Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 21, 1957 · Page 24
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 24

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, May 21, 1957
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Page 24
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Ten Logansport, Indiana. Pharos-Tribune Josephine Lowmon Family Camping Trip Nice But No Rest Cure for Mom A camping trip for the entire family, including small children, '} something well worth while do- ig once in a while, but do not de- iude yourself that it is a rest cure {or the woman in the home. Usually she is responsible for the same duties she has at'home all year long, without the conveniences of home. Often she must constantly be alert as to the safety of her small fry to see that they do not tumble over a cliff, drown in nearby water or get lost in the woods, to say nothing of stubbed IDBS, skinned knees and snake bites. What She Has To Do Just the preparation and "get off" are calcluated to give her a nervous fit. Then she must prepare three meals a day with makeshift equipment for cooking and cleaning up, and must usually put up a running fight against insects and sunburn. After a couple of weeks of this, even though she may not say so, getting back home to modern conveniences, a comfortable bed, a fenced in back yard, a '>aby sitter and routine, will seem like a vacation. Maybe men allow that the little woman will better appreciate what she has il she is taken periodically on a nice long camping trip. The camping trip is a family institution and 1 do not recommend that it be discontinued. I am only suggesting that it be valued for its family relations, for the adventure it brings children, for the outdoor life it provides, for fishing for father, not as a rest for mother. Of course there are some instances' in which this picture would be overdrawn. Some men take over the cooking and some children wash the dishes and pots and pans, but this is usually sporadic. In most cases the main responsibility is the woman's. "Take Turns" It seems only fair to "take turns" in the type vacation you have. It would be cruel to deprive children of childhood memories of camping and traveling with their parents. These are so vivid ant! last a lifetime. However, it is important that all members of the family be considered. What a pleasurable rest for the man may not be for the woman and vk:e versa. Therefore it does seem that the sort of vacation the family takes should vary from year to year. 'In case this Is 'your year for n camping trip perhaps my leaflet No. 09 "Tricks In Cumplng" would be helpful. H you would like to have It send a stamped, Bclf-ad- drcftfled envelope -wltli your request id Josephine Lowman la care of thin newspaper. Tomorrow: "Ponder Pleasures <if A Vacation at Home." (Released by The Register and Tribune Syndicate, 1!)S7) Ann Landers Sweetheart Had Man's Name On Everything But License • Dear Ann: If a man pays a wo-1 her dearest friend who is three feet rent for six and a half j away. .Sunburn Is one of the many hazards of camping trips. mans years, allows her to open up charge accounts in the city's leading stores under the name of "Mrs.--", takes her on lovely trips, introduces her around as "his better half "....AND if that woman divorced a fairly decent husband because this man asked her to, gave up her son in the bargain, cut herself off permanently from family and old friends, passed up opportunities to meet and oerhaps marry several interesting and well-to-do men and stayed faithfully by the side of her sweetheart, showering him with love, devotion and tender care. . . . what are HER rights in court if the heel suddenly decides for no reason quits? Please help me, Ann. The storm clouds are gathering and I want to throw the book at him.