Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 2, 1977 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 2, 1977
Page 7
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f IB Sunday. October 2.1977 liicpp-'-pirf Opop LU&iilOMjHi-uHOO Engaged McCarty-Vaughn Mr. and Mrs. William L. .MeCarly Sr., Cutler, announce the engagement of Ihcir daughter. Don's Loraine, lo Michael D. Vaughn. He is (he son of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse D. Vaughn Jr., Dover. Tenn. The bride-elcel was graduated this year from Carroll High School mil is employed at Petcrs-Kevinnion Manufacturing Co.. Delphi. Her fiance, a 11)77 graduate oi Lewis Cass High School, is assistant manager at Butler's Shoe Store. Tippccanoe Mall. Lafayette. A November wedding is being planned. iUUlib U'Di'iiiiP The Pharos-Tribune, toganspori, Ind.—7 Announcements Loco/ Rainbow Assembly Installs Clarica Lipscomb As Worthy Advisor MONDAY The Purity Rebekah bodge No. 127 will meet at Harley's Party Place at 7:30 p.m. Members are asked to bring white elephants. , -' -' ._-+ + + The Si. Joseph Altar and Rosary Society will meet at 6:150 p.m. at the school hall for a carry-in supper, ' •• ' - ^ +T- + ' ThaCass'County EH Chorus will meel-at 7:30 p.m. at Calvary Presbylerian Church. ' TUESDAY Fidelity chapter No. 58, OES. will, have a regular stated / meeting at 7::io p.m. at the .Masonic Temple. ' ' Buchanan-Burl A Feb. 25 wedding is being planned by Debra L. Buchanan and Charles Ted Burl. Kokomo. Parents of the eouple arc Mr. and Mrs. Tom L. Buchanan, 2221 Spear St., and Mr. and Mrs. Charles L. Burl, Galvcston. The bride-elect, a 1975 graduate of Logansport HiRh School, is a student in the school of radiology al St. Joseph Memorial Hospital, Kokomo. She is a member of Tri Kappa ' sorority. Her fiance was graduated from Northwestern High School in 1971 and is employed with Shell Oil Co.. Kokomo. The couple will be married at the First United Methodisl Church. When Pliers Won't Work Try A Wrench [ ByHERBALEXANDER J The man who services your ' car may have drawers and : drawers filled with wrenches, i You may have only one. The j more work you do — in the i garage or in the home — the ; more variations of this bandy > tool you will need. ; There is no such thing as an • all-purpose wrench. But. ; careful selection, can give the • average homeowner a handful ; of wrenches that will provide i him with the greatest use. | The wrench is a substitute > for your thumb and | forefinger. Made of steel in- i stead of flesh, it grasps more | securely than you could with your fingers, applies more leverage and gets, into places • you couldn't possibly reach. Conventional pliers will do just so much since you must continue to squeeze as you turn. When the pliers will' do no good, you need a wrench. Nearest thing to an all- purpose wrench is the adjustable wrench. This is an open-end wrench with adjustable jaws. The jaws are smooth so^as not to mar the work. It will fit any size nut or bolt within its specific capacity. Size of the wrench is determined by over-all length. Four, eight and 12-inch wrenches will take care of average needs. A regular open-end wrench has an opening that will fit just one size, thus you need an assortment of them. But they save time in adjusting and they provide perfect fit. Jaws do not go out of adjustment« they do with the adjustable wrench. A box wrench has a closed end with serrations on its inner surface. This provides an excellent grip, better than the open-end wrench. But if you can only approach from the side, the box-end wrench is limited. While you can get separate sets of each you also can get combination wrenches — box- end at one end, open at the other. A socket wrench can reach way down or way in and get a grip on a nut or bolt. It consists of a steel cylinder with teeth on the inside. A handle (there's a variety) grips the socket on the other end for turning. The average man will have little use for socket wrenches unless he intends to change his own spark plugs. Occasionally a socket can solve a plumbing problem, such as shower faucet handles set deep Into a wall and unreachable otherwise. For plumbing in general, however, you will need a regular pipe wrench; in