Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 7, 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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Thursday, June 7, 1962
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Page 8
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Eight Logansport, Indiana Pharos-Tribune NEWS and VIEWS By Mary D'Andrea For grade schoolers (and their teachers), there is absolutely nothing like the last day of school. It's that great day when the schools release the tide of America's future and the 'teachers fondly dump the kids back in their parents' laps for three whole months. ! What a day for the kids! They can't wait to get out and rush to the parks, or pools or wherever else, kids go when the last bell rings. ; THEIR EXUBERANCE is astounding ,'and amazes the teachers, considering that 'toward, the end of the.term, these sleepy-looking-dream-; •' ers answered teacher's questions : with the most completely blank expressions imaginable.. Now suddenly at the sound of', the final bell; they explode into vibrant life and:bolt for the door,' ; And I imagine many: a teacher has had a. sudden pang and the frustrating thought, "They didn't learn a thing this year"... ." But actually they retain, something. They store the knowledge far back in their minds, lock the doorand forget it until September. ; . - THE ONLY IMPORTANT THING how .is freedom. That old saying, "no more tea.chers, .no more books, .no more teacher's dirty "looks,", still goes today. So the kids are free. 'And Mom, and Dad,, you'll have to face it, They're all yours again ... for three months. , . \ . '•. . ' Just think, no' more late-evening struggles with fractions and verbs, . . .,. no more early- 1 morning fights over.the.bathroom and breakfast ... no more packing lunches and satchels . no more bickering .about who's going to wear what and why boots are important in bad weather ... no more last minute rushes ( for buses and bicycles ... , .-'!„• JUST PEACE AND QUIET . -•. ,. until'.around / the middle of July. Then you'll discover: ' , Kids on vacation dirty more clothes than kids in school which means more washing and ironing and who feels like ironing on a hot day - in; July.(or any other day) ... . : . Kids on vacation eat one meal a day, beginning with the time they get up to (he time they go to bed which means a constantly messed up kitchen because kids like to help themselves . . . Kids on vacation have contests among them- selves to see,who can get the dirtiest the quickest which means at least two baths a day and that doesn't do a thing for the water bill . . . KIDS ON VACATION are noisy from dawn to • after dark because, naturally^ they want to be outside all the time which means that crabby neighbor will be calling every.day to tell you to get Tommy out of her flower garden and she doesn't care :if his baseball IS under her prize rose bush ... Kids on vacation suffer, ''constantly from nicked knees and scraped shins ("But, Mom, I don't know how it happened") which .means first aid and that, of., course, means a battle ' royal because iodine burns ("Blow on it! Blow on it! It burns! Oh. I'm dyih':..") and soon you'll begin to think the whole .summer will be spent "blowing . . ." Kids on vacation are always hungry and, in addition to a constant parade through the kitchen, there-.-are two or three trips to the hot dog and cflst'ard stand which means upset stomachs and that calls for another battle royal because "I don't like that old medicine and I WON'T take it... KIDS ON VACATION run in packs which means'they'11 probably think your yard is the best place to play and that means, kids .in your kitchen ("Can. I have a drink of water") . , . kids in your bathroom ("But I couldn't make it home")..', ..kids in your living room.