—MILLIE I'm no lawyer, Millie, so I'm unable to advice you on your "rights". But at this point, you should be more concerned with your "wrongs". You made a pretty bum trade, no matter how you look at it. Ke- gardless of what you are able to wring out of this "heel", it would be only money plus a li'.tle venom-packed satisfaction. You left a "fairly decent husband", gave up your child, family, friends. AND Your real problem may be that she'll want three or four pair. Many people.discover to their surprise that glasses enable them to LOOK better while they SEE better. FlotteiyfortheMatn>n|p| an Y esper Service for County Youth Hospital Notes ST. JOSEPH'S Born: To Mr. and Mrs. Stanley M. Huddleston, laOl Trecn street, a daughter; to Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Hall, 124 West Linden avenue, a son; to Mr. and Mrs. Wil- whatsoever, to call it respectability housekeeping to set with a up light- man who permitted you to put his name on everything but a marriage license. Gals who settle for a plushy setup, without benefit of clergy, always lose a great deal more than they gain. When the "heel" gels the Seven Year Itch therd's noth- Dear Ann: I'd like to thank "HUNGRY HARRY" for getting me into a small scale war at home. This fellow who complained because his wife of one week boiled the cheese instead of the macaroni really started something! When my wife (also of one week, strangely enough) saw this letter she accused me of writing it. She has threatened to' have frozen and canned foods only from now on, 1 can see where my mother is going to have company lor dinner every night. My wife didn't boil the cheese but she DID make spaghetti and didn't know enough to drain off the noodles. When I told her the "soup" was good, she got sore. Now, what shall I do to make peace in the family?—HOGTJE Dear Hogue: Buy her a sieve— and a box of candy. CONFIDENTIALLY: "R 0 B- BED": This is strictly your own affair. If you're so miserable, go to a lingerie store and make yourself happy. BOB G.: Better to be a happy mechanic than a discontented lawyer. Tell your dad exactly how you feel. He has no right to force HIS choice on you. liam Reddick, route 4, Winamai:, : j n( , t 0 k ce p him from heading for 'the exit. How shall I make out the membership blank to the "Old-Too- Soon, Smart-Too-Lale Club"? In his name—or yours? a daughter; to Mr. and Mrs. James Hincs, 1915 Wright street, a daughter; to Mr. and Mrs. Hobart F. Shanks, route 2, Galvcs- ton, a daughter. Admitted: Mrs. Myrtle Postulate, 1(100 Nineteenth street; Mrs. Francis B. Skcjlton, 122!) Smcad street; Kostantin Bucinski, Kcwanna; Phillip Schodrof, r., ~918 West Melbourne avenue; Mrs. Maude D, Jones, Star City; Mrs. Helen Beaver, 1200 High street; Miss Ida P. Stanton, J301 George street. Dismissed: Edward E. Schrey- cr, 1(>07 Michigan avenue; Clarence Burgess, state hospital; Miss Tracy K. Griggs, route 2; Mr?. Celia .r. Miller, HOB Smend street; Mrs. Irene Mitchell, route 3, Ke warma; Mrs. Stella West Ottawa .street. Kistlor, 201 New Cookbook Aids Harried Hostess NEW YORK—Today's hostess too often is the "vanishing American." She says hello to fjucsts, and then disappears into the kitchen. But a new cookbook, by Mtiry Merrill and Mildred Faik Locw, should help return the absentee hostess back to the living room. "The Weekend Cookbook" (Coward McCann, Inc.) is a year-round guide 1« entertaining at dinners, brunches, lunches, and cocktail parties. The book is divided into four sections—one for each season. Bach section contains a weekend dinner chart with four dinners. The foods chosen have been planned for seasonal marketing to help the budget. Cooking and storage space also have been considered for the hostess who wants to prepare ahead for the whole weekend. And, most recipes can lie prepared abend of time. The book tells how to do this on a time schedule, and gives stcp-by-step instructions. The authors say they know the book works—they've tried it. Moth women are so busy that the book developed from necessity. Mary Merrill is a leading costume designer for television, and for ISroadway and summer stock theatres. Mrs. T.oew is the mother of two 1 children arid has been managing editor of Kllery Queen's Mystery Magazine and associate editor of American. Mercury. MEMORIAL Burn: To Mr. and Mrs. .lo.joph Parmetcr, 215 East Ottawa street, a son. Admitted: Kenneth Wcrlz, Camden; Mrs. Gwendolyn Herkshire, Kokomo: William Gasho, 5iC West Melbourne avenue. Dismissed: Mrs. Jack Alter and daughter. 