Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 2, 1960 · Page 31
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 31

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, October 2, 1960
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Page 31
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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1960. THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE and .LIBRARY PAGE THREE Retired Men Enjoy Kitchen 'Engineering' BY MARIE DAERR "Don't chase your husband out of the kitchen. Encourage him to share~the chores." • . . This advice to wives of retired men come from Aaron Lipman, assistant professor of sociology at the University of Miami, Coral Gables, Fla. , . , .'••'.' In Lipman's opinion, such lowly chores as emptying the trash and washing the dishes rank high as morale-builders for men who are drawing pensions or social security, instead of a salary. "Sharing household .tasks makes for companionship and compat- ability," Lipman says. "When she is young, a woman considers being a good provider her husband's most important role. A man wants his wife to be a good homemaker. •"' . ' . "In the later years, after retirement, love, understanding, companionship and compatability are the important things." Helping with household tasks gives husbands a feeling of usefulness and worth, Lipman states. But, he warns, men don't want to be urged to learn such a complicated task as cooking. "They want to do things that require no special skill," Lipman maintains. Lipman's advice is the result of a study he made. He talked to 100 couples over 60 years of age in metropolitan Miami. More than 80 per cent were migrants from other states. Most were well educated. Most of the 'men had good jobs before retirement. Three-fourths of wives surveyed said their h-is'iands did the marketing, or helped them with it. More than half of the husbands cleared the breakfast table, wiped the.dishes and picked up and put away clothes. Other tasks the men did were: cleaning, dusting, making beds and preparing breakfast. Lipman reports that 62 per cent of the women and 5& per cent of the men thought that, when a man retires, his wife has'a definite right to expect her husband to help with the chores. "When the men were asked how they felt about doing such tasks, only 4 per cent gave a truly negative reply," Lipman states. * * ' * Q—Will you please tell me how to get a copy of the booklet, "Little Strokes," mentioned in a recent column?—L. -R B A—"Little Strokes," Public Health Service Publication No. 689, may be obtained for 10 cents from the Superintendent of Documents, U.S. Government' Printing Office, Washington. 25, D.C. * * * Q—My husband is drawing disability benefits under social security. We have no children. I will be 62,.this year. Will I .be'eligible for social security, in spite of the facHhat I have never worked? ' A—Yes, at age 62 you may draw a wife's benefit. ... Dear reader: Marie Daerr is unable to answer questions except through the column. She appreciates your comments and questions but the volume of her mail makes personal replies impossible. ROB CLERK INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — Three men robbed a night clerk at the Indianapolis Athletic Club of $%55 early Saturday/The clerk and a, switchboard operator were held at gunpoint while the men emptied three cash drawers. ROCK AND SOCK INDIANAPOLIS (AP) - Police arrested two boys, one 16 and the other 17, after a riot broke out at, a Crispus'- Attucks High School' dance Friday night. Two off-duty policeman acting as guards' were hit with bottles, rocks and sticks. Tony Randall Never Been Out of Work NEW YORK (UPI) — Tony Randall's mother was a cousin of silent screen vamp Theda, Bara, but he doesn't think that's why he became an actor. "I never met herj'' he said. "I do remember I saw a play in junior high school;and thought ;'I could do that Better: than they .do," Randall recalled. Whatever the reason! an actor is 'all- he ever wanted to be, back home in Tulsa, Okla. And an actor is all he ever has been - r except a wartime soldier — since he left Northwestern University. "I'm one of the few actors who has never been out.of-work," he said. "I've never had a^ black week." Back in the '40s he was .one of the "lucky actors/who .did all the work on radio," rushing from one studio ,to another with no time out necessary for makeup. Getting Established He was getting his feet well established in the Broadway stage door at the same time. And then along came television. Who has forgotten Mr. Peepers' friend? "That was the turning point in my life,"'Randall said. "I got a chance to prove I could play comedy." . He recently had a sort of black week in TV, however, rehearsing a sort of wrestling match on a dirty floor for "Hooray for Love," a comedy special on which he appears with Art Carney (and some loveable types) Sunday night. (Sunday, Oct. 2 CBS) . He and' Carney, also have a scene in Swedish,' he said, which all good Swedes will quickly discover isn't any more Swedish than Theda Bara (who grew up in Cincinnati with Mrs. Randall). '''My current ambition is -to be on stage 'at the Lincoln Square 'thing the night, it opens," Randall' said. The thing. is a repertory theatre; it may open in 1963. Likes Repertory ."I'd like to play repertory eight months and then take four months vScation and -make a movie," he said. "I've never had my fill of ftkr£>fstepk True Life Adventures FLJGHT PATTERNS The Big Difference In Stores Today Is the Way People Are Treated , THE CROVJ FLIES, MAY NOT BE THE SHORTEST T7IS1AWCE BETWEEN TWO CROWS LJSUALi-V MEAMI7EK O -PUKING THEIK T=1_><3HTS. : MOKE PIKEiT IS THE BEELJNE MAPE BV_ A BEE KETLJRNIMS TO ITS HIVE. the classics. "Most in the world I would like to play Othello, but it's impossible," he.said. He's not big and heavy enough. He'd settle for la- go. Randall and his wife, an Oklahoma girl he met at Northwestern, and an "earth person" (not in show business), live in an apartment on Central Park West with "the most wonderful view of the New York skyline." Sheriff To Speak Af Jaycee Dinner Local JayCees will hear Sheriff Bernard (Bub) Leavitt, following their regular weekly dinner meeting at the Captain Logan Hotel Wednesday Oct. 5. Leavitt will speak on identifi- Try Union Officials In Road Scandal Case By DON REEDER INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — The Indiana highway scandal trial of three top Carpenters union officers, hanging fire for nearly three years, will finally reach the courtroom Monday. Conviction could . mean prison terms of 2-14' years for Carpenters President Maurice A. Hutcheson, Vice President'0. William Blaier and Secretary-treasurer Frank M. Chapman. The three were indicted Feb. 18, 1958, on cha;ges of conspiracy to commit a felony' and of bribery in highway land deals in Lake and Wavne counties. Since that time two other men have entered, prison in the road scandals and other officials have' resigned under fire. I Eight special judges were chosen to hear the case, and four of them flatly refused to 'take it. Three others did serve, but a series of complex le^al maneuvers kept the case stalled. • Judge M.. Walter Bell of Marion County Superior Court finally accepted the case and speedily arranged trial in Criminal Court 1. The three leaders of the 850,000- member Carpenters union are accused by the Marion County grand jury of investing $20,000 in union anapolis highway equipment salesman who turner? 'State's witness and helped convict two former top aids of ex-Goy. George N. Craig in the road scandals. The prosecutor refused to say he will call Smith, now in the Indiana State Prison, as a state's witness. i Bayt In Charge Bayt will head the prosecution personally. His helpers will be Francis E. Thomason and Allan Bill) Hutcheson, lives here. He il fighting a contempt of Congress conviction for refusing to answer committee questions concerning his 'finances. Worked For It Judge Bell, a 41-yeir-old native of Warrick County, got to the bench the hard way. An Army veteran of South Pacific fighting in World War II, he once worked nights in an Indianapolis factory and practiced law during the day- I. Klineman. Thomason did most i time. He has an older brother who uL«*iLi, VTJI» o LIT-a ft uii Auaillll" r i ill--' • i r cation and finger printing. The f™ds and hauling in a quick prof- dinner meeting is scheduled to '' °/ a ,^ u ' S80 '™° ^ sellmg the start at 6:30 p.m. Burlington legion J|M *™*« ? K Auxiliary Meets BURLINGTON-The American- Legion Auxiliary met at the Legion Home with Mrs. Harold Crume presiding. Flags were presented by Mrs. Orval Michael. The chaplain, Mrs. Grace Jones, gave the prayer. Mrs. Charles Bowman read the secretary's report. Refreshments were served by Mrs. Jack Flora, .and Morrison. Betty Clyde Langslon, who underwent Elizabeth's has been hos- surgery 'at St. pital, Lafayette, turned home. Mesdames Howard Kirkendall, Verlin Long, Gene Davis, Joe Bousum and Jessie Harmon attended a sub-district meeting of the WSCS in the Methodist church at Hopewell in Clinton county. Mrs. Jessie Harmon of Kokomo staying in the home of Mr. j and Mrs.' Samuel Davis. Some damage was done at the Earl Hoag home Wednesday when an oil stove .exploded. The local fire department was called. Local UF Campaign The'Cass county United Fund campaign was endorsed and approved by members 'of local Union 3261, United Steelworkers of America, A F of L-CIO at a spe- State Highway Department nine lots along the Tri-State Exnress- way in Gary and one lot in Wayne County near Richmond. '•'• Set Up Account A special Indianapolis bank account was set up, the prosecution says, to divide the money among the three labor leaders and Virgil