Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 27, 1957 · Page 18
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 18

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 27, 1957
Page 18
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PAGE EIGHTEEN Ann Landers THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE and LOGANSPORT PRESS, LOGANSPORT, INDIANA SUNDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1957 Woman, 42, Better Break Away From Parasitical Mom .Dear Ann: I'm a woman 42 years of age who needs advice badly. I've had three firm proposals in the past 1-1 years, but my mother ' cleverly picked, each prospect apart and made him \appear unworthy, and finally, unattractive. She's a demanding person and has made me feel like a little girl who doesn't know anything. I've been devoted, to her -since I; was 21. My . older'• sister" was smart enough to get out and marry. Mother is 73 now and suffers with arthritis. She has a good in-, can give her morale a boost, en courage it. * v * 'Dear Ann:. My steady :bo j friend's • brother is getting mar ried next, month. He's going to. be best man 'and I've been/ invited 'to the wedding .as a guest. This is the problem: •The wedding party is going ou on a bender after the rehearsa dinner. This is considered "tradi tion". My boy friend tells me he has' to escort one of the brides maids. I think it's a real dirty trick and, furthermore I- told ham wiun aauu.ii/L5. ojie naes <t gwu ui~t ----,- . .' j . • ,. come and a practical nurse in con f- I simply wall not.stand for i do you flank I ought to do- stant attendance. Every day sh claims she's dying and that .I'll ~~have-plenty of time to "run around with, mien"- alter she's in her grave She says since her days are num v^V^ o-c*jo oii-nvv *jwx -MAAJ u *•»- >* ".—.— -- _ , t »-. bered I owe it to her to be an brother is. You'had best be gra obedient daughter and stay by .her cious about it. He's going anyway ~ ~ " , If your romance is so shaky tha vyv ™ u^-^v-v ^u can't let the guy _ out of your If your mother lives to-be 100, sight Jar a smgle mgh^ there s you" iffi have a chance to be an bound;-to-be trouble ahead The daughter" of 69 Your 'best way I kapw to strangle a ro- for marriage' would ™ance is to start acting hke a war- be considerably reduced, Madame So my advice is. to find a place of your own and make a life-for yourself. You're in a "much better spo. than most girls who have agec and ailing mothers. Yours is no' dependent I upon you. Dor income and care. If she hasn't persuaded you that you don't know how to pack a suitcase—pack one and get out pronto. * * .* Dear Ann: You're a woman with good sense. Will you please tell my wife to stay at home where she belongs? We've been, married 15 years and have two boys 13 and m. My •wife got the cockeyed notion she'd Hke N to go back to work. So back she went, to her old job, with a healthy raise in pay. She thought tills was a great compliment, but I tried to explain to her that ALL salaries 'have gone up in the past 15 years. We don't need the money. In fact, after taxes, car fare, lunches and the cleaning woman an extra three days a week, there isn't much left. But she v claims her life was becoming dull and she was fed up with pink teas' "and the Ladies Aid.'Maybe I'm just an old- fashioned boy but I think a woman's place is at home with her kids. Take the floor and tell her off good, Annie.—VIC At home with WHAT kids? If your boys are 11 and 13 they're in school, unless the little geniuses have already graduated. H you think Mama ought to be home when the kids return from school she should work a shorter day so this can be arranged. But a woman .who enjoys outside employment, should not be ordered to stay home. You'll be happier if she is happier. 