Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 20, 1962 · Page 15
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 15

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, May 20, 1962
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Page 15
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SUNDAY, MAY 20,1962 THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE and LOGANSPORT PRESS, LOGANSPORT. INDIANA PAGE FIFTEEN Miss Rose Mary Cook pledged . her nuptial troth to Charles Edward Lybrook during an impressive 2:30, o'clock service Sunday afternoon, May 6, at the Church of the Brethren, Pittsburg. The' double ring ceremony united the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Cook, of route 2, Delphi, and the' son of Mr. and Mrs. William H. Lybrook, of route 2, Delphi. The Reverend John Laprad officiated at the rites read before an altar flanked with baskets of white gladioli, palms and twin seven-branch candelabra. Miss Carroll Verrill was pianist and played, "Because", "I Love You Truly," "0 Promise Me," For |40A GRADUATES and Indian Love Call." Given in marriage by her father, the bride was lovely in a ballerina-length gown of white Chantilly lace over satin. The fitted bodice featured a scalloped Sabrina neckline with iridescent sequins, and long sleeves tapering to bridal points over the hands. The bouffant skirt'was scalloped at the hemline with insets of Chantilly lace on tulle on either side. An elbow-length veil of silk il lusion was secured to a crown of seed pearls and she carried a bouquet of white roses with white streamers. Mrs. Jerry Cook, of San Diego, Calif., attended her sister-in-law as matron of honor. She appeared in a green dacron dress. The molded bodice was styled with a scooped neckline and the, skirt was made of unpressed pleats. A short sleeved lace bolero completed her ensemble. She carried a aouquet of white roses with white streamers. Her jewelry was a gift of the bride. Phillip Girton, of Delphi, served as best man and ushers were: Don E. Draper, of Delphi, a jrother-in-law of the bridegroom; and Yeoman Second Class Jerry A. Cook, a brother of the bride, who is serving with the U. S. Navy in Miramar, Calif. For her daughter's wedding, Mrs. Cook chose a dress of beige embroidery over silk with beige important for their FUTURE- "WATCH Whether first job or higher education lies ahead, your graduate is ready for a fine watch—a Hamilton— if he's ready to step out into a world where minutes can spell success. See our excellent selection, from $39.50 A. MUSETTE With, bracelet $59.50 SEA ROVER* With strap .$45.00 $39.95 •Weatherproof (waterproof-dust- proof with sears Intact).Prices plus tax. 'JEWELERS 526 BROADWAY f?heii UHMNSPORT. IND. Why are so many people discarding their old insurance for ours ? There are flood reasons. For one, we're Independent-insurance counselors — which means wo represent you 'and look after your 1 best interests. Second, we recommend and sell the Homeowners Policy, invented by INA. This gives you — in a single policy — all the coverage you need for your home and possessions, including liability protection. "All-in- one" savss you money. Other reasons? Phone us, and we'll, tell all. INQUIRE (Tutewiler Insurance Agcy. 511 E. Main St. Dial 4798 Logansport ,) INSURANCE BV NORTH AMERICA MILLER SEATTLE WORLD'S FAIR TOURS 'Miller Tours—{Personally iEscorted i from ilndiarrqpolis, 9 Days (One week—depart Saturday, return Sunday), $251.00 prus tax Nine Departure .Dates: Juno 9, June 30, July.14, July 28, Augutt 11, August 25, September 15, September 29, October 13 See or 'Call MINNIE 13. SARIG 1911 £. iBroadway lonWinsport, llnd. Phone 50074 SOCIAL ANN LANDERS These 'Divorced Children' Never Knew Hate, Anxiety Dear Ann Landers: In this day and age when divorced people are so busy backbiting and competing for the affection of their children I'd like to say a .word; about one divorced woman who did it .the other way. My mother. Dad left her to marry "another, woman. We were very young at the time and did-, n't know what the word divorce meant. All we knew was that Daddy; didn't live at home anymore. \Ve