fact, several. This is an adjustable wrench with teeth on both jaws intended for use on smooth, round surfaces, such as pipes. Remember that they bite into the metal so do not use on chromed parts unless you intend to throw them away. If you must use a pipe wrench in such a case, protect the surface with tape. BRETHREN VILLAGE (Highway 1«W**t) Flora, Indiana 46*29 Mtpn* 219-947-4571 FOR THE "THIRD AGE" OF LIFE! yoars of your Enjoy tho retirement Live) lndt>p*nd*ntly. Chooso what you I want to do with your 'THIRD AGE" now! • BE FREE OF WORRIES OF MAIN* TENANCE, CARE, «tc. APARTMENTS ARE SPACIOUS, ALL ELECTRIC HEAT) AND AIR-CONDITIONING. COMPLETE , KITCHENS. Ask about our Innovative plans of I •Ithor "LIFE USE" or rental. Visit us, or coll for Information. V Ono-bodroom opflrtm«ntt new •vollabU. Clarica Upxcumb was installed as Ihe new worthy advisor of transport Assembly No. «. international Order of Rainbow for Girls, during its open installation Saturday night. The daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ted Lipscomb. 712 \V. Miami Ave.. Miss Lipscomh und other new officers were installed during a service at 1 p.m. at the Masonic Temple. Other new officers are Linda Filz. worthy associate advisor: Shawna Hood, charity: Kathy Williams, hope: Mary Rohrabaugh. faith; Tyra Mahalis, recorder: Tammy Shilling, assistant recorder:* and Sharon Swartzell. treasurer. Other officers arc Marianne Knoy, chaplain: Kim Halsne. drill leader: Debbie Leazcnby, assistant drill leader; Marsha Thomson, love: Honey Kay Ehler. religion; Cindy Baer. nature; Tammy Terry, immortality, Robin Miner, fidelity; Sherry Byers, patriotism: Susan Shelhart, service: Carla Robinson, confidential observer; and Carla Speed, outer observer. Also, Dawn Sailors. musician; Channel Hawkins, assistant musician: Lori Spillman. choir director: Anita Grimes, assistant choir director; Marjorie Sailors. choir mother: Beulah Piercy. mother advisor; Freda Woodling. assistant mother advisor: and Harlcy Piercy. Rainbow -"Pop"; and choir members. Katy Alfrey, Mary Byers. Pat Coffin. Beth Hanawall. Pam Healey, Deloris Hinlon. Kelly Ingram. Beth Kesling, Kelly Layman. Cheri Massom, Tammy Miller. Kathy Obenchain. Kim . Russell. Michelle Scotl, Jane Vandermark and JoAnn Wilson. Other officers are Jackie Ranee, rose lecturer; Beth Dietrich, historian: Kim Shilling, "Our Hoosier Promise" reporter; Michelle Swayze. Bible bearer; Cindy Henry. Bible escort; Lori Kline, jewel keeper; Carrie Burrough, trunk keeper: Mary Lou Nor- zinskay. prompter: and Debra Williams, assistant prompter. Installing officers for the evening were Beulah Piercy, mother advisor: Mary Lou Norzinskay. worthy advisor; Debra Williams, marshal: Malinda Clark, chaplain: Toni Harris Savini, recorder: Mary Fisher, musician; Lori Burk Ray), soloist; Carol Burk. accompanist: and Ted Lipscomb. photographer. Mary Lou Norzinskay. outgoing worthy advisor, signed the Bible and was presented a gift from her officers and her past worthy advisor's ribbons andpin. Sebar Ward presenled Miss Lipscomb with a handmade gavel. : "Masler. Masons. DeMolay boys and fathers served as escorts for the girls. ' . Guest registrars were Cindy Peterson and Pam Williams. At the end of the installation, the Rev. Robert Gearheart of the Wheatland Avenue United Methodist Church, gave the benediction. Clorlco Lipteomb Following the installation refreshments were servtd. Hostesses were Saundrae Williams, Nola Harrison Harness. Tina Savini Strasser, Joanne Harris and JoAnn Wilson, i Vnorhees Studio) The DuplicateJJridge Club will meet at the Captain Logan Hotol al-? p.m. All duplicate bridge players are welcome. ' + + +• The Twelve Mile Lioness Club will meet tonight at the home of .Rose Keller. . It will be guest night: each member is asked to bring a guest. Persons interested in attending should contact any club member. ++ + The Pair or Better Mothers of dVins Club will meet at 7:30 p.m. at the home of Judi Breeden. A program will be presented on fire prevention. i i THURSDAY Chapter BV of PEG will meet at 7:30 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Richard Flory. + + The Church Women United fall business meeting will be at the Union Presbyterian Church, county road 