Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 13, 1962 · Page 16
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 16

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 13, 1962
Page 16
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Sixteen Logansporf, Indiana Pharos-Tribune ANN LANDERS Foreign Objects in Food Certainly Warrant Inquiry in a recently. Dear Ann Landers: I need an opinion. The women who were with me when this happened were horrified by my. "bad manners. Am I guilty or not? We were having lunch fashionable restaurant When I began to. eat my salad I noticed something under the lettuce leaf which looked strange. I called the waitress and asked what it was. She said she didn't know but she'd take it to the kitchen and find out. In a few minutes she returned and said, "The chef says it's a piece of pork hock,' but no one knows how it got in there." I thanked her and that was the end of the matter. The next morning three of the women present called to tell me I had violated a rule of etiquette. Yes or No?—WANTS TO KNOW Dear Wants: If this incident had occurred in the home of a friend their criticism would be valid. In a restaurant, however, it is perfectly proper to inquire about foreign objects in the food. I assume you did it quietly, however, and that you did not make a federal case of it * * # Dear Ann Landers; You seem to have a solution to every problem. I hope you can solve mine. My 16-year-old brother just got out of a reformatory. Nobody will give him a job when he tells them he has been in reform school. He's afraid not to mention his record because people have a way of finding out things. If he lied in an intetview, he would surely be fired when the truth came out. I'm afraid if my brother doesn't get work soon he'll go back to his old gang and that means -trouble. My mother is very worried about him because Dad died three years ago and she can't handle him alone. Do you think he should stop mentioning his reform school record? Please tell me what is best for him. — SAD SISTER Dear Sister: Your brother should go back to high school and get his diploma. His record will be a lesser handicap if he is a high school graduate. , He should not try to hide his past when he- applies for a job. Unfortunately, some people will not hire a person with a record, but I know the world is filled with good people who are willing to give a guy a second chance. « * * Dear Ann Landers: Your advice is usually excellent. I hope you will think mine is, too. When my three children were quite young their father left us. He moved 2,(10fl miles away but kept, in touch with gay, mushy letters and very, small support checks. The children missed him, for he had hfen an affectionate playmate. They never heard me say one word against him—though he had been a heel. Every month he flew in for a weekend nt intoxicating fun with them. He spent more money in an evening than I could spend in a year. I was terrified that they would prefer his gay company to mine. During adolescence they went through the normsl phase of picking on me for trivial things. At times I was so depressed I could scarcely bear it. They NEVER criticized HIM! The children are grown now and I feel they grew up as happily as children could with an absent father and a too - serious mother. If I had it to do over I would change only ONE thing. I would be more fun. Children need fun. The clue was right under my nose but I was too jealous and hurt to <:ee it. Fun doesn't cost money. It is smiles, laughter, and sharing simple pleasures.