Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 2, 1960 · Page 18
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 18

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 2, 1960
Page 18
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PAGE EIGHTEEN THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE and'.LOGANSPORT PRESS, LOGANSPQRT, INDIANA SUNDAY, OCTOBER 2, IMS. GILBERT'S "What Young People Think" , . ' WHd'a Wild About The World Series?. Not Our Blaze Younger Generation The I960 major league baseball' , season has run its course. It's jv the time of the grand climax, the .,.,World Series. But only about • hali-of the country's teen-agers .seem much interested, , For only a little moie than half , of them—56 per cent—still consider "the 4 national pastime" to . be America's-No.-1 sport. • Forty per cent feel football j , or basketball have replaced, or, at least rivaled, baseball in"! popularity \\hile 4 per cent have! no .opinion. " - j Tht results of our , poll ^ of I -, 9S5 teen-ager^ 'across the country , „ shows, a 'definite change in the ^ attitude toward baseball from the i time when every ~town of moro , than 30 people had a sandlot team and the telephone poles outside ballparks sprouted kids at game v time. , , " This is today's picture: , The sentiment,of that grand . old "tune;-. "Take Me Out 'to the Ball Game," appeals to a def- "inite minority of the youngsters. Most would rather : . watch . the TEEN CORNER Ex-Dancer Hits On 13th Record BY DICK KLEINER ( Newspaper Enterprise Assn. ;1 NEW YORK-(NEA)-The cute little dancer had a date and asked to be taken to the Brooklyn Paramount There was a rock- and-roll show operating "there, and our heroine wanted fo sample the stuff "I listened to the singers, says the charts and brought some 1 TV work. In general, it seems safe lo^ assume the Jo Ann Campbell is-" at last on Her, way to fame •and fortune Helping her is some pubbuty (she broke up with BobbyDar- Jn afler a \vell-publici/.ed 2^year romance because, she says, of her desire ior a career) and . Jo Ann Campbell, "arid I said toj (he aforementioned fact that she myself/ 'I can sing as> well as , nnkc mnr{ m TV Off TV. too * that' So'I decided to change from a dancer to aismger " Is baseball madness likeThis dying out' | of interest: "I do not enjoy watching a losing games on television. Few play ,,'Jie game and fewer still play it in any organized league But almost all of them approve of the Little League for their .younger brothers. Few Attend Regularly- Only 28 per cent of the Melvyn Friedman, team," 17, of says Detroit, whose Tigers are mired in the American League's second division. __ • "Since ' (he Dodgers moved away I have, given up baseball," says Allan Ashear, 18, of Brooklyn, N. Y. And 16-year-old Michael. Davis'of Nashville, Tenn:, says he has "no particular desire" to'at- tend a baseball game. Fifty-two per 'cent of the teen-agers say they attend games!youngsters say they wateh ' regularly—34 per cent of . the boys and 23 per cent of _ the girls. In'.some cases there is a very good reason for not attending. "There's rione to go: to," says 16-year-old Richard Pierpont of- Charleston, S. C. \ But others simply show a lad baseball on^ television,. and 49 per cent say they enjoy it just •as" much as going out to the ball park. "You' see the same thing on television," says Marvin George; 17, of Brooklyn, and Theodore R. Engelman,. 18, : of Charleston, able" to stay home But 17-year-old Sandra Spath of St. Louis disagrees, "There is more' atmosphere -and excitement when you are at the game," she says.