Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 1, 1962 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, June 1, 1962
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Page 6
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Six Logansporfc. Indiana, Pharos-Tribune Friday Evening, June 1, in62. Galls All little girls love to act grown-up. So they use Mom's old hats and clothes, jewelry and purses to assume the role of "little lady." This lends a perfect theme for your little girl's birthday fete—a "Chapeau Party." Invite the small guests to attend the afternoon "tea,'/ wearing grown-up clothes and one of their mother's most elaborate chapeaus. You could engage the help of the mothers in redesigning one of their old hats with gobs of feathers, flowers and veiling. Give a prize for the most original creation. And nothing could be more suitable for refreshments than the "hat" desserts, pictured at the right. Paint or draw little girls' faces on plain white paper cups, one for each guest. Top each cup with a large scoop of ice cream (2 quarts make about 12 servings). Freeze the cups while preparing "hat" trimmings of gumdrop roses, gumdrop orange slices, fancy cookie crests and creme sandwich cookies. Vary the decorations for each "hat." Just before serving, decorate the ice cream cups and serve with dainty "finger" cookies. For the grown-up touch,.serve a pretty party puch or soft drinks in small "little girl" tea cups. Make a centerpiece of wrapped gifts arid present each little lady with a small gift of jewelry as a favor. Other decorations might include large paper hats, crepe paper streamers and crayon-sketched pictures of "little ladies." Reunion Calendar DYKEMANPAEK SUNDAY, JUNE 3—V. .A. Group, east pavilion and 2 north tables in breezeway, noon (annual); lies reunion, west pavilion and 2 south tables in breezeway, noon (annual). SUNDAY, JUNE 10—Thomas reunion, west pavilion and 2 soulh tables in breezeway, noon (annual); Spencer reunion, front row in lower pavilion, noon to 4 p.m. SUNDAY, JUNE 17—Goltry reunion, east pavilion and entire breezeway, noon (annual); C. T. Kinzie, entire lower pavilion, noon (annual); Davis reunion, west pavilion, noon annual). SUNDAY, JUNE. 24—Shields reunion, east pavilion and 2 north tables in breezeway, noon (annual); Hershberger-Hoover reunion west pavilion and 2 south tables in breezeway, noon (annual); McFadden reunion, table 2 (by swings), noon (annual); Kelly reunion, front row in lower pavilion, noon (annual). SPENCER PARK SUNDAY, JUNE 3—Hutsell reunion, shelter 2, noon (annual). SUNDAY, JUNE 10—Closer reunion, shelter 1, noon to 5 -p.m. (annual); Small reunion, shelter 2, "noon (annual); Bauer family reunion, shelter 4, noon to 6 p.m. (annual);. O'Connor reunion, shelter 3, noon to 5 p.m. • SUNDAY, JUNE 17—Baker reunion, shelter 1, noon to 5 p.m. (annual); Chapman reunion, shelter 2, noon (annual); Joseph Minneman family, entire lower pavilion, noon (annual); Dibble family reunion, shelter 3, noon and all day (annual). • SUNDAY, JUNE 24—Corbin-Adams reunion, shelter 5, noon to 5 p.m. (annual); Baikes reunion, shelters 1 and 2, noon (annual); Kauffman reunion, shelter 4, noon (annual); Dunsizer reunion, shelter 3, noon (annual); Walton High School Class of '52, 3 rows in lower pavilion, noon to 5 p.m. RIVERSIDE PARK SUNDAY, JUNE 10—Confer reunion, row 6 in pavilion, noon to 4 p.m. SUNDAY, JUNE 24—Powlen reunion, rows 1, 2 and 3 in pavilion, noon (annual); Belle Zartman reunion, tables 6 and 10, noon (annual); Bingaman reunion, tables 7 and 8, noon (annual); Zimmerman-Kcpp reunion, tables 4 and 5, noon to 4 p.m. (annual); Turnpaugh reunion, rows 4. 