Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 26, 1957 · Page 8
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 8

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 26, 1957
Page 8
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Bight Logansport, Indiana, Pharos-Trfoone Ann Landers Prize Heel Gets No Good Conduct Medal From Annie Dear Ann: I don't need advice, Just an opinion. My story doesn't fall in the usual catagory with those letters written by the average nitwit. After ,14 years of marriage I met a fascinating woman. I told my wife I was seeing her twice a week. I'm not. the kind who could sneak around. I knew this •was just a fling and asked my wife to stand by until it was over. Being a broad-minded woman she agreed. There was none of the usual female hysteria or dramatics-. In the meantime I was more considerate of my' wife than ever. I brought her gifts and gave her extra attention. In six months the affair burned Itself out and now I'm back home on a 100% basis. Since everyone profited from the venture I feel I did no wrong. I love my wife more than ever and I'm sure' she has a deeper appreciation for me, too. I'm interested in what you Ihink.-ANCHOR BOY What do'you want from me — a * good conduct medal? Sorry to disappoint you but in my book you're a heel. Don't think you did no wrong because your wife didn't foam at the mou^h or get herself measured for a strait-jacket. The fact that your conscience suffered an attack of paralysis doesn't make everything ginger-peachy. While your •wife was putting up the brave front waiting for her Tom-cat husband to return from his prowl, her heart was probably breaking. So don't come sidling up to this column looking for a "Bravo, well done!" Your balance sheet is off. Everybody didn't profit.. Everybody lost. • * • Dear Ann: My husband snores so loud that he's making a nervous wreck out of me. The minute his head hi's the pillow he's gone. I lie awake until dawn. I have two small children to take care of and a big house to keep. I need my rest. We have a spare room but I hesitate to move into it because my mother says this may be considered an "unfriendly gesture" and cause serious trouble. A friend suggested ear-plugs like the ones swimmers use. My cousin says this may cause permanent deafness. Can you give me some advice? — WORN TO A FRAZZLE Looks like you-ve been busy collecting helpful hints on what to do about a rather personal problem. This coul-d cause more trouble than moving into the spare room. The ear-plugs get the veto from this corner. While this may block cut the sound of your husband snoring it could also prevent you from hearing the phone if an emergency call should come during the night, or the voices of the children, if they should n«ed you. I see nothing unfriendly about moving into the spare room after your husband has started to saw the timber. He certainly wouldn't miss you. and you could then get some solid shut-eye yourself. Dear Ann: I'm getting married soon and it's going to be a simple church wedding at noon. Following the ceremony we will all go to my sister's home for a wedding breakfast. My mother plans to wear a pearl gray lace dress which is afternoon length. She wore this same dress at my sister's wedding last year and it cost more than she could afford. My fiancee's mother says she should not wear the same dress because it will look as if she did not care enough about this affair to buy a new outfit. Dad says the exper.se of the wedding will pul him in debt and we can't spend the extra money for a fancy gown that Mom will probably never wear again. My future mother-in-law points out that they, too, are far from rich, but she's buying a new dress even though she must borrow the money to pay for it. Pkase set- tlu this.—A.B,X. Your future mother-in-law can hock her dentures if she chooses-, but she has no right to tell your mother what to wear. The pearl gray dress sounds fine and the fact that it was worn before should not make a particle of difference to anyone. (P.S. The mother of the groom Is supposed to be a guest. How did she get into the planning act- anyway?) (Ann Landers will be glad 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. Eastern Part of Nat-ion Covered With Cold Air A cold air mass blanketed the eastern third of the natioi. today from the Great Lakes to central Florida, but a wanning trend began jushing northeastward from the southern Plains into the mid- Mississippi Valley. The frigid Canadian air overspread the East Coast during the night, dropping temperatures 22 degrees at Tallahassee, Fla., to an early morning low of 47. The coldest spot in the country was the northern Great Lakes where early morning