- -. "I get a'thrill out of yelling and wisecracking and being in a box seat," says Dennis Turner, 16, of Los Angeles Baseball- is played • by' 24-per cent of the teen-agers we ques- tioned—39'per cent-of the boys and 9 per-cent'.of the girls., Of the boys, 18 percent never play it and 40, per cent say they play it very little. ' ' Doubts on Little League Charles Ungerleider, 17, of Miami Beach, Jays, "I'd rathe'f play basketball or' football." Lunn F. Layne, 14, of Claremont, Cahf, says he plays oc- Just like- that, she got a 'record- img contract (It must/not be oveilooked that Jo Ann Camp- bell'is. a-lovely blonde, with as ,.many curves as C clef) But suc- cent of the girls participate m | cess wasn't as easy to come by to at school" Of the youngsters who play, 23 per cent of the boys and 6 per regular league games. Only 2 per cent disapprove of the Little League, 1 while 95 percent favor it. The remainder have no opinion. But some regard it with reservations. - "/ It'* a good thing, says 14-year old Murray Ehrinpreis of Detroit, Mich., "if. fathers would keep out of it more." "Yes," says 18-year-old Gene Paul of Miami Beach, "provided it Is kept a simple game and not a point for boasting on the par- looks good on TV Off TV, too It - takes determination „ to struggle through four lean >years, hop'ng that there's' a fat one just around the calendar. Jo Ann has oodles of- determination. •"I'll never give up," she says "I'm hot thinking of marriage or anything else, except my career. In factTshe made 12 records-! 1 u<>ed fo § et encouraged but- 24 sides-over a four year period I never . even considered quitting as a start president; Carolyji Titus'"'"secre- Scn ° o1 newspaper staff- Craig tan-; Craig White, treasurer; Iva'•"""'- -*'~ °" n - " Farns, reporter; Martia Zollman, Roger Mennen, student council. Juniors Conna Nulf," president; •Donna Nulf,' vice-president; Rich; ard Parmeter, secretary . Janet Stewart, treasurer; 'Charles Cottrell, reporter, Mike Ream, Mary Lois Martin, student council Sophomores. Susan Baumann, president; Jim Raikes, vice-presi- without even making a dent 'on or going-back to dancing I knew council. -the charts. The hicky 13th record, now .out, is' "Kookie. Little.Para- dise," on ABC-Paramount and, while it's not No. 1, it has made :k!s °C, says "it's more comfort- casionally because "I am forced ents part" Thi youngsters who regard it favoiably agreew ith Donald J. Boatnghtj 16, of Nashville, Tenn , that "it helps develop tomorrow's plajers." "It is an organized start to appreciating sports," says Sheryl Cummings, 15; of .Vermil- idn;-S:-D." Those' who disapprove feel parents put'too much emphasis on it or, as 17-year-old: Larry Fisher of Brooklyn says, "the tension is too great for the kids." QUESTIONS ASKED Do you go to many baseball games? < " Do you watch many on television' If yes, do you enjoy the television as much as theb all park' Do you--play., much baseball? Are you in any league? Do you - approve of League? Little No. 1 Are Little League activities over emphasized' . sporf.ia America' MALE POLISH WittfsAustere Budget MakesDrab Husband Flora Students Elect \ r New Class Officers FLORA— Class officers have been named at Flora high school. They include. Seniors J.' C. Stewart, president, Charles Snider, vice-president, Wendy Briggs,' secretary; Darlene Frazee, ireasUTer; Stewart DeBruicker, W^yne ,Beckne'r, Sandra Miller, Carol Miilleiidore, I student council. . ' , , Junjors\Theresa Stanczak, president,,- Jon^ Smith, vice-president; Ann / G u c k len, secretary, Bob Craig, treasurer; 'Harry. "Jones, Tom Langston, Stan Evans, student council. ',"" -Sophomores 1 Edwin, Chapman, president; ~ president; Ladies, given proper '"budgeting, your husband can v look- like it this. But handsomer; of course. .