5 and 6 in pavilion, noon to 5 p.m.; Hunter reunion, tables 1, 2 and 3,11 a.m. to 3 p.m. FAIRVIEW PARK SUNDAY, JUNE 3—Bonnell reunion, pavilion, noon (annual). SUNDAY, JUNE 10—Henry and Isabelle Loser reunion, entire pavilion, noon to 4 p.m. (annual). SUNDAY, JUNE 17—Maxon reunion, entire pavilion, noon to 4 p.m. (annual). ' SUNDAY, JUNE 24-Cass County Rural Youth Alumni, entire pavilion, noon to 4 p.m. (annual); Mt. Pisgah Lutheran Sunday School, entire pavilion, 5:30 p.m. (annual); Jones Cousins, 5 portable tables, noon (annual). Committees Named For Franklin PTA At Board Meeting New officers of the Franklin PTA assumed their duties at the Executive Board meeting Thursday afternoon at the school when committees for the year were also announced. .Mrs. John Shanks, president, opened the meeting and Mrs. Robert Panton, secretary, was in charge of roll call answered by 15 members and Kenneth McKeever, the new school principal. Mrs. Shanks introduced the committee chairmen and described •the duties of each. Following a discussion concerning classroom parties, the president appointed a committee to convene with the teachers to resolve the issue. The committee includes: Mrs. Richard Jones, Mrs. John Vernon and Mrs. Jesse Beedle. It was voted to continue the Executive Board meeting at 1:15 p.m. on the Wednesday prior to the PTA meeting and also the room count award. Kenneth McKeever gave a brie] talk, followed with the announcement of the Teachers* coffee set for Wednesday, June 6; at 9:30 a.m. at the Riley cafeteria. Invited guests include all teachers at Riley and Franklin, the 196263 Executive Board and new officers. The retiring members o the Executive Board will be in charge of the event. The committees named were as follows: program, Mrs. Field ing Warner, chairman, Kenneth McKeever, and Mrs. James Beat ty; budget and finance, Mrs. Dan Keller, chairman, Mrs. Charles M o o r h ead, co-chairman, Mrs Thomas Leftwich and Mrs.,Robert Ennis; membership, Mr. Ray Morgan, chairman, and Mrs. Clyde Carlson; hospitality, chairman will be selected later, Mrs George Michael, co - chairman Mrs. Jerry Spangler, Mrs. EC Lowry and Mrs. Jay King. Devotions, Mrs. W. C. DeLariey; study groups, Mrs. Arthur Rus sell; historian, Mrs. William Wool ever; summer roundup, Mrs. Trueman Coppock; room repre sentatives, Mrs. John Vernon, kin dergarten through third grades and Mrs. Richard Jones, fourtl tiirough sixth grades; reception Mrs. Robert Schirm; project Mrs. Robert Murphy; legislative and by-laws, Mrs. Richard Barr; teacher report to faculty, Mrs Clyde Luzadder; publications Mrs. William Gundrum: religious education, Mrs. Charles Camp; publicity, Mrs. Jesse Beedle; wel ;_inre, Mrs. Charles Russell anc 40 Mothers and Daughters Feted At Calvary Church The Women's Association of the lalvary Presbyterian church >taged its annual Mother-Daugb er banquet recently at the church dining room with 140 persons at ending. Mrs. Robert Schwarzwalder ;ave the invocaton. Members ol he church's Men's club served lie dinner. Devotions were, given >y Mrs. Peter Eckert and her daughter, Ruth. Mrs. Gilbert Brown, program chairman, presented a book o daily devotions as a gift to the oldest mother present, Mrs. W S. Williams, mother of Miss El nor Williams. Mrs. Schwarzwalder introduced ;he Logansport high school. Swing Choir which entertained with sev eral popular, religious and spir itual numbers in swing style. The speaker of the evening wa. Mrs. Mary Jane Zellers, drama tist, of Rochester, who gave a co ordinated group of readings and poems about Mother and Famil Life. Each guest received a corsage of carnations made by the Asso ciation president. Mrs. Isaac Van Der Moere. The corsage were used as table favors. Mrs. David Barnett; • and delegate to City Council, Mrs, John Shanks. JOHN & TED MOMMY, I &UESS N<XW \00 WUX.WSi VOUR TORNAPO INSURANCE WITH Frank T. Morris Agency, Inc. INSURANCE REAL ESTATE BE SURE-INSURE 125 4th St. Ph. 3063 V\iami Baptist roup Installs New , Officers at Meeting Installation of new officers ighlighted the Thursday after-, oon meeting of the Miami Bapst Missionary society held at le church with Mrs. Agnes Flory nd Mrs. Ruth Mason serving as ostesses. The session opened with a ymn sung by the group accom- anied at the piano by Mrs. race. Miller. Mrs: Rose Ann ordon offered, prayer and