Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 22, 1957 · Page 20
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 20

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, May 22, 1957
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Page 20
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Twenty Logansport, Indiana, Pharos-Tribune Ann Landers "First Mrs. X" Disproves Letter From Home-Breaker Dear Ann: I'd like to answer "The Second Mrs. X". No one is better qualified to do so, since I am "The First Mrs. X". Yes, I'm that "terrible woman" who fell in love with, and married my childhood sweetheart. He promised to love, honor and cherish me until death did us part, I was willing to work night and day to make our home a happy wholesome place. I brought three lovely children into the world. When we had financial reverses I took an outside job. I still managed to cook, clean, mend, and iron shirts until past, midnight. I .didn't buy a winter coat for seven •years because 1 felt it more important that my husband look well in the business world. - How do you think I felt when he came to me one day and asked for a divorce -to marry a girl just a few years older than our daughter? Was I "grasping" and "greedy" because I thought he .had an obligation to me and his ^children? • Am I a "pig" because I think he has some responsibility ,to the 'woman who gave him 23 years of married life? I'm not feeling sorry for myself, Mrs. Landers. I'm not the first woman who got this kind of a deal, and I won't be the last. But since "The Second Mrs. X" made a rather appealing and convincing case for herself, I thought you might like to know what it looks like from the other side.— HEARTBROKEN WIFE Dear "Heartbroken Wife": Many thanks for your excellent letter. I'm always giad to hear "the other side". But at no time did I find the "Second Mrs. X's" story either "appealing" or "convincing". I was with you, all the way —and my reply to her left no room for doubt. Dear Ann: I'm a girl 17 years of age. When 1 quit high school last year to make a modeling career for myself, my folks got mad and have hardly spoken a word to me since. I live at home and pay room and board, but J don't fed there's any family life around here so I can't discuss this problem with my parents. My steady hoy friend. Roy, is 24. He's in jail on a bum rap. When he was arrested I happened to he in the car which the police said was "stolen". It really wasn't, though. Hoy just took it wilh- wit his boss' permission. Since I didn't kuow anything about the merchandise in the trunk, they let me go, but he has to serve three years for something he didn't do. This is the second time he's been booked so I'm sure he'll have to serve out his time. I hate to be unfaithful but I have a chance to go out with a real nice guy who is a policeman. Would I be double- crossing Roy if I didn't wait?— HOUSTON SALLY With just the meager scraps of information you've provided, I'd advise you to forget all about "Bum-Rap Roy" and take this opportunity to get on the side o£ law and order. A girl of 37 who rides in "borrowed" cars with stolen merchandise in the trunk is plenty lucky to be on this side of the high wall. By all means, accept the date with the policeman and make some new friends for yourself. Dear Ann: I'm having trouble with my fiance. She's been in the United States only seven months but has learned the new country ways in a hurry. I met this girl three years ago on the other side of the pond. She's an American citizen by birth but has lived abroad most of her life. She's a professional seamstress and now makes more money in a week than she ever knew existed. Her closets are bursting with dresses, hats and shoes. She acts like she's struck uranium. My real complaint is she's never home when she's supposed to be. When I ask where she goes she says, "after sawing all day I like to go out and look at the bright lights of wonderful America." The wedding date is set for August, but I'm beginning to wonder if I'm heading for trouble. What do you think?