'If an .outside job MER-DEL'S APPRECIATE YOUR BUSINESS BUY OUR "THANK YOU" SPECIAL n VANILLA ICE CREAM FF;I., SAT. & SUN. "By Most Retailers" Sit down and cool off before you pap a blood vessel. Your boy friend isn't, getting married — hi; den. * * * CONPIDENTIALLY: EAGER TO KNOW: The material you describe sounds as if it barely got through the mails. Don't put any faith in that trash. Your doctor can give you the straight goods — without art work. YOUNG AT HEART: Love at first sight is from the story books. Take -a second look. You may see something you hadn't noticed before. CREW CUT: What do I think? I think -the same as your mother and dad, That cutie conned you out of a very nice sweater. (Ann Landers will be happy to help you with your problems. Please send them to her in care of this newspaper and enclose a stamped self-addressed envelope). Copyright 1957, Field Enterprises, Inc 67,200 Waterfowl In State As Hunting Season Is Opened INDIANAPOLIS UP) — The _ Conservation Department estimated here were 67,200 migratory waterfowl in Indiana Saturday at the opening of the hunting season. Although water conditions were fn^uvi^tyii •' MVk.*. -— ^ ivin^ dalilcp vci^-iuii «o LU-** u* •eported poor in northern Indiana Bible of American Protestants. .__ i P_;_ i-^ r-m«J -J»i f Virv pmi'f riTtf OOT __. i ,—-~ n^>« • i i -i. . said aerial photographs of duck s tinued every second week until Jan. 15, ten days after the season closes. Aerial surveys have been made ;ince 1952. (Staff Photo) John Hoover, 1424 Chicago street will observe his 86th birthday anniversary November 1st. He was born November 1st, 1871 at Winamac and was married October 9th, 1895 at Winamac to Minnie Henning, also of Wioamac. • He has nine children, Ray, of Key West, Florida; Frank of Argos, Ind.; Mrs. Sylvia Houser of Ft. Wayne; .William, Walter and Mrs. Christina Wakeman of Indianapolis; Mrs. Leona Jones, Mrs. Molly Shaw and Glen, of Logansport. ' He has twenty-two' grandchildren and seventeen -great-grandchild- He moved to Logansport in 1910 £nd was employed in the Pennsylvania shops for 20 years. He then took a position in the City Water Department for fifteen years and was employed at Memorial Hospital for four years, retiring in 1951. Address birthday cards to John loover, 1424 Chicago Street. ren. King James Bible :.-O Version Still No. 1 By LOUIS CASSELS WASHINGTON (IF)—When the translation. me opening 01 me uuuuug ocow.ii. - wASHLNiCrTOiN I'U'Jr 1 ;— wnen me ."<»">""«"'• The estimate compares. with 74,- Revised standard Version, of the For example, 262 clergymen 600 in the first 1956 census and BM published five years said they ' always read from the 107,200 at the start of the 1955 ^ ^ ^spread' expec- King .James Version at public season. • Jtion that it would supplant the worship compared I te .only 32 who a wou s Jame VersiQn as the basic regularly use .the KfiV as. a pulpit and fair to good in the southwest, Walter E. Barnes,.fish and game director, said prospects' of higher water levels indicate a good kill for hunters this year. Dale N. Martin of Columbia City na(ve SIWWU 1L ed:)lcl w ^^ auv . department waterfowl. biologist, understand. On its fifth anniver- LDie 01 American nutesLamuj. - , , ,, <.„••., The "RSV" has been a phenom- ** worship bu the vast majority ; . ' •*.— *--- 5. :1 —109—"usuallv" choose the King enal success. More than five mil- ion copies have been sold, and it is still on the best-seller lists. Scholars have'acclaimed it. Tests shown it easier to read and said aeria poograps o uc sarV) &e j^y is already firmly concentration areas will be con- established as the best of all mod- n °v T 1952 ' * v! j of the 346-year-old King James Flights of blue and _ snow geese Bible _ ^ J ^ ^^ to seem iji'wrt £i«*nf nnJ-fM^ i V\ TiYl /^1 'in*^ C\f^^ 0/1 . . . - were first noted in Indiana Oct. 20. TINY CAPITAL When Lansing -"became Michigan's capital in 1847, it was a frontie? ^n/ivu* m j.^*,, ^ ..~ 0 - ~~* — ^ total xsioie saies aas snown a clearing with one log housej and tendency to decline rather than Q cQ-wmill T.pcficlntnrc ^hncA if . • n' L ~±. t . - ' sawmill. Legislators chose it. lalf pokihgly, after rejecting more populated townships. DIAL 5144 Pleasant Hill Greenhouse Nerve Exhaustion "When I awake in the morning I feel nearly as tired as when I went to bed," said a lady consultant the'other day. She also included th e symptoms, liver, stomach and bowel complications. She wanted to know what modern Chiropractic could do for her. General nerve exhaustion is probably a type of case most frequently handled in our office. This is quite natural because slight pressure on nerves exhaust the vitality which causes the condition. No method or procedure can correct nerve pressure which does not work directly on the nerves. The other symptoms '• often following exhausted nerves include head- ache, neuritis, nervous "indigestion, so called rheumatism and dizziness. Treated separately as symptoms all these conditions defy correction. When the general nervous system is strengthened by adjustments all .symptoms disappear .because all nerves have been normalized to all parts of, the body. -This is the basis, upon which Chiropractic rests. The truth of this principal iS ( proved by the praises of millions who owe t their, health, (even their life irr many instances) to the correct application of this fundamental law of life and health. If you would get' well and keep well, consult a modern Chiropractor. ' X-Ray and Neurocalometer Service 4455 era translations, an .invaluable add ;o any serious student of the icriptures.' But.it has NOT taken -the place doubtful that it will ever do'so. The King James Version still outsells the RSV by a 1 ratio of about 8 to 1. And the RSV share total Bible sales has shown a increase in the past two years. Current sales figures are not, of course, conclusive. The National Council of Churches, sponsor of the RSV, recognized from the start that it' would take a long time for any. new translation to triviail the long-loved 'King James in' popular acceptance. ft assumed that the swing to the RSV would begin with clergymen and other Bible scholars qualified to c o in- p a r e the two •translations, and that the Bible- buying public would eventually follow suit. This assumption recently re-' ceived a rude jolt in the'torn_ of a survey conducted by the Living Church, weekly .Protestant Episcopal, magazine. The magazine poled -more than 400 'Episcopal clergymen whose names were taken' "at random from a denoimdnational; roster. It asked them which version-orAver- sions of the .-Bible they • customarily used for public- worship, -for private reading, for sermon texts, for serious, study of scriptural passages. ^ ^ responses showed that 'the notably sympathetic to the new Bible. The rest use both •109—"usually" choose the King James. . . The old translation was similarly aUop-sided favorite for private devotional reading, for 'sermon quotations and texts. The one question on which the RSV won a marjority was: "What version do you use for serious study of Holy Scripture?" The responses indicated that the average clergyman often 'consults several • translations, including the original < Greek, in serious Bible study; v but "if only one .Bible is .used, it is more likely to be the RSV than the King James, .The magazine said the reasons given by a majority of Episcopal ministers for their choice of Bibles were wel summarized in these two replies: "I trust the scholarship of -the RSV,< and therefore. I rely quite heavily'on it for accurate translation. However, as sacred scripture for the use of the people, the RSV loses much that only the King James Version-has—the dignity and beauty of great prose; familiarity and the warmth which that familiarity can give; the tremendous wealth of biblical reference, alusion amd quotation Which pervades 'the English language, all of which comes from the King" James." "'Unless the meaning (of a particular scriptural ^passage) is actually obscured in the King James Version, I use it "because.its beautiful language^ still, has. hallowed associations for this generation of .Christians, which,are not to -be taken, lightly." PresfrfeitfToSee Army Play Colgate WEST POINT, N. Y. .tffl-iPresi- dent E.isehhower, ^ .former Army iuv A^i/^i.-.*.- —«,.->. ,.— — football player! who \ abandoned RSV was "very'highly regarded as the custom' of presidential a'tten- a reference, 'and that,it surpassed dance at the • Army-Navy'' game, all other .'modern translations is scheduled to see the cadet var- combined in favor as a "second sity team'play next Saturday for Bible.". - • the first time since he became But it was also clear; the Living chief executive. Church reported, that "the RSV • The -'President will watdh the is not by any means taking the Army-: Colgate, game -in Michie place of the King James," even in Stadium'vwitii has West JPoint class a denomination which has been' mates of 1915.