readings registered in the teens. The only precipitation in the country Monday night and early today occurred in the form of scattered showers in the Pacific Northwest and scattered snow flurries in the Great Lakes regio:a and parts of the New England states. A Good Memory Important Asset to Mrs. Housewife Army Develops Fast Camera Shutter WASHINGTON (UP)—The Army has announced development of a rapid new camera shutter that takes photographs in five billionths of a second. The shutter was designed tor scientific research studies of high' speed shock wave, explosions and certain types of nuclear reactions. Its secret, the Army said, is a hermetically-s e a 1 e d chemical- ype shutter v-hich is triggered electronically. The shutter was developed by the Samuel Feltman Ammunition Laboratories at Do- •er, N.J. Local Police Lodge Holds Annual Election John C. Anderson was re-elect| ed president of the local Fraternal Order of Police lodge in the annual election Monday, and Dallas Roller was named vice-president. George Murray was renamed secretary-treasurer and other officers selected included Lloyd Bruce, conductor; Selmar Chapman, inner guard; Mike Long, outer guard; Lloyd Pusey, chaplain; and Basil Allen, trustee, for three years. Pretty Party Frock Trim With Buttons losephine Lowmon Some women take the Furst bridge game. Now she remembers her husband! When 1 talked recently with Doctor' Bruno Furst, the world's foremost memory expert, he said, 'There are no good or bad memories—just -lazy ones." He convinced me that anyone can learn to remember 80 per cent of what he reads and hears rattier than the 10 or 20 per cent it is now estimated th« average person remembers. As I have reported in this column, many high-powered, executives take Doctor Furst's - course in memory and concentration along with people from £li walks of lite. Also many colleges, adult education centers, business schools and business firms have incorporated the course into their curriculums. 50-50 I inquired as to the ratio between men and women in his classes and was surprised to learn that it is about 50-50. I had thought that many more men than women would be enrolled. I suppose because I had been viewing this mainly us a business asset. On second thought, of course, a good memory is extremely important in the home. Thousands of housewives take the Furst memory course. These women find that the ability to remember is a tremendous asset. After being graduatad they can remember the names of a group of strangers to whom they are in- The Velvety-Touch! Tuesday Evening, November 25, I93T. Butler Lashes Ike "Failure" On Four Issues POLING, cratic Ind. (UP) - shed," Butler said. Democratic State Chairman Charles Skillen shared the speaker's table with Butler. Paul Camp Heads Farm Bureau in SSiTS BethlehemJc^ship Butler of South Bend Monday I m£m of , hc BeUl i ehem township night lashed at the "failure" of-,Farm Bureau recently at the an- President Eisenhower's leadership j nU al oyster and chili supper. He in civil rights, business, farms and: w ill hold that position during 1958. defense. "The main issue in the 1958 elections will be the failure of President Eisenhower to adequately lead Ihe people of America." Butler told 300 Democrats at a dinner in Poling High School. "We are less prepared," Butler said, "to defend ourselves against the greatest threat to our security than ever before in the history of this country. Butler attacked the Idea of a military leader assuming civilian leadership. He said Eisenhower "bent over backwards to try to keep everybody happy and has not spent the money to see we are prepared." Butler blamed the administration's "tight-money policy" for the rise in the cost of living. He said statistics showed there have been more business failures in 1957 than in 1933, a depression year. "The Eisenhower administration was doing nothing except continu- jing policies which are helping the rich get richer and the poor get oorer," Butler said. Butler said the President failed i eliminate the possibility of anther Little Rock. He attacked memory course to improve their produced—and keep remembering them. They can also remember all sorts of facts about the families and interests of these strang- "S. You can imagine what a tremendous aid this is in social life as well as in club work and civic organize tions. Some women take the course to improve tiieir bridge game. Forgetting Causes Fatigue We all know that forgetting de- laiis is one reason for fatigue and. hecticness in running a home, in housework and child care. So often we have to dash about ai :he last minute becouse of this. Imagine being able to remember a list ot 20 things without trouble and keeping