—VANCE Your fiancee, like Penelope, may be busy sewing all day, but I sus- jpect she's becoming slightly un! raveled by night. Toll her you |!ike bright lights, loo, and since I you're her intended, she should iwait to unwind her bobbin when you can come along. If she's still going out solo by July 4th, issue your own private Declaration of Independence. It would be a most appropriate day. (Ann Landers will be happy to help you with your problems. Send them to her in care of this newspaper and enclose a stamped, self- addressed envelope.) Copyright 1957, Field Enterprises, Inc. Stripes in the Sun BY TRACY ADRIAN T HIS handsome swim suit has plenty of eye appeal for both beach and pool and ia very definitely figure flattering whether you arc tall, medium or short. Exciting new Italian striping made of orlon and wool knit are used in three tones of brown or gray with bands of white in between to give an impressive effect. The suit in one-piece and can be worn with or without a halter. A matching jacket with a big patch pocket and tiny alcevea completes the picture. Church to Welcome 75 New Members at Thursday Gathering Seventy five new members of :he Ninth street Christian church, received into the membership at Easter and since last July 1, will se welcomed into the fellowship of the congregation at a family night event Thursday, 7:30 p.m. at the church. A newly released religious film in sound and color, "What Price Freedom" will be shown. It depicts the life of Christianity in Eastern Germany and the story of how the faith of Christ has gained victory in that setting. During the program the chancel choir of the church will sing under the direction of Mrs. Kenneth Brady. The fellowship committee, William Killion, Jack Grable, Man- 'ord McCloskey, Eugene Conrad, Paul Gaumer and Izetfa Thomas will serve as the refreshment committee. The new members who •vill receive baptismal certificates or membership certificates are: "iene Angle, Mary Frances Angle, Cathryn Barrett, Jim Barrett, Jo ~)laine Brown, Tom Bournique, .onnie Bournique, Louis Bixler, David Bashore, Jill Ann Carlthers, Johnny Carithers, Marlene Deeter, •Yederick Deeter, Charles Evans, Leo Allen Gaumer, Frances Elizabeth Hall, Penny Harrison, Leonard Hall, Harry Heppe, Eugene lies, Sherry Lane, Rodney Lassit- r, Robert McClain, Jerry Mc- 'loskey, David Nor/insky, Carol Phillips, Sue Powell, Michael A. Parrett, Thomas A. Parrett, Susan Rekenberger, Carol Kay Snyder, Connie Shirm, Robert Stiver, Allen Skeleton, Tony Vcsh, Connie Watson, Jean Ann Wharton, Richard Wharton, Fred Harrison, Jack Harrison, -Mrs. Mamie Surface, Carolyn Surface, Judith Surface, Sharon Surface, Wanda Samuels, Susan Jayne Allmyer, Mrs. Eva Jean Keller, Donna Martin, Foster Sherman, Mrs. Paulino Sherman, Mrs. Raymond Hetlingcr, Jerry Hettinger, Mrs. Robert Surface, Mr.. Walter Keller, Mrs. Paul Thomas, Mr. Garland Eshelman, Mrs. Garland Eshelman, Mr. Loyd Rader, Mrs. Loyd Rader, Mrs. Lulu Price, Mrs. Harry Heppc, Mrs, Dan Gucltien, Mrs. William Barrett, Mrs. Eugene lies, Mrs. Emma Howoll, Dr. Bernard Hall, Mrs. Lois J. Lane, Charles C. Lane, Mr. Walter .Spradlin, Mrs. Walter Spradlin, Mrs. Charles imith, Yvonne Thomas, Jerry Skinner, William T. Barrett. 'It's a Dog's Life" COLOR '••V'/; ~i-4'.'-A'M.-..., STAMP-ONS 5802 Add u note of cheer In the kitchen hy making u sol of thcne delightful towels! So e«»y and (illicitly m<i(.i« — simply embroider the day - names, press on Iliu appealing <lo(j motif In color, and pronto —it set is completed. (So nice for gift-giving!) Pallorn No, 51)02 contains color transfer for dog motifs; hot-Iron transfer for day-names; finishing directions. Send 2!Jc In COINS, your name, 1 address and tho J'ATTKEN MUM- BKR to ANNE CAI30T, Pharon- Trlbune, 372 W. Qulnoy Street, Chicago n, Illinois. H'.s ready I The 11)57 Needlework ALBUM — fifty-six colorful pages showing many prelly (talaris; plus directions for making :i crochet Hums and n quilt. Only 2r>c a copyl Josephine Lawman Results of Home Vacation May Be Better Than Trip You can gel just as good a suntan at liome as you can 5,000 miles away. If you feel you cannot afford the expense of a long trip this summer, or if you need rest rather than travel, perhaps a vacation at home is your very best bet. The results will be much more satisfactory than huffing and puffing scenery. A week-end trip to a nearby city or resort (without the children) will cause you to discover one another as individuals, the more or less carefree sort you were before you married. No matter how much parents and straining against adverse Ji- love their children they owe .it to nancial and physical odds. i themselves to have some time You may find that you prefer to'alone. Your children are only spend a smaller amount of