•i; ^ Women are supposed to want irpolished husbands. But do they ^really? )J. "Before marriage," ;Ed Rutten- ||-ber, the columnist, once wrote, ";"a girl likes to see a man well "dressed Twelve months after the "wedding befls have subsided she His not so surje.- Five years later ;|5he is convinced that the rascal •'-will stand watching and that the !!best way to render him harmless ;jis to pluck his gay plumage " || Is this true? De wives actually 'i de-polish husbands' A top cloth- ,7ing executive we -know believes 'i.they do— but not for Mr, Rutten- ijber's reason. It's money, says the executive TODAY'S little woman is the custodian of .the~farmly income She may genuinely want h^r husband to look' his -best. But in making out^ her budget, sne lists his clothing items down somewhere between charitable contributions and canine training fees Fred Wheeler, ^vice- Leann •-Stales, secretary, Terry Allen, treasurer,. William Walker, Jane Bownham, stu- president; Bob Myers, vice-president, Kurt Harmon, secretary- treasurer., • Seventh grade: Mike Bishop, president, president;- Sally Pick-art, Gaye Martin, vice- secre- 1ary-treasurer. "G e v o r^g e Washington Slept Here,"'a'three-act comedy^will be presented 'by the j Flora junior class 1 Nov" 3 -and 4. 'M3X 'Mary Clawson, director,"h|as named Diana^ Alton as assistant' director and'Dan ^Bishop as stage manager: , . . "~ f Cast members"are:'EUen Chapman, Jonr Smith, Terry Bright, Anita Curtis, Larry Hughes, Jeananne Stepherason, Dora Tinsman, Jane JJownham, JoAnn Dant, Bob Craig, Ruth HausEnfluck, Alan. Ayres, Joe" Collins, Terry Snider, Harry Jones, Sandy Lesh, Theresa dent -council Freshmen David Mimch, pres- cV" iJ T-Tri i ""' 1 'j' i i n i, in- IT T . otanczak, 'Darrell ident, Betty Welk, vice-president; Barbara Bunch, secretary, ( Dick Fife, treasurer, Gordon Fife, student council.- •" -^ - _ ;. Eighth "grade A'rle'ne* 'Smith, quirements for clothes that are ( a working Basset for ,any-,man. Replacement costs to keep4his wardrobe in 'top form are $22195 a .•year, only .$4 27 "a week, or less than many men spend on cigarettes 'and cigars " , Here is a breakdown of what •our friend considers .a v "minirium wardrobe." 4 suits ($65 each) ....... .'".$26000 1 sport coat ............. ,* 3950 1 tuxe'do .................. ,6500 2 pr. slacks ($1850 each)..' 37.JJO 1 topcoat ................ :.- ^6500 1 raincoat .............. .' 1 formal wear .shirt ..... ^.,8.50 business" shirts" (?5 each)"^'40;00 i Warming to his subject, our, z spor ti shirfs ($7 95 each)"'15 90' for That Difficult Complexion— MARCELlV Hypo-Allergic COSMETICS A «* ;' exclusively- ot [Central Drug Co.] —Darlene Frazee, Reporter Galveston Seniors To Finish Sale BY JUDY WfNSLOW GALVESTON-The Galveston high school band participated in several events during the month of September. The band was ranked 24th at the state fair on Sept ,1.. There'-.were 83 bands in : the fair parade. The Galveston band also inarch- ed in the Peru Circus Day parade .Sept.. 17, and in-the Purdue; band day Sept. 24. The-senior dass : has been working on several projects for the senior trip They have been con ducting their magazine sale, and this will'be concluded Monday. Various prizes will be awarded for top salesmen. The class'was divided into two-teams, and the team with the lower sales has to cook a turkey dinner for the'win- ners. The dinner is provided by the magazine company. "National Honor Society members were initiated Friday." ' The FFA convention will be held at Indianapolis next Saturday. The junior and senior home ec students are planning a trip to Chicago Oct 12 A Sadie Haw- kms dance is set 'for Oct. 22. Principal Paul Hatfield • is icon 1 ducting tryouts-for • cheerleaders. Kewanna Juniors Set Skating Party By'KAY ANN FISHER^ KEWANNA - ;The Freshman Class have two'new girls and three new boys They are Shelby 1 Good recent background re Yount, Dons Gosnell, Jerry Kim- Jeases on Lps: On Capitol, ,Les someday I'd get a break." .Wliether: this .is, or isn't, her big break remains to be seen. But at least she's Come part way; up (hejadder. She makes a pretty- picture there, Comedy records are so popular now that comedians are more' interested in a long-playing 'album than a long-playing engagement at a top night.club Frank D'Amore is a young, sophisticated .comic who figured a record was just what he needed. Su he invested $450, cut a Washington Twp. Officers Elected Buddy Reed has been elected president of the senior class at Washington township Other class and club officers include: Seniors: Sandy Piercy, vice- president; Dave Long, vice-president, Jam Grandstaff, secretary; Roger Mennen, treasurer; Jim Rush, reporter, Tom Small, student council j editor, Ruth Morgan, assistant editor; Terry DeLawter, business manager, Sandra Roller, Carolyn Titus circulation; Wally- Zollman, sports editor, Dave Long, Lloyd Cabmess, Jim Raikes, sports writers, Iva Farris. Buddy Reed, Richard Bowyer, special articles Msrtia_-ZoL'man, Sara Royse, Mike Ream, Don Howard, news dent^SueHahnert,secertary, Don l reporters, Dons K ay Kieslmg, Howdrd,.. treasures, Jane Miller,, reporter; Ellen While, Jim Rush, l«ts,_ Joy student council ' • Freshmen. Carolyn president, Barbara ^ Downham, vice-presiednt; Pam Koch, secretary; Pat' Richason, treasurer; Jane 'Woolever, reporter; Larry Long, Sharon Smith, student Sandy Piercy, art- Quinn, Sharon Roll, grade news, typing by the ad Vance, i vanced typing class Eighth grade:.Steve Potienger, president, Christina Vance, vice- pres,dent,~ Kathy Tocco, secie- —Doris Kay Kiesling and Terry DeLawter, Reporters NO HOTEL ROOMS VIENNA. (AP) —Hotel accomo dafaons in Sofia are so scarce visitors to> the Bulgarian capital sometimes'have to spend the night on park benches, thex Bulgarian Lary; Linda Burrous, treasurer, I newspaper Welscherm Nowim re- Sharon Adair, reporter, Greg]ports The paper warned that Myers, Lou Hahnert, student council Seventh grade hausen, president G. L Greg Muehl- Bryan, viceprestednt, Steven "Rush, secretary-treasurer, Jeanne Kiesling, Stanley Rush, student council. Chorus Susan Bauman, president; Sandy Piercy, vice-presi- Ruth Morgan, secretary; tourists would avoid Sofia if nothing is done to improve the situation. Senior.Band: Martia.-Zollman, president; George Cochran, vice- tJU JIC JII VCiJLCU <fTWV t VUV <3 L«U>; y. , f, , X Itl T with a friend, JJanny Davis Then! ^tJjt ' ' he peddled the tape to record companies Warwick bought it, put it out as .."The Egghead and I," and it's beginning to attract attention. That's . a cheaper and more effective way of self-promotion than taking a few ads in the trade publications. Pretty Sunny Gale was approached by a record company Since she was already under contract to one, she' was curious They said they'd give her more money than- she was getting, so she agreed to meet for'a conference. Her first- question was what! dent, Iva Farns, secretary, Shar- treasurer; Doug. White, Pam Koch, Susan Baumahn, Ruth Morgan, librarians. Student Council: Terry DeLaw- ter, president; Mary Mjwtin, vice president; Martia Zollman, secretary-treasurer. Hi-Tri:; Iva- Farris, president;- . Teen Corner Reoorfers Still Needed Here's your chance'to fee a newspaper correspondent. The Pharos-Tribune ' and Press Teen Corney needs a reporter from each school in this .area; ,Som'e schools already "have Teporters, while others don't. If you want to be the reporter from. . your school, check first with your principal to be' sure there is none yet