Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 21, 1962 · Page 8
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 8

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Logansport, Indiana
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Monday, May 21, 1962
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Page 8
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.Eight Logansport, Indiana Pharos-Tribune ANN LANDERS Column-Reading Pupil Does Right Thing At Wrong Time Dear Ann Landers: I'm in terrible trouble and it's all your fault. Yesterday I was reading ray newspaper during class. I folded up the pages to fit inside my text book. From (he outside it looked like I was studying. I was reading your column when I sensed someone was standing b e h i rl d me. . 1 thought it was the teacher but when I glanced up I [ found it was milch worse than that— it was the superintendent of the whole pea-pickin' school system. .He said, "What ;do you think you •are doing, young man?" I replied, "I am reading Ann Landers. She is very helpful to teenagers." He said "I agree, trut how can she help you with geometry?" I thought I would be humorous so I answered, "Well, she knows all the angles." ""Now I have to write out your whole column in longhand, six times. This will take me at least two and a half hours. Would you say the superintendent has no sense of humor?-STIFF FINGERS : Dear Stiff: If you think I'm going to take on the whole pea-pick- in.' school system you are .sadly in 'error. I love my readers — each •and every one—but there's' a time and place for everything and you Vere doing the right thing at the •wrong time. Bub. # # * Dear Ann: My friend is a widow who is madly in love with a mar- .'ried man. The man's wife holds an executive position and makes 'more money than he does. He is reluctant to leave her because their joint incomes provide him with luxuries he could not afford ton his own. ,' 'l know for a fact he. stopped •loving his wife several years ago BOOKS '. The Last Campaign, by Glen Ross (Harper $5.95): A fictional account of combat in Korea from a rather unusual angle—the view of the infantry on the front where the war with red China l>egan on Halloween, 1950, a good three weeks before its existence was acknowledged formally by Gen. Douglas MacArthur. Author Ross served in Korea with the 7th Cavalry regiment, the outfit Lt. Col. George Custer led into an encounter with somewhat similar enemies about 75 years before the Korean fighting began. The regi- jnent in his novel is nameless, but ;ihe use of expressions like "Sad- -dle up" instead of. "Move out" •'reveal its equestrian background. ;The hero is Sgt. Clifford Hunter, 'an early arrival in Korea who progressed from rear-area duty with the division band (turned headquarters guard and labor detail) through front-line service as a machine-gun squad leader back to 1 headquarters by way of .the hos- •pital's casualty ward.-This is es- 'sentially a story about war and its effect on men, most of them -regular soldiers", as the term was ^understood in the U.S. Army of the early 1950's. , Read the Want Ads! —before the widow came along. The. widow is good-looking, intelligent and would not have any trouble attracting another man. But she continues with this clandestine relationship in ihe hope it will end in marriage. The married man is insanely jealous and will not allow her to look at an-, other man. I'm tempted, to tell the man's wife about this affair which is going into its fourth year. She would go through the roof, but it would force him to make a choice. As it stands, he has everything his own way. Would I be justified?-STANDING BY Dear Standing: The .real question is this: Should'you go to your sweetheart's' wife and tell her about the affair 'in the hops that she'll throw him out and .then he'll marry you. I won't moralize, since, my views on your brand of hi-jinks is well known. I will say, however, that you will pay dearly for your stupidity. You've spent years sneaking around with a "married man who will not marry you and who's making sure no one else will. . ' I I have some extra forms [or the "Old-Too-Soon, Smart - Too - Late Club" handy. You qualify. * »» »•• Dear Ann Landers: My husband's aunt is in her early 70's. She is not senile but she does have some peculiar' notions. Aunt Lil used to share a home with her sister, but since her 1 sister's death two years ago, Aunt Lil is'afraid to stay alone at night. She lives a few blocks from us and walks over every evening. When we go out she spends the night at our home and charges us the same fee as we would have to pay a sitter. Our children arc 4 and 7. Aunt Lil is far from hard up for money. The incident which prompted this letter occurred yesterday. She was over here and I said, "What an ideal day- for antique-hunting, and I ean leave the children home with you.". She replied, "I'll stay for the usual sitter rates. Otherwise take them along." I stayed home. What's your opinion? Was she justified?