600S. A coffee is planned at 9:15 a.m.: worship at-9:30 a.m.: and dismissal at 11. '30 a.m. Everyone is invited to attend. + + + Dr. Edison Kochenderfer. assistant to the stale director of the Indiana AARP, will install the 1978 officers of the local chapter of the AARP at a 1 p.m. meeting at Calvary Presbvterian Church. ' + + + The ladies of the Logansport Shrine will meet at i p.m. for their luncheon. f + + The Naomi Shrine No. 9. Order of the While Shrine, will meet at Harley's Party Place at 8 p.m. to observe friends night. , Everyone is to bring a salad or dessert. No Limitations For Lane By BLUE GROSSMAN NEW YORK (NBA)-"I'm from Day-twa, which is-north of Canada/' Kenneth Jay Lane says in a pleasantly husky voice. How do you spell that? .. -"D-e-t-f-o-i ..." And you 1 . look up to find the trim, dark- eyed jewelry designer grinning devilishly. Which js, .of course, why Kicky and Poo-Poo and all the ritzy ladies invite him to .dinner parties that get written ; ,up by the people who write about those things. "J really don't go to many dinner parties. Food isn't what it used to be, you know." The grin, again, "I do like to . .eat little- vegetables because • they're' Tare and grown in greenhouses. -You know, Truman (Capote, not Harry) said you can tell the very rich by the size of the vegetables they eat," he laughs. •Still; if he's not on the petit pois circuit, he says, "I am a terrible snob because if one really wants the best in life one has to protect oneself from what Is second rate always." He does that by living in a Manhattan townhouse and collecting .so many Renaissance bronzes and Indian miniatures that he's planning a two and a half day sale at Parke-Bernet Galleries to get rid of the excess, And he reads and rereads 19th century biographies, "Passage to India," Balzac and Gide because they're good books, but, "No," he says, "I'm not interested in Dickens. He's too political and not cerebral enough for me." Those are nice credentials for a patrician, all right, but Kicky and Poo-Poo look for more than that in a pal, even one who loves to be wicked: "I have no principles because If one does, one has to go against them and I bate breaking rules." . , He backs up the facade with a solid, special Coty Award: and the distinction of being, he says, the first to lift costume jewelry up from schlock and The Cass County Amateur Radio Club will conduct a course in amateur radio novice theory and code beginning tonight. There will be no charge for the course except for study material. For more information contact Vornon Hilderbrand, K9YJY. an«2i High St..after 5 p.m. The American Legion Auxiliary Unit No; 60 will meet at the post home at 8 p.m. Ethel Miller; chairman, assisted by Agnes Shanteau and committee, is in charge of the education and scholarship program, Each member is asked lo bring another member. FRIDAY Tho Golden Age Club will meet at the -\" for a covered dish dinner at noon. It will be followed by a program. . Everyone over 60-years of age is invited to attend. SATURDAY The Loganland chapter. Parents Without Partners will eat out at the Hayloft, Plymouth. Those wishing to attend should meet at the 'Y' east parking lot alfi::»p.m. Any single parent is invited to attend. Hand-painted collars with matching braided cords by Kenneth Jay Lane Include butterfly pattern on black, "Blind Earl" pattern on white with green leaves and fruit and flower pattern on green and yellow, onto the ears and necks of the chi-chi, which amused them. "I started in '63 and in 'them' days, costume jewelry wasn't fashionable. It. was pretty low end. There were an awful lot of Austrian rhinestones in autumn colors around, that old ladles would buy to wear to church. "The average person wore a string of cultured pearls, a gold.pin, an engagement ring, maybe a finger ring and a gold watch, period. So I hit it at the right time," What actually got him Into jewelry, this graduate of the University of Michigan and the Rhode Island School of Design, were rubber cement and feet. ' "After school, I had wanted to be an art director and I got a lob on the art staff of Vogue. I left because rubber cement was my mortal enemy." Some friend led him to shoes, which he found he enjoyed designing, especially