorothy Tucker and Elaine Fromm. Davis wilh a past- president's be and a gift. Harlan Bonsett, who will an sume duties as principal in Sep tembcr, was introduced. Members of the local hi{) school debate team were intr.) duced and debated on the topic o Federal aid for public schools. 'Oi the team were Robert Justice, Janet McDonald, Ed and Bill Franklin. Mr. and Mrs:. Ke'rmit Stagger.'and Mr. and Mrs. Russell' Gor don, of the hospitality commit tee, were assisted by Mrs. Rober Miller and Mrs. John Hatten h serving refreshments, provided bj j meeting of the Galveston Booster HD dub held at the home of Mrs. Ed Finley. The session opened with the esson presented by Mrs. James McDonald 'mid Mrs. Herbert Wilson. They freparcd several dishes which VM re served for refreshments. "My favorite spice dish'' was liven in response to roil call by 14: members, followed with devp- iiwis of fere 1 by Mrs. Harry Pearce. The secretary's report was read by Mrs. Charles Wilson and the pledges to Ihe flags were led by Mrs. Pearc'H. The history of the song of the month was given by Mrs, Roy Rpdabaugh and Happy Anniversary was sung to Mrs. Couch, Mrs. Jcihnson and. Mrs. Herbert Wilson. The next mooting will be June 20, at 7:30 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Reba Roach. G Ul raff is Established' 1873 306 Fourth Street ONCE-A-YEAR SAVINGS EVENT Famous Lcgsizc Stockings * • * at reduced prices I % May 18th thru 26th Introduce yourself to the] beauty, fashion and perfect LEGSIZE fit of theie famous nlocking, during this once-a-year uvlngs • event. ALL SEAMLESS and SEAMED itylet priced at substantial reduction! for . . • 8 Days Only . BREV Cpurple ilripe) for ilendcr cutver/ ! 8 to 1054 j MODITE (green stripe) f<?r «ver*se curviu, ! DUCHESS (,td iltlpe) (or Ions <mpfe I curv«, 9J4 10 11& CLASSIC (plain htm) for l.ratr Ita, VK to 12 FAMOUS JYMlOl OF FIT HOME AND HOBBY HD • The Home and Hobby HD club will entertain husbands at a covered dish dinner Monday'evening at 6:30 o'dock at the home of Mrs. Jay Thompson, 712 East Broadway, RoU call' will be an- sv*ered with "something about my mother-in-law." Officers are in charge and ask those attending to bring a covered dish and table service. For ]\he Gradmle SELF-WIN DING j , . 'WATERPROOF* , BULOVA :>u As Hills as $ J[ AWUKl JET CLIPPER "A" stalnloss steel cas« vlth full luminous dial and hands. Hand- lomo padded leather strap. Also with .;harcoil die!, < J3B.95 ;*T CLIPPER "I" Tells date and time at il glance. Smartly styled combination link and expansion band. All stainless nteel. 559.95 JMEW K L. W -V., 3'JO 5lh Phone 2537

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free