never heard o.ne word against him. "He f is a line p e r s o n," mother would fell as. "You must always love and respect him." Through our growing-up years Mother bought little gifts, and cards for us to send to Dad. She dressed us in our very best, put ribbons in our hair and checked our fingernails before Dad came to .get us for the evening. When he was ill she arranged for us to visit him. When I married I walked down the aisle on my father's arm. Mother was gracious 'and charming to his other family. They had the good judgment to stay well in the background. This is the way one set of ''divorced children" grew up—without hostility, without conflict, without anxiety. And all because our mother was a lady. — CONTENT * Dear Ann Landers: I'm a 20- year-old girl who quit school at 15 to go live with a nice family. Although I help with the housework and care for the young children, I've never considered myself a cleaning girl or nursemaid. I feet more like a member of the family. Last .night I -invited my boy friend over after the folks had left for the evening. This was against 'the rules but I was lonesome. The people came home at 3:00 a.m. and .Barry and I were asleep. He was on the floor in front of the TV and I was on the sofa. accessories, accented with a corsage of yellow roses. The bridegroom's mother selected a light blue dress flecked with dark blue. Her accessories' were white and she wore a corsage of pink roses. Following the ceremony,, a reception for 100 guests was held in the church basement. Green and white hues, the bride's chosen colors, were carried out in the decorations. The serving table, covered with a while linen cloth, was centered with a three-tier . cake topped with a miniature bridal couple. Tapers added to the decor. Hostesses were: Mrs. Jack Berlet, Mrs. William Small and Miss Marcia Shaff, .cousins of the bride. Mrs. James Whitman, a sister of the bridegroom, registered the guests. For traveling to the south, the bride wore a three-piece black and white checked dacron suit with black patent accessories. She also wore a white rose corsage from the bridal bouquet. The bride is ."a 1900 graduate of the Battle Ground high school, and employed at Purdue university. The bridegroom, a 1956 graduate of the Delphi high school, has served four years with the V. S. Navy. He is employed with Globe Valve company, Delphi. • The couple is residing at 322 West Main" street, 'Delphi. We are both heavy sleepers and the folks had to bang on the door a long time to get us up because I had boltel, the latch from the inside. They were, very cross with me and I deserved the tongue-lashing. I got. Now I feel uncomfortable 'around them and have considered quitting/and taking a job elsewhere. Yet I hate, to leave because I'm very fond of these people and this has been, my home for five years. —'3:00 A.M. Dear 3:00 A.M.: The fact that you were not sent packing is evidence that these people are genuinely interested in you. Stay where you- are and improve- your behavior. In time you'll overcome your feelings of discomfort. Running away would solve nothing. You'd merely take your guilt with you. , • » » Dear Ann Landers: Does'the only sister of the groom.have a right to be an attendant at the wedding? My son was married recently and the bride's whole family was in the wedding party. Her only sister was too young to be a bridesmaid, so she was an overgrown flower girl, My son's brother was his best man, but his sister and her husband were ignored. Several people r/ave asked me why and I have no answer. There seem to be no hard feelings in the family. My son "and his bride have already visited my daughter and her husband and they get along fine. May I have your comment, please? — ROANOKE Dear Roanoke: I have no comment and if you're smart you'll have no commemt either. It would have been nice had the groom's only sister been aslr- ed to be the matron of honor, since married women should not be asked to be bridesmaids. , She was not asked, however, and the wedding is over; so I suggest you forget it. Digging up a buried bone of this kind only makes you sound like a