Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on December 29, 1957 · Page 39
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 39

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, December 29, 1957
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Page 39
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SUNDAY, DECEMBER 29, 1937. THE PHAROS-TKIBUNE and LOGANSPORT PRESS. LOGANSPORT, INDIANA PAGE FIFTEEN Is Bride In Holiday Rites Pohlman Studio MRS. JAMES H. SCHROOM was Miss Mary Kathryn Morris prior to the couple's marriage during a Nuptial High Mass and double ring ceremony Saturday morning at 9 o'clock at the St. Vincent dePaul church with the Rt. Reverend Monsignor John P. Schall officiating. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Philip Morris, 1816 North street, and the bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold J. Schroom, of Milwaukee, Wisconsin. Poinsettas flanked with lighted tapers provided a setting for the length veil of silk illusion. She carried a bouquet of white roses centered witki a white orchid. Mjss 1-Ierber attended in a gown of American beauty red Italian velveteen in a sheath style with a bateau neckline and short sleeves. She carried a white fur muff and her headpiece was also of white fur. The bridesmaids were dressec identically to Miss Berber. Mrs. Morris, mother of the bride chose a rose and gray print silk suit with a pink flowered hat and accessories while the bridegroom's mother selected a gray wool suit with white accessories. SOCIAL HIGHLIGHTS ceremony Miss Betty Minneman I Reception for 150 was organist and accompanied for; A reception for 150 guests was Aloysius Dunn, soloist, who sang I held at the Ben Hur from 1:30 to "Panis An?elicus" at the Offer- "•'" -•-'-'' '- "•- - r * tory of the Mass. Miss Ann Herber, of Indianapolis, attended the bride as maid of honor, and bridesmaids were Miss Toni Langfeld, of North- ficlci. Illinois, and Mrs. Sprenger, of Milwaukee. Stanley LaViolette. of Milwaukee, served the bridegroom as best man. He is an uncle of the 3:30 o'clock in the afternoon. A Christmas motif was used in the decoration of the reception tabfe which featured red and white tapers, and streamers of boxwood and poinsettas intermingled. Clyde Hostesses were Mrs. Ted Putney, of Cambridge, Massachusetts, Miss Judy Dixon, city, Mrs. Robert Bishop, South Bend, and Mrs. William Pippinger, East Lansing, bridegroom. Ushers were William Michigan. Stillwell and Clyde R. Sprenger, j Following a wedding trip to up. both of Milwaukee and Gregory Ziegelmoier and Michael Skemp, both of LaCrosse, Wisconsin. Gown of Silk Escorted to the altar and given in marriage by her father, the bride was lovely in a gown of white silk designed with a V neckline in front and long sleeves per Michigan, the couple will reside at 113 Harrison Place, Fond du Lac, Wisconsin. For traveling the bride selected a royal blue wool sheath dress with beige accessories and a black coat. The bride is a graduate of the local high school with the class of Job Frustrations Ian Lead To Illness NEW YORK — (NEA) — The tocky woman turned from the window and walked easily across he carepted floor. "Your know," she began, "someone once asked me how women solved their roles of conflict. Of jeing a wife and working, too. Or of just being a woman today. "My answer now is 'They become ill," and she smiled ruefully. "That's what happened to me," Ann Scott continued. For more than three years this efficient business executive suffered from rheumatoid arthritis, with all its accompanying agonies of swollen limbs and paralytic promises. Now she moved easily and shook bands with a firm grasp before setiling comfortably in a chair :o chat. She credits recovery from .his disease that strikes three ::,mes more women than men to psychotherapy. "I 'believe now," she explained, "my arthritis was a result of not accepting my role as a woman." Why she suffered rheumatoid ar- tritis and her recovery she outlines frankly in, "Women With Arthritis: The True Story of Recovery." Ann Scott is not her real name tut her problems were real. So are those of many women who work today. "I wonder," she mused, "if there are any studies on how many working women suffer from rheumatoid arthritis?" And there are many other illnesses hitting women today, especially those who •work.. "Much of it is due to frustration," Ann Scott points out. "A frustration due to stereotyped thinking by men about womer working. And the frustration ol having creative qualities to offer and of having these rejected." Before her illness Ann Scott was .a trouble-shooter in the field of what makes women happy or unhappy in their work. Working with personnel problems she estimates she interviewed 25,000 women. And she had worked with them as a grade schoolteacher, a superintendent of a school for delinquent women and a consultant to the White House on social work. "It is important that men note women do have special qualities and something to contribute other than a mechanical skill," she continues. Using secretaries to