since .being an associate designer of Dior shoes in America got him to Paris a lot. AncUtheri the man: who . manufactured the rhinwtones he and other shoe people were pasting on shoes with great success began having business troubles. "I started pasting flat- backed rhinestones onto earrings and things to help him," he says. "I thought it would be amusing for .jewelry." Bunny and Binky and the other ladies at Vogue, Harper's, The New 'York Times, all said his stuff was 'absolutely" the perfect: ac- coutrement for the well- dressed woman. "Girls were getting dressed up like Marie Antoinette for a dinner of 12, then," he says. . And Kenneth Jay Lane, who knew nothing about jewelry, was launched, "It's, good to come out of another area because then yoa don't realize there'are any limitations." An aesthete, after all, looks everywhere for beauty and inspiration — museums, what's walking around on the street, what Van Cleef and Arpels are doing; but, then, Lane is active in the good stuff, too! But in his showroom on Fifth Avenue, there's mostly just lots of rhinestone baubles, a .handsome line of watches, and in honor of the rifled knick-knacks from King Tut's tomb which are now tooting around the country, a special collection of Egyptian- like pendants, amulets and chokers, etc, • And of course there's his : Royal Worcester porcelain, jewelry which he got into a year ago because everyone was getting into porcelain. He says he bad a grand time in the factories in Worcester; England, where he designed the cuff bracelets, chokers, hearts, etc., that bear motifs from patterns dating back, in some cases, to the 18th century. • Still, this soignee, engaging man, 45, in the mauve suit and paler mauve shirt may just be a regular guy after all. For one thing; his receptionist closes her eyes, shakes her head slowly .from side to side and solemnly confides, "He's a lovely man A lovely man." And we'll swear on a stack of Harper's Bazaars that the cream cheese and date nut bread sandwich he munched when we saw him came from Chock Full 0' Nuts, You know, the people's answer to "21." iNEWSPAPERENTEHPmsEASSIV I Total Woman Sessions Will Be Conducted Here A Total Woman'seminar will be conducted here Oct. 7 and H, It will be al the 'Y' lounge from 7 to'9:30 p.m. pel, 7 and from 9 to 11:30 a.m. and 12:.'»to 4 p.m. Oct. 8. Women attending may bring a sack lunch. V •I The seminar ' will be in-, strucled by Pat Hullinger, Fort Wayne, who is an associate of Marabel. Morgan, author of "The Total Woman," on which the seminar is structured. Total Woman is a marriage enrich- ment course which- gives practical answers to the problems a wife and. mother faces, according to Mrs. Hullinger. There is a cost for Ihe two-day seminar.- Jr For more informalion or to make advance registrations, persons may contact Margaret Idc. Rt. i; Beverly Hallman, 1203. High St.: Beverly Anderson, Rt. I, Royal Center: or Rosann Haines, 830 Prospect Drive. EVEN IF YOU CAN'T SEW A STITCH NOW.. YOU CAN SEW A DRESS AFTER SIX WEEKS AT SINGER Walk Into a Slnger'sewlng class .knowing nothing and six classes late? , you can walk out wearing the first dresj you made yourself. Even if you've never sewn before.- We'll t«*ch you all the basic*. And we'll make II so easy, you'll be sewing like an old hand In ho time at 'all. We'll teach you to cut, measure and pin * pattern,. Then to sew and finish your garment. v . You'll se* In a friendly class • under Ihe trained eye of a skilled professional. Enroll today. Classes limited to 8-10 students. Only $29.50 for 18 hours of Instruction. • 126 Year's Experience Is The Best Teacher. SINGER SEWING CENTERS , - - LogoniportMoll . ,, For the Moment When Words Alone Are Not Enough DIAMOND BRIDAL SET The tradition!) ir tistrv of .B«H<Crts craftsmen. is evident in this superbl styled bridal duet Just one .of miny from our ncltlni collection,. SPECIAL For Both Rings Choice ol while or yellow (old. HMJ» tut DIMM* Mto'lrt W >*** 4itill. 4USwflropdway CORNING Goes from freezer to oven to table—to you can coot nctudes quart baking dish with glasa lid. 8-inch square dish 2'/, cup petite saucepans with 2 glass lids plus 2 plan freezer lids. P430

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