Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 3, 1957 · Page 18
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November 3, 1957

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 18

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, November 3, 1957
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PAGE EIGHTEEN THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE and LOGANSPORT PRESS, LOGANSFORT, INDIANA SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1957 Josephine Lowmon Prevent Compiications in Doctoring Half the population will suffer from more than one cold this year. Half the population win suffer cold outdoors should be' a part -of from more than one cold this year, your preventative measures. Nat- Only about 10 per cent escape at uraUy, whenever possible, you least one annual bout with the should avoid those who have sniffles Although a cold is not cold. H a member of your family serious unless secondary compli- is a victim, destroy the tissues_ he cations arise, no malady is quite uses and keep the patient as iso- annoying. The running no's*., the hacking TIPS cough, the sore throat and weeping eyes and the bronchial wheeze are not only the most unattractive conditions imaginable, but just about the most miserable. Regardless of all of the amazing discoveries of science, the cause of colds remained a mystery for years. It is suspected that a virus is the culprit and that the "offender is always present in the throat but does not attack until our resistance is weakened by some factor. Other bacteria such as pneumonia may also 'be present but get the upper hand only after the tissues and membranes have become susceptible to them because of a cold. Runs its Course Regardless of what one does, a cold usually runs its course. The main thing is to avoid complications. The treatment is much the same as ever. You should go to bed, eat a light diet,- drink liquids copiously. Antihistamines seem to relieve some folks, but these "should be taken only when your doctor prescribes them. If your symptons persist • past the usual length of time for a cold, if your -fever rjsos or you have any unusual occurrences, you should call your physician. An ounce of prevention and care is well worth -- --—- - , ,., while. It is foolish to tempt the foot and the ball of the shoe fit more serious complications which perfectly, sometimes follow a cold. • _., ,.,.._ „*_ ^ tlie As to prevention, our best bets are habi's of life which keep our corner counters may he your health at a high level. The right stomach in knots. Clattering dish- food and plenty of sleep and ex- es and noisy banter of other din- ercise help keep our resistance ers is a nervous strain, although tfcron <r most people don't realize it at "The°'habit of keeping rooms too first. Try to find a quiet place hot weakens our defenses. Moder- to lunch and take your, time eat- ately warm homes and offices and ing. You will feel more relaxed sufficiently heavy clothing for the and look it. , lated as feasible. I hope you at least cut down on your quota this year. I have quoted in this column the fact that a large dose of vitamin A, if taken at the first sign of a cold, works like magic with some people. Others do not respond to this therapy. It-does no one any good after the 'cold has gotten a real hold. You might ask your doctor about this. (Released by The Register and Tribune Syndicate, 1/67) Women with chubby feet may find that the new, pointed shoes are not for them. Similarly, the long-nailed pedicure doesn't take to the pointed shoe. To wear the new styles, you'll have to forego those long toenails. * » When you buy the new, narrow shoes with pointed toes, pick the mid-heel for your first pair rather- than a very high heel. And choose a lightweight, pliable leather. * * * If you've been used to wearing , open-toed shoes, you may find it difficult to adjust to the new, pointed, closed toes. The trick is to make sure that the ball of your * * * Quick -lunches eaten at The new costume look , . . so charming in this \vonderful-to-wea* 100% wool chenille knit. Beautifully styled . . . the dress with scoop nec ribbed skirt ... the jacket with self -trim buttons and dolman sleeves ... both with lovely cable stitch trim, Delightful colors. Sizes 10-20. €olors: Black— Berge— Blue— White /*"}w*/)0 ya^vvum, ^ ~TffOP Ann Landers Nurse in Children's Polio Ward Blasts Griping Moms Dear Ann: I enjoyed the pros and, cons of the Patsy fight. At this point, however, I'm just burned up. When I read the letter from the woman who referred to children, as '"brats" and "Ragamuffins" that did it. I'm a nurse in fine children's polio ward at the County hospital. Too bad you "mothers who complained about the neighbor kids can't see the little tots from nine months to 10 years of age—all in iron lungs and wheel chairs. •You'd bite your tongues. And those, of you who resent ushering kids to the toilet, wiping noses and putting up with' the shoutjng, ought to thank almighty God that YOUR youngsters CAN run 'and yell, and have their friends over. You'd change_ your tune if you spent one afternoon with the pathetic little-creatures who struggle to draw a breath or move a limb. The mothers of THESE .children would give anything to trade places with you. Any takers? — n. C. an R. N. * * * Dear Ann: All my life I've dreamed of marrying a doctor. I am 20 years old and a high school graduate with above-average intelligence. At present I have a fairly good job as a receptionist in an insurance office. I would appreciate any suggestions you could offer along this line as it's becoming an obsession with me.