at your school. Then -write to the Teen Corner Editor, Sunday'Pharos- Mary Martin, wee - president, ] Tribune and Press, Logans- Sharon Roll,' 1 secretary; Donna Nulf, 'treasurer; Iva..Farris, student council. Future -Teachers: Mary Martin, I president; Mike. Ream, .vice-presi- kmd of songs" they had in mind Jon Roll, treasurer; Susan Bau- 'mann, student council. Future Nurses:. Carolyn Titus, president; Connie Rush, -vice- president; Joy Quinn, secretary; Sara Royse, treasurer;.Kay Rob- for her. "Songs? We don't want you sing." We want you to pose fo our album/covers." * * * DICK'S' PICKS: Jimmy Jone has a cute record,- "Ee-I-Ee-i Oh'" on Cub. Others- "Where' the Boy" (Jane Morgan, Kapp) "Alvm for President" '(Davi Seville and the Chipmunks, Lib erty): "Artificial Flowers" (Bob by Darin, Atco); "I Need 'Yo (Path Page, Mercury), "What Dream" (Conway Twitty, MGM) "A WikMmagmation" (Rod Laur en, RCA); "Saturday's Child' (The Easy Riders, Kapp). "Theme JTrom, 'The Sundown ers' " (Felix"Slatkm, Liberty.' ble,, Barbara Lincoln, and Bill Conrari. s The Juniors are sponsoring a skating party October 10, at Culver. They are 1 now closing up their,magazine- sales. Their goal, is $1200 and v iUooks like they're! wl *'l''? oft(iSwa P n g^tangs' 1 ; Co- Baxter takes recent pop hits and turns them Into lovely instru mentals "on "Young Pops"; anoth er good one from The Knights- bridge Strings on Top Rank, this fame'turning to Hawaiian music gorng to make it. The Senior Class is having a lumbia's "Jealousy" is more lovely fmisic from Percy Faith, bake sale October 1. They are' 0 " Decca ' D'Artega plays the i _ 1 _i _ f i i.^t _ I'mtlCl/vfif T'.O/'tlrtna' Trm '. "TUa- Gi-onia Fulton High Band Elects Officers By BONNIE'OUSLEY FULTON - New Fulton high schobl band officers are' Gary Hancock, president, Lou Ann Dice, vice-president, Donna Hauler,.,,, treasurer; Larry demons, se'cretaryj"'Betty, Jo-Wilhams, reporter,^ Alice'"Ne^;ell; Judy Over- <myetf' Janice" Green, librarians; 'Jim Birk,'Paul Ch'nslaanson, stage managers. t ^ ' ' 'if ., tinda^ZabsX 'Judy Berry and Mrs Coffing, S.S.S/Sponsor, .last Sa tu'rday ^atiended'itlile • president's and' t 5pons'ors' v7 lilnchebn at Indian- 'apoliiTv ~ JV ' ]" i , jTreshmen girlsjlasl week were 1 hat i? -JL4 95' 5'nitiated jnto,the-SSS. They includ- executive i friend continued. "Until she accepts the fact that his 1 pr formal wear shoes ... 2(1.00 clothes are an important working 12 pr dress shoes ($19.75 pr.J 1 r .1B5() tool and that the cost of them is - ' ' —'"' a business expense on a far ^different level than Junior's Little League baseball uniforms, the average man is-fighting formid- iab1e opposition on'the home front. 'His career is hurt and hurt badly." ed^Befty, "Williams, 'Jane Berry, Sue7*"Zabst, "-"Carol Burns, Sonja 1 pr. sport shoes .^... 13*00[Sampson,,. Penny' Seckathorne, 8 ties ($250 each) .'/f20,00 Jane '-.Cariady,'' pithy Cameron, m , . , ^ "','• Jane-Eytcheson," jSue< MarkleV, (The formal wear is optional, - Tl ^vT»L«H«. n.n, A,,w r.J.1 ' depending on region and occupa- ' tion") * ¥ * Q—"My. ! husband wears loafers with his business suits. Isn't this STRONG"words How much does a top clothing^,executive -think the Average wife-should allocate, for the. average roan's plumage? This particular onf, proceeded to pull figures from his $14 95 hat. " "A mere $665.80," he said, "will put together _ a brand new ward- .robe^that meets the minimum re- uncouth?" .BT. A—It isn't exactly^ uncouth but it isn't the couthest'thirigf, either. True, if a .man.only has- one pair of shoes, he must choose'between wearing sportsy shoes", with' busi- "hess suits -or dressy shoes with sportswear. In such a dilemma, however, he J should probably chose