money .leased to you. Before you know it for a wading or splashing pool or;they will be gone and must be sprinklers and bright beach urn-;free to lead their own lives. You brellas for your back yard, or an do them a favor as well as your- air-conditioncr for a room in your house. Maybe nothing seems so appealing as not having to do anything or go anywhere. A vacation is not restful when one must meet deadlines or feel under pressure of any sort. The woman in the picture prob-l ably would enjoy this, too, if she' had more household help than usual. She would find it a restful experience to have some one cook dinner and care for the children during her husband's time away from the office. That way both could enjoy a vacation at home together. Change of Pace at Home You do not have to go thousands of miles away from home for a change of pace or a change of selves when you keep in sight the picture of you as a couple. There are undoubtedly parks, rivers, lakes, brooks, or woods nearby you, even if you do not live close to the sea or the mountains. Take advantage of the outdoors even if you remain at home this hot season-. Remember, too, that you can get just as good n suntnn at home in your own back yard as you can 5,000 miles away. If you would like to have my leaflet "Tricks In Camping" wend a stamped, self-iuhlrcHHcd envelope with your request for leaflet No. 69 to Joneplilnu Lowman In cure of tills newspaper. (Released by The Register and Tribune Syndicate, .l!>!>7) Trading Stamp Industry Looking for Another Boom WASHINGTON (UP) — The •trading stamp industry, a merchandising storm center for most of,, ll.i 80-year history, Is looking cautiously toward another boom cycle in ils uneven growth. The opposition of the nation's second largest food chain, Safoway Stores Inc., has evaporated In a change of management. The new high command at Safeway even 1in.i granted local managers permission to trade In stamps if they wnnl. But the stamp traders are'vet- erans of many mercantile buttles, nml tiny optimism IN tempered by the fort Uia.1 opposition always has appeared to replace the converts. Spcrry St Hutchinaon Co., New York, the hlxKc.il of the traders, estimated the . Industry Is rolling along at a BOO-mllllon-ctoHar-a-year clip. Some f!0 million AmuHcnn.f, mostly housewives, arc busy 'collecting and pasting the colored stamps in Iwoks redeemable for merchandise. IliiiT<Ml Only hi D.C. Tii return, they con receive anything from a bod shoot or comb and brush net (I book) In « portable typewriter (24>/4 book.s). Tho stampers are Ui« largest distributors of sterling silver In the country, nnd among the bin- Rest purdiusoi-H of household appliances. In only ono area—tlie Dlsl/rlcl of Columbia—urn thoy barred from operating. In throe slutcB, Kansas, Wisconsin nnd Washington, the stampers by law must give ca.sh Instead of iniM'ohmull.so premiums. But the tnuloi'H fafn dd.ermlnud opposition u!. all levels »r g-ovonj- ment from the small cities on up to Washington. Several stales nrc considering rostrlctlvo loglsluLlon. Tho biggest food chain of them all, the A&P, never has bowed to slump tnjdlng. In mkllUon. Home morchnndlKlng associations us well ax locnl businessmen traditionally have opposed olampa. I'ro nnd €(MI Opponents claim stumps arc nn unfair gules gimmick. TJicy suy BARGAINS IN COiD WAVES Lanolin Oil f»rman«ftti cludlnft Heir Cut FOR ONLY ±•"4.95 H«ur«i Hl30 a.m. to 5 p.m. No Appointment NucwiMnry LOGANSPORT BEAUTY SHOP Cfexd Atl Day W.tln.idoy 5th and Broadway OVID RAIltY'i the cost of t'ho premium usually Is buried in the retnil price. Tho traders counter that the cotorcd stamps are a 'competitive tool" that should have Us chance in the market place. The stump companies say they charge the store handling stamps from 2 to 3 per cent of lls gros.s sales. Tho traders claim that their cJiai-ge against the store's gross sales barely cancels out their own operating costs. Where they get Lhcir profit Is from pegging the stamp value of premiums at retnil after having purchased them at u big mark-down. An electric blanket, that coats the stump saver 10 books for example, might ho purchased through mass buying methods for the equivalent of six or seven books. This difference between the stamps .sold and the pi-M-niums given Is Hie profit to the trader. Stamp saving long has been a fixture In the Midwest, bnl in UMi] It moved east wllh » rush. Since then, uhe five major trading firms have been expanding rapidly, par- liculurly in the Synth. •rare WUONC MAN NEWIM-rTON, Conn.