illustrate her point, she said most of them change jobs because their jobs are at a "dead end." "One girl summed up about 900 interviews this way: "The boss does the politicking and I do the Bride of James C. Crisman Miss Carol Kuhn Is Bride Of J.R.Wallace Mr. and Mrs. Jerry R. Wallace ave established residence at 3026 East Broadway following their marriage December 21st at 2 p.m. n the Market Street Methodist church. The double ring ceremony united jents, and the bridegroom is Hie n marriage the former Miss Carole!son of Mrs. Irma Shine, 114 Ninth Kuhn, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. Kuhn, 615 Twelfth street, jogansport, and the son of Mr. and tfrs. John W. Wallace, Columbus, Indiana. Rev. Harry Hashberger officiated. • Miss Judy McKeever attended the bride as maid of honor wear- ng a pastel blue knit suit and a corsage of pink carnations. Bob Patrick, of Columbus, served the groom as best man. The bride appeared in a light blue cocktail length frock with a ace bodice and full chiffon skirt. Pohlman Studio MRS. JAMES CLYDE CRISMAN was Miss Sue Ellen Green prior to the double ring ceremony which united the couple Sunday afternoon, December 22, at the Baptist Temple with the Reverend M. L. Robinson as the officiating minister. The ceremony, read at 2:30 o'clock, united the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Donald C. Green', 1217 Cumming's street, and the son of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Crisman, of 1523 East Broadway. Palms, a flocked Christmas tree and twin seven-branch candelabra provided a setting for the impressive pre-Christmas rites. Dan Erb was the organist and among his selections were "Because" "Call Me Thine Own," and "T,he Lord's Prayer." Attendants Mrs. Norma Parker, route 3, a draped sheath dress of sapphire crepe accented with white accessories and a small white feather hat. Her flowers were white roses. The bridegroom's mother chose a two piece navy blue dress wilh wedgewood blue accessories and a corsage of yellow roses. A reception was held at the church parlors immediately follow ing the ceremony for 175 guests Pre-Cfaristmas Ceremonies Dec. 20 Unite Two Couples Charlotte Rose And Jean Flora Bride Robert Shine Wed Of T. L. Appleton The Grace Bible church at 511 Twelfth street was the scene of a Miss Jean Ann Flora and Thomas Lee Appelton were united in double ring ceremony Friday eve-;marriage during a pre-Chrislmaj ning, December 20, at 7:30 o'clock-ceremony Friday evening, Docem- Charlotte Ann Ross and,'her 20, at the Rockfield Presby- when Robert E. Shine were united marriage. in tenan church. The double ring rites were read The Reverend Paul Grant offic- at 7 o'clock by the Reverend E. E. iatec! at the rites. 1 Co'eman. Mr. and Mrs. Russell D. Rose.i Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Flora, of j route 3, city, arc the bride's par- Rockfield, are the bride's parents, street. The candlelight rites were read in a setting of evergreen branches and a Christmas tree. Phyllis Rose, sister of the bride, sang "Always" and '"Die Lord's Prayer", accompanied by Loraine Rush. Mary Rose, route 3, city, was maid of honor for her sister, and best man was James Fritz, of route 3, Winamac. Given in marriage by her father, the bride appeared in a white i<nd the bridegroom is the son »f Mr. and Mrs. Jay Appleton, of route 2, Camden. P&lms, poinseltas and lighted tapers decorated the altar. Krs. Run Groninger, organist, played bridal airs preceding the cere- lony. Mrs. Carolyn Watson, sister of the bride, was matron of honor, and best man for his brother was Robert Appleton, near Clymcrs. Ronald Flora, brother of the bride, acted as candlelighter. The bride, given in marriage by She had a white orchid corsage..secured her veil_ of fingertip net Mrs. Kuhn chose a navy dress while the mother of the groom wore a black dress. Both wore carna- ;ion corsages. For traveling the bride wore a rose coral knit suit. The bride, a graduate of Logansport high school, has been employed as secretary for Howard Jones at Memorial Hospital. The groom* a graduate of Columbus High school and Indiana University, is employed as reporter at the Logansport Press. satin floor-length gown of princess ,her father, was attractive in a style with a V neckline and long j princess style, street-length dress tapering sleeves. A'satin crownl&f Alice blue lace over taffeta topped with a matching lace jacket. Her blue hat was trimmed with small velvet flowers, and her jewelry, a pearl necklace and earrings, was a gift of the bride- g:oom. She carried a bouquet o£ white carnations and red roses She carried a white Bible topped with a bouquet of red and white carnations. Miss Rose wore a waltz- length gown of light blue nylon over dark blue taffeta with a dark blue sash forming a large bow in Girl Scout News Senior Troop 33 will meet in the Scout headquarters Friday January 3 at 1 o'clock. The Scouts are to dismantle the Christmas tree and complete shopping for Hie office. Leaders, Mrs. Mary Emmerd and Mrs. George Thomas remind the girls to bring their