the latter."' Judy R,entschler f Dana Ault, Carijl Wagoner, Shirley.Sutton ^' Arthur King and Ronnie Lo*e were inibated Fast week into the FFA.'' '' • Twelve girls have been selected as flag 'twirlers for the band, Linda Zabst and Donna Hauser will attend the governor's Youth guaranteeing a Jot of home-baked goodies ' They are also starting their Christmas card ^campaign. They .have a good selection- of jcards, wrapping paper and ribbon. On October 10, the Seniors are i getting their pictures taken at Lockndge's Studio^m Rochester, (That means no late Sunday night dates, Seniors 0 .Migrant Workers Moving South To Get Cotton Field Work INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — Nearly 7,000 migrant workers were still reported on Indiana farms Satur-ITujr/i jo« k,,tn,»t,xi—u. ji.iu. 1 inw music of Lecubria : on- Breeze and I"; on WB,- George Greeley is piano soloist for "Popular Piano Concertos of "the World's Great Love Themes," backed by a big orche'stra ' Classical releases featuring secondary • instruments' Decca has "Profile," with John - Sebastian and-his harmonica in a program of works by Brahms, Prokofieff, .Debussy, Bartok and others, the same label is releasing "Segovia," with the ' great classical guitarist, backed by Jorda and The Symphony of the Air, playing works by Ponc£ and Rodrigo. day, but the tre"k southward to the cotton fields has begun as the JIoo- sier tomato harvest comes-to an end. , i Increasing work -is being done, said the Indiana Employment Security Division, in apple orchards and on other early autumn crops. Several Hoosier tomato canneries^already have shut down, their area crops all packed and shipped off. ' , , • Apple picking already is in full swing in central Indiana, and farmers, around Vincennes are averaging 6,000 bushels a'day. Upside Down, King Looks Like Khrush wi aen e governors ou . STOCKHOLM (AP), _ Swedes Council Oct. 7, and 8 at Indianapo- J™ discovered ,a new^coin trick: -i , hold a Swedish one-crown piece so -i Investing hoarded money with your government is simply going 'Lfrom socks to bonds, j.. ,',",< one-crown piece so that the image of Kmg*Gustaf.is 'upside-down and, picturing the king's jaw as a nose, you will see a,caricature of Soviet 'Premier i Khrushchev, .r - ••- - . Join Atomic Agency VIENNA, (AP) - The Republic of Senegal' and the Republic of Mali became members Saturday of the International Atomjc Energy Agency (IAEA)',; bringing its membership to 75."- , - ', Armv Is Tough Life' For Paris Designer s - *[,<*' ' i " •> - PARIS '(AP), - Yves Maflii'eu Saint-Laurent," 'formerly top designer of the Dior fashion house, nrobably will be invalided out of the army, the newspaper (| Paris- reported , Saturday. ' Since beingi anducte'd a few weeks ago, he has'^pent 1 ! mpst^of-his time in the^soIation^wanTof a. military hospitalj outside Paris The newspaper says he refuses to eat and spends most "of his 'time prostrate on his -bed, Army doctors have made-no statement. — --" . . port. Remember: There's no pay for this job, but your name -will appear -with each story you submit erts,' reporter. Future Homemakers: Susan j Baumann, president; Jane Miller, vice-presiednt; Mary Martin,' secretary; Donna Nulf, treasurer; Barbara f Downham, historian: Nancy 'Rude, parliamentarian; Sandy.Piercy, student council. Future' Farmers: Tom"-Small, Personalized, Christmas Cards 50 Books to choose from ' 10% discount 'til Oct. 15 Pay lat«r when you pick them up TIMBERLAKE'S GIFT SHOP Capri Jr.'s you ship-shape for Fall in all wool Chinchilla coat witii , sailor collar. Bracelet length sleeves. White, Red, Royal, Green, Beige, Sizes 5 to 15,6 to 16. 326 East Broadway

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