important dates from a mental calendar as these womer, can! The Furst Course in memory and concentration also seems to give, marital bliss a boost. One woman wrote Doctor Furst that it has made a big diffence in her marriage because now she never forgets what her husband tells her to do and therefore he is no longer irritated. The course even helped ones woman remember her husband. She wrote, "I am finding your The richness of velvet plus snowflake embroidery' makes this a 'show-off hood, so nice to wear at date-time. The other is made from velvet or jersey, trimmed with beads, and is nice for everyday use. (Sew several extra for gift- giving!) t Pattern ..No. 5731 contains tissue pattern; sewing and trimming directions; material requirements. Send $1.00, your name, address and the PATTERN NUMBER to ANNE CABOT, Pharos-Tribune, 372 W. Quincy Street, Chicago 6, Illinois. Have you a copy of our 1957 Needlework ALBUM? It contain: fifty-six colorful pages showing many pretty designs; plus directions for making 3 crochet items and a quilt. Only 25c a copy! course very helpful, interesting and well worth while. I now seem to ocliect my thoughts belter and much quicker. At 11 a.m. I to get my husband. He works the swing shift. I used to forget him. This he did not find humorous. He thinks the course is great much happier with his waits." Tomorrow: "Expert Says Memory Does Not Deteriorate with Age." (Released by The Register and Tribune Syndicate, 1957) Read the Classified Ads 8133 10-30 A slim all occasion 'beauty that's so youthful in line and detail. Unusual novelty buttons make a striking finish for waist top and pockets. No. 8133 with PATT-0-RAMA is in sizes 10, 12, 14, 16, 18, 20. Size 12, 32 bust, short sleeve, 3% yards of 35-inch. For this pattern, send 35c in COINS, your name, address, size- desired, and the PATTERN NUMBER to Sue Burnett, Pharos-Tribune, 372 W. Quincy Street, Chicago 6, 111. Send 25 cents more with your pattern order for the new Fall & Winter '57 issue of our pattern magazine Basic FASHION. Inspiring and so practical -for every home sewer. ROXY Now 7 Features THRU THURS. Added Fun At Night | Five-Thirty P. M. T«jM(m» BY TRACY ADRIAN ipHIS party dress is just the thing for a Thanksgiving 1 celebration. It would do for a large family dinner and could go on with the greatest of ease to cocktails later—or vice versa, depending on whether the feast Is planned for two o'dock or for eight. • Of black taffeta, the dress is molded along.princess lines Luxurious imported lace sparks its. asymetric neckline and adds a flattering touch of white. Thi» style is Also available in navy. TODAY-'TtN STAR" & "SPRING REUNION" Open Daily 1 p. m. - 50c Til 6 - Kiddiei 25c Added Fun Wednesday Night Midnight Late Show WEDNESDAY NIGHT Revolt at Ft. Laramie T T P.M. Bombers B 52-1 2:00 Midnight Come Any Time-Till 12:00 AU COLOR DOUBLE FEATURE MOW THE SKIES ROAR AS NEVER BEFORE' MXWWOD -KWMUWl Most welcome gift ... our lovely diamond engagement and wedding rings. $100 If you are very exacting and Hard-'Jo- Please you'll want to be sure to see our most unusual assortment of Diamond Rings— Priced from $37.50 to $1,000 \( it's jeweliy-We have itl FERNBAUGH'S Jewelry Store "Where Your Credit Is Good" 416 E. Broadway Other officers elected were: Clifford Pickens, vice president; Georgianna Pickens, women's leader: Wilma Melz, secretary; and Mrs. Marie Hubenlhal, county Pet and Hobby leader. The new officers were installed by Mivs. Agnes Doyle, Bounty farm bureau women's leader. In other action, 4-H pins were awarded to 84 boys and girls who completed last year's projects, and the group voted to buy a $5 tuberculosis bond. WILDCAT STRIKE INDIANAPOLIS rUP>—A "wildcat" strike at the Ford Motor Co. plant here began and ended Saturday. ' Shortly after midnight Friday, th<! strike started in the power house. It spread to the main plant Saturday and ended when United Auto Workers Union officials called a conference to settle workers' grievances. Eisenhower's action in Arkansas. NEW C OF C HEAD NEW CASTLE (UP)—Frank J. Killian, 38, Sturgis. Mich., has been named general manager of the N'c-w Castle Chamber of Commerce effective Jan. I. Killian, "He dillied and dallied for three who has managed the Sturgis ong weeks while Little Rock was]Chamber since 1954, succeeds n disorder and nearly in blood- Charles A. Weaver; who resigned. © 1957 fAUS CITY BREWING COMPANY, LOUIS VIUE 11, Kt., For the Treat of the Year TONIGHT "Desk Sef' and "Black Beauty" STARTS WEDNESDAY The most WONDERFUL Entertainment that ever 'captivated your heart! , _ DOLORES MICHAELS-ARTHUR O'CONNEIL DAVID WEISBART-HENRY LEVIN-WINSTON MILLER

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