--! WAINNA 'MEDIC Sorry, we're fresh out of doctors. If you have a yen for Men In White why not try to get a job as a receptionist in a hospital or take uip nurse's training? You'-ll find most of the doctors are married, but perhaps you can snag a stray uncommitted intern. Lotsa luck. . (P. S. Keep your job. They work for practically nix.) * * * Dear Ann: Some close Mends are having a problem with then- oldest son. He's a real juvenile delinquent and has been in trouble with the, law four times in the last two years. Recently he got into a serious •scrape and although he was not guilty of the crime, he was present. His father has come to the conclusion that the boy is no good. He feels the .law should get tough with these young hoodlums, (his own included) and not let them off with the cream-puff treatment. His opinion is that young criminals should pay the same price for their crimes as old ones. •Do you think the "get-tough approach" would help solve the juvenile delinquency problem? I told him I would write for your opinion.—MR. E.D.D. There are 3,000 juvenile courts in the United States and a review of the record reveals that straight punishment did very little good. Eighfy-eigibt percent of the young offenders were back before the courts in 6wo years. Jail made the tough ones tougher and the mean ones more determined than ever to get even. We need funds to build detention homes. Money must be spent to educate the public and to train personnel to deal not only with the kids in trouble, but to counsel their frightened and ignorant parents. Better paid juvenile authorities and a strong and thoughtful reha- bilitation. program would be more effective ttian "getting tough". Young offenders -should be taught a trade and not merely be slapped behind bars to serve time. In many cases a boy who has been in jail comes out with a head full of new tricks picked up froim experienced criminals. Small wonder they are baok to robbing filling stations and grocery stores be fore long. * * .'* OONFIDBNiTIAlLLY: TRICKED: Apparently "that giggly girl" stopped laughing long enough to marry the man. Forget, about him and tell. him to leave you ' atone. He made his choice. CURIOUS CONCHITA: So sorry but I can't give you a clue. I ney er.reveal the identity of those who write to me. This'-is strictly between THAT.person and,me. HECKLED HELENA: -A fellow can't just'drop dead because he knows something damaging about a girl. Let's hope.-he'll keep his •mouth shut and you should resolve to behave better-in the Mure: CORNBALL: Tell him you don't approve of that kind of dancing and refuse to be his partner if. he insists on hip-wiggling. Yes-walk off the floor. Why -not? (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. ' Girl Scout 'News There will be an evening training session for all troop leaders Thursday evening, November 7, beginning . at 7 o'clock, in the Scout Office. This session is for both Brownie and Intermediate workers. Two films' will be shown, "The Story of a Brownie Troop", and "The Story of a Girl Scout Troop". . The Brownie film depicts the.progress of • the program developing the girls' interest under good leadership, the fun, and how everybody -has a hand in the working out' of. the program. "The Story of a Girl Scout Troop" show intermediate work in badges and handicrafts, arts, homemaking, music, and dancing. The troop works together to help a worthy cause. Intermediate Scouts are invited to this evening session. It will begin at 7 o'clock. Mrs. William Killion and Mrs. George Thomas-, who will be in" charge of the session,) request that parents bring the Scouts to the City Bunding and return for them no later than 8:15 p. m. * * * Senior Scout troop 33 went "Trick or Treating" for all the world's children Wednesday evening with containers for. the United Nation's U.N.I.C.E.F. The troop enjoyed the novel event and were pleased with the response they received.* * * Mr. and Mrs. Victor Combs entertained Senior troop 33 at a housewarming in their new home north of the city Thursday evening. Mr. Combs was the bus driver who took the Scouts on a six-day trip to Washington, D. C. last summer. Attending the party Boxed Assortments of fine Christmas cards Most convenient way buy your Christmas cards. .59 to 2°° a box ALSO MANY BOOKS to Choose from for Personalized Oards . HIATT'S 310 E.Broadway Married In England WASfflN'&TON - (NEA) - If your mind wanders in class, girls, just make sure you're day-dreaming about landing a good job instead of a man. Mrs. Hazel Palmer, president of the National Federation of Business and Professional Women's Clubs, Delieves that in the Mure more and more women are going to nave to go to work. And a lot of these gals will be married, too. That's why she-warns 'co-eds: "Don't use college as a marking- time period to the -altar;" Instead, she urges college girls to take courses that will train them to hold down a dedinite job.. Miss Palmer believes a girl should start planning for a secure future long before ever .setting foot on a campus. "B/ all means," the BPW president declares, "a high school girl should see that she educates herself for her future existence and progress." Miss Palmer strongly recom- mendts that- if a girl is unable to attend college, she,should get some kind of job training while