^•-"•'-.;,- . . '• _ L&tifig NATURAL Becrufy //, ft ,p/?» PLASTIC PLANTS •|V and FLOWERS "\ The only plants and foliage on the market that; are completely flexible plastic.. ..Fadeproof ... Fire-Resistant . ; . Washable. For use in room dividers, planter boxes, etc. v Plants 50(5 up .. .dozens of sizes and varieties. Kendra Foliage may be washed under a faucet as shown. •" FREE INSTALLATION ^ SERVICE Bring in your own containers or the measurements..', or choose from our fin» collection. Kendra - the Aristocrat of All Artificial Foliage EIGHTH ST. FLORISTS 87 Eighth St. Convenient Parking PJione 5141 American Women Hold Most Shares Of Stock NEW YORK (OP)—Americans —including women — are getting more iand more hep to the world of finance. So say the GGG's of New York, eight-girls who guide visitors through' a' financial landmark that has become the third largest'tour- ist attraction in New York City. Any one of these girls might tell you about the Texan who some time ago entered the building and asked, "but where's the cattle?" The "three G's" are the .gallery girl guides of the New York Stock Exchange. Million Dollar Gallery They now operate in a million- dollar visitor's gallery and exhibition hall, which last March was opened by the New York Stock Exchange Building to accommodate the ever --growing numbers of visitors. Each year lihe guides take •nearly 400,000 visitors, about half of them women, through the visitors galleries of the 165-year-old exchange. Over the gallery railing they point out the busy trading floor; below, about the size of a football field but far more crowded. The exchange now has 1,356 dues-paying members. Since 1950 the prices paid for the memberships (called seats although everyone on the floor stands) have ranged from $38,000 to $113,000. Members are entitled to execute "buy" or,"sell" orders in the exchange's 1,200 listed stocks. More than half—51.6, per. cent — of the 8,630,000- stock owners in. the United States are women. Know.More Now The girls say it is obvious more visitors know about stocks and the- Stock Exchange than they did five years ago, because they never ask anymore: "Where are the seats?" They know tlhere aren't any. A recent survey' shows the most frequently asked question today is "Can I go to the floor and place an order?" The answer: "No." Other frequent questions: What's the price of a seat on the exchange now? Answer: Around $72,000. Why aren't there any women on the floor? Answer: No woman ever has applied for membership. How did you get your job? Answer: "Applied for it." Actually the gallery girl guides' also have to apply themselves to their jobs. 'Catherine Wittemore, a former airplane mechanic and flier, says they're chosen for personality, appearance and ability to learn. Dancers, Models, Artists She said most of the 35 girls Cages range from 20 to 35) who have been GGG's since the serv: ice'-started, including former ballet dancers, models, an artist- and a comparison shopper, knew little of finance' when they began. They boite up on the business in. an intensive 16-week training course at the Institute- of Finance. It's part of 'their job to give a l&-mhv ute talk on fine Stock Exchange;, then answer questions, and it's a tribute to them that they rarely are stumped, even by experts. Visitors rarely ask their guides for tips on stocks. -When they do, they are told, "we never forecast the future of .the market." Of course the 'gallery girl .guides get their share of odd questions,. The 'favorite anecdote of' the week: A little old lady excitedly pointed to the figures 3:12'.on the wall above the stock quotation board and said breathlessly, "Oh,: tell •me quickly what .that stock is. I BARGAINS IN COLD WAVES lanolin ' Oil Permanent! Including Hair Cut FOR ONLY Hours: 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. No Appointmint Neuuary LOGANSPORT BEAUTY SHOP Cloud AH Day Wednesday , , 5th and Broadway OVER BAILEY'S ^ w;ant to buy some as soon as" I can';. I've been watching it, and it's gone • up two points in '.two minutes." What she saw was a dial-less electric clock. Anast asia Weapon first Sold At Gary GARY, Ind. W— One of the guns believed used in Friday's assassination of- Albert Anastasia in New York has been traced to Gary through an Illinois wholesaler. Hibbard, Spencer, Bartlett & Co., Evanston, III, wholesale hardware firm, said the .38 caliber Colt pistol was one of eight hand guns it delivered in 1634 to the Gary Mercantile Co, The Gary firm was unable to determine the buyer, however, since its records go back only eight years and the sale probably was made in the mid '30s. Needlecraft Quick Cross-Stitch Cross-stitch pictures are so popular now., And what could be more beautiful in this -stotchery than -the masterpiece, of the ages. Inspiration '. to all who see it. Pattern 602 .transfer of'Da Vinci'-s "Last Supper," 15x27 inches. Color'Chart. ..