—JUDITH Dear Judith: Aunt Li! should pay your children for sitting with HER since she comes to your house because she's afraid to stay alone. Line up a non-relative for .sitting. Aunt Lil sounds like a real pill. JOSEPHINE LOWMAN Are your parents loo strict? You can benefit from the experi-- cnces of thousands of teenagers if you write for ANN. LANDERS' booklet, "How To Live With Your Parents," enclosing with your request 20c in coin and a long, self- addressed, stamped envelope. Ann Landers will be glad to help you wilh your problems.'S e nd .them to her in care of this newspaper enclosing a stamped, self- addressed envelope. Copyright 1962, Field Enterprises,- Inc. SKYLINE Open 7:00 Dial 4802 BRIDGE STARTS—8 P.M. CarroE Baker COMING SOON "BACHELOR PLAT" ASSOCIATE BSG DEGREES ittmmer Gt Fort Waynn, Ind. .Uerm. Aune / / Phon* A-13S4 Business Administration & Finance ) With Secretarial Science ( I D k>f Professional Accountino '•l«D.IVl» Choose A Hat That Suits You.- Not the Saleslady Ivanhoe at 7:15 only Knights at 9:20 only now SHOWING SPLENDOR OF KING ARTHUR'S COURT! THE GLOW... IHE GAUANTRY OF THE GREATEST KNISHTOFAUI Plus - Color Cartoon" Pest of the Show By JOYCE SCHULLER CHICAGO (DPI) - Take a tip 'rom the experienced homemaker —if you're a bride-to-be, get all e miijor appliances you can. You'll! be glad of your "squirreling" in years to come. The 75 homemakers invited to MeCall's Congress on Better Living will for that. A hat can be glamorous IF you choose it lo suit you. There Is'nothing which makes a woman feel as alluring as a glam- rous hat does. There is some- hing so extremely feminine about i beautiful chapeau.— and so eye- lopping to a man. However, a hat can enhance or uin your appearance depending in whether you select one which s flattering to YOU, not the salfe's- acly or the woman next door. . When choosing a hat, you should :onsider four vital factor!!; the ;hape. of your face, your figure, four coloring and your wardrobe, ^oday let us consider only the hape of your face. A hat can do wonderful things for you. If you have an oval face, lucky ou! You can wear nearly any uit with charm. Choose any which suits your mood and the occasion. )ne word of' warning! If your ace and head are small, avoid leep, cupped brims. Otherwise •our features may be over whelmed. High-Crown Hat If your face is round, select a hat which has a high crown, This will give the illusion of lengthen- ng your face. Brimless, tall- "rowned toques or cloches are good, worn as "straight-on" as lossible. The bulk of the hat hould be at the top since you Want to avoid width at the cheekbones. A square face needs the softening and lengthening which a^hat with height and gently irregular outlines give. it. : Softly draped trimming or a bouffant crown- are flattering.- Avoid a too frilly hait, which by contrast'makes a square face look stern. Try side-tilt berets with height and ripple Brims. For Heart-Shaped Face A heart-shaped face is flattered by a hat with width at the jaw- line. A deep on-lhe-brow hat evens the contours of the face if you take care that it is not -too heavy in appearance. Picture brims that flare out low behind the'ears are marvelous frames for the heart- shaped face. If your face is triangle in shape, you can widen the narrow' brow TODAY'S HOME Here are some of their recommendations on the subject. Take your time selecting ap- piianccis. Most will have to last a long time— 16 years .for ' refrigerators and ranges, 9 years for washing machines, by tlie estimate ijf the U.S. Department of Agriculture, - • Consider long - range family needs Jin selection of size of major appliances. The larger models will be none too big five years and two or three children hence. When it conies to deciding between "deluxe" -and middle-of- the-road models, mose homemakers fa'rar the .in-between one. It's and minimize the strong jawline by choosing a hat that has width across • the temples. Sailors, straight-on-carlwheels, up - curving teutons and.turbans which are drapecl low and wide are good. . Whirl if you have an oblong face? The oblong face heeds width which can be achieved by. wide brim hats with' a full-blown look and staying away from the -"sliv : er" of.a hat which makes the oblong face look too thin. » i t If you -would like to have.my leaflet, "Clothes to Fit Your Figure and Personality," send a stamped, self-addressed envelope with your request to Josephine Lownxan in care of this news : paper.j Ask for 'leaflet No. 54. Tomorrow: "Like Make - up, Color-key Hat To Your Complexion." (Released by Register and Tribune Syndicate, 1962) pt to be the best buy for the; money and more sometimes can o wrong with the luxury n-odels., s one woman said 'of washing nachines with automatic dispensrs: "I can se'e all the bleach lot in at the wrong lime. I have nore confidence in the in-between: models." A word of caution here — in many cases, the so-called "de ; ; uxe" model is the in-between ne; the true luxury models may e called "super-deluxe," "im- erial," "dream" and by other omparable names. So find out what the manufacturer means by 'deluxe." Size should be the decisive fac. or in selecting a refrigerator — et a big one—but look, also, for fficient shelf- arrangement and ufficient freezer capacity. Many omemakers prefer having lh(! reezer compartment at the hot- om of the refrigerator; it ap. )ears to hold more. Automatic defrosting'is a must n the opinion of most experienc- d homemakers. The women vot. ed the weekly defrosting a home maker's worst chore and nine- enths said they would gladly pay 100. extra for a self-defrostinj; model. The range, as the most i r LADIES... You can get a Hair Cut, Shampoo, Permanent Wave and Set for just pennies more than a 'home job. Think it over, WEDEKIND BEAUTY COLLEGE 523 Market St. Phone 3572 7 t First Jerrold TV Cable Subscriber H.J.'GARIR'BTSON Jerrold Electronics Corp. proudly announces that H. J. Garretson, 315 Burlington j^ve., has entered the first written, order for the Jerrold TV Cable and will be the first-'Logansport resident to be connected to the service. . • " Mr. Garretson, who has lived in Logansport for 40 years, has recently retired. He operated Rice Hardware Company for many years, was a member of the Board of Works and served on the first board ,of the National Bank as well as engaging in many other activities during a long and busy career. His preference for the cable is due to the vast choice and quality of picture available (there will be ten channels of crystal-clear television available. His close friend, Earl Casey Fair, 978 Sherman St., has also ordered the cable and will be subscriber number 2. . Jerrold thanks both Mr. Garretson and Mr. Fair, the first of many Logansport citizens who will enjoy Cable TV. Jerrold Electronics Corporation Pioneers in Cable Television Monday Evening,, May 21, 19G2 CROSSWORD PUZZLE * nswep *° Satu ACROSS; 1-Succor ^-Conjunction 6-Marriod women 11-Brenst pin lII-Beginnim? 15-Noto of scale' 10-Beef animal IS-Sea angle 19-Abstract being 21-PaddlfiB . 22-Com pass point 23-Tell 2fi-Covw 29-Coarse, matted hair 31-Trado for money 33-Negative 34- Hebrew letter 36-Cloth measure 38-Period of time 3fl-Conjuncl.icin 40-Cooled lava 41-Oceans 43-Rai?e 45-Atleinpt 47-Clollilne 60-Prlnter's men sure 52-Path 63-Church bench 56-Turklsh regiment 68-Hnaven]y belnff GO-Koto of ECialo 61-Individual 63-Draw out GB-Ancient' chariot 6G-Rupecs Cabbr.) e7-Bitter v«tch DOWN 1-Competent 2-Country otf Affia S-Noto of fioalo 4-Performer '6-Cut 6-Defeated T-Prefix: not 8-Conteiids 9-Long-IegKed bird 10-Transgrcs- Kion 12-Bone H-Compass poin t 17-Periods of t.Jmo 20-Nahoor wheep 24-Matured 25-Guldo's hlRh not* 27-River in Siberia 2S-Harbor 2fl-Qunri'eJ 30-LisLcn to 32-Old musical Instrument 3G-Ml>adow 37-Scandlnavia 42-11 oat:h acrows •H-HiKh mountain 46-Pr rlods of 6C -Nows- tlino 4S"InfurJats •fEl-WnlKs unsteadily M-Unmarried \\'(iinan connmnder 55-Pcwers of m I n d orpanizntion Cinll.) pfii first K9 -OhJiifls* milt 62-Karoe whirlwind 61-Symbol for roriuin 20 23 30 33" 'fX> 5s 62 Dintr, by United Feature Syndicate, Inc. 21 tant major appliance, should have every possible feature- Among those rated most desirable were a broiler separate from the oven, to permit baking and broiling simultaneously, and automatic heat control for surface burners. New homemakers contempla- ting a built-in range are advised to have drop-in cooking units filled absolutely flush in the counter for easier cleaning, and controls mounted out of reach of small children. Read the Want Ads! How to plan for a Paid- Up Vacation in 1963 Dream all year of the fun you'll have by joining First Federal's VACATION CLUB! Start now to put any sum you wish, each week, in the First Federal Vacation Club, and next year you can have the greatest, grandest, most ga-lorious vacation of your whole life! Join the First Federal Vacation Club of your choice and save each week for 1)0 weeks. You Save $ ,50 1.00 2.00 5.00 10.00 You Get $25.00 5(1.00 ino.oo 250.00 500.00 1314 Fourth St. at fhe Time and Temperature si<|n ASSETS OVER 18Vi MILLION DOLLARS WHERJEyou save DO'ES make a difference

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