(I wanna • watch-television") . . . lads in your basement ("We're lookin' for spiders to scare the girls with") . , . and you'd better check under the beds, too. But kids on vacation really do something for one segment of the population . . . have you noticed the happy and relaxed look teachers have when' you happen to meet them on the street? .'.-'•'•' . Qh well, Mother, there- are only 88 days left until the first day of school. SIGN OF THE TIMES - Bachelors talking about how many books of trading stamps they've saved:. .. ("it'll only take me five years to save enough for that motor bpat . . .") Dreamer! ' ' DEFINITION OF A MOBERN MdTHEB-One who can hold safety pins and a cigarette in her mouth at the same time ... Bye for now. Thursday Eveniri j, June 7, 1962. HEAP BIG TEPEE—Vacation time means parties so try this dessert for your liltle "cowboy's" next birthday or even for a "School's Out" party. First cut an 18-inch circle from poster board or light cardboard. Cut a 5-inch wedge from the circle, measuring to exact center of circle. Make a cone by wrapping one cut edge over the other until a cone is formed 9 inches high and about 8 inches in diameter at the base. Fill with 3 quarts of slightly softened ice cream. Stand cone in a vase and freeze until solid. Tint about two cups flaked coconut with a few-drops yellow food coloring by mixing thoroughly with a fork. Sprinkle coconut on a tray and immold tepee on coconut. Decorate with cutouts made from gurmlrops that have been Flattened with a rolling pin on a sugared board. Press pretzel! sticks into top of tepee and cut a doorway and place cowboy and Indian cookies in front of door. Press other cookies into gumdrops or soft cookies and stand around tepee and edge the tray with more of the cookies. This will serve about 15 little "cowboys and Indians." Mr. and Mrs. Donald Foglesong, of Kewanna, will observe their golden wedding anniversary on Sunday, June 10, with a dinner for relatives and friends at the Pinhook Grange hall. The former Emma Blanche Zeiders, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Zeiders, of Logansport,"-and Donald Foglesong, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Foglesong, of Kewanna, were'married in Saint Joseph, Mich., on June 9, 1912. They have lived in Kewanna since (heir marriage. Mry Foglesong has been a barber in Kewanna for more than 50 years. He worked in his father's shop and later became the proprietor of it. Mrs. Earl Kuhn, of Akron, and Miss Gladus Wharton, of Kewanna, will be hostesses. No open house is being planned. Patrick O'Connors Mark Anniversary Mr. and Mrs. Patrick H. O'Connor, 1629 Nort street, observed their 28th wedding anniversary Wednesday. Married June 6, 1934, in Indianapolis, the couple moved to this city in 1940. Mrs. O'Connor is the former Mary .Jo Harmon,.of Indianapolis. Her husband. : is a retired freight conductor for the Pennsylvania Railroad., Both are members of St. Bridget's .church. Their children are Mrs. Mary D'Andrea, 1704 George street, Patrick Joseph and Rose Ann at home. They have one granddaugh. ter, Renee Marie D'Andrea. Main' Stree Church To Honor Minister The Main street WSCS held a session Tuesday evening with Marjorie Speitel, president, in charge. The program and worship se: ice were in charge of Donna Braden, assisted by Aleene DuBose, Bonnie Baber and Marsha Stag. Twenty-seven m e-m b e r s and three visitors answered roll call; Pins were presented . to Euleta Ffir Storage Call Us Logan Fur Service 521 High Phone 3632 Closed Saturdays Tarn Watts Receives Appointments at IU Miss Tamera Walts, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry R. Watts, 363 West Broadway, has been appointed lo several committees and boards at Indiana University where she will be a junior in the school of arts and sciences next fall. She has been appointed lo the legislative board of the Association of Women Students; the YWCA cabinet; the Christian Faith and Heritage Commission; and is co-chairman of the Church relations committee. Miss Walls has also been named chairman, of a