-Jo.se Consoles voluiilccrud when n judge askod If Ihere wn.s anyone available who could spenk Spanish, but he- had to he relieved as an iivlor- prel.er hcem™ of a technicality— he couldn't speak Kngllsh. GAMMA FLOWKItS STORIIS, Conn.—Prof. fiii«tnv Mel>!t|ii'lNl. of I ho agi-lciiHunil College at tho University of Conncc- llcul .suld ho produced "more at- h'acllve cnninllons and other flowers" through tho use of gamma radiation. Wear a Halter All Summer 8461 10-JO The most popular of sun frocks —the halter top combined with shorts or skirt. Button-on skirt hns two big pockets in bold contrast. No. 0461 with PATT-0-RAMA included is in sizes 10, 12, ]4, l(i, 111, 20. Size 12, 32 bust, halter, % yard of 315-Inch; 14 yard contrast; skirt, 2Vu yards; shorts, J'/i yards. Pock-_ et contrast, '/it yard. For this pattern, send 35c in COINS, your name, address, sine desired, and the PATTERN NUMBER to Sue Burnett, Phuros-Trlb- une, 372 W. Quincy Street, Chicago! (I, 111. Include 25 cents more with youn pattern order for the Spring &) Summer '37 issue of our pattern book Basic FASHION. It contains! do/ens of smart now styles for all. agus; gift pattern printed inside . the book. Wednesday Evening, May 22, 1957. Top Flight Fashion BY TRACY ADRIAN COMETHING new. in the air was a recent fashion show ^staged by Northeast Airlines in a flight to Miami. Tho Boston and New York passengers were"treatcd to a viewing of: outfits for spring and summer that were ideal for wear in sunny climates. Among the smartest of the play suits was this three- piece outfit consisting of jacket, shorts and shirt. Tho coat was of imported yellow cotton printed in an interesting castle design. Underneath it was worn a cotton pull-over with a bateau neckline. The short shorts wero in the fabric of the jacket. Hospital Notes MEMORIAL Admitted: Fred Phebus, Rock- Field. . Dismissed: Dnlsy Crane, Gnlves- ton; Master Allen Crump, roulc 4; Miss K-nlhry.n Hann, Flora; Master James Mollrath, Knkomo; Joseph Oliver, route 1; Mrs. Richard Isancs and daughter, <U3 Fifteenth street; Miss Pamela Van Soest, Burneltsvillc. ST. JOSEPH'S Born: To Mr. and Mrs. NuJlcrl Eudy, Winnmnc, a daughter. Admitted: Thomas Myers, Union hotel; Mrs. Mary Dollmalch, 1022 Seventeenth street; Charles Wcse:-, Sr., 317 Eighth street. Dismissed: Mrs, Elizabeth Al- broch, 2311 Spour street; Mrs. Pnlrlcin KleHling and daughter. 1IIMV4 High street: .lames Bright, Roynl Center; Mrs. KmogiMie Whalcy, 931 Twenty-First street. FAMILY GRADUATIONS M.T. Pt/F/ASANT, Mich.—Throe members of the Oliver Porter family—father, mother and son- will rccdlvo bnchclnr degrees from llns Cciilrnl Michigan College •here during 1057. Mi 1 , nml Mrs. Porter nml Iholr' son, Oliver, currently are .seniors lit the college, but each will graduate nl different times during the ycnr. ROXY Now 2 Features 35c 'Til 6 "Fattoit Gun Allvo" OlSNN FORD JEAN GRAIN OPEN 1 p.m. FUN AT NIGHT Tony Curtlx JANET LEIGH In "HOUDINI" TONIGHT - ADDED FUN - "WAR AND PEACE" fhow Start! Al Doik Gain Op»n Half Hour (arllur THURSDAY-fRIDAY "TH* WINGS OF EAGtBS" (color-flrtt run) John Wayn* - Mourvvn O'Hara SATURDAY DOUIUE FEATURE "WORLD WITHOUT END" (Color-Plril Run) .Hugh Marlow*—Nancy Gctt*« alto "THE ATOMIC MAN" (Color—rlril Run) Gin* Nthofi— Pdllh D»m«rqi»* THURS.,FRI. SAT. OPEN DAILY 1 P.M.-50e 'TIL 6 2 - FEATURES - 2 SHOCKING JUVENILE 'PUNISHMENT' FARM! UNTAMEI I YOUTH" r-if off/up tfi«"" -i \piatlrtumpowiKhQut9t I MAMIE VAN DO REN' LORI NELSON mm Pfui fhl» big Color Hit 'DEEP ADVENTURE U ALSO CARrroON-'SUNOAY~"HeUCATS Of NAVY" flZ Of & LET US —"•"• -"nt£/ YOUR WOOLENS It's so easy to protect those valuable wool gar- menlsl Just ask for Borlou mothproofing at Richardson's. You will gel a five-year written guarantee- against moth damage. Coats, soils, dresses $1.50 Jackets, swealars, trousers 75c Call 3333 for froe pick-up and delivery. NOW PLAYING ALL THIS WEEK TAJtZAN'S GREATEST ADVFNTURf BEGINS! ALL HtWl FIRST TIMS. IN COLOR I Box Ofrie* Op*n 7:00 - 10:00 CHILDREN Ailmlllail TRDE FINAL TONIGHT J BUCK NITES $ Wholo Car locnl On* Dollar Joan Crawford! Jeff Chandler T <3»?€ATE3r Se K THURSDAY, FRIDAY, AND SATURDAY FRIDAY & SATURDAY Ronut Show ft I No Exliu Cott To You, "ROCOCHCT ROMANCE" wllh Mai|.rl. Main

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