Mrs. Me Kline was program chairman. Mrs. Eva Logan was the rst reader and Mrs. Kline the econd. A solo was sung by Mrs. iriam Corn with Mrs. Marie lepler accompaning at the ano. i Mrs. Ruth Rhoades was the istalling officer for the instal- ation ceremony with all members articipating. The new officers istalled were: president, Mrs. dith Kidd; first vice president, Irs. Grace Miller; program lairman, Mrs. Kline; house arty chairman, Mrs. Kidd; liter- ture chairman, Mrs. Ruth Cabi- ess; vice-president of missions, trs. Gordon; missionary and ;eward education chairman, Mrs. oe Flory; special interest mis- onary chairman, Mrs. Agnes lory; chairman of speakers and nter., Mrs. Gordon; vice-presi- nt of Christian service, Mrs v gnes Flory; chairman of love ift, Mrs. Grace Miller; chairman of While Cross, Mrs. Beriece Sherman; chairman of hristian social • relations, Mrs. luth Mason; vice-president of hristian training, Mrs. Joan {line; chairman of spiritual life, Urs. Adah Patton; chairman of amily life, Mrs. Gertrude Wilon; chairman of leadership train- ng, Mrs. Joan Kline; secretary, Irs. Julia Packard; treasurer, /Irs. Mary Rhoades; and chairman of publicity, Mrs. Gertrude Wilson. A short business session was onducted by Mrs. Kidd with roll all being answered with Bible 'erses. Mission current events were given and reports were submitted by Julia Packard, secre- ary; Mary Rhoads, treasurer; nd Mrs. Vera Bennett on the lower fund. Announcement was made of a workshop to be held at Denver, nd., on November 1 at 9:30 a.m. 'lans were also made for Bible school which,begins on June 18 al he church. The closing prayer was given by Mrs. Kidd. Julia Packard gave grace prior ,o the serving of refreshments by ;he ihostesss from a decoratec :able. The door prize 'was won by Mrs. Corn. FABRICS MAKE FALL FASHION NEWS By GAY PAULEY UPI Women's Editor NEW YORK (UPI)— Fashion's »ig change for fall and winter 1962 lies with developments in 'abric more than in change of silhouette. As shapes go, women's apparel •emains basically the same natural one that the nation's No. 1 garment center provided in spring collections — waistline natoa-l, shoulders unpadded, skirts with enough ease for walking and sit- ing, and skirt lengths continuing 'o end at the middle of the knee cap. These are the trends midway n the previews gl new collections —previews io continue soffldly hrough mid-June. The clothes will begin to show in the stores sy late July. Watch for the superlatives to roll when the subject of fabric, surface and fabric luxury comes up. 'The news is in the new fabrics — all surface interest, bubbly, textured," said manufacturer Edward Abbott at the'Opening of his collection Thursday. Tweeds are' so nubby they're called cobblestone. Lacy wools are so airy they're billed as chiffon souffles. Mohairs are so long hair they're called llamu woolens. And there is such an abundance f over-all jewel treatment of aforics for evening wear these resses shouldn't ever be dis- arded; 'the handwork in them makes them museum pieces. Oleg Cassini, who' designs for Vtrs. John F. Kennedy, produced mass of new fabric treatments n his ^wholesale collection. Charro embroidery, copied from le decorative scroll on a Mexi- an cowboy's regalia, banded vool costumes for day. These, many with Mexican-style bolero ackets, were inspired by tiie President and first lady's forSi- oming trip, South of the Border. SALVATION ARMY Members and their families of IB local Salvation Army Sunday chool and Ladies Home League taged their annual picnic on Memorial Day at Riverside Park. Basket dinners were served long with ice cream and a oft drink. Games and rides completed the outing for the 50 jeople attending. Termite mounds, some of them 20 feet high, are used as road- >aving material in parts of AM Home Builders Stage Progressive Supper A progressive supper was featured by the Home Builders class of the Church of the Brethren recently with the appetizer being served at the William and Clara Osborn home. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Nelson's home was the scene of the salac course followed by the main course at the home o? the Pau' Ridenours. Doris Eberts server dessert and coffee 'at her home where a business meeting was held. Victor Kitchell opened the ses sion and offered devotions follow ed by the various reports. Dis' cussion was conducted on a lake outing but no date was set. u Bright Image-Lightweight Ideal for tourisMft/nf er-Af criiner $39.95 Other [Binoculars priced from .$12.95- 7x35 TRITON WITH OAlSE . . NEW ZOOM BINOCULARS $75.00 7:12x50 WITH CASE, REG. $100 ... \ • if lt?-i 'tuck .JTilm 524 iEasfr Broadway ervice : , Phone 4444 Mary Ellen Felker Honored at Shower ' Miss Carol Ristedt was the hostess at a pre-nuptial shower given recently at her home, 825 Wheatland, in honor of Miss Mary Ellen Felk'er, June 23rd -bride- elect of Raymond Dale Ristedt. Games were played with prizes going to Miss Charlotte Hervey, Miss Pam Coon, Miss Helen Miller, Mrs. Vaida Felker, Mrs. Edith Felker and Miss Patricia Moore. Miss Felker's chosen colors of pink and white prevailed in decorations at the gift table which was centered with a floral arrangement. Adding to the decor was an umbrella suspending from an archway above the table. Refreshments were served to the following guests: Miss Charlotte Hervey, Diane Steinbarger, Miss Pam Coon, Miss Helen Miller, Mrs. Vivian Zech, Mrs. Vaida Felker, Mrs. Edith Felker, Miss Barbara Kline, Miss Patricia Moore, Willa Brown and Mrs. Raymond Ristedt. ca. The hard, waler-repellanl mixture of earth and sand is excellent filling for mud holes that form in the rainy seasons. PLAN FALL RITES ROCHESTER — Dr. and Mrs. Howard H. Rowe, of 417 W. Ninth street, announce the September 1st wedding plans of their daughter, Lee Ann, to Karl Newcomb. The ceremony will be solemnized at St. Joseph's church. The bride-elect is a a graduate of the Rochester high school and student at Indiana Stale college, Terre Haute. Her fiance, the son of Mr. and Mrs. James G. Newcomb, Rochester, is a graduate of the same high school. He attended Purdue University and is employed with the Tractor Supply, company, Terre Haute. HOST FORMER MEMBER The Spanish American ""War Veterans auxiliary entertained at a luncheon and card party recent, ly at the home of Mrs. Marie Kumler, 136 W. Miami. The event was held in honor of Mrs. Irene Ayers, of Fort Wayne, a former local member. YWCA BRIDGE CLUB The YWCA Bridge club met Thursday at the parlors with three tables in play. Winners were Dorothy Newer, first; Marge Powell, second; and Geneva Mayhill, third. The next meeting is June YFC Mother's Club Features Luncheon, Plans June Picnic A carry-in luncheon was tea- .ured Thursday noon by the Youth For Christ Mother's club at the lome of Mrs. Mary Schache, 1416 Johnson street. Following the luncheon, a social liour and business meeting were leld. Ellen Yoder, president, conducted the session during which singing and prayer' were led, Plans were made for a picnic for iiusbands June 30. A one-day trip to Lake Wynona in July to attend (lie annual YFC convention was discussed. Secretary and treasurer reports were given and a flower seed and bulb exchange was enjoyed. Ellen Yoder gave ctevetions and Mary Riley closed with prayer. HOW MANY CLUB Mrs. Carrie Clayton entertained the How Many club recently at her home. Bunco prizes went to Emma Johnson, Charlotte Bundy and Gertrude Wilson. Mrs. Nora Marine won the guest prize and Mrs. Orva Homey was presented with a secret pal gift. Refreshments were served. Mrs. Charles Greider will entertain tha club June 12. We're Going To RENO We MUST Reduce Our Stock Bargains Galore REDUCED -SEWING MACHINES (Floor Models—'Demonstrators) * REDUCED -Vac. Cleaner & Floor Polishers * REDUCED ...-MOTIONS Vz TO v* * REDUCED -FABRIC % * REDUCED -USED SEWING MACHINES SN/TOE STOCK Come In and Visit Us NOW! Singer Sewing Center 311-4thSt. Phone 3417

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