sub-committee working with the 'judges and awards committee for the university's fall festival. She will be in charge of a dinner in .honor of judges for the event. Miss Watts is also on the steering committee for the 'annual "Activities Night" next fall. She is an English literature major. "•• St. Joseph's Group Features Auction At Final Session A while elephant auction was featured at the recent dinner meeting of the St. Joseph's Rosary society at the school auditorium. Mrs. Sarah Jane Kitchel opened the meeting with prayer and a covered dish dinner was served by circles 9 and 10, headed by Miss Mamie Bauer and Mrs. Flora Vance. . Tables were decorated with bouquets of roses, peonies, sweet peas and mock orange. In observance of the month of the Sacred Heart, the officers' table featured a centerpiece of a large statue of the Sacred Heart surrounded with flowers. Mrs. Geneva lies, president, conducted Ihe shorl business meeting. Secretary, treasurer reports and correspondence were read. Plans were made for a bake sale Sept. 16 with circles 6 through 10 in charge and a card party was planned'for October, the date o be; announced later. There will be no meetings dur- ng July and August and the next session will be Sept. 10 with circles 11 and 12 in charge. An auction was held with Mrs. Veddington as auctioneer. Prizes were awarded .to Mrs. Florence 3arr, Mrs. Dorothy • Kling, Mrs. liary Alice Spilznogle, .Mrs. Eleanor Ziegler and Mrs. Eva Angermeier. A grandson of Benjamin Frankin, Maj. Hartman Bache, first suggested the use of balloons for J.S. military forces on recon- naisance;" " ,. Hand, Marjorie Speitel and Aleene DuBose for serving four years/as officers.. Plans were made to hold a pror gram .arid' serve refreshments Sunday, Jun? 10, in honor of the 'reappqintment of Rev. Parks .and his .family to. the church. ; ; , Lucille Johnson read a missionary article:and the closing prayer was given', by, Mrs. Hand. .Refreshments were, served by Donna Braden, Gladys Jenkins and Marjorie Speitel. COMPARE OUR DIAMOND VALUES! REMEMBER-MONEY SAVE n !S MONEY EARNED FERNBAUGH'S "Famous for Quality Diamonds" Social Calendar ; THURSDAY 6:30 p.m.—St. Vincent's Altar-Rosary society, school auditorium. 7 p.m.—Logansport Rose Society, Ben Hur. 7:30 p.in.—Deer Creek chapter 443, OES, Masonic hall. 7:45 p.m.—Twelve Mjle'chapler 557, OES, community building. 8 p.m.—Logan Council, Daughters of America, Memorial home. 8 p.m.—Naomi Shrine », IOOF hall. 'FRIDAY 1:30 p.m.—Deer Creek HD1, Anna MerrilL Mrs. N. Kesling Guest of Honor at Pink,: Blue Shower Mrs. Norman 'Resiling was honored at a pink- and blue shower recently at the home of Mrs. John W. Fisher, 303 West Market street, with Mrs. Eslell Kesling assisling. Gifts were placed beneath a pink and blue umbrella in a large copper kettle. Other decorations were rosebuds in copperware. Pink and white ice cream, blue punch, pink and blue cup cakes, nuts and mints were served. Favors were small pink diapers accented with a'rosebud and a tiny baby doll. The guest of honor was presented with a corsage made from yellow and white'stockings. Her mother and mother-in-law,' Mrs. Bernard Hatke, of Lafayette, and Mrs. Fred Kesling, of Royal Center, were presented with rose corsages. Contests were won by Mrs. Irviin Kesling, Mrs.. Marvin Laymon and Mrs. Roger Dexter. Guests included: Mrs. Irvin Kesling, Rossville; Mrs. Richard Hatke, Mrs. Harry'Murphy, Mrs. Bernard Hatke, Mrs." Mke Sher- ZION FAMELY NIGHT Family night will be observed at the Zion Methodist church in Lucerne on Sunday evening, June 10, beginning with a covered-dish supper !at 6:30 o'clock. Following the meal, entertainment will be provided and special recognition given to fathers and sons. All members and their families are urged to attend and may in- vile their fathers and sons who are not members of the church. ry and Mrs. Roger Dexter, Lafayette; Mrs. Bernard Hatke, Jr., Fort Wayne; Mrs. Charles Wortman, Mrsv Harry McGIothin, Battle Ground; Mrs. Anna Kesling, Mrs. Jim Bridge, Royal Center; Mrs. Kay Tusing, Warsaw; and Mrs. Marvin Laymon, Walton; ! •' From Logansport, Mrs. Mary Addison, Miss Elsie Kesling, Mrs. Walter J.