troublemaker. * » « To learn how to keep your boy friend in line without losing him, send for ANN LANDERS' booklet, "Necking and Petting—And How Far To Go," enclosing with your request 20c in coin and a long, self-addressed, stamped envelope. Ann Landers will be glad to help you with your problems. Send them to her in care of this newspaper enclosing p a stamped, self-addressed, envelope. Copyright 1962, Field Enter-' prisen, Inc. MONDAY Ladies auxiliary of World War I Veterans, Barracks 1400, will meet Monday evening at 8 o'clock at Memorial home for a business session. Indiana Day at Indiana State Soldiers Home, Lafayette, is being observed today. The program begins at ill a.m. • * * . * Faculty Wives will hold a meeting Monday evening at 8 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Arthur Pruitt. i * * r * Purity Rebekah lodge No. 127 will meet Monday evening at 8 o'clock at. .the IOOF hall for a bdsiness and social meeting. Entertainment by the committee, Ruth Delaplane, Flossie Lewellen, and-Lenora Miller. Members are to bring game prizes. .unions 408 E.MARKET ST -' Be Ready For SUMMER FUN Nationally Known "TANTAUNE" PANTIE GIRDLES shape you into new summer fashions Pantieor Regular Girdles 2 .99 and 3.99 TANTALINE ihapet a whole new point of figure view . . . and we've got. the perfect selection of pantie girdles .to fashoin you properly, under play or dress wear. lt'< got to Ta'ntaline far your foundation Summer wardrobe.. Sizel S-M-l-XL. Whltn only. , • .—Harrington Studio Mr. and Mrs. Eogar Howard are presently residing at rural route I, city, following their marriage Saturday evening, May 12, at the Bethlehem Presbyterian church with the Keverend William Vamos officiating at the double ring service at 7:30 o'clock. Thei bride, the former Carolyn Jo Savini, is-the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John J. Savini, Sr., of rural route 4, city, and the 'room's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Nevin Howard, rural route 4, city. The couple exchanged their vows before an altar banked with palms anl bouquets of white Jadoili. Mrs. Mary Shriver, aunt of the groom, provided organ selections. Miss Linda Howard, sister' of the groom, attended the bride as maid of honor, and serving his brother as best roan was Bob Ho-, ward,, city. The bride, given in marriage by her father, was attired in a gown of pink tulle over net and taffeta, featuring a fi'tted bodice and a bouffant street-length skirt cascading from a folded cummerbund at the waistline. A short lace jacket with three-quarter length sleeves and buttons down the back topped the sleeveless dress. Her short veil of silk illusion was secured to a pink tulle crown with pearls. She carried an Eir- rangement of white rosebuds centered with an orchid. Her jewelry, a single strand of pearls, was a gift of the groom. The maid of honor appeared in a street-length dress of turquoise chiffon over taffeta, designed with a cowl neckline dipping to a V in back. She wore a turquoise net headpiece and. short white gloves and carried a nosegay of while carnations. The mother of the bride chose a blue and white silk shealh dress with white 'accessories while the groom's mother wore a two- piece light blue embossed silk sheath with black accessories. Both wore corsages of pink carnations. Following the ceremony, a reception was held at 5fl-17lh street for 50 guests. Centering the while satin-covered serving table was a three tiered cake topped with a miniature bridal couple and flanked with bouquets of white gladoili. Hostesses were Miss Ellen Carson and Miss Kathy Savini, sister''of the bride, wliio were presented with white organdy, lace-trimmed aprons, gilts of the bride. The couple departed on a short wedding trip, and for traveling the bride selected a sleeveless aqua and brown dress with matching accessories and the cor- Weds In Michigan Rites Mrs. Glen Graves, the former Miss Jo Lynn Sxowczyk, was married during a double ceremony on Monday, April 30, at Ann Arbor, Mich., with the Rev. O'Brien officiating. Announcement of the marriage is being made by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Szewczyk, of 51!i W. Broadway, city. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Graves, of Lowell, Ind, Mrs. Graves .is a student at Patricia Stevens, Indianapolis, and her husband, a graduate of Lowell high school, attended Lane Tech. The couple is residing at 42 W. Eleventh street, Apt. 8, Indianapolis. JOSEPHINE LOWMAN If Exercising Bores You, Try New Idea-Gardening Everyone needs some kind .of exercise in addition to that which most of us gel in our usual daily activities. Some women are bored even with the thought of special, figure-molding exercises. However, once they try them and see the improvement in their figures j and experience that wonderful feeling of limberness and aliveness, they often change their minds. Nevertheless, there are some die-hards who will not take these; exercises. If you are one of these,' you should know that gardening : is a wonderful activity if you j keep your figure in mind. | Deep Knee Bend For instance, when you bend over your flower beds do not collapse .through the shoulders. Instead, go into a deep knee bend,keeping your back straight and leaning forward from the waist. This firms the thighs. Even when you are not in a deep knee bend, and perhaps have one knee on the ground, be sure to keep your back flat 'and your abdomen pui!> ed in and reach from the waist. Outdoor -exercise is especially beneficial, and even more so if you enjoy what you are doing. ' When gardening, women wear 1 unrestraining, comfortable clothes: and have a tendency to slump. If, fairly regularly, you garden in the spring, swim in the summer, rake leaves in the.'fall and ski or skate in the winter, you have an all 'round, good exercise SUNDAY Th«i Coterie club will hold a tea at this final meeting of the season at th'j home of Miss Edna Holden. Mrs. Hunter Goin, the former Velma \?plf, will show pictures and talk of her experiences in South America last summer. The social committee includes: Mildred Ross: Evelyn Davis, Mary Holmes, Mary H«aley, Thelma Deane, Bernice Hirst and Edna Hold en. sage from her bridal bouquet. the bride is a 1961 graduate of the local high schol and is employed by Chadwick Wholesale. Her husband, a 1960 graduate of the Metea high school, will be a junior in the School of Animal Science at Purdue University this fall. I Ready Mades in Custom Lengths at Sensible Ready Made Prices NOW... WIDTHS never before offered in-ready mades .. . the EXACT LENGTH needed for standard or problem windows at no extra charge. ? '£. • "WINDOW MAGIC" DRAW DRAPERIES program. Then there is always the brisk, daily walk whenever you can work it in. Excicisc to Music If you take figure-molding exercises at home, you will find their, much more pleasant if you do them to music. This takes the drudgery out of 'hem. If you would like to have my leaflet, "Essential Daily Routine for Ileauty and Health," which is especially planned to correct the most usual defects in the feminine figure, send a stamped, self-addressed envelope with your re- quesi; for leaflet No. 19 to Joseplum: Lowman ill care of .this newspaper. (Released by The Register and Tribune Syndicate, 1962) ELASTIC L Complete Stock Knee to Thigh Lengths Expertly Fit Reasonably Priced BUSJAHN'S DRUG STORE Price Chart for Unlined Draperies ... Custom quality tailoring and decorator, fabrics Unlined or lined with finest, satcien Pleat folded, ready to hang Matching pleated valances available — IOi UM*fM—ft Wife to Mr Mill' ir win* 4',, HI" to 316" Ith.l Itt" {if W itr A 211" tipii •sir 4" Pfnch Pl.at. Prrmanent Buckram t rT-T-immi!"' im«S!d.H.m« L^^ 3" Bottom H.m. wow To AIIHerniBllndstltchuii MEASURE •J5.10 | 55.60 | 60.50 to 63" lth.| 9.35 |17.35|23.25|31.10|35.75| 45.°5 | 51.7.3 \ 62.93 | 68.75 to 84" lth.|10;?5 1j>.7i|2a.i0|05.25|40.75| 51.75 | SS.2S \ 70.50 | 76.95 to 1108" lth.|l2.M|23.9J|31.9i|41.M|47.yi| 60.95 | 68.95 | 82.50 ) 8°.°5 n H Bring your meaiurttnentl to ui and select your fabric from the 3 itylei shown. We'll do the rest, AH.W 10 day* Enstgafe Plaza Schilfs for your WEDDING SHOES Big Shoe Store 404 E. Broadway

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