nut money to this meeting. Interested members who received questionaires in the December issue of "Trefoil Echos" are requested to fill out the page and return it to the Scout Office. They may list suggestions for the training sessions, which day of with white satin streamers. Lack. Her blue headpiece secured The matron of honor was at- a blue veil, and she carried a bou-, tired in a two piece dress of beige quet of red carnations. Her rhine-i^r.d black with black accessories. She carried a bouquet of red roses. Mrs. Flora attended her daughter's wedding In a black crepe dres.s and Mrs. Appleton, mother of Uie bridegroom, chose a blue dress. Both wore red rose corsages. Immediately following the ceremony, a reception was held at the church parlors. A three tiered wodding cake, decorated with lowing the ceremony with 150'.white roses, centered the serving stone necklace was a gift of Uie bride. The mother of the bride selected a blue dress trimmed in velvet with black accessories and a corsage of red carnations while the mother of the bridegroom chose a navy blue crepe dress with white trim, pink and navy accessories and a corsage of pink carnations. A reception was held in the church basement immediately fol- guests attending. Hostesses were Mis. Shirley Sites, Mrs. Lela Kerns, Mrs. Betty Howell, Mrs. table. Tapers on either end and white wedding bells completed the table decor. Madaline Wray and Mrs. Margar- Mrs. Shelby Applelon cut the Hostesses were Mrs. Robert Rear-1 the week they prefer, whether or ick, cousin of the bride, and the'not they like all-day or evening Misses Carol Crisman and Patty Crisman, sisters of the bridegroom. The bride's table was covered in floor-length white taffeta and lace with white satin bows and miniature rosebud corsages securing the swog. The three tiered wedding cake was topped with a- double heart and miniature red roses and flanked with crystal candelbra with satin bows and roses. Following a short wedding trip et Roach. A graduate of Hie Tipton township high school in 1955, the bride was employed at the Logansport State hospital. A 1952 graduate of the Winamac high school; the bridegroom is stationed with the US Army at Dlesheim, Germany, with the 47th Medical Detachment. The couple will make their home in Iliesheim until May of 1960. I The bride was honored at a show- iwedding cake and acted as hos- sessions etc. Mrs. Killion, Mrs. ' , .. _, -. •!« ; i JJTT u* ivai; wda 'Jiuiiui u\i at a aiiu w Thomas, and Mrs. Emmerd will jn Novomber by Mrs . Mer]e welcome any suggestions. Sites and Mrs. Clifford Jackson. Troops due to register the first of the year are asked to get their registrations into the local office to avoid congestion at the National Office and delay in membership cards. tess. The bride, a 1955 graduate of the Camden high school, is employed at the National Bank in this city. The bridegroom, a 1955 graduate of the Deer Creek high school, has completed four years service wilh the US Navy. The couple left on a short wedding trip, and after January n will reside at route 2, Camden, where the bridegroom is engaged in farming. work - ' • cily attended the bride as matron j to Illinois, the couple is residing Which all may seem nice 5t>ur | of honor a nd bridesmaids were the at 1523 East Broadwav. For trav- grapes and ^e ad in .mturr, bat-, ^^ '^^ B()Hng( Milroy ta . tapering to bridal points over the ; '1953 and Mount Mary college at hands. The bodice featured trim-i Milwaukee in 1957. Her husband ming of seed pearls and mother of pearl sequins in front and back. The bouffant floor-length skirt was styled with a fish-tail 'design in back trimmed with pearls and sequins and cascading into a small train. A pearl and sequin double crown secured her waist- was graduated from Wisconsin State college at LaCrosse and is now dramatics coach at Goodrich high school at Fond du Lac. He is clso director of the Civic Theater there, and was previously a professional actor in New York both OP. the stage and in television. Beverly Manning Betrothed of the sexes. But out these conflicts may to our future labor force. Women working has been a hidden revolution of the last half century, according to the National Manpower Council. Secretary of Labor James P. Mitchell indicates 35 million women will be gainfully employed in the U.S. by 1985. The Council estimates that today's high school student will work at least 25 years outside the home during her life span. It points out a need for a change in attitude toward the working woman and a more effective utilization of wo- manpower. Things have changed because 50 years ago 75 per cent of the work- .ng women were single women. And most worked for economic necessity. However, the modern woman, especially in the middle class, has a choice of whether she wants to work or not. And six put of every ten women now working are married. be crucial diana; Anne C ' Butler ' 27M East DC truudi Broadway . and Louise Moss, route 1, city. Merrill Miller attended the bridegroom as best man, and ushers were James Mader and Robert Hope, city, James