24 Wheatland avenue; Mrs. Robert Mmerson and son, 1715 East Broadway; Mrs. Hall.ie Flory, Camdcn; Mrs. Charles Ilig- gins and son, Wullon; Mrs. Drusilla Kraay, route G. Dear Ann: We received a letter from the school nurse this morning informing us that our lU-yeor- old daughter needs glasses. We had no idea that the girl was nearsighted so this comes as a complete shock to us. I would like your opinion on the wisest way to broach the subject with the girl. She is away for the week, visiting her cousins out of the stale. I'm afraid she will not take kindly to the idea of wearing glasses. What if she fights it? I am most apprehensive and need some pointers from yon. Please help out an— ANXIOUS MOTHER. You may be worrying about a problem that doesn't exist. It's certainly poor psychology to anticipate the worst, in any event. The glasses today are stylish enough to make any gal yearn for myopia. The frames are now being manufactured in interesting (Ann Landers will be happy to help you with your problems. Send them to.her in care of this newspaper, enclose a stamped 'self-addressed envelope.) Copyright 1957, Field Enterprises, Inc. Deny Dental X-ray Danger INDIANAPOLIS (UP)—Dr. L.B. Spear, professor of radiology at the Indiana University Dental School, told a dcn'ists' convention Monday that fear.s of dangerous radiation from dental x-rays are "uafoundcd." Spear said the units of radiation consumed in a normal x-ray ha-ve been reduced from ISO to 12. He said even 150 units were not harmful. Determined Mother Pickets White House WASHINGTON (UP)—Mrs. Esther Eichel of Brooklyn, N.Y., set up a one-woman picket line In front of the While House Monday "until my son is freed from federal prison." Mrs. Eichel said her son, S mour, was sent to the Federal House of -Detention in New York City for rofusing to register for the draft. She tialcl he has been on 11 hunger strike for Jl days and "looks like a corpse," She said she would continue her picketing "as long as my energy holds out." Eisenhowers Would Be "Delighted" If Queen Visits U.S. WASHINGTON (UP) — The White House said today President and Mrs. Elsenhower would be "delighted" if Queen Elizabeth II visits the United Slates. Bui 11 said the U.S. government has no definite word from the British about a royal visit. Press Secretary James C. Hagerty made the comment when aikcd about a report that a visit by the Queen lihis yenr or next Is under consideration, but thai no final decision has been reached. Hugerty said tills was correct. "The President and Mrs. Eisenhower would be delighted, as would evury American, to have her majesty in this country al any lime," ho said. "We as a government have riot received any definitive word from the British govern- designs to suit the individual. the occasion and ment." U.S. officials said earlier that A young lady in attractive glasses is much lovelier to look al than the miss who squints, screws up her face and fails to recognize Show Slant At Dutlc GatBi Opttn Ha'f Hour Earllit WEDNESDAY "DONT KNOCX THE ROCK" Dill Haley - Alan Fro.d THURSDAY-FRIDAY "THE WINGS OF EAGLES" (color.flnt run) John Wayno - Maur«en O'Hara ROX Y HOUDINI TUE.,WED.,THURS. Open 1 PM-35c Til 6 Addod Fun at Night 2—Features—2 starring TONY JANET CURTIS -HIGH Gun JUivm Ford truhrict Crawford Buck Nite! TttGAM FOR AS NCNlNG OF FUN! TODAY & WED. -2 FEATURES 2- PLUS COLORED CARTOON decision on whether the Queen ant Prince Phillip will visit this coun try will be announced soon. A HEW ADVENTURE 'mm M-G-/H i \ TARZKH AND THE LOST J SAFARI FIRST TIME in COIOR ' 80RDON SCOTT STATE Open 1 p.m.