— S. G. * * * 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 20 cents in coin and a Jony, self-addressed, stamped envelope. Ann Landers help you with will be glad to your problems. Send them to her in care of this JOSEPHINE LOWMAN Daily Exercises for Feet Help Preyent Aches Later The saying, "My poor aching back," has meaning for many folks. However, I doubt that backaches cause any more fatigue or discomfort than weak feet do. These can give you a backache! Preventative measures are easier than cures, and a few exercises for the feet should be a part of a daily routine. This is especially true if you are on your feet a lot of the time", or if you ars overweight. In either case, your underpinnings take a beating. Grip With Toes Stand on a book or a step with your toes hanglftg over the edge. Curl your toes around the edge of the book or step. Grip hard and hold for a few moments. Relax. Continue. If you are feeling playful do the following. If you aren't, maybe this exercise will make you feel that way. Anyway, it's good for your arches. If you have some marbles around the house, throw them onto the floor. Pick them up with your toes one at a time and. toss them away. Continue. Don't forget your left foot. If you have given up marbles, you can use 'a pencil. This next one may make you look silly, but it will not make you feel silly. Walk about the room, putting as much weight as you can on the outer edges of your feet. We figure-mold our hips and abdomens and build up our bosoms but forget about our feet which carry everything in heat, in snow, in flat country and on hills. They do deserve some consideration! * # * If you would like to have my newspaper enclosing a stamped, self-addressed envelope. Copyright 1962, Field Enter• prises, Inc. This simple exercise, picking up marbles with the loes, is a good foot exercise. leaflet, "Take Care Of Your Feet," send a stamped, self- addressed envelope with your request for leaflet No. 14 to Josephine Lowman in care of this newspaper. Tomorrow: "Do Yourself and Your Country a Favor—Get Fit." (Released by The Register and Tribune Syndicate, 1962) Food For Americans GAYNOK MABDOX Newspaper Enterprise Assn. Here's a new 'version of the hero sandwich—particularly popular with men and always-ravenous teen-agers. It can be cooked indoors in the kitchen oven or grilled .outdoors if wrapped first in aluminum foil. "DEVILICIOUS" PICNIC ITALIANOS (Serves 8 to 10) 1 loaf French bread 2 l!i-»«nce can deviled ham S tomatoes, sliced 4 slices American or Mozarello cheese J /z teaspoon oregano Split bread in two lengthwise. Spread cut ulices generously with deviled ham. Top with tomato slices; sprinkle with oregano— then add cheese slices. For spicier flavor, add chili sauce on top of the cheese. Bake 'at 375 degrees F. until cheese is melted and sandwiches are thoroughly, heated. For a new summertime snack try this combination of melon and deviled ham. One of the foreign observers who saw a Federal military balloon in the air near Richmond in 1862 was Count Von Zeppelin, who later built the famous dirigibles. He was an observer for Prussia. ^'E PICKED THE BEST AND CUT THE PRICES I Father's Day Specials! FATHER'S DAY ft JUNI I? 4 T-SHIRTS Whites and Sport Shirts Comfortable combed cotton with nylon reinforced neck. White; s-m-i. Cotton Mesh Athletic Shirts and Shorts .59* eo. Coo/ Summer Patterns ' In silk Stripes, patterns and Dacron® solid colorsin. popular end woo! narrow widths, Buy "Wedgefietd" fc| enc | s now and save! quality ®r>, Men's Cuff and Tie Clasp Sets $1.00 plus Fed. tax "Wedgefleld ARGYLE SOX 9 I 39 Mm pri. I Canvas Shoes,..,.$2.94 SUBMARINE SANDWICHES IN THE IBIG 'BUN 29c 4 s l Ai7v EA. Tr FOR I Men's White Summer D.RBSS SHIRTS Wash 'n Wear $1.99 Sizes 14V 2 to 16 24 GRILL > 5lor /S p!t $ |n88 id hood IV Wagon Grill .