D. Green and Thomas L. Green, brothers of the bride, city. John Michael Green, brother of the bride, was candlelighter.' Given in marriage by her father, the bride appeared in a gown of Chantilly lace designed with a scoop neckline of scalloped lace ar.d three-quarter length sleeves. The lace formed an apron effect in the skirt with tiers of net ruffles cascading down the back. Her shoulcer-length veil o£ silk illusion was secured to a crown of Chantilly lace trimmed with pearls. She wore short white gloves and carried.a cascade bouquet of white stephanotis centered with pink sweetheart roses and a removable corsage of sweetheart rosebuds. at 1523 East Broadway. For traveling the bride chose a petal pink jersey sheath dress topped with a matching jacket appliqued with lace motifs. Her accessories were white. Both the bride and bridegroom are local high school graduates. She attended the Parkview Methodist School of Nursing and is presently a student at Indiana University. She is a member of Psi Iota Xi sorority. Her husband attended Purdue University and is presently a student at the Indiana Extension School. He plans to return to the Indiana, campus next semester. More and more I hear a sec-!Her only jewelry was a pair of retary say she can't take the un- l>eari earrings, pleasantness of the -boss any more. Holly Red Taffela. He is rude, orders her around like Holly red taffeta gowns _ were a piece of furniture and uses her as a scapegoat for his mistakes," she revealed. A boss needs to use basic human values in approaching women employes. One who doesn't is probably unskilled in supervision or personal relations, this personel expert turned author reveals. And her -advice to women working? They should approach their jobs in a feminine way, Ann Scott urged. "Taking the masculine approach just leads to more frustrations because you deny what you worn by the bridal attendants. Designed with scoop necklines and slurred three quarter length sleeves, the gowns featured cummerbunds and bouffant skirls. Their headpieces of red velvet trimmed with pearls secured-small red illusion .veils. They carried cascade bouquets of white carnations backed with silver-sprayed holly. They also wore small pearl earrings and short white gloves. The matron of honor's bouquet featured red carnations feathered with the white. The mother of the bride selected Harrington Studio ENGAGED—Announcement is made by Mr. and Mrs. Harry Manning, Jr., route 2, Galvcston, of the engagement of thek daughter, Beverly Ann, to Donald Dee Overmyer, son of Reverend and Mrs. Lloyd Overmyer ,of route 1, Kewanna. The couple has not set a wedding dale. Miss Manning is a 1957 graduate of the Young America high'school and is employed at the Cass county A.S.C. office in this city. Her fiance attended the International college at Indianapolis and is employed at the Wall street Barber Shop in Rochester. YEAZEl'S SUNDAY SPECIAL MtR-DEL'S SUPER FLAVOR FUDGE RIPPLE !CE CREAM An Old Favoril. Back Again CAKE ROLL imtsi Vanilla It* Crtam and Chocolate Cak> 39c KACH Rush your color film to us for developing Fast ServVce On All Photo Finishing HIGHEST QUALITY WORK, GUARANTEED INDIVIDUAL "DIRECT TO HOME" MAILERS AVAILABLE NEW YEARS STORE HOURS TUESDAY OPEN 8 a. m. to 7 p. m. OPEN NEW YEAR'S BAY 10 a. m. to 9 p. m. 513 East Broadway YfAZEL'S Money Orders At Any Tim* BARGAINS IN CttD WAVES Lanolin Oil Permanent! Including Hair Cut FOR OKLY ^'4.95 Houri: 1:30 a.m. t« t p.m. No Appointment Neceiiary LOGANSPORT BEAUTY SHOP AH Day Wtdnetday Ith md Broadway OV» BAIUY'J The Girl Scout Office will close at noon Tuesday, December 31, when the City Building will be closed. A wise homemaker retraces few steps in doing a job. She does this by having a cart or basket handy with all supplies needed, such as in cleaning. This saves trips to another room for a polishing cloth, brush or liquid. Why wait for Safes Buy Here and Savs Anytime Budget Priced Furniture and Rugs At' low Cost IET OUR LOCATION SAVE YOU MONEY Optn Daily 9 a.m. .o 9 p.m. McTaggart's Home Furnishing Co. 1315 High NOTICE In order to be acceptable for publication, all engagement, wedding and anniversary pictures brought to Ihe newspaper offices should be 3'/i to 4" wide and a glossy print. Persons wishing to have such pictures run, may secure this she print' from pfioto studios where pictures were taken. Thank you for your cooperation. SAY,IT WITH FLOWERS DIAL 5144 Pleasant Hill Greenhouse clara ann's Year-End SALE IS ON Every Winter Hat Reduced up to 50% and more Handbags Reduced 20 o ENTIRE STOCK Costume Jewelry Entire OC!G^ Stock ^*-* ALL SALES FINAL Clara ann's 325 FOURTH ST. UOGAHSPORT PUBLIC LlbKAta sarong '• For 2 week* only Sarong—the completely different, completely wonderful criss-cross girdles that walk and never ride up—are specially priced. Let us fit you with a Sarong. Two popular styles (#102 and #104) from our regular stock. No seconds, no irregulars. Don't delay. Come in while this excit- jng event lasts- APPAREL SHOP 320 Fourth St.

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