—50c Til 6 HELD OVER THRU WEDNESDAY Added Fun Wad. Night "A SMCTACUIAH MOVIEI"-4II.' f arontourl rrmnli War and Peace tutu n TECHNICOLOR Tuesday Evening, May 21, 1957. Britain Confronted With Racial Problem 8304 36-52 Soft gathers on yoke and hiplinc re a feminine finish for a grace- ul afternoon frock that comes in a ide size range. Short or three uarler sleeves. No. 8304 is In sizes 36, 30, 40, 42, 4, 4li, 411, 50, 52. Size 38 bus', short leeve, 4% yards of 45-inch. For this pattern, send 35c in OINS, your name, address, size csired, and the PATTERN NUM ER to Sue Burnett, Pharos-Trib- ne, 372 W. Quincy Street, Chicago , 111. Include 25 cents more with your altern order for the Spring & ummcr '57 issue of our pattern ook J3as;c FASHION. It contains ozens of smart new styles for all ges; gift pattern printed inside ic book. Young people of Cass county are invited to a "Eogansport and County Youth Cook-Out and Vesper Service" at Spencer park on Sunday, May 26. Registration at the lower pavilion will begin at 2 p.m. Everyone from the ages of 12 to 25 is invited, plus all teachers of young or adult leaders in each church. Registration, 25 cents per person, includes the supper. Persons attending are asked to bring weiner forks and blankets. Following registration the group will be divided into six classes which will be led by ministers and church officials during the hour beginning at 2:30 p.m. The classes include "Is Christianity Old Fashioned?" by Rev. J. J. Saalwaechter; "Christians in the News," by Rev. Paul Winder: "Youth Officers and Their Work," by Rev. Hoffman; "The Bible and Everyday Living," by Keith Rinehart; "Miracles of the Bible," by| Rev. Harold King; and "Parables of Jesus," by Rev. Kenneth Brady. Rev. Eugene Summers will be in charge of the hour-long recreation period which begins at 3:30 p.m. The weiner roast from 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. will be followed by specials and a si'.ig-spiralion until G:15 p.m. Miss Hull will be in charge of a missionary work report and the Rev. Jack King will conduct a consecration service to conclude the program. The meeting will be held at the Baptist Temple in case of rain. LONDON (UP) — Britons, long critical of America's approach to f-e racial problem, have discovered with a shock that they have a color problem of their own. Postwar immigration to England from the British Commonwealth and Empire areas has built up the colored population to a point where racial friction is now a fact. Home Secretary R. A. Butler has admitted in the House of Commons that Ku Klux Klan sympathizers are organizing in Britain. It was a sobering disclosure in a Tulip-Trimmed Apron! TUNNEL TOTAL BOSTON — A total of 8,448,151 chicles passed through Boston's lUmmcr Tunnel during the first :ight months of 193(1. This was an ncrea.se of 453,772, or 7.11 per cent, over the same period in 1055. Merhodists Publish A New Magazine CHICAGO — A new monthly magazine publication of the Methodist Church made its first appearance in February. It is The Methodist Story. The magazine was authorized by the 1956 Methodist General Conference to replace five other publications which were discontinued. A pretty and yet practical apron that will meet your Summertime needs! Styled for comfort as well as protection, you'll find the grace- pockets are trimmed with gay tulip slnmp-ons, no embroidery neces- Pattern No. !