> Smith, Jr., Mrs. Richard Griswald, Mrs. C. Buyer, Mrs. Jack Berry, Mrs. Lowell Fiedler, Mrs. Nina Kraay, Mrs. Anna Adair, Mrs. Dorotha Wakeland, Mrs. Bernice Keller, Mrs Margaret Wilson, Mrs. Alice Willians. Mrs. Gertrude Helvie, Mrs Maxi'ne Ovcrstreet and Miss Alice Murphy. COUPON SPECIAL TOQAY AND SATURDAY, JUJNIE 8-9 ; 2 QT. HMJYITWYLW BEVERAGE SERVER • Now Modern Design • Unbreakable • Pours without letHnfl'the iee out .CHOICE OF SEVERAL GOWRS REG. 98c WITH COUPON You wilt hove to see this to realise what an outstanding vahi« this is. No Phone Orders or D»iiv»ri«s on Coupon >lt«ns 1 fjLimit One Coupon Per IPamily) FLANEGIN ACE HARDWARE 310 BAST MARKET Jewel Lodge Plans Birthday Supper Plans for a birthday supper were revealed during the Monday evening meeting of the Jewel Rebekah lodge No. 541 held at the 5fl-17th street hall. Orva Homey, noble grand, presided at the session opened with ;he. pledge to the flag, A memor- al service for deceased members was conducted with Scripture readings given. Those having birthdays in April Jirough June will be honored al birthday supper set for June 18 at 6:30 p.m. Those attending are to bring a covered dish and ;able service. The committee in charge includes: Orva Homey, Lula Pow,en, Emma Johnson, Isabella Rhodes, Mabel Greider and Ger- FRAN'KLI'N. PTA FETES TEACHERS AT COFFEE WITH 65 ATTENDING Franklin PTA staged a teachers' coffee Wednesday morning at the. Riley cafeteria with Mrs. Maurice Shanks, retiring president, extending the welcome. Invited guests included Riley !>nd Frankiin teachers, music and art staffs of the Logansport schools, 1962-63 executive board members and Mrs. Ray Speitel, president of the PTA Council. Mrs. Shanks extended a special welcome to Kenneth McKeever, new principal, and introduced the following new PTA officers: Mrs. John Shanks, president; Mrs. William Kitchens, first vice- president; Mrs. William Gibbs, second vice-president; Mrs. Robert Panton, secretary; and Mrs. Charles Ross, treasurer. Mrs. Shanks presented gifts to the following retiring teachers: Eunice Martin, who has taught trude Wilson., Sunshine and rain contest sacks are to be turned in at the supper as it will be the last meeting until September. The door prize was won by Nora Marine. the fifth grade at Franklin for 23 years; Mrs. Janet Uhl, first grade teacher fur 12 years; Mrs. Mary Loser, friurth grade; and Mrs. Colleen Franek, third grade. A gift of appreciation was presented to Mrs. Leah Jane Gaumer, office secretary. Laban Fisher, retiring principal, presented jjifls to Miss Martin, Mrs. Uhl jmd Riley. teacher, Mrs. Lou Ann Heaman. He thanked the PTA for the special program given in his honor recently and introduced the new assistant principal, William Riemen- Schneider. Mrs. Sue Stanley, third grade teacher, presented Miss Martin with a certificate representing her contribution to the Indiana State Teachers' Association building fund. Special guests introduced were Carl Zimmerman and Mr. and Mrs. John Whitunglon. Coffee and doughnuts were served to 65 persons by the rearing members of the executive board under the direction of Mrs. Ed Lowry, hospitality chairm.in. >i The Traditionalist. . . SPORT COATS Perceives in the native batik print, originating in Java, a contemporary expres- \ * sion in fashion-styling. from 95 Summer SLACKS Wash 'n wear dacron and woo): Ivy or pleated. Enjoy the finest in cool easy-to-carelor Summer slacks. from O * JUST ARRIVED I A Crisp New Selection of ' SUMMER SUITS:- Wash and Wear from $29.95 Dacron and Wool from $45 Free Gift Wrapping v All gifts beautifully wrapped '„ „ for Father's Day. *' MEN'S WEAR 495 E. Broadway Dial 3273

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