W. (Red) Smith, former State Highway Department chairman, and Harry Doggett, one-time as- cial meeting last week, accordin"! sistant director of the depart- to Jack Reeder, president of the ment's right-of-way division, local union. • ~ " ' The union's community services committee has been working with the management oi ; the Muehlhausen Spring Division of the Rock- of the state's work in convicting Connie Nicholas of killing her estranged lover, Forrest Teel. Bayt has a venire of 300 prospective jury members ready, and he expects the trial to last from three to five weeks. Among the dozen or so witnesses subpoenaed'by the prosecution is Metro Holovachka, former Lake County prosecutor accused by the Senate rackets committee of con- spuing to kill indictments against the union officials by his county's grand jury. belongs to the Carpenters union. How will the long-awaited trial come -out? "We will do the best we can," said Prosecutor Bayt cautiously. Replied Royse, chief defense counsel for the union officers: •"They can never be convicted on this charge." Taxi And Car In Down Town (rash Minor damage resulted at 8:53 Holovach'ka, since resigned,-con-1 a.m. Saturday when a passenger 'a taxi cab collided *t tended his grand jury had no car and : • j: _j: • . _ j,_ _ • i • _ i_ T'Ui^^T ™* jurisdiction since the highway land money was handled through an Indianapolis bank. One of his Third Street and Broadway, The cab, driven by Franklin Eugene Noble, 50, of 1419 Balsam deputies, Joseph P. Sullivan, ad-^St., was headed north on Third mitted to the Senate committee Street and the 1957 sedan, driven he helped the Carpenters officers return the profits to the state. Defense Counsel by Annabelle Tavernier, 41, of Elkhart, was proceeding west on Broadway. Each driver said they Acting for the defense will be | thought they had the green light. two Indianapolis lawyers, John | Noble told investigating officers A. Royse and John H~ O'Hara. j he slopped when he saw that the "We never asked for a single Tavernier vehicle was entering delay in this trial," Royse said. "We were ready for trial from 60 tc 90 days after the indictment, and the record will show it." Royse said he didn't expect any further delays because of the poor health of two of the defendants. Chapman, who lives in Seattle, will be under a doctor's care while here. for the trial. He has the intersection. The right front fender and the bumper was damaged on the cab and the left parking light on the passenger car was .damaged. There were no arrests. SURVIVOR RETURNS KOKOMO, Ind. (AP)-Authorities at the U.S. Air Force Hospital i in Wiesbaden, Germany, reported Blaier. who lives in Philadelphi I Saturday Maj. Willis Knipe of ' Kokomo was recovering from injuries suffered last Monday in an Austrian airliner crash near Moscow. Maj. Knipe was taken to This Is The Carpet You've Always Wanted! For Beauty-Long Wear 'Easy Care Now is the time for you to buy the carpet you've always dreamed of owning... Firth Acrilan* Acrylic Pile Broadloom. We have a complete range of the latest Firth styles and colors. You'll find beautiful textures, lovely, plush effects, multilevel pile types. AH are made with Acrilan fiber, the extra-resilient fiber that is so very easy to clean, so rugged and long wearing, so resistant to staining. And Firth Acrilan carpets are mothproof, mildew proof and non-allergenic. Come in now —during National Acrilan Week-and see our wide selection. FIRTH ACRILAN* BROADLOOM From - ^m . . Sq. Yd Use Our Home Plan Account Condemns Parcels Not Rightly Marked Slightly more than 500 improperly labeled packages were condemned by the Cass County Weights 'and Measures Inspector, Charles E.. Bennett, during the month of' September, according to the inspector's report released Saturday. He said 2,578 packages were found to be correctly labeled during the month. The inspector said he approved 101 .weighing and mesauring devices during the month, adjusted 20, and condemned 25. Gray 409-4T3 E BROADWAY-SHOP-Tues., Wed., THURS., SAT., 9 lo 5 FRIDAY 9 q.m.-9 p.m. Ladies Meet At Memorial Hospital Approximately.40 Memorial hospital Gray Ladies are expected to attend the regular meeting scheduled for 7:30 p.m. Monday, according to an announcement made by Mrs. Mary Weaver, chairman. ' The meeting will be held at the hospital and problems confronting the Gray Ladies, the hospital and the Red ,Cross will be presented and discussed, the chairman said. Bank records and property are expected to play key had a cancer operation. has suffered two heart attacks well Standard Corp. to coordinate Phillip L. Bayt. "We don't have Hutcheson, who inherited con- the drive there, Reeder said Satur- an Arthur J. Mogilner this time." trol of the huge union from his fa- Bayt was referring to the Indi ther, the late William L. (Big Wiesbaden from Moscow by air. 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