>3(>2 contains tissue; sewing directions; color transfer. Send 25c in COINS, your name, address and the PATTERN NUM nation which banned slavery in 1806, reacted with revulsion to America's toleration of slavery before the Civil War and to thLi day holds together a commonwealth of men of all shades. The birth of discrimination her« produced a quick reaction. Newspapers warned against any burning of fiery crosses. A local Socialist Party in London nominated a West Indian as its candidate for Parliament. SocialL<n Fenner Brockway, son ol a British missionary to India, introduced the nation's first anti-discrimination bill. It is mainly from Britain's West Indian possession that the influx has come. They are citizens of Ihe British Commonwealth and thus there are no restrictions on intry. The situation parallels the problem of Puerto Ricans flooding into New York City. The Caribbean natives come to Britain by the boatload—400 per- .sons last week. They tend to settle together with others from their island. They arrive with, only JO pounds ($28', all the law allows them to bring. In 1951 there were 13,000 West Indians in Kngland. Today there are 80,000. Three-fourths of tliem are unskilled workers. Top officials of the British Trades Union Congress oppose discrimination, but have not been able lo prevent incidents. The West Indians have not been able to crasJi into white collar or mining jobs. British mines are traditionally protectionists and put the same ban on Hungarian refugees and Halinn migrants. But according lo a West Indian welfare service official, prejudice alone keeps colored men and women out of office jobs. Signs of segregation have become more evident. Heal estnl* agents will note in their windows, "N'o Colored Persons." Mack in I'JSJ the trouble already had started, chiefly in industrial Birmingham, where the phrase "Keep B r i t a i n White" was scrawled on walls and British drivers tried—unsuccessfully — 10 keep Negroes from driving buses. In Sheffield this month while bus drivers threatened to strike to protest the hiring of colored bus conductors. The probli'iii has become more cn R" '•• Illinols - : difficulties sinei' the Sue/. Crisis. Ill -Ll^lljlla W. 111.11 vvl.lv- Ul.l.-u»v...n^v,. . . ( . i Ilv. Ul*;lmlll llll.T UL^UIIIL HMJiV ne journal will p«;sent to local !]^»» i; ., :1 ,^\y. Quincy Street, Uii- acul( . ( , uo (() Bril . lin . s m ,, wmic Methodist churches the program ~~ and promotional materials of tl)7! church's general agencies. The 32-page March issue was sent to 200,000 key Methodist lend- H's ready! The 1M7 Needlework' January 10 per cent «f London's ALBUM — fifty-six colorful pages showing many pretty designs: phis directions fur making 3 crochet Hums and n quilt. Only 2!>c a copy! 31,00(1 colored emigrants were unemployed. British workers ar« lending lo .say, "Hire white, men first." •*•; •••'..V r >#^ ^ .- X-\ , - ,•,",'• ,• • ' .'"X ""••' ^i. /^'^•:^- : ::'".::'^"'l -? r ,';:;'- "• ---... ~~".:'.:i'"'"'i:$i£i?~ t ?': ..~"~':x*'*\'•'•'.'••" •' • ' •••"S."-"^".', ••>,/''.-'-'. "..'.•' ''f\ : ,'>V «•*. .'\ •• • " l - - .•^^•.•'"-•'•'•^'•v^'.:-vfi'-v- '-'-'S'-' if- '1 ..":'''•'''• •:•"'.''•' "".!••• ':'•"•.' ..':.:;"•; ' •"•• . : : " "• " '..'.'. . :'•'•. . ,'&• . .-'• "''(.([ , I u . V *.l'S\X'iJ' 1 v,'* ,"• V^-V) '•« . ; . ..-.•:•'.:. "I •.!.:•.. i.. 1 : 1 •::••••: • •• • ••'.' •:•'.••"••.« - .. ' • ' I ' ' i \- «i .•.XA.V'V*. t&,:'.\ .• Av- I'.s %^3P ^'^^^.^^m^K %y X.Wo« ••^^} -I::--^ :• 'i ''. '' ' ,:ijSJ V '. ' '''''' The delicious difference you taste is • i\ x A'^n;^•^ _.<^,. /~,: -'' J '\r xw •V.'-ffeilV' •*.,-''Vi^i rV^WX''^"'^ :.\v,y-.:^-7: *\'- r --?U 'w TO^iJ^^p -*'S-^*J3?LW& 7> In every steaming cup of Folder's, you enjoy a noticeably finer flavor—distinctively rich, unusually tangy. Because FolRtr's is a unique blend of nature's choicest coffee—grown in remote mountain regions, where there is an abundance of fertile volcanic soil, warm tropic sunlight and rain. This naturally finer coffee is conceded to have the most satisfying tang and flavor of any coffee known today. It's Mountain-Grown coffee. You'll call it delicious. no much Hchar In flavor t.tml you ftr« urp*d to u«» 1/<i U«« th«n with low*f prla*d brnnda. Mountain-Grown Coffee! »SOUI.A*, Dl\T AND UNI GRINDS-ONE AND TWO POUND CANS Cop»rl»ht, J. A.f. I Co., 1M1

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