going to high school.. • " MISS PALMER POINTS to the nation's booming economy as a strong indication of the Mure needs for more womanpower. For example, she cites the inereased number of -homes mushrooming across the country. As, more houses are built, more goods will be needed to furnish them. In order to meet this demand for household furnishings and appliances, she says more women probably will have to join the labor force fco manufacture and help buy them! She explains that a family with A-C and Mrs. Merrell Lamoine McAninch are. pictured above following their wedding performed at the Saint Mary Stoke church, Ipswitch, Suffolk, England. ''*»,' The above picture was just received by'the groom's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth McAninch, of Burnettsville, route one. The couple were married February 16th, th e bride being the former Miss Jean Elizabeth Polley, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Polley of England. r.- ^ * Lamoine joined the service in September, 1954, and was shipped to England'in 1955. . _ Airman McAninch will receive his discharge from the Air iorce in August, 1958: • • The couple will return to this country and establish residence in the Burnettsville community following his discharge. were Linda Bridenbaugh, Betsey Corcoran, Marilyn Dodrill, Pat Emmerd, Carole Sue Hardt, Jo Ann Harrison, Beth- Eight, Arleen Isaacs, Karen Kline, Carolyn Massey, Mary McHwain, Pat Mclll- wain, Joan Pasquale, Sally Roberts, Marilyn Rush, Barbara Shaw, Dixie Ulery, Joan Schmidt, and Katie Fettig. Leaders were Mrs. Mary Emmerd and Mrs. George Thomas. * * # There was a mix-up of pale blue orlon jackets at the Mother and Daughter dinner. One lady returned hers to the office, saying it was identical but wasn't really hers. If some Scout's mother has a pale blue orlon jacket, will she check it please to be certain it is really her own? , Proper persons will be contacted through the Scout Office, Phone 3728. SOCIETY' The Walton Rainbow Assembly held their formal meeting Monday evening at the Masonic Hall. Initiation was postponed because oi illness; Apron inspection & church attendance was taken. Then the officers .missing regular installation were installed. Pennie Kinnaman, Rose Mistress; Polly Ramer, Birthday ceremony Mistress. Mom Hall discussed the inter- tainment for the Galveston Eastern Stars. A scripture was read by Joan Wilson. With the birthday ceremony conducted by Polly Ramer for Jane Ellen White. And the chair prize was .given to Barbara Wining. With approximately I guests present. Motor vehicles in the U. S. use nearly 50 billion gallons of gasoline a year. ,01 Semi-Annual CLEARANCE French Room and Budget Millinery French Room Hats OFF Regularly $18.50 to $39.50 NOW $12.71 to $29.62 Budget Price Hats Regularly $12.?5 to $16.9.5 &7 00 NOW >/ .77 to SHOP YEAZEL'S EARLY FOR PERSONALIZED Christmas Cards HUNDREDS TO CHOOSE FROM Make Your Selection Now and Avoid The Last Minute Rush. Logan'sporfs Largest Assortment of Fine Greeting Cards THIS WEEKS ICE CREAM SPECIALS Mer-Del fee Cream ' . Strawberry Ribbonette Maple Walnut Crisp Full of Foil Flavor Appeal. _________ 14 Gallon Mar-Dai's OQ_ % Gallon Q7C ICE CREAM TARTS Choice of Strawberry or Butterscotch Box of 4 59c BOOKS - BIBLES - DICTIONARIES FAfNNfE MAYCANDIES 513 East VCATCIC Money Orders Broadway I CMZifcL3 At Any Time NO CHANGE »N STORE HOURS OPEN 8 A.M. TO 9 P.M. EVERY DAY GIRLS SHOULD PREPARE FOR CAREER; MORE BUSINESS WOMEN IN "FUTURE .several children will be especially affected by the high cost of living. "In due time," Miss Palmer says, "the woman in..that home will -have to go to work- to help make enough money to give each child the advantages of life a woman wants her-children to have. This includes; a" college education." When it comes to work; the. top BPW official -can : do .a lot more than make predictions ;or give advice. Miss Palmer .daily sets an example of femaleHnitiative and activity that would amaze, most energetic corporation president. BEING PRESIDENT of the BPW requires her to -represent the 170,000-woman organization at important national conventions and conferences throughout the United States. Last year she 'attended more than ISO meetings. And^ in .one week she was -on hand 1 * for six events, all of them in different states. ; ' When trying'to meet a heavily booksd schedule, Miss Palmer reveals that -she never has' time to sit down and relax. "I just keep moving," she says. In addition to her time-consuming work with'BPW, Miss..Paimer is a' practicing attorney in Sedalia, .Mo <; and a member of several legaf organizations. She joined'the BPW : in 1935. And except for -tie first -few months of.her membership, she has .always held some kind of office in the large organization. She became national president last year. • Three-fifths of the 600,000 wheel tractors purchased by U. S. farmers in 1955 were used ones. For Arkaf, Wit! Saunde*s creates a young dance dress. Velveteen (by Merrimac) luxurious new fall colors. .A fuB princess silhouette, the bodice molded, a . deeply contoured cuff circling the body. Blue, f Hack. Sizes 9-13. 9 326 E. Broadway WARDS' MONTGOMERY WARD SPECIAL PURCHASE CORDUROY Sole! Plush, velvet-touth corduroy Colorfo st, nu« Jiine-wflshoble! R6O. $1, American cordvroy brings to mmd awfuren's glorious beauty. IT'S 16-rib pinwale (mmm, feels like vel- vetjJ Red, Black; Turquoise, more. 68 c ••** \

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