Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 5, 1977 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 5, 1977
Page:
Page 5
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 5 article text (OCR)

.Pt..m.-Trlbune. Laganspott. Wedneeday. October S. vm People's Perspective ', Daughters Of Isabella Officers Elected . Geneva lies is the new regent of the D:iu0«ersof Isabella. ;, Other new officers who were elected at :i recent moeting o, thi group at the K of C Hall are: Mary Ann Klumpp. vice rc«en . Marv Brindle. past regent : Stella Pearson, financial .secret. uy ... Henrietta Laing. .reasurer: Gertrude Myers, recorcmg ' secretary: Phvllis Callipo. scribe; Agnes Murphy, chancclloi. " Maddiu Brandt, custodian: Mary Lou Thomas, banner IXM or - Linda Pearson, first guide: Angola Green, second guide. U.ira Cappoli. inner guard: Surah June Kitchel. outer guard: Ann ' Pctrie, organist: Theresa Grant, St. Bridget: Mane Perkins. M. ' Vincent's; and Theresa Harvey. St.. Joseph. b It was announced that a chicken and noodle dinner uill be >: conducted Sunday at the K of C Hall from 1 1 a.m. to 1 p.m. ,md • the regents conference will be Ocl . 23 in Indianapolis, '' The Agnes Murphy and Dora Kline circles were in charge. 'A Reluctant Missionary' ' '6 Rms Riv Vu' Cast Announced The. reluctant missionary »ho helped prepare the body of \Vil Rogers for return to a grieving nation and who entertained Charles and Ann Lindbe.gh hnr life would he spenl in small hospital run by the rrsn;r£^^,s,s:»s,s ££3$ StSttX SXiS £ " QrCtini IIIaL >\uw" "«* r> _. ...i- »„ -h »«-~ c-i-.-not of being a medical missionary in Ihe 19fc> crash, as pregnant al the time. * budge, for H^ of Mu chapter of Alpha Delta Kappa international honorary tcacheis >oiorit> were distributed at the group's recent meeting ' ' The sorority members met at the home of Joan Kumg foi n carrv-in dinner. Marie Swindeman assisted the hostess. -President Connie Robinson announced plans for the Foundei s Day meeting to be Saturday at the Holiday Inn. Be7 n ning Day'' wasWecl at the home of President Jane Selvio with the 1977-7« executive board in charge of !he runsn program and *cla. chapman • distributed yearbooks and program books and Pat RUM. «a\s -" - Civic Players, will open its 1U77-7S season Ocl. 13 with "«' RmsRivVu." The play will also be .performed Oct. 14 and 15. Curtain time is « p.m. al Mcllale Auditorium. A Broadway comedy directed by Jim McnUor. the play portrays two people in a game of love. The play opens in a vacant apartment with a river view, open for inspection by prospective tenants. Among them are two people, who have- never before met. Paul Friedman, portrayed by Gordon Pirie. and Anne Miller, portrayed by Melody JOSEPHINE LOWMAN Wicke-rsham. They are the last to leave the apart men! and when they are ready to depart they find the door is locked and they arc shut in. Mso on slage will be Paur Gagliano as Larry: Judy Aker as his wife; Jim Taylor as Anne's husband, Richard: and ' Sandy Harris as Paul's wife. Janei. Elva Frederick will play (he character of the woman in •IA and Tom Kragh will portray Eddie, the typical superintendent of the building. Box office hours for the play will be Oct. » through 15. 7 In U p m For additional information persons should contact Marilyn Striilgfellow. 3 His N. Ponn- svlvania Ave. Ihe end of her own life of service al the age of 103. Mollie Ward Greist was a remarkable Hoosicr although her name is unfamiliar to most citizens of her native state and her funeral Sunday al Monlicel- lo was not u headline event. She had been preparing to die •for several years by .recording her years as a nurse, doctors wife and missionary and' by placing some . of her early Alaska possessions in museums. "Most people drop dead in homes or on streets hut there are a few thai have a life that hangs on like that of a turtle.; she wrote of herself in 19fi8. "I just don't feel 1 am ready to sil and roll my thumbs yet." Mrs. Griest described herself in an interview with this reporter several years ago as -a reluctant missionary." 