$17.77 Sensational BIG Men's Short Sleeve Shirts Oxford cloth Cupioni® rayon Print* Cotton broadcloth Challis Woven cottons A Father's Day favorite at Big Buy savings! Wash 'n' wear shirts for dress and casual wear. Handsome notched sleeve styling with button trim. Dress shirts in sizes 14V1-16V4. Sport jhiru, f-m-1. Thur-fri-Sat. tie SUV Special! Reg.V&W- 6-TRANSISTOR RADIO 'Save With earphone, batiary,carryihg case. Maroon, black, ivory, grey. ISIS THEATRE Winamac, 1nd. !» * _i THUUS., FRI., SAT. 422 L BROADWAY OPEN TODAY'S UNfe 9 P.M. S. S. KRESGE COMPANY (color) Nancy Kwan—Miyosh! Umekl SUN., MON., AND TUBS. "SWBEfT BIRD OF YOUTH" Paul Newman—Geraldm* Pag« (Rocomme'ridod for Adults') KitDtS MATINEE SUNDAY, JUNE 17 OPEN 1:45—STARTS 2:00 (Adults attending tho kids matinee may remain for "SWEET BIRD OF YOUTH" at no extra charga. AH children under 12 will be cleared from the Hl«a- tre at the end of the Kidi Matinee.) BEDEVILED MELON CUBES 1 honeydew or cantaloupe melon 1 4'/roimce can deviled ham Cut melon in 1-inch slices. Spread deviled h'am between each ;wo slices. Cut in cubes. Spear with toothpicks. Molded fruit. salads are welcome on warm day menus. Here's one from friends on the Pacific coast where salads are important. This would be good with roast pork, broiled chicken or oaked liam. Excellent, too. at a very "ladylike". luncheon. PEARADISE MOLDED SALAD Makes 6 servings) 1 can (1-pound 14-ouncc) Barlletl pear halves 1 can (S'/i-ounce) crushed pineapple 2 tablespoons (2 envelopes) unflavored gelatin ! /i cup lemon juice 'A cup water 2 tablespoons sugar % teaspoon salt Wednesday Evening, June 13, 'J!)62. Weekend Menu Plans? Markets Have Supply WASHINGTON (UPI) — This week shoppers will find man) attractive food buys for weekend menu plans. Vegetable choices include cabbage, cucumbers,, greens, lettuce, onions, potatoes, radishes, spin acii, squash, and'torn a to es. Among fruits are plenty of oranges, lemons, limes, peaches, pineapples, strawberries and termelon. Remember that it's still June, 1 cup dairy sour cream 'A cup creme de menthe (if desired) % cup toasted slivered almonds Drain pear halves, reserving syrup. Reserve 6 pear halves; dice remaining pear halves. Drain pineapple, reserving syrup. Soften gelatin in pineapple syrup. Heat pear syrup; stir in softened gela tin, lemon juice and water, sugar and salt. Let cool. Mix in sour cream, and creme de menthe, if desired. Chill until it begins to thicken. Fold in diced pears, pineapple and almqnds. Pour into oiled 1-quart mold. Chill until firm. Unmold on salad plate; garnish with watercress, remaining pear halves, cut side up, and grape clusters. Serve with your favorite dressing. SKYLINE No. -on Hwy. 17 Ph. 4801 now showing BOX OFFICE OPENS 7 fM. ClOSES AT 10 P.M. Ftaturai—8:30 and 10:30 ,the most diabolical classic of afl time! THE 'POT at 8:30 BLACK SUNDAY at 10:00' may OWE M » UFETHE CAN w j$r —* STAND THE SHOCK! ^^ si/mr mm sftitt • m mw* (he dairy month, so but ter, cheese, ice cream, and milk ar« still lops. Eggs are a good buy, loo. Sunday is dad's day so why not treat him to one of Ihese universal favorites: A juicy sleak, roast or hamburger. Or maybe ham, loin roast, barbecued spare ribs, broiler-fryers or lurkey. Filleis, scallops, fish sticks and portions offer numerous possibilities along the fish line. A crisp salad made with canned-tuna is always a good lunch dish. AIR CONDITIONED Now Playing THE THRfl STOOGES MEEF HERCU1ES All in 'Glorious Slack cind Whife it's the U est C9I —also— ••ASTdUKCIgGBl UNDERSE i ADVENTURE This is WrTBIJGU'P-WEEK Our Tr0«tiFor The 22 Anniversary Ask for your discount coup an at door also loopy Do Lo»p Cartoon —Shows- Stooges 7 .p.m. and 10 p.m. Underwater 8:50 only Advertising helped it happen By stimulating mass demand, advertising helped create a year 'round mass market for frozen orang;e ju ice. As demand grew, more and more companies g<ot into the act Result: better frozen orange juice (plus a rainbow-colored array of other drinks) mass produced for more people by America's remarkable and competitive economic system* Is this worthwhile? Then, so is advertising worthwhile. tafNicd'tv tiK AdwrtMne fafention of Amenta md (he Adverting Association of the West / Published through the courtesy of this Habitation, THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE & PRESS

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