--• -.Send Thirty-five' Cents (coins) 'for this pattern —"add 5 cents for each "pattern for Ist-dass mailing, end to-LoganspOirt Press, 383.Need- lecraft Dept., P. 0. Box 169, Old Chelsea Station, New York H, N. Y. Pnint plainly •PATTE.W NUMBER, NAME, ADDRESS and ZONE. ' Two FREE Patterns as a,gift to our readesns-jprinfed right'in our 1957 Laura- Wheeler Needlecraft 'Book.-Dozens' of - other designs you'll want to order — easy fascinating handwork-for yourself, your-.home, gifts, bazaar *'items. Send 25 cents, foa^ your copy' of this book today! Josephine Lowman Here Is Minimum Beauty Care for Busy Mothers Cleanse the face twice a day, using soap, and water. Women often write to ask what Tone to your hands and elbows be- I consider to be the absolute min- fore going to sleep at night, imum in beauty care for good re- e. I take it for granted that your suits. A letter in front of me says, daily bath is a regular part of "I am determined ~to give myself your llfe the necessary care to delay- ag- me necessary care lu uwciy <ag- - r n i,,,™ ing and prolong my youth as Jong ^ toe or your weekly sham- as possible. am 45 years old and very personality and appearance,-- so people.-tell me. I know from now on it is up to me to a big extent. However, I have three teen-age children and do all my own work so you can see that L'do not have a lot of time'. Please tell me what you think to be essential." Answer Of course we cannot consider any beauty routine without taking into consideration a health routine, for the latter is the basis of good looks. Therefore, I take it for granted that you will eat correctly and according to the latest dictates of fine nutrition; that you will exercise regularly; that you will get enough sleep and take short rest periods; that you will discipline yourself mentally and emotionally to a happy positive outlook. The, following is a list of essentials for the activities which are usually thought of as a beauty routine: 1. Cleanse the face twice a day, using soap and water if your skin 1 is oily or normal • and cleansing cream if it is dry. 2. Lubricate your face, leaving the cream or oil on all night or for several hours a'day. Even the woman with oily skin may require an eye cream from 40 on. 3. Pat eye cream on just before going to sleep at night. . 4. Massage the scalp for 10 or 15 minutes sometime every 24 hours. '5. Use a hand lotion each time you wash" your hands and apply Quick' Service I Selling grading Renting H'iring Use Pharos-Tribune and Press -• . Classified Ads I DIM 4141 VINYl PLASTIC FLOOR COVERING 315 Fourth St. Dial 2762 , Naturally' you .will I have- to poo and manicure, 8. Facial and neck exercises will 15 or 20 minutes this way. ' . .This may sound like a big order but, actually, it does not take a lot of time to do. these things; and such small rituals done faithfully, work wonders. (Released by The Register and Tribune Syndicate, 1957) • From Logansporl's New Sylvania Dealer STARLINER LOWBOY A traditional lowboy with a Slimline tobl* model to fill in tho picturel The 2V" (overall diagonal) picture has 249 sq, in. viewable area enhanced by exclusive HoloLighl®. $000.00 SWANIA 110 SLIMLINE IV Here's the world's slimmest TV. Sylvania euf the cabinet in halt to bring you big-screen TV in a cabinet only 13%" deep. And it's a better performer than ever! SLIMMEST TV ON THE MARKET CABINETS ONLY 13%" DEER GET THIS LUXURY GIFT! Purse bottle • MY SIN perfume by LANVIN when you test-view, Sylvania Slimline with HaloLight. Hurry! Supply limited. I ~~ M YM MIS' STORf "Home trf Lionoir Paint-WallpaperJRadio-TV 530 N. Cicott >hone 4423 or 21883 William Russell Pankey, Evangelist The BAPTIST TEMPLE Invites , YOU To Attend FALL REVIVAL SUN DAY, OCT. 27—NOV. 1 SUNDAY 10:30 A. M. AND 7:30 P.:M, - WEEK NIGHTS AT 7:30 P. M. Come Hear the Goipel Faithfully Preached By . William Russell Pankey, D. D. Evangelist SPECIAL MUSIC INSPIRING CONGREGATIONAL 5INGINO r M. 1. Robinson, Minister 7th and Broadway

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