'In 1917 she thought all the rest of when the demands for their healing skills were heavy in Monticello. But relucanlly and with tears, she joined her husband on his new- career as a Presbyterian medical "missionary lo the remote edges of Alaska north of (he Arctic Circle near the Arctic Ocean, first at Cape Prince of Wales and laler at Barrow, working to save lives against injuries and diseases Monticello never knew. H was a career that lasted 1" years and provided Mrs. Greist with'a variety, of experiences she preserved by writing them down before she lost her eyesight. Of the deaths of famed humorist Will and aviation pionce Post, she wrote. "This was the first plane crash with us and one of our family of Eskimo were nearby and saw it all.' The operating room at the the mangled bodies were sewed into human semblance before being sent back lo the United Slates. As they worked by flashlight. an Eskimo woman helping in the hospital asked Mrs. Greisl: "Why do so many the white people so sorry about Mr. Rogers? What did he do?" Mrs. Greist recorded her reply: ••Helen, he was a very good man: he loved everybody: he Wiped people: he wrote funny things in our newspapers all over the United States." To which she added her own comment later: "We. need another Will Rogers now to help this world out of trouble. In recalling the visit of Charles and Ann Lindbergh to the Barrow hospital-home of the Greists in 1929. she wrote hours. It was midnight when, they arrived." The Lindberghs stayed with the Greisis for three days, visiting Eskimo homes, walking out upon some icebergs and taking dogslcd rides on tundrn. -They attended' church on Sunday." Mrs. Greisl rcmem- •bered." "Mrs. Lindbergh' wore mv fur coat and he wore a fur- lined coat of Dr. Greist. Lindbergh spoke to the people in the, church Sunday evening. While in the hospital, Mrs. Lindbergh showed the Eskimo how to dance the Charleston. In her book "Nursing Under Ihe North Slar". Mrs. Greist included, other things she thought people might like to know from those early years. One is a pattern of a quilt Eskimo children gave her after she had substituted as a school teacher. She gave the quilt to Indiana University. Mrs Greist gave a collection of'Arctic eggs to Hanover and Earlham colleges and some of her furs, ivory, hunting gear, a expec.a- of serving it at the usual mwl time "It was a oTe dinner and jus. like any dinner than had waited for Society for what she thought would' be display in the State Museum. Some other items went to the Indianapolis Children's Museum. annivcrsarv reception and Beta Sigma Phi State Day was attended bv Donna Wharton and Peggy Rora. hnmpnfM . ,, nri A husband's party cookoul was hosted at Ihe homp of Mr . and MRaS also met for an "Old Hen's Party" at the home of 'Plain Kicking' Is Good ForTheFigu'reAndSoul Apples Make Flavorful Fall Dishes cg«i I" he.p ring the Salvation Army Chrlrtmas bells. Zcta Tail will be in charge of the November Cass C.ounl> • "pJfWnninBham chairwoman of the Valentine selection commUtee conducted voting for the H.77-78 Valent.no queen which was won bv Mrs: Baumgardner. ....... ,:,,. I was announced that the three-s.ar rat '"8-^1* «* *™£ has obtained for several vcars, was confirmed by a letter from ^ e Indiana representative from the Beta S.gma Phi ,n- ternationa! office. Rcgcna Goodwin. Choices ^Children Won't Help Sometimes, plain kicking is good for the soul AND the figure! I am thinking of some exercises which are mild, fun lo. do and good lor the figure. Today, let's indulge in a few kicks! -Stand tall with your toes pointing forward and your hands on your hips. Kick forward-upward with your left leg as high as you can and keep your back erect. Lower leg with a stiff knee. Do the same Ihing with your right leg and continue "alternating left and right -Lie on your back on the floor with your arms resting on the floor at your sides. Bend your left knee up to your at)-.,. "domen and kick toward the ceiling. Lower leg to floor. Do the same with your right leg :and continue, alternating. Do this briskly. —Stand lacing a wall and place your hands on it. liend your left knee up to yrtur ab- domen and kick back Hard. Return left foot to the floor. Do the same with your right leg and continue, alternaling left and right. —Sit on the floor and lean back on your hands. Bend your left knee up to your abdomen, straighten the left leg and return it to Ihe floor. Bend your right knee as your left leg straightens. Do this briskly, one leg bending' as the other straightens. —Lie on the floor on your back with your arms resting (in the floor at your sides and your legs straight. Lift your left leg up with a stiff knee.,As you lower your left leg raise your right leg. One leg moves up as the other moves down:. These are easy motions but they will contour the leg* and tone the abdominal muscles. I urge you to "try- them with music;' They can be quite enjoyable if you do. By AILEEN CLAIRE NBA Food Editor Apple growers say this will be -a prime year for apples with fall crops high in quality and flavor.'So. it is time to make the most of your favorite apple and apple cider- recipes and to have fresh apples on hand for out-of-hand munching. Apples also add to the flavor and aroma-of a variety of meat and poultry dishes and Cornish hens stuffed with apples, rice, walnuts and- seasoned with apple cider make a relatively simple but attractive meal to serve family or friends, This recipe may be divided or multiplied to serve one or a dozen persons easily. By KAREN BLAKER, Ph. D. DEAR DR. BLAKER - I absolutely cannot get my ' children to pitch In with chores around the house. I ' come home from work ex' bausted and try to convince. '. them to help. They object, complain and even cry. Over 1 the years, to tell you the truth, ' 1 have found that it actually take less energy just to do everything myself. They are ' 10 and 12 years old. Shouldn't they be old enough to unders- ' tand since their father and I 1 were divorced, and I've had to ' co to work myself, it just isn't 1 like the good old days? Why do * they keep making my life so ' unbearable? DEAR READER - I iro- ' agine that,in the "good old . 1 days" you did all the : household work. Instead of : punishing yourself for the ' changed circumstances ' ; however, you need to ask ' yourself whether or not the "good old days" way was in fact the best approach for raising your children. 1 believe that when children adapt to doing certain household chores, they are preparing themselves lor the repetitive, sometimes boring, but necessary tasks of adulthood. Surely you wouldn t want them to turn out like a former patient of mine who never had to lake responsibilities at home. He grew up believing instead, in the "infinite variety of life's experiences." But he encountered severe / problems in his job as a , carpenter. While he loved car.', ving the first leg of a chair, he , could not bring himself .to finish the other three. It went against his grain, so to speak. If in the past you have been " able to influence your children " not to play with knives, or not ' to take rides with strangers, or not to cheat on exams, you ; CAN influence them to help you around the house, You can, if you really want help. It may be that you are more doubtful of your children's love since the divorce and need to continue the "old kinds of mothering tasks to- reassure yourself that you are still a lovable mother. You ask their help but they sense that vou are not serious. A solution: Hold a family meeting. Make a list of the chores. Divide them up. A matter-of-fact approach is the most helpful" Expect them to follow through faithfully and have certain consequences ready for the times they will test you, — as they most certainly will. The less ambivalent you are, the less struggle you will encounter from them. And believe it or not, you will be loved more : than before. A martyred mother clutters a household with guilt, pain and anger. Her anger is a major obstacle to freely exchanged love. Even if your children don't provide you with a spotless house (remember they are not yet adults), the change will have a cleansing • effect — emotionally. Good 'luck. Write to Dr. Btaker in care, of this newspaper, P.O. Box 489 Radio City Station, New York NY 10019. Due to volume of mail she cannot reply personally, but questions of general interest will be discussed in future columns. Announcements Scarecrow wiNSTON-SALEM, N. C. (UPI) - Enter a new fashion headlines the scarecrow. II is used as models in window displays- and other style promotions. One source, using aluminum foil, had four-H'ers from this area plan a fashion show with scarecrows designed as skiers, southern belles, angels, gunslingers. Indian princesses and even a robot, from the movie "Star Wars." The most popular subjects were farmers, cowboys and pioneer women, said RJR Archer. Inc., which believes its scarecrow ' contest the first of its kind. 1/2 cup goldvn raisins 1/4 cup concentrated appl* cldtr (or fresh elder) 2 tpplei, cored and chopped In small plecei 1/4 cup butter or margarine IV. cups unseasoned cooked rice ' 1/2 teaspoon salt 1/2 cup choppediwalnuto , 1 -4 Cornish hens, about -r pound each 1/2 lemon' , Soak raisins in concentrated apple cider (use fresh cider in Apple-He, stuffing and eid.r sauce make special cornish hens. season)..for .10 minutes. Prepare apples and scallions and saute in butter or margarine. Add the rice, salt, soaked raisins and walnuts and mix well. Rub hens inside and out with lemon, season with salt^ and pepper, then pack the rice stuffing lightly into hen cavities. Place the hens breast up on a rack in a shallow roasting pan and bake at 350 degrees for 45 minutes or until done. Brush the hens Crispy Caramel Apples Are Special ^_____ / Cov . r crisp, tort apples with cora-mellow and crunehy cereal. Crispy fall apples dipped in caramel and coated with something crunehy are just right to greet Halloween spooks and spookettes. Young hosts can help turn out these treats for their "ghostly" friends joining Ihem for a Halloween party. These are dipped in mellow marshmallow. butter and caramel sauce and rolled in 'cereal for an extra crunch. Select apples that are fresh, crisp and tart as a contrast to the sweeter coating. Better make extra cara-mellow apples for the older Halloween apple fans. CARA-MEU.OW APPLES -I 14-ounce' package caramali 1 eU )> 'miniature marlhmallows 2 ttblespoons butter. <-•. margarine ttblespoons water a wooden skewer* . 8 medium-died apples 1V. cups 100 per cent natural cereal, coarsely crushed Melt together caramels, marshmallows and butter with water in small saucepan over low heat, stirring oc-' casionally, until mixture is smooth. Keep caramel mixture over very low heat while coating apples/Insert wooden skewer into stem end of each apple. Coat apple with caramel mixture.- Drain off excess. Roll and press caramel apples firmly in cereal, coating bottom and sides. Place on lightly greased wax paper to set. Makes 8 caramel apples. two or three times, during baking with a mixture of one- fourth cup concentrated apple cider. 1 tablespoon soy sauce and a tablespoon of butter. (This will .give a nice brown color.) Cider Sauce: Measure into a saucepan one-fourth cup brown sugar, one and one-half tablespoons cornstarch, one- eighth teaspoon salt, 1 cup ap,- ple cider. 1 tablespoon lemon juice. Cook over medium heat until clear and slightly thickened. Add a tablespoon of butter and a pinch of ginger before serving. Makes 4 servings. ,NEWSI'APKR ENTKRPRISE ASSN. • CANE-ING CLASSES DETAItS At 732-1130 THI YELLOW WAGON 400 W. MELBOURNE FRIDAY Mothers of World War II. Deer Creek Township, willmcet this afternoon at the home of Mary DeHaven to sew carpet rags'. All members are invited. Cost Of Food From 1972 lo i'J7> prices of meals eaten away from home increased al a slower rate than; grocery store prices, savs Robert' D. Buchanan Extension restaurant hotel and institutional man'agejnent specialist at Purdue University JUST ARRIVED! ~—< —~ - -NEEDLEPOINT CLASSES- Classes begin week of Oct. 18th NEEDLEPOINT I 4 w»«k court* for bog.nnors 2'/a hour * •sslon •o«h wt)*k. NEEDLEPOINT II Docorotiv* stltchos. N*«dl«polnt experience nocof «ory. 5 wook court* BARGELLOII ; 5 wook court*). Nood.opo.nt oxp. noc Coll Mow. Muit b« r«gbtt»d by pet. 14A ; Morning t tvwilng Seulon* OPDI Tiwdoy ti.ru $otvrd«y 10 A.M. to 5 P.M. 722-1756 "406 E. Broadway Downtown togoiuport rr» Calendars C The gift that's .appreciated all year. OUR 78 CALENDARS ARE HERE KTTY'S CARDS ft Gin$ DmMtm Miri-Mel WILIrn-lwei "Whtre rhe Unusuol It Usual" Vl977Amt»«m»' ., j division'dHiUmirkCartj; SHORT QUILTED ROBES petlU-Smoll-Medlum JtfcHitar SJJ.OO ROW Another Shipment G. KNIT SHORT New Shipment . Of MATERIAL ' •Nylon Tricot •polyester •Crinkle Crepe •Satin (•Sheer Nylon .Nylon laee .Ribbed* Plain Knit THREAD ft ELASTIC by-The-Spool 150 to 300 Yards NITE SHIRTS Asst. Colors and Sizes Regular* 13.00 NOW 99 LACE TRIM Some as low « 10* Yd. by JfctWt. SHORT POLYESTER and COTTON GOWN AIISJW..... NO-SEAM BRA I ' 15.00 LONG LOUNGERS Reel t Navy Print Trim M99 t B»i B «32Dto38D Vetoes Nylon Fl*«c» PAJAMAS Lilac Only ,..-•^.•11. Hof.torM6.00 To $10.00 ...._, NOW Ig.-xlg. ONLY THE SH APLEE SHOPPE WHERE? WHEN? WHAT? WATCH FOR US! ft\Mf l%£f *V*V mmmm^^""-' TBBATIQM L#ZY~BDNES ire. us' Mt Off » CA''AD».M*W»i US* SUGAR